University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 590

 

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



Page 6, 1928 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1928 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 590 of the 1928 volume:

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S C: -. 9TI 9 WKKw_ t ' 1 ' M fc - -T ' " ' km -1 .--■- 1 -j — M ■Hkr--- Hj Ji K ■ " " ySli flpB . . — _ 1; Li J.; K V ' ■ ' 1 — ._ .-.._ — : " ( f 1 - . I Hi. BK ] Jki B 1 -i r " •■—— ■w fl. J B- " ?|fp --- E= r- ■■ J r.- a - " ■=-» - mmf. aiamr- Sittn nof nvu«_ 4% . I i ( HIGHLY trained and efficient administrative department to bind the many ' elements of a university into a live and pulsating organization is one of the important attributes of such an institution. It is the very heart center of a most complex organization. The basic structure of Minnesota, its schools and colleges, owes its successful functioning to the constant efforts of this department m coordinating the work of the various units. Each college is constantly conducting research and investigation along its particular line of endeavor, and through this means, many noteworthy advances have been made in the individual schools. Their faculties strive unceasingly to perfect their organization and courses, and their efforts are seconded by the administration, which serves to mould them all into a single, smooth working unit. The University is ever widening its scope and extending its influence. .Since its inception fifty-eight years ago, a gradual expansion of resources and an increase in service rendered to the state and its people has been the policy of the men directing the destinies of the institution. The paths of progress are being charted with care, foresight and vision, with an ideal Minnesota always in mind. In each college separate developments and changes will be made as the plans and imagina- tions of men grow and take definite form, but the officers of administration must ever be the guiding force that shall fuse the parts together and direct them in the building of a greater and more ideal Minnesota. s I V j XTX zixx: •jTx: ■M. ' - ' ■■ ' ■ ' M-TT :xix ■ ' ■ " t-r- M.i.M.II ixxx: XEE ii.Lii ii: ] m !!iiii ' i n !ii m iin im TT nmimn Tiiiii mrvm i!!ii nn ii M i n i!!T M iiii! ny, ,y i nMM T!! nmmm i nm i mn ' TT mn T M TTTtTtTT n T r Titt; t i n i n i nn tirTTj- Page 21 ¥ I i I if oH. Fred B. Snyder BOARD OF REGENTS The Hon. Fred B. Snyder Minneapolis President of the Board Lotus D. Coffman Minneapolis President of the University The Hon. Theodore Christianson . ' . . . . .St. Paul Governor of the State The Hon. J. M. McConnell . St P ul The Hon. W. J. Mayo ; Rochester The Hon. Bess M. Wilson Redwood Falls The Hon. George H. Partridge ...... Minneapolis The Hon. John G. Williams . . ' Duluth The Hon. . lice Warren ; Minneapolis iHE Hon. Egil Boeckmann ..... St P-vul The Hon. Julius h. Coller . ' ' Shakopee The Hon. Archie D. Wilson ' Guthrie The Hon. J. E. G. Sundberg , . . . ' Kennedy 4= ,y ! im iTT! n i m i!n! nn Ti n i Mn tTiT! H Tr n rT n itTiirtnTiT n i m i nn T M TiTr: Page 22 ■i. %. I il PRESIDENT COFFMAN :V%E KNOW that it is not buildings, salaries, and equipment that make an ideal university, and yet 7wf no university can live without them. A university is fundamentally a thing of the spirit. It exists in the minds and hearts of men. It expresses itself in the purposes and conduct of men. It never quite arrives, for it is always engaged in the process of becoming. It is never satisfied, for there is always new truth to discover. It never becomes complacent, for life itself is never quite ideal. It is composed of a body of scholars whose work is carried on under the clear light of reason, whose impelling purpose is to serve mankind and to help to set men free. 4 I 1. llic PrciiJciit at Work ■■ ' ■ ' - ' " . ' " ■ ' II ' ' . ' -I M.T- JCEC ' i m iiiiiii m ii mmmmm iii ' Tiiii mm i ' i m i nvm i m i n i t iiiiii nM ! ' ■Ll„l !.. I..T..I I.I.l TXT - nTTTTTTTTTr Page 23 1 il ACADEMIC ADMINISTRATION • THE University of Minnesota, a state-owned institu- ([■■■■ ■■ ■■■ ■H tion, is, of course, in the final analysis controlled by ' HWiiiWilB BBB B the people of the state. The immediate control of the University is vested in a Board of Regents, ten of whom, one from each congressional district, are appointed by the Governor. The other three are ex-officio members — the Go ernor of the State, who is the link between the various public interests and the Uni ' ersity; the State Commissioner of Education, who is a link between the other state educational units and the University; and the President of the University, who speaks for the Univer- sity in all the meetings of the Board. The Board of Regents selects the President of the University, who is charged with the administration of the institution. Under the President, the Deans of the several schools and colleges are charged with the admin- istration of those units. The faculties of these several schools and colleges devise courses of study, set require- ments for graduation, and control the educational progress of their respective schools. To legislate upon educational questions which con- cern more than one school or college, there is the Uni- versity Senate comprising all the professors, associate professors, and certain administrative officers such as the Librarian and the Director of Student Health Service. The University Senate meets once each quarter. To handle many matters which would otherwise come to the Senate for consideration, an administrati ' e committee of the Senate is provided, consisting of the President, the Deans, and other corresponding administrative officers. This adminis- trative committee meets weekly, discusses questions of policy, passes upon some, and makes recom- mendations to the Senate concerning others. Di ' dii Frederick J. Kelly F. K. Waller, Librarian R. M. West, Registrar I |iiiniimimnrinmtimTnTT m i m Tiiii m ! r i n i m ii m i mn i mm ii mvMy y : ; li i.,i,l,liiliii U.I Iiitlni ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■■i-i.-i T..T .,: r.r.r r.i„i..,. ttt ,yTumT!;inmiini n i n i n iir H iiiiiiiTi Hm i n Tti n iT m T m iiiii m T r T H Ti [ Page. 24 s ■5 ' JE ii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION V ' RING the winter months in Minnesota, the heating plant, whether it be a fireplace, stove or furnace, is essential to the health and happiness of our life. It is not, however, the subject of much thought or concern so long as it continues to function. Let the wood or coal supply run out, the water in the boiler run low, or the radiators fill with air, and its necessity and impor- tance become very exident. So, in the University, the business departments are essential, but they are of no concern or importance to the student body unless they fail to function. The business departments of the Uni ersity are the money receiving and spending agencies of the institution. As money spending agencies they have four principal duties: the construction, operation and maintenance of buildings and grounds; the pro -iding of supplies and equipment needed for instruction and research; the pay- ment of salaries; and an accounting of the funds received and expended by the institution. As money receiving agencies they receive funds from the State, Federal Government, student body, and bequests of alumni and friends of the University, and from the operation of such service enterprises as dormitories, dining halls, and cafeterias. The organization of the business departments follows closely the outline of duties which have been given. The Department of Buildings and Grounds is responsible for the central heating plants, the repairs and maintenance of buildings and grounds, and the provision for custodial watch and tele- phone service. The Purchase and Stores Department is responsible for purchasing, storing and issuing all needed supplies and equipment. The Service Department is responsible for the operation of the Inter-Campus Trolley, the Cold Storage Plant, the Students ' Employment Bureau, and the care and record of all University equipment. The Accounting Department is responsible for the preparation of payrolls, the payment of salaries, the financial record of all funds received and dis- bursed, and the record of all properties owned by the University. Some statistics will illustrate best the size of the business enterprise. There are over 1,800 people regularly employed in these departments and 1,000 others on the temporary assistance payroll ; 60,000 salary checks are required to pay the permanent and temporary staff each year. W. T. Middli ' bnwk, Lnm pirollc y ' JyuU. Uu Dr. n. S. DiehL Director H. .1. Ilildebrand, Siiperinli-iident C? ■ CCEIii.ii.LU.i lU il n.i.U,,!., t-«-» »..i..« r. L.i i-.r.i ■ yiimiT m iiirt m i m iiTtii m !TTi rMm i mm iiiii n TiiiTii " ii m i n T nm i| DEAN OF MEN HIS book, your Gopher, is one of the historical records of the life and activities of the student fc body of the year 1926-27. It is the only record which presents all of its material within one cover and in the form of a resume of the year. The Gopher, if regarded as the official student record of the year, becomes not the property of a group, but the property and responsibility of every student in the University. By custom, the respon- sibility for compiling and issuing has been delegated to the Junior Class, who in turn have selected certain members of their class to direct and carry through to completion the actual work. This group have no proprietory rights in this book; they are merely the servants of the student body, to whom has been given in trust the responsibility of preparing a true and accurate history of the life of the University. On the other hand, those of us on the side lines must not shirk responsibilities. We must so give our interest and our active efforts that the editors have at hand material which will truly set forth the accomplishments of the year, and will show in after years that the University in its work clearly lived up to its purpose and justified its existence. £1 2 Vi, s s S 1 y ' " ' ' Hi ' iYii ' ,; ' - -J- - ' jj ' X u. .Ai ; iM , „ i „ i „ i u ,u ....xij i ,.u , uu Ill - — -TTT- -■U Inlnl [mI„Ii, 1 s 11 • ' v r . DEAN OF WOMEN (TJN IDEAL university for a woman is one that will encourage her to develop into a well rounded, clear thinking, responsible, forward looking citizen of her community, contributing to its life by her personality, as well as her productive efforts. When I think of Minnesota, the university that is, and the university that may be, I rejoice that she has never ceased to sound that note. I am glad that here a woman student finds herself in an intellectual competition that calls out her powers to the full. I am glad that our campus is not so isolated from the stream of modern life, for here a student finds university matters measured by the standards of normal life. And in helping the student prepare for the increasing hours of lesiure, Minnesota is also fortunate, for it is a natural playground for out- door sports, it has wonderful resources along musical and artistic lines, its libraries, its philanthropic organizations, its professional circles, all these invite the student to learn to live a full life. On one score, however, Minnesota has much to strive for before she can be an ideal for women. The girl from out of town cannot have her full due in right living until we have more adequate dormitory facilities. This is our most crying need at present, and, until it is met, we must recognize that we fall short of our realizable ideal. [JYntu A}uJi i ' ri • ' ii M iii m iiT m i m Ti nmn iiiiiii n ii nMnv ii m i mnnmummmnny y -— ,i.,i 1,1.) , ,y ii mH i? m ; n TT nm i mnn ! MVnn iTnT!rTTt!t! H TTniTT mnm ii!!T n ir!Tp- ' Page 27 I II S THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 3ifT IS easy to believe that the other fellow ' s job is better than ours, and, by the same reasoning, we - may convince ourselves that most other universities are better than our own. Is this not largely self-deception? Minnesota has many of the features of an ideal university. It is situated adjacent to two large cities, making it possible for hundreds of her students to earn all or part of their expenses while attending college. Minnesota has adopted a construrti -e building plan, and already we are beginning to see a stately, beautiful and thoroughly practical arrangement of classroom and laboratory. The student body has proven itself to be democratic, high-minded and loyal. The heavy enrollment in the graduate school is a fair index of the caliber of the teaching staff. Minnesota has been particularly fortunate in her leaders. .She has had just five presidents: William Watts Folwell, Cyrus Northrop, George Edgar Vincent, Marion LeRoy Burton, and Lotus Delta Coffman. There is probably no institution that can name five leaders who could possibly surpass ours in scholarship, in character, in ision, in likeableness, in general educational scholarship and executive ability. Minnesota undoubtedly lacks many things, but when we take careful in entory of her splendid resources in student body, faculty, campus, buildings, and leadersh ip, we are compelled to confess that we wouldn ' t exchange her for any other institution in the world. ( . ?A Xe-o-CL-xc- H " TXT- ■ .!.. ' . ' r-r. " TTT- ..T.t..i i..t:r- ,.l.IiJ L,i: ■zsxn ' - ' -«■. ■■M.i rrx- nxc: 3331 3xx: IXIX |imiiiii ' iimiiT!iTmirTtniti!miiTmimim!iirTiiT!niiiimiii!!iinii»! ' i .yn Ti m ii n iiiiiiniiii m iiri m Tiii mn iiTi M iT H TiTiTTt mn i m iii m Tiii n i Page 28 JE Collegesi CoUegcs! Separate organBation pro= pcUeb fa J) bif f erent motibes, toorfeing totoarb common ibcals along biberse patfatoapsi, j)£t t!)epareafaleto conSolibatc tfaeir barieb bjapS anb mobesi of action into a b)i)ole. €ber growing in potoer anb strengtij, tfacp are gtiibing albjapS ontoarb tobjarb tfae bision of illinnesota, tfac ibeal. t 7V ' l " l " i I .liM ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ».lnl„l Uil L.lnl ZHXX -Txr; ' ■■ ' ■■I I-.I l-T..!. M-l tCTT mIi.I-.I„i, ■Ml- I-ITT .,I„ I mI II IZ • ' [ ' III MM Iltl|1l|ll|| M !1l11TTi r illllllltlTllli ri ll!I M I Vn il1 V li m i H !11IIIII H T y.O N, ' ii m i m i mm TnTtT M Tiiii nnmnmn iti n ' TTTT mr TTT m nTi m iiTtt n ni Page 29 H I LIBERAL ARTS pHE PURPOSE of an educational institution is the development ViU of the powers which the students bring to the institution. The spirit is that of comradeship in an enterprise. The objective is the satisfaction of the indi ' idual in the exercise of his native endowments in such a way that his life will contribute to the welfare of human society. A university is an institution which realizes these ideals at levels of human development above that of juvenescence, and in intellectual and social activities, which train the indi- vidual for the more intricate and difficult functions of human society. The college of liberal arts prepares students for their professional courses, gives a part of the professional instruction itself, trains future teachers for schools or colleges, and pilots young men and women in their non- professional, intellectual pursuits. The college of liberal arts offers to its students the conditions for free, intel- lectual development. The stimulation to intellectual endea or, the encouragement to the e.xpanding spirit- and the enlargement of the student ' s vision are its peculiar functions. rT g-Q X -u i C. Purdy, Pres. E. Sclunilt, Vice-Pres. L. Belden, Secy. Junior Class Officers J. Wallace, Treas. |iimiiniiimiimtmimTmT!Tr " _jxL _ irrz ti.l I-T.-TT XE i ' ' ;xrx7 " I ' .l-I in I..I..I -i-n. M-r- ,ynmiriTmTTiiiiiitti M iTt! m TTii! M TTn nv ! ' l!M»Hini Page 30 E A m AND SCIENCES O CURRICULUM is perfectly suited to the needs of each student, and it is one of the important functions of the Students ' Work Committee to see that, as far as possible, a student is allowed to do that which seems the best for his development and progress. It is quite true that the results are not completely satisfactory, for, too often, the Committee is unable to save the student from the consequences of his earlier mistakes. The second important function of the office is the registration and direction of students who do not wish to become candidates for a degree, but who wish to have some training in a particular field. This, after all, is only another illustration of the fact that the modern college makes a very definite attempt to fit its work to the students ' needs. , ■ r . The third, and popularly supposed, the chiet duty of the office is the exclusion of students from college. This comes only after it is evident that both the students and the college will be benefited by the action. OJi Asst. Dean J. AI. Thomas Assl. Dean IT ' . . Biissey II . l pypy iTTIITTt l lTIIII M f V li m ill M lli m t Mn n Mn TITITTI H Ti m rii m ili n TTTTTTTTp Page 31 i ts I . ENGINEERING HE advantages possessed by the Engineering College of the fc University of Minnesota, as compared with a number of other schools, may be considered as resulting from several factors. One of the most important is that it is located in the midst of a large industrial district, thereby affording the students con- tmuous access to examples of construction and industrial activities which are of material assistance in their practical education. Another is the fact that it is a part of a larger university, which gives its students and faculty the benefit of a breadth of contact which comes from diversity of opin- ions and interests in which they participate. The college is now making great strides in increasing its facilities for instruction and research. Some of the buildings are inadequate for the present greatly increased number of students; still, there is hope for relief. It may be truthfully said that the student who comes to Min- Inespta for his engineering course need have no mis- givings as to the quality of his instruction, and the tacilities which will be available to him. . Ilatlunvay, Prei. 5. Johnson, Vice-Pres. L. Engslrom, Secv.-Treas. Experimenter ' s P avoroiind Junior Class Officers ' " tt3 Page 32 ARCHITECTURE TlfHE ideal school of architecture is one that provides the student S with a broad foundation of liberal and technical education, on which he can build whatever structure of skill and knowledge his ambition and ability may render possible. The tendency at the present time in the leading American schools of architecture is to regard the four-year course as too brief a period in which to obtain an ideal professional training. The four-year course suc- ceeded a system of office apprenticeship and represented a distinct advance beyond the purely vocational idea, but this four-year limit has been found to restrict the teaching too closely to technical subjects, and the practicing pro- fession now demands a more liberal training for the young architect. The ideal background for the presentation of archi- tecture includes a consideration of the fine arts in con- junction with all liberal subjects. Minnesota is now so fortunate as to be able to look forward to an extension in the near future of its general university curriculum to include such a consideration. f- A i Page 33 AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY HEage of opportunities for men with an agricultural college VJ training is coming. Farming is much more complex, operatine costs are higher, marketing is more difficult, and the needs of the country people are more extensive than in former years Con sequently, any substantial success in farming requires ability and training. Both rural and urban groups in recent years have realized more clearly the need of callingwell trained men into the service of agriculture. As problems of production and marketing become more intricate, there will be more positions open to agricultural college graduates. The downward trend m agricultural college enrollments is quite incompatible with this developing attitude that highly trained men are needed for these numerous positions closely related to agriculture. The logical place for the training of such men is the agricultural college. The economic rewards of agriculture should become more satisfactory each vear For the agricultural college graduate, the returns should average up with those of the graduates of other colleges and his chances for a life of service and contentment should be just as good. HH n 1 1 S s i s P F 5. mil, Pres. C. Hahorson. Vice.-Pres. M. Johnson, Secy. Junior Class Officers K. King, Treas. C3 Paae 34 ' t? AND HOME ECONOMICS flilODERN social, economic, and industrial conditions have jTlIl changed and are still changing with almost kaliedoscopic speed. Through all these changes, the three fields of human activities — agriculture, forestry, and home economics — remain steadfastly of the greatest fundamental interest and importance. Indeed, modern conditions have enlarged to an astonishing degree the opportunities open to young men and women in these fields. Agriculture is no longer merely the practice of crop production. Forestry is not simply confined to the mere external study of natural woods. Home Economics has ceased to be entirely concerned with menial household duties, but also prepares women for a fast increasing list of occupations. In all these fields, science has placed its stamp, and made it possible to take enormous strides. A great enlargement and extension in scope and interest has taken place, forming wider contacts and greater opportunities for useful work and successful service. In the graduates of these schools, trained in the funda- mentals of subjects so necessary to human welfare and progress, rests much of the hope and prosperity of the coming generation. (f.lM f-n A Farm Class in Forge A Bine Ribbon Winner ■ ' T.T I I.I I.I..T I..1..1 1..I..t IIJ t.M L.t J„T,1 T..M LL.I I..l„l LXI. ■..■■.. ■■■.,1 r.l..l L,I,J " n i v ii n irTTTiT nit m i r i m ii m iiii! mHn T mv ii m iiiiii n ii!ii m ii!i ,yTimwnnnTrim!Timiiiimrimimii!TTtnTTTinTi!itriH!iiiiiinmiii[ Page 35 AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY, THE name, " College of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home VtU Economics " is used to indicate not three divisions, but one. It was devised as a means of emphasizing the three major types of instruction ofTered by this one college when, a few years ago, the School of Forestry was abandoned as a separate organization. Agricultural Biochemistry, Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Engineering, Agricultural Education, Animal Husbandry, Ento- mology and Economic Zoology, Farm Management, Agronomy and Plant Genetics, Forestry, Home Econom- ics, Horticulture, Plant Pathology and Botany, Poultry Husbandry, Publications and Rural Journalism, and Veterinary Medicine — these are the various divisions of the College. Requirements for entrance and for degrees on the Agricultural campus entitle it to rank with other colleges of the University. The training of men and women for practical farming, forestry, or home duties, though, important, is not the sole objective of this school. Prep- aration for a wide range of vocations is offered — for teaching positions in schools and colleges of similar nature, for positions in all the related fields, for service in state and national departments dealing with farms, forests, or home life, and for research work. I Marked efificiency in the work of this college in recent 1 A Pari of the Stock Parade III Oval— Dr. R. A. Gorln Selecting Minnesota ' s Finest •P? iiiiiitiimiitiiMTinimviiiiiiiui!ii!nii!i ' m i r T!iT n ii n iiiii ' !i m iiiiT y,ntY : r t i U . i.i U l il i .n i .i .i. l iilii l ., . , l .L ,l , i i „ ii „I , .I..T I.T..1 ...t r ' ,yiiiiiimiminiiuiiiini!!i! nm i!iiTni mn ! m iTiT M ii M iiiii mnM iitTi| ' S: s s s s AND HOME ECONOMICS of students from main- parts of the world. For the college year just closing, 159 graduate students have registered for major work. These graduates come from Australia, South Africa, the Philippines, China, Canada, and several other foreign countries. Graduates of the department are widely scattered, filling responsible positions as teachers, research workers, and managers in almost every kind of industry and trade. Coordinated with the College are a number of depart- ments operating outside of the campus. Sevenexperi- ment stations and a large number of experimental and demonstration fields are maintained. Four voca- tional schools of agriculture, a splendidly organized extension division, and a department of short courses for intensive study by those unable to take the regular courses are also included in the organization. Thus, the college constitutes the heart of a far-reaching Agricul- tural department, and forms one of the best connecting links between the University and the state. About 900 students are registered in the College of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Economics this year, and about the same number in the various schools scat- tered throughout the state. Several thousand every year attend the short courses, and the extension division enrollment annuallv reaches hundreds of thousands. I i n A Team of Six on Exhibition A Parader " Breaks Ranks In Oval — Clarence H. Ecklei ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' T. t I . I ..I l . r .J L. 1 .. » M .t I..I,.I »..I,.» I,.r l.l,.t M.T M,T T.I,.T LM L.i.i i .i.,! ■ ,i,.i l.i J ' ' mmnmm Tni n i! mmmmm i mv iii ' i n iTi nmnmn i M ' ' ii!i!i ' !i ,y tr n T n TT n ryT?iniT n i n it!i!! ' ti ' i nn Ti M i M7 T v iTiTiTTT mn TT! M i n Tii n[ Page 37 1 s i 3j = ' w- r ;.. V- i- -r ,- : ' : . i: LAVV CHIEF JUSTICE TAFT recently said that the modern university law school gives its graduates such a knowledge of the prin- ciples of law as thirty years ago could only be acquired ten years after graduation. Some reasons for this improvement are the hi gher attainments required for entrance, teachers who give all their time to study and teaching, better law libraries, modernized curricula, and case method of instruction. This scientific method searches out fundamental principles of which the rules of law are the present expression. The requirements for admission to the Bar have been far below the standards of the university law schools; however, six states have recently adopted standards approximating those of the university law schools. The University of Minnesota Law School stands among the foremost in the country, being the first school in the United States to require quality credits in pre-legal work of all entrants. Its curriculum and course in practice are unsurpassed. Its graduates are eligible for post- graduate degrees in e -ery other school and for the Bar examinations in every state in the Union. C uJL ULy V ' - R. Peck, Pres. W. Donahue, Vice-Pres. J. Neily, Secy.-Treas. Junior Class Officers Law Library U I? H !!llll!TIIIITt1ITy r ; ■■■■ ■ ■■■■■ ' r.i..i....— r ,)imiiminiiiiiirm!iniuiiT!tmti ' ' tiTinininTimnTnrf Page 3S w s ■ I S: s _ DENTISTRY 3N COMMON with other branches of the heaUng art and sciences, dentistry had a crude beginning. There is evidence both in writings and in museums that it dates back to early history. The first dental college in the world was organized in Baltimore in 1839, and in 1840 it was chartered by the State of Maryland. Since 1840, one hundred and five dental schools have been established in the United States. The university dental colleges have been the real influence and organization which has promoted the development of better dental education in America. Since 1922, the Carnegie Foundation for the Ad ' ance- ment of Teaching has taken an active part in the progress of dental education. We, at Minnesota, can feel highly grateful that the Carnegie Survey designates our College of Dentistry as one of the foremost in the United States. This report of the Carnegie Survey assures us that those who have labored long and faithfully toward the develop- ment of the ideal College of Dentistry on our campus have met with a large measure of success. V. Jensen, Pres. C. Baker, Vke-Pra. R. Waters, Secy. R. Tollefsriid, Treas. Junior Class Officers .1 l r. I I.,]„l t..I..l LI..1 1, 1 ■ ' mM iiT m ii m n m T rm TiTii ni i rmn, !!iiT m !iiii ■ ' ■ ' ■I ' ■■ ' :...J..i..t..- iixEz: IXET f umm iiiii ' ii ' iiiiiTii n TT mnum T MM iTT n Page 39 MEDICINE ITH its medical horizon e ' er widening, to include each year more extensi -e scientific fields for the training ground of doctors and nurses, the School of Medicine at Minnesota looks to the tuture when, if the gods are fa orable, it may in truth be called the " Vienna of America. " lender the usual conditions, the Rockefeller Foundation will pro ide a million dollars for the building of a commodious hospital equipped with every medical facility. In addition, the University is urging the City of Minneapolis to build its new General Hospital upon the campus, and it generously offers for this purpose a free site. Three fine hospitals, assembled according to plan in one spot, accessible to Min- nesota students, will form a medical group which will really be a separate university, a University of Medicine. The Graduate School is unusually fortunate in its connection with the Mayo Foundation at Rochester. Besides this institution, which is deemed the foremost medical development of the world, Minnesota has additional facilities in the Todd Memorial and Cancer Institute, both associations of national repute. i " ; « « l W iiiiiiiiWi i " ' r-ji mK msemm 9 n. Millard Hall Insliliile of Anutomv |iiiiiiiii » i n iit M i nn iiTrT mr iiii m ii m i v i! M rfT r ! m T!tt m tiiii!TTi!i nv t yr Yr? , ; mmn iTiiiii!ini mnnn ii H iiiTiT m T M T n i n ' nn T!T n rTT?iTi m r n nirr Page 40 I NURSING 3T IS not uncommon to find in the universities, which maintain schools of nursing, young women applying for transfer from other collegiate courses to this, the youngest member of the uni- versity group. A broader opportunity is the reason usually given for the transfer. The University School of Nursing receives requests from college presidents, superintendents of normal schools, and officers of public and private institutions, calling for nurses who are also teachers. These nurses must have academic rank, for they are to take faculty places. The great nursing organizations are looking to the university to provide combined courses leading to degrees of bachelor of science or arts, and to a graduate diploma in nursing. The University of Minnesota offers two such fi -e- year courses, the one in the College of Science, Literature and the Arts and the School of Nursing, giving the bachelor degree in science, and the other in the College of Education and the School of Nursing, giving in addi- tion to the bachelor degree, a certificate of eligibility for high school teaching. Z u MJlX k ' - ' ■ p a it tfl M k A Nursing Class The Candle Light Service ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' " ' - :txtt It I flTTT rrxT- rxTX: ■ J.j L.i,.i 1..1 J..T..I T,.M M..1 i..i„T r..M i,i„i 1..1..I.. i,.i..i rm- !i M mm T!TiTmT m Tn »m iirT m fi nn TTTTT Mn ii v TTt!T m iiiT m iiiiTTiT y Y ?i ,y ii m iTi m iii m nit!iii m ii m it nm TiiiiTiiiTiiiii nm iiimTTTn TTTTTTTOr Page 41 MINES €DUCATION, state and general professional service are impor- tant factors in the consideration of ideal conditions in the School of Mines. By education is meant the training of men for work in mining, metallurgy, and geology. The work of the School of Mines is not limited to the metal producing and using industries, as it also includes the consideration of non-metals and petroleum. Since many of the graduates of the School are required to do all the engineering work of the companies with which they are connected, the broad training of the school makes it pos- sible for them to cope successfully with situations in other fields of work. Valuable service to the state is rendered by the School in acting as consulting engineers for the Tax Commission and in making merchantable material from low grade ores. The School of Mines continues to contribute through research work to the mining profession as a whole. Many valuable contributions have been made through bulletins issued by the Mines Experiment Station and by the contributions of faculty members to technical journals and learned societies. a . . .Af H ' ,-i The Molten Product Where the Ore h Crushed piiiiiiiiTHiTiiiiiiiii m i mn iiiiiiiiii mnm ii mnnm i nnn i m i mm tT y; py -.y ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' iiiiiiii n iiT Mi iiiiiiiiiiiiii n iiiiriiri!tiTTr Page 42 s; s: PHARMACY ' flr ' HE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY of the University of Min- Vib nesota, recognized as a leader in pharmaceutical learning because of its scholastic standards, represented by entrance and graduation requirements, is entering on a new era. The Regents last April enacted the recommendation of the pharmacy faculty, which makes the four-year course obligatory for all students desir- ing a degree in pharmacy. It is a significant indication of the trend among the better pharmacists who, through their State Association, have heartily endorsed and urged the minimum four- year course. The College of Pharmacy is now operating on a collegiate and graduate basis. The lowest degree requires four years of work and two graduate courses, one and three additional years respectively. A forward step in contemplation is the transfer of the administration of graduate work in pharrnacy to the graduate school. The tendency in pharmacy is at present toward accelerating the separation of the professional and commercial activity of the average drug store, and accentuating the professional aspect. The College is aiding in every consistent way in this development. u iF - Experimetital Laboratory C. Smith, Pres. M. Bauman. Vice-Pres. M. Cutler, Secy.-Treas. Junior Class Officen I |! ' nn !i!ii m i m T n iTii n it m i!i m ! m iiiii vr i M t m !iTiTTTTTTiiii H !TT!iiii my, Page 43 CHEMISTRY RECOGNITION of the growing importance of chemistry to V scientific and industrial progress is reflected at Minnesota m a steady increase each year in the number of students taking courses m chemistry. Although having one of the largest and most completely equipped buildings in the country, the School is rapidly approaching the point where its facilities will no longer meet the demands. The School of Chemistry is fortunate in its affiliations with other chemical units within the University. Among the valuable contacts that are thus maintained may be mentioned those with departments of Agricultural ' Bio- chemistry, Physiological Chemistry, and Metallurgy. The prosecution of research is recognized as one of the most important functions of the School. The number of graduate students taking advanced courses, and the number of original investigations being carried on, is evidence of the emphasis placed on this line of study. The past record, the present status, and the future plans of the School of Chemistry at the University com- bine to niake it one of the outstanding centers for the propagation of the science of chemistrv in the United States. . C. Butler, Pros. II. Blosjo, Secy.-Treas. R. Hella, Vicc-Pres. Jimior Clasi Officers Chemist ' s Workshop OTII ™ TTTTTTTTTTmmTTTTTTTTTTnTmr Paae -44 C3 5 3N THE chapel of Wellesley College there is a small marble statue. It is a design by William Chester French, the noted American sculptor, and is a memorial to Alice Freeman Palmer, the first president of the College. The foreground figure is a young woman of college age, lithe, erect, fair of countenance and with eyes of wonder looking into the uncertain and perplexing tuture. Behind and to the side of this youthful person is a larger woman, mature, courageous, eagerly bending forward with a guiding hand upon the shoulder of the younger woman, ready with wise and affectionate pressure to assist and direct her forward step. This is the artist ' s concept of the teacher. Our most recent understanding of education would imply still a third figure back of the second, a person representing the world of science and scholarship bring- ing with bountiful hands the treasures of learning to the aid of the teacher. To embody in its machinery and its personnel the spirit of this total picture is the aim of the . College of Education. 7?;. . MqBM P. Soderbcrg, Pres. E. Rickey, Vice-Pres. A. Jacobsen, Secy. Junior Class Officers M. Urbatch, Treas. " im iiii Mn i m i mnm ! m ! HMMm i m iii Mm ii!ii m i m T H i m i nn ' ! n i m i nyn Page 45 BUSINESS TTTHE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS should afford an opportunity for VfcU professional training in various fields of administration. The tendency toward greater specialization must be recognized in the arrangement of courses. A course of study should impress upon the student the social responsibilities of executive leadership. Consequently, a considerable part of the program is given to sixh courses as economics, history, geography and psychology, a knowl- edge of which equips the executive manager to pass judgment affecting the utilization of the resources at his disposal. We must turn to the business world to supplement the classroom instruction with adequate technical training. It is our aim to establish working agreements with business concerns, whereby students will be enabled to work during certain periods of their university course, and obtain laboratory training under conditions which will be met later in actual practice. Our program, then, consists of three parts: first, to afford a training of a professional character; second, to support the specialized courses with a strong background of fundamental theory; and third, to give experience in business affairs. W . R. Paulson, Prcs. C. Larson, Vice-Pres. C. Bestrom, Secy. II. Hoff, Treas. Junior Class Officers Page 46 s s k . MUSIC (3fCCLAIMED by the greatest musicians of America as one of vi the foremost schools in the nation, the Music Department of the Uni ' ersity of Minnesota offers unusual opportunities to the ambitious student. The Department boasts one of the largest enrollments in the country, a silent tribute to its well balanced, a ccredited course and faculty of national repute. The University has established three major courses in music to meet the increasing demands of the many students who desire to specialize in music. The first offers the bachelor of arts degree to the student in Science, Literature and the Arts who majors in music. The second grants a bachelor of music degree to the conspicuously gifted student who wishes to specialize in one particular branch of music. The third leads to a degree of bachelor of science in Education. We have, here at Minnesota, available to the musi- cian, two unusual advantages. The concert course, sponsored by the department of music, presents the world ' s outstanding soloists and ensemble groups. Furthermore, the latent possibilities of the University Chorus, the Symphony Orchestra, and the combined University Bands are unlimited. D. Carr, Pres. E. Scotl, Vice-Pres. M. Towler, Secy. Junior Class Officers A. Detizel, Treas. ' m i » t n ii n ii n nTT! U TTir m ttT n T!TiTni!TT m Ti un T!T;riT;T!!TiTiii m it?;| Page 47 V fj m GRADUATE rJf¥Y FAINT hope in writing anything about graduate jTl l- work, to be printed somewhere between pages of smiHng faces and heroes of track, diamond, and gridiron, is that, in the first reading, some of Minnesota ' s best in scholarship, intellectual interest, and real curiosity will consider seriously the question: Why should I let my interest in study and learning die when I receive my bachelor ' s degree? If there are enough who answer thought- fully, I have no fear for scholarship and its future. I have no idea that many will find the answer in definite devotion to a career of study, research and teaching, but some will. The main facts are that the places of real power in a society, as complex as ours has become, are going to the expert. We need the man or woman who has mastered some subject which is vital to the solution of our problems, whether they be material, social, political, or spiritual. E ' ery one of the professions you are now considering — aw, medicine, engineering, journalism, business — needs competent teachers and in -estigators more than it needs practitioners. In the end the rewards will be double, or triple, for they will be not only material security, but social and unselfish service, and influence that is increased as your own powers and knowledge increase. I am not recruiting graduate students. I am asking that under-graduate students in the upper ranks in scholarship take stock of themselves in the light of the possibilities open to them in study and teaching, then talk with their advisers or with competent men in the field of their intellectual interests. Perhaps some of them may make a decision that will give them a new attitude toward this Gopher when they find it years later among other mementoes of pleasant and profitable years. {a. ClTvl y Graduate Uludfuls al Work in the Laboratory t nsz: Uil J,.lnl,n lii.lii ' ■■I. ' ' .rx: rxir: ■ ' - ' ■■ ' «■■ ' " ■■« ' ■ ' -» M- ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■»■ ' ' -i.. ' t.i..».: TT-TT 31, p TTrii » Tr v iiTTTTm! m TTTTt!!ii m niiii n ii m T mv ii mum ii nm i nn H T y o ; ' i m it mnm rnTtii mm iTTTtTiT n TTn n TtTTTT uu iT m i M T nu i M TTT r i r Page 48 11 EXTENSION WN IDEAL university should strive through every means let possible to make its facilities and opportunities available to the citizenship of the commonwealth. The ideal is that every person in the state with the requisite mental endowment should have the facilities ot the uni- versity at his service. It was the existence of this idea which led to the organization in 1913, at the University of Minnesota, of the General Extension Division with Dr. Richard Price as its director. . The General Extension Division acts as the administra- tive arm of the University for making its opportunities available to those citizens who are unable to come to the University for a higher education. These aims are carried out in two ways: first, by formal instruction, and second, by informal service. . , . , , Under formal instruction, courses in higher education are offered through late afternoon and evening classes. These extension classes are conducted both on the campus and in various larger cities throughout the state. Another method of formal instruction is through correspondence courses some 150 of which are offered, covering a large range of university subjects. Informal service is rendered by the Department of Community Service, which aids in the formation of community insti- tutes and clubs, tending to build up an impro ed community life in the towns of the state. Another medium of service is the Municipal Reference Bureau, which answers questions by city officials on matters pertaining to municipal government. It is through these several departments and through these various forms of service that the General Extension Division attempts to carry out the ideal of making the University available to all citizens of the state, to the fullest possible extent. 9 ••]iiiii!!i! m ; v irT r Tmi nm T n i m T m i!iiii v i v ' i!i rn !!!ii!ii m iii ' iiiimMii{: ,y tt vmmnn !iniT! m i n i mm ii m iii mn ii n ;i n T!iTiiii n iiirTTTTmTTi]- Pagc 49 X I C2 JOURNALISM HL increasing tendency to regard the press as a public fcU utility, and the consistent effort which newspapers are making to improve their services, makes journalism a profession which offers a greater challenge than ever before to well-trained men and women. The Uni ' ersity of Minnesota ' s Department of Journal- ism, established in 1916, underwent a reorganization in the tall ot 1926, in orde.- that it might more effectively train students in journalism along new lines. The Department will continue to add new programs, by which students will be prox-ided with a sound basic education, and at the same time, encouraged to develop their individual abilities. The professional courses in journalism provide practical instruc- tion under the close supervision of specialized instructors Ihese courses are intended to equip students with a knowledge of the important details of journalistic writing and editing, newspaper and magazine organization and management, of professional ideals. Courses in other depart- ments provide students with training in the fields of knowl- edge closely related to the fundamental human activities The actual instruction in the Department of Journalism 1.S of three kinds: first, that which trains the student in the technique of newspaper and magazine building; second, that which aids him in organizing for a journalistic career the broad trammg he receives as a student; and third, that which will equip him with a philosophy of the opportunities and duties of the press. This new program of the Department of Journalism is made possible largely by the kind benefactions of the late William J. Murphy. The settlement of his estate in 1924 gave the Depart- ment of Journalism a permanent endowment of $350,000, which with the accrued interest now totals nearly $400,000. Through an assured and permanentincome.theDepartment of Journalism IS enabled to carry on its program with confidence. AAyC Y r-t - - J-fVy Where Future Journalisis Meet Practical Problems |iMiiunTTimmniiiTiiiTlim!limH!|li m illli mm illllTIIIII HH " !l! n i!TT y, ,;iinnTiniinilliniVIT;!!irT yfM II!tl!llllti n |lli n iTI||ir) m il ' M i M T M |Tn p Page 50 s I SUMMER SESSION TIf HE fact that students attend college nine months and Vll have vacation three months in the calendar year is largely a matter of tradition. In larger and larger numbers, students are beginning to realize that it is both appropriate and profitable to concentrate their educational training into a fewer number of years. Thus the summer session of the University of Minnesota is becoming more and more a place for students who attend throughout the whole year. One interesting fact is that there is a smaller percentage of students who attend summer school to make up delin- quencies which have arisen throughout the regular year The summer is regarded more by the students as a part o the regular period of study. The University is eager to ser ■e those students who have but a short period of time each year to advance their academic status. This applies particularly to graduate students. It is gratifying, therefore, to observe that while eleven per cent of the students in the 1924 summer session were graduate students, fifteen per cent were graduate students in 1926. As an indication of the widespread interest in the summer session of the University of Minnesota, it may be noted that in 1926, 9 52 students came from 41 states outside of Minnesota and 75 students from foreign countries, making a total of 1,027 stu- dents, or twenty-four per cent of the total number coming from beyond the borders of Minnesota. Because the term is short and it is impossible for the students to take active charge of their own social affairs, a program of recreation is pro- vided for the summer session. It seems obvious from the steady growth of the summer session that Minnesota is moving rapidly in the direction of an all-year-around University. " The Emperor Jones " Entertains Summer Students ' nmM tr mm i i TTii nM iiii n iii mwrmnnM iii nnm iii n iiiii M TTn r • y y Tii m ii m ir nnmn ii n itii m iiiiiii r Tiii m ' M ' ii n nTTinTMrnt iumTTTTp H LL Page 51 i fCgig t 2ifN EVERY walk of lite are always found a few outstanding figures- — men whose prominence is the result of noteworthy achievement. Their fame is sent broadcast, and the plaudits of the world are theirs. Behind them, though, there is always a vast army of workers to perform the routine work, to establish and preserve firm foundations upon which the leaders may build. These men and women, unheralded and unproclaimed, are as essential to success as their more brilliant colleagues. So it is in the field of education. The names of a few will be carried down in history as benefactors of the human race, but the large majority will receive but little credit for their efforts. They are the ones who, day in and day out, strive to interpret the (world ' s vast store of knowledge and place it at the disposal of students. It is their assistance which enables a student to gain an insight into the depths and possibilities of his work impossible to obtain unaided. No laboratory, however complete, can be of any value to a student without someone to initiate him into the intricacies of the equipment. Minnesota numbers among her faculty many earnest workers worthy of far greater appreciation than they receive. It is our wish to pay tribute here to those untiring workers who, by their efforts in lines of research, and their activity in guiding students along the path of learning, contribute so much to the intellectual progress of our University. I s : s s jiiiiiiTinMTiiiTti;miiTiTTi!itTTviMmM;!tTiTTTnmi!ir!vmimrn!m vTyr)y: ' ■ . . . .. . . .lUr i l L.L I L, ' - ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' fT ' ,yiimnnTiiiiiiiiviiinmMi!HiiimTnMTTT TTn!nm!imiimnii mTti[ Page 52 € ass f H$ EiNAR Gerhard x- akre Thief River Falls Agriculture Philomathian Literary Society; Agricultural Education Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. David Ackerson Minneapolis S.L. A. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Robert S. Adams Minneapolis Chemistry Gretchen Albrecht . . Minneapolis Education WSoT ' Carleton College 1; Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A. 2. Marie Altermatt . . Springfield, 111. Education Rockford College 1, 2; Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A. 3 Tam O ' Shanter 3. Fredrica Jane Alway . Education Carleton College I. 2; Pi Beta Phi. St. Paul Mark ' Moore AmioTT . Law Shakopean Literary Club. I, 2, 3. Paynesville Daniel J. Adamcik Wilkes-Barre, I ' a. S. L. A. Lutheran Student Association 1, 2, 3; University Choir 3; University Chorus 2, 3; " Aida " 2. MoLLiE M. Agnich .... Ely Education Ely Junior College 1, 2; Newman Club; Hestian Club. R.wmond J. .Albright Dentistry Psi Omega. V ' ergas Ruth Anne Altman . . Minneapolis Business Gamma Epsilon Pi; Zeta Alpha Psi; Menorah Society 1, 2, 3. A. Marguerite Anderson Education St. Paul VV. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Social Service; Pinafore; Lutheran Students ' Associa- tion 1, 2, 3; Tam O ' Shanter. ll-f H..t ' -r.-i. ' T ., t t i,.j... T i „. i ..j„.. , ..T.,.T„.i i.,i„r x,j„; i . in . i i ni x. ii. x i n„ i „„: ,..L.j,x; ' mn !! m i!!!!!!!!!li n i! r ! i ;il!!!! n i m il!!l1!lll! n i l l l lll Mn !1!l!!!ll!l11!i n i n n7!l!l1!H!lllllll!l!!ini1!!llimnm - -- ' M0.1$- Page 53 Amelia K. Anderson . Education Stewart Carl M. Anderson Grantsburg, Wis. 5. L. A. Theta Delta Chi; Phi Sigma Phi; Concert Band 1. 2, 3; Military Band I; Band Orchestra 2; Sophomore Assistant iy27 Gopher; Office Manager 1928 Gopher; Johnson Foundation Scliolarship 2; Junior Ball Com- mittee. Florence L. Anderson Minneapolis Education Suiones Literary Society 3; Y. W. C. A. 3. Helen Dorothy Anderson . Education North Dakota State College; Kappa Delta. Perley J. Melville Anderson S.L.A. St. Paul M. RiON A. Anderson Education Minneapolis C. .Arnold Anderson S.L. A. V. M. C. . .; Wesley Foundation. Excelsior Eleanor C. Anderson St. Louis Park Home Economics Phi Mu; Y. V. C. A. 1. 2; H. E. A. I, 2; Students ' Baptist L nion 2. 3. Freedolph E. Anderson Medicine Dalbo ISABELLE EtHELINE AndERSON 5. L. A. Duluth Kenneth Wendell Anderson Henning 5. L. A. Le Cercle Francais; Minnesota Daily 1, 2, 3. I O. Dorothy Anderson New Richland Nursing I:,.X.u-..--JmLut it.lJ I ,l„,r l,I,i,Iin,,.,l,i,I„,I -X-L-l ! il$- Page 54 Theodore C. Anderson Minneapolis S.L. A. Sigma Alpha EpsiIon; ' Band, ' l, ' 2. Josephine Apker 5. L. A. Minerva Literary Society. Minneapolis Frank V. Arko . . . Chisholni Engineering A. S. M. E. Joseph L. Armstrong . . St. Paul Eyigineering Kappa Sigma; Tlieta Tau; Silver Spur; Y. M. C. A. Drive 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 1, 2, 3; 1928 Gopher Staff; Dai y Staff; Officers Club; Mortar and Ball; Varsity Tennis; Military Ball Committee 3; ' ice-Pres. Junior Ball . ssociation; " M ' Banquet Committee; " M " Club. Chester C. Axvall Educalion Officers Club; Minnesota Men of Education. Mound Marion Bachelder . . . Brainerd Education Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. World Fellowship Committee; 1926 Homecoming Committee; Tam O ' Shanter. (iLENN AnGEI-I. .Austin lini incering Hastings Rose.marih .Akendt Business College of St. Catherine 1; W. A. A.; Basketball Class Team 2, 3; Track Varsity Team 2; Field Hockey Class Team 3; Silver Spray. John C. ,Akko Chisholni Law Minnesota Law Review; Newman Club. WlMUR H. . KP Business Commerce Club 1. 2. 3. Jackson Robert G. Aysta .... Virginia Dentistry ' irginia Junior College 1 ; Xi Psi Phi; Officers Club 2, . , LeRov B.vckus .Alexandria 5. L. A. -m. Page 55 Wilbur E. Bade Minneapolis 5. L. A. Hamline University 1- Minnesota Daily 2; Excliange Editor 3; Junior Ball Committee 3. Abe B. Baker Menorah Society. Minneapolis 5. L. A. Katharine Baker . . . Fergus Falls Education Gamma Phi Beta; Trailers; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2; Vice-Pres. 3; Freshman. Sophomore. Junior Com- missions; Junior Day Committee; Homecoming Com- mittee 3. SoPHus C. Bakken . 5. L. A. Norwegian Literary Society 1, 2. 3, Pequot Robert B. Barker 5. L. A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tau LTpsilon Kappa. Minneapolis V. Donald Barrett Dentistry Psi Omega; Newman Club. Hibbing : • ' ■. Marl n Gridlev Bailey . . Dulu th S.L.A. Ivappa Kappa Gamma. _- , Chilton Robert Baker Grand Rapids Dentistry Itaska Junior College I. 2; Xi Psi Phi; Junior Class Vice-Pres. Martha Baker Minneapolis 5 ' . L. A. Alpha Gamma Delta; Freshman. Sophomore. Junior Y. W. C. A. Commissions; Big Sister 3; Sec ' y Pina- fore; Treas. W. S. G. A. 3; Music Club. Vaudeville 3; " Aida. " Samuel George Balkin Minneapolis Dentistry Cross Country 2; Boxing 1. Thomas Barney . . . Minneapolis Business Carl R. Barthelemy . . .St. Paul Engineering Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Mortar and Ball; A. S. M. E.; Stadium Drive 1. 10.0.$- Page 56 Dorothy M. Bauer Educalion Kappa Phi; Basketball 2. .!. Montgomery Melville J. Bauman Pharmacy lling Club; Pharmacy Student Council. St. P aul Roland Beagle . . . Spring Valley Business . cacia; Rifle Team I. 2, 3. Doris Beatv . . . Meckling, S. D Educalion Dorothy Mae Becker . . Minneapolis Education Phi Mu. Wallace G. Beckman . 5. L. A. De Molay 1. 2. Hopkins Archie D. Batman Siou.x Falls, S. I). Business Sioux Falls College 1. 2. Bernard V. Beadle . . . Hibbing Agriculhire .Attricultural Education Club; . . S ' i A. E. Ma,x Bearman . . Minneai)olis Pharmacy .Mljlia Beta Phi; Wulling Club. Herbert A. Beaudrv Crand Rapids Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Profes.sional Inter-fraternity Council; Newman Club. Laurence Beckman Minneapolis Chemistry Ruth Duncan I5eddie . Education . St. Paul Kappa Phi; V. A. A. 1. 2; Treas. .?; P. E. A. i Basket- ball 3. ♦lOiie- Page 57 Louise H. Belden 5. L. A. Minneapolis Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sophomf re Assistant ly27 Gopiier; S c ' y Junior Academic Class; W. A. A.; Arcliitcctural Society; Varsity Baseball 1. Marian J. Bemsh Cut Bank, Mont. Denial Nursing Newman Club. Richard Thomas Bennett Business Diiluth Beta Theta Pi; Fresliman Swimming; Varsity Swim- ming 2. 3. Louise A. Bennion Edncation Hutchinson W. A. A.; P. E. A.; Senior Advisory Board 3; Tam O ' Slianter; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus 1; Epis- copal Unit 2. i. Arline Berge . . . Valders, Wis. Education Eveleth Junior College 1, 2; Hestian Club; Y. VV. C. A. Mildred .Adelvne Berolund Minneapolis Education Student Baptist Union 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Finance Captain 3; Music Club 2. 3; " . ida " : Orciiestra 2, 3. Bernard A. Benesh Breckenridge Law Zeta Psi; Phi Delta Phi; 1928 Gopher Staff. Marion E. Bennett Education Duluth Duluth State Teachers College 1, 2; Zeta Alpha Psi; Hestian Club. Alice A. Bennion . . Htitchinson Education Senior .Advisor 3; Y. W. C. . .; Vicc-Pres. Episcopal Unit 2; Tam O ' Shanter; University Chorus. Erling Berg Plii Sigma Kappa. Duluth S. L. A. John F. Bergford Eau Claire, Wis. Engineering Blanche E. Bergquist Education Duluth Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. .A.; Lutheran Students ' . ssocia- tion. t IT t:.r..T TIT T.T.J. I..TT. T T T l„li.J l.l.X 1.1.,. I t.,I.. I. . ' ■ ' nilll!!!! " 10,1$- Page 5S EvALVx S. Bergstrand Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Home Economics V I ' psilon Omicron; V. W. ( ' . A. 1. 1; Cabinet . ; H. E. A. Ravnold Nathaniel Berke St. Paul Medicine Plii RIh) Sigma; Medical Six O ' clock Club. Sec ' y, 3. John Thomas Bernhagen Minneapolis 5. L. A. Leslie L. Bernick Engineering A. S. C. E. Lucille A. Bernstein S.L.A. St. Paul Russell M. Berthei. . . St. Paul Business . cacia; Rifle Team 2. 3; Commerce Club 2. ,V Carl E. Berzelius . Minneapolis Archileclure Architectural Society 1. 2. 3. N. George Bestrom Business Theta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Minneapolis Alfred R. Bigot . . . Springfield Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Wulling Club; College Council. St. Paul Flora Hale Bestor . . Minneapolis .S. L. A. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dorothy A. Bierbauer . S. L. A. Mankato Bernadette B. Binckley " ] [Vork, . . D. i Education state Teachers ' College. " V ' alley City. X. D. ;t T T T ■ ' r T T T r T T ..t,..l,T ITT, t.T,.T riT I I .T I..T.,.T I.,I„.I, ITt TT T r r (1 Page 5V Minneota E. HjALMAR BjORNSON 5. L. A. Ben Jonson Club 1. 2. 3; Forum Literary Society 1. 2. 3; Daily Editorial Board i. Paul A. Blair .... Glenwood Engineering Myrtle Bloemers . . South St. Paul Kducation Delta Zeta; W. A. A.; Aquatic League; P. E. A,; Y. W. C. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Sholliy S. Blustin . . Minneapolis Pharmacy Alpha Beta Phi; Freshman Football; Varsity Foot- ball 3; Menorah Society. Alfred F. Boeff Dexter Educalion Winona Teachers College 1; Men of Education; Com- merce Club; Lutheran Students ' Association. Jeffers Verna Phyllis Bohlke S. L. A. Phi Omega Pi; Bib and Tucker; Tam O ' Shanter; W. S. G. A. 1. 2, 3; Y. ' W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Joe L. Blackshaw Engineering Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. 2, 3. Duluth Helen L. Blanche S. L. A. Minneapolis W. A. A. 1. 2, 3; .Aquatic League 1, 2, 3; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher. Herbert Blosjo . . . Lafayette Chemistrv Anne Boe Northfield Home Economics Y. W. C. .; Junior Commission; H. E. k. S. Herbert Boeger St. Louis, Mo. Mines Washington University I, 2; Sigma Rho; School of Mines Society 1. 2. 3; Finance Campaign 2, 3; Union Board of Governors 3; Freshman Convocation Commit- tee 3; Sophomore Mines Pres.; Sophomore Commission; Junior Mines Pres.; Junior Commission; Freshman Swimming Squad; Wrestling 2. r ' Genevieve Boise ... St. Paul ; Educalion North Dakota .Agricultural College; Chi Omega. „T TJ H04$- Page ttO John M. Bolton . . . Elk River Engineering A. S. C. E. I, 2, 3. John C. Borden . . Williston, N. D. Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; A. I. E. E. Wallace L. Boss ... St. Paul Business Sigma Nu; Y. M. C. A.; Commerce Club. VViLLL M W. Bowers, Jr. Business Tail Kappa Epsilon. Albert Lea John Boyce . . . Minneapolis Engineering A. S. M. E. 2. Russell D. Br.ackett Minneapolis Education Carleton College 1; Delta Upsilon; Swimming 1, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2. 3; Masquers; J. B. Committee; Sports Editor Gopher; Business Manager, Education Magazine. Gertrude Bongard . . Ortonvillc EduccUio7i Cark-ton College 1. 2. ' MJ. : ::.XI Robert Emmett Borden Business .Arthur M. Braaten Engineering A. I. E. E. 3. .Albert Edward Bradley Business . St. Paul Anchen D. Bouman . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Walther League 1. 2. 3. .Adda S. Bowker . . . Minneapolis Business Commerce Club 2. St. Paul St. Paul J ! r tI,,T I,.,T..T. 1,1,1 T.T.T. IT.S •, " I!lin!IIIl!lIl!!I!;liniirnininn;;r- ■ " !M!!l!H!!!!IMni!II!!!n!I!!!lMIIM!! ' !!ni I , ' l$- Page 61 Eleanor B. Brand . Redwood Falls 5. L. A. Ralph O. Bricker Minneapolis 5. L. A. Alpha Sigma Phi. ViLLL M A. Brombach Minneapolis Dentistry St. Thomas College 1; Psi Omega; Newman Club. Glendon C. Brown . . Sauk Center Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. 3. Freshman Commission; Sophomore Class Sec ' y- Treas. ; Engineering. Margaret K. Brown Rhinelander, Wis. 5. L. A. Beloit College 1,2; Delta Gamma. W.[Elliot Brownlee Minneapolis Agriciillure Freshman Track; Biocliemical Club 2. 3; Rooters Club 2, i. Harold N. Brauch ... St. Cloud Engineering Rlth D. Brockman . . Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Brown Pharmacy Lead, S. D. Kathleen A. Brown 5. L. A. Little Falls Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma .Alpha Iota; V. W. C. . .; Music Club 1. 2, 3; Big Sister 3. Catherine G. Brownlee Business Minneapolis Alpha Gamma Delta; Big Sister 3; Ski-U-Mah Sales Staff; Pan-Hellenic Council. Marguerite G. Buck 5. L. A. .Xlpha Delta Pi; Big Sister 3. Waterville t t..l. .t.J..I T T T,,.,.. T T T ,,, T T-t :XJ:;-...J;.XJ— I I I, .-J..I-I. L " - -1 ,1$- Page 62 Ruth E. Buehl Frazee Education li.iinline University. F. Louise Bunker Grantsburg, Wis. Home Economics III Phi Upsilon Omicrom; Y. W. C. A. I. 2; Cabinet 3; H. E. A. 1, 2. i; Student Baptist Union; Y. W. C. A. Commission 1,2; Prcs. 3. Philip L. Burger Fargo, N. D. 5. L. A. Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Daih ' Staff; Academic Council 3. Arthur P. Burris . . Minneapolis Engineering All-University Golf Champion 2; 1926 Homecoming Committee; 1928 Gopher Staff; A. I. E. E. Charlotte Mary Butler . 5, L. A. Tlmlian Literary Society; Newman Club. St. Paul Fred D. Bvers Minneapolis S.L.A. Phi Kappa Psi; Tau Upsilon Kappa; Hockey 2; White Dragon; 1928 Gopher Staff; .Academic Council 2. Howard E. Buhse . . Minneapolis Law Sigma Phi h;i silon; Phi Alplia Delia. Gilbert H. Burck 5. L. A. Theta Chi. Minneapolis Ida May Burnes . . Minneapolis Medicine Delta Zeta; .Alpha Delta Tau. Dorothy C. Bury . . Montgomery Education Clifford Thomas Butler Minneapolis Chemistry . lpha Chi Sigma; Pres. Junior Class, Chemistry. Florence E. Cain Wildrose, N. D, Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon; North Dakota Club 3; Wulling Club 3; Y. V. C. A. 2. i I ..T I.I..T. T T.j T,.T.T T .T ,1. 1, .T,..i i,.in3... . ..,i;,.T..,r I „r,.r i.t:..t i,.T..i 1.1,1 r, tt ,., ., t..x.,i tt.t " ' !Il!lIll!!l!II!n!!in!l!niII!nmi!!l!!!!I!T!l !!V ' -10,1$ Page 63 Gladys Priscilla Cairncross Home Economics St. Paul Kappa Delta: Kappa Phi; Sec ' y Sophomore Class; Agriculture; Sec ' y-Treas. Junior Agriculture Com- mission; H. E. A. Sophomore Representative; Big Sister 3. David H. Canfield ... St. Paul Business Phi Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Dailv Staff 3; 1928 Gopher Staff; Ski-U-Mah 1; Stadium Drive; Baseball 1; 1928 Homecoming Committee; -Academic Student Council. Floyd Charles Cam Worthington Education Phi Tau Thcta; Wesley Foundation 1. 2, 3; Y, M. C. . . Ethel S. Carlson . . Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. .A. 1. 2. 3; Sueonis Literary Society 2. Minneapolis Denise Mary-Lee Carr Education Phi Mu; Pan-Hellenic Council 3; Sec ' y. Junior Ball Association; .41bum Editor 1928 Gopher; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; Ski-U-Mah Sales Captain 3; Associate Editor Education Magazine; Music Club. Pres. 3, Sec ' y. -Treas. 2; Vaudeville 2; General .Arrange- ments Chairman 3; University Choir; " Aida " ; Big Sister 3; Y. W. C. h. Finance Team Captain 2; Indivi- dual Winner Gopher Campaign 2; Ski-U-Mah Cam- paign 3. Leland C. Carter 5. L. A. Isle Raymond E. Chabot Law Plii Kappa Psi; 1928 Gopher Staff. Duluth Eugene Claude Carney, Jr. Minneapolis 5. L. A. Theta Chi; Daily Sports Staff 3. Minneapolis Hazelle V. Carroll Blooming Prairie 5. L. A. Newman Club Board 1, 2; Vice-Pres. 2. 3; Kappa Rho 2; Treas. 3; Y. W. C. A.; Inter-Collegiate Debate 1, 2. John Rodman Case Hartford, Conn. 5. L. A. Phi Delta Gamma. Sec ' y 3; Forum Literary Society, Vice-Pres. 3. Mildred E. Challman Education Minneapolis Hamline University 1; Phi Mu; W. A. .A. 2, 3; Sopho- more Baseball; Y. W. C. .A. Finance Drive 3. t.I.l tJ,. t T,.I.,.T T.,IJ T,..r,T T.T „I 1,1:1,: ,T,J .1 ,. . I T,.,I ,1,1.1 T,,T,.I Jl.T. . T r.,. ' ! T.I .T T,.T.! k ' - Page 64 George W. Chambers . . Ovvatonna Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Athenian Literary Society; Ag. Union Board of Governors; Livestock Judgini Team. Walter L. CHAP N Minneapolis Eduialioii Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Psi; Basketball 2. Helen ' . Chesky Education St. Paul Hamline ITnivcrsity 1. 2; Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A., Treas. 2; W. A. A.; Industrial Chairman 1, 2. Esther C. Christensen . . Westbrook Home Economic!, Yankton College 1; H. E. A.; Y. V. C. A. Grant R. Christenson Medicine St. Paul Hamline LTniversity 1; Phi Gamma Delta; Chairman of Sophomore Assistants 1928 Gopher; Chairman General Arrangements of Gopher Dance; Y. M. C. A. Minneapolis Alpha Mae Christoffer Business Mason City Junior College 1; Milwaukee-Downer College 2; Alpha Chi Omega; Northrop Club; Y. W. C. A ; Business Women ' s Club; Sophomore Frolic Committee; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher. Eleanor Mu;hf,lls Chandler St. Paul 5. L. A. George Wasliington University 1.2; Alpha Delta Pi; , Y. W. C. A.; VV. S. G. A.; Daily Staff. Helen Rcth Chase . 5. L. A. St. Paul Alpha Phi; Pinafore, Pres.; Y. W. C. A. Commission 1. 2. .1; 1928 Gopher Staff; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gojiher; Senior .Advisory Board. VuNG-TiAO Chou . . Cliangsha, China Agriculture Evan C. Christensen Pharmacy Alexandria Charles G. Christianson 5. L. A. Y. M. C. A. Minneapolis Arnold J. Christopherson Fergus Falls Engineering ll- ' i t-l-t H-l ' .J..- ' t,..T.T T,T.,T, I.I.I r.l.T I..T„.T t.L.T l.,.l,.,l l.i .t. I, r..I ,., , I I.T M.I M0.1$- Page 65 Clarence H. C ' HKisTorHERsON Delavan Educalion Winona Teacliers College 1. 2; Commerce Club; Min- nesota Men of Education. Helena Cleaky .... Prior Lake S.L.A. St. Catherine ' s College 1; Newman Club. Mary E. Cleyenger . . Minneapolis Educalion Hockey 1. .3; Basketball 2; -Aquatic League; Y. W. C. A; W. A. A.; P. E. A. Elmer A. Cogley . . Two Harbors Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. James E. Cole .... Delavan Education Winona State Teachers College 1. 2; Commerce Club 2. George A. Collin . . Walnut Grove Business Commerce Club 2. L; ZLiiTinii. ,i.iI i;l,i. . i Bruce R. Church . . . Cresco, la. Engineering . lpha Rho Chi; .Architectural Society I, 2. .i; Wres- tling 2, 3. Karl G. Clement St. Fatilj Business .Alpha Tau Omega; Knights of the Northern Star;] Shattuck Club; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basket- ball 2. Lawrence A. Clousing Minneapolis Engineering Theta Xi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Minnesota Daily 2. .1; 1928 Gopher Staff; Minnesota Techno- Log .3; Editor in Chief 2. Glacia F. Cole Minneapolis Education Ruth L. Cole . . Independence, la. 5. L. A. Iowa State University 1,2; .Alpha Omicron Pi. M. Kathryn Collins 5. I.. A. Bird Island Phi Mu; W. .A. .A.; Interhouse .Athletic League Treas. 2; Hockey 2, 3; Basketball 1. 2, 3; Baseball 1. 2; Tennis- Squad Leader 1; Varsity Field Hockey 2; Varsity Baseball 1; Episcopal Vn ' a 2, 3; Silver Spray; ' arsity Basketball 3, MO. ' ie- Page 66 Tecla I. Collins Minneapolis Business Zeta Tail Alplia; W. A. A. 2, i; Student Industrial Union 2, 3; Business Women ' s Club 2. 3; Tani O ' Shanter. Mildred Carolyn Cone Bristol, Conn. Education June F. Constantine . . Minneapolis Education W. A. A. .!; Y. V. C. A. 2; Lc Cercle Francais 1; Newman Club 2. Charles R. Cook Trempealeau, Wis. Education Oshkosh Wisconsin State Teachers ' College. Jack H. Coolidge . . Downing, Wis. 5. L. A. Plii Kappa Psi; White Dragon; 1928 Goplier Staff; Track 2; Freshman Basketball. H. Claire Coulter . . Minneapolis Home Economics Y. W. C. . . Commission I, 2, 3; Student Industrial Commission; Students Baptist Union. z rrr Marion Comfort Si. Paul S. L. A. E. Dean Conley St. I ' ani Business Phi Gamma Delta; Silver Spur; Carrick Club, Sec ' y 2; Scabbard and Blade; .Major and RcBimcntal .-Xdjutant R. O. T. C. 3; General . rranKements C ommittee Military Ball 3; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; General .Arrangements Chairman Junior Ball. Helen Converse St. V. S. L. A. Delta Zeta; Theta Sigma Phi; Tam O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A.; Homecoming Committee; Ski-U-Mah Sales Captain; Minnesota Daily. J. Marvin Cook . Langford, S. D. Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; . . I. E. E. Ruth E. Copps . . Stevens Point, Wis. Education Hestian Club 3. Donald M. Covell . . New London Phiirmacy Y. M. C. A.; WuUing Club. ( iB- Page 67 Barbara Fawcett Craigie Minneapolis S. L. A. Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Phi Lambda; Thalian ' » , ' ' Literary Society 2. 3; Minnesota Masquers 2. 3; • , Sophoriiore Assistant 1927 Gopher; W. A. A.; Class ■ » Swimming Team 1.2. LuciLE Creed . . . Mcndon, Mich. Home Economics Phi Mu; Northrup Clul); Philomathian Litcrarj ' Society. Marshall O. Crowley Business Minneapolis Phi Kappa Psi; Freshman Traclc; Varsity Track 2. 3; •M " Club. Laura Leon Curry Education V. V. C. A. Amiret Margaret D. Cutler Park Rapids Pharniacv Paul E. Dahl Engineering A. L E. E. Ely A Frederick M. Crane 5. L. A. Austin Episcopal Unit. Treas. I, 2, Pres. 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Sec ' y 2, 3; De Molay Club, Pres. 3; Pliilosophy Club 3. I , George Donald Crosby Minneapolis A rchitecture .Architectural Society 1. 2. 3; Techno-Log Staff 2. Alice Elizabeth Cudworth Minneapolis 5. L. A. Kappa Kappa Gamma; .Architectural Society; Sopho- more .Assistant 1927 Gopher; Y. W. C. .X. Ray Curry Business Sigma Chi; Tau LTpsilon Kappa. Mary Joan Daggett Education St. Paul St. Paul Newman Club; Le Cercle Francais. Pres. 2; Daily Staff; 1928 Gopher Staff; VV. S. G. .-V.; Big Sister 3; Freshman Welcome 3; Homecoming Committee ?, 3; Junior Day Commitee; Tarn O ' Slianter; Junior Ball Committee: Education Magazine Editorial Board; Gopher Clean-up Drive 3. Pauline Dahlen Minneapolis 5. L. A. Music Club 1. 2. 3; Vaudeyille 3; W. S. G. A.; Y. V. C. A.; Walther League; Norse Club 1. 2. ;t t..«.. i- ' . .T i.r.i T,.i,i I..1 .T r..r....T. T„.T...t r„j.,.T T,,r,.,t M..t i...i.,.t i,.i..T: t jt r.i.i ir.r nfM ' V!M!!ni!I!Il!l!!!l ' !l!!l!lIII!ni1!lllIIIIl!!l!!!!!ni!M!!!!!!!!!l!I!l!M!!lMM ' !!M! ' l!!I!II!l!MI!Iinn!!!M!I!i!m!rnni " - Page 68 IvAR Dalaaker Vang, Valdres, Norway Dentistry - r i ' Norwegian Literary Society; Cosmopolitan Club. Frank A. Daly . . . Minneapolis Engineering Mortar and Ball. Josephine J. Dandrea . . Keevvatin Education Hibbing Junior College 1,2; Newman Club. Helen Marie Darmody St. Paul 5. L. A. Pi Delta Nu. J. Adams Dashiell New York, N. V. Business Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Officers Club I. 2, 3 Academic Inter-fraternity . thletic Council I. 2, 3 Manager French Play 1, 2; Freshman Football Freshman Track; Military Ball Committee. David B. Davis Minneapolis 5. L. A. Phi Beta Delta; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; Menorah Society. Helen A. Dalton Education Waseca Delta Delta Delta; Trailers; Y. W. C. . . Cabinet 2; W. .A. A.; Aquatic League; Big Sister .1; Athletic Chairman Interliouse Council; .Athletic League. Sec ' y 3; Field Hockey 1, 2; Ice Hockey 1; Basketball 1. 3; Track 1. Rudolph E. Damm St. Paul S.L.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Daily Editorial Hoard i. St. Paul Dorothy E. Dansereau Education Y. W. C. A.; Newman Club; Music Club; " .Aida Helen Darnielle . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter. Edward J. Davidson S.L. A Minneapolis Sigma .Alpha Epsilon; Tau Upsilon Ivappa; 1928 Gopher Staff; Junior Ball Committee; Sophomore Commission; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Base- ball. R. Ernest Dear Ironwood, Mich. Education -Alpha Sigma Phi; Shakopean Literary Society. Tl ' ' IT ..T,1..T T.,J,.I , TTT TTT .11.1 t..i;..T I„.r.,.1 1..1,,! " nitllMlIinM! ' - ' TnTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT 1 M ' 4§ Page 69 Ruth Beatrice de Lorimier Bi(si7iess HibbitiK Junior College 1. 2. Cliisholiii ,_ Merrill E. Deters St. Paul Agriculture Tau Phi Delta: Forestry Club; Agriculture Intra- mural Athletic Board 1, 2; Pres. 3; Class Pres. Agricul- ture 2; Agriculture Students Council; Gopher Country- man .Staff 2; Students Building Committee 2. Elizabeth O. Didriksen Bridgeport, Conn. Education Kappa Rho; University Choir. Ruth Dorothy Dobratz Hutchinson Ediicatioti Phi Mu; Kappa Phi I. 2. Vice-Pres. 3; Y. W. C. A.; Linnean Club 3; Big Sister 5. WiLFORD John Donehower Dakota Business Lambda Chi . Ipha; . Ipha Kappa Psi. Josephine Downey . .St. Paul Education Minerva Literary Society; Unitarian Club, Treas. 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais. Ari.ys Denzel Minneapolis Education LLl, I, J, I. U Phi Omega Fi; Music Club 1. 2, Treas. 3; Vaudeville General Arrangements Committee 3; Y. W. C. . . Large and Small Cabinets; Sophomore and Junior Commission, Finance Team Captain 1, 2; Big Sister 3; Basketball 2; Episcopal Unit Cabinet 2, ' ice-Pres. 3; Tam O ' Shanter Music Chairman; 1928 Gopher Staff. Margaret Dew . . . Minneapolis Education .Mplia Phi; V. W. C. .-V. Social Chairman 3. 1 Dawson Dinsmore Hawley Business Sigma Chi. Chris L. Doepke Engineering A. S. M. E.; Walther League. Minneapolis Carolyn N. Dow Minneapolis 5. L. A. .Alpha Gamma Delta; W. S. G. A. Board 2; Y. W. C. A.. Social Service Bureau 2, 3. Gertrude Do.xey Minneapolis 5. L. A. Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive 2. 3; Tam O ' Shanter; Greek Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 2. TT TTTTTTT ♦lOiie- Page 70 Faith Dkavis . . . Prcscott, ' _VVis. Medical Technician RiviT Falls Normal 1; Y. W. C. A.; Hcstian c:iub i; Northrop Club 3; Big Sister 3. Wallace W. Dreveskracht iM iiiiieapolis ]- Ik ' Engineering Chi Epsilon; A, S. C. E. 2, 3; Freshman Swimming. Betty Dunham 5. L. A. Alpha Phi. Minneapolis Wentworth C. Eaton Minneapolis Engineering .Alpha Chi Sigma. L T,AH A. ECKWALL . Education Willmar Kappa Kappa Lambda; Sophomore .Assistant 1927 Gopher; W. .A. .A. Carl J. Eide Agriculture .Alpha Zeta; Phi Lambda LTpsilon. St. Paul IIiiLEN V. Dkavkk . . Dolainl, S. 1). Education Lloyd L. Drrc her Engineering Pi Kappa .Alpha. Diiluili PIVELYN A. DWVER Minneapolis S.L. A. Elsie Eckhardt Boyd Education Kappa Kappa Lambda; Bib and Tucker; Y. W. C. .A. 2, 3; Lutheran Students League. Marie Eibner New Ulm Education Newman Club 2; W. .A. A.; P. E. A.; Hockey Team 2; Silver Spray. Carl Eidem Lambda Chi .Alpha. Alexandria Dentistry T„.I..T I ...T....t. T„,I„X,. r T T " ■ TTTTTTTTTTTT TTTTTTTTTTTTTT ' 1 A$- Page 71 DOREN A. EiTSERT . . Minneapolis _.( Business Plii Kappa Siyma; Managing Editor of tlu ' 192S Gopher. Vernon Ellerbroek Business Fairmont . Alplia Sigma Phi; Minnesota Daily Staff; Commerce Chib. Edna Luella Ellison Superior, Wis. 5. L. A. John Elmburg . . . Minneapolis Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; 1926 Homecoming Committee; A. I. E. E. James B. Emerson Mapleton Law Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Fresliman Baseball; Varsity Baseball 2; " M " Club. G. Helen Engelhart Oelwein, Iowa Education Drake University 1, 2. Winifred W. Eliason Montevideo Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi; Y. V. C. A. 2, i; H. E. A. 1. 2, 3. Harriet S. Ellis . . Minneapolis Education Pi Beta Phi; Masquers; National Collegiate Players; W, S. G. A.; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A., Freshman, Sophomore. Junior Com- mission; 1928 Gopher Staff. John W. Ellison Virginia Education Cletus Elsenpeter Business Maple Lake Virginia Fran Emmons Minneapolis Education .Mpha Xi Delta; Pres. Freshman Class Education; Student Council. Emil B. Engquist Engineering A. 1. E. E. Gemmell irrircz txrrrzrrrizrrTrxziirxTZZ rcirriizci 1 T ' T ' 10.1$- Page 72 Le Roy Engstrom Engineering Chi Epsilun; A. S, C, E. St. Paul St. Paul Dorothv-. ' nn Ekeh.vrt . 5. L. A. Ma.s(iiiers 2, 3; " Sister Beatrice " ; " Richelieu. " Aden. Erickson Moorhead Business Business Women ' s Club .1; Y. W. C. . ' . .1; Hestian Club .1. Lloyd R. Erickson Minneapolis Engineering A. S. C. E. Doris M. rjorie Ersted Minneapolis Business South Dakota State College 1, 2; Business Women ' s Club; y. W. C. .A. Marjorie Fabel Home Economics H. E. A. St. Paul Eugene II. Ei ' stei.n ' . 5. L. A. Phi iMwilon I ' i. St. Paul •VuELiCE .M. EKICK.SON M ijincapolis Business Leonard Rolland Erickson . . .Anoka Agriculture . lpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; . firiculture Intra-niural Board, Sec ' y and Treas. . ; Pliiloniathian Literary Society. Theodore Charles Erickson St. Paul Medicine Phi Chi; Y. M. C. A.; Swimming 2. Alma L. Espenson . Education Frazee Robert Roland Farrar White Bear A gricullure .Athenian Literary Society; Military Band; Concert Band; Block and Bridle; Philoniatliian Literary Society. ■■■ ■■■ i.j.,i. ... . ..I. i,..i r..j.,3 L,.i,.,T i.,i..i iu,i.,j r..i ,„T ..T .r. i t...r„.i i,..i...i ±..i i...r..T m..i 7 HOiie- Page 73 Makian L. Farkish . . . Sherlnirn Education Si(!ina Kappa; W. A. A.; P. E. A.; Field Hockey 1, M Baseball 1.2; Aquatic League. L. Gi-ENN Fassett 5. L. A. Crops Country ! . 2. Minneapolis Makian Fenstermacher Minneapolis Ediicalion Gopher Drive I. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Mildred A. Field St. Paul 5. L. A. Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.. Small Cabinet 1. Large Cabinet 2. 3. Josephine J. Flower Arlington, Iowa Education Alplia Gamma Delta. Josephine Mary Flynn Minneapolis Home Economics Theta Sigma Phi; Newman Club; Y. W. C. A. Board; H. E. A.; Junior Commis.sion; Gopher Countryman Managing Editor. Marguerite A. Farver Minneapolis Education Olive M. Felt Unitarian Club 3. Willmar 5. L. A. George E. Ferguson . . Stillwater Engineering Triangle; Mortar and Ball 2. 3; Officers Club 2. i; A. S. C. E. George Lee Fisher . . Minneapolis Engineering A. I. E. E. 3. Eileen Marie Flynn Business Business Women ' s Club. St. Paul Edward ' G. Fogelholm Minneapolis Engineering A. I. E. E. 3. M ' ie Page 74 k Leslie VV. Foker . . Minneapolis Engineering Sophomore Commission 2. Gladys A. Fornell 5. L. A. Minneapolis Delta Phi Lambda; Theta Sigma Phi; Minerva Literary Society. Pres. 1,2; Daily Staff; Big Sister. Arbie Foss Engineering Dawson Is. BELLE Josephine Foster Keewatin Education Hibbing Junior College. Edward A. Fraser . Battle Lake Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Wulling Club; Crocus Club. Philena Frederick Jiilesburg, Colo. Nursing Nebraska University 1; V. S. G. . .. Board. ' ice- Pres. 3. Cl.EORA . FORXEI.I. 5. L. A. Minneapolis Charlotte Fosburc. Educalion Zeta Tau Alpha; W. A. A.; P. E. . . Minneapolis Ellery . . Foster St. Charles Forestry Tau Phi Delta; .Alpha Zeta; Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club J. Carl V. Frank New Llm Engineering Glenn Milton Fraser .Mountain Iron Education Phillis Frederick Julesburg, Colo. S.L. A. Nebraska University !; .Alpha Xi Delta; Chi Kappa .Alpha; Senior .Advisory Board 3; Y. W. C. -A. Large Cabinet 3; Industrial Commission 3; College League of Women ' oters; Geneva Club. I LI t.J..r I.. ...I l.l.T r.T.I, 1.1.1 in.r.j i,.j,„i i.,r,..i L.J...1 L.i.,.i j..j.,.L J.X.J— ' |!!l!!!1!!l!!!!! n !l!ll!!!i n i ' |!! n il!l!!!I M !t!!!l!!l!l!11I!!l1! l !!!!!!!!!ll!ll!) ' !!lll!l!! ' IT!!i nnn !!TII! n !!1i n ?n!r M li nr :;:!!!;!r nH$ Page 75 L. M. I. Freuerikson Black River Falls, Wis. Education Kappa Phi; Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3; V. W. C. A Publicity Committee 3. S. Anna Friberg ... St. Paul Denial Nursing Menorah Society. Theodore Fritsche Medicine New Ulm Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu; Gymnasium Team 2, 3; Rifle Team 2, 3. Richard Derrick Furber Minneapolis Engineering Zeta Psi; Military and Concert Bands; A. I. E. E. Mary .■ lice G. Gale French River Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. A. A.; Silver Spray. Donald L. Gard . . Fergus Falls Engineering Everett P. Freeman Virginia S.L.A. Virginia Junior College 1; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Freshman Swimming; Freshman Baseball; Swimming Squad 3; Baseball Snuad 3. Harold W. Fridlund Minneapolis Architecture Alpha Rho Chi; Daily Staff 1; .Architectural Society 3. HiLDiNG L. Fritzberg Minneapolis Engineering A. S. M. E. 1, 2, 3. Angeline Marie Gaffney Education Marble Newman Club 2. Margaret Gamble . Minneapolis Education Art Education Vice-Pres. 1. Clara Genevieve Gardner Duluth Medical Technician Hibbing Junior College 1,2; .Alpha Delta Tau; Tam O ' Shanter; Newman Club 3. :p ■3.-1 1.. - ' ■■■ ' Jyr ir.T i.i.j I..J,.] ♦1( 1$- Page 76 Grace Gardner Minneapolis 5. L. A. Alpha Phi; W. S. G. A. Board, Freshman Repre- sentative, Sec ' y 2, Vice-Pres. 3; Senior Advisory Chair- man; Sophomore and Junior Commissions; V. W. C. .X Mitchell J. Gary . . , Marshall Business Acacia; Football 2, 3; Pres. Junior Ball Association Robert A. Gerlicher Chemistry Vii IvAH May Gillespie Education Kappa Delta. Anoka Abe L. Ginsburg St. Paul Law Rose Gislason .... Marshall Education Y. w. c. A. Donald Field Garland . . St. Paul .S. L. A . Phi Kappa Sigma; Editorial Editor I92X Gopher; ; Ski-U-Mah I. 2; Minnesota Daily 1. 2; Stadium Drive I. Adai.ine Geehan Graceville Business Byron L. Giffokd Minneapolis 5. L. A. Freshman Basketball; Freshman Tennis; Varsity Wrestling 2; Varsity Tennis 2. William Gimmestad Business St. Olaf College 1, 2; Commerce Club. Belview J. Robert Ginnaty . .St. Paul Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Techno-Log Staff I, 2. 3; Cadet Officers Club 2, 3; Gopher Staff 3; A. I. E. E. 1, 2, 3; Newman Club I. 2; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Funds Drive 3; Homecoming Committee 3. Vera Mae Glemmestad Education Carleton College 1.2; Sigma Kappa. Tvler ;i...l..l l.J.„L I.X.J 1.1.3 1.1..I r,X.,l r„l,..l t..l.,.T... I,.t,.T I.J...1 I„.T..T 1.1,.L r.T. T , M.. I T ..T. ! | n ! V !ll!T:! n ' ' M ' 11!! M !l!!!l!!! m !l!i r i! nmn !!lll!l!IT H I!!!!!!TII ' n il M !! nn !!l!! n TT n il!ll!!!ll!ll!1! n ii nM ! M ! nM llltl!Tmr ' -lOiie Page 77 Charlotte B. C ' ilvnn S. L. A. Maple Lake Will Mordeccai Goldberg Chemistry Military Band 1. 2. 3. St. Paul Minneapolis Henry E. (ioLDicH 5. L. A. Beta Sigma Epsilon; Menorali Society; Minnesota Daily. ViLLL M A. Gorman 5. L. A. Minneapolis Albert Grant . . . Minneapolis Agriculture Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club. Beatrice Green St. Paul Education Hymen Goldberg Minneapolis Engineering i. Sigma . lpha Sigma; . . S. C. E. Sidney L. Goldfish . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Phi Beta Delta; Masquers; Menorah Society. Mary Gorczyca . Minneapolis Education Music Club 2, i; Y. W. C. A. Alexandra Graif Minneapolis Education Delta Delta Delta; Ski-U-Mah 1, 2, 3; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; 1928 Gopher Staff; W. S. G. A. Senior . dvisorv Board 3, Social Committee 3; Y. W. C. . . Finance Drive 1. 2; 1926 Homecoming Com- mittee; Pan-Hellenic Council; First Individual Prize Gopher Campaign 3; Le Cercle Francais 2. Sec ' y 3; Junior Ball Committee Chairman. A. Gladys Greehling . . Rockford Education Walther League 2, 3; German Club 2, 3; Hestian Club 2. Minneapolis Dorothy M. Green Education Kappa Delta; W. S. G. .A. Entertainment Burc:iu 3; Big Sister 3; Orchesis 3. • M.. ! l.l.T T ... T ... T . T.I.I I ... 1 .,T.. .,,. T ... T .... T T „, I „. 1 1.1.. 1 „r.I..I I.I.I I.,I,J I.l„t l.l. l M .ITimxr ' |n nmmnn ! n !l!ll11!l!|l!l!! n !!ll! n i1llll!i n ! n ii nnn i!!!lll!!!lli n nilTM!n!M!M!!n!!! n !l!TII! n !!l!]!! n !!! M !l!!lli n ! HM !| t -IOi$- Page 78 Verona Green . 5. L. A. Kappa Kappa Lambda 1. 2. 3. Red Wing Mary Louise Griffin 5. L. A. St. Paul Carleton College 1 ; Kappa Kappa (iamnia; V. W. C. A. 2. 3, Raymond E. Grimm . . Grand Meadow Engineering A. I. E. E. 2. Phyllis Grosby .... St. Paul 5. L. A. Music Club. Mabel Pauline Gudim Minneapolis 5. L. A. Norwegian Literary Society 2, 3; Bib and Tucker; V. W. C. A.; Lutheran Students League 1, 2. 3. I Melvin J. GusTAFsON Minneapolis Engineering f 1 Hockey Team 2; Winner of Engineering Tennis ■ ' Tournament 2. i:: Marda Gricenhkri; S. L.A. Scroll and Key; Ice Hockey 1. St. Paul Doris A. f.RiFFouL Educalion Pi Delta Nu. Minneapolis Geor ;k Worden Grissom . .St. Paul Dentistry Alpha Phi.Mpha; Y. M. C.. .; Homecoming Program 2; Intra-mural Basketball 2. Lois Grothe . . Minneapolis Education Beta Plii Alpha; Pan-Hcllcnic Delegate 2; Y. V. C. A. Finance Drive 2. Hugo F. Gistafson Engineering Duluth RuTH GusTAFSON . . Rice Lake, Wis. Home Eeonomiti H. E. A, Cabinet 1, 2, 3; Y. VV. C. A. 2. H . I .I I Jm L t J nJ T,J ..T T... T „T 1.1.. I .T,.,T.,.T, ri„r I ,t .T I.T. t l,r.. T ,.,. .1.1, 1 1 t. T ,. T,I T T ' " ' ' ll1ll!i n !llll!llll H I?1!!I M II!Tnin!T!imTI!ll!!l!T!l! M !l!|l!ITI|l!!||i n !!!!! m !i m T M I!l M !TI!tl! m ! n T!| Page 79 Rov H. Gydesen Business Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club. Minneapolis J. Anne Hagestad . . River Falls, Wis. Education River F " alls State Normal 1, 2; Council of Lutheran Students Association i; Norse Club 3; Hestian Club; Tam O ' Shanter; Basketball 3; Social Service 3. Margaret Halbkat . . Spring Valley Education Delta Phi Delta; . rt Education Club 1. 2, 3; Orchesis 3. Evelyn L. Hall . . Minneapolis Education Mildred E. Hallberg Minneapolis Education Maurice L. Halpern 5. L. A. De Molay Club. Minneapolis Beaumont H. H. gebak . Dentistry St. Olaf College; Delta Sigma Delta. Madison Mildred Octavia Hagstrom Home Economics Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; H. E. A. 1. 2. 3. Excelsior Byron Ellsworth Hall 5. L. A. Little Falls Theta Kappa Nu; Forum Literary Society 1, 2. 3; Ben Jonson Club 3. France H. ll Duluth Education David J. Halpern Glen UUin, N. D. Medicine George M. H. lvorson Minneapolis Agriculture Tau Phi Delta; Forestry Club; Vicc-Pres. Junior Class, . griculture. t r T T , ! ,-i r.r., 1 t .,. i ,. i r,. T „ T i.,. r ...i i ,„ i ..? tt..t t t..i, l..i.,.i i„.i.„i i " V !! " !iii!; vn !l! ' n i!ll!Ili n !!!I M !! n !!! ' ! M !1 MM !l!TT!! ' T M ! ' !!!!T n !!!!i n ! ! !!!! " ' ' " TTTTTTTnTTTTTTTFTTTTTTT 1( 1$- Page SO Fidelia Margaret Hamei. Minneapolis Education St. Mary ' s College, Notre Dame, Ind. 1, 2; Music Club, Vaudeville 3; " Carmen " ; Newman Club. Ralph W. Hammer Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. St. Charles Violet M. Hansen . . . Albert Lea Home Economics Athenian Literary Society I, 2, 3; V. A. A. 1, 2. 3. E -ELYN Hanson . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Alpha Chi Omega ;1928 Gopher Staff. J. Harold Hanson 5. L. A. St. Paul Clarence Harrington Wentworth, S. D. Business .Sam K. Hamilton Engineering J Tiieta Tau; Radio Staff. St. Paul St. Paul Eva . Hammerbacher S. L. A. , lpha Oniicron I ' i; German Club; Y. W. C. . Member- ship Committee 2. 3; Bi« Sister. Charlotte R. Hanson 5.1,. .4. Minneapolis Lutheran Students Association 2; Y. V. C. A, 2; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Lc Cercle Francais. Harold W. Hanson . . . Stewart Pharmacy Theta Kappa Nu; Phi Delta Chi; VVulling Club; " M " Club; Varsity Football 2, 3. E. Evelyn Hario Education Ely Ely Junior College 1; Hibbing Junior College 2; Hestian Club 3; Y. V. C. A. 2. Lucille E. Harrington . Dakota Education Winona State Teachers College 1, 2; Phi Omega Pi; Y. V. C. .■ . 3; Tam O ' Shanter; Episcopal Unit 3. .4 HH i [ _ J riTT -..iij...... .-. ' u. J iXXX T T T .7.„T.,1, r.i..: , , T r—T — ___1XJ_„ -.JL1JL_. ,_I.1„! Page 81 Gordon C. Harris . Minneapolis Engineering Delta Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade Medal liest Drilled Freshman; Reserve Officers Gold Watch. Best Drilled Sophomore; 1926 HomecominR Committee; Techno-LoR Electrical Editor; Scabbard and Blade; Officers Club; A. I. E. E.; Military Ball Committee; 9X1 Staff 3. Linus A. Hartmann Dentistry St. Thomas College !; Newman Club 2, 3. Jordan Henry C. Harwick Engineering Madison Herbert F. Hathaway . St. Paul Engineering A. S. M. E.; 1928 Gopher Drive; Arabs; Vice-Pres. Sophomore Engineers; Pres. Junior Engineers; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2. 3; Junior Commission. Kermit v. Haugan Two Harbors Business Hibbing Junior College I. 2; Commerce Club 3. Ingolf B. Hauge Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Lutheran Students .-Association. Virginia Harsh Gamma Phi Beta. Minneapolis S.L.A. Elbert S. Hartvvick 5. L. A. Pipestone Acacia; Alpha Delta Sigma; Minnesota Advertising Club; Minnesota Daily Business Staff 2. 3; Junior Ball Committee. LeRoy Hassenstab 5. L. A. St. Paul Dorothy R. Hauenstein Minneapolis Education Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A. Publicity 1; Newman Club 3. Ceceli. ' Hedvig Hauge . Nursing Kappa Kappa Lambda. Clarlcfield Oliver H. Haugen S. L. A. f Kf Philosophy Club 3. ■ 1 St. Paul T T T t ,.J.,. l L.l. l T ,.T,... t I.,.l„.t I...1.„I I .[ ,1 L 1, 1 , iT-r MrtA$- Page S2 Kathrvn R. Haven S.L.A. Minneapolis Alpha Omicron Pi; Vice-Pres. Bib and Tucker; W. S. G. A. Representative 2; Y. W. C. A. Sophomore and Junior Commissions. Finance Committee; 1926 Home- coming Committee; 1928 Gopher Staff. Anna C. Havcraft S.L. A. Fairmont -r Chi Omega; Theta Epsilon; Y. W. C. A. Commission 1. 2. 3; Dailv Staff 1. 2; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; 1928 Gopher Staff. Mary M. He. ly Sioux Falls, .S. D. Educatio?t Newman Club; HestianXlub; W. S. G. ' A. Sidney H. Heier . . Minneapolis Education Maynard C. Heins 5. L. A. Olivia Phi Tau Theta; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Weslev Founda- tion 1, 2, 3. Roy p. Hella .... Cloquet Engineering -Alpha Chi Sigma. IffTTTTTTT T .T T T T T T..I..1., I-J.I G. Clinton Hawkin.s Alden Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; .Arabs; Radio Staff; A. I. E. E. John J. Heai.v Spring Valley Business Chi Delta Xi; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Commerce Club; Newman Club; Homecoming Com- mittee; Junior Ball Committee; Ski-U-Mah Advertising Manager 2; Ski-U-Mah Business Manager 3. Helen Heard . . . Minneapolis Home Economics .Mpha Delta Pi; Kappa Phi; Y. V. C. .A. Commissions 1. 2. 3; Large Cabinet 2, Small Cabinet 3; H. E. A. 1. 2, 3; Gopher Countryman 2. 3. Viola Heimark .... Moorhead Education Bernard M Heinzen Law Gamma Eta Gamma; Phi Sigma Phi. Madison Hazel B. Helvig Minneapolis Education University of South Dakota 2; Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Rho; Pres. Freshman Class Education; Fresh- man Council; Education Council 1; Y. W. C. -A. Fresh- man. Junior Commissions. ' !!!! ' !M! ' ! ' ! ' !T ' !ninTM!!nn!ni!ri!!!!I!M!!!!IMI ' - ! ,1$ Page SJ Leslie Hemenway Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. S. M. E. Dilluth Raymond C. Hexdrickson Dodge Center 5. L. A. Commerce Club 1. Minneapoli: Dorothy Herman Education Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Slianter; Y. V. C. A. W. S. G. A.; Gopher Drive 3. Thelma Herter Waseca BusinciS Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Business Women ' s Club, Board Directors 3; Trailers; W. A. A.; Senior Advisory Board; Women ' s Editor of Gopher Business News. Elizabeth Hill .... Marble i 5. L. A. St. Pau Joseph Himmelman Pharmacy Alpha Beta Phi; Aleph Zadik . lepli; Wulling Club. Helen Evelyn Hendrickson Montevideo Education Kappa Kappa Lambda; Y. W. C. . .; Music Club. NoRM. Henry Park Rapids Business Gamma Epsilon Pi; Business Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A. Alice Hershman . . . Alexandria Education Menorah Society. Leland M. Hewett . Minneapolis Business .■ cacia. Percie Hillbrand Sturgeon Lake Education Richard C. Hinze Alexandria Law Theta Chi. ,„T,IiT l.J.uX.. L-LU TT.T I.T ..T. ,. ,1, ,l..,l J,.J .L.. TTTTTTTTTjTTrrrr " TTTTTTTTTTTTTmTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTr -lOiie- Page 84 Eloise M. G. Hocking . . Jackson Education Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation; Y. W. C. A. William Hofer Emery, S. D. 5. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Sigma Phi; Militarj- Band; Concert Band; Junior Bail Committee. Charles J. Hohn . Stanley, N. D. Pharmacy Wulling Club. Clare Edward Holland Alexandria Education Newman Club. Millard L. Holmberg . 5. L. A. Kappa Sigma. Canby Gunnard T. Holt Engineering Duluth Melville D. Hof Charles City, la. .v. L. A. HoWAKD I ' " .. IIOFF Minneapolis Business Delta Sigma Pi; Treas. Junior Class, Business; .Adver- tising Manager of Gopher Business News 3; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3; Minnesota .Advertising Club 2; Spanish Club; Newman Club 3; S. C. A. I, 2. GiL.MAN C. Holien ... St. Paul Architecture Alpha Rho Chi; .Architectural Society 3; .Arabs 2. Marion E. Holm St. Paul 5. L. A. Fred H. Hol.msten S.L.A. Military Band 1. 2; Concert Band 1, 2. 3. St. Paul f:. : Leo G. Holt . . . Minneapolis Engineering A. I. E. E. " " ■■t..! i..J...t r...i...r I.. J... I T..,t.,T I..1...T. L„i„i ..,i,x,.i i.„i„.r.. •- ' .■? i 1 TIT T..1..T t,.TT- : HO ' I$ Page 85 Jerome I ' all Homola Agriculture Tan Phi Delta; Forestry Club; Cioblins. Hopkins Ora Beryl Hopkins 5. L. A. Y. W. C. A. Fairfax Louis R. Hosking St. Paul 5. L. A. Chi Delta Xi; Sigma Delta Chi; Minnesota Daily 2, 3; Swimming Squad 1. 2; Cross-Country 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2. Doris U. Hotchkiss 5. L. A. Kappa Phi. Minneapolis J. Clifton Howe Minneapolis Business Delta Upsilon; Freshman Swimming Team; Varsity Swimming Team 2, 3; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3; 1928 Gopher Stafif. Edward A. Huberty . . St. Paul Business St. Thomas College; Commerce Club; Newman Club. James K. Honey Minneapolis Law Gamma Eta Gamma; Phi Sigma Plii; Band 1. 2. 3; Northrop Club 3; Second Stadium . uditorium Drive. P. HiLDEGARDE HOPPE . . St. Paul Education Music Club, Vaudeville 3; Walther League; Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth H. Hostetter Minneapolis S.L.A. .Mpha Omicron Pi; Theta Epsilon; Music Club; " Aida " ; Big Sister 3; Ski-U-Mah Sales Captain; W. A. . . 2; Class Hockey 1, 2. Dorothy Houston Education Herman John A. Howland Little Falls 5. L. A. Theta Kappa Nu; Freshman Cross-Country; Varsity Cross-Country 2; R. O. T. C. Bantamweight Boxing Champion 2, 3 Walter John Huchthausen Minneapolis Enghieermg Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Alpha; Scarab; Architectural Society 1. 2, 3; Walther Leanue 1, 2, 3; Art Director 1928 Gopher; Arabs. -loae Page 86 Gordon A. Hiu.hes . Business St. Paul Charles F. Hunttinc Cresco, Iowa Business Alpha Sigma Phi; Commerce Club. Mildred Iltis Intirnational Falls Education Delta Zeta. Carleton T. Jackson Iroinvoorl, Mich. Business Commerce Club . . Helen Natalie J. ckson Minneapolis 5. L. A. - lpha Kappa .Alpha; V. W. C. A. Large Cabinet 2; Hi-Racial Commission 1, 2 3. Edith Dolores Janack Minneapolis Law Zeta .Alpha Psi; Liberal Discussion Club. Sec ' y-Treas. i ;i.:I:,I„ I, J:,I ! 1, ,1. ... If I 3 t,.I.T J..r...l I.nr,T , TT " iriTMinn " !!!!!!! " ' f4 I.ouisK Hume • . L ovvry A Education . lMK •; May Huston MiiiTiL-; 1 polls S.L.A. Sigma 1,2..? Kappa; .Sw W. A. A. I mming Team 1,2; .Aquatic League , 2; Minerva Literary Society 1, 2. i. Esther B. Isaacson Minnt-i I polls Education Y. v. C. .A. Large Cabinet 2, 3; Art .Association Harriet H. Jackson . . . Winona Education .Milwaukee-Downer College I; Gamma Phi Beta. Frances Jacobsen -Minneapolis 5. L. A. Alpha . i Delta. 1 i WiLBLK H. Japs Redwood F ' alls Engineering A. S. M. E. - c $- Page 87 Theodore L. Jarchovv Engineering A. I. E. E. Stillwater E. VViLLARD Jensen Jamestown, N. D. - 5. L. A. Phi Sigma Kappa; Daily Business Staff. AsTRiD JoHANSON . . Minneapolis Education Aquatic League 3; W. A. A.; P. E. A. Anna S. Johnson . . Minneapolis Education Y. W. C. A.; Lutheran Students Association. Iver J. Johnson . . . Crookston Agriculture Alpha Zeta. Mabel Johnson Home Economics Tyler Eloise Jensen .... Hallock Si Education Chi Kappa Alpha; Hestian Club; Y. W. C. A. Verner M. Jensen . . Hutchinson " Dentistry Carleton College 1; Psi Omega; Junior Class Pres., Dentistry. Alice G. Johnson . Brainerd Education Macalester College 1; Mu Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A.; Walther League; Lutheran Students .Association; Hestian Club. Douglas Johnson . . Minneapolis Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Eta Kappa Nu; . . L E. E. hkMd Linnea v. Johnson Ironwood, Mich. Education Phi Omega Pi; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher. Mildred A. Johnson Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; Junior Commission; H. E. A. Milaca MOiie Page 88 Ralph P. Johnson Engineering Theta Xi; Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E. 2. 3. Bowl Stella I. Johnson Education Pckin, N. D. Ji Phi Omega Pi; Sophomore Assistant 1027 Gopher; Y. V. C. A. Finance Drive. VivLVN F. Johnson . LaCrosse, Wis. Educalion Pall V. Jones Minneapolis Architecture University of Wisconsin 1; Alplia Rho Chi; Band 2. 3; Architectural Society; Y. M. C. A. Drive. Nathan H. Jiran . Minneapolis Engineering Arabs 3; Architectural Society 3. Dora Kab .... Home Economics H. E. A. Menorah Society. St. Paul Sheldon Kkanki.in Johnson Minneapolis Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Delta Epsilon; Techno-Log Staflf 2, Business Manager 3; Vicc-Prcs. Junior Class, Engineering. U. BuRDETTE Johnson Minneapolis Dentistry Psi Omega; Silver Spur; .Student Council 1, 2, 3. C.URDON W. Jones . . . St. Paul Engineering Delta Kappa Epsilon; Scarab; .Arabs 1. 2. 3; Architec- tural Society. Glendon VV. Judd . . Minneapolis Dentistry Macalester College 1, 2; Xi Psi Plii. Belle Kaake Uuluth Education Clii Kappa Alplia; Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3; Hestian Club 1. Vice-Pres. and Scc ' y 2, Pres. 3; Y. W. C. A.; Tam O ' Shanter. J. Kaspar K. LB Chemiitry Rochester Junior College 1, 2. Rochester t I.!,, T J..r T.I,.T I,.I.I »;.,1.„ T T.I, .J T.,I.,T f.I T T T.T I..r..T T-T,..!. ,M,.T. I,I...T T.I.J. T..,T..1 ' !II ' ' ' !l!!I ' ! ' ' ' :!!! ' ll!!I!IIin!!l!!tI!!!mi!!!MI!llllI!l!I!1!!!!!!!I!l!lIinn!!!!in!!I!l!imiIM!IIIinni!l!I!!rrni!II ' ' T MOi$ Page S9 Roy Karox Dululh PImnnacy Wilson A. Kattek . . Minneapolis Business Phi Gamma Delta; Cross-Coimtry 2, 3; Rifle Team 1. 2; Tracic 2. i. Eugene Charles Kelley 5. L. A. Faribault Margaret Irene Kelly Devils Lake, N. D. Education State Teacliers College, Valley City, N. D. Wallace Stewart Kennedy Minneapolis Pharniary Pres. Freshman Class. Dorothy Kenning Business Phi Mil: Business Women ' s Club. Minneapolis Edward Karp St. Paul S.L.A. Menorah Society 2. 3; Chess and Checker Club 1. Secretary 2. 3; Liberal Discussion Club 2, Vice Presi- dent J. Margaret Louise Keeler Nursing Beniidji Katherine Kelley ... St. Paul S.L.A. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pan-Hellenic Council 2. 3; Y. W. C. .A. Commission 2. 3; Senior .-iidvisor. Roberta Cornick Kendrick Minneapolis 5. L. A. Chi Omeea; Theta Epsilon; National Collegiate Plavers 2. 3, Secratarv 3. Players Correspondent 3; Masquers 1. 2, 3; Historian 2; " Kismet, " " Romeo and luliit, " " Seventeen. " " House in Which We Were Hern " ; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee 2. Finance 3. World Fellowship Drive 2. Sophomore and Junior Commissions; Pinafore. Vice-President 2; Tarn O ' Shan- ter Secretary and Literary Chairman 3; Senior .Advisory Board 3; Gopher Stal? 3. . ' be J. Kenner .... Duluth Pharmacy . lpha Beta Phi; WuUing Club; Menorah Society. Helen Kiesner Minneapolis 5. L. A. .Mpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Newman Club 2, 3; Minnesota Daily 3; Board of Publications. M!!!U!1!M!!!TH!in!!I!TI!HT!1II]i:r!Ill!|iniITITrTTTTTTT -1 1$ ' Page 90 John Kenneth King . Montevideo Agricidlure Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle 2, 3; Class Trcas. i; Y. M. C. A. 2. Dayton r ' . ri. Kihkh.vm Foreslry l " urostry Club I. Charles Adelbert Kirkwood St. Paul Pharmacy Trf Genevieve M. Kittreugk Nursinfi N. s. G. A. Philip M. Kiagliex Education V. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Lutheran Students Association 1, 2. 3; Norwegian Literary Society 2. 3; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; 1928 Gopher Staff; Cross- country 3; Minnesota Men of Education 3. Kalmek K. Klammer Engineering Leonard C. Klammer 5. L. A. Tlieta Kappa Nu; Sophomore Debating; Shakopean Literary Society. Florence Virginia Knight Minneapolis S.L.A. Charles E. Knox . . Minneapolis Engineering M iniirapolis Minneapolis Cliaska Minneapolis Robbinsdale i ftjf. Dorothy Kno.x . . Minneapolis Education Beta Phi . lplia; Baptist I ' nion; Ski-l ' -Mah Sales ' Team. -1 4$ Page 91 Eric W. Knuti Aurora 5. L. A. LiLA Knuti Aurora 7TT Home Economics Emma L. Koenig . . . Swanville Education Deutsche ' erein: Lutheran Students League i. Arthur A. H. Koepsell Aledicine Walther League. Elgin Vernon B. Kolshorn 5. L. A. RedjWing Charles Krassov . . Winnipeg, Can. Chemistry Eva Hazel Knuti . . Aurora Education Minerva Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet 2, 3; Big ' ' Sister. Clifford J. Knutson Minneapolis Agriculture Samuel Koenig Menorah Society. St. Paul 5. L. A. Allan M. Koerner Education St. Paul Joseph F. Kotchevar Engineering A. I. E. E. Ely JoHN P. Kriechbaum Minneapolis Engineering Theta Xi; A. L E. E.; Arabs 1. 2. 3. Sec ' y 3. -I N,1$ Page 92 Arnold V. Krogh Dentistrv Argyle Carleton ColIeRe 1.2; University of North Dakota 3; Delta Sigma Delta; Freshman Baseball; ' arsity Base- ball; Vice-President of Professional Inter-Fraternity Athletic Council. Carl G. Krueger . . Oakfield, Wis. Agrictdture Xi Sipma Pi; Forestry Club. GeRTRUD H. KlENZEL 5. L. A. Hastings Alpha Gamma Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tam O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3; " The Thirteenth Chair " ; Music Club 1, 2.3; Vaudeville 2. 3; Executive Committee 2; Deutsche Verein. Albert J. Kunschner Waterbury, Conn. Medicine Albert W. Kuske S. L. ' A. Olivia Israel Milton Labovitz S.L. A. Duluth Helene Krogstad S.L. A. .Mpha Xi Delta. Minneapolis . r Willis E. Krueger Jfl Dentistry Crosby C arleton College 1. 2; Delta Sigma Delta; Trowel; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Basketball Squad. Mildred J. Kikas Home Economics Bovey (hi Kappa Alpha; Cosmopolitan Club; Presbyterian Union 3. Kerwin K. Kurtz .St. Paul Engineering •Alpha Chi Sigma. Anna J. Kysilko . . Cornell, Wis. Education Eau Claire Normal I, 2; V. V. C. A. I, 2. Arthur H. Laemmle Ashley, N. D. Education Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; All-Univ ersity Heavy-Weight Boxing Champion 3; Track 1. t t,.1 1.1..1 .I,.I...I .1.1.1 1,.. t..T IJ...S L„1„J XI .i..i..» i...r ..T n. .T I .ri t,i.J M.i Pdge 93 Emily B. Laemmle Ashley, N. D. Education Gamma Phi Uc-ta; W. A. A. Margaret Lang Minneapolis Edncalinn Sigma Kappa; Manager Hockey 1; BaslietbatI 1,2; W. A. A. Sec ' y 2; Baseball 1; Varsity Baskcthall Team 1. 2; Physical Education Board I; Aquatic League; Big Sister; Pinafore Social Committee; Tam O ' Shanter Athletic Assistant. Minneapolis Meredith Langworthv 5. L. A. Alpha Gamma Delta; Minnesota Masquers, Sec ' y 3; W. S. G. A. 3; Y. W. C. A. 3. Philip N. LaRiviere . . St. Paul 5. L. A. St. Thomas College 1. 2; Minnesota Daily Staff 3; Ski-U-Mah Staff 3; Press Club 3; Newman Club 3; Football 3; Track 3. Gordon M. Larson . . . Fairmont Business Delta Sigma Pi; Minnesota Daily 1, 2; Gopher Staff 2, 3; Viee-Prcs. Junior Class; Radio Staff 1, 2, 3. Joseph J. Larson Rochester Dentistry lONE M. LaISY Education Robert L. Lang Dentistry Mildred Gr. ce Lans 5. L. A. Tam O ' Shanter. Theodore L. Larsen Busiyiess Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club. Helen Larson 5. L. A. Ivappa Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota. Laurence E. Larson Education ' T T II .T IT. T T T T rTT " TrTTTTTTT ' " llimill ' Gill, S. D. Austin Wrenshal Brandon Minneapolis Hihbing ..Iil_.-. ' Page 94 O. Arnold Larson . . Minneapolis Denlislry Psi Omega; Baseball 2; Freshman Uaskelball. Seymour R. Larson Litchfield Engineering Alice L Laskey Diiliith Medicine Alpha micron Pi; Sunlite Committee; Pinafore; Bib and Tucker; W. S. G. A. 1. 2, ■!; Spanish Club 1; Aquatic League 1. 2, 3; Tam O ' Shanter. Lucy Laughlin St. Paul Agriculture Eloise Leach .... Faribault Home Economics Stout Institute 1; Phi Omega Pi; H. E. A. 1, 2. 3; V. V. C. A. 2, 3. Alfred H. Lee . . Minneapolis Engineering A. I. E. E. l ' . ( L . . Larson Minneapolis S. L. A. I ' hi Kho .Sigma. Wkunku Laukin Larson Engineering A. S. M. E. Minneapolis VViLLi. M J. Lau . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. .Mpha Delta Phi; Garrick Club; White Dragon. II.VKRY David L. ZARUS Minneapolis Pharmacy a Beta Phi; Menorah Society. Alice Ledwein . Minneapolis Education Kappa Phi 2, 3. Check Poh Lee Canton, China 5. L. A. Chinese Student Club; Commercial Club; Cosmopolitan Club. ll.l 11-1 T T...T I..X..1 In.l,. .T l...T,...r L,.1„J r,..L..I I ,1 .1 L,J.,.I L..I.,I, I.,1.,L 1„1.,I l.l.J I., I„J " TTTTTTTTTTT TTTTTTTrmTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTr toiie- Page 9S Grace Beatrice Lee Business St. Paul W. A. A. I. 2. 3; Aquatic League 1, 2, 3; Class Swim- t mine Team 1,2. ■ : - s: TsOK Chat Lee . . Canton, China Business Eugene C. Lehman . . Minneapolis Business WiLLARD H. LeNDE . Engineering Appleton Dorothy Eleanore Lestina Education St. Paul Fencing Club 1; W. A. A. 1, 2. 3. Board 2; Minnesota Masquers; Hockey 3; Aquatic League 1, 2. 3, Treas. 3; P. E. A.; Tarn O ' Shanter; Gopher Staff. Jerome Albert Levinson 5. L. A. Minneapolis Jeanette a. Lee Home Economics Bagley Pf St. Olaf College 1. 2; Alpha Chi Omega; Y. V. C. A. 1; Tarn O ' Shanter. Clifford W. Leegard Minneapolis Engineering A. S. M. E. Louise ' Leland Minneapolis Education .• lpha Delta Pi; Trailers; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 1, Commission 1. 3; Captain Freshman Hockey Team; Manager Junior Hockev Team; Freshman Basketball; W. A. A. Gertrude M. Lenertz South St. Paul Home Economics H. E. .A. 2; Junior Commission; Newman Club 2; V. W. C. .A. 2. Alfred G. Levin . . Minneapolis Medicine Matthew J. Levitt La70 Minneapolis Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher: Organization Editor and Circulation Manager 1Q28 Gopher; Junior Ball Committee. ' i.t., 1 i „.i.. i r T ,:, T i ... i ,.3 i „.r., T i.j...r t .. r ,„ i t„.i, " .t, . .7T,.T,.r i.i,.i i„.t...i i , i , i , i ,,i „i , „ i ,i , j zcii; " ' m ! n il! M !| 1 !l!!!!!|l!!!ll||l!ll!!!ll! n i|l!ll!llll!l!ll!!li m !!!!1!!l!l!!!! l !1!!1!!ni!n!H!H1!ll Wm i n i1!lll! M II1MI!llllininnif -lOiie- Page i ' 6 Kenneth Lewis . Minneapolis Devlislry Delta Kappa Epsilon; Junior Bal! Ciommittee. Edna J. Lindberg Education Rush Citv Roy S. LiNDGREN Dulutli Bus Superior Normal 1.2; Sigma Phi Epsilon; De Molay Club. Violet Ruth Lippard . St. Paul Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Kappa Lambda; V. W. C. A. 1. ' 2. J. Cabinet 2; H. E. A. 1. 2. 3; Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2. 3; Philomathian Literary Society 1, 2, 3. Vera Marguerite Little Wortliington Education Macalester College 1.2; Chi Kappa Alpha. Robert Loreaux East Alcron, Ohio Agriculture Block and Bridle. ( ' ■1 - TAI ' I.IMSTKOM Agriculture Soudan T Tau Phi Di-lta; Xi Siunia I ' i; Forestry Club 1; Basket- ball 2. y Carlyi.e M. Linden nuhah Chemistry -Mpha Chi Sigma; Minnesota I ' nion Board of Governors 2, 3. .Minneapolis Rrhaku C Lindsay S. L. A . Carleton College 1, 2; Masquers; " . dam and Eva, " " The Devils Disciple " ; Daily Staff; Officers Club i. Abraham R. Litman Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon. Diiluth Bernice R. Loomis Education I I i Alpha Xi Delta. Glenwood Orpha Florence Love Education Winona State Teachers College I, 2. Ortonville ' l..1..,i.. ,.1.;..I,. ,IJ 1 1,.IJ r.I T IX.T. ;.,T,T.,T... .TT.T ,7 IT I,T„I „I,„1...I I I.I 1 l. .. I I J IT.l | r i ' V |!!ll!!!l!!! ! !!!ll!l ' |l ' |! M !l!|l ' M Il!! n iTII! Mm !|!T M !!|||!!! n !! n i! M ' ! n !! ' !!|i| m ! H !I H I!! mn !li m ;TT!ll ' T MOi$ ' Page 97 Gladys B. Luchan Gary Nursing Ne t,and H. Lund . . Rice Lake, Wis. Business Commerce Club 1. 2. i; Officers Club 3. Von E. Luscher . . Redwood Falls 5. L. A. Psi Upsilon; Garrick Club; White Dragon; 1928 Gopher Staff; General Arrangements 1927 Junior Ball. Mildred M. Lynde Worthington Education Millard F. McCabe . S. L. A. St. Thomas College 1, 2. Minneapolis James E. McConnell 5. L. A. Plii Delta Theta. St. Paul Lois W. Ludden St. Paul Educalion Wilton G. Lundqcist Minneapolis Engineering Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. LaVerne Lyberg . . Minneapolis Agricnltjtre John Dexter Lyon . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Chi Psi; Sophomore . cademic Treasurer; Whit Dragon; Band 1. Richard F. McCauley White Bear Educalion St. Thomas College 1, 2; Newman Club 3; Ski-U- Mah ,i. Margaret P. McElligott Minneapolis Educalion Newman Club; Le Cercle Francais; Tam O ' Shanter t.L. T 1.1.1 1.1... J i ,..i.,.i i „. t .. T I ... I . .. r ,,..i„,r.,.i r.. i..i i,,i. , r ,l ,x „i i„l i „I l. Ll l . L I t , l ,J , JJI — iwi tii»iiitit MM iiiiiiiTTiTTt iTiiTTiitii M iy»llll MM I MM lf M i nMM If p ?II M M1TtTTITTTTTTTtTrfTlTlTTT U ytrT1T M t ' n MM ! M TTT ' TTM11TTT1 i. - . ' J lOiie- Page 98 Grace M. McGarvev 5. L. A. Senior Advisor; V. V. C. A. Minnc ' iipolis Francis V. McGovern . . Roclu ' stcr Education Rncliestcr Junior College 1, 2; Newman Club .S. Arthur D. McGuire 5. L. A. Sigma Xu. MiniK-apolis J. Peterine McKay Minneapolis Education Alexander J. McLean Aneroid, Sask., Can. Dentistry Leo McNally .... Hopkins Education " Wll.l.lAM J. McClMTV Minneapolis I ' .duiation i i JOHN T. McGregor Cloquct Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Newman Club. Louise McIntyke Minneapolis S.L. A. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pros. Bib and Tucker; Social Chairman W. S. G. A., Junior Representative; Sopho- more and Junior Commissions; Academic Council 1. Eleanor McLaiuhlin . Austin S.L. A. College of St. Theresa 1; Y. W. C. .-V. 2. 3; Newman Club 2, 3; Hestian Club 3; Greek Club 3. Elizabeth McLean , . Minneapolis Education Newman Club 3. OcTAViA G. McNamara Sauk Center Nursing 1 1.1 t,J...r t..i.J r.J...i 1..1..1 ,., j,j„,Im iniHii,, iLii„i ui i.i Lii.iii,, lmI.mIm i.Li.:z:z : !ininn!I!I!MIlI!ni(ni!IIlIlI!Iini!ll!!ini ' I ' !!! ' nMn!n!!IT!!l!llI!1I!lI!II!!ini!n ' ' HOiie Page 99 George E. MacKinnon Durango, Colo. Law Delta Tau Delta; Football 2, ,t; Track 2; General Vi Arrangements Committee J. B. - I. Elmer O. Maderer Dentistry Superior, Wis. ; Xi Psi Phi. Ethel Magnus . Education Delta Zeta. Winona Dorothy Mae Makiesky 5. L. A. Music Club: Menorah Society. St. Paul Helen Martenis Minneapolis Home Economics Phi Mu; Students Baptist Union Cabinet 2, 3; Fresh- man, Sophomore Commissions. Lilah Ann Marvin Redwood Falls » Education ' W. S. G. A.; Big Sister; Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet 2 Hestian Club 2. William R. M. cRae Business Minneapolis Delta Upsilon; 1928 Gopher Staff; Junior Ball Com- mittee; Sophomore Commission; Freshman . cademic Treasurer; Track I. Albert Raymond Maeder Minneapolis Agriculture Tau Kappa Epsilon; Alpha Zeta; Newman Club 3; Sec ' y " M " Club; Freshman Football; V arsity Foot- ball 2, 3; Wrestling 2. James W. Maguire St. Paul Law J. Elizabeth Marfell Pharmacy Wulling Club 2. Park Rapids Theodore S. Martin Minneapolis Dentistry Psi Omega; Manager Rifle Team 3; Minnesota Rifle Club. Millicent Mason . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Newman Club; " Romeo and Juliet " ; Tarn O ' Shanter. M0 $- Page 100 Nellie C. Mason Educalton Hibbing Hibbing Junior College 1. 2; Y. W. C. A. .1; Hcstian Club 3; Tarn O ' Shanter; Northrop Club i. Ruth Margaret Maxwell Excelsior S.L.A. V. V. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Bib and Tucker; Northrop Club 2, 3. Ben Mayeron Engineering Sigma Alpha Sigma; A. S. C. E. St. Paul Leonard J. Meffert Education St. Cloud Normal I, 2. Della Marie Merchant 5. X. A. Arlington Minneapolis Pi Beta Phi; Music Club 3; Junior Ball Committee; Homecoming Committee; Sophomore Assistant 1927 | Gopher; Editor Women ' s Section 1928 Gopher; Christian Science Society 3; W. A. A. 1, 2. 3. Phillip Merritt Duluth 5. L. A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Assistant Basketball Manager 3; Managers ' Club 3. Gertrude Mattola F.diirnlinn Ely ,-- Francis L. Mayer . . Voting America Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2; Baseball I. Virginia Winifred Meen Education Carleton College 1, 2. St. Paul Helen Mercer . . . Rochester Medical Technician Alpha Delta Tau; Kappa Phi. Uorothy)J. Merritt Business St. Paul Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 1, 2, 3; Commissions 1. 2. 3; Tarn O ' Shanter President; Trailers; VV. A. A.; Aquatic League; Business Women ' s Club. Emerson D. Meyer . . Minneapolis Business Phi Sigma Kappa; Daih- Staff I, 2; Gopher Business News 2, 3. V ■IV IHl - i k 1 1 ' l 1,1,. ,..I,J„I. i l i |I| ,f, ■■■It -n LiliiL..., n„X„T„T, I„I„I„. ,,.,1,1,1, T„I„T,„ „r ,r„,r ,„,i.i„i, ,,I.,I„X„ „.,I,I..l,„ „J„I.J.,„ ,. .1,1,1,, „.LI,I.. 10.1$ Page 101 Kenneth Meyers St. Cloud Business Lambda Chi Alpha; Cross-Country l; Varsity!. 3; Sophomore .Assistant 1927 Gopher; Gopher Business News 3; Commerce Club 3; Walther League 3; Military Ball Committee 3; Officers Club 2, 3. Albion. Mikkelson . Hanley Falls Home Economics .Mpha Delta Pi; Pres. Freshman Class Agriculture: W. A. A. Representative 1, 2; Student Council 3; Editorial Staff Gopher Countryman 3. Laura Mae Miller Education Kerkhoven Phi Mu; Chi Kappa .Alpha; Sophomore .Assistant 1927 Gopher; 1928 Gopher Staff; Presbyterian Union Cabinet 1; Big Sister; Le Cercle Francais; Y. W. C. .A. Samuel Miller . . Hazelton, N. D. Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon. Nadine Mills Lake City Education Kappa Delta: Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; W. A. .A.; P. E. .A.; 1928 Gopher Staff; Daily Staff; Publicity Chairman W. .A. A. Board; Interhouse League I, 2; Junior Ball Committee. Elizabeth Mitchell Mountain Iron Education Sadie F. Miettunen Education Hestian Club 3. Ely George Milavetz Virginia Dentistry .Alpha Omega. Margaret J. Miller 5. L. A. Winona .Alpha Omicron Pi; University Choir 1, 2, 3; H. E. .A. 1. 2; Y. W. C. .A. Commission 1. 2; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter. John J. Milloy . . . Omeniee, N. D. Business University of North Dakota; Sigma Nu. Kenneth H. Mindrum 5. L. A. Minneapolis John W. Mlinar . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. -lO e- Page 102 TiLMAN O. MoE Dickinson, . D. Business Joseph Obed Mona Denlistry St. Paul Marcus K. Mookerjee Medicine India Jean Elizabeth Moore Education Minneapolis Kappa Kappa Gamma; Vice-Pres. Freshman Class; V. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Aquatic League. Treas. 2; Education Student Council 3; 1927 Gopher Staff; 1928 Gopher Staff: Tarn O ' Shanter. Treas. 3; Membership Com- mittee Y. W. C. -A. 3; 1926 Homecoming Committee. Matthew B. Moore . St. Paul Agriculture Atlienian Literary Society; LTniversity Symphon - Orchestra. Lucie P. Morgan Montpelier, Idaho 5. L. A. lb Louise W. Moly.neai x S. L. A. I ' i Beta Phi. Minneapolis a -1- J. Kthel ,Mi)NT(;omkky BirniinKliani, .Ma. ' ' I Medicine University of .Alabama 1, 2; . lpha Epsilon Iota; Hestian Chlb 3. Fred H. Mooke Minneapolis S. L. A. Leonard P. Moore Chemistry W. Milo Moorman . Business Commerce Club 3. Clinton Morse Engineering. ■mk X- ■,. .Kf.Aft t t„i..,..i..j...i TT T i.j,i I..1.. .T r..i...i i,.i..i. r,i„T I. ,i.T i... 1..1..J, j.,i.,x j.,jL.j Txx:;r; l T M . nM . M .l | M , ||| l , p 1|,T llly|y| l y|yy l l , V ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Tyl1| 1 | T V !! ! l!!!TlT !1! ' ' ' ' ' ' " " MOiie Eagle Bend Arlington Mankato Page 103 Dorothy Morse Madelia A grkullure Oscar F. Muesing . . . New IHin Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Professional Inter-Fraternity Council 1; Wulling Club; Treas. Junior Ball Association. Ralph B. Munson Business Newport Margarete Mussgang Education Deutsche Verein. St. Paul Clarence L. Neill . . . Marshall Engineering Theta Xi; A. I. E. E.; Manager ' s Club; Junior Wres- tling Manager. Joseph E. Neily ... St. Paul Law Aznm izEir " W. Allen Mortenson Minneapolis Business Pi Kappa .-Mpha; Commerce Club; Managers Club; Track Manager; School of Business Council 3. LuciLE V. MuNGER . . .St. Paul Education Delta Zeta; VV. S. G. A.; Y. V. C. A.; Spanish Club. Margaret Murray 5. L. A. Minneapolis Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kappa Phi; W. A. , . Board 1. 2, 3; Aquatic League, Pres. i, 2; Swimming Head 2, 3. Harold Naegeli , . Hoople, N. D. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Harold Frederick Neilsen Mankato Medicine Omega Upsilon Phi. Arthur Nelson . . Minneapolis Engineering A. S. M. E. L,,I„T I.TT TI!Ilinni!!lirirMM!Ilinil!l|H:illiimi!I! ' !M; !: ' lI!ll!IllIMI!!!!liniIl!:il n N.ie Page 104 Audrey C. Nelson Nursing St. Cloud Eakl H. Nelson . . Minneapolis Dentistry Students Baptist Union. Floyd Ed v. rd Nelson 5. L. A. Phi Sigma Plii; University Band 1, 2, 3. Little Falls Lydl V. Nelson . . . Albert Lea Education Beta Phi .Mpha; Y. W. C. A. S. DiE Nelson .... Lanesboro Education M. bel G. Netz . . Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. A.; V. V. C. .A. Commission 1. 2, i. ' Don C. Nelson Can by S.L.A. Ethyl .Nelson .... St. James I Home Economics Carlcton Collect- 1; V. V. C. .■ . Junior Commission; H. E. . H. ROLD . Nelson Dentistry Psi Omega; 1928 Gopher Staff. Can by O. L. Norm.vn Nelson S.L.A. Lake Park Cl.uke .Marie Ness , Minneapolis S. L. A. John H. Neufeld Mountain Lake S. L. A. Chi Delta . i; Deutsehe Wrein 1, 2; Pres. i. lui L,ii,i„.,T:x TT.;,, " ' rxiM:,M:rxTri i.iui.- -.lui, j i,iJ...i i lt, t.x,.i i, ,l..t i i-tttt-.i r,.i. i.i ' !! ' V !!!! ' ' n ' ' ! ' :!!!! r ! ' !! ' n !!!!l!!! .n !!1!T! H 1!!! M !!!!I!!!!:!!l!!!!!! M !!!!7!!!!t!!!!!!!l!ll!l!!!!! n !l!!!!! n ' " . M i n , MM »i iOii.$ ws Mary Beatrice Newell Knoxvillc, Tcnn. Btisiness Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Phi; Business Women ' s CUib; Tarn O ' Slianter; Ski-U-Mah Sales Captain. Muriel A. Nicholson 5. L. A. Alpha Phi. Minneapolis Hertha Nielsen . . Minneapolis Education Beta Phi Alpha; Y. V. C. A. Alma Nolan . . Butte, Mont. Education W. George Noren Business Madelia Olav K. Normann . . . VVayzata Engineering A.s. c. E. tl T I.J..t T..I,..I l.l.L. Erwin VV. Newman 5. L. A. Plii Gamma Delta. Minneapolis Etlar L. Nielsen Education Tvler Lutheran Students .Association. Council 1. 2, Treas. 3; V. M. C. .A. 1. 2, 3; Freshman Cabinet; Norse Club 2; Linnean Club 3; Minnesota Men of Education 3. R. N. Nielson Xi Psi Phi. Buchanan, N. D. Dentistry Wayne Malcolm Nolander Minneapolis Business Officers Club. Emil Norgorden Le Roy Agriculture Tau Phi Delta. Effie Norris .... Anoka Education ■•nniii!! ' " -lo.ae- Page 10() Ethel E. Xorthfield Educaiion Minneapolis Allen B. Nourse St. Paul 5. L. A. Phi Gamma Delta; Daily Staff 2. 3; 1926 Homecoming Committee; Garrick Club; Junior Ball Committee Chairman. Vivian D. Nutter Helena, Mont. Education Aileen Nyl. nd . New York Mills Medical Technician Simmons College I. 2; Zeta .Mpha Psi; . Ipha Delta Tau. M. RY P. TRICI. O ' CONNELL 5. L. A. College of St. Teresa 1. 2. Hastings Helen 0 ' G. r . . . Minneapolis Home Economics I MDMAs T. Norton . . Fort Snclling .S. L. A . Officers Club. Dduothy . . Nutter Business Sigma Kappa. Minneapolis Minneapolis Malvin J. Nydahl 5. L. A. Football 1, 2. . ; Basketball 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3. SuLO Fred Ferdinand Oherc; Bzisiness Duluth Delta Sigma Pi; Walther League 1; Commerce Club 1. 2. 3; Board of Directors 2, 3; Cross-Country 2, 3; Lutheran Students Association 1, 2. 3; Council 2, 3. Ruth .Anna O ' Connor . . St. Paul Education Sigma Beta Gamma; S. C. .A. 1; Newman Club 2, 3; Y. W. C. .A. 3; Spanish Club 2. Leo Ohman Eveleth Engineering ' t,I.l.....t,.l..T rT..I T„1.I l.T.l I„.I.,..I, I».1..J,. . l,..l...l 1.1.1 L..l.,.l 1...1, ,1 J..J...L -l.,X..I t.x.J.,..:T-Tl- IIIin!MII!ni!l!Il!!ll!n!l!ini!!!l!I!ll!!!!l!I!!!!I!l!in!mill!|!!:!!ni!MinTI " M!!I!!I!!ll!! ' !!!!l!nin!l!!rTM!mn!ft TTTTTTTTrp 101$ Page 107 Helen Ohsberg Willmar Education Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 2. 3; Secre- tary 2; Sophomore Assistant 192 7 Gopher. Agnes M. Olsen Minneapolis Education Kappa Kappa Lambda 1. 2, 3; Suiones Literary Society I, 2. 3; Lutheran Students Association; Pinafore: Bib and Tucker; Tam O ' Shanter; Y. W. C. A. Vernon H. Olson Minneapolis 5. L. A. Greek Club 2. Vernon Lester Orton 5. L. A. Daily Staff 1, 2, 3. Elk River Dagny Ostergaard . Education Tyler Leota Blanche Otter Garden City, S. D. Education Kappa Phi; V. W C. A. Irma Alene O ' Leary Nursing Itasca Junior College 1, 2. Coleraine LuciLE C. Olson . . Minneapolis Home Economics Zeta Tau Alplia. E. R. Olund Dentistry Psi Omega; Y. M. C. A. Dllluth Arthur B. Osrowske Engineering a. s. m. e. 2, 3. Duluth Elsie F. Ostrom Winthrop Education John Marshall Palmer 5. L. A. St. Paul Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Upsilon Kappa 2 i; Garrick Club 2, 3; Band 1. , t.i.. i i.J... t X ..I.X r.i.i i,, T T i..i,... i i.„r,j r i l i l T . i ln , l UmI l i.ili . I Jh Iii L I ,, ! ,, ! ,,. i , n i m XXT; ' ' ! r i!!l!! li m !l!!!!! m i1l!ll!lli n ! m il|i n iII!!I M 1!!ll!l!!!l|!!1111!1!!!H!nnm!l!!!l!!!ni!!r!l!n]IIT!M1!IMtmi1Tn! T!| -lOiie Page 108 Ada Karlene Pankow Sioux Falls, S. L). Education W. A. A. 2. 3; Aquatic League I, 2, 3; P. E. A. 2, 3; Tani O ' Slianter; Class Swimming Team 1, 2; Class Hockey Team 2, 3. Georgia Margaret Parker Home Economics Delano Y. V. C. A. 1. 2. 3; H. E. A. 1. 2. 3; Pliilomatliiali Literary Societ ' 2, 3. Albert G. Paskewitz Education Mu Alpha Chi. Philbrook Alden L. Paulson 5. L. A. St. ' Paul Robert O. Paulson . . Minneapolis Bjisiness Pi Kappa Alpha; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Silver Spur; ' ' All- Junior President; Wrestling Manager 3; Circulation Manager Ski-U-Mah 2; Daily Staff 1; 1928 Gopher Staff; Manager ' s Club 2, 3; Inter-Fraternity Council; Chairman 1926 Homecoming Office Committee; Chair- man Freshman Advisory System. Business; Commerce Club 1. 2; Board of Directors 2; Y. M. C.=A. Drive Team Captain 2; Junior Ball Committee; Gridiron Banquet Committee. Vega Pearson Warroad Education Lauretta PARnun Stratford, S. D. 6 ' . L. A . James P. Pai kl s(in Willcnv City, N. D. 5.L. A. North Dakota College 1. 2; Commerce Club. Helca Paulsen St. Paul Education Harold H. P. ulson 5. L. A. Commerce Club 2, 3. St. Paul Margaret Evelyn Pearson Two Harbors Education Duluth Teachers College I, 2. Bernice Katherine Peck Education Hastings Carleton College 1; Newman Club; Y. W. C. .A.; Tam O ' Shanter; Hestian Club; Music Club; Vaudeville 3. ' . — , ' ' t..t..T ri..l TI,.l r.IJ r..I,..T 1,T,.T t...l..l r„T„t I l .T I,.r,.i i„.i...r j.,j...l i.,j..j l.x.j... , ..L.x.i IHT M TTTTT ' M m i MUM I T M T ' TTI !Tlli m iI1!ITI!ll!!l!!!!! H I !!i n ]!1!l1!!ll!ll!li mn i!li n ili m il!li m !!!ll ' " TIT ' T ' t ' TTTI " IHS- Page 109 Roderick Daniel Peck Minneapolis Law Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Class President 2. M. MiLO Pei.ton Minneapolis S. L. A. Freshman Bas etball; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball 2. Evelyn G. Penn . . Minneapolis Education Music Club; W. S. G. A. Esther E. Perry . . Bradley, S. D. Home Economics Kappa Delta; H. E. A. 3; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore. Alice L. Peterson . . Minneapolis Home Economics Class! Treasurer 2; Y. W. C. A. Freshman. Sophomore, Junior Commissions, Large Cabinet 3; Student Baptist Union, Sec ' y 3; H. E. A. Charles E. Peterson . . Madison 5. L.A. Arabs; " Mona Lizzie " ; Architectural Society; Northrop Club; 1928 Gopher Art Staff. E. Lerov Pehrson . Lafayette Engineering J. H. Pekarnd Jordan Dentistry Russell S. Perkins . . Parkers Prairie 5. L. A. Carleton College 1. 2; Delta Tau Delta; Basketball. Camilla A. Persen Education Chi Omega; Daily Staff 2. 3. Appleton Caren Peterson Minneapolis Education Helen Peterson . . Grove City Education Zeta Alpha Psi; Le Cercle Francais. ll-t 1.1 .1 IT,. 1 1..1.J I„T,.T .I„.T,,..I, ,„I.„r..I,„, |[ ,J,„I ,I,„I „.T I.T.T I, .l,..r .1.1.1 1 I.I t.,1,,1 TTTr ' m?ir!!!iiiii!i!iiiiiii!!i!iii!i!iiniii!iiinn!iiinii!imnn!!!n!!n!in!m!!iniiMin!n!!!in!i!n!!niir ' 10.1$- Page J 10 Irene Peterson . Minneapolis Pharmacy Myrtle E. Peterson Minneapolis Business Beta Phi Alpha. Wilber E. Pettersen Mankato Engineering Chi Delta Xi; Mortar and Ball; Scabbard and Blade: Knights of the Northern Star; A. S. M. E. 2; Stadium Drive. WiLLIANf PeTTIJOHN 5. L. A. St. Paul Marshall Pickett 5. L. A. Minneapolis Carleton College 1. 2; Alpha Sigma Phi; De Molay Club 3. Mary McKnight Pierce Minneapolis Education Pi Beta Phi; Stadium Drive; Y. W. C. A.; Music Club. " l,i.,.i ,., ,i.i..i, ... i..i,.r i.j.,,1 r,T |ni ' Tt|»TV " " " T " tT] ' T ' T " i " nMinnn Leonard ' I " . Peterson -S. L. A. Mora Phi Tau Thota; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 3; Wesley Foundation; S. E. Federation 2. 3, President 2. Tff Rand. ll J. Peterson ' ' Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa. Willmar Stanley Petterson Business St. Paul Rose Louise Pi.azza . . Minneapolis Denial Nursing . lpha Kappa Gamma; Newman Club 1; Tarn O ' Shan- ter 1. Florence E. Pierce S.L.A. V. W. C. A.; Hockey 1; Baseball 2. St. Paul Hugh C. Pierson Watertown, S. D. Business Lambda Chi . lplia; Delta Sigma Pi; Daily Business StafT 3; Commerce Club. Iiiliili, TTTTTTTTTT!: , .■ t.J...T 1...1..1... .I.1..I T .r.T „ cr Page 111 k Eleanor F. Pishkev . . Claremont J, 5. L. A. Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive 2. 3; Newman Club I. 2. 3. John A. Poss Franklin Engineering Sarah H. Powell Weyburn, Sask., Canada 5. L. A. Y. W. C. A. 2; W. A. A. 2; Tam O ' Shanter; Hestian Club 1. Harold Willl m Pratt Minneapolis Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Wulling Club. Charles Prior . . . Minneapolis Engineering Detroit Lakes Millicent Quenvold 5. L. A. Alplia Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet, Trcas. 3; Tam O ' Shanter Vice-Pres.; Senior Advisory Board 3; Y. W. C. A. Commission 1, Sec ' y 2, |Pres. " ,3; Pan- Hellenic Council. Clifford S. Plank . . . Pipestone Business Haniline University 1. 2; Commerce Club 3, f-s . Lydia Powell . Weyburn, Sask., Can. 5. L. A. Y. W. C. A.; Hestian Club. J. Weldon Powers . . . Cloquet Business Lambda Chi . Ipha; Cross-Country 2, 3; Daily Staff 3. Earl Priess . . . Minneapolis Pharmacy Charles E. Pukdy 5. L. A. Minneapolis Delta Upsilon; Swimming Team 3; President Junior Academic Class; Treasurer . ll-Junior Class; 1928 Gopher Staff; " M " Club 3; " M " Banquet 3; Social Committee Sophomore Class; 1926 Homecoming Commiteee. B. loNA R. GUET . . . Eden Prairie Education Ivappa Phi 2; Cabinet 3; Hestian Club 3; Y. W. C. . . Large Cabinet 3; Wesley Foundation 3; Bib and Tucker; Le Cercle Francais 3. ■■■J- ' .J ' ■■■ ' ■■■I I. ' -- ' ' ■■I- J r. ' -T J-J-.J ' " ' " J ...r..J„.i 1. 1,,[ i...r„,i 1, .I...I, l.J...t !. 1 T 1,1, J r.T.I ' fn!!nni!!iiiir ' ■ TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT ' ' ' !I!I!!lll!llIMIimV " l!!IMni!T! ' 10 $- Page in Helen Dorothy Rankin Ediicalion Hibbing Junior College I, 2. Diilutl Mark Regan Butterfield Business Jeannette Reynolds . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Eldora E. Rickey . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Chi Omega; Sec ' y Art Club 2; ' Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; Vice-Pres. College of Education 3; Aquatic League I, 2. 3; W. A. A.; 1926 HnmecomiuK Committee; 1928 Gopher Staff; Ski-U-Mah 3; Senior Adviser 3; Junior Ball Committee. Katherine Riley Education Nashwauk Gerald Audray Roan Agriculture Tau Phi Delta; Forestry Club. Donnell ' Mae Regan .... Le Sueur Dental Nursing Lavern H. Rei.ander Ruck ' ;illcy, Iowa Phaniiiuy Phi Delta Chi; VVulling Club. Herbert McCune Richardson St. Paul S. ' L. A. Delta Upsilon; Freshman Swimming; Y. M. C. .A. Finance Drives 1, 2; Masquers 2. Irene Rikala Education Hibbing Junior College 1, 2. Hibbing Margaret Ring . Minneapolis Education Dorothy Roberts 5. L. A. Minneapolis Delta Gamma; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter; Ski-U-Mah Staff 2; 1928 Gopher Staff; V. A. A.; Junior Ball Committee. , j-i ' .! t.j.,,1 i,.i.„i i,.j.,j i,.,i...i i ,..i.,.,i i.,.i„.i r..i,.,i i,.i,.i i.i.. i,.,t,..T „i.T. r r.T Ill T-r-r ITTrTTTTTTTTTTT nTnTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT !!! ' m " !?!TTn!!!!nMl!l!!III!niini!!!rr! ' " " " n!!!TT lOiie- Page 113 Henry M. Roberts Engineering Kappa Sigma; A. S. M. E. 1, 2. 3; Masquers 2 Uuluth Ethlyn R. Robinson . Minneapolis Education Sigma Kappa; Northrop Club 3; Students Industrial Commission 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Clayton A. Rohrer . . Minneapolis Dentistry Hamline University 1; Xi Psi Phi; Military Band 1, 2; Concert Band 2. 3; Y. M. C. A.; Sophomore Class President; Sophomore Commission. Julia Florence Rose Seattle, Wash. 5. L. A. University of Washington 1, 2; University Choir. Gordon Arthur Rosenmeier Little Falls S. L. A. Alpha Delta Phi. Melnor C. Rudser Engineering Leonard " Mary L Robertson Dell Rapids, S. D. Home Economics University of South Dakota 1. 2; W. - . A.; Field Hockey 3; Athenian Literary Society. Pres. 3; H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A..; Gopher Countryman 2; Inter-Forensic Council 3. Rogers Noyes Robinson Edmonton, Can. Business Alice Rorrison . Minneapolis Education Mu Alpha Chi; W. A. A. 2; W. S. G. A. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3. Bessie Rosenberg Education -Art Club 2, 3; Menorah Society. Minneapolis Richard Jordan Rowley Minneapolis S. L. A. Theta Delta Chi. Clara E. Rue Minneapolis S.L.A. .Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; W. S. G. . . Board 2. 3; Daily Staff 2, 3; 1928 Gopher Staff; Senior .Advisory Board 3; Y. W. C. A. Sophomore and Junior Commissions. Sec ' y 3; Pinafore Treas.; Tam O ' Shanter Journalism Chairman. t.t.. T I,. T .,. T : I ... 1 .,. T l ,.J...l T .,. T ., T J.,J. .,r,.., ,,l„r..t r, .1 ,.I ..... I L.T I.T„1. l i „ l „J„, 1 ,1. 1 r .Ii.I.i n . 1 ,1 ' . | mn !1ftl!!i n !!!i nr i! n i!! r i!!l!Ii n i! n !!llll|l! n i!!l! m !!!! M ! ' T!!! M !!n!!!!n!TITmM!1!m!l!T!nil!H!innM!!!P A H A$ Page 114 Florabei-LE Runyon . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Choral Society 1.2; Greek Club 1. 2, 3. Nadene Russell Watertown, S. D. 5. L. A. Masquers I, 2. 3; Orchesis. Grace C. Rutherford Minneapolis Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Plii, Cabinet 2, 3; Y. V. C. A. 1, Cabinet 2, 3; H. E. A. 1, 2, 3. Arnold F. Rydlun 5. L. A. Gustavus Adolphus 1, 2. Minneapolis Selma E . Saari Ely Education Ely Junior College 1; Hibbing Junior College 2; Hestian Club 3; Y. V. C. A. Martha Mary Sandeen . . Stillwater Home Economics Helen Louise Russell Minneapolis 5. L. A. Delta Delta Delta. Charlotte Ruth S. L. A. Y. W. C. A.; Tarn O ' Slianter. Minneapolis James P. Rydeen . . Taylors Falls Engineering A. s. C. A. Impie S. Saari Aurora Home Economics Kappa Delta. Arnold Sandahl . Burtrum Agriculture .Agriculture Education Club 2; Block and Bridle 1. SoLVEiG S.vndvtk . . Minneapolis Education Norwegian Literary Society. ; i..» t-J- t T- T.t T..J. J i:..T,.T i.,i..T, x.,i.,i r..i ..1 I T,. .r .t. T,.i L,i,.i. 1 .1 .1 MI.. ,11 1 -Q:: ! " ! " M ' ni !l!!lM!!!II!IliriiniIlI!!!!I!IIin!l!Il!!!ir!! ' " " M ' !»!l!!!I!!!!!llll!IIIIII!!!I!IIl!!l!r! " " " " " ' !m!I HOi$ Page 115 Ulysses J. Santini Buhl Law Gamma Eta Gamma; Delta Sigma Rho; Plii Delta Gamma; Shakopean Literary Society 1. 2. Pres. 3; Newman Club; Sophomore Debating Team; V ' arsity Debating; Law Students Council; Intcr-F " orensic Council; Spanish Club; Junior Ball Committee. S. Charles Scanlan 5. L. A. St. Paul LUCILE A. SCHACHT . Educalion Red Wing .■ lpha Gamma Delta; Sigma . lpha Iota; Music Club 2. Vaudeville 3; Y. W. C. A.; Volley Ball Team; " . ida " ; W. A. A. MlRL M L. SCH.ILLER . Dental Nursing Alpha Kappa Gamma; Class President 3. St. Paul Perry Scheftel Minneapolis Law Minnesota Law Review 1; Menorah Society 1, 2, 3; Chess and Checker Club 1. Clara M. Schey Sedan Nursing J Bessie L. Sayler . . Minneapolis ' Education Y. W. C. . . 1. 2, 3; students Baptist Union 1. 2, 3. i Ted E. Scarborough Minneapolis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Silver Spur; Track Team I. 2, Captain 3. Arville O. Sch. leben 5. L. A. Minneapolis Anthony P. Schavone Minneapolis Engineering Homecoming Committee 1926; . . L E. E. Oliver P. Schenk Educalion St. Pau Catherine Schleuder . Educalion Austin University of Wisconsin 1, 2; .Alpha Gamma Dslta W. A. A. 3; . quatic League 3. M..T I..T..T rr..T r..T,T i.t .,t t.,.T...i L,.i,,j,., ,,i, 1 .1 i,.i„.i i.j„.i i,.,i..i j,j.,x i.,x.i ., .i.j,j xxr |nf! n i?!!l! n il!l!lll!!!!!!!ll!!1!!!l l !!l!l!i n il!l!!lll!!!! nM !!!l!!!T!|!! ' im!!H!!!!!T!!!Mi n ! n !l! H T1i m i!lirT!!!!!!l " - " " " " lOiie Page 116 k 4 Elizabuth Schmitt . S. L. A. Mankato Delta Gamma; Aquatic League 3j Masquers 2; " Kis- met " ; " Trojan Women " ; Feminine Lead, " Wappin Wharf " ; Y. W. C. A. Commission 2; Vice-Pres. Junior Academic Class; Skin and Bones. ClIAKI.OTTE A. SlHMITZ Denial Nursing XewuKiTi ( " Uib. (jl iiiluil Warden H. Schoept Denlislry Minneapolis Bessie I.vka Si huamek Minneapolis Home licnnomics Alpha Delta Pi; Phi llpsilon Omicron; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 1. 2. 3; Pres. Freshman Commission; H. E. A. S. S. Sylvester Schuette Valley City, N. D. Denlislry Xi Psi Phi. Esther H. Schultz . . Montevideo Education Kappa Kappa Lambda; Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 3; Walther League I, 2. 3; Y. W. C. A.; Choral Society; Hcstian Club 3. Elspeth Scott Minneapolis 5. L. .4. Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 2, 3, Under-graduate Representative 3; Music Club 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Vaudeville 2. General Arrangements Committee 3; Sophomore and Junior Commissions; Big Sister 2. 3; 1928 Gopher Staff; Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive; Junior Ball Committee. Elizabeth Irene Scott Educalion Hibbing Junior College 1, 2. Hibbing John P. Scott Business Officers Club. I Alice Helen Serkkland Educalion B Rothsay Hestian Club 2; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Tam O ' Shanter; Senior Advisor. Maude Seiler .... Red Wing Home Economics Carleton College I; Kappa Delta; H. E. . . Big Sister Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Kenneth T. Setre . . Minneapolis Business Delta Sigma Pi. ' TrTnT ■ lOiie :) Page 117 Jay II. Sevmour Eyota Agriculliire Alpha Gamma Rlio; Block and Bridle 1. 2, 3; Atlienian •- Literary Society 1. 2. Pres. i; Gopher Countrynuin Staff i Livestock Judsinfi Team 3; Meat Judging Team i Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Melville Shaw . . . Havre, Mont. 5. L. A. James Brown Sheire Engineering. Newman Clul); Intra-mura! Spurts. St. Paul B. Faith Sherman Minneapolis 5. L. A. .Alplia Gamma Delta; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore; Tarn O ' Shanter; W. A. A.; Volleyball Class Teams 1. 2, 3; Music Club 1. 2. Geneva Loretta Shong Medicine Medical Six o ' clock Club. Diiluth Janet E. Siebold 5. L. A. Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. . . St. Paul TTTT Lorraine M. Shaules •= S.L.A. St. Paul Linnean Club; Y. W. C. . . 2. Finance Drive; Tarn O ' Shanter. Robert E. Shay Minnea|5olis 5. L. A. Phi Gamma Delta; .Alpha Delta Sigma; Silver Spur; Pi Delta Epsilon; Baseball 1; Tennis 1. 2; " M " Club; Y. M. C. .A. Cabinet. Social Chairman; P ' reshman Com- mission; Pres. Sophomore .Academic Class; Pres. All- Sophomore Class; Daily Staff; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; Business Manager 1928 Gopher; Junior Ball Committee Chairman. Ruth R. Sheley . . Minneapolis Educalion Beta Phi Alpha; W. A. A.; Baseball 2, 3; Volleyball 1. 2. 3. Bertha L. Sherwood Doland, S. D. Educalion Phi Omega Pi; Sigma -Alpha Iota; Music Club 2. 3, ' audeville 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3; " Aida. " Martha W. Shute . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Gamma Plii Beta; Sophomore Commission. Cleo Sikkironk VVaubay, S. D. Education ,. JwlilmiXiX.iL.i.i. t J-. X _X. k- . ' TTTTTT ♦lA.ae Page US Frances E. Silliman Education Hibbinu Junior College 1, 2. Hibbiiiy Knute N. J. Simmons . . Faribault Dentislry Delta Sigma Delta: Symphony Orchestra; Y. M. C. A. Finance Drive; Track Team; Lutheran Students Association. Kenneth A. Sims Minneapolis Business Irene S. Skaar Ashby Education Y. W. C. A.; Hestian Club 3; Bib and Tucker; Tam O ' Shanter. Anton A. Skarstein . . Norway Dentislry Norwegian Literary Society 2; Cosmopolitan Club 2. Lee H. Slater Pi Kappa Alpha. Princeton Business I ' au. I). Silliman . . . Hibbinn Engineering (hi Delta Xi; A. S. C. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Koot- ball; Freshman Basketball; Ben Jonson C " lub. Leonard V. Simonet .V. L. A. Theta Delta Chi. Little F;ills Gladys V. Simstken . Education Chishoini Vivian . L Skanse . Minneapolis Education Y. V. C. .■ . 1, 2. ?i Suiones Literary Society. Alice L. Skoglund Education Phi Omega Pi; Suiones Literari ' Society. Brunswick Ekwtn Lee Smetana . . . Hopkins Pliarmacy Phi Delta Clii; Military Band 1. 2. .!; Concert Band I, 2, J; Wulling Club. " -t: L,I„I l.i. TTTTTTTTTT ' ,J Ii,I...I l l .X.. ' T..I M- ». ' ■■ ' l.J ■ ' ,., • » T 7 T T T ' t T T T T M T M T 1 1 T Ml T T » 1 T • » M ' .ll ll 114; ' , V MO e- Page 119 Alva A. Smith Business Commerce Club 3. Caledonia Emily Celestlv Smith Medicine Rochester Phi Mu; Alpha Epsilon lota; Professional Women ' s Council 3; Northrop Club 3; Medical Six o ' clock Club. Otis Smith Ogema Education Sam Francis Smith Business Commerce Club. Pearl Soderberg Education St. Paul Minneapolis Delta Zeta; Treas. Freshman Class Education; Pres. Junior Class Education; Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet: Daily Staff 2. 3; Sophomore .Assistant 1927 Gopher; Secretary Junior Council; VV. S. G. A.; J. B. Com- mittee; Vice-President Art Club 1; Treasurer .Art Club 3. Willard C. Soderlund Education Officprs Club 1; Y. M. C. A. New London Alyce Loravne Smith 5. L. A. Minneapolis Greek Club 3; Y. W. C. A. World Fellowship Com- mittee I, 2. 3; Minerva Literary Society 3; Masquers 1, 2, 3; Newman Club 1. 2, 3; Bib and Tucker; Pina- fore; Tarn O ' Shanter. Margaret L. Smith Education Duhith Teacliers College I. 2. Anoka RosALYN J. Smith Minneapolis 5. L. A. Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. . .. Sophomore. Junior Com- mission. Ruth Adeline Snyder Grand Rapids Business Chi Kappa .Alpha 2; Y. W. C. . . 2; Business Women ' s Club 1. Lauren W Soderholm Worthington Engineering A. I. E. E. Elsie Elizabeth Soukup Nursing Newman Club; Y. W. C. . . St. Paul Page J20 Harry Sova .... Ziinilirota Ediiciilion Winona State Teaclu-rs ColU ' Ke 1. i. Hei.ex SriEKER MiiiTicapolis Btisiiiess Business Women ' s Club; Newman Club; Pinafore. Earl B. Spokely . ielsville Engineering Tlieta Tau. WlNXlFRED SpRACUE Home Economics Sigma Kappa. Caledonia Helen Stager Lu Education Mary Stamp Strawberry Point, Iowa Nursing Inez Davis Sparks . . I ' arrish, Wis. Education V. V. C. A. .1; Heslian Club .1. Sara J. Spitler . Chicago, III. Education . lplia Delta Pi; V. W. C. A. Finance Drive. Herbert J. Spotts Engineering Duhith Evelyn Stager Luvcrne Education Hedwig Stalland St. Paul 5. L. A. Sigma . lpha Iota; Music Club 2. . . ice-Pre: Vaudeville 2. 3. John X. Stark .... Crosby Engineering Sigma Chi; Baslcetball 1, 2. i; Baseball 1. 2. 3. [i,T I 1 .t ' -. TTT— i.i.j L.t-T— :.-:r..Tr..T: ,. ,t.i..t, r .i i i r .f .i,j...i i,. i j.?t ' Page 121 Harriet E. Steel . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Chi Omega; Y. VV. C. A. 1. 2. J; Bib and Tucker; Pinafore. Lou Steenerson ... St. Paul Home Economics Edmund F. Steiner Engineering Fergus Falls Leonard S. Stenseth Devils Lake, N. D. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta Donald T. Stevens . . Monticello Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; A. I. E. E. Alfred J. St;les . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Helen H. Steele Minneapolis 5. L. A. Clii Omtga; Theta Epsilon, Sec ' y 2; Masquers; " Romeo and Juliet " ; Y. W. C. A. Commissions 2, 3; Treas. Pinafore; Daily ' Staff 1. 2. Clinton W. Stein Holdingford 5. L. A. J. H. Stellwacen Minneapolis 5. L. A. Zeta Psi; Masquers 1, 2, .?; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, Prcs. 3; Daily Staff 2; Ski-U-Mah Staff 1, 2, 3. Elizabeth Stephens 5. L. A. •Mpha Xi Delta; Newman Club. Melrose Helena Stevens St. Paul Education College of St. Catherine I, 2; Newman Club; Le Cercle Francais. Maurice W. Stoner Dentistry Psi Omega; Freshman Advisor 2. Blackduck 1( .1$ - iK Page 122 Olga E. Storm . Educalion V. W. C. A.; Hestian Club. Ortonvillc Harold Street . . . Keewatin Chetmstry Hans Bernhard S. Stromberg Proctor Chemistry Hibbing Junior College 1, 2, Dagney Helen Sundberg Education Art_Club; Orchesis. St. Paul George H. Sundell . . Minneapolis Business . cacia; De Molay Club. James McNe. l Sutherland Minneapolis 5. L. A. .Alpha Sigma Phi; Pres. Freshman Commission; Stadium Clean-Up Drive: Techno-Log College Editor 2. . ' rthur C. Strauman S. L. A. Cross Country Manager .1. Minneapolis Pall R. Street Business St. Paul Bernice Stuhlman . . .St. Paul Home Economics H. E. .; Junior Commission; Newman Club. Harriet Sundblad Alexandria Home Economics Phi Mu. A. Florence Sundquist . . Hibbing Education Hibbing Junior College 1,2; Hestian Club 3. Carl Evald Swanson Minneapolis Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; .Advertising Manager Techno-Log 3; 1926 Homecoming Committee; A. I. E. E.; Officers Club; Stadium Drive 1; De Molay Club. tH ■t.-l-t »...».. J T..I.-.1 r..t. T T.,l.,T.,.,,„„l„,l,ii ,l,Xi,I,.,„„t i,J TTTTtnTHI1 ' " M ,i n .ifTTT-nTTrrrrTTTr nn T n i! I IT H ' M ll ' TTT ' T m ' Tt m TT ' M IT! MM ' ' ' Page 123 Emmet O. Swanson . Dentiitrv Minneapolis Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team 1. 2. Captain 3; Rifle Club. Walter L. Swanson . . Fargo, N. D. Business Delta Sigma Pi. Harold C. Sween Minneapolis 5. L. A. St. Oiaf College 1. 2. Lucille A. Swensen . Educalion Braham Evelyn Tabaka Minneapolis S. L.A. Homer Tatham . . Sacramento, Calif. Engineering Sigma Chi; Scarab; Tennis 2, ?,, Captain 4; Treas. Freshman Class Engineering; Pres. Sophomore Class Engineering; Freshman and Sophomore Commissions. Irene ' L. Swanson . . Two Harbors Education Lottie Swearinger Fort Dodge, Iowa 5. L. A. Knute B. Swennes Business Minncota George W. S. Swenson Columbus, N. D. Engineering .Alpha Chi Sigma; Techno-Log Board. Lyle J. T.ate Madelia Engineering Virginia Pope Taylor 5. L. A. Daily Stafi ' . Mankato l.l,. I tJ„. I ., I I... I l.l.l I . T . T t ..r... T . I .„ 1 .,I r,t,.T T T T. I,I,.i ,.l ,1.,.! U , I , IXI ,. ii nIl i X , , . i XXT, -10.0.$- Page 124 Frank A. Tebo Engineering Mortar and Ball 2; A. S. C. E. Minneapolis Charles S. Ten Brook Engineering A. S. M. E. Dili nth D. Marjorie Teslow Education Senior Advisory Board 3. Faribault Wallace A. Thexton 5. L. A . Minneapolis Beta Theta Pi; Plli Sigma Plii; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2; Drum Major, Band 1. 2, i; Cadet Major R. O. T. C. 3; Scabbard and Blade. Bernard H. Thompson Birmingham, Eng. S. L. A. Pi Alpha; Art Editor Ski-U-Mah. Boyd A. Thompson Chemistry Blue Earth 1. Burton Te(.ner Dentixtrv St. I ' eter Gustavus Adolphus Colle ge; Delta SiKma Delta; Treas. Sophomore Class. NOKMAN Tiil Vll,l.l(;KK Business lopkins (George F. Thacker . Minneapolis Business Sigma Alpha Epsilon; .Mpha Kappa Psi; Officers Club 2, 3; Commerce Club I. 2, 3. Theodore V. Thomas St. Paul Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. Hetty Thompson I 5. L. A. Minneapolis Charlotte H. Thompson Tower City, N. D. Education Music Club I. 2. 3; North Dakota Club 1. 2, 3. . ■•--1-1 i:-i...L r i..t 1..1.J T,..i ..T r,.r....i x.,t„i r. j , i .. ,i : .1 ... i.x„i i, .,i...i 11. .t 1,1 r t.i.j i r ; ; [T M ' Tt TTTTl M T H I M I P ' M TTI M t n T M ITT n i n i m TT n TT ' T1M nM T M 1TMMf I M ti nri M T M TT M TT1 M T TTT ' m TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT Page 125 Ogden Telford Thompson Superior, Wis. 5. L. A. Helen Stanley Thorp Minneapolis 5. L. A. Alpha Phi. Agnes Naomi Thorvilson 5. L. A. Minneapolis Kappa Delta; Kappa Rho Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Sec ' y-Treas. Delta Sigma Rho 3; Inter-Forensic Coun- cil: University Choir; League of Women Voters; Women ' s Inter-Collefiiate Debate Team 2; First Place j Fresh-Soph. Oratorical Contest; Inter-Collegiate ' Debate Squad 3. LouiN Tiller Oklahoma City, Okla. Engineering Track 1; Wrestling 2, 3. Alice Theodora Torkelsen Minneapolis Edncalion V. W. C. A. Lillian Torvik . . Sisseton, S. D. Home Economics H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A. - Cs(l$- Clifford J. Thor ... St. Paul Agriculture Phi Lambda Upsilon; . lpha Zeta; Biochemistry Club. Roy Norman Thorshov Minneapolis Archilecture Tau Beta Pi; -Architectural Society I. 2; Pres. L ' niversit ' Unitarian Club 2. 3; Norse Club 3. George Thwing, Jr. Timber Lake, S. D. Engineering Theta Tau; Pres. Sophomore Class Engineering; Freshman .Advisory Commission; -A. S. C. E. Richard O. Tollefsrud . . . Mabel Dentistry Psi Omega; Military Band 1. 2; Concert ' Band 2, 3; Treas. Junior Class Dentistry. Theresa Tornblom Home Economics H. E. A. 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. St. Paul L RY Jane Towler 5. L. A. Minneapolis Sigma Alpha lota; Music Club 2, Sec ' y 3; Y. W. C. . 1, 2. 3, Large Cabinet I; " Aida " ; Vaudeville General .Arrangements Committee 3. Page 126 Margaret Traff . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Phi Mil; Linnean. Sheldon Tkondson . Minneapolis 5. Z,. A. V. M. C. A.; Cosmopniitan Club; Rifle Team. Mary Elizabeth Turner Laramie, Wyo. Medical Technician Northrop CUib; Tain O ' Shanter; Hestian Club; Y. W. C. A. Ina J. Tykander Aurora 5. L. A. Marjorie Urbatch . Education Austin Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Freshman, Sopho- more, Junior Commission; Daily Staff 1; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; Large Cabinet Y. W. C. . , 2; Treas. Junior Class Education. Catherine Van Riper Education Winona Chi Omega; Delta Phi Lambda; Theta Epsilon; Masquers 1. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee 1. Florence H, D, Trifi ' Minneapolis S. L. A. Alph.i Delta Pi; Sophomore .Assistant Wll Gopher. -|H$ ICdwin Thkooore Turnhladh Education Phi Gamma Delta; Daily Staff 2. Duluth George K. Tuttle . , Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma .Mpha Epsilon; Football . ; Raskelball .V Ethel Ulrich . . . Bellingham Dental Nursing J. Neil Van Alstine Agriculture Forestr ' Club. Brainerd Edna M. Van Valkenburgh . Chippewa Falls, Wis. Business Macalester College I, 2; Chi Kappa .Alpha; Hestian Club 3. Page 127 Hannah S. Vatne Education Y. VV. C. A.; Hestian Club. Ihlen Lake City Lola Voigtlaender Education Alplia Xi Delta; Sophomore Assistant 1927 Gopher; 1928 Gopher Staff; P. E. A. Inez H. Wahl 5. L. A. Minerva Literary Society. Uuliitli George A. Wall Minneapolis Education Keith Wallace Duluth Btisiness Superior Normal School 1; Theta Delta Chi; . lpha Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Gamma; Shakopean Literary Society 2.3; Varsity Debate 2. 3; Sophomore Debate 2; Manager of Forensic Activities 3. Feiman Wang Home Economics China Howard A. Vogel New Ulm -jf Sigma Chi; Nu Medicine Sigma Nu. Jerry J. V ' orisek . . Omaha, Neb. Engineering A. S. C. E. Vadna O. Walker . Beaver Creek Educalinn V. A. A. 1, 2; N ' olleyball 1; V. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3; Big .Sister i. Jack M. Wallace Minneapolis 5. L. A. Chi Psi; White Dragon; Masquers; Treas, Junior Academic Class. Donald Wandrei St. Paul S. L. A. Lambda Epsilon Kappa; Daily Editorial Board; Quarterly Editorial Board; Ben Jonson Club; Forum Literary Society. Fern Roslyn Ward . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Linnean Club 2. .?. I ' N ' ie- Page 12S rS Lois VVardell . . . Minneapolis Denial Nuning . ' f ' .| Caul Warmi.nctox Minneapolis 5. L. A. BaiKi I. 2, . Jack W. Warnes Gamma Eta Gamma. Canby Law A. Raymond Waters Minneapolis Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Scc ' y Junuir Class. Elizabeth L. Weber Stevens Point, Wis. Education Hestian Club 3; Y. W. C. A. 3. Genevieve Weiner 5. L. A. Big Sister 3; Menorah Society I. 2, 3. Minneapolis Constan ' ce F. Weikert Education Kappa Delta. St. Paul Eunice M. Welles . . Minneapolis Education Kappa Rho; Kappa Phi; W. . . A.; Y. W. C. A.; ollcy Ball I, 2. 3. Maxine Harriet Wendt Education Alden Delta Zeta; W. A. A.; P. E. [A.; Basketball 1; Field Hockey 3. Irene Wentvvorth Education Kappa Phi. Duluth June Westberg . . . Center City Education Rudolph R. Westerberg Business Duluth Phi Sigma Phi; Military Band 1. 2, 3; Concert Band 1. 2, 3. .t,L I , , I J- — rrrrrTTrrrT Page 129 Ruth C. VVesterlund Minneapolis Education Sueonis Literary Society, Sec ' y 3; Y. W. C. A. Eleanor VVestphal Education Chi Omega. Minneapolis Mary Grace White . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Skin and Bones; Architectural Society; Y. W. C. A. CORINNE WhITELY Education Park College 1, 2; Pi Beta Phi. Duluth Irwin L. Wigren . . Minneapolis Dentistry Hartwell Wilkerson Business Zeta Psi; Masquers; Commerce Club. St. Paul T " -- T — ! — r- T T T T— r i: i Rose Weston Minneapolis 5. L. .4. College of St. Catherine 1, 2; Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Aquatic League 3; Tam O ' Shantcr. J -. Eleanor Whitcomb S.L.A. -Alpha Gamma Delta. Minneapolis Benjamin M. Whitehii.l Kno.x, Pa. Agriculture Tau Phi Delta; Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club; Gopher Countryman .Accountant. John A. Wielde .... Duluth Engineering Roger . . Wilke . . Minneapolis 5. L. A. Delta Tau Delta. RiDOLPH J. WiLKOVVSKE Morristown Medicine Hrt ' $ ,j,i Page 130 Oscar Willius St. Paul Business Beta Theta Pi; Editor-in-Chief Gopher Business News; 1Q28 Gopher Staff; Y. M. C. A. Finance Drive; Com- merce Club. . ] lev. Wilson Sigma Kappa. Duluth Nursing Edwin Clare Wilson Miami, Florida Denlislry Psi Omega. Harvey James Wishaht Marquette, Mich. 5. L. A. . ' Mpha Delta Plii. Edward H. Witt . . . New Ulm Engineering .Architectural Society; Arabs; University Choir; " The Messiah " ; Newman Club; " Mona Lizzie " ; Choral Societv. Leslie Louis Wood . . .St. Louis Park Engineering A. s. M. E. l)i;i.liERT I " . WiLMAKTH .V. L.A. Minneapolis Dorothy . Wilson 5. L. A . St. Paul Evelyn M. Wilson . Education Hibbing Junior College I. 2. Hihhing Myrl Wishnick Business Fairmont Freshman Commission; Sophomore .Assistant 1927 Gopher; Concert Band 1. 2, .!; Military Band 1. 2. Kenneth L Woi.lan 5. L.A. Minneapolis De Molay Club 2. 3; Y. M. C. .A. Cabinet; Lutheran Students .Association Council. Katherine L Woodhall . . St. James Home Economics .Athenian Literary Society 1. 2. 3; H. E. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. tiL.l L ,J,i,l M...I J..i..l 1..1. 1 1...1....I T„.I„.I,n.,,I„.l...r l..l..i M.,T r.,I„.T .Y.l.I., , r r T , tl,.l TTT IH$- Page 131 CoRiCE Woodruff Minneapolis .V. L. A. YT Kappa Kappa Gamma; Masquers; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. -.,.; G. A.; W. A. A.; Freshman Commission. - • Marie K. Worrell Business Minneapolis Alplia Gamma Delta; Stadium Drive 2; Big Sister; Business Women ' s Club 2. 3; Tam O ' Shanter; Senior Advisory Board. Wilbert G. Wyne Business Hibbing Junior College 1. Hibbing Margarite Elizabeth Zaugg Minneapolis Education Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. John Lee Zimmerman S.L.A. Rifle Team 2; Philipinesotans 1, 2. St. Paul Louis Zimring . . Waterloo, Iowa Business Iowa State Teachers College I, 2; Phi Beta Delta; Commerce Club. J_LJ -L!.. ' ♦|ft.rt$ James Allen Worden Jr. Antigo, Wis. Agriculture University of Wisconsin; De Molay Club; Gopher Countryman. E. Leland Wright Ale.vandria Law Thcta Delta Chi; Knights of Northern Star 1, 2, 3; Intra-mural Athletic Council 2. Frederick H. Yseth Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Pipestone Rita Zerwas . . Watertown, S. D. Education College of St. Catherine 1 ; P. E. A. 2. 3; Big Sisters 3; Gopher Drive 3. Hazel Zimmerman Cainden Station, Mpls. 5. L. A. Be. trice Zoch . . Minneapolis Education Kappa Rho; Masquers; Sophomore . " Assistant 1927 Gopher. ,i i 5r " Pase 132 ' ;■ ' , ' : ' . ' ' ' ' r nitmuoiA Klli i I t E@ J OR the fourth consecutive 3 ' ear the students of the University of Minnesota ijf have met in a general election and have designated their choice of the outstanding graduating Seniors for the honor of being termed Representative Minnesotans. This year the largest number of votes in the history of the contest was cast. The candidates for a time seemed to be very evenly matched, but as the end of the counting approached the judges of the election could notice a tendency for the centralization of the selection. Finally, as the last ballots were tabulated, it could be readily seen that those who received the honor of placing in the first four positions were the real candidates of the student body. Following this page you will find the portraits of the four Senior men and the four Senior women. They are arranged as to the number of votes they received in the competition. The 1928 Gopher congratulates these men and women, as they are the recipi- ents of the highest possible honor the student body of the University of Minnesota can confer. I ZUISL. .■■ .X..t.... aju ixirr: ■■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' T TTT jczx: ,iiiiLMJ.imiijfcJiJiHitiiinL.I«LA ■■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ■■»- ' .T M..I. I.I..1 1,.I.,I, ■ ' l-T- rPT " l?;i i!imm ii n i nn i!iii!ii m T ' H ' n ?T! ' iii! m ii ' ii u T!T nr iTi mn i r T!iitiTTm itimimmnmiitinniiviiiMiiTMitiiiiivirnitnimitimiiTiiiri! Page 133 MARJORIE MAC GREGOR ? RUTE EASSINGER .2 || 5l Sherman 1 (}iliariotteUlin9er ' ||ifFlo tiA.®hoinp 11 : tubent Hife tubcnt Hife, repealing our pfl!S= times, our actibities, our pleasiurEg, our recreations, our trials, anb our bifficul= ties, toitfjout offering anp apologies for lacfe of conbentionalities or mannerisms, is l)ere set fortfj for pour con= liberation anb persual " ■■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' m- xc ! I ■ ■. ■.■■■■ ' ■■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' ■-»■■ ' ' ■- ' I- ' - ' ' ■ ' - ' ■■ - ' ■■t- ' " ■r- 33X: 4 f ' »■ ' ' ' ■ ' " ■ " ' T ' MHT!i;n!iin!iiiir!iiimm;p 09 Page 143 2!! tm?iiiiimiinr!rminiin ' " v?iTT!iriniii!iiiiTTmMmtn ' iiM»irTT7i f The daily stroll to the P. O., minus all those young lakes, is doubly enticing in the Summer Session. : " Crown Prince Gustav ' Adolph and Princess Louise of Sweden give us the royal once over. Guess they must have liked what they saw pretty well, for when the Prince returned home, he was heard to say, " I was much impressed by the great American centers of learning. Harvard, Yale, and Min- nesota. " Well, Michigan, perhaps we have a Universitv here after all. Just a few of the 15,000 who dared sunstroke, heat exhaustion, et al, and got right out in front where they could be sure of a close-up view. The band should have played " There ' s a Long, Long Trail A-winding. " Present Arms! The royal body- guard seemed to know their stuff all right. Wonder what that book is that Prexy is brandishing so energetically? Maybe it ' s a trans- lation of the Prince ' s speech. We could have used one very nicely. All ye who pass within these portals, may ye come forth enriched with knowledge, and broadened by contact with many excellent men. Amen. I n ■XLTT rTTT- ZLTZl " TT-r: lEE ZUUZ rrxx: TTT- m: ' :■»■ ' ■■ nnz ■JHZ -TTT-. zuuz TTTT, za ]i nm iiTT vn i m TiTmi m Tn m ii ' ttiTiiiiii m ! m ii nn ! n i!! n Ti nn ' ii m ii ' iT y. ii!!i!miii!iinir!iniiTiimTmnmiiTiMi!nr " TinmmmMiT!m!ffl Page 144 I . ilEEO The Y. M. C. A. whither a weary one may betake himself to soothe tired nerves with a thrilling game of ping pong. What is wrong with this picture? Well, everybody seems to be going some place, which, as you know, is impossible. A contest for the most popular spot around the campus would probably find the steps of Folwell putting up a pretty good competition with Stiffy ' s and the P. O. Those fall breezes are some- times a trifle inconvenient, but then — . Why so peeved, Kathleen? Four out of every five have it, even though your best friend won ' t tell you. If you break that thermom- eter, the nurse is liable to slap your wrist instead of holding it so sweetly. Seven little Freshman standing in a row. All dressed up and no place to go; When they start to study, hoping they will pass. Over to the Libe they ' ll go (and we ' ll give ten dollars for the best ending to this story). Hurry up, you upperclassmen, and find some seats. The Frosh hordes are charging along close behind, and it certainly would be embarrassing to be mistaken for one of them at the Freshman con- vocation. ' zuun Txm nn- ' I- ' -. :-rTX7 " ■ ' ■■ " ■ ' TTT- ■ i-ir. .. I .. I .. I ,., TJjx:. -m-. rrxTT TTZir. TJTT. ■|i!iii!!!!iiiii!iiiiniimi!ii! ' i!vi ' !i!niimii!i!miTiiriiimmiui!m!ii!!ii ' ti n t H ii nnrn nT M TiTti D i nnm iii nn i n iTi m i mn i mmm i nMnn TTi Pledging — out of charity for the Alpha Phis, the camera failed to register the checks on the score board. Something tells us that the Hunchbackof Notre Dame — num- ber four in the rear rank, second squad — is about to be decorated with the badge of the Royal Order of Razzberry. That evil gleam in Mr. Stassen ' s eye is one that even Bernard himself would be proud of. Well, well, well! If here aren ' t Hanny Weil and John Healy out seeking a little publicity. But then, so they say, it ' s all in the interests of dear old Skum. " Say It With Music " — probably it is music — to them — to hear the shekels do a dance, but to us it is pretty much of a cockeyed discord. Another glowing tribute to Min- nesota ' s Grand Old Man, William Watts Folwell, is this splendid bust being created by Professor S. Chatwood Burton. The new Botany building is one of the " extravagances " that made the Budget Commission shudder. The flowers that bloom in the spring will have a chance to do their stuff all the year round as soon as the Luther Burbanks move in. I m ■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' .t.T tl.1 1,t.,T, xEzizzriiizzziir rzxnc naciiizacri::: ■ ' ■ ' - ' M.T- ZdJZ TXix: -tTT- T I.T Txxx: |iiiitTii niiv!T!TiTmTmTnii m " ;TT n ii nvm ' itiiT n TiiT mn i mn T!ii mv T y y ,yTTnvTrT!iT m ' i m ti H !!i Mm TT m T!! m ' M; ' TT ' TTrir!! Mnm iii n iT n iT " ' Page 146 9? i Galloping hairpins! Look at those steeds rare! You ' re right, it ' s the Gopher derby. The Pi Phis ' perissodactyl copped the cup. One of the really excellent bits of advice that occasionally crop up hither and yon along the man - campus paths and by-ways. Did you stop to read it.- Fight! Fight! Well, rather. Those jolly Engineers wouldn ' t be happy if they couldn ' t get out and ruin each other at least once a year. Please note the rare juiciness of the terra firma. The spectators, whether they realize it or not, are taking a big risk. We recollect a painful hour spent in digging out of our eye a mudball hurled in the general direction of nowhere by some o erzealous Frosh. Leggo my leg, you big bully The recumbent young gentleman should be an excellent prospect as a high jumper by the time the other fellow has finished the elong- ating process. We hope the belt holds. Judging from the expressions of the rider and his horse — we hope he doesn ' t hear what we called him — somebody- is going to make a hurried trip to the Health Service before many more minutes have flitted b -. nXE Txrrr. ..1 i.i. Txx: :to: ' H !iiii M i ' TTi n iT nmnm rT m Ti Mr Tii n i n i m ' m !! M " i n i!! mH i Page 147 The Ags would look more natural if they were throwing the bull. They really don ' t need very much practice, though. " Join the Navy and See the World. " That ' s the advice of Admiral H. A. Wiley, who told us a few things about the sailors that we didn ' t know when he addressed the Navy Day Convocation. Here ' s a chance for some half-wit mathematician to figure out how many steps will be saved the weary Engineers when the new Physics building is completed. We cer- tainly were glad when those steam shovels finally pulled out. They woke us up every time we went to sleep in class for a month. " The Chair of Shattered Dreams. " More fond illusions were wrecked by the prints of those student book pictures than by any other event in the history of the University. The victim certainly was a brave little girl to take number 13. Maybe she figureti she didn ' t have much to lose, anyway. " Let ' s have a great beeg-g-g lo-ca-mo-tuv-v make it good, now. " Pi is just getting warmed up — it ' s only the first pepfest of the season, the night before the opening game. I y. y. y. il iniiirumTimiT r iiTi nn i m ni nm ii n tTiTTTTiT unnmn i n T HMu mi ■I..I-I I. ' .-I M ' .. ,.LU l.Ji. IZ :ttxt iiiiiiiiiiiniitnnnninTrni nun TTTiTiiTTiri nm iT mnn iiTTT r TTT Tmr Page, 148 t iC!5I?l yjr S; s: i The Thundering Herd starts to thunder. Herb made only ten yards this time; something ought to be done about it. This was just a starter, too. Those poor lads from North Dakota never did find out just what hap- pened to them that day. Even our fifth team, which played the last quarter, made a touchdown. Killeen ' s Kilkenny Kats — O, how they can howl. There was one fellow among them that held our profound admiration. We waited all season for him to crack on that high C, but he never did. And they say we ' d never fill that Stadium when it was built. This one is only the Notre Dame game. Even that one little bare spot way down in the end was gone when Michigan arrived. Break! Broke! Broken! Boland breaks his leg in combat with the Minnesota warriors. Babe Ruth broke the home run record, and Doc Spears will be broken up when the shift rule comes in. But even at that the party doesn ' t look like a bust, as Doc crashed through with a break that cracked over Babe ' s head and made Boland burst into laughter. :xxx7 zrxxi v mmmmmmmmmm vru mv . m ] m mmmr Page 149 Somewhere in this mob of high school enthusiasts is part of our 1932 football squad. Pick ' em out for yourselves. Beeeep! Beeeeep! Two bus loads of nice boys going off on a pleasure trip. They must have forgotten their manners when they got down to Iowa City, for 41 to is certainly a roughneck sort of a licking to hand your hosts. Well, girls, what ' s the delay? Oh, that ' s it, is it? Just waiting to have your picture taken. What? You think you ' re going to have the most wonderful time at Aiadison, and the fellows are so darling. Applesauce! Twelve hours later all the wel- come floating around for the Gophers wouldn ' t have filled a small sized buttonhole. If all the corn in this pillar were laid end to end, it would reach nearly from here to there, or mayhap from hither to von. Gosh! Don ' t these children learn to smoke early? You ' d scarcely expect to see a Freshman smoker, but here it is. Wonder why all the union cards. Probably those are just tags, -SO a policeman can send them home if they get lost. I 4 pypy i n T H Tiiiii n !rinTTTii H !T M iTT!T nnnn iTtttTt m iTtnTTTiT m T n ' t m nn ' ' Page 150 Oh, those Waliash Blues! m dashing substitute won ' t feel c]uite so chipper after he ' s tried to stop a Minnesota rush. I ¥ . Those coy Indian maidens — or are they fearsome braves — are all set to grab the Michiganders ' scalps by fair means or foul. Outside of the fact that Longfellow forgot to mention any fire hydrants in his poem, the Delta Chi house might pass off as the birthplace of Hiawatha, if you aren ' t too par- ticular. It was good enough to cop the prize as the best dressed fraternity, anyway. We always suspected that there was something beneath the main floor of the Phi Delt house, but we were never able to get them with the goods before. Personally, we thought their near beer was rotten. All those shining faces in the fore- ground are joyful little Gophers come to contemplate the massacre of the morrow. It ' s a crime that the massacre never progressed any farther than anticipation. The true spirit of Minnesota alumnae shows itself in the return of these aboriginals, although we don ' t think they were all quite as glum about it as old Pain-in-the- Neck. .M-l.. ,..U.J li.U. 3zx: ,11,1 i.ri: " ■■ ' " T- ,y ii m i mn ii m i n i n iiii n iiiiTTTiT n !TniTT VM ? ' iiT m T m ii m iiii m iiimy Page 151 . And here we have some spirits — 1776 in the foreground and 1926 right behind them. Which kind do you prefer? This is Station WLB. The next number will be a fairy story by Doctor Cooke entitled, " How I Preserve My Perfect Figure. " You wouldn ' t think that little " mike " sitting on the desk could scare you to death, would you? Well, you just try talking to it some day, and if you don ' t get the Heebie Jeebies and Logoes on the Bogoes, you ' re a better man than we are, Gunga Din. Now you tell one! Personally, we ' re broadcasting with a power of 5,000 whats. Wonder what would happen if somebody pulled the wrong handle? Just in case you shouldn ' t know it, this is the band sending forth one of their famous Wednesday evening concerts. The gentleman on the extreme left is Mr. Michael Jalma. He is not performing a spirit stunt; the camera just slipped a little. These rifle experts succeeded in causing all sorts of thrills and flutters at the Military Ball. Some- how, ha ' ing a cigaret shot out of our mouth doesn ' t appeal to us as an indoor sport. 3X3 UXXL xzx: axE axE XEE ,,T„I„I,., .I.IS. ZCLl. SJ kL I rr 4? i ZLMZ XIX ' inxc: XEE m: ; m itTii m rTiT m irm M» TTTtt mm iri m iT r !iT!Tii n iiT n i v i!;iinTTmTrnTTT ly TiTi M T H iTii fm ntTT U T H Ti m iTi m TiT rn T ny Ti n itiT m iiTiTTTiiTT n TTiTTi! Page 152 ■S: The spherical globule on the floor is a ball. So is the event — the Pi Alpha Jinx at White Bear. 9mM Don ' t shoot! We ' ll marry the girl! We ' ll wager that His Honor, the Major, would like to turn them loose on some of the " radicals. " There ' s no danger of our being shot at sunrise; these boys wouldn ' t get up that early on a bet. And here we have another ball. My, they surely keep the balls rolling around this campus. This time it ' s the Phi Kaps ' Bowery party. Boy! Doesn ' t Stiffy look natural? ' e ' il bet they had service with whatever came over that — er — bar, do you call it? Shhh! Have they found the knife? And the chorus chortles, " Yes! The darn thing was hiding in the ceiling all the time. " Mas- quers score again with a thrilling mastery drama, " The Thirteenth chair. " Foul murder — spirit seances — what happened to the knife — all that sort of thing, you know. In favor of the resolution, 4,999 — opposed, 1. That ' s what the student body, in mass meeting assembled, thought of the resolu- tion opposing " Pll-help-you-God " Riley ' s anti-evolution bill. • ' ' ii m ! ' m i!! H ! mn !TT nnM i n TTTiiii m !i!f ' i m TTr n T!!TT;T! m T ' i! H !ii ' ny. Paze 153 " A Scent for a Cent " — the Delta Gams give us a fragrant whiff of the Orient at the Penny Carnival. How do we know that this is the Engineers ' parade? Because the legs of the page on the right form a perfect parabola. Who but an Engineer would think to drape his anatomy thus mathematically about the sides of old Dobbin? Izzy Einstein and Moe Berg, famous government prohibition sleuths, were suspected of hiding in the engine room, but the Chemists managed to keep their place in the St. Pat parade in spite of their efforts. " By kissing yon Blarney Stone, you will become a knight in the loyal band of Saint Patrick. " Immediately after the ceremony, all the Senior Engineers left hur- riedly for Ireland to search for snakes to kill, in glorious emulation of their patron saint. Insanity seems to be a pre- requisite ' for artists, musicians, and architects. At any rate, the latter group got a lot of craziness out of their systems at the Archi- tects ' Jubilee. The girl friends seem to have caught the idea perfectly. Probably they can give their boy friends a few pointers. Q5 9 Page 154 s S s s s Ifil M Two of the more prominent members of the Shad - Knoll Club promoting Minnesota ' s spring cam- paign for more and lower flunks. M 9f y Y4 Almquist and some other mem- bers of Mr. T. K. E. ' s family are putting forth great efforts to cure one of Michigan ' s more decrepit offsprings of a violent case of Spring Fever. We trust that Shorty ' s wrath will carry over until next fall when he enters into combat with some of the Wol- verine ' s more ' icious children. HORSES! HORSES! HORSES! — and more horses. Fair maids and handsome gentlemen canter about the campus as knights and ladies of old, but don ' t be decei ed for it ' s only the Ag students ha -ing a rustic jubilee. It ' s a red letter day on the Ag campus when the prize winners are on parade. We are a little in doubt, but we trust that the expert eye will have little trouble in guessing which of the exhibits won the blue ribbon. Minnesota ' s mistreated R. O. T. C. caught in the act of absorbing their weekly punishment. Here they appear to be gi ' ing a standing vote against compulsory drill and the majority seems rather over- whelming. We hope that Major Lentz doesn ' t feel hurt. |imiiiniiimiTiiiimTmTnn nm i nn iii m iii!i mvnm ii m i m iiTTi mr Tnp . T I,,T. , 1.1,, I,. I,, an: " ■1 Page 155 The Royal Order of " Might- have-beens. " Thirteen such active members should be able to start something, don ' t you think? Another of Mike Jalma ' s ideas registers. After a satisfying dinner, there ' s nothing quite like a soft spring twilight and the dreamy melodies that the band knows how to play so well to create just the right atmosphere for — well, the riverbank is only two blocks away. Another warm spring evening or at least we hope it is warm. Despatch Laundries, Inc., after weighty deliberation and lengthy consideration of bids from several other institutions, finally selects the grass of our campus as being easiest on their footgear. " May the sweet summer breezes blow. " Soft music — " Behind the Clouds. " By and by, after the band has caught cold, the mighty Seniors will stride forth, their mor- tar boards shedding water like so many tin roofs. The spectators will get their money ' s worth, any- way — they didn ' t paj- anything to get in. The traditionalist tradition of all Gopher traditions — the annual marathon across the knoll on Cap and Gown Day. A fitting climax to the impressive ceremonies that always mark the spring quarter. s -, I i f UJi, xnx: zm: ' . ' ■■ ' ' i. ii m i »m i m ? m TTTTTT!i nn !! ' t n t7!Tr n ?TT V Tt vn TT!TiiiiiTiTmimiiii Page 156 % Say, which way is this race going, anyway? Looks like they needed someone to show them the way home. f ' i t YA Who started that quaint old custom of ducking the w inning cox- swain, huh? Owen Whiteside would like to take the matter up with Iron Wedgers who pushed him off the dock. Dud Clark didn ' t seem quite so sorry that the Gray Friars lost after he saw this playful little trick. Away along in after years, we suppose the boys in the shell out there will be stroking their beards and telling the grandchildren all about how they were members of the first varsity crew ever formec at Minnesota. Even though they weren ' t quite good enough for the Minnesota Boat Club outfit, it certainly was- n ' t because of lack of effort. Prac- tice sessions like this one aren ' t half as much fun as they might seem. ' Pears as how them there boys has been out for a ride on a log. They sure have got a lot of faith in rabbits ' feet if they ' ll trust them- selves inside of that. One thing, if anybody g ets seasick, the rail is right handy. ii.liilrilii MJ„li,t„innM,l,lE nrrr: rxEC " miimif!iTPi!imiiii!tr!imi!m!iimiimnrT!iTTt!!!tTin!r!tin EC TXLi: uxz: - ' . " ■■ TIXT m,,ImI„Ii mL.l.i .ltj: iiJviriTriTiTunTMiiTiiTiiiiriTfuirTnnTMifmirTTTinmnnTiiTTTTiTni Page 157 Won ' t you please drop a nickel in the pail and help us buy a shell for the boys to row in? Wonder what a sphinx thinks about. We don ' t know, but we do know that " Aida " was beyond our powers of description. Every one of the 15,000 who packed the end of the Stadium was loud in his praise of the production. Our hats are respectfully tipped to Mr. Killeen and his staff. The beginning of the end — the commencement parade winds across the Knoll on its way to the Stadium. In a short time the caps and gowns will be cast aside, and then the real work will commence. And still they come. We don ' t see just where they are all going to sit, but the cadet ofificer up there doesn ' t seem to be very much worried over the matter. Ever notice how that alumni section looks like a huge cash register with all those signs sticking out? That ' s all there is, there isn ' t any more. And all the poor Senior has to show for his labor is a crinkly roll of sheepskin that cost him ten dollars. t 3xx: rxxx; ZJJJZ 1 1 ,!, " tTX- i.l,il.,I,, rXTT TTT LI,„ l.Til U.I Ill Uiil L.Li„„,.,Txrx; ,i,r.i,iii tttt: 3x; ii!ii n i mnn ti r ! nmm TTTtt » !!!! nn iii m ! r T ' T mv ii mmn i m t V !! mr TT ' ' i n Tt r tlTli nH nitttlT U TITITtT H TITITniTTtTTTTTTTTi m TTTTI M II H I M T m illl c Page 158 icwa I JNtilicationsJ f •$ : West biiilbing gfjafees! asi tfje giant pre g rolls out sljeet after Sljeet of print, tfjc sen E of tjearins is bulleb fap tije rattle of ti)e linotppe, anb tf)e rumble, rumble of eber turning cplinbers, lulls! tlje tireb brain of tlje ebitor into a 6emi=Slumber. Copj Streton beSfeS, beabp pencils, fjurrmng reporterS—Pefjolb! tKbe ress. Page 159 Larson Bull STUDENT BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS OFFICERS Stanley Bull Helen Kiesner Harvey Larson President Secretary Treasurer Dean E. E. Nicholson Academic Helen Kiesner Margaret Cammon FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES T. E. Steward STUDENT MEMBERS Technical Stanley Bull Agriciillure Dana Bailey E. M. Johnson Professional Allan Challman Harvey Larson I s I The reward for service pu i n iiT uv iTi mm tT um i mn it m iiii nmnmrn T n i v i m ii n ' Ti m iii M i fr v ll 2! i r r iTi Mmm tntTTt n Ti v iirTT m ' TTTTiiTTT v tt ' iiti rn iriiTun ' iinTiitv Page 160 I: 1 I iij Che IHinncsota Daiiv Howard Haycraft First issue Mav 1, 1900 Theodore Casey THE MINNESOTA DAILY The Minnesota Daily, a student owned and sutdent managed paper, offers to every man and woman enrolled in the Uni ' ersity a chance to exercise his or her abilities in the journalistic field. The Daily is a record of the affairs of every student activity on the campus and matters of concern to the Uni -ersity from outside sources. Every student is a reader of the Minnesota Daily and a potential contributor to its columns. A policy differing somewhat from that of other schools is pursued at the University of Minnesota. In most cases the college newspapers are controlled and directed by the journalism department, and the students engaged in the editing and managing are students in journalism courses. At Minnesota this is not true, for, although there has been careful co-operation between the Journalism Department and the Minnesota Daily during the past year, the Daily is not directed by the Department. In an endeavor to reduce to a minimum, local and outside publicity, the Daily has followed a course, of alloting a mimimum of space to organizations for the purpose of publicity. Discrimination on the part of appointments to the staff has been successfully eliminated by a system of try-outs for all applicants. The applicants are allowed to work on the newspaper for several weeks before they are chosen for the staff. A degree of efficiency, hitherto unobtainable, has been reached this year by the editorial staff under a reorganization plan perfected during the fall. Responsibility was definitely fi.xed for the various departments of the staff and experienced editors were substituted in strategic positions for the alternat- ing system used in previous years. Kennedy Whitney Schroeder Will TXXT nxE xrr TTTT- ■ " ■■ ' ■■ I .l,.Ui„ ttt: ..L,I „„l,lil,i, U.I„ XEC XEmz 3zi: -rrr-. .. T . I .J. -rrr-. 3rr ' H i! " iiT! i T nr trni m Tn!!?!? " i " " !!i!i M ii ' mn i mm i m iiiii v !ii n i my ,yimiiTitimTvinT7n?TiirimminniiinTTTTivTTin!i!nmimiinmm[ Page 161 H s t 33 Editorial Staff EDITORIAL STAFF Bade Mueller Caiifietd HOWAKD HaYCRAFT Donald P. Whitney Leslie Schroeder Allen Kennedy Lester Will Robert Mueller Wilbur Bade . (first quarter) {seco ' id quarter) Managing Editor Editor-in- Chief Editor-in-Chief City Editor News Editor Sports Editor Exchange Editor Nelson Merrill Greene MAKE UP EDITORS Lloyd Nelson, Winton Merritt, Dave Canfield. COPY READERS Kenneth Greene, Kenneth Anderson, Joseph Mader, Felix Wold, Israel Labovitz. CITY ASSISTANTS Gordon Roth, Phillip Burger, Harrison Salisbury, Gerald Regan, Louis HosUing. EDITORIAL BOARD Donald Wandrei, Hjalmer Bjornson, Rudolph Damm, Lawrence Hodgson, Lamont Xichols. SPECIAL EDITORS Agricultural Editor, Cecile Yelland; Dramatics, Lyman Horton: Music, John Egilsrud. SPORTS BOARD Desmond Pratt, Al Miller, Maury Fadell. SPECIAL WRITERS Katharine Whitney, Ruaha Laulainen, Clara Rue, Peg Limberg, Leo Kaplan, Tracy Cooke, James Houlihan, James Seymour. Il Burton A ndcrson Roth ■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' M.i ly ■■i-.i.i.. ..M.. 1 l .l.J t.. T .. t I..I J..I.X I..I-I M.J I..I..T li . t.M TXT- I n.T irr ]mmiim!rTTTTtri!rnmnn!T!m!iiTH!ii!HiiT!Tiiriiim TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT IK ill yrm ' !riTViim!nir!iiT!iyriiTTTrT!Tr!r!! ' TMTTHT!nnM!TTiii!ii ' !iM ' ii?m Page 162 I f I s c Business Staff REPORTERS Molly Lewin, Maryan Smith, Constance Luce, Adeline Tenzer, Hazel Otto, Phillip LaRiviere, Abe Harris, Paul Paddock, Nordon Schoenberg, Miriam Wedge, Mildred Bakke, Helen Kimmey, Sylvia fiottwerth, Helen Swain, Margaret Slocumb, Stanle ' Shancdiing, Jeanette Siewers, Shirley Gruenberg, Hal Kelly. SPORTS WRITERS Hewitt Billings, William Conroy, Florence Fennessey, Fred Griffith, Al Kissin, Rodney Loehr, George Pierce, Ar -ille Schaleben, Wellington Tully, Russell Waller. EXCHANGE WRITERS Esther Cavan, Karleen Fawcett, Esther Martin, Martha Hagamen. BUSINESS STAFF Theodore M. Casey . . . Business Manager Salisbury Regan Burger George L. ng . Everett Comstock John A. Nuener Irene H.vrlow Advertising Manager Accountant Circulation Manager Office Secretary Waudrei Nourse Da mm ADVERTISING STAFF Elbert Hart wick . Asst. Advertising Manager Ellsworth W. Jensen .... National Manager Hugh Pierson .... Conimunily Manager Robert Pendergast . ... St. Paul Manager SOLICITORS John Hruen, Merrill Cragun. Bjorn-um Ilartuick Lang TTTTT. nm: " o-r: xrx: izxiz JJLii j..i,.i,i. m ' ■■ ' -■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' - ' nt till i„ini, , ImImI LiJ ; ' !i v ii ' T ' Ti!iTTT n i!Tii n i n ! m ! m iT v i mnrr iii r i!TT M T? nnn i! v iii m ! ny, yniimimii!nin!mniniM!TnniiiTHMiTrT ' vmnTittiiiimiiin!iim] Page 163 THE 1928 GOPHER STAFF DIRECTORS DOREX A. ElTSERT Robert E. Shay Martin E. Newell W. Harold Cox . Managing Editor . Business Manager Editor-in-Chief Assistant Business Manager Doren A. Eitsert Managing Editor The 1928 Gopher embodies the spirit and activity of Minne- sota in a permanent record. It is a resume of one year of college life, adding another volume to the ever growing history of the Univer- sity. An " ideal Minnesota " is an appropriate theme for the yearbook of one of the greatest educational institutions in the land. It is forty-one years since the first Gopher appeared on the University of Minnesota campus. At the time of its first appearance in 1887, the only pubhcation then in existence was the " Ariel, " a monthly magazine of the Senior and Junior classes. The Gopher ' s forty-one years on the campus, give it the honor of being the oldest publication at Minnesota. During the years of its existence the Gopher Martin E. Newell ■1 jk Bm ll l BiT l kffi l Hr » I H HI F ' 1 HP ' ' b J r ' ' ' 1 bJ ' J l H w ' VjH m w. % ■ - Vat ' H l luK H Kx! iil L . " ai f y R . fl Geddes Graif Lcstina Paulson Ellis Merchant Chabot Kendrick Chase Levitt Jacobsen Daggett Benesh Moore Carr Weber Deckert Roberts Scott ' ' J ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■■1 ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■■ ...l.. ' ..l M . ' ' ■■ ' ■■«■. axE 1 .. I .. I t .. t ., I I ., t J,T.J 1..T-I r..L.l I..!,.T I..1..1 ,..L.I..I T..l..t l,.I..l LI J ]iiii n ii nm iii mnm i!irt mr Ti n iitiiii m i n T! nmm ! m TTi nmm iii n ii n i [111 lU viimiimiiiiimnmitiiTmtrininiirimnTTmiTTTTtnnmtTmiTTniii ' Page 164 £ iD Robert E. Shay Business Manager THE 1928 GOPHER has constantly grown in size and quality. The first annual, the Gopher f)f 1887, had onl - one cut, a steel engra ing of C tus Northrop, then president of the institution. The Gopher of 1928 has over two thousand cuts. P2ach succeeding stafT has had the benefit of the creations of the former j ' ears, and, as a consequence, the publication has improved steadily each year. The Gopher has one of the best records of any yearbook in the country. Each year, the Art Crafts Guild sponsors a contest to determine the foremost college yearbook. In 1923, the first contest, the Gopher recei -ed the third place award. The ne.xt year it was awarded first place in the competition. The wonderful results achie ed by this annual were due largely to the efforts of Donald Rogers and Walter Cole, mamaging editor and business manager respecti ely. The 1926 Gopher won third place in the contest, and last year, for the third time, the Minnesota book was again awarded third in the contest. IT ' . Harold Cox Taylor Rogers Schlhigerman Painter Hanson Johnson Slocumb Hannah Quien Symons Wclander Olin Taylor Mackenzie Hamilton Ells Gunstad Christoffer Olson Conger Solum Swain Chambers Stenehjem Lamflanil Slensrud Burke Wedge Schmitz 4? -a- ' t " ' r i mmv iTTT um i m Ti r T n tTti umM T v i ' i ' ti uv ii m i m iii mmm i mr 03 .y iii mmrm iTi nm iiiT umn ri rn iin tuMnn iiTinTiTii nm ii mn iimp ' Page 165 I s i RSglH Merchant Brackelt Larson Lilzenberg Roberts Can field Peterson Rickey Huchthausen Paulson Nelson Roth GOPHER EDITORIAL STAFF ADMINISTRATION AND COLLEGES Jeax Mooke, Editor Assistant Editors: Roberta Kcndrick, Anne Jacobsen, J. Robert Ginnaty, Coates Bull, Gordon Larson, and Philip Kjaglien. ALBUM Demse Carr, Editor Assistant Editors: .Wke Cudworth, Arlys Dcnzel, Wanda Everett, Katherine Haven, Laura Mac Miller, Nadine Mills, Clara Rue, Ruth Shepard, Mildred Soninier, and Lola Voightlandcr. MINNESOTA LIFE Helen Chase, Editor Assistant Editors: Robert O. Paulson, Mary Daggett, Lloyd Nelson, Harriet Ellis, Elspeth Scott, Gordon Roth, Anne Haycraft, Joe Osborne, and Eugene Deckert. MINNESOTA WOMEN Della Merchant, Editor Assistant Editors: Mary Pierce, Nadia Thrope, Rutli Maxwell, iNlargaret Lang, and Dorothy Lestina. ATHLETICS Russell Brackett, Editor Assistant Editors: Allan Moore, David Canfield, Al Meagher, Richard Harvey, Paul Clayton, James Mor- rison, Carrol Geddes, Robert Spencer, Robert Paulson, Robert Nash, Charles Speers, and Kenneth Mann. ORGANIZATIONS PniLif Kiac.lien and Matthew Levitt, Editors Assistant Editors: Dave Fletcher, Raymond Chabot, Fred Byers, Alexandra Graif, Dorothy Roberts, and Bernard Benesh. IDLE MINNESOTANS Thomas B. Roberts, Editor Assistant Editors: Carl Litzenberg, Wilbur Bade, Bernard Thompson, Remy Hudson, and members of Ski-U-Mah Editorial Staff. ART DEPARTMENT Eldora Rickey and Charles Peterson, Editors of Uniform Subdivisions; Walter Huchthausen, Editor of Art Work in Athletic Section and Campus Co-ed Leader Section; Assist- ant Editors: Pearl Soderberg, Esther Hargraves, and Bernard Thompson. PHOTOGRAPHIC DEPARTMENT Berkeley Leighton, Editor Assistant Editors: Mildred Reetz, Harold Southers, Louise Swanson, Edward CoUiton, and Harriet Wells. LAYOUT DEPARTMENT Oscar ' illius. Editor SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Samuel Rogers, William Painter, Grin Hanson, Lloyd Johnson, Maurine .Schmitz, Ruth Olson, Margaret Slo- cumb, Mary Symons, Ida Olin, Ruth Lampland, Phillis Chambers, Miriam Wedge, Wallace A. Solum, Vogel -Albinson, H. R. Buckman, Marymeda Burke, Lucille Hamilton, Jane McCarthy, Ray Schlingerman, Dick Tay- lor, Irene Couper, Doc Fleming, Genevieve Stenhjen, Gordon Mackenzie, Rachel Hanna, Pauline Moorhead, Mary Lou Norton, and Phyllis Ells. limiiiii ' immniiiTTmrtTTurr ..Uil IJZ ..liiAm. U.1 Uii i„u„„HM,,L,i.,i:: lynuMM i mmn niTTi n T ni ii m Tiii r I y. I I I I. I w : fl GOPHER BUSINESS STAFF 11 Carl M. Anderson Charles Purdy . Louise MacIntyre Von Luscher William MacRae Ted Davidson Charles Plrdy Irwin Newman . William MacRae George Chambers LiLA BiNNIE Offi.ce Manager Campaign Manager Campaign Manager Cash Campaign Manager Allnim Manager Allnim Manager Circulation Manager Accountant Organizations .Ig Representative -Ig Representative PAST EDITORS OF THE GOPHER Managing Editors Year W illiam D. Willard 1888 Oscar L. Triggs 1889 J. T. Hayden 1890 Charles P. Berkey 1 892 Thomas F. Wallace 1893 Frank M. Anderson 1894 Soren P. Reeves 189S Warren W. Pendergast 1896 William F. Kunze 1897 Edward M. Freeman 1898 Rudolph A. Lee 1899 James H. Xicol 191)0 Sidney De W. Adams 1901 James C. Wyman 1902 Allan R. Brown 1903 Louis L. Collins 1904 Edward C. O ' Brien 1905 Horace G. Reed 1906 Edward C. Starrett 1907 Orren E. Safford 1908 James B. Beals 1909 Howard V. Williams 1910 Harold L. Downing 1911 Earl C. Bailie 1912 William W. Hodson 1913 Renville Rankin 1914 John Shadbolt 1915 Noble K. Jones 1916 Arnulf Ueland 1917 John E. Dahlquist 1918 Douglas G. Anderson 1919 Samuel M. Gofen 1920 Sterling L. Peck 1921 Norman J. Wall 1922 Henry C. Niles 1923 Barnard Jones 1924 Donald C. Rogers 1925 Howard L. Cless 1926 John Frazee 1927 Business Managers Dow S. Smith Frank D. Jones Max West Lyman L. Pierce B. C. Taylor Jennings C. Litzenberg George A. Cassedy Albert M. Burch Edgar R. Barton William J. Parker Louis L. Ten Broeck Adolph Wagner Walter L. Benedict Edward A. Whitman William B. Stewart Ron- W. Merrill George F. Page Charles J. Brand Frank C. Hughes Francis LeRoy King Charles E. Sainsbury William Dawson, Jr. J. B. Mitchell Allan L. McAfee Eliakin Torrance Conrad G. Fredin Kenneth V. Hauser C. F. Haglin Edgar F. Zelle Harvey Hoshour Charles Dale Merle A. Potter Charles W. Cole Ralph B. Beal Elmer E. Englebert Niel W. Upham Angus M. Smith Raymond E. Hartz Junior C. Buck Justin Hayes Walter B. Cole Ernest L. Guttersen Warren Smith Osborne Scott Ellis Lestina Lang Graif Benesh Byers Chabot t Rue A nderson Purdy ikmkA Coolidge Davidson MacRae fTT;T! " nT!!ll!l(rT|!y!ni!l!!r T. ' I Til Page 167 LI 1 ,. .1,!. I 1 H w s : Ejg f Thomas B. Roberts l ling})ia}i Canfield Thompson Symons THE SKI-U-MAH The past year was " the golden age " of Ski-U-Mah popularity on the Minnesota campus. In this, the sixth year of its creation, it has won a place among the first five college humor publications in the country. A large share of its success may be attributed to the editorial policy of reflecting Minnesota humor rather than attempting to imitate national humor periodicals. A total of more than four hundred pages of humor were ofTered to Ski-U-Mah readers during the past year, the largest single issue, the " Home-coming " number, containing eighty pages. One of the best received of all the issues was the " Travel Number " which was completely sold out. The Ski-U-Mah began publi- cation this year with a thou- sand dollar deficit, a cumulation of several years, but by skillful administration and efficient sales work, the publication was able to clear all obligations and place the magazine on a sound, paying basis. Remy L. Hudson Winding Hudson Canfield Erehart Roberts Fry Klingman Symons Thompson |iiiiiiiiiiiiiTiiiiiitmTi!TTtTiiiiiiinTiiiiimii!r Mm r m T nnm i! rn i H !TTiT y Y : ; s I - 1 h --..... L I, , ! ,i.i..T r.T.i in V Xf y ' ' ' iiiiiiiiiiiirinTTtiiiinniini!iii mn tTii HM ii r T H TfTT mm ' n Tt?ii m[ 1 I I I ig THE SKI-U-MAH EXECUTIVE STAFF Thomas B. Roberts JoHx J. Healy RemyX. Hudson Hanford S. Weil Bernard Thompson Patrick J. Connelly Managing Editor Business Manager Edilor-in-Chief Sales Director A rt Editor Advertising Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editors, Dave Canfield, Lloyd Klingman, Mary E. Symons, Charles Winding, Wilbur Bade; Film Editor, Thomas Rishworth; ,4 ' .4550f a e, Robert Gustafson; Editorial Secretary, Mabel Hanson. BUSINESS STAFF Don McBeath, Circulation Manager; George Russell, Chief Accountant; Ruth Hassinger, 5- sistant Sales Directors; Helen Kimmey, Harriet Zuppinger, Business Secretary; Jean Stuts- man, Robert Berquist, Emmett Addy, Advertising Associates. SALES CAPTAINS Denise Carr, Betty Hostet- ter, Beatrice Newell, Bernadine Rassmussen, Clarice Haygarth. Hanford S. Weil Winding McBeath Russell Connellv I S Connelly Kimmey Swenson Ilealv Hosteller Addy Carr Berquist Weil Russell Coleman Collins % A ■■ ' " I i . -i A. i i ii . ii 1.1I.1 u j i. J i, i„ , u..-.. ll .. ij..u- xjj : ,ynTiiiiiuiiinnnimTTiti " Page ' jeo I Mears Swenson Bach Berkner Marcrofl Borrowman W. Johnson Fox Blyberg Anderson Coates Peterson Elmbiirg Schavone Affleck Donahoe Thompson Ciessel Crippen Clousing S. Johnson Leland Liiethi Swanson Harris iiii. 1 1 1 LI u. ,.M,ii un — T-- € ■a f 1.1. 1 ■■i .i I..1.. I » ..r .r- T .: ! i m i ii i , ; .. i t m . ., ii . i . . t i . t , , iri Page 170 i ; M I iisgig Josephine M. Flynn Ernest L. Kolbe . Managing Editor Business Manager Josephine Flynn Cecile Yelland Alice Callahan Ivan Stone EDITORIAL STAFF Harry Stritman . Forestry Editor Albiona Mikkelsen . . .II. E. Editor reporting; staff Helen Heard Ethel Heaberlin Dclora Meiner ef George P. Leaf Benjamin Whitehil Ernest Kolbe Delores Yoiingers Iris Jarvis Thad Parr BUSINESS STAFF Circulation Manager Accountant s s s :: : . s S W Miller Youngers Kolbe Kunz Whilehill Flvnn Stone Martin Mooney Mikkelson Pettes Yelland Parr ' iiiiiiniimiimiiiiTnii!i!imnMiii m ii!i mMm T ' iiii!i m i!iii m !iTTnp 1 Page 171 s Louis Priem . Roger Shanedling Tom Moore Wilford Donahower Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Alumni Editor Thelma Herter Eldred Bros . Kenneth Meyers Frank Koll Women ' s Editor Organization Editor Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Moore Meyers Donahower Brandhorst Witiius Koll Herter Robertson Holmes Shanedling Priem h IXE n.,UiI UE xzx: ■■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■•T- iXLx: ' vm itiiiiii nn niTT M itiT i ittiTttTiT n nTTTtiimTTTinTiTminiinntnnii| Page 172 1 11 7§ ie Leland F. Leland, Leland F. Leland Editor and Manager Editor and Manas er Cecil Pease . . . Associate Editor Wilma S. Leland . . Assistant Editor Hugh Hutton Kenneth Greene Joseph Mader Cartoonist Student Editor Sports Editor To act as a clearing house of information about the alumni association and the uni -ersity and to bind the alumni together through a common medium, is the purpose of the Minnesota Alumni Weekly. Mader L. F. Leland W. S. Leland Greene " ' ' " n i nm i m ii mmm tT m i m i m Ti m i mr r M i mnr iiiTi mM iiTTii m TT ny y GO Page 173 y TT!T! m iT;illlliniT!ll!! H III H TITT M tTT11 VM ' m TiriT1Tlt m Tt M I ' ! ' M !l!I! ' .[ - Kenneth E. Greene Russell Brackett Managing Editor Business Manasier EDITORIAL STAFF Katherine Whitney R. Ernest Dear Denise Carr Assistant Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor nrtT H Gordon Mackenzie Carlton Ames Jean Moore BUSINESS STAFF . . . . Ass ' t Business Manager Advertising Manager Accountant 4t W. Harold Cox Edith Brown Katherine Whitney BOARD IN CONTROL OF THE PUBLICATION Dean M. E. Haggerty Mary Forssell A. Herbert Nelson Kenneth Greene Grayson Kefaufer Herbert Sorenson Emily Payetta s A professional magazine for students in the College of Education has been contemplated for a number of years, and during the past year these plans have materialized. It has been felt that the College of Education, with o x ' r eighteen hundred students, has need for an undergraduate magazine, a need which has not been filled by any other campus publication. Early in the winter quarter, representatives from the three honorary education societies. Phi Delta Kappa, Alpha Sigma Pi, and Pi Lambda Theta, together with three students from the Girls ' advisory council, met and resolved themselves into a Board of Publications. Applications for staff members were received by the Board, and the managing editor and business manager were selected. In the future, the members of the Board of Publications will be elected by the students in the College. To imbue the students of Education with a professional spirit shall be the aim of the new magazine, " The Minnesota Mentor. " It shall endeavor to familiarize the students with the various departments of their own college. Articles by educational authorities and students which will ha ' e an interest to undergraduates will be incorporated in the new publication. The " Minnesota Mentor " is the first magazine of its kind in any College of Education in this country. Its circulation is approximately one thousand. f Pase J 74 lig f s s s s s s 1 jSotable l apsi jTor t!)e purpose of perpetuating tfjose trabitiong bear to tfje stubentsi, of keeping eber fresf) in tfjeir minbsi a s xi picture of tfjeir intimate actibities, anb of gibing to ti)05e unacquainteb toitf) iWinne= siota a fleeting glimpse of college life, toe offer tfjis Section of i otable Baj s ' y. y. ■ y. Page 175 The Frosh attend their first campus dance FRESHMEN W EEK In the fall of nineteen twenty-six an event was initiated which promises to become one of the most valuable and worthwhile activities in the University. Personal contact between the new and the old is all too often lacking in a large institution, but this is now emphasized as an important element in college life at Minnesota by the activities of Freshman Week, sponsored by the All-University Council. Seven days before the University ofificially opened for the fall quarter, more than two thousand entering Freshmen arrived from every part of the state and nation to become acquainted with their new school and its environment. There were trips to both campuses, tours about the Twin Cities, lectures by many of the professors, and entertainments each evening. It was indeed a busy week for the Freshmen, and one which proved itself a success in every way, for during the week the new students had ample time to learn their way about the campus, and were ready for work when school opened. President Coffman, Dean Nicholson, and many of the faculty and student leaders lent their assistance in fostering in the incoming class the true Minnesota spirit of loyalty, an element often vague and intangible and not easily or fully appreciated by Freshmen. w |i m i rm Ti m i m !T m i n iTii n ! rmn iii ' m i m iii r Ti n iti!!iimnT!Timii!tTy; Page J 76 ra ■ s k. The Freshmen " folloiv the leader " FROSH WELCOME Three thousand freshmen were formally welcomed to the University of Minnesota on Thursday, October 7th, by University officials, faculty members, and students who were present in the Stadium when the Freshmen took their oath of allegiance. Rain and bad weather delayed the welcome, but it failed to dampen the spirit of the student body in greeting the new students. The ceremony w-as officialK- opened by the firing of three cannon salutes and fortj ' bugles sounding assembly. Freshmen gathered on the parade ground, were classified according to colleges and marched across Northrop Field into the Stadium. Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors filled in the horseshoe of the Stadium and welcomed the new students with applause followed by the entire student body singing " Minnesota, Hail to Thee. " President Coffman then presented William Watts Folwell, president emeritus and first president of the University, to the incoming Freshmen. The speakers who followed outlined the purpose of an education, the aims of Minnesota, and explained the attitude that was being taken towards the students both new and old. A great chorus of voices then carried through the Stadium as the three thousand Freshmen repeated the pledge of allegiance and loyalty to the l niversity ; with this the formal welcome was completed. The Big Four turn out, loo St 1 Mi.L.r.ln. xrxT ■■■■ ' ■I MT- -m-. ■■■■■ ■■■■■■ I- ' ■ ' ■■T..T r»:r: ■■ ' ■t- ' ' ■ ' ■■T ' ■ " ■■■ ,1.1..!,, ■ ■T.I..I irrr-. nn: ' v ii ' ii n ii n i nm ii n iTT!TTT nmv ii ' ii! V !T ' T!ii!t rn Tiii nm i H TtiiTt n rT ,yminiiTTnnmnmiiMHiiiTTrnTMnnTTTT!iTTTMnTTTiriiMmimnmTTT{ Page 17 t; " The Homecoming winner of the Gamma Phis PIONEER HOMECOMING Pioneering was the theme of the nineteen twenty-six Homecoming at Minnesota. The committees in charge of the celebration,- who were under the direction of Warren J. Smith, conceived and outlined the program, broadcast news of the event through the Northwest, and put forth every effort to make it the University ' s greatest and most successful Homecoming. Excitement, thrills, and color reigned supreme on the campus. More than sixty Greek letter societies decorated their houses in honor of the occasion, until the entire University district assumed the aspect of a frontier town of the early sixties. Five thousand old grads, the largest number ever to make the long trek back to their Alma Mater, found the colors of Minnesota and Michigan blended in a brilliant array of flags and bunting. Imbued once again with the Minnesota spirit, the alumni repledged their allegiance to the old school and to the fighting team that was bringing her fame. They were kept busy by a steady succession of events run of? with a surprising smoothness. The climax was reached as they watched for four thrilling quarters one of the greatest football games ever played in the new Stadium. They saw a superb Gopher machine outfight and outplay the heralded Wolverines, only to lose at last by a seven to si.x score. The Alpha Gams get set to barter 9 t " CIX xur IJ,„„m.J,J iiimimTiTviTiTmriimrri!!: ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■■■■ ■»■■«■■ ' ' ■ ' - ' i Page 17 M Father Hennepin " floats " down the street PIONEER HOMECOMING The celebration exceeded all predictions. It fully merited the praise given it by everyone present. All day Friday students were busy transforming sorority and fraternity houses and many of the Uni- versity buildings into frontier block houses, fortresses, and trading posts. Freshmen were kept busy for weeks before the big day collecting a motley array of packing boxes, telephone poles, and worn-out porches, all of which went into a huge pile en the parade grounds. Friday night the torch was applied to the pile, and a long ' thuse was held in the flickering firelight, alter which the merrymakers retired to the dance in the Armor The main feature of .Saturday morning was the parade. E ery conceixable kind of float, from those bearing ferocious Indian warriors, to battered antiques that passed as Fords, was in the line of march. Excitement rose steadily until the game, when, as bombs, rockets, and streamers soared aloft, the crowd gave vent to its feelings in frenzied cheering. After the game, alumni and under-graduates mingled at many open houses, renewing old acquaintances and making new friends. The cups for the best decorated fraternity and sorority houses were awarded to Delta Chi and Gamma Phi Beta. In the parade, the entries of Kappa Sigma and Delta Zeta were adjudged the most appropriate. Hope hums high with the fire I rrxT " :ttx: ZUUZ TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTr 311: „,r,i„i.,., I..LI.J,,, ■ ■»-,i.,i i.r zmz i.L.LI Lie :ttt- „r.i.,i , .iiiiC .ynniniTriinTinTTtTmninniTTiniiniTMT ' TniinmnniHiimiiTnim Page 179 A friendly little hair pulling contest SCRAP OF THE TECHS Concerted action of several fire hose succeeded in transforming the parking space opposite the Administration Building into a sea of slimy mud and water for the annual class scrap staged by the Engineers. After one or two hesitant glances, Freshmen and Sophomores alike plunged into the mess to do battle. The gigantic pushball first engaged the attention of the warring technical men. The initial heat went to the first year men by a score of eighty to forty. Thus encouraged, the yearlings shoved with a will and completely submerged their opponents to the tune of two hundred and forty-five to one hundred and five. A large crowd of academic students was kept in a continuous uproar by the efforts of the struggling factions in the greased pole contest and pushball rush. The tug-of-war, in which the precarious footing ofTered by the mud and water played a large part, was also greeted with loud cheers by the assemblage. Superior numbers proved an advantage too great for the Sophomores to overcome, and they were finally ground underfoot by the charging Frosh. To celebrate their victory, the Freshmen, thoroughly soaked and oozing mud at every step, snake-danced their way about the campus, taking particular pains to inform the world at large just who had won. The Engineers keep the ball rolling ' I " ' - ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' I- ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' " ■■» ' ■ ' ■J «■ ' ■■ ' «■■« ■»■ ' ■■« ' ■■ ' - ' l- ' M.. ' Mt t.l.T TT-TT ' ] MnM t n»v iit itiTmi m T m T M tii m i v Tiii M ii M i Mv iTi M iiiiiii nr TiiiiiiiiT yr Y: lUni xnz ,y iitiiiTiti mm inii!TiTTiti m i m ii mnm tii! M fi n nt!iTTi m iiTi m Tiit!i[- Page ISO ii.. s; I The Ags try boxing lo keep in trim AG FIELD DAY Ag Field Day pro ed to be one glorious round of excitement, battle and fun. Sixteen events, requiring all types of skill and knowledge, made up the program for the day. Disheveled Ags, in ever% ' sort of raiment, strained their muscles and bruised their bodies in the fierce pursuit of an elusive greased pig, and others struggled in ain to climb a greased pole. Some demonstrated their skill in the potato races while still others tumbled and jumped their way to victory in sack races. In every event the contestants battled to bring honor and victory to their class, but the day was not won until the last race ended, and then the Sophomores proudly received the ' ictor ' s crown. In the evening the tired Ags accompanied by admiring ladies attended a huge dance held in the Agricultural Auditorium. From then until now the superior Sophomores are broadcasting their -ictory to the campus at large, and are showing their sovereignty over the lowly Freshmen on every possible occasion. This day, like many other similar ones, has proven not only interesting but of great worth. They foster between the classes a friendly spirit of competition and ri alry, and demonstrate to all of the students that the play side of school carries with it great value and enjoyment, and is to be classed only second in importance to study. Most generally known as a " hog-pile " 9 A- I ' iiiiii mm i n i M i m i m T m T!!iiiii n i!i mm i!t m !ii nm i n ii nn !iiii mv i ' ,ym i n ii n iiiTiiinTtTTiTT H i m T m i nM n MM it!i v innT Pave 181 1 f s: I S s Dads help swell the Notre Dame crowd MOTHERS ' DAY DADS ' DAY The observance of Mothers ' Day, which pro ' ed such a success last year, was continued in nineteen twenty-six when the University entertained one thousand mothers on May eighth. A program of entertainment that was varied and complete was offered to them. The morning was occupied by informal reception and registration after which many visited the campus and attended classes. In the afternoon the program consisted of a band concert on the knoll and a special presentation of " Richelieu " by the Masquers. The acti ' ities of the day were completed by a huge banquet at which President Coffman addressed the mothers on their relation to the University. Two thousand dads attended the University ' s annual Dads ' Day celebration on October twentieth. The visitors registered in the morning and in the afternoon were spectators at the Notre Dame-Minne- sota football game after which a special banquet was held in the Minnesota Union. During the evening the Dads showed their spirit and demonstrated their loyalty by short talks, songs, and yells. They closed by pledging their allegiance to Minnesota. Both Mothers ' and Dads ' Days have helped greatly in giving the parents greater interest in and better knowledge of the Uni ' ersity and are efforts that indeed have proven worthwhile. i Mothers ' icitiiess the staging of " Richelieu " ' ■ ■ , U ,l l,il.l .. .,.,l,L,l U U.1 U. 1 .. J.XX . UJ , ,,,,l,lil 1. 1 1 ..M i .. r .. i .. -£ IIITII ' ' " TrTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTr Page 182 ; The Blarney Slotie awaits the knighting ST. PATRICK ' S DAY A salute from the anti-aircraft gun announced the arri al of liie tL-ntii annual Engineers ' Day on the morning of April twenty-third. This celebration is held each ear li - the students of the technical colleges. Morning classes were dismissed as the engineers and chemists made a final rush to put last minute touches on the many floats and exhibits that later paraded across the campus and down University Avenue. A battered array of relics, apparently held together only by a miracle, a wavering green worm from w ' hich numerous pairs of bare legs protruded, and a varied assortment of signs and posters made up the line. Leading their cohorts in a sumptuous phaeton, Saint Patrick and his Queen drove to the shamrock throne for the knighting ceremonies. Two hundred Senior engineers, draped in green cloaks, wearing green hats, and smoking clay pipes, passed before their patron saint, kissed the Blarney Stone, and were duly knighted. A sunlight and green tea were held in the main laboratory of the Electrical Engineering Building in the afternoon, while the day ' s festi -ities were brought to a close by the grand " Brawl " in the evening. Raymond R. Kelly, who was chosen as .St. Pat, presided o •er the ceremonies of the day, assisted by his Queen, Elizabeth Dixon. Richard Trexler was in charge of general arrangements. St. Pill anil the Queen in the royal carriage y- ' . y. -5 -. y. y. y, y. : y. t iiii l.,l„l l„l,I I M 1.1.1 1 I ' l m iiiiiii n itT n iT m iiT m Tiiri nmn ii mnrr T m Tiii Hi ' 1- ' ■■. ' J- ' ..t M-l .11 1 ..ITT TT-., Ml Page 183 4; • ' i The Varsity stays right with ' em BOAT RACING In an effort to arouse interest in the possibilities of boat racing at Minnesota, Grey Friars and Iron Wedge, Senior honorary societies, staged a race between two picked crews on the third of May. ReaHzing the fact that the University is possessed of one of the finest natural courses in the country, the members of the honor societies attempted to bring to life once more the enthusiasm which has existed more or less spasmodically for the last thirty years. An expectant crowd of partisans lined the riverbank to cheer their favorites. The mile course extended from the base of the University Hospital to the Franklin Avenue bridge. Many of the spectators sought vantage points directly over the finishing line. The Wedge crew spurted away from their rivals at the outset of the race, and managed to main- tain their lead against the last quarter challenge of the Friars. George Mork was in the bow of the Iron Wedge boat, with Clifford Anderson at number two, Conrad Cooper at number three, and Percy Flaaten pulled the stroke oar. Owen Whiteside, coxswain of the winners, was given the traditional ducking at the conclusion of the race. For the Friars, John Frazee pulled bow oar, Clarence Tormoen number two, Charles Morris number three, and George Bohannon stroke. Dudley Clark coxed the crew. Somebody ' s going, to get all wet I " U . l U„l-, .ii M, l. ilMt i.l , il L.L,I L.li.l ImImI . ' ' ■■ ' ' -T..! M J..I..I rr.i r.i.T u.t. : .. r . T ., i . 1. 1 .. 1 T . i .. t r. i .. i .,,. TTm- ]i n iiii m i! nn TTiii m i m T nmrr TT n i mn i!ii ' T nmm ttt nm iiiTriii m T r T y,ny ' T H i n iTt n ti m i nm i mn iiiTTTTit n iT n TTiTiTT H TiTTT m tfTrritiTT n Tt n iTiTi Page IS4 I The Cap and Gown parade defies the rain CAP AND GOWN DAY May thirteenth marked the observance of the annual Cap and Ciown Day for the Senior ul the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-six. The members of the class, garbed in the traditional black robes and tasseled mortar boards, assembled on the knoll, from where they marched in solemn pro- cession across the campus to the Armory. There Charles Morris, All-Senior president, who with Barbara Harris, president of Cap and Gown, led the procession, presented the graduating class to the President of the University, the student body, and the faculty. From the class of one thousand four hundred and twenty-one, the largest number ever to receive degrees from Minnesota, about fift - were selected as those deserving of special recognition; the honors which were awarded included the announcement of the names of the newly elected members to Phi Beta Kappa, Order of the Coif, and Sigma Xi. The entire ceremony was one of the utmost simplicit -, and therefore, very appropriate to the e ent which it marked, the first of the activities celebrating the graduating of a new class. Thus this year, as in many years past, the new graduates solmenly obser -ed the beginning of the end of an intensixe antl successful period of study which entitled them to the degrees, e er prized and sought by scholars throughout the ages. J :mM - Into the Armory for the program X,li,i,n„l„I„l M.lllIJ JXC TT-r ' -1.. ' ' l-TT 1-J.J t..i,.i i,.i i..T.,T 1.T.I ri.T i..T,.T rrr: ,lil»l l,.LiI tX.I., |i!iiiiiiiii m tt m iTi m ii!ttiit!i mmm iii!i rnnm t m ttT nm ii ' i!!!ii m i nyo. Page 1S5 ' Tir!T1TlT r iTIllinTTT l!T nM ITIT r T!TTTn y TIITT H TIITITI1 Hmm illl!l? n iTTI| I Everybody hang on tight SENIOR WEEK END The Seniors this year continued to observe an event old in the history of the University, that is, the practice of spending a part of their final week at school in a glorious celebration and picnic. The picnic was held at Excelsior on the last Saturday before the end of the quarter. There, hundreds of Seniors, free from the cares of school, devoted themselves to recreation, giving little heed to the serious interests of life. Some screamed and gasped as they whizzed and whirled around the curves and over the humps of the roller coaster, while others rode at their leisure, enjoying the sights of the scenic railway. Some became gluttons and stuffed themselves with hot dogs and pink lemonade, while others lolled on the soft green grass, engaging their classmates in light banter or indulging in entrancing dreams of their fame and fortune in the future. All gave free reign to the lighter side of their natures, for it was perhaps the last time that they would ever be all together enjoying the play side of life. This event was one that will long linger in the memories of those graduating Seniors, for it was only at such times as this that they really came to know and appreciate their fellow classmates, and that the bonds of enduring friendship were cemented more closely. S s s; I P All aboard for the scooter ride 9 3 . Il xlx.,, lllllliM.llll.llllllll ■■■■■ ■■ l-.l,.! 1. 1,. I, , ' . ' ' ii m ii M iiiii H T m i r T n TtTiTTrTTTi nrn TT n iirTTnTTTTTrmr Page 186 Commencement starts to commence COMMENCEMENT The afternoon of the fourteenth of May marked the close of the activities of Senior Week. At v3:30 o ' clock the members of the graduating class assembled in front of Pillsbury Hall, clad in flowing gowns and tasseled caps of black, prior to the final march across the Knoll and the Parade (Grounds to the Stadium. The line was formed according to colleges, with the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts leading the way, and the other schools following in the order of their founding. The fourteen hundred and twenty-on e students in line formed the largest class ever graduated from the University of Minnesota. Behind the Seniors, who filled half of one section of the Stadium, the alumni massed in class forma- tion. President H. M. Tory, of the University of Alberta, delivered the main address of the afternoon to the large crowd of parents and friends. At the conclusion of his speech. President Lotus D. Coffman presented the diplomas to the graduates as they filed past the speakers ' stand. Honors of " Summa Cum Laude " and " Magna Cum Laude " accompanied nine of the degrees. At the conclusion of the exercises the class sang " Our Commencement Pledge " and " Hail, Min- nesota " as they marched down the field, while the notes of " Taps " floated above them in final farewell. I t Going tip for the sheepskins 3: XEE zEXx: ■JJUL -T-n-. ZUJZ. y. I ■T.T- ' - TTTT nl.r.I.li, 31: mLImI.I ■ " - ' ' ■ ' ■■r- yixxx; 3xc: mL,LI L.LJZ ixr r n ii m fiiiiiti m T Uf ni m Tr v i n Ti m niiii mmv ii n iiTT HM ir m i m t nT ii nr ly i M i n ii m ii m i m Tt mr Tii n ii ' iT n iiri um tiTT u nTTTTTT r T " Page 187 ' 75 and ' 76 pass in review CLASS REUNION The annual Class Reunion of last June was one that will long live in the memories of the alumni who were present. Taking possession of the campus in the morning, the old grads entered upon a day of strenuous activity that left them happy but nevertheless glad that reunions come but once a year. The event was one of unusual significance for the Class of Eighteen Seventy-Six, for it was their fiftieth anniversary. They were the guests of honor, and throughout the day first place was accorded them. At the banquet held in the e ening, each member of their group was introduced to the assemblage by President Coffman. The Class of Nineteen-Six made the hit of the evening when they presented a publication titled " The Class of Nineteen Six Reunion News. " Nineteen Eleven provided the evening ' s entertainment with presentations of their three prize plays: " The Skin Drum, " " Midsummer Moon, " and " Our Lady Smiles. " Eighteen Ninety-One, with their complete roll of seventeen present, insisted upon boasting of the fact continually, and thereby nearly broke up the meeting. Contrary to the usual custom, the Class of Sixteen, who were hosts, refused to allow any speeches to be made. Songs took the place of lengthy orations, and with each old grad striving to drown out his neighbor, the evening was a decided success. ' p i!T! »mm iTTTrT M Tiiiiii!i »nMm Tii mmn i ' m iiT mm i m i m i!T!iiTniiiif v ,y Ti n ii m iii mn n m i n riiii H TT mm Tni?iiTii m itiTiii mm T n ii!iT H tnt[ ' imm cn I r I I s Brama IBrama, tfjat meang of expression onip gifaen to tt)0Se great in ttjougtjt anb minb, tijat befjicle of Storj emplopeb bp €uripibes, Seneca, fjafeespeare, illoliere, anb Sbsen, tfjat Spectacle en= jopeb bp feings. tbat oft imitateb, pet neber ecjualeb manner of presentation, is Stageb for tfje enjopment anb betterment of tbe stubents at fllinnesota I ' MiTHTmnnrnimiTTvmvinniimirT ' nM Ti n i n T n r n iiiiiii m i nn y T ' ;:: 11 Page tS9 j p) V y " ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' TTTTT TTTr w i K ' T- s: s 5i pr, THE NEW DIRECTOR When it was announced that Mrs. Ottihe T. Seybolt would take up the duties of director of dramatics at Minne- sota, succeeding Lester R. Raines, there was no longer any doubt that the Uni- versity would continue to maintain high standards in its Dramatic department and that Minnesota drama would enjoy another successful year. Mrs. Seybolt comes here with considerable professional experience, as well as a fine record in the teaching art. The new director has been connected with the speech departments of Smith and Vassar colleges and the University of Wisconsin. She left Smith college in the spring of 1926, and spent the summer teaching the dramatic classes at the University of Colorado. Mrs. Seybolt began her dramatic work as an undergraduate at Mount Holyoke college, South Hadley, Mass. She took a bachelor of arts degree in that institution, and later attended the University of Wisconsin, where she received her master of arts degree. At both schools, Mrs. Seybolt specialized in English. In the professional field, she has played one summer with the Stewart Walker repertoire company in Indianapolis. While teaching at Vassar she was the director of the community theater at Pough- keepsie, N. Y. The theater enjoyed a ery successful season that year, and much of the credit is due to the work of Mrs. Seybolt. While taking graduate work at the University of California, she worked under Sam Hume at the time Mr. Hume was the head of the modern Greek theater. In an address at the annual public speaking banquet held at the Minnesota Union shortly after the opening of the fall quarter, Mrs. Seybolt declared that the plan to be followed, under her regime as dramatic coach, would be to limit the number of productions and stress the excellency of the ofTerings. Mrs. Seybolt further stated that there are three main functions of a college dramatic organization. First, there is the benefit to the participants in creative and co-operative work. Second, such an organization enables the public to see worth while plays that cannot be practically produced in a professional theater because of the peculiar conditions of the commercial stage. The third and most important function, is the development of an appreciative audience, which will require that better plays be produced in the theater. Mrs. Oltilie T. Sevbolt Directing a rehearsal for " The Imp " { . . . elc.) " Importance of Being Ernest " ynumTnuiiiinmmininiTTnimiiiMi " " I N 1 w i RSglH VlJ V-L .T " ; A THE DRAMATIC SEASON The advent of the new director in the dramatic department marked the most important exent of the 1926-27 season at Minnesota. Faint ' estiges of disorder, left o er from the prexious season, were quickly swept aside, and work was im- mediately begun on an intensive pro- gram. With one of the best equipped stages in any American university, the director was able to produce a aried and comprehensive program of dramatic presentations, ranging from the fantastic to the tragic. The spirit of co-operation which per aded the Dramatic depart- ment this year had a large part to do with the success of the year ' s efforts. Four plays were presented by the Masquers and met with great success. The first of these, " Adam and Eva " was of the light comedy type, and was followed by Bernard Shaw ' s " The Devil ' s Disciple. " " The Thir- teenth Chair " was chosen this year as the organization ' s annual mystery play, and the final production of the year was " He Who Gets Slapped, " a tragedy by Leonid Andreye ' , the most colorful presentation of the season. The dramatic hours, which in previous years had been frequently held on Thursday afternoons were dispensed with, e.xcept for a program of three one-act plays presented each quarter. These hours are under the Play production class supervision, and some very remarkable work was shown, the costuming and setting of several of the productions being especially good. The All-University play, " The Importance of Being Ernest, " was sponsored by the Minnesota chapter of National Collegiate Players, an honorary dramatic organization. The players also were responsible for the visits of several prominent professionals to the campus. The valuable criticisms and instructions offered by these visitors have proven very helpful to the campus actors. The Arabs ' production was a futuristic musical comedy called " Broadcast " and it proved to be one of the most successful productions of the year. The bizarre settings and the costuming were very attractive. The Lantern Club, the extension student ' s medium of dramatic e.xpression, produced the recent success, " Mrs. Partridge Presents. " The Garrick Club did nf)t present a play this year. During the summer session, six plays were given under the direction of the Dramatic department, and they attracted unusually large audiences. The two Ertiests are finally untangled Excellence in tart making is rewarded in " The Knave of Hearts " - -nrnTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT TTTTTTTTTT XEC 1 I ■ ' ' ■!.. I .. » " ln I l l l . r . L ,i . U . 1 „ , I„ Li Ii r.i.T. r.n ■ t.T..i i,.i..t i.,i..i ■m- ' , HI1IHVmilllimHIMIHIIITHIHITnTIMTTIITIIT|TIT1TlimiimVITtTTTTTT[ ' Page 191 ' H Tile snake clianiier begins the ceremony in " The Serpent ' s Tooth " PLAY PRODUCTION OFFERINGS The play production classes at Minnesota have become a well recognized institution in the Uni- versity ' s dramatic world. It is through their offerings that the campus at large has taken a real interest in the finer type of dramatics and has gained an intimate acquaintance with the modern trend ot pla ' s and their method of presentation. All phases of production are stressed, and e -ery problem of the stage of today is thoroughly studied and treated. Particular attention is gi -en to the art of acting and a careful examination is made of the methods used by contemporary actors and actresses, especially in regard to interpretation and impersonation. Much time is also spent in the study of the technique of drama, both new and old. Plays of all types and from every age are used to give the student a complete background, and with these are presented all of the problems of stagecraft peculiar to the produc- tion of every kind of play. As a final preparation for teaching in the secondary schools and coach- ing amateurs the students receive complete instruction in the fundamentals of pla - directing. The aim this year has been to offer to an all- lhii -ersity audience only three well acted and well coached plays each quarter to insure more finished productions. In the fall an English play, " The Boy Comes Home, " a comedy by A. A. Milne; " The Rising Moon, " an Irish play by Lady Gregory; and a Dutch sketch. " My Lady ' s Lace, " by Edward Knoblock were suc- cessfulh- gi -en. The plays of the winter quarter were all costume presentations, " A Sunny Morn- ing, " " The Kna e of Hearts, " and a Hindoo play, " The Serpent ' s Tooth. " In the spring the feature presentation. was the prize winning play in the 1911 Class Drama Contest, which marked the end of a successful year in dramatic work for the classes. This production was made possible by the class of 1911 fund, which pro- vides for an award to the undergradute student who writes the best play during the year. The contest has done much in the past to promote dramatic interest at Minnesota. Some advice from the hiiller ■■ ' ■I.. ' iir-. TTTX- XEX: TXT- ■ " ■ ' ■■ TTT- nxc ■M ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' :xEc rEEE ..U..I. ■ 1-tl- t. ' ..l I.l.,l, XTTT 333: |i nm iT n ii n iii m i »mr i m i n ii m ii n ii m i u !ii m TiTi m i n i m i!i?ii!i! m ii f : I - ■ ■ — — ■ ' n itiT m iiiT m nT! m ii v iii! nvn i MM Ti n T!T v t n Ti n t m iiiii nn i n ii!i| Page 102 A tea at the Worthing home THE ALL-UNIVERSITY PLAY I ¥ t . Under unusual handicaps, the National Collegiate Players ' production of Oscar Wilde ' s comedy, " The Importance of Being Ernest " was presented on April 8th and 9th. Two days before the scheduled opening, Thomas Rishworth, who was to take the part of John Worthing, was taken ill, making it necessary to obtain another leading man. Richard Lindsay was given the part, and although forced to read the lines, did a very commendable piece of work. The comedy is based on the mix-up caused when two men, whose sweethearts are fond of the name of Ernest, lay claim to that name. The two women meet and discover that a man named Ernest has proposed to each of them. Thinking that the same individual is engaged to both, the fiancees engage in some hasty words, until it was discovered that there are two men with the name Ernest. The men meanwhile have been requesting a rechrist- ening from Canon Chasuble, and they are just leaving when their sweethearts find them. The play ends when John Worthing, an orphan, dis- covers that his name is in truth, Ernest, and that Algernon MoncriefT is his brother. Beside the playing of Richard Lindsay in the part of John Worthing, other excellent por- trayals were given by Roberta Kendrick as Gwendolyn Fairfax and Joseph Chope in the role of Algernon Moncrieflf. Mr. Chope gave the best performance of his career on the Uni- versity stage in this production. Charlotte Larson made a very charming Cecily Cardew, while Thelma Sparboe held the dignity of Lady Bracknell in a satisfactory manner. Others in the cast were Robert Sands, as Lane; Louise Cornell, as Mrs. Prism; Francis Bosworth as Canon Chasuble; and John Priest as Merriman. A unique advertising feature was used to aquaint the campus with the advent of the play. Nearly one thousand flowers were manufactured and tagged with the line " I never have my appetite unless I have my buttonhole first. " Thesewere then distributed about the campus through the medium of the various dramatic organizations. Moncriejf proposes 9 ■ y- ■ y. y. y. y. y- y. " y. y, y. y. y. y- Page 193 I s i i .1 spat at the card table ADAM AND EVA The Minnesota Masquers opened the year with the production of " Adam and Eva, " a hght comedy by Guy Bolton and George Middleton. The play ran suc- cessfully in New York for an entire season and was judged one of the ten best plays of the year 1919-20. The story concerns a series of complications which arise when Mr. King, a wealthy business man, leaves the country, and his chil- dren, Julie and Eva, are mislead by false information revealed by the secretary Adam Smith, who has been left in charge of the famil)-. The play brought to light several actors heretofore unknown to the cam- pus. Thomas Hodgson, portraying the secretary, Adam Smith, did a splendid piece of acting, while Elmer Van Steinwyck as the irate father and Jack Wallace as the parasitic son-in- law made a good showing in their first appearance on the Minnesota stage. The charming daughter, Eva, was played by Virginia Niess in a most creditable manner. Harriet Ellis, in the role of Julia, the older daughter, acquitted herself with merit. Both Miss Ellis and Miss Niess are well known to the patrons of the campus plays. The remainder of the cast in- cluded Carl Cass, as Horace Pilgrim; Imelda Ertz, as Aunt Abbey; Horace Chope, in the role of Dr. Jack Delameter; Ward Dexter as Lord Andrew Gordon; and Dorothy Dodge as Corinthia. All of these actors have appeared many times before in Masquer productions. The play was the first pre- sentation under the direction of Mrs. Seybolt. A quiet evening at home " I expected to find my family raising Hell, not chickens " luLiI „l„li.li,,. l„l,il IJ,iI„i ]ll!IIIIITMmrtHtl?mi!!TT m T MH IIITII!TTTTTTTTn ' !TTTn!ll!:!i: M I! ' l!!!li n !l Uy, m t iimmriiini Page 194 I f m THE DEVIL ' S DISCIPLE With a theme based on Puritan idtals, Shaw ' s pleasant play, " The Devil ' s Dis- ciple, " was given by Minnesota Masquers on January 14th and 15th in the Music Auditorium. The action of this play takes place during the tumultuous days of the American Revolution. Costumes of the period were accurately reproduced, and the settings were in complete har- mony. Shaw has written a play describing the Puritan sternness which characterizes those days. By many critics it is said to be one of his most popular and successful plays. It was chosen by the Masquers to give variety in their presentations. Richard Lindsay played the title role, a rather dashing figure of strength and charm. Sidney Stolle ' s characterization of General Burgoyne deserves mention for it was one of the best pieces of acting seen for some time in campus dramatics. Other creditable work was done by Elizabeth Hartzell, as the minister ' s wife, Judith Anderson; George Benedict as Lawyer Hawkins; Enza Zeller as Mrs. Dudgeon, the mother of " The Devil ' s Disciple " ; and Helen Frank as Mrs. William Dudgeon. Richard Dudgeon, the Devil ' s Disciple, shows the true depth of his character when he allows himself to be taken by the redcoats who have mistaken him for Minister Anderson, a leading patriot. Just as his execution is to take place the colonist ' s aid arrives, and he is saved. Shaw has successfully portrayed a strong character concealed beneath a show of fri olousness. The reading of the will About to meet his leader w ' i? • The Devil ' s Disciple on trial - - 1 l.il.ilin I il.il.l . nilil.l,, ,,.,,1 ,1 a l-T 1.1.J I.T.I ••|lllll!l!l!l! H !!rTrirn nm T nm iT!II!r!!! ! !! ; ! !l ! ' ' ; |! :. ' l!!!!!!;!II H IT ' TTt m TTni (%jy ■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■-■ ' t Page 195 ,y ill!IITTtTttllllTntT n tt mH tl!TITTIl!T ' i.r t.Li,.,. ?;? TT-r s; s Detective Doniihue qiieslioin the giiesti THE THIRTEENTH CHAIR Each ear the Minnesota Masquers present a mystery play and this season " The Thirteenth Chair, " b ' Bayard Veillier, was chosen. The production was staged March fourth and fifth and was under the direction of Miss Althea Smith. The play was sufficiently mysterious and spell binding to draw three full houses. It was tense melodrama and terrorizing enough for the most fre- quent theater goer. Edward Wales holds a house party and the feature of the evening is a seance, at which, he hopes to find the murderer of his pal. The guests, thirteen in number, are seated in a circle. During the seance Wales is stabbed mysteriously and suspicion falls on the little Irish medium and her daughter. Madame La Grange, the medium around whom the play revolves, finds the only clue to the murder, and by arranging a fake seance the real murderer confesses to his two crimes. Like most plays this one has a happy ending with the medium ' s daughter, Helen O ' Neil, marrying the hero, Will Crosby. E angeline Westline, taking her first part for the Masquers, was the outstanding character of the play with her presentation of Madame La Grange. This part necessitated an unusual displa ' ol emotion along with the Irish dialect which was handled cleverly. Bertram Rubens demands com- mendation for his part as Philip Mason. Jules Ebin and Frank Oster handled the parts of Roscoe Crosby and Will Crosby in a pleasing manner. Gertrude Kuenzel, who played the part of Helen O ' Neil, the medium ' s daughter, ga e a very acceptable performance. The part of Mrs. Crosby was taken by Beatrice Koch; Mary Eastwood, Meredith Langworthy; Helen Trent, Eileen Kenned -; Grace Standish, Florence Pockrandt; Brad- dish Trent, Frank Janes; Howard Standish, John Bates; Elizabeth Erskine, Janet Mc- Naught; Pollock, Francis Bosworth; Donahue, Donald Arbury; Sergeant Dunn, Giles Miller; and Doolan, Thomas Simons. Elaborate scenery was used throughout the production. The lighting efl ' ects greatly added to the success of the play. The denouement of the play was brought about by the appear- ance of the knife, the loss of which contributed to the mystery of the plot. The special mechanism, which enabled the knife to be dropped from the wall at the crucial moment, was loaned to the Masquers for this produc- tion b - A. G. Bainbridge, manager of the Shubert theater in Minneapolis. Edmund Perry acted as production manager for the play. The murderer betrays himself I Page 106 I Consiicln poisoned, " lie, " Ion, drinks of the cup HE VHO GETS SLAPPED " He Who Gets Slapped, " h - Leonid Andreyev, Russian dramatist, was the concluding number from the Mas- quer ' s repertoire for the season. The drama was given in the Music Audi- torium on May sixth and seventh, under the direction of Mrs. Seybolt. " He " is a scientist of note, with a sensitive nature that responds too freely to those around him. When a fellow worker takes the credit for his discoveries, and slaps " He " before a meeting of the academy of scientists, the unhappy man leaves his world of science. He becomes a clown in a cheap circus, and, ironically naming his act, " He Who Gets Slapped, " becomes the sensation of the troupe. In the beautiful bareback rider, Consuelo, " He " sees the embodiment of his ideals of womanhood, and falls desperately in lo -e with her. Bezano,Consuelo ' s instructor in theridingart, is also in love with the little performer, but Mancini, a ruined nobleman, the pretended father of Consuelo, wishes to sell her to the wealthy Baron Regnard. So well does " He " mask his feeling for the girl, that no one realizes that he takes more than a fatherly interest in the rider, and Bezano is looked upon as the only aspirant to her hand. Finally, " He " can no longer conceal his love, and pleads with Consuelo for her love in return. Thinking that the love- making is only a joke, Consuelo laughs in his face, and " He " goes away in despair. Realizing that the girl is about to be sold to the Baron, " He " poisons her in front of the unsuspecting nobleman. When the Baron realizes what has happened, he shoots himself, and " He " completes the tragic circle by drinking of the same cup as Consuelo. The two outstanding performances were the portrayals of Carl Cass as " He " and Harriet Ellis as Consuelo. The play marked the final appearance of Mr. Cass in a University pro- duction, and he added another fine characteri- zation to his long list of successful performances at Minnesota, gi ' ing a vivid interpretation of the difficult part. As the ill-fated Consuelo, Harriet Ellis did an excellent piece of acting. The role of Bezano was taken by Rolf Fosseen, who had his first major part in a Masquer play. Helen Dwan, acting the part of the lion tamer, gave a performance worthy of mention, while Sidney Stolte was adequate as the wealthy Baron. George Benedict as the gentleman, and Ray Perlman as the clown complete the cast of important parts. The play was the largest of all the Mas- quer offerings of the year, having a cast of nearly twenty-five. " He " predicts the future I [iMimmimii m ii m iii mn i n i!rinT!iii rm t m iiiii nm i m ii m ii mm iTi ( ■ " - ' ' i-r- :xEx: „L.L,1, VU Z zcm TXTJT, 333: ,)|iii!iui!iinniininnTTirnt!TniMTTTTi?Timi ' mirTni!in!iiiimfiimf Page 197 Frateniily Row at Minnesota in 1937 s S: ; s: s 8 BROADCAST Presenting a uni ersity of the future, consisting of an elaborate radio station from which the professors broadcast their daily lectures to students, the Arabs, technical men ' s dramatic organization, scored their greatest success with " Broadcast, " the club ' s fifth production. John, a collegiate engineer of thirty years hence, spies a most attractive girl, Gertie, the Gamma, through his surveyor ' s transit, and later falls in love with her. Gertie fails in a French examination and commits suicide. When John learns the news, he allows himself to be broadcast into the beyond in pursuit of his belo ed. The happy reunion of John and Gertie, and the rescue of thousands of college professors and co-eds from an eternal life in Hell bring one of the best productions of the year at Minnesota to a close. Each of the nine musical numbers was written by Avner Rakov. They included such numbers as " Sox Appeal, " " You Can ' t Make a Monkey Out of Me, " and " Beautiful Night in June. " The electron and proton dance with the chorus ilhniiiiiated In- tiny electric light bulbs was the feature of the show. The staging, designed b} ' Lawrence B. Anderson was of a futuristic nature and caught the spirit ol the bizarre which characterized the production. The comedy was written by Paul B. Nelson, and directed by Carl Wise. Roy Irons took the part of John Engineer, and did a remarkably fine piece of musical work. The heroine, Gertie, the Gamma, was portrayed by Merle Carlson in a con incing manner, while George Burch performed capabl ' as Se en Corners .Sadie, a typical D. T. G. Porter Kilpatrick as the Professor of Fool- osophy and John Borrowman as Professor Wienstien, exponent of electricity, gas, and radio, gave very creditable performances. A large share of the credit for the success of the show must go to Mercedes Nelson who super ised the work of the choruses. Gertie, the Gamma ff 9 - y. " Page 19S I 4 Warming Ilunner Reed L. Johnson S. Johnson Grossman Irons Somncrmeyer Norberg Eaton Weselik F. Freeman Severson Harris Clausing Ekman Blackshaw Huchlhausen Ilalhaicay Dahl Stoebe R. Freeman Wall in Kctchetar K. Johnson Carlson Lurthi Ilalstad Roberts Crif f en Finnell Witt I mm Jones Anderson Peterson Kriechbaum Ciislafson Erck Borron ' man Xelson THE ARABS OFFICERS Robert F. Gustafson John K. Borrowman John P. Kierchbaum Edward H. P ' rck . President V. President Secretary Treasurer The Arabs Club is an all-men ' s musical comedy organization composed of students in the technical colleges. It has been their aim to present each year a production which has been written and executed by members of their organization. This work includes not only the acting, but also the composition of the book and music as well as the designing and construc- tion of the scenery and costumes. Their productions in the past have been of an extremely high calibre, and noted chiefiy for their bizarre anti unic|ue ciualities. Offerings in former years were the Caliph of Colynos, The Blue God, Rifjuiciui, and Monna Lizzie. John meets uith Seven Corners Sadie |iiiiiiiiiitin!i » iii m i!! i iit n i i iiiiii i i i iii m !i! m i!ii m ! t i m !iiii;Ti mm fT y Y i m i M i m i m i n ii TTTTTTr Page 199 I S The guests assemble for the seance in " The Thirteenth Chair " MINNESOTA MASQUERS Joseph Chope Imelda Ertz Donald Arbury Judson Anderson Harold Aiton James Barrett Raymond Bergerson Mildred Boie George Benedict Gladys Benson Russell D. Brackett Elizabeth M. L. Brown Grace Brown Wellington Brown Roval Buckman A. Stanley Bull Paul A. Burkland Carl Cass Harold Canoyer Horace M. Chope Joe Chope Elizabeth J. Cleaveland Virginia Collins Tracy B. Cooke Barbara F. Craigie Alwin J. Darkow Lucile R. De Lay OFFICERS President Meredith Langworthy V. President Don Knebel MEMBERS Lora Davidson Stephen Easter Jules Ebin Kenneth Eckles Harriet S. Ellis Dorothy-Ann Erehart Imelda Ertz Richard Fehlhaber Alta K. Feton Rolf Fosseen Marjorie Gadbois Paul Gordon William Haggerty Elizabeth Hartzell Marion Henry Lyman Horton John Hummel Roberta Kendrick Eileen Kennedy Stanley Kinyon Lloyd Klingman Donald R. Knebel Genevieve Kramer Gertrude H. Kuenzel Ethel Lackrie Flossie La Barge Dorothy E. Lestina John Louis Meredith Langworthy Helen J. Mather Cora Miles Mary N. Mindrum Edward A. Morgan Horace T. Morse Grace E. Mvles Mary McCabe Janet McNaught Hazelle E. Nelson Martin E. Newell Virginia Niess Gladys Nordeen Signe A. Omodt Frank Oster Joseph E. Osborne Sadie Phillips Betty H. Pearse James Perkins Raymond Peilman M. Edmond Perry Florence M. Pitman Secretary Treasurer Earl Prichard Herbert M. Richardson Charles E. Ritten Nadene Russell Thelma Sparboe William Sandison Kenneth L. Sansome Albert W. Shultz Carl Schniid Francis Schoff Ruth Scriver Leonard Simonet John Stellwagen Helen Steele Sidney Stolte Gregory A. Thompson George Townsend Grace Troy Katherine Whitney Hartwell Wilkerson Charlotte Winget Howard F. Woo Corice Woodruff Hillard Youngblood Enza Alton Zeller I -EEC ZLCCl zEca xrxiT ■jrcjr. =EEr: .■M..T... ■..«■ ' ■■ ' ■■■ ZEUH ■ ■■ ' ■■ ' ■».■ ' .■« v. ' -i... ■ ' . ' ■■I ' .I.. ' ' ■ " M- ' .. XEC aax ]mmiimimtit!iTmimtmimintriimmnmimnTiinimmiriinnT!!Hf: ,yi;iTiinTT!iTtrin!T!TmnimtT?iiiinTniinTTTMTrmTTTinTnTniTvrimi[ Page 200 ¥ A Arey Merrill McWhcrier Haas Rishwotth Kiewel Palmer Priest Peterson Kidder Litzenberg Walker Sands Nourse Conley THE GARRICK CLUB OFFICERS Robert Sands Floyd Thompson Hudson Walker Dean Conley President V. President Secretary Treasurer Charles Bayly Ward C. Burton Arthur Hartwell Lane Arey Grant Christenson Dean Conley Frank Connell Edward N. Cook Stuart C. Fink Raymond Fowler William Haas Robert Jacobsen Parker L. Kidder HONORARY MEMBERS Carl W. Jones Roy Child Jones Sumner T. McKnight Carleton W. Miles ACTIVE MEMBERS Frank Kiewel William Lau Carl Litzenberg Frank L. Lucke Von Luscher Frank Lydiard Franklin McWhorter Stuart March Oliver Merrill George Norton Northrop Otis Skinner W. Scott Woodworth Allen B. Nourse Marshall J. Palmer Stanton Peterson John Priest Thomas Rishworth Jarald Rudser Robert E. Sands Floyd Thompson LeRo ' Turner Hudson Dean Walker The Garrick Club, a men ' s dramatic or anization ivas founded in 1912 by George Norton Northrop, then professor of English at Minnesota. It reflects the interests of its founder, and has as its purpose both the producing of plays, and the enjoyment of the social companionship that groics from a common cultural interest. Tin: I.M I.T.l— 3ix: -TTTT. xrx; :rxxx: ZDsr. ■ i n ! nn i!tTTtTTT! M T V ! vm ii nn i n T nm i m ii! n ii rm TTt!i m !i n ' !ii!!ii!iT ' ■■■■■■■.■■ !..» -I-L.t ' ■■ " M.. ' ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' .■ TTT7 3cr T " TTTTmrmTTTTTTTTTTnTTTTTTrrmTTTTrrrmr TTTmTTrrmTTtTT " Page 201 I s 1 ' Tin ' Jiidsom Enlerlain " is presented by the Lantern Players THE LANTERN PLAYERS OFFICERS Ingeborg Nystrom Burns Kattenburg Edna Scharmann . Margaret Woodman President V. President Secretary Treasurer Edwiird A. Ahern Fridolph Bayard Lydia L. Coudra ' David L. Coiiser Richard Davies Leonard W. Diegre Felix Doren Ethel Fa ian Viola Fiedler Elizabeth Gilliland Isabelle Gilliland Lillian Gilliland MEMBERS Odessa Gilpin Paul Jarvis Burns M. Kattenburg Leo Knight Ray L. Lyons Cecelia H. Marrin Mrs. Anna Moe Ingeborg A. Nystrom Mar} ' E. Nystrom Stuart Ormsbee Lorraine Otto George Papineau Evelyn Rainville Louis H. Roth Edna G. Scharmann Joe Shannon George Sherman Donald K. Smith Rosella Stein John H. Stellwagen Ann Todd Margaret Woodman Catherine Yeaton The Lantern Club is an organization of extension division students estalilished with the purpose of developing interest in drama by practical study and application of fundamentals of play production. CTTT ZLCr. ■zra 3ii: izzx: TTT. ii.,j.,tii,w im: xtx ■HEd IXEC TTX: 33aL I , ' iTmniTTiimnniinniiTim!Tiiiir!TTTTTMmn!iiTHfrtv " r-ininil!!!! Page 202 E I i V 1..J.I , ,. rrxT iHu ic imt, Jo )k ) sioottjeg tije nerbes, tt)e minb, tJje SenSesi, anb rests! ttje bobp anb tt)c soul, tu!)icf) conquers tljougJjt, tutict) is recreation anb reflection in one, to ere minb anb infinitp meet, totjere one map enter for a time tlje toorlb faeponb, is offereb in all its ptjases at iHinnesota ' ' 1M Ml tl.l M- ' li.i I . I .. I .. I ».. l I- ' .. ' ' -l-» l■■ ' IM tt-t M. ' ■ ' ■ ' ■.r H.l ■ ■ TTT - " •■ " ' iii!iriiiiinr!irirv!!!iniiniiiinmi!mirr rTrTTTTTTTTTnTTTTTTTTrnr — 1 r w Page 20.? T u ii nm i nm i n iTt nnm iiTTTiiT n iTniT7TTit?T H " " " " ' " " " " " " rTn| s ii Carl vie M. .Siolt MUSIC AT MINNESOTA From a humble beginning with a faculty of one professor and a student body of three members, the Music department at the University of Minnesota has become one of the best known of the country ' s Music schools. Two hundred and fifty students were enrolled last year for instruction in the courses taught by eighteen instructors, several of whom are nationally recognized as leaders in their work. The department has always taken a great interest in its students and every year sponsors many helpful activities. One of the most important of these is the annual costume ball, which takes place every fall quarter and serves as a medium for better- ing the spirit of friendship and loyalty among the students and faculty. Working along this same principle, a department picnic is held each spring with every music student and instructor attending. The weekly organ recitals, given by George M. Fairclough, were continued this year, and proved as popular as in the past. In addition to the standard composers of organ music, each recital contained several more modern and popular numbers. These noonday concerts ha e resulted in an increased interest in the organ. Other recitals are given every Thursday afternoon by different students, and, in the spring quarter, the members of the graduating class hold recitals, frequently assisted by the Uni- ersity symphony orchestra. J - |B| Bl?? ' ' •►■ - ' ' ' Each year, the Julliard Foundation awards scholarships to the students showing out- standing ability in musical work, and some very gifted students are accepted at the Julliard school at Fountainbleau, France. In addition, the Julliard fund confers scholar- ships on resident Minnesota students, for study in their own school. Hedwig Stalland and Helen Brown were the two students who were honored this vear. Stalland Brown if fC4 1. r l E a. M H rT yy B K ' r; u ,y»n iiTt;iiii m in n !T m iiii H !T m i V TTiiT Tr!T m iTiT n i n tTTTTimnTniTii| Page 204 i I % m Mrs. Carlyle Scott THE CONCERT COURSE One of the many advantages possessed by music students at the University of Minnesota is the concert course, which is under the guidance of Mrs. Carlyle Scott. Each year, Mrs. Scott brings to the University campus several famous artists, thus, enabling the students as well as Twin City music lovers to enjoy the work of masters, who would otherwise be known only liy reputation. The first offering this year was the Mischa Elman string quartet which appeared at the Armory on November third. The quartet was organized by Mr. Elman in November, 1924, and conducted its first American concert tour this year. The members of the quartet are Mischa Elman, first violin; Edwin Bachman, second violin; William Schubert, •iola; and Horace Britt, iolon- cello. A Minneapolis girl. Miss Eunice Norton, was the second artist to come to the Uni ersity, making her first appearance in the Twin Cities since her study abroad. Miss Norton is the win- ner of both the Bach, and the Chappell gold medals. Alexander Brailowsky made his first appearance on the Minnesota campus on Januarys nineteenth, rendering selections from the compositions of Beethoven, Schumann, Chopin, Rachmaninoff, and others. Mr. Brailowsky was followed by the English Singers of London, who sang the folk songs, religious chants, and informal madrigals of the sixteenth century ' . Carl Flesch, Hungarian violinist, was given an enthusiastic reception, when he appeared as the fifth artist in the series. It was his first concert before a University audience, although he had been soloist for the Minneapolis Sym- phony Orchestra on previous occasions. Rosa Ponselle, for five seasons the leading soprano of the Metropolitan opera company, closed the concert course on April fifth before a capacity audience. Flesch Ponselle Brailowsky Norton i m iiiTiiiTTi nvnm tiiii m ittniiiii m i m i m ii nmmmm ' iiiF un TT y y UJ„„i„„.U.Iiiii, L,L,L„„,..nl, ' - ' T .r.T I..I..I Ml ' ,yilllllllltnTITHnTTtmTMIMMmvnTTTI!TTrTT " T!nTIIHII!IIIIIMHMIITII[ Page 205 s s i The " Temple of Plali " ftiniis a .wlliiiii fur ' Aida " THE SPRING OPERA An open air production of the opera " Aida, " one of the most remarkable spectacles ever presented at Minnesota, took place in the curve of the Memorial Stadium at the close of the 1926 spring quarter. Assisted by six nationally known singers, the performance was given by the University Choir and Chorus, under the direction of Professor Earl Killeen. Paul Althouse, in the role of Radames, and Cyrena Van Gordon, singing the part of Amneris, scored the two outstanding performances of the evening. Two students took solo parts, Frederick Stevens and Gertrude Neubeiser, who both performed wonderfully well. The volume and penetrating qualities of the voices of the two students compared quite favorably with the singing of the two stars. More than twelve thousand people viewed the opera which was especially pleasing, due to the well executed settings. The Temple of Ptah, tinted in ocher and red, and flooded with colored lights, furnished a beautiful background for the colorful pageant. This replica also possessed amazing acoustic qualities. The Art and Dramatic departments, as well as the Minnesota band, and the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra helped to produce the opera. ] 1 I 1 V — SI A I work on the scttin» The great God, " Ptah " H " m } m } m m m mwm m m m v T T T 1..I.. I . . I .. I .. I ' r I-I..I HHilJ.!,,,,, I i, U U i,li , iiii ,M .I „Ll t .l .t lJ, . r, ,-: ,i „i„ i. , .JJII t Some of the cabaret artists MUSIC CLUB VAUDEVILLE With a membership comprising every student enrolled in the Music department, the Music Club is enabled to carry on its extensive program of acti ity with an assurance of definite support. The student recitals, which are given each week throughout the year, are sponsored b ' this organization, but even more important is the Music Club vaudeville, an annual production. The presentation this year was more elaborate than ever before, consisting of Apache dancing, a wooden soldier dance, and clogging; classical and jazz music at the piano, xylophone, musical saw, accordion, violin, and singing. The big features of the vaudeville were the final cabaret scene, and " Paris Green, " a skit given by the Masquers. The setting for the cabaret, designed by Johan Egilsrud, was constructed according to a theme of dice. An orchestra was very cleverly concealed in a large die at the rear of the stage, spotlights being used to disclose it at the end of the scene. All University students were eligible to present a trial skit for the performance at the try-outs in January. The judges, consisting of Carlyle Scott and the officers of the club, selected several skits and arranged others later. A group of soloists The chorus of icooden soldiers . TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTrrn " ,ynimimmimnmiiT!H!iiTT! ' iTiTnnn " inmir! ' lE ±3. Michael M. Jalma MINNESOTA ' S BANDS The Minnesota military band was officially put on a definite and adequate financial basis for the first time in its existence at the close of the spring quarter of last year, when the Board of Regents approved a petition signed by students, which provided for an allotment of money to the band from the tuition fees. This approval brought to an end the picturesque " bucket pass- ing " at football games, which had been formerly necessary for the support of the band. An unusually large number of Freshmen tried out for places in the band this year, and more than forty new bandsmen were added after the opening rehearsal, bringing the total enrollment of the organization to more than one hundred and thirty musicians. The military band plays a very large part in the University activities. During every home football game of the 1926 season, the band was on hand with a full attendance, in addition to traveling with the Gopher football team on its journey to Iowa. Si.xty-eight members of the band were taken to Iowa City with money available from last year ' s surplus. The spring quarter always brings several occasions at which the band plays an important role. These include commencement day, cap and gown exercises, and the most important function of the year from a military standpoint, the national and preparatory inspections. More than four thousand dollars was spent by the band last year, the single greatest expenditure being that for the purchase of the mackinaws for one hundred and thirty-three bandsmen. Nearly fifteen hundred dollars was spent on instruments which include four large horns, two jumbo sousaphones and two monster sousaphones. The baud in one nf il.s spring parades s I The band in formation Page 208 I o ]tEm AND ORCHESTRAS Perhaps the biggest achif ement of the hands and orchestras at Minnesota during the past -ear was the purchase of a hhrary for the organizations. This collection of musical literature was owned by Mr. H. P. Venezia of New ' ork City, a well known composer and director of bands. Many numbers included in the library are in manuscript form and are unobtainable else- where, and they will pro ide a very important addition to the musical literature at the l ' niversit ' . To obtain the fund neces- sary to purchase this library, the organizations sponsored a Mardi Gras celebration the evening preceding Homecoming. The affair was held in the Armory immediately after the pep fest, and was a great financial success. The University of Minnesota concert band is made up of seventy of the more advanced musicians of the military band. The concert band, which is also under the direction of Mr. Jalma, made its first appear- ance during the winter quarter, holding its customary Friday noon concert. Several soloists appeared at various times in conjunc- tion with the band, and the students were thus enabled to hear some of the best of Twin City artists. Every inch of the a ailable space in the Union lounge room was occupied for these Friday concerts. The concert band also offered the usual twilight concerts in front of the Old Library during the spring quarter. Another musical organization, the Uni- ' ersity symphony orchestra, did some ex- tremely fine work during the past season. The orchestra is under the direction of Mr. Abe Pepinsky. It is not essentially an active cam- pus organization, but has as its primary function the study of the more serious orchestral literature. Abe Pepinsky A twilight concert The University Symphony Orchestra J |iMimniiimi(iTi!inmiiniiiniiiin!iiinnii ' iiiniuii!i!iniiiii!!i!iimTii ' Y " Page 209 , i Mm T m iiii n i n i m i n iiiTTtTt m iTiTnii n Ti! m iT m Tii mnm i m ! » iiri[ t The band plays for the commencemeiil march MINNESOTA SONGS There are few institutions as rich as Minnesota in the matter of school songs. From that inspiring anthem, " Minnesota, Hail to Thee " down through the long list to the " Rouser " the University is endowed with a fine collection of compositions that reflect the spirit of Minnesota. This year, a new marching song, written by John Philip Sousa, famous band leader, was added to the number of Minnesota melodies. ' hen Sousa ' s band gave a concert in Minneapolis in the fall of 1926, a committee from the Uni ersity asked the leader to write a new song as a substitute for the " Rouser " which alumni and students felt was inadequate for football marches. " Minnesota " was the title finally accepted from a list of more than fifty suggestions sub- mitted b - alumni and friends, for the new march. Earl G. Kill a Al football games, the .Slailiiiiii singers render Minnesota songs I : ' ■■ ' ■ ' I r.i 1,1.1 r-TTT ' I ' - I..1-1 T.»..i I.J.J L J„» r..i ir.i I.I.I T.,i..i i.. ; ,r ■LI 1. 1 I .i.t.I,il r.liiti I LI.,l.i UJZ ■TrrrmTTTTTTTTnmTTTTTTTTTmTTTTnTTp Page 210 IIEES ocietp, ttiijere tf)e istubents gatfjer for t()e purpose of recreation, amuse= ment, anb pastime, toijere tJjep mafee life= long frienbs anb acquaintances, toljere one Suffers, anb pet enjops IjimSelf, is a term uSeb to besignate ttjose social functions totjiclj occur periobicallp buring tt)e Scfjool pear TTT-. XTXT " m- ■ ' . ' ■ ' I-I.t: nXTT -TTTT jczx: n„„I,.I Jl,r,t U.l.ni mIiUmi,, Ui,i: rxn: ■ ' -■ ' . ' ' - ' -r- m: axe | !iiii vnn i m i n !ii m iiitrii m i!iiii M iii mn i ' ! nm iT mM i n i mn !ii m i! ny , ii nm iTiiiiiiT!n r TiiT r Tii H TTiii nm ii MH TiTT mnnm ii »mnn i n i m[ ' i ' age 211 I 77(1 ' li ' dih ' n The Grand March THE JUNIOR BALL OFFICERS Mitchell J. Gary Joseph L. Armstrong Denise M. Carr Oscar F. Muesing President V. President Secretary Treasurer Mitchell J. Gary Carr Armstrong The Junior Ball of 1926 was held amid a profusion of ferns, palms, bowers of petals, and a variety of rainbow colored decorations. The entire second floor of the Radisson Hotel, transformed into a beautiful setting of tropical luxury, was turned over to the dancers for the evening. The ball was formally opened at ten-thirty o ' clock when Mr. Mitchell Gary, president of the Junior Ball Association, with his partner, Miss Elizabeth Schmitt, lead the Grand March, followed by Mr. Joseph Armstrong and his guest, Miss Mary Joan Daggett. Miss Denise Carr and Mr. A. Herbert Nelson were next in line, and Mr. Oscar Muesing and Miss Harriet Ellis were fourth. An orchestra, composed of a combination of Mulligan ' s and Palmer ' s musicians, furnished the music for danc- ing. At midnight, the music was interrupted, while the banquet was being served in the Italian and Gold rooms, where the favors were placed upon the indivi- dual tables. Six acts of entertainment were offered during the evening. The program was made up of three acts ofTered by campus talent and the remainder were professional presentations. Holding to tradi- tion the dance was continued far into the morning- s ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' - ' ' - ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' I .. 1 .. I ..1 1 .. I .. I I .. 1 .J T .. T ,. I »..l J..l,.l I,.l.l i,.i,.i ■..I„l I..I..I. 1..L.1 r.i„i i,.i..i Lj,j lm tlm»l lTt!Tnm1 lT TlT ll lllllm1l!tM1Tllt! tlmlmmTm TTtTT; ; .jinMiinuniimiiiirnMuniiiiiiiimiimiinMiinniiiinnniiniiMnM Page 212 The officers and general arrangements commiltee THE JUNIOR BALL 4? JUNIOR BALL COMMITTEES GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS Dean Conley, Chairman Ward Dexter George MacKinnon Herbert Joesting John MacGregor Von Luscher George Thwing A uditing Sam Hill Banquet Martin Newell Decorations Philena Frederick CHAIRMEN Invitations Louise Maclntyre Music Robert Shay Patrons and Patronesses Gladys Cairncross I ElizahelJi Schmilt s s s Entertainment Allen Nourse Finance Ray Waters Favors Charles Purdy Floor Edward Davidson Grand March Harold Stassen Printing William MacRae Program Frank Week Publicity Elbert Hartwick Refreshments Alexandria Graif Tickets Doren Eitsert Muesing Conley Page 213 f 1 THE SENIOR PROM Floral decorations and music suggestive of the allure of spring time marked the thirty-ninth Senior Prom, held on April 29th, at the Radisson. The program opened at ten-fifteen with a reception which gave the Seniors an opportunity to meet the deans of their respective colleges; this was an innova- tion with the Prom of 1927. At ekn ' en o ' clock two buglers announced the beginning of the grand march which was led by Mr. Donald C. Rogers with his partner. Miss Marjorie MacGregor, followed by the other guests of the ball. Mul- ligan ' s orchestra then played for the dancing until the banquet was served at midnight. At three o ' clock a gay Mardi Gras was held which added color and life to the dance. Donald C. Rogers OFFICERS President Donald C. Rogers Vice President Charles E. Ritten GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman Harold Cox Melville Manson George Russell Richard Harvey Kenneth Mann Stanley Bull Melvin Gustafson Marjorie MacGregor Grand March of the l 2f) Senior Prom 3 l iiMr , -UJ--:_-.XLX- ' l ,i..L..-....JJJ , ,,„L.U 1,1 LM U.Ii„ ..iJJJ ;- XX .l..»..l L .J Page 214 I : mm THE MILITARY BALL More than two hundred couples attended the thirty-third annual Military Ball, the first of the All-University social functions for the season of 1926-27. The hall, sponsored by the Cadet Officers Club, was held at the Radisson Hotel, amid warlike decorations of stacked rifles, cannon, and machine guns hidden behind huge banks of palms and ferns. The program opened with a grand march at 9:30 o ' clock, led by Cadet Colonel Stuart Bailey and his partner. Miss Ruth Hassinger, after which the guests danced until 2:30 o ' clock in the morning. The entertainment was featured by a special shooting act by the members of Minnesota ' s championship rifle team, and an exhibition drill by a crack squad. Stuart L. Bailey t President Stuart Bailey OFFICERS Vice President Harold Stassen GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman Har ey Larson Russell L. Sorenson John E. Ho ing Dean Conley Gilbert E. Erickson Ruth Hassinger s i i l r JE 1 f i „ . - 1 : : • ' The Grand Marcli ■■THTtr ., L.I..1. Pav.e lis s; Sophomores at their annual Frolic MINOR SOCIAL EVENTS A review of college life at Minnesota is not complete without a record of its many minor social events. One of the more important of these was the Sophcmore Frolic, a dance sponsored by the Sophomores in every college, held in the ballroom of the Minnesota Union on February 18. The walls were completely covered with posters and decorations so as to make the room appear as a bowery of the early sixties. Whistles and balloons were given to each of the guests to add to the gaiety and turn it into a carnival afTair. The class members danced to music furnished by Dave Wing ' s Band until one o ' clock in the morning, and during the short intermissions, several acts of entertainment were presented by campus talent. This dance, the one All-Sophomore event of the year, was planned by a general arrangements committee of Samuel Rogers, Lawrence Otis and Leon Mears. Closely following this event came the Freshman Hop on the night of February 21th. The Frosh dispensed with the customary green on this occasion and decorated with a George Washington scheme, having the walls of the Minnesota Union covered with hatchets, cherry trees, and scenes of Washington crossing the Delaware. The class members frolicked in this atmosphere until midnight, forgetting all of their scholastic worries and inferiority complexes. The afYair, the first of the social functions of their undergraduate life, was planned by the class presidents of the various colleges. Frosh altendiiif, first Hop Goofs escaped from the Mad House I - [iiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiT m iiitTi!fT m iTT!n rm iiiTT ' i m !i m ! M iT m ii M ' T; m i!! ny, T; .Ji.i. U nlii ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■ H.l ' !..» ' t.l M ! ' ,ymi!nmmi! n iii mm ii M i u T H TtTitrTittT;ii m i n nitiiTi n T nn T n " Page 216 m Gay revelers at the Jinx Ball MINOR SOCIAL EVENTS Ramaley ' s Winter Garden, at White Bear, was turned into the Old Mad House, by the panels painted by members of Pi Alpha art fraternity in honor of the fourth annual Jinx Ball which was held on January 14th. The selection of the Prince of Goofs, attendant at this Danseuse Dementia, was the crowning event of an evening of mad gaiety, which was planned by John Brenner. Entertainment of a nature popular on the campus was provided by the Crooning Cowboys, Porter Kilpatrick and George Pearson, and a novelty stunt was e.xecuted by Pi Thompson. As a substitute for the Saturday afternoon sunlites, the social division of the W. S. G. A. held Monday Blue Chasers. This innovation proved very successful, for the crowd at the initial event was too large to be adequately held in the ballroom in Shevlin Hall and so the succeeding affairs which were held every other Monday took place in the Minnesota Union. Two other social functions of the winter quarter were those sponsored by the Newman Club and the Tau Upsilon Kappa fraternity. The members of the Newman Club held their first invitation Ball on the evening of January- 7, in the ballroom of the Minnesota Union. Hazell Caroll, who was in charge of the afTair, planned it so that it might be in the nature of a mixer for all students. Tau Upsilon Kappa, an organization made up of representati es from twenty-three campus fraternities, sponsored a formal in " the Curtis Hotel. 1 _ ,y ii m ii m iiii m n mm ii!ii n n iiT n ii n t!tTi m Ti M iTiii m iii mn ii M iiT n[ Page 217 I RSPlH i % ' 1 ■ f 9lM fek i ' ' ' Kii kA l vvlu r Ijfi l Hpfl jIlH | H -, | I BI Guests at the Architects ' Jubilee MINOR SOCIAL EVENTS Members of the School of Business Administration sponsored that department ' s first annual dance on the night of March 1 1 th. The party, held in the Gold Rccm of the Radisson Hotel, was in the nature of a gold rush on a floor completely covered with glittering dust, and with cigarette girls, bar tenders, and prospectors to aid in giving the proper atmosphere. The music for the dancers was furnished by Norvy A-IuUigan and his Peter Pan troupe, and entertainment furnished at intervals during the evening was by the popular campus singers, Annadel Kelley and Babe Hunter. Harriet Zuppinger was chairman of the General Arrangements Committee. Those who were not fortunate enough to be guests at the Junior Ball celebrated the evening in a glorious manner, though perhaps not as auspiciously as the more favored fellow students. The Com- mon Peepul ' s Ball, under the supervision of the All-University Council, was held in the ballroom of the Minnesota Union. Here the common people held a mock grand march led by a janitor and a street cleaner, after which thev danced to music furnished by Dave Wing and his band. Two other social functions during the quarter were given by the students in two of the professional schools. The Pill Rollers Ball, the annual function of the Pharmacy students was held on February 18th, and the Sophomores of the School of Mines were responsible for the Miners ' Shindig held in the Minnesota ITnion on the night of F " ebruary 11th. t W ' " py i of " " " " " " " " ' " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " ' " " " il l s; Jforen ics Jforensics, tijat Special training probibeb for tt)e purpose of acquainting tt)e gtubents of t e linibersitp toitfj tf)e art of public Speafeing anb befaating, tljat aibs! in tfje beliberp anb commuication of tljougfjt, is! gifaen proper empfjasig at illinnesota s s s s s s ¥ 3 1 . |iiii!iimiimiiiinmmTin!Tii!nTiTii!i m iiii!ii m i m Tiiiiii m i! n ii n ii!!T y, Pope 219 s M liE Wayne L. Morse FORENSICS Few universities have a debate squad as large as that of Min- nesota. The reason for our large squad is that the authorities in charge of debating at Minnesota are not interested in gi ing special- ized training to a few individuals, but are concerned rather in train- ing a large number of students in the fundamentals of argumentation and debate. In order to further this objective, local debating regulations at Minnesota prohibit any student from participating in more than one inter-collegiate debate a year. Furthermore, a student is eligilile to take part in only three inter-collegiate meetings during his college career. Minnesota ' s debate teams are not coached to win decisions, rather they are taught the methods of argumentative analysis and discussion. Many institutions place a false emphasis on the winning of debates, and as a result, they often lose or obscure the true values in debating. Naturally, our teams are pleased when, as a result of their research and training, they receive a decision from a critic judge. During the last three years Minnesota has won eleven out of seventeen debates. The educational value of such work, however, is not to be found in the decision, but in the study and discussion of an interesting problem. Forensics in all phases have a history of real development at Minnesota. The regular training in public speaking, inter-collegiate debate and oratory, the activity of various literary organizations which have fostered intra-college forensics, have all combined to make this possible. On the roster of Minnesota ' s faculty are found such names as Maria Sanford, who was the pioneer in public speaking at the University; Professor McDermott, a real enthusiast on debate and oratory; in later times, H. B. Gislason, C. F. Lindsley, and F. M. Rarig, whose stimulating leadership has in recent years prevented the demise of the acti ity which was threatened by the growing influence of athletics, the movies, and the automobile. Oratory as an activity was first recognized in 1880, when an oratorical association was organized in response to an invitation to participate, first in a state contest with Carleton, and second, on winning this contest, to compete with the winners in Illinois, Iowa, Indiana, Kansas, Wisconsin, Ohio, and Nebraska. At this time oratory was a popular sport. It drew football crowds. Then came a series of lean years which threatened to overwhelm forensic activities, but debating is now once more estab- lished firmly. On October 4 and 5, 1926, sixty-seven candidates participated in the try-outs for the Men ' s Inter- collegiate debate squad. Out of this number a group of fifteen men was selected to represent Minnesota on the forensic platform. The first debate of the year was between Minnesota and the University of Toronto, at Toronto, Stassen Wallace Renaud Osborne Morse Kaplan Vesely Karlins Lee Coldenberg Clubb Leiglilun Halliday " 3 ■ZSOL. ixzx: „iij„ii,i Jix: :xrxT XEE znsL zzm ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ' - ' TTX7 iiXEx: zxcc nzx: ii,i„i,ii ■junzzuxui ' |iimvn ' i!nnT!!iTTnTmTTTimmiri!iiiiiiimvTmuvmiiminrTHTn tTn;p Page 220 ,yiimnnmniiimiiim!imMmTiiiTiiMmiimiTiTTiimiiimiimnirTT[ I s Frank M. Jiarig FORENSICS Canada, on November 3. This was a Parliamentary debate in which one Toronto speaicer and one Minnesota speaker argued against another similar pair. The Minnesota men found the English system of debating very interesting, and, although it was their first expe- rience with the plan, they adjusted themselves to it very well. On November 4, another debate was held in Toronto, this time in conformity with the American system. Minnesota ' s team, com- posed of Stassen, Renaud, and Kariins, upheld the negative of the Cancellation of War Debts question. The Canadian audience voted about four to one in favor of the Minnesota team. Nevertheless, the debate was ery close; the critic of the evening fa ored the Toronto team ' s arguments, but he was overwhelmed by the audience vote. Washington lTni ersity of St. Louis debated the Cancellation of War Debts problem with Minnesota on December 9. Leighton and Osborne upheld the affirmative of the argument and were defeated by the Washington team. This was a good debate for the first home debate of the year. Osborne did exceptional work in his constructive speech, but Washington surpassed the Minnesota team in rebuttal arguments. The Minnesota-Wisconsin-Northwestern triangular debate was held March 10. Military protec- tion of American property on foreign soil was the subject of the discussion. Minnesota ' s affirmative team lost to Wisconsin at Minneapolis. The H. W. Wilson Company selected this debate for publica- tion in their " Debater ' s Annual. " Clubb, Lee, and Halliday, all first year men on Minnesota ' s debate squad, presented a very good case for their side of the question. Lee ' s constructive speech and Hal- liday ' s rebuttal aroused very favorable comment. Minnesota ' s negative team, composed of Dockman, Goldenberg, and Jamieson, defeated North- western at Evanston. Jamieson ' s work was outstanding, and he was ably supported by Dockman and Goldenberg. At the present writing, the Women ' s Debate squad is preparing for the Minnesota-Wisconsin-Iowa Women ' s triangular debate which will be held April 2L Although women ' s inter-collegiate debating has existed at Minnesota for only two years, a large number of students are interested in it. The work done by the women ' s squad compares very favorably with that done by the men, and often the women ' s debates are more interesting. The most coveted honor in Minnesota forensics is the " Forensic M, " a gold medal awarded by the University. Debaters who receive this honor must maintain a scholastic average of " B, " must have participated in at least two inter-collegiate forensic events, and must be recommended by a com- mittee composed of the Chairman of the Speech Department, the coach of debate, and one other faculty member of the Senate Committee on Debate and Oratory. Thus far only four Forensic M ' s have been presented by the University. Wayne L. Morse E Professor Rarig presides at the Public Speaking banquet i ' i ' iiiiiiim!Tnmniinnni»iiiinmiimrT!iinvriT!!!Tmnimi!!!mTty;:;; ■l-I t. U .1 1 Ii i .i . ' ' ■■ ' «M ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' . ' -T ,jiimiiTnmtnnMminii!MimiiiimTTiTittttirTTntiiimiiimTimmTn[ ' Page 221 I , - s l i THE FORENSIC MEDAL There is no higher forensic honor in the gift of the University administration than that of the F " orensic Medal. The winner of this honor must maintain a " B " average in scholarship, have par- ticipated in at least two inter-collegiate debates, and have the recommendation of a committee of three faculty members. The committee on selection of the winners of the award consists of the chair- man of the speech department, the director of debate, and one other faculty member of the Senate Committee on Debate and Oratory. A student may receive only one Forensic Medal from the Uni- versity and there can ne er be more than four awards made in a single year. The winners of the Medal for 1926 were Arnold Karlins and Edgar Willcuts, members of the Senior class. Both these men are veteran debaters, having been members of the debate squad for two years. Mr. Karlins was one of the team which defeated Illinois in 1925, and, last year, he debated with the Minnesota team against Wisconsin. Mr. Willcuts began his forensic career at Minnesota when a Freshman, being a member of the team which won the Freshman-Sophomore debate of that year. He participated in two debates during 1927, against Northwestern and Iowa, the Minnesota team winning the decision in both instances. Mr. Willcuts was also a student member of the Senate Committee on Debate and Oratory. Realizing that an award for outstanding work in forensics was needed at Minnesota, the Senate Committee on Debate and Oratory recommended the establishment of the reward in 1925, and it was approved by President Coffman. The Medal, which is gold watch charm in the form of the Uni- versity seal, inscribed with the words, " University of Minnesota — Forensic Medal " and bearing on the reverse the name of the individual and the events in which he has participated, is awarded each year by the Board of Regents. The singularly high scholastic average necessary to make a student eligible for the Forensic Medal has made it one of the most difficult honors to be obtained. Mr. Wayne L. Morse, in a talk concerning the Medal at the annual Public Speaking banquet, declared " There is no other in- stitution in the country that has a forensic award on such a high scholastic plane. I feel that it has already served as a great incentive for improvement in forensics as well as scholarship. " Thus far only four of these Medals have been bestowed, in each case to Seniors. The first medals were given in the spring of 1926, to Robert Kingsley, now an instructor in the Minnesota Law School and Walter Lund- gren. Edgar P. Wilhuls nwld A. Karlins 9 Page 222 i iroiH Mildred L. Bote PILLSBURY AND NORTHERN ORATORICAL CONTESTS Defending the trends of modern literature, Mildred Boie won first place in the annual Pillsbury Oratorical contest held in the Music Auditorium on April 8, 1926. The first prize of one hundred dollars was awarded to Miss Boie, as well as the right to represent Minnesota at the annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League. Her oration was entitled " Voices of Today. " No Yong Park, a student from Korea, won second place with his oration, " The Pacific Era. " Third prize was taken by Cedric Jamieson, member of the arsity debate team. Mr. Jamieson spoke on " The Creative Life. " Other contestants and their orations were Miss Viola Hofi ' man, " The Inquisitive Attitude " ; Charles Morris, " Our Political Responsibility, " and Alfred Riedel, " Delusion or Actuality. " The judges of the contest were Raymond E. Kirk, R. G. Lansing, Harold C. King, Cecil A. Moore, and Clifford Bender. Harold A. Seering presided as chairman. According to Miss Boie, " The most serious criticism of modern literature is that it is chaotic, that it does not present a true picture of life. Modern literature destroys false ideals and builds new ones. It not only expresses the music of today, but anticipates the harmonies of tomorrow. " Mr. Park declared that if we only come to an understanding the East and West will meet each other with open arms, and the Pacific problem will be solved. Mr. Jamieson ' s oration showed the weakness of the mechanistic life. The Pillsbury Oratorical contest was established by the former Governor John .S. Pillsburv for the purpose of promoting the art of oratory in Minnesota. The awards which go to the winners of this contest are taken from a permanent fund provided for by his estate. The thirty-sixth annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League was held at the LTniversity of Wisconsin on the evening of May 7, 1926. President Glenn Frank of the University of Wisconsin presided. E. Wight Bakke, representing Northwestern University, won first place from a group of six contestants. The Universities of Iowa, Minnesota, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, and Northwestern are members of the league and were represented in the contest. The Hon. Frank O. Lowden endowed a fund out of which the prizes for the first and second place winners are awarded ore hundred dollars and fifty dollars respect- ively. The winning oration was entitled " Creative Citizenship. " J. Russel Lane of the University of Illinois won second place with his speech, " What 1 rice .Speed. " " Tolerance and Progress " deli - ered by Earl L. Morse of Wis- consin took third prize. Miss Mildred Boie speaking on " Con- temporary Literature, Destruc- tive or Constructive " was the Minnesota representative. l aH ' No Yong Park Cedric Jamieson i |iiiinmTmTiminmiriiT!!i m i n iT m i m ii ' i ' nu !T m !! H i Mn i!T ' mm mTy: I ' i 1..UI, l„liil liil , U.,lii,, M- ' I ■!..» I T..I.... pyiMHHHTi mH ini!! nnnm T!IT! VV TnitT!!li n T H TT7T|li mM li n7 rfTTTTT[ Page 223 I I Renaiid Karliiis Stassen TORONTO AND W ASHINGTON DEBATES An innovation in Minnesota forensics was made this year, when a team of Gopher debaters traveled to Toronto, where they competed against a team representing the University of Toronto. Wayne L. Morse, coach, accompanied by Harold Stassen, Arnold Karlins, and Frederick Renaiid, made the trip. The question discussed was " Resolved: That It Is in the Public Interest That the War Debts of the Allied Powers to Each Other Should Be Cancelled. " The Canadian team upheld the affirmative. The decision, which was in favor of Minnesota was rendered by an audience ote. The evening before the formal debate, which was conducted in the American fashion, an informal debate was held at Hart House, Toronto. The debate was held under the English rules, with the voting made by the exit of " ayes " through one door and " nos " through another. On December 9th, Clifford Greaves and Merle Fainsod, representing Washington University of St. Louis, won the critic judge decision from a Minnesota team composed of Berkeley Leigh ton and Joseph Osborne. The question debated was the same as that against Toronto. Professor Weaver of the University of Wisconsin presided as chairman. According to Professor Weaver, the debate was closely contested throughout, the Missourians having a slight edge in rebuttal. Osborne Leighton Greaves Fainsod LJ.,1 U.C 3XEZ rmr. XEE ZLCC T.T.T.. . CUZ ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■« ' ..r.t M.1 t.. L. i t . i .. i ,. :xxiz znjz ....ir.i. ' i? m-r |mn ii mm T H TtiT m i m Tr vr Tii nn i nmv iiT!T M TT nr TT!TT m iii nHH !i m !i f ,ymm ii m i! m in mnMnm i nmm in M iTi mn i r TTiiTtii M i m iiT?riim] " Page 224 H S s I Cliibb Lee Halliday WISCONSIN AND NORTHWESTERN DEBATES Experience was the determining factor in the victory of the veteran Wisconsin debate team over Minnesota on March 10th. The Minnesota speakers, Edmund Clubb, Wallace Halliday, and Ronald F. Lee upheld the afifirmati e of the question, " Resolved: That the Ignited States Go ernment Should Refuse to Give Military Protection to Property Owned by Its Citizens Which Is Situated on Foreign Soil, " against the Wisconsin trio, Walter Wilke, Isador Alk, and Robert Sher. Professor Templar of Hamline University, St. Paul, rendered the critic judge decision. Joseph Vesely ' s sudden illness, which necessitated a last minute shift in the Minnesota team, proved no obstacle to the Gopher debaters, who defeated Northwestern on the latter ' s campus, March 10th. Cedric Jamieson was substituted for Mr. Vesely, completing the trio with Norman Dockman and Harold Goldenberg. The cjuestion was the same as that which furnished the subject for the Wisconsin debate, and the Northwestern team took the afflrmati e. The Minnesota speakers received ery favorable comment in the Northwestern Daily, which termed the Gopher group " one of the best e er to appear on the E anston campus. " The entire Minnesota team deserves special credit for their apt and speedy adjustment made necessary by Mr. Vesely ' s sudden illness. Professor W. P. Sanford, head of the speech department at the University of Illinois rendered the decision. KfT " T H 1 H M 1 % ' l «e H Ht ' H K H H J l K V kg k F ' ' - - Bft ' ' ) -. rfK II iMl B Goldenberg Jamieson Morse Dockman I : K ]imMiiriTniiniiimiiHTii»mim!i!iMimii ' iiii!ii!H!imtnvit!!iiiii!ny,- ' v Page 225 H li Hoffman Bar gen Goldberg WOMEN ' S DEBATE TRIANGLE In what Critic Judge Robinson declared to be " one of the finest debates I ever heard, " the Min- nesota women debaters defeated the Wisconsin team on the question, " Resolved: That the Extra- territorial Rights of Foreigners in China Should Cease. " The Minnesota team upheld the affirmative in the debate which was held in the Old Library Auditorium, on April 22nd. Anne Norrell, Beryl Bearman, and Viola Hoffman represented Minnesota. Professor W. H. Robinson, debate coach at Macalester, commented on the e.xcellence and good delivery of the winners. Viola Hoffman, particularly, did a fine bit of work. Miss Hoffman in her rebuttal on the negative ' s condemnation of China ' s " foolish laws " declared " There is a law in America which states that w ' hen two trains meet at a crossing, neither shall go forward until the other has passed. " While the affirmative team was defeating Wisconsin at Minnesota, the negative speakers main- tained a clean slate for the Gopher w ' omen by winning a clean cut decision over the Iowa team at Iowa City. Professor McGrew, of the University of Wisconsin, acted as a critic judge. Harriet Goldberg, Rosella Bargen, and Agnes Thor ilson spoke for Minnesota. The question debated was the same as that discussed bv the affirmati e team. Labroimtz Thorvilson Bearman Norelt imiimiiiinimiiiiTiimiimiTH " Page 226 w The winning Sophomore learn I FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE DEBATE Taking the affirmative of the question, " Resolved: That the Present Policy of the United States Toward Nicaragua Is Unjustified, " Sidney Kaplan, Kenneth Mclntire, and Albert Seering, composing the Sophomore team, defeated the Freshman team of Clifford Carlson, Vernon Christiansen, and Bertha Selin in the annual Freshman-Sophomore debate. Conforming to the established custom in Minnesota debates, the decision was rendered by one critic judge. Professor Templar of Hamline Uni ' ersity. Before announcing the winning team, Pro- fessor Templar told of the three ways of judging a debate. These are the " legislator ' s vote, " the " juror ' s vote, " and the " critic ' s vote. " In the first of these, evidence is the basis of decision, in the second, evidence is of primary importance, and the third is based not only on evidence, but the delivery, the rebuttal, the use of English, the audibility, and the motivation. In all of these the affirmative either equalled or excelled the negative. Professor Templar declared that he was very much pleased with the plan of the case and especially with the clear-cut analysis of the affirmative. A cash prize of one hundred dollars was awarded to the winning team from a fund provided for that purpose by Frank H. Pea y. t H m A " M|H 1 1 1 1 K ' lBtl iBft sS k I 1 1 1 1 BH ilHifil i H HijB ■■■ ■l HmUHBi 1 OK " m ■1 B S Hi The Freshman debaters Page 227 ' ■■ ' rr 1 TTT TTTTTTTmr ilEI ■ % 1 ' " ' Agnes Thorvilson FRESHMEN— SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST The last forensic event of the year 1926 was held on May 19, in the Music Auditorium, when Miss Agnes Thorvilson, varsity debater, won first place in the annual Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical contest. Second place also went to a woman. Miss Hazelle Nelson, while Norman Dockman upheld the honor of the men by placing third. All three winners were sophomores. Andrew Hayford, John Hill, and Leslie Erickson were the speakers for the freshmen. True to tradition none of them placed. The students chosen to compete were selected from a list of more than a score of contestants who submitted manuscripts. The elimination process was used to decide which of the entrants would be the class representatives and would compete for the prizes offered. Andrew Hayford, the first speaker, talked on " Conservatism, Our National Danger. " Hazelle Nelson, winner of the second place spoke on " The Great National Illusion. " The winner of the third prize, Norman Dockman, had for his subject " Perverted Justice. " " China Awakened " was the topic which won first place for Agnes Thorvilson. John Hill spoke on " The Amendment and the Law, " while Leslie Erickson completed the evening ' s program with his oration on " The Curse of Industry. " Miss Thorvilson in her oration declared that the white race had sounded the call to arms in the name of Christ and that in the name of Confucius, the Chinese would respond. The remainder of the speakers ' orations were chiefly concerned with the conditions of present day America, and they found them rather deplorable. Hazelle Nelson pointed out how the richness of the United States is a mere illusion and that the greater part of the wealth of the country is in the hands of less than three per cent of the entire popula- tion. Norman Dockman in his speech comdemned the tricks of the shyster lawyers who play up criminal law. " We have need of such men as Judge Ben Lindsay in the legal profession in America, " he declared. Professor R. Rhodes Stabley was chairman of the contest. The judges were Wayne L. Morse, coach of the Minnesota varsity debate teams, Charles Nichols of the English department, and Ray- mond Kirk of the College of Chemistry. In commenting on the contest, Mr. Morse said, " The ability shown by both teams in this contest augurs well for the future of forensics at Minnesota. " Awards for the Freshman- Sophomore Oratorical contest are taken from a fund set aside for that purpose by the Ludden Real Estate Foundation. Miss Thorvilson won a fifty dollar prize for her ability, while Miss Nelson received thirty dollars and Mr. Dockman, twenty dollars. ,, _ , Norman Dockman S s s ¥ 3 y. . y. A A. Page 228 iHES " ■ y S ; S: s s s s s f - iHilitarp iliUtarp training, ttjat preparation not onip for toar, but for totjateber tiiffi= cutties tbat map be met in tbe toorlb of conflict anb strife, tbat builber of bobp, minb, anb cbaracter, tbat bisciplinarian of conbuct, isi approbeb bp all clear tbinfeing men of tbis generation s i-.i i.T.j, M.I r.t.r. ■■Lj... Lj-L L.L.i 1.1., I r.i..i ir,T iyi1!milimimint!tlHT1T!IIT!T»TMITntllMim!|TTTTV ' IIITVI!M " mTTTT[ Page 229 I THE VALUE OF MILITARY TRAINING College militaryjrainiiig has recently been a rather prominent subject of discussion. When I use the word " prominent, " I do not mean to infer that the number of people participating in the dis- cussion has been so -ery great. The prominence of the topic is more the result of limited, anti-military training groups, making unlimited noise. I think I am correct in this. In spite of all the noise that has been made, the convention of the Association of Land Grant Colleges in Washington, D. C, reafilirmed on November 17th, 1926, the following policy: " Because of its great value as an educational feature, because of our conviction that it is our duty to do our part in keeping our country safe, because we do not wish to be responsible for the possible calling of untrained citizens to military duty with the awful wastage of human life inevitably consequent therefrom, we reatifirm our position in support of the National Defense act, the maintenance of R. O. T. C. units on a required basis, and appropria- tions adequate for their maintenance at the utmost possible effi- ciency, and we request the executive committee of this Association to call to the attention of Congress our firm stand on this subject and the need of more officers and larger funds for the equipment of our R. O. T. C. units. " This resolution shows quite clearly that those who are charged with formulating the policies of our Land Grant institutions, such as the LIniversity of Minnesota, do not agree with the main argument of those opposed to military training, viz, that unpreparedness will bring about eternal peace. The panacea of those who are in favor of doing away with military training does not ring true, and does not sound logical to those who believe that the past shows the future ' s trend. Major Bernard Leniz 3 S I i s : Bailey Berkner Slassen Nyqidsl w ' Ti mm iii m iir vm i M i ' i m ii mnn T M TT M ii n TinnTTtMimiiiiir y, y y y. y, . . ' % y- y. 1. T .. 1 M- « I -.I.. I ..,, 1„1„1h „„i„U.I LLJ l„ l nt 1 JmI„ UJ , ' I ijg -sg X Our forefathers who proxidcd " for the coninioii defense " in the preamble of our Constitution; ihe framers of the various acts of Congress who have placed military training in colleges and those who are charged with the administration of our institutions of learning, bearing in mind what they have learned from the study of history, are simply keeping their feet on the ground. They know that all the peace panaceas have been tried and haven ' t worked. In a recent article published in the " Li ing Age, " Marshal Feng, prominent Christian General of China, tells us something about China ' s present troubles. The principal trouble, he states, springs from the inability of China to defend herself against her enemies, foreign and domestic. Here is a Chinese Christian admitting that this greatest living example of a pacifist nation does not and can not obtain peace until she learns to defend herself. It seems to me that college military training, especialK- the required feature, is but a restatement of the principle underlying the Roman government in the days when Rome was great, when, " responsibility went with pri -ilege. " Apparently Governor Christianson believes that this principle of Government is just as sound today as it was in the days of Roman greatness, for in his address to the Minnesota cadet corps last year, he said: " But more than all else, perhaps, the good of military training lies in the fact that it prepares young men to be better citizens and gi ' es them to know that they have a share in the state and nation and that they must bear the responsibilities of citizenship if they would share its pri ileges. " It must be because the great body of thinking Americans is convinced of the soundness of this principle that military training retains a place in the curricula of so many colleges, coupled with the idea that colleges are the logical places for the training of leaders in the time of national emergency. — Major Bernard Lentz Cadet Colonel Baitev 1 ' it ' ll ■.. ■■■■l. . |imiiin!inTniTmmimTTV!imriinmi!rTTVT!mT!T!n!H!n;r Al the national inspection kJ ' , ' ■•: W I 1 ..U 1 l„l-T I T.J r.M TTT , TT . T TTT TTT ,ymiiit!Ttviiiimminm[iii!iiT!tv ' s S f I m Captain A . R. Walk SECOND YEAR ADVANCED The object of the second year infantry advanced course is the production of well instructed junior reserve officers in whom self-confidence and the mental tools for leadership have been developed. The cadet officers acquire leadership ability by commanding basic students during the fall and spring quarters in the mechanism of close and extended order drill. In addition to the subject of command and leadership in the fall quarter, the subject of minor tactics is studied. The progressive course of instruction includes map problems and exercises in the estimate of the situation, orders, advance and rear guard, attack and defense of the infantry platoon, company, and battalion, as well as the functioning of the battalion staff, tactics of machine guns, the 37 millimeter, and 3-inch trench mortar guns. In the winter quarter, the subject of United States military history is taken up. The strategy and tactics of all the wars in which the United States has been engaged, from the Revolutionary to the World War are reviewed. The organization and functioning of the present army of the United States is included in the above subject. The course ends with the annual War department inspection, the latter part of May. During this inspection, the cadet officers are required to com- mand and lead all units of the infantry regiment. Upon satisfactory completion of the second year advanced course, the students are recommended for commissions as second lieutenants in the officers reserve corps of the army. — Captain A . R. Walk The national inspecting officers Officers front and center S S Page 232 s ij FIRST YEAR ADVANCED The objective of the first year advanced course at Minnesota is the development of platoon leaders. The course is designed with this end in view as well as the progressive de elopment of the well rounded reserve officer who, upon completion of the tour year course, should be qualified for a commission as a second lieutenant of infantry in the reserve corps. Instruction in command and leadership has an important place in the year ' s work. Infantry weapons, with special emphasis on machine guns, occupy considerable time, and the study of combat principles is especially interesting. Military sketch- ing and map reading, as well as field engineering, are also included among the subjects. During the two years of his basic military training, the student spends the greater part of his time in drill and practical work. In the first year advanced course, he begins the study of courses that are largely theoretical. At the beginning of this year, the student is commissioned a second lieutenant in the cadet corps, and, from this time on, wears the blue uniform of the cadet officer at the University of Minnesota. Upon the completion of the year, the student spends si.x weeks at summer camp, where he is given an intensive course in various subjects, and he demonstrates what he has learned during the year. He is given an oppor- tunity to operate weapons, such as the machine gun and the automatic rifle, and spends some time on the target range. The principles of sanitation, first aid, and hygiene are also covered. While at camp, the students live in barracks in an atmos- phere of discipline and training which cannot fail to be beneficial. — Captain F. S. Matthews Captain F. S. Matthews Individual inspection I W s; 4 Txx: .1 n ' st period TTT- ,„l.,l„l i,Jil,i 1 1 III ixrx: 3ix: :Tzr. ■ ' ■■T..I 31: zuxz ■r.i.J M,.r- ' " ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ :xn " ' pinimirininitiimmiiimMiiiiiiniiiiiiiii!Ti!rii!im!imimTrnmmy y i m ii m iii m i n i n i n iiiii m i mnn iit t iT m iTi M itir m iiiiiiiiii i ii i imj " Page 233 ' . . ■■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ZEEE Major R. C. Hill Selling up exercises Attention! SECOND YEAR BASIC The second year of the basic course of the R. O. T. C. is a continuation of the first year ' s training with the exception that less stress is laid upon drill itself and more time is spent in training the squad and the platoon as fighting units. The non-commissioned officers are the leaders of the small units in our infantry organization. The squad is first taught the methods of wartime functioning, and then the platoon work is taken up. The drill, however, is chiefiy incidental, the main objective being the development of command and leadership in the cadets. This objective is accomplished through the part taken by the second year men as non-commissioned officers. The course comprises both practical and theoretical instruc- tion in the command of the squad and section in both close and extended order drill. In addition to the training in drill and command, the course covers a wide variety of subjects, which the leader must understand. The first of these is map reading, in which the men are taught to under- stand the principles underlying the construction and use of military maps. Scouting and patrolling are second on the program, the students being instructed in the duties and functions of a scout. Musketry, or the theory of small fire arms is then taken up, and the cadets receive instruction in the automatic rifle as the final subject of the winter quarter. In the spring, the second year men drill with the first year basic students, there being a separate platoon of the former made up of those who intend to enter the advanced corps. —Major Ray C. Hill ■ i-y ' ■ ' - ' ' ■■■■I- „i„i„i.„„,i,.1i,ij:: ZLUH I u ■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ■■-.■■.L ■■■ ' - ' I ' i-i ' ■ ' ' - ' Ill t.l.l, 1.I..T I I ,. T I7J ii n i m i n ii m t m iimt i i n r M T Trir m TTrTTTTT Tv- n TTTTTrr n TtTTt nM TTTT ' Page 234 ■ s ■5 s 41 The bat drilled cadet receives his reheard FIRST YEAR BASIC The principle objectives of the first year basic course in military drill are those which are primary objectives of schooling, not alone for military, but for any walk of life. To obtain these ends, the following kinds of instruction are employed: Setting up exercises form one of the most impor- tant methods by which the men are given the " set up, " the bearing, and carriage of a militar ' man. The use of facings and marchings is also important to give the soldier the complete control of his body in drill, enabling him to reply with prompt- ness and ease to every command. The form of salutation, the military salute, marks the soldier as a member of the fraternity- at-arms, men banded together for national defense, bound to each other by a love of country, and pledged to the loyal support of its symbol, the flag. The rifle is a soldier ' s fighting weapon, and he must become so accustomed to the feel of it that he handles it just as he would handle his arms and legs. This is what the manual of arms strives to accomplish. The object of squad drill is to teach the soldier his first lesson in team work, the factor that wins the majority of military encounters. The squad is the unit upon which all of the work of the platoon depends, and platoon drill works toward improving team work amongst the squads. Parades and such ceremonies have as their objective the stimu- lation of the spirit of the corps. — Sergeant II. E. St rider Sergeant IT. E. Stnder Just mollies IT I Page 235 mm Captain W. B. Persons THE SIGNAL CORPS The necessary prerequisites of the advanced course in signal training h ' mit the admission of candidates to students of the Electrical Engineering College. Being, therefore, able to depend upon a fundamental technical background, the cadet can be given instruction in the practical methods of communication without further preliminaries. Throughout the entire course, attention is paid particularly to organization, coordination, adapta- tion of communication nets, and means of trans- mission to the specific needs of the various depart- ments of the army in the field. An effort is made to bring the student the realization of the exacting requirements made of the signal branch, and to develop a sense of responsibility for absolute correctness of detail. The signal corps is primarily a liason branch, and it must function in con- nection with the other parts of the army. It is vital that the cadet should have an appreciation of the problems of each branch, and it is one of the aims of the course to stress this fact. General train- ing is undergone in the administration and conduct of signal corps units, and, in summer camp, practice is obtained under actual field conditions. The course is calculated to develop reserve officers equipped to immediately take over the duties of their grade, and commissions as second lieutenants are tendered upon satisfactory completion of the course. — Caplahi ]V. B. Persons The army ' s ears f;lr A. 4.C u K I -i " " ' " ■ " fJi ' ,: V..-- ' ■ ,t ■ ' ' « mi mm HHIHKKflflflV ifl - _ :• : . .;. J ' tt h Pistol practice at Fort Snelling Txx: XEE CE zuuz. 3X1=111:: ixxx: xxx: - ' ■■ ' -M.. ' M-l I..I-I l- ' -T M.1. t.l..I T.I.T. nxx: i nM iiii m iiTi nr iTiT nrnm i Mnn tt nm i Mnv ii m i m tTi! m ii n T!! n TTTTTTTIjr ir n ri m i m iin nr rTT n iiit un TiTTTnit n TtiTTii n TiTiT m T mum Ttiiiiii Page 236 t S T i iisga THE COAST ARTILLERY The two-year course in advanced artiller - theory and practice is designed to develop basically equipped subaltern officers. It embraces in the two years, general instructions in subjects common to all branches of the military, and detailed training in those pertinent to the artillery alone. An effort is made, during the first year, to in- clude enough of the administration, mathematics, and mechanics of artillery, so that the student may be intelligently prepared for the encampment which is held at the end of every year. At Minnesota, although the fundamentals of sea coast and heavy mobile defenses are covered, particular stress is placed upon the systems of defense against enemies of the air. During the summer period between academic years, all who have a satis- factory standing in the course are sent to an artillery camp for six weeks ' field training. There they live as members of an actual service battery and are given opportunities to engage in prac- tical and extensive firings. The new perspective gained by students from contacts with army conditions and weapons is utilized in the approach to the more advanced and technical sub- jects of the second year. ' ith the completion of the course, successful candidates are commissioned as second lieutenants in the Coast Artil- lery and are qualified to serve as such in time of emergency or to pursue in peace times a career of service to the United States as an ofificer in its defense forces. — Lieutenant J. F. Cassidy Captain D. F. Pratt, Adjutant A piece of light artillery at work A pair of caterpillars going into action W ' 1 .. l il.i l I . I 1I I.il, , l U .1 I„ li ' l I,. I , J l,U„„ LI LTi.Im, I..M r,.t.i r,i..i r.ti L.1.. 1 i ,. i „ i i.r. i t rP ' liiiiiiii m ii r i mnmum TTTTniiiiiriiiii nm ifii m ii n TiiTi mnn r nan TTrT iyiiiniiiinim!iiinwmiiiiT!Tt!TTTMTTMimMMiinTmrmiitii!!;miiri[ ' Page 337 i K ;J Major F. H. Bockhoven THE DENTAL UNIT The DL ' iital College of this University is one of the eight Dental Colleges selected by the War department, under the provisions of our National Defense act to provide a medico-dental, military training for students in civil educational institu- tions. The training is a progressive course of four years, including a two-year basic course, required by the University and corresponding to the Fresh- man and Sophomore college years, and a two-year advanced course, which is elective and corresponds to the Junior and Senior college years. In addition, a summer training camp period of six weeks is held at Fort Snelling, Minnesota, for those who elect to take the advanced training. Enrollment in the dental unit of the R. O. T. C. and the completion of the four-year course, coin- cident with the pursuit of the regular course in dentistry, qualifies the student, at graduation, to receive a commission of first lieutenant in the dental officers reserve corps of the United States army. The dental reserve officers training corps offers Medical department training, together with the fostering of the physical and moral develop- ment, which will enable those who complete it to assume leadership in their home communities in peace times, and, in the event of an emergency, to take their proper places as trained officers in the national defense. Dental unit instructors are frequently called upon to recommend students, after graduation, who have satisfactorily completed the required prerequisites, for active duty assign- ments. These assignments are for a two-year period, after which the candidates are eligible for appointment in the dental corps of the regular army. These dental internships are served in one of the fi e large army general hospitals. — Major F. H. Bockhoven Dentistry is important in army life s s s A bivouac on Northrop field 1.. ' .. ' ' ■ ' .■ ' ' .■ ' ■■ ' ■■ nxn: XEE „L,i..i Li.i: in: ..ri.i.... 3i: ■ JT..T.., XIX uxm . ' ■■T.X M..t I..I..I.. ■■ ' . ' .. ' ■ 1,1.1,1 u. |IIIIMiril!Ml!fIM!VI!MIin!m!1I!T!TllIIIIliri!lM!!!riM!nmiri!niIMIW!lf,n.Y ,yirT!itin!TtTTi m i m iTi mm Ti n T n !!n n i M ' n iiitTT nm Tii n i mmm Tti [ Page 238 I s s; I S I IH THE MEDICAL UNIT The object of the medical unit at Minnesota is to train medical graduates in the special work neces- sary to fit them to carry on their work during peace times, and furthermore, to instruct them along the lines of medical efificiency in the time of war. This branch is a highly specialized service that requires excellent moral as well as mental and physical qualities. On the moral side, it is the duty of every military physician to render service to the best of his al)ility regardless of his own suffering or personal feeling toward the patient. Mentally, the service requires an extraordinary quality of leadership beyond the scope of things purely professional. The physician must be able to meet any emergency with cool and steady nerves. From the physical point of view, it is necessary that the doctor develop his body to a point where he can be able to stand the strain of long working hours and still retain the exacting judgment necessary in his work. When permission to establish a medical R. O. T. C. unit was ofTered in 1920, Minnesota was one of the first five schools in the country to grasp the opportunity. Each year since then, additional men in Minnesota ' s medical school have taken ad -antage of the opportunity offered them by the government to train themselves for service to their country in time of war and peace. After eight years of medical unit maintenance at the University, Minnesota ' s corps has been able to qualify and place in commission in the United States army hospitals a large number of medical officers. — Lt. -Colonel Kent Nelson Lt. -Colonel Kent Nelson A temporary camp Athletic exercise helps to keep the soldier fit B y. y. y. A. ' ' iii mm i mnnmm i nnmn iiTi!iii mm ' ! rv itii u ii m i n i ' i m !!!!Ti y; ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ " ■ M- ' V.I..1 IT ., 1 i ri ' 7pyp)|iMT!uiii!imiin mm iiii m !ii »Mn niTttttT n ii Mn TrTTtrT v ii ' n i! M ii?i [ Page 239 t Reveille Machine gun work under a blazing sun SUMMER CAMP Nearly seventeen hundred students attended the summer camp of the Reserve Officers Training Corps for the seventh corps area held at Fort Snelling, Minnesota, last summer. Minnesota was represented by the largest contingent in the camp, and formed two platoons of Company " D. " Every student enrolled in the advanced corps of the R. O. T. C. must attend a six-week period in summer camp in order to satisfy the requirements of his course. Minnesota ' s two platoons conducted themselves in a noteworthy fashion last year, taking a prominent part in the program of activities held throughout the summer. The Minnesota baseball team was runner-up in the camp tourna- ment, losing a heart breaking game in the final. The swim- ming team completely outclassed their opponents, and there was never any doubt as to the outcome of the aquatic events. i i How some of the leisure hours are spent 3ZXI fi j.r.i 1,1..! T..i..t ..■t..l..T... l„,MlJ,M ■»■■ ' ■■ ' «■■ ' J- ' ..T. M.I T.,1..! I..l..r. „,UL UiC: JXC ,y !i m !T n i! nn» ii m ii!i n iii n i mn iTnTTTTTi nvM ' nt!TitTii n i nn T; n tn [ Page 240 ' J: JkI w s s I The regular infantry on parade AT SNELLING Harold Stassen, captain of the Minnesota rifle team, won the highest honor awarded at the summer encampment, when he was awarded a medal for being the most efficient and valuable man at the camp. Gage Paulson, Arthur Laemmle, and Emory Frank were the other members of the champion- ship Minnesota rifle team. Six weeks of intensive training is the more serious side of the summer establishment. The men are gi -en instructions in some phase of military work each day, and are required to pass an examination on the subjects studied. An extensive recreational program is offered for the cadet ' s spare hours. Every conceivable summer sport, in addition to several other forms of recreation, was offered last year. A sniper Typical summer camp cadets Minnesota officers at Snelling 3 t w ■ ' ■■ ' ■.I I..I..I LM M..I r.t.,1 r.T..T,... m-H • py py i Mnn i mmn nT H T H T nmn i n T m TniT m tt n TTnT mm i m iii n TfTTiTTTi ' Page 241 ' y Minnesota ' s crew of sharpshooters THE RIFLE TEAM Rifle firing at the Uni ersity of Minnesota is a part of the curricula of many students and of all the members of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, -w ho, in the fall of the j ' ear, compete for place, on the University rifle team. Fifteen men are used in a regulation match, the ten high scores to counts Each man fires ten shots in the prone, sitting, kneeling, and standing positions. The Gopher rifle team brought the 1925-26 season to a very successful close by winning the national intercollegiate title for the third consecutive year and thus gaining permanent possession of the coveted Hearst trophy. In this match the team scored 995 points out of a possible 1,000, and defeated over a hundred of the leading universities and colleges in the United States. Stassen and Swanson each shot perfect scores throughout the match to tie for high indi ' idual honors. In April, the team entered the national intercollegiate match staged at Brooklyn and took second place, being nosed out by Washington l niversity in a thrilling match. Swanson was not to be denied, however, and turned in the high score of the meet. A view of the rifle range i ■A . ■ i..t.. ' M-i I. ' - ' I- ' .. ' M.I ' ■■ ' ■■ ' M ' ■ ' - ' ' ■■ ■■■ ' ■■■ J-i-i- ■■■ ' -» ■■i.. ' ' .■ ' ■ ' t. ' t t .T..i i.r.r r.r.i.. Page Z41 i i %, I s s For the third successive year, Minnesota receives the Hearst trophy THE RIFLE TEAM The opening of training in the fall of 1926 found the Maroon and Gold lead-slingers working out daily under the able supervision of Coach Mylke. The new gallery-, with seventeen targets and modern equipment, contributed to the high morale of the squad. Opposition was swept aside in the practice matches, and the Gophers pounded on to the Big Ten Championship with a clean slate of ictories. In the final match with Indiana and Ohio the Minnesota Team set a new record for the Big Ten with a total of 3,855 out of a possible 4,000 points. Crewe tied Captain Stassen ' s record of 398 in this match. Many new faces appeared in the Gopher lineup in these meets and turned in creditable performances. Some of the outstanding shots of this group are Fjelde, Nelson, Loonier, Edwards, and Lundquist. Captain Stassen, Swanson, and Crewe conducted a spirited battle for high honors throughout the vear. With another year of victories added to the impressive record of his teams. Coach Mylke is laying plans for next year ' s competition, facing the loss of Swanson, Stassen, and Paulsen, but determined, nevertheless, to build another winning team around the nucleus of the veterans remaining. Where the bullets fly thick and fast zrxx7 axE ttttt: ZUJH zssun 311: ■ ■■■LJ Lj,.i 1..I M,.i m— :i2j: -T..r.r rri. t.i.i ..i.i.,!. ZL t t Mn iiiii mmm i mm Tti!it mnm iii mnr i! nn Ti! nr !! H Titi mm ii m !!i mu !i n iiit r n nm t m iTiT!i m ii n Ti n ' M iTTTTinTTTiTrtTiiT n i!!TTTTnT7| Page 243 . I E S CLIMPSES of the spectacular, of the usual, of the trivial, of all those never to be forgotten moments and events that mean life to the undergraduate, that is what we have hoped to picture in these last few pages. We have chosen not at random, but have tried to draw a cross-section accurate and vivid, to reveal to you the student as he knows himself. We have shown you the stroller on the knoll, and the student pursuing his idle fancies. We have given you an insight into the University ' s world of social activities, and portrayed the men and women of Minnesota at work in their more serious endeavors. In all we have attempted to show a Minnesota not new or different, but one as it actually exists and one cherished by the students. Today, tomorrow and in the years to come, upon glancing through these pages the reader will find a source of ever- lasting pleasure and enjoyment. They shall serve as a means of recalling those accomplishments and achievements so treasured in University circles, and shall be a record of that glorious period of college life that remains always uppermost in the memory, coloring it with thoughts pleasing and delightful. Our aim then in this section has been to furnish brief sketches of campus life, to give a true and clear view of the complex system of undergraduate activities, and by this means to offer to these who peruse these pages in the future, a source of delightful retrospection. I S: s s s -rirr. ZLCC nxn zjxr. i-i.i T..i..r7 ,,H.J IXZXI ixx: ■■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' M- ' ' ■■ ' ■.t I,.l,.l,. TTT-. zccc ym mm } um mm } mmm r mnmm mmmmmm m (, iymimiiimriiininmiiiiimTinmTTnTtnimnT!T»!TimiMitiitTriim|- Page 244 V»:!»•• ' ..f.;.: .:•: " .. .V. . Vtimiss AKfomitii I mv B r © GIVE recognition to those who ha -e suhdnlinated self-interest to the yil responsibihty to the University, to inform their fellow students of their achievements, to bestow honor where honor is due, such is the immediate purpose and aim of this new section that has been added to the 1928 Gopher. In establishing this di ision, the staff has attempted to create a means of pay- ing proper tribute to the undergraduate co-ed leaders. It is the only reward that they receive for their untiring efforts in serving Minnesota without thought of personal gain or recompense for their merit. The leaders whose portraits follow on the next few pages of this olume were selected by a competent committee of prominent Seniors. They were chosen for what they have done for the University. At no time did the personal equa- tion enter into their selection. For this reason it is believed that these women should be given all the honor due those who serve others without expectation of self-betterment. • • | !ii i ii!iiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiii m itiiii n iTit u i! m TiT m i m iiiii n i m i mn Ti m i rn i 1. Mh, 1 , 1 . 1 11 , 1 l,ji,r i.M.LI t t.r.r i .i, i r.r. i i r . i , |lM! nlT?IT?mt mlm!l!mI!l!lllI1IHTIM m ? TTTrrTTllmll n MU!r - ' ' f ' . I Page 245 t ]mm Campusi Co=eb Xeabersi Clara BRuc 3Jcan iHoorc 3Iuntar Junior junior I r . 1 ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' -M ' ■ ' . ' " ' -■ axE .H.l M. . ' " ■ ' ■■ :3jx: i-i ' ■ ' ■ ' M- ' ' ..M i- ' ..i i-n- M.T T ' .,i rx.i t.r.i )iiiiniini!niiTTTi!iTTirimiiiiiiimii " " ' " ' TTMIUHTyry ' V lii .yM n M r m i nm int m i nmn Tiii nn ! ' riff umm ii m n m iTiii Pasie 246 ii t I Campusi Coeb Heatiersi gllexanbra @raif Junior Hatftarine Jgafecr 3funior i I s (§ratc (§arbncr SFunior -t- ' nl ■■■■..l ll..! 1 1.1 L.L.I l,.!..! l,l,.l I..I.,I I,.I..l I.M L.I..1 1..I..I ITL M..1 T.1.,T . .....I, r ' . ii mm TiiTi m f um ii mnm i m iiiii nm i " " " ' ' t iii fT vn tr " " Pugf - ' - liS c) t Campus! Co=eb Heabersi " Virginia i icsg optjomore 3)ba 0lin optjomore t jflorcncc pitman S opijomore TXX- ..iij„i .iiiiiic: ■t ' - ' ' TTTT- ajiiiiziziEEzii iiiz aaaiiL i,„Ii.U„ Txix; m: inutl,.! iiCn 3n: M.I I- ' .T " j iiiiiTiiiiii nnmnmnmnnn iiiTi nmmmmM iiii nm iii n i mm iiii nny ' v iMiwiTt!mmni!!inriiiriin?TiitiTnimniniMinTirTfTHTinn ' Tni TTTT Page 248 ' f n Campus; Coeb Hcabersf cpljcmore h= f tKfjcotiota Babis Sophomore " ■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ii nn ii, !,! , ,, l„l„l l l . Lr Mil L i L . l LU 11 3 U . l U„M„,MiLT„l U. I ,,,.. Lil,J,.Mi„,.ili,li,r tJ.l „.Uil M.i l Ll.I.nni m: ' • |iii! ' iiii nm iii!! n it nmnv i!i n iTTn!i mr !ii ' i mr i rmnm ; vr t!i m i!fT y. y liii u ; pypymiiTTmii!nrtnmii!iiiiiminTiTiTn!TTTTTmiinmTmimiiiii ' t ' iM ' i| Pa e 240 [C) JeI s JE £S Campus; Coeb Heaberg Barbara oore Tcrcna J ernarb Jfrcsijman I I €(i?abct{) i«lurpf)p jfreEtfjman TTTITTTTTTnTr c ii nn i mm itTi m i m TiTi n iii mm i mrmn iir n i n i r iiiiii nny; ;; iii i.iiUiil ri -t ' .. ' ■■ ' «..i.. ' i.r.i m- ■A- VpynrTT1lllltl!i;iiniT1i n il1IIIITITIT M ITT M TI M ITIT1lll?TllfriirTT?I M I M ! im i[ Pa e 2S0 r % I f I s Campusi Co=eb ILeaber£i JUilbrcb pbcrgon fane cott Jfrcsbman Charlotte ILarson Jfrc£!|jman jfrcstjman . U.il Ii.r ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ' ■ ' 1..I..T L.1,.T T,,!.; 33a: jizni: w h -I.. ' .t- ' .i M.1 t.L.i t,.i..T M.1 tT.r i..i.,r r,i..i itj |iniiim mniimiimtmttTitni ' iTiri!iiiiiniivim!riiTiTiriinnT!imiTny Y ' m Page 25 J y i M li n T;t H r m n!! M IT r i M TtTT M ' I V TTT n TTTTTTTT|nTTTTTTTT m il HH rri n Tt p 1 ' ■ ' ■ ' ' " G. Carlson Poore Rue Kerwin Hawthorne Lynch Mclnlyre Wedge Frederick La Barge Baker Gardner Forssell H. Carlson Wingel WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Mary Forssell Grace Gardner Helen Carlson Martha Baker President V. President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Flossie La Barge . Senior Representative Louise Mclntyre . Junior Representative Miriam Wedge . Sophomore Representative Barbara Poore . Freshman Representative Mary Lynch Agricultural Campus Representative Bernadette Kerwin Professional Representative Helen Steidle . Nursing Representative Philena Frederick . Nursing Representative CHAIRMEN Grace Carlson Helen Hawthorne Clara Rue Virginia Barr Helen Swain . Grace Gardner Charlotte Winget House Council Social Publicity Bookstore Bookstore Senior Advisory Vocational ■mrr: ,il,l,il LLl LI.Im nn: I1 -. T t. I .. 1 1. 1 .»■■».»■ ..i-i I.. .I I.T..1 1.M.. TTX: 3ix: I nUi.i i.uj: | i iiii » i ' iiii v ii M ii m ii M i n ii mv iTTi nMnM ii ' t m iii mnm i mmn iii mnyrv nn iTTTi n iiii m Tt M Ti n i m iti nm TnTT » TT m inTiTi M t m ii m i nn iTni Page 252. ■t? f A study room scene in Shevlin Hall W. S. G. A. ACTIVITIES Comprising all the women students in the University, the Women ' s Self-government Association, through its executi e board, regulates all matters of social and scholastic welfare among the campus co-eds. That the Association may be able to carry on its work successfully, it automatically receives fifteen cents per quarter from each woman ' s fee statement. Working through the medium of the Senior advisory board, the W.S.G.A. has established a most efificient Big Sister plan which helps materially in orienting new students. In the spring of each year, a committee of upper-class women visits the arious Twin City high schools and addresses assemblies of Senior girls on the activities open to women at the University. Besides the president of the W. S. G. A., the president of the Y. W. C. A. and the presiding ofificer of the W. A. A. serve on this committee. Dur- ing the summer of 1926, over fifteen hundred freshmen and transfer students were assigned to big sisters. This advisory system is under the supervision of the senior ad ' isory board, which is composed of ten big sisters, a chairman of transfer students, and the chairman of the board. Throughout the two weeks prior to the opening of school last fall, a booth was maintained at a down- town store where new students could apply for information and ad ice. During Freshman Week head- quarters were transferred to the campus, and nearly seven hundred girls received aid at that time. Every two weeks in the fall quarter three members of the senior board entertained at tea for groups of Freshman girls. In cooperation with the Y. W. C. A. the board organized the first year girls into dis- cussion groups and clubs. Amongother helpful services maintained by the W.S.G.A. are the tutoring board and the dramatic service department. The former, which was established to provide University women with competent tutors if they desire such aid, has been under the direction of Ethel Teagle. This service has been particularly popular during the period of mid-quarter and final examinations. To stand ready to supply amateur entertainment for any University affair is the purpose of the dramatic service bureau. Mem- bership, which is open to those wishing to take an active part in skits, readings, and short plays, excludes only members of Masquers. Janet Koeneman has had charge of the work for the past year, and during that time the bureau has enjoyed a large membership. Direction of the activities of the W.S.G.A. is entrusted to the executive board. This board includes the president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer of the Association, representatives from each of the four classes, a member from the farm campus, and one from the professional schools, all selected b ' ballot. In addition to these, a social chairman, house council chairman, vocational, senior ad isory, and publicity chairmen are appointed by the electi e members. Ser ing on the board for the ear just closed were: Mary Forssell, Grace Gardner, Helen Carlson, Martha Baker, Flossie La Barge, Louise Mclntyre, Miriam Wedge, Barbara Poore, Mary Lynch, Bernadette Kerwin, Helen Hawthorne, Charlotte Winget, Grace Carlson, Clara Rue, Virginia Barr, Philena Frederick, Helen Steidle, and Helen Swain. ' ' iiiMi ' iiiiitTiiiiiiii nn i m iiiii nn i m i r i ' T n i v itiii m r mmv ii m TTiT y y ; ; - 1 iiitii ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■ " ■ ■ ■■ ' ..i.i..» 1.I..1 1. ; pypyiimiiiimmiinmiinitiiinMi ' mm!i ' MiTTTT;nnTTviiniiniiuTiiiii[ ' Page 253 ■ 4 1 A W. S. G. A. " Blue Chaser " at the Union CLASS ORGANIZATIONS Bib and Tucker, Pinafore, Tarn O ' Shanter, and Cap and Gown, the four class organizations, strive to promote a spirit of friendship among the co-eds. Each of the groups sponsor certain activities during the year. Bib and Tucker members kept the Shevlin and Ag campus parlors supplied with magazines, served a Bowery dinner for first year girls, and initiated the Freshman discussion clubs with a pretentious style show. Officers of the group were: Mildred Syverson, president; Elizabeth Murphy, vice-president; Kathryn McCord, secretary; Gladys Shipman, treasurer; and Barbara Poore, W. S. G. A. representative. Sophomore women maintained seven rest rooms in various campus buildings. In addition, they gave a Navy dinner in the fall, and a Fashion tea in the winter. Pinafore executives were: Virginia Niess, president; Josephine Conger, vice-president; Cornelia Taylor, secretary; Helen Frank, treasurer; and Miriam Wedge, W. S. G. A. representative. Organizing Junior women into special-interest groups. Tarn O ' Shanter held one large dinner during the fall quarter, and scheduled meetings of the individual groups from time to time. Dorothy Merritt served as president, Millicent Quenvold as vice-president, Roberta Kendrick as secretary, and Jean Moore as treasurer. Louise Mclntyre, W. S. G. A. representati -e, had charge of the weekly dancing classes. Cap and Gown elected MaryHurd president, Marian Jones vice-president, Imelda Ertz secretary, Grace Carlson treasurer, and Flossie La Barge representative to W. S. G. A. The Senior women ' s organization supervised the one-day management of the Sandwich Shop, held an All-Senior Ladies ' Night, and conducted a tea in the winter quarter. One of the Tea Dances ' ■■ ' ■■ ' i-J.. ' ' -t.i I..I..I r.rr: ' - ' ■ ' " ■■ ' ' ■■«■ ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' . ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■■I- ■■■-■ ' -■ ' ■■I ' ■ ' ■■ ' " ..1 tl.. ' ' I.. ' ' ' -I M : ]l! M 1llll ' I M !ltf V lTn Mm illlt!T M lt!Ti n ili n i1ltr m ! Mr T!1TTT mH T n !IIIT r tT yrv V; ,y iii n i nmn ii n i um iTi mn !T m T m tT ' ii M t n tTT! M i ' niit mn t mn i n iiiii [ Page 254 J w s - IGg ltf)letics; l omen ' s atf)l£ticg, toijic!) fjabe sfjoton a grabiial ebolution from tlje Simple non=exertibe mobements to tt)e more complex strenuous! exercises; anb games, tofjicij are noto probibeb for tfje purpose of bebelopment anb recreation, receiije eber increasing attention in tfje nibersities of to=baj) k.M.1 ( ri !m!ii!!irini!iiri!n!iniiTTit!r!H!imTivmi!imiiinmr . GD Page 255 w ' Hniiiri!iimni!TirT!iTiii!Ty!ii!mTiiTiirm!iTiTmi!iit!tn!imtirTTTr ' I I i k,-T W OMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION All athletic activities of Minnesota women are under the control of the Women ' s Athletic Association, an organization whose object is to promote an effort for physical efficiency, to stimulate an interest in athletic accomplishment, and to create a spirit of good sportsmanship. OFFICERS Dr. J. Anna Norri.s Mildred Greenberg Gertrude Mooney Eleanor Mann Esther Haveson President V. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS OF THE BOARD Dr. J. Anna Norris Hazel W. Hazel ton Gladys Benson Agnes Stanton Alice Jean Bacon Elenore Di Marco Margaret Murray Facidty Advisor Faculty Representative Field Hockey Volleyball Basketball Ice Hockey Swimming, Nora Mortenson Hazel Hitchcock Ruth Hassinger Eloise Taylor Leona Anderson Helen Rhode Agricultural Representative Interhouse Representative Representative-at-large Aquatic League Representative Cabin Chairman Social Chairman Florence Fennessey Publicity Hazelton Mooney Haveson Mann Mnrrav Bacon Rhode Hitchcock A nderson Slant on Di Marco Benson Greenberg Norris Hassingei I rnn i " " " t v t T m m mMnm i n ! n riiii m T H f nmr i! nn !i n ii Hr Tii n i r iTi c, rpy i1fTTTIII H II!TTTniTT m T nm t!|ITT H ITn TTIT ' Ti mff T m i Hm i m i m nTTTT| " Page 256 I t Jeaiielle Wulteii, Seal Winner W. A. A. SEAL WINNER The ultimate goal of arhie%eincnt of every member of the Women ' s Athletic Association and of practically every woman in the University is to be awarded the W. A. A. seal. Only women who excel in character as well as in athletic prowess may be honored by this distinction. It is an honor that many aspire to, and that only a few receive, and it denotes that the winner has received recognition for exceptional accomplishments, and is possessed of characteristics cherished by every Minnesota woman. The winner must be efficient in practically every branch of sport, in addition to having the highest sense of sportsmanship and willingness to ser -e. A high grade of scholastic attainment is another prerequisite of a seal winner. The winners are chosen by a committee of selection composed of Dr. J. Anna Norris, head of the Women ' s Physical Education department of the University, a member of the faculty, the presi- dent of the Women ' s Athletic Association, a member of the Women ' s Athletic Association Board, and a Senior member of the association whose identity is not disclosed. This committee of award is fully acquainted with every phase of the seal winner ' s prerequisites. It should be borne in mind that the seal winner is not a woman whose sole interest is centered in athletics, for although she must be skilled in a large number of sports, the candidate woman elected must come up to the qualifications of a well-rounded Minnesotan. In 1923, four seals were awarded. Lenore Alway, Margaret Hauck, Harriet George, and Ellen Mosbaek were the women thus honored. The ne. t year, a single candidate, Ruth Campbell was adjudged worthy of the distinction. In 1925, Loretta McKenna, and Eleanor Lincoln were considered as deserving of the recognition. This year, again, only one seal was given. Jeanette ' allen, a student in Art Education recei ed this most coveted of awards. Miss Wallen was very acti e in campus activities. She was a member of Minnesota Masquers, dramatic organization. In the field of publications. Miss Wallen also took a prominent part, being the editor of the women ' s athletic section of the 1926 Gopher. It was her athletic prowess, however, which made her one of the most widely known women on the campus. At the close of her Senior year. Miss Wallen received the distinction of being chosen as one of the eight outstanding Senior Minnesota women. Evans Cla vion Hazelton Conger I w h " ' ■ ' ■ 3XTr ■JT.T,. 3xn -m- T ' .r -TTT-. :xix: ■mn .H.i.r.iii, T.ri: M.» XEE iXEi: XEE ■ ■».l..» l-t- ' tTJ, iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiri mm ii mnnnm iif n iiii m t n i m Ti nm i m iiiii!!!! ,; iimimimnnniTniTiniimiMimiTiMrTTTTHT!nTTTTimmiii!miiirn] " Page 257 I Neuman Paiikow Mooney Warnock " M " WINNERS The " M " award, made to outstanding women athletes at the close of each year, is one of the most coveted honors which may be earned by a Minnesota woman. Before receiving an " M, " the candidate must have earned one thousand points by athletic participation, and since it is impossible to win more than four hundred points in any one year, the award can be gi -en only to upper class-women alter three years of activity. Any girl who wishes to be eligible for the " M " must also maintain a " C " average. r The point system, which was standardized to conform to the f, national qualifications in 1922, gives one hundred points to a member ' - of the first team in field hockey, volleyball, basketball, ice hockey, swimming, baseball, and track. Fifty and twenty-five points are given to those who place on the second and third teams respectively. Many indi idual sports are offered for the girls such as archery, tennis, horseshoes and golf. Ilorejs . Hassinger A practice session before lite annual field day [ i .. r .. ! r.r.i i,.r, i t i .i i i. i .l.,l T..1..1 i .j .j |„i„| i„| i. u , , , , i .L I LL ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ..u.i g j | mm ri m itTr m Tii m i m Ti " i ' ' nnn ! t ii : " ! ' ' t i n yi m ; n TT!TTi m ! mmm T y,o 1l!l " !i P i n ' n n i ' i n i ' !!rTTTTITTITTTTTTT n ' ' Page 258 I • : N t Matiy " M ' s " are woti on the Vollevball court " M " WINNERS In the winter, points are iiwarded for horseback riding and hiking, the number of points depending upon the number of hours spent. As soon as one hundred points are earned, the Women ' s Athletic Association awards a class emblem to the girl, and after receiving five hundred points, the candidate is given a W. A. A. pin. The honors are conferred at the W. A. A. banquet which is held at the end of each quarter. Any " M " winner is eligible for the W. A. A. seal, the highest honor that can be bestowed by the Women ' s Athletic Association. The Freshman and Sophomore girls, since they are limited as to the number of points they may win in a year, are not eligible for the seal. Juniors and Seniors may earn any number of points, the only restric- tion being that a girl may not participate in more than one team sport per quarter. Miirra v s Cerber Dalton Hitchcock Haveson ' U.i.,. , i,r.i. i.x.r i..i,.i I.I.I i..i,.T M..I I.J..! ..t.i..r. ■ ' ■ ' " ■ ' " - ' M-i ' IT M.L i.,i,.i t ,i..i I r.i Ll J • " ' M iiiiiiii m i mnm iiiiT nm it m iT n iii nn i n r m TiT ' TTTTTTnTTTTnT ,V ■T M nT n tiTiiT mnM it m TTi M T M TitT nn n u ii nm ii nm r nm[ - Page 259 s s 4 Weichselbaum begins a record throw Wailing for the gun in the KlU-yurd dash TRACK With a constantly increasing number of girls participat- ing in the arious events, track is rapidly forging to the front among the forms of athletics engaged in by Min- nesota women. Since its inception several years ago, the annual spring Field Day has been growing in interest until it has assumed a position of importance in the pre- graduation activities. The enthusiasm which greeted the first inter-collegiate meet led Miss Irene Clayton, track coach, to arrange a second telegraphic meet for the first day of June, 1926. The times and distances chalked up by the Gopher co-eds in the Field Day competition were compared with those made at Iowa, Illinois, and Ohio, and points awarded on the basis of that comparison. When the dust finally cleared away, Minnesota was found to have triumphed in both the triangular meet with Illinois and Iowa and in the dual meet with Ohio. The Maroon and Gold scored 26 points to 24 for Illinois and 19 for the Hawks, while in the dual meet the Buckeyes were able to garner only 20 points to Minnesota ' s 28. Edith Weichselbaum proved to be the individual star of the meet with three first places to her credit. She hurled the baseball 195 feet, the javelin 80 feet 9 inches, and the discus 88 feet 1 inch in winning those events. Gertrude Mooney contributed to her team ' s total, winning the low hurdles in 11% seconds and winning the high jump with a leap of 4 feet 6 inches. The interclass 100-yard dash and the 200-yard relay were both won by the Juniors. Clearing the bar at the spring meet TXT ;XTXT ■IM ' I. ' " ■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ I zccc ■ ' ■ ' rxiXT „U LIiIL ■■■ ' - " tT- nli,U LiLi: ttt: ZCCC ]iiiiiii m ii m Tt! n i m ii mr t! m iitiii n i mm i ' Tiii!i m Tii!! m i!i r ii nnr iT y, ,y ii mn iT u i nmmmn ii mnnmn iin n i M TT H TinnTTitii m i n i m tiii n[ Page 260 I I s s ■ ; s s 1 BASEBALL With somewhat new methods in force last year, interest in baseball recei ' ecl a strong impetus at the beginning of the season. Miss Helen Hazelton, who was in charge of the sport, stressed the technical points of the game in her instruction. In pre ious years, the idea of win- ning has been rather over-emphasized, the girls neglecting to make use of their knowledge of the fine points of the game in the excitement of the contests. Last year, however, after a period of study and practice, written tests were given on the rules, and practical tests on the technical points. The results of these tests were of aid to Miss Hazelton, Esther Halverson, athletic man- ager, and the class managers, in picking the class teams. Some evidence of the interest displayed in the sport is shown by the fact that it was neces- sary to pick three teams from each class to battle for the championship. All games w-ere played on the new 60-foot diamond, which is considerably larger than its predecessor. The brand of ball brought forth seemed to be favorably affected by the excellent playing field, the Freshmen in particular flashing some good work, in spite of their loss of one game. Seniors and Juniors clashed in the final game of the season, which was played as a feature of Field Day. After a see-saw battle, featured by the air- tight pitching of Dorothy Rucker and the heavy stick work of Margaret Murray, the Juniors came out on the long end of the score. The trophy was presented to the winners at the W. A. A. banquet, which followed the game. The Juniors, Baseball Champions The Varsity Baseball Squad The Junior-Senior Championship Game iimiimiiiinTHiiiiiiiiniinmininmimniiiiiiimiiiiiimn ■■■■-■ M..T :..T.M t.T..I I,.l..l 1..I..I Itl ' -.ypy itrr M T mm iiiini m iT H T ' i m TTii nnn iiiT n i n iinTii mn iiri m i u Tt m ii ' Page 261 22 The ] ' ariilv Field Hnckev Team FIELD HOCKEY With nearly one hundred girls attending practice regularly, the field hockey sport enjoyed another successful season. Although the sport is com- paratively new at Minnesota, it has been played for years in eastern schools, and has become one of the most popular of women ' s sports at the University. The Freshmen had the largest turnout of any of the classes, more than si.xty first-year women par- ticipating in the practices. The Freshmen, how- ever, were handicapped by lack of knowledge of the game, since it is not played at preparatory schools, and they were forced to learn the rudiments and technique of an entirely new game. Despite their lack of experience, the Freshman team pro- duced some very excellent players before the close of the season. Those participating in the field hockey games were required to observe training rules, and the managers of the class teams rigidly checked the girls to insure against ' iolation of the training regulations. The managers chosen by the various classes were Elenore Di Marco, Senior, Louise Leland, Junior, Frances Fisher, Sophomore, and Betty Fairchild, Freshman. The squads were chosen by the coaches and managers after the candidates had completed a series of tests designed to show the skill of each player. The Juniors were declared champions after the fall tournament. Those on the squad were: Maxine Wendt, Marie Eibner, Marion Farrish, Rose Marie Arndt, Charlotte Bork, Ada Pankow, Mary Cleavenger, Margaret Thomas, Peg Mastel- lar, Dorothy Lestina, Louise Leland, and Kathleen Collins. J7 f Chant pionskip Junior Team The Jiinior-Snphomore game brings out some elever play £a. L.t.T i..r„i i..i„i,., — vvii ' MvtTt ' iriMiTTIHIII. " tnT iti!HTim!m!Tiinii!ny, ,ynmn i n ii mn ni n ii!iiiii mm T M ir? M i s S ¥ r ' " t cvu iiasia I I s s VOLLEYBALL Volleyball has come to sla ' as a major sport in the field of women ' s athletics at Minnesota. In ts third season, the game has aroused an enthu- siastic group of girls, both as participants and as spectators. Miss Irene Evans began her first year as a Volleyball coach, this season, and it is to her that a large share of the success of the sport is du e. For the third consecutive time, the Freshman team carried off the championship after an exciting tournament, the final game of which was played between the Freshman and the Seniors. The Freshman won the contest by coming from behind in the final stages of the game. When the first call for practice was issued, more than fifty girls responded. Positions on the class teams are won only after a rigorous period of trial. The aspirants to the squads must report to eight practice sessions, observe the required training rules, and pro e themselves generally capable of holding a position on one of the class teams. After the squads have been chosen, there is one strenuous week of conflict, when the inter- class teams struggle for superiority. The winners are awarded a cup. Agnes Stanton, student head of the sport, was assisted by managers of the various class teams. These girls co-operated with the coaches to make the season one of the most successful that Volley- ball has ever had. The line-up of the winning Freshman team was as follows: Carlson, Hadden, Helvig, Franklin, Ginnaty, Marks, Rhea, Sandgren, and Smith. The Varsilv Volleyball Team .r: ' N. - ' ' fe % , ' A I9r= t i Freshman Team, Class Champions Just before the battle started s s S - 3 v.; ' MTimtiimumri- Page 263 mm t rr SWIMMING The new system of point scoring instituted this year resulted in keener competi- tion than ever before in the women ' s swimming meet. Under the new arrange- ment, a series of swimming events, in which the form of the swimmer is the deter- mining factor in deciding the winner, was estabhshed , thus removing the premium heretofore placed upon the speed element. The new system proved very successful and undoubtedly will be continued again next year. The meet this year provided the onlookers with one of the most exciting combats ever staged by women swimmers. The Junior team won first place in the meet by a scant margin of four points over their nearest rivals, the Sophomores. The winning team gathered one hundred and sixty points, while the Sophomores were collecting one hundred and fifty-six. The Freshman and Senior teams tied for third honors with one hundred and twenty-five points each. Mitchell of the Junior team was the star of the meet taking two first places and one third place in the speed events on the evening ' s program. In the sorority relay event, the Kappa Alpha Theta team of Palmer, Carson, Berreau, and Teagle won the first honors, closely followed by the Kappa Kappa Gam- ma team. The Freshman class team won the inter-class relay event. The Junior championship team was composed of Mur- ray, Bauch, and Mitchell. The Sophomore team was made up of Leach, Johnston, Conrad, Childs, and Hurley. The Freshman team had the names of Boyd, Larson, Peterson, and Warnock, while the Senior aggregation was made up of Rhode, Taylor, and Horejs. The winners received a cup as first prize. The Junior Team, Champions s Before the race began at the Aquatic League exhibition ' ■■l.. ' I.t. ' VT..T T..I..I I..l.,l I..I,.t T..1..1 I.J.J t.T„I 1..I J..l,.t 1..I.1 I„L.I U.,r MA l.l.,l r.l„T !,,1,,1 l.rj ]Miii!iiiimTiimiTmimttTi»tiiitimirnr iitri!ivmMiiimiimiTiiii inyo)y rri p VpyiinimTmTnrTmTTHTrTHtitTmmTTiiTiiinTminmrmmiminttmii Page 264 H ¥ AQUATIC LEAGUE The Aquatic league entrance requirements were made more se ■ere this year, making membership in the league an accomplishment of which the winner may be more proud than ever be- fore. Membership in the league is the aspiration of every Minnesota woman who takes an active inter- est in swimming as a sport. The candidates must now maintain a " C " a -erage in addition to passing the rigorous tests in swimming and diving. In order to enable the swimming coaches to know just what progress a girl is making in swimming, the league has established a chart system, whereby the swimmer ' s progress can be noted day by day. This innovation will be of great benefit to the coaches since it enables them to correct the swimmer ' s technique in a more efficient manner. Incidentally, it aids the coach in preparing a list of those swim- mers who are eligible for the Aquatic League. Among the other activities of the Aquatic League during the past year were the exhibition swimming meet held in the fall quarter and the canoe trip, which takes place every spring. The trip is two days in duration and the route taken is down the St. Croix river, from Taylors Falls to Stillwater. These are only a few of league ' s activities. OFFICERS Eloise T.wlor Grace Newman Helen Fink Dorothy Lestina President V. President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Irene A. Clayton Mary S. Conger The I ' arsity Suimmiiig Tean Palmer Carson Leach Odcndahl Murray Mann Howe Sleuder Zelner Blanche Price Johnason Bauch Johnston Childs Bloemers Bennett Marks Burnham Clerenger Cerber Panko-w Dilley Slaughl Bacon Hitchcock Lestina Conger Taylor Fink Lang Diemlonne I Uli, 11.1,1,1.1 I IT. inxc M.iIm,,, 3Xi: ixrxr; |!!ii ' iiiiiiii!iin!iimimTi!tmiiiii r iiii mn ii!i n iii m iii nnn iii! n iiiii! H ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' -■ ' ■■■■■■ ■ ' - ' ' ■ ' ■ ' IT, ' -, 1 ,; i u iii Mn iii m i Mm i n iiii M i nn i m Ti ' ■ i-i-i M-. T i , i .,r ' TlHriV!! ' ! " !! " ! ' ! " !] Page 265 li S ;: C2! 1 Jti. ¥ ( W| ' fl ll- The Senior Team, Champions The Varsity Basketball Team BASKETBALL The basketball season began with the election of class managers at a joint meeting. Alice Jean Bacon, student leader, and the four class managers, Gertrude Mooney, Mary Alice Gale, Fanny Burn- ham and Marie Schmitt stressed the perfection of team work and technique in short talks after the election. Miss Clayton and Miss Lane, coaches, were ver ' much pleased with the large amount of interest shown by the women. The Freshmen, who started the season with a great deal of enthusiasm, went all the way to the finals before they were defeated by the Seniors, by a score of 26 to 16. The Senior team consisted of Ruth Hassinger, Hazel Hitchcock, Grace Neuman, Marj ' Hurd, Norma Gerber, Ruth Spencer, Janet Koeneman, Gertrude Mooney, and Alice Jean Bacon. At the winter banquet the following girls were chosen for the mythical varsity team: Ruth Has- singer, Grace Neuman, Emily Laemmle, Kathryn Collins, Eileen Katlin, and Alida Lurbach. A pre-holiday tournament was the feature of the year in basketball. Miss Irene Clayton, basket- ball coach, was responsible for organizing the event, which proved to be one of the most interesting tournaments ever held in the women ' s athletic department. Over one hundred girls played on the various teams. Mary Clevenger was captain of the winning team, and the other team members were Mary Alice Gale, Dorothy Bauer, Louise Leland, Rose Marie Arendt, and Marie Eibner. w Page 266 I The Varsitv Ice Hockev Team The Junior Ice Hockey Champions ICE HOCKEY Ice hockey for girls at Minnesota has ever had to contend with the popularit} ' of two other popular winter sports, swimming and basketball, and as a result the turnout has always been rather-small. This year pro ed no exception to the general rule, but the few girls who did report for practice went at the game with great energy. Confined to the gymnasium floor for their workouts prc ious to vacation, the candidates spent many hours in the drudgery of learning the tine points of stick handling, checking, passing, and shooting. Their interest was fired by a talk given by Emil Iverson, coach of the men ' s squad, whose interest in women ' s hockey has always been great. Upon their return from vacation, the skaters found the outdoor rink in condition, and immediately transferred their practice session to the ice. The Juniors were the only class able to muster a full squad, so the other three classes combined their forces under the moniker of " O. C. ' s " An exciting series was entered upon bv the two teams, and the Juniors were crowned champions by -irtue of winning two straight games. The victorious quintet was composed of Charlotte Forsberg, captain, Effie Norris, Ada Pankow, Jean Moore, and Peterine McKay. Miss Helen Hazelton, faculty director, and Eleanor Di Marco, student manager, have both expressed the hope that next winter will see a larger group turning to the ice sport, so that teams may be picked to represent each class. Some fast action near the goal |iiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiTtnTTTimTnTTMiii!TTTiinrriitiTmT!m!!iinii!in!iii!ni ' TTy ' y: I.... I L,L ,li., I.lii ttl. M.I .I.T I „ I ., I TTT- ' ,)|iimimT!HtTiini mn Ti " " " " " " " " " " " ' ' n i n Ti!T!r " " " " " nrp Page 26 ' 1 E Hiking has become a popular sport INDIVIDUAL SPORTS In addition to the wide variety of team sports sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association, there are large numbers of indivi- fiiial sports in which the all-around sports- woman may earn the thousand points neces- sary to win the " M. " Any girl may become a member of the Women ' s Athletic Association by gaining one hundred points in any of these forms of athletic activity. F " ifty points are awarded to the woman who completes fifty miles of hiking in one quarter. The sport has pro -ed to be one of the most popular and convenient of all the individual sports offered by the W. A. A. Regular Satur- day afternoon hikes are organized by the Women ' s Athletic Association, and individual hikes of at least two and one half miles may count toward the " M. " On the field day in the spring of 1926, Mary Hurd defeated Bernice Davidson in two sets, 6-4, 6-4. One hundred points were awarded the winner in addition to a silver cup. Miss Hurd had won the inter-house title the previous year, and with this victory she became the women ' s All-University title holder. Thirty-two girls entered the tournament. Four players advanced to the semi- finals: Helen Carroll and Bernice Davidson in the upper bracket, and Mary Hurd and Edythe Weichselbaum in ' the lower one. Seventy-five points were awarded to the runner-up in the tourna- ment. Horseback riding has become immensely popular among the women students during the past two years. During the spring quarter horseback riding is offered as a substitute for gymnasium work required of women students. Instruction in horsemanship is offered under the direction of Marie Eibner, who is largely responsible for the popularity of the sport. Mary liiird, feiiins Champion A pleasant afternoon ' s ride near the Fair Grounds ; 9 " ' ■■1- ' I.t.l IT .t ' ■ ' .■ ' Ml M.l ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' .J I-1..» ' ■. ' i-l-H- ' . ' - ' ' 1- ' I. ' .l ' . ' t M. ' t . l .. » I I . l MJ ' ,yinTiH!!niiiT!ir n T!iittitiii! mnnn i MMMnm i n n vm iiiiiii n !ftiim[ Page 268 t s S s The ancient sport of Archery gives the modern Diana an opportunity to prove her skill in marksmanship. An open tournament was held during the last week in May, and five women were chosen to represent Minnesota in a telegraphic meet with Ohio State and Michi- gan. The Minnesota team won from the Michigan squad, scoring 380 points to their opponent ' s 348, but the Ohio State archers defeated Minnesota by a score of 371 to 120. The Gopher team was composed of Florence Warnock, Florence Lenney, Edythe Weichsel- baum, and Mildred Greenberg. Florence Len- ney won the individual tournament by steady and accurate shooting. In the W. A. A. golf tournament which was held in fall 1926, Christine Westgate defeated Esther Haveson, one up, in the final match. The tournament was played over the course of the Glenwood Golf Club and some remarkably low scores were turned in by the women golfers. The purchase of the Minnepau course by the University authorities will provide an excellent place for the staging of future tournaments, and it is expected that there will be a great increase in interest shown by the women devotees. The dancing classes, sponsored by the Physical Education department, are another sort of activity which draws a large number of participants. Last spring quarter, the classes, under the direction of Gertrude Baker, presented Wagner ' s opera, " Ring of the Nebe- lung, " on the knoll. The music for the fourteen parts of the program was taken from the opera. Preceding the main part of the program, three special dances were given. The group shown in the picture symbolizes the movement of the Rhine river, the scarfs representing the billowing of the waves. Practicing for the telegraphic meet Christine We.slgale, Golf Winner 4 The flow of the river Rhine is symbolized in the dance ' n J J i l .i i l„ l.l , ., I ,i U l ,i l„I, ; aLLn ,.„U,.i II- ' M.. I ir r- ' pVp ' fTnTTiiniMimnTTiiiMniiinTm M iT n iT m iT m iii r t nn i m ii nmnn Tii Page 269 i I s E Otic of the prhe winning booths MA PENNY CARNIVAL A gala effect predominated in the Women ' s Gymnasium on the evening of March 4th, when the Women ' s Athletic Association gave its fifth annual Penny Carnival. Balloons, pennants, and streamers hung from the ceilings of the two large rooms in the gymnasium, and the fantastic decorations of the twenty-fi e booths lent a carnival atmosphere to the scene of the festivities. Each booth was planned and executed by s ome women ' s organization. " The Crystal State, " brightly colored in deep purple and gold, was the winning booth. Fortunes were told in this booth through the medium of a crystal. The booth was planned by Sigma Kappa. Other fortune tellers carried out the motif of the after world and the tradi- tional gypsy camp. From another booth rare perfumes were sold, and still another, pre- sented a side show of freaks " who can be seen on the campus at any time. " Booths selling refreshments were very popular. Cookies and all varieties of candy were sold from these booths and given as prizes for games of chance. During the evening, vendors sold diamond rings, Hawaiian dolls, and gold-tipped cigarettes from large trays. The " Tunnel of Terrors " pro idcd thrills and hair-raising for the large crowd which attended the carni al. The feature of the evening was the final game of the Interhouse basketball tournament between the Kappa Kappa Gamma team and the Delta Zeta six. The Kappas won their third consecutive championship after taking the lead at the outset and never relinquishing it. The final score of 23 to 13 does not tell the story of the game, however, which was closely contested throughout. Mary Alice Gale starred for the winners, while the guarding of Louise Belden was an important factor in the low- score to which the Delta Zeta team was held. Ma.xine Wendt captained the Delta Zeta team and was the big star for the losers. The Kappa team was presented with a silver cup, emblematic of the inter- house championship. Between the halves of the game, Margaret Lang, Charlotte Fosberg, and Mary Alice Gale presented a novelty clog dance, in Bowery costume. Where the penny is the only coin of the realm ' | m i r iii ' m ti M i nm iiiiiii » iiiiiiii!!iiii m iTt; mrn ii n ii m niniiiiiinnif; Page 270 I s s - f m PENNY CARNIVAL After the game, a swimmint; exhilMtion was given by the teams of the Mimieapoh ' s and St. Paul Y. M. C. A. Comic (Hxint; and feature stunts were alternated with the regular swim- ming events. Dancing began in the gymnasium at nine o ' clock with " Fatso " Palmer ' s orchestra furnishing the music. The room where the dance was held was decorated with pennants of the different colleges, giving the room an informal air. The remainder of the e ' ening was spent in dancing and visiting the booths, one of the most popular of which was the Women ' s Athletic Association booth, from which cider and pretzels were sold. Faculty members in the Physical Education department sold home made candies of every recognizable kind from a novel booth. The booth was constructed to represent red and white stick candy, and the theme was carried out very effectively. On the first floor, a check room where tips were not accepted was maintained by a group of girls under the direction of Ruth Beddie. Dr. J. Anna Norris, head of the Physical Education department, and Miss Ruth Raymond, head of the Art Education department, acted as judges of the various booths. The Sigma Kappa booth took first prize. Honorable mention was awarded to Pi Beta Phi and Delta Gamma booths. Originality, neatness, and popularity with the crowd were the qualities on which the judges bestowed the honors on the Sigma Kappa display. As has been the custom in the past, each item of the carnival cost a penny, from the admission to booths to the seats at the basketball game. Every article sold cost no more than the one cent limit. According to Louise Leland, chairman of the general arrangements committee, over one thousand students attended the affair. Proceeds from the carnival were used to send Margaret Murra ' , newly elected president ot the Women ' s Athletic Association, and Mildred Greenberg, the retiring president, to the national con- -ention of the American College Women ' s Athletic Association at Ithaca, New York. Part of the returns from the affair are set aside in a fund for the construction of a ' . A. A. cabin. .4 few of the tougher element Balloons, pennants, and streamers decorated the gym :xiz „.LIi., luU.i. L,I. ' -L. ' ..! I „iii,i i.Lfi, i.rr ' nil! M TIIIItl!! M IT H |1TT mM li m |Ti 4i ■ : 1,1 lUJ . ' ■ " TH!!1!| Page 271 4; ' Peirson Diltes McCormick McNally Rickala Granqttist Mueller Dwyer Vendt Strang I ' oigllaeftder Fink Hitchcock Hinli Seiler Benson INTERHOUSE ATHLETIC LEAGUE OFFICERS Hazel Hitchcock Helen Fink Helen Dalton Irma Hintze . President V. President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Catherine Semer Irma Hintze . Helen Fink Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Gamma Delta s § . m M -:- ' i 1 1 ., .Wj — Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bowling Champions Hazel Hitchcock Doulton Dwyer Lola Voigtlaender Ruth Sheley . Gladys Benson Helen Dalton Elizabeth Schmitt Maxine Wendt Mila Jacobson Bessie Strange Maude Seiler Susan Gale Eleanor Anderson Maxine McCormack Marian Pierson Margaret Lang Verva Mueller Ethel Johnson Helen McNally Edna Dittes . Irene Rikola Elaine Granquist Alpha Omicrov Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Beta Phi Alpha Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma . Phi Mil Phi Omega Pi Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa Zeta Tan Alpha East San ford West Sanford Loring Cottage Northrop Cottage Winchell Cottage I I liiiiiiimmvnTtiTfTTTrnTrTTTiti mm iiii umm i ir i m i mnn i m iiiiii mnyv y , iiMiifm!iinttniT! rn!iim m iiiiii n TTT Tii n i n iTiTi!tTr nMnnn ni?:Ti Pasfi 272 I Kappa Kappa Gamma, Baseball Champions INTERHOUSE ATHLETICS In the fall of 1923 a special meeting was called which was attended by representatives from every sorority on the campus. The purpose of this meeting was to conceive an organization which would promote athletic competition among the various women ' s Greek societies. Officers were elected, and a special night set aside for regular meetings. The name chosen for the group was " Interhouse Athletic League, " and after considerable discussion on the matter, it was decided to affiliate the body with the Women ' s Athletic Association. From the time of its inception until the present the League has constantly been growing larger and more active. In view of an insistent demand from the non-Greek houses for membership, the scope of the League was widened until it now includes the co-operative cottages as well as the sororities. In addition to providing spirited athletic competition, the group fosters a spirit of unity and good will among the girls. In 1923 the League sponsored only basketball and tennis singles. The interest displayed was so very marked, and the success of those two sports so great, that a number of other forms of competition were included in the program. Tennis doubles, golf, horseshoes, bowling, swimming relay, and a track relay, which is always a feature of the annual spring Field Day, are now listed with the original two games. The latest additions are horseshoes and bowl- ing, and both sports have succeeded in arousing interest to a high degree. Basketball has always had the rank of the most popular sport indulged in by the houses, but of late baseball has been forging to the front, and threatens to usurp the place that has been held by the winter sport heretofore. Aside from the satisfaction and recognition of winning the championship team is also awarded some material symbol of victory. The practice has been to give cups and as an added incentive to participation and spirited competition the house that succeeds in winning for three con- secutive years is awarded the trophy perma- nently. Through this means interest in the sports by all the houses is maintained, and group pride and spirit is developed. .Sigma Kappa, IIuiscslioc Lliainpwm s ■■■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' III. .■1..1..I... .■M..»... rxzxrzmzizizz: 3i: ZXXSL ■■ ' ■■«- ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' i- ' ■ ■»■ ' ■■ ' iiiiiii.i .nx: [ ii m i n iii m i m i nmnr T m i m i m T u i nnn i r ii n Tii n T n i m iiii m ii mm T y, ,y ii m ii n iiiitTiini m iTiii m TiTT!i n iT n iTTT mm i n Titt nm iii mm t m ii | ' Page 273 E I Kappa Kappa Gamma, Basketball Champions Kathryn Alberlson, Golf Winner INTERHOUSE Competition as spirited as marked the sports was exhibited in the inter-house golf tournament. Many of the entrants were skilled in e ery department of the game and weie the seasoned veterans of se ' eral pre ious tournaments. The finalists were Ethel Teagle of Kappa Alpha Theta and Kathryn Albertson of Alpha Chi Omega, who played a very close match with Miss Albertson finally winning the trophy. The prexious holder of the cup was Avis Louise Dayton, who had won it in the spring of 1925 while representing Delia Gamma Sorority. Last spring the Interhouse Athletic League added another sport to the list that it alread - sponsored, that of horseshoe pitching. The tournament, under the supervision of Helen Krouse, attracted much interest and resulted in a long list of entries. The girls early became adept at the game and the back yards of many of the houses were transformed into practice courts. The championship was finally awarded to the Sigma Kappa team, composed of Gladys Woods and Helen Krouse w ' ho won from the Kappa Delta team in the last match. The sport was revived again this fall with competition even more keen than before. This time a team composed of Irene Rickola and Louise Jarchau representing Northrop Cottage suc- ceeded in defeating the Sigma Kappa team in the finals and in taking the championship away from the previous title holders. Basketball has always been one of the most popular of inter- house sports and again this year proved to be of dominating in- terest. Eighteen houses were entered and through upsets the out- come was in doubt until the end of the tournament. The teams entering the finals on the night of the Penny Carnival were those representing Kappa Kappa Gamma and Delta Zeta Sororities. The Delta Zetas had once before defeated the Kappas but in this game the team representing Kappa Kappa Gamma displayed a superior brand of team pla - and succeeded in annexing the championship. The biggest upset of the season came in the swimming relay. Kappa Kappa Gamma had held the title for two previous seasons and in this meet were making an attempt to win it for the third time and to get permanent possession of the trophy. The Kappas, though, were to be disappointed, for the team represent- ing Kappa Alpha Theta defeated them by four seconds and won the championship. The per- sonnel of the Theta team was: Ethel Teagle, Lois Berreau, Madge Palmer, and Katheryn Carson. Delta Zeta, Basketball Finalists , I ' . ' .. ' I. T,.! 1 |!imi ' iniinniTrm; ' i. ,..J..IhI.I.. InlX. ,1U ..Liln. Page 274 ,y i H i n f mM ri! ' itn m i m r ii 4 L ' hillll f-linlis ATHLETICS The tennis tournament this N ' ear was made up of many furiously contested matches in lioth singles and doubles. The doubles were espccialK ' close, antl it was onK ' after a series ot hard matches that Eleanor Mann and Mary Hurd representing Kappa Kappa C.amma finally suc- ceeded in defeating the Delta Zeta team and capturing the title. In the singles the Kappas won again, for Mary Hurd after many long sets defeated Helen Carrfil in the championship match. This gave the singles trophy to Kappa Kappa Gamma for permanent possession as this was the third consecuti -e time that they had won the championship. Kappa Alpha Thn,,, .su ' immiii ' This season was the first time that bowling was listed as an Interhouse Athletic League sport, but its popularity soon proved that it was a wise addition to those already sponsored. The begin- ners in the new game were ably coached by Miss Clayton, who succeeded in developing several fine bowlers before the year was over. Many houses entered the tournament at the beginning, but it soon came down to a contest between a few of the outstanding teams with the outcome in doubt until the final score was recorded. The team representing Kappa Kappa Gamma finally proved their superiority as they did in many other inter-house sports and were awarded the championship cup. The members of the winning team were Margaret Murray, Mary Alice Gale and Corice Woodruff ' who had a final score of three hundred and sixteen. The main event of the Field Day, the Interhouse track relay, was this year a great success in the number of teams represented and in the interest shown by the various houses. Many of the teams had one or two stellar performers but the winning team was entirely made up of outstanding and consistent runners, well drilled in running their lanes and in passing the baton. This team representing the Kappa Delta sorority composed of Gertrude Mooney, Grace Newman, Catherine Murray, ran in exceedingly fast time but were closely followed by the teams from Zeta Tau Alpha and Sigma Kappa, which placed second and third respectively. Kappa Kappa Gamma added to their long list of championships when they captured the title in the spring baseball tournament. For two years the Sigma Kappas and the Kappas had met in the finals and both times the trophy fell to the Kappa Kappa Gamma team, and this according to the Interhouse ruling permitted the winners to retain the cup permanently. Kappa Delia, Relay Champions Gainina, ffinits t i Page 275 M 11 ( S WE LOOK back over the history of the co-ed on the University of Minnesota f campus, we are impressed with the gradual yet steadily increasing growth of her influence, her numbers, and her responsibility in making the life of the modern girl wholesome, inspirational, and serviceable. Twenty-five years ago, gymnasium for women consisted in interpreting music with movements of the arms. Today the University woman actively participates in real athletics. In other fields her ability has been proven, and her place in campus dramatics, forensics, debating, and positions of executive importance has been unquestionably recognized. With a true spirit of friendship and democ- racy, she has furthered the work of Christian organizations, and has promoted a feeling of class and school loyalty. Always eager to make campus activities successful, she has worked faithfully in their support, and through her interest and enthusiasm has intensified that sense of school spirit necessary for the success of the University organization. In the business world as well as in the social world the University woman ' s position is unprecedented. She it is who sets the example that other women of the world will follow. Upon her lies the responsibility of directing the trend of life of the modern woman that it may be freer, fuller, and influenced always by high ideals. Because of these things the University woman is admired and respected, and she has come to hold a place which is indispensable to University life. t ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' T.T- rmr, ,,. 1 , 1 , 1 , xtxt; ,,i„i„i,., ,M.J J-rrr-. XE M.j.T.iT i„n: -i.i.y... ,,I..I..T.,i.f r.i.TT t.T.. ' ' .T.T- ..1..T..1 1.1 ] m ii! nn i n Ti m TTiTTT nmm T M iiiii n !iiii nm ii nm itit!i]T m ii n t!i mm iT y, ,y ii Mn iiiTiiiitiinii mn iiiTiT H !TiiTiT nn itTit m irTn m iiiniiitinTniTn [ Page 276 AttuUtl t% E TTHLETICS hold mucli tlie same place in the student life at Minnesota as the i Greekgamesof old held in thelifeof the citizensof ancient Sparta and Athens. Their prowess and accomplishments in the fields of competiti e sports were known to the outermost fringes of the ci ilized world, and the record of these achievements has lived through the ages to descend to us as a mighty heritage from these founders of the world ' s first civilized state. Their sports were to them an essential to the health of a highly organized society, and in a like manner to us, at the University of Minnesota, progress in the athletic development has become linked inseparably with the educational aim of intellectual and cultural growth. At Minnesota, each participant in intercollegiate games is imbued with that same indomitable spirit fostered by the Athenians spurred them on to victor - and glory. The Minnesotan fights to achieve the acclamation of recognition, the symbol of the crown for the modern victor as the Grecian strove for the ultimate honor of victory exemplified by the crown of olive leaves. Today all are instilled with the mighty pride for their school that never allows them to violate those rules of honor which ha e remained the true elements of competiti -e athletics throughout the ages. And so, athletics, all important in making a healthy body and teaching true gentlemanly honor and sportsmanship, the essential elements of the civilized society of the ancient Greek, have been woven with a design clear and distinct in the complex pattern of the life at the University of Minnesota. ' [iiiimimiimiiiii m i n iTi m iiiiii m iiiii m ii M ii m ii m ii n iiiiii M iiiiiiTiT y, I ,yiiiimiii!ii Mnnm ii Mi Tiii M ! m iTT Page 277 .1 slujj of eminent coaches direct Maroon and Gold teams MINNESOTA ATHLETICS The enlargement of Northrop Field and the intensi e de -elopment of the space under the Stadium have made our introductory required course in physical education much more interesting. This expan- sion has made it possible for the Department to enlarge its athletic program particularly in squash rackets, handball, wrestling, boxing, track and field athletics, and orthopedic physical education. Intramural athletics have had the most successful year since the appointment of a full time director. Two new sports, squash rackets and wrestling, were added this year, bringing the total of intramural sports fostered to sixteen. Of these, basketball is the most extensively developed, 134 teams having participated in a total of 307 games. The new system of tennis supervision which was instituted this year, entailing a moderate fee for players, proved very successful, with 984 students taking out these memberships. This year, for the first time, the Department conducted an extensive intramural athletic program for the students and faculty of the summer session. Regular schedules were played in dia- mond ball, volley ball, baseball, tennis, golf, handball, and horseshoe. A total of 800 different individuals par- ticipated during the first term alone. One of the outstanding events in the athletic life at the University during the past year has been the purchase of the old University golf course, recently known as the Minnepau course. It is planned to develop this land as an aboretum and University recreation field. The pres- ent excellent nine-hole course will in time be expanded to an eighteen-hole course. Tennis, cross country, run- ning, skiing, snowshoeing, tobagganing, and other out- door physical education activities will be developed as time goes on. The Departmen t has been working for years for a large indoor field house. The block of land across University A enue from the Stadium has been acquired as a site for this building. Plans have been drawn for a large structure 446 feet in length by 234 feet in width and 100 feet in height, a large basketball area accommodating three playing courts, with a seating capacity of over 17,000, a running track one-sixth of a mile in circumference, accommodations for indoor practice of baseball and foot- ball, the Department offices, and additional class rooms. Fred W. Luehring, Atldelic Director I 3XX nm- :XTX7 axE XEE Z3JZ XEC • ' |mTHTmimmiimTiimTT!iiMiimniimiirrTnTTT!TinmTnmi!TiiTmnTy, x£x: ,.U.I ,l,l.tll»l l,l,lllU iii„iii lei: ' i ' i!i!imi ' ni!tiiniimi!imiil!riliimniimiiinifiKiini(iirMr Page 278 Minnesota ' s proposed field house I s : s I At the present writing, however, the field house project is facing serious obstacles. Whereas the Senate Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics had expected to finance this construction for about $600,000, the bids which have been received from the State Architect ' s office indicate that the cost of the build ' ng as planned would be over $800,000, a figure probably too large to depend upon the receipts from intercollegiate athletics alone. The threatened curtailment of the University ' s financial need by the State Legislature makes it impossible to look for state aid in this project. What the outcome will be is difficult to forecast at this writing. It was planned to have the new building ready for occupancy by December first of this year. Intercollegiate athletics at the University of Minnesota are in reasonably healthy and growing condition. We now have intercollegiate relations with other universities and colleges in ten sports, namely: football, basketball, baseball, cross country, gymnastics, hockey, swimming, tennis, track, and wres- tling. During the past year our intercollegiate teams participated in a total of 96 contests, 57 of them with Conference institutions. A total of 1,145 varsity men and freshmen received athletic instruction from our coaches. About half of this number were candidates for varsity teams. Of the 143 men taking part in competition with other colleges, 103 were recommended for the varsity " M. " This shows that about 90 per cent of the athletic activities which are necessary for the development of high class teams are actually intramural in character. Fresh- men to the number of 124 qualified for numerals. The varsity football team which Minnesota put on the field last fall was the best that the University has had for a number of years. A crowd of approximately 60,000 rabid fans, the largest attendance in Minnesota ' s athletic history, was present at the Michigan-Minnesota Homecoming game in the Memorial Stadium. Championship teams were developed in hockey and swimming. Stephen Easter won the Conference championship in his weight in wres- tling, and Lester Bolstad captured the National Public Links championship in golf. These noteworthy athletic achievements will undoubtedly greatly stimulate the enthusiasm among the undergraduates for higher attain- ments in intercollegiate athletics in all of our sports. E. B. Pierce, Chairman, .Sfiiule Commillee = • 5 y. ■■ ' -»■ ' J ' ' ' J ' -.. ' ■■ ' ■■I ' ■ ' ■■ ' I- ' .J ' - ' . I -IT J..T,.l I.M T..I.1 1.1.1. TTl.. T-rT- Page 279 I I i HERB JOESTING, ALL-AMERICAN No selection for the 1926 All-American eleven was more unanimous than that of Herbert Joesting, brilliant fullback and Captain-elect of the Minnesota team. Awarded the unusual distinction of being named in his junior year, Joesting was one of the few players to be universally chosen in the flood of mythical teams that mar ked the second year of the absence of Walter Camp ' s authentic selec- tion. Herb is the fifth Minnesotan to receive the All-American honor. Praised in glowing terms by all who saw him play, Joesting was ranked as the nation ' s outstanding backfield player. As a scorer, he has equalled " Red " Grange ' s Big Ten record of thirteen touchdowns in a single season, and fell just 55 yards short of Grange ' s record for total yardage, 1,017 yards. This feat is all the more remarkable when it is remembered that the Illinois star ' s specialty was open field running, while Joesting ' s yardage was gained by line plunging. Walter Eckersall declares that " Joestingiswithoutquestion thegreatest linecrasher in thecountry " , while Coach Fielding H. Yost of Michigan, in his address at the annual Michigan-Minnesota banquet, stated that Joesting was the best fullback he had ever seen in all his years of coaching. " When Joesting plowed through our line, it seemed to me that he was nine feet long, " he added. Herb began his football career at Owatonna high .school, where he was as much feared in inter- scholastic circles as he now is in the Big Ten. He was a letter winner at Minnesota in his sophomore year, and paired with Almquist and Murrel formed the " Three Musketeers, " who performed so bril- liantly for Dr. Spears ' 1925 eleven. Joesting has another year of competition and the Maroon and Gold captain is sure to become one of the comparatively few players to win All-American honors for two successive years. ml: jlSjS ALL-AMERICANS John McGovern Quarterback 1904-1905 James Walker 1910 Bert Baston 1915-1916 Earl Martineau 1924 Herbert Joesting 1926 Tackle End Halfback Fullback liiiiiiiiiiiiniiimmiitmminuinniiim m iiF nmmv iii m ii mm i mmy y J .. U ili.. n i.ii ,r . lrl i.i ' I- I..I T,.l.. l i .r. i r ,yiiimn?Timinninmii!iimii!imTnii n iiitTi!iiTiiiii nMm ' i ! nn ir ' Page 280 I S s s s 4 . 11 THE CONFERENCE MEDAL AVV ARD In each of the Big Ten Conference Colleges there is annually awarded an honor, known as the Conference Medal, to the graduating athlete who has shown throughout his college career the greatest proficiency on the athletic field and in scholastic attainment. The award is greatly coveted among athletes from year to year since it is the highest honor obtainable within the individual schools, being awarded, as it is, in recognition of outstanding service to their schools. Raymond F. Rase } ' , familiarh- known as " Black " Rasey, senior in the Engineering college, was the athlete thus singularly honored at Minnesota in 1926. He won five major " M ' s " in athletic competi- tion while in school, three on the basketball floor and two on the baseball diamond. Illness during the spring quarter of his senior year prevented him from winning another on the diamond where he was a brilliant outfielder and heavy hitter, as well as being able to double as a catcher when the occasion required. In basketball Rasey jumped from the Freshman squad to a regular place as forward on the varsity quint in his sophomore year, which position he held for the remainder of his career, being honored with the captaincy during his last year. He led his team in scoring in each of his three years at for- ward and was well up among the leaders in Conference scoring. During his last two seasons, he was prominently mentioned for All-Conference honors. In spite of the time demanded of a man by such a heavy program of sports, " Black " consistently maintained a " B " average in his engineering college work. His name is a fitting addition to the list of " Minnesota Greats " who have held this honor. FORMER WINNERS Boles Rosenthal 1916 Joe Sprafka 1917 Erling Platou 1918 George Hauser 1919 Norman Kingsley 1920 Neil Arnston 1921 .Arnold Oss 1922 Rudolph Hultkrans 1923 Earl Martineau 1924 Louis Gross 1925 . ;. " LL:! i„i„i .,„i,r,r ii„i ,i„i,e: ixrx: nxxr -rrr: sxx: ■ i-T j..i..r i.ij t..L.i i..i„i r..M. i.L.t r.L.t i„i.,i u.j ' iiiiiiiniiiinTmn!!tnnmiinniiini!niiiin!inn!Tiimtini!!iiiirmf i m itiTT r TTTiini!T m iiii m i mmn ri M i M i n tTi n n n t n iii mM i um ?ii| Page 281 ji ' s " Pi " Thompson THE CHEER LEADERS Minnesota cheer leading achieved its highest peak in several years during the past three quarters. Headed by Floyd " Pi " Thompson, serving his second year in the capacity of rooter king, the yell leaders maintained a high pitch of enthusiasm at all the games. During Freshman week, at the pre- season football pep fest, and ag ain at the Homecoming pep fest, as well as at all the basketball and hockey games, the cheer leading squad drained plenty of noise from the Minnesota rooters. The squad was composed of Cedric Adams, Earl Behan, Ralph Boos, Joseph Bright, Ned Collins, Don Fitzloff, Carl Litzenberg and Vernon Welch. These men were chosen from a group of thirty men, who attended a cheer leaders ' school, established last spring. The school was a decided success and will be started again this year. Modern yell leading has necessitated that the rooter king assume a role of music master to direct the singing of school songs, and Thompson intends to emphasize this feature of the leaders ' work in the next session of the school. Cr? ' 9 I s s The Rooter King and his court Page 282 i I ' I s; mm jfootball Jfootfaall, tt)at gport tof)icl) requires perfection of tije bobp anb bexteritp of tl)e minb, ti)at pastime toljiclj reignsi siupreme, tijat recreation tol)icl) is tfje poungesit of t e greater major athletics, is plapeb bp tlje " (giants of tt)e i ortij " toit!) Skill anb SportmanSfjip ttjat is unsurpasseb " i ST -m ' I M M- ' ' ..r. ' J.- ' .. ' m-.tttttttt: tTI ' r il M ltlTt n rni1TIT!T!tlT!1lltl1!I M IIi r iTTIIITII!lt1l! n ilT n i!TII I !i n iTl f y ' j. lP lii 2! t mu iTtTitiTi!n r !i m iiii m i n T H !?TT H ' Tii s 4 T Poge 2 .? -sxn lE . " L£ p I t f f f f 9 f It r ' m m i Minnesota s fighting team FOOTBALL REVIEV Minnesota ' s hopes for a successful football season loomed much brighter in 1926 than it had for many years. Dr. Clarence W. Spears, in his second year at the University, had proven the efficiency of his coaching system. His style of play was now familiar to the squad, fourteen of whom were return- ing as lettermen. Spring practice had helped materially to advance the team, by teaching fundamental plays to men who would have otherwise been " green material " during the fall season. Actual football practice in the fall began on September fifteenth. With an able staff of fifteen coaching assistants under his direction, Dr. Spears began the task of developing the powerful Maroon and Gold team from the one hundred and twenty-five candidates battling for ' arsity positions. George " Potsy " Clark, former Illinois backfield star, was Dr. Spears first assistant and he devoted his time to the backfield candidates. Eddie Lynch, of All-American fame, was given the assignment of working with the ends and Louis Gross, winner of the Conference Medal in 1925, devoted his attention to the line material. Sig Harris, former Gopher star, had charge of the reserves. Besides Sherman Finger, there were four other Freshmen coaches, Dunnigan, Doseff, Godfrey, and Williams. The Fresh- man team, using plays of Minnesota ' s opponents, proved a valuable part in the development of the ' arsity. With fourteen letter men re- turning from the strong sopho- more team of the year before, and with at least a dozen men of excellent calibre graduating from the Freshman team, one thing became very apparent. Very few positions, if any at all, were cinched. As the season pro- gressed it proved that at no time was any man assured of a posi- tion until a few minutes before the game. A more difficult schedule than that which faced the Gophers in 1926 is hard to imagine. Forced to meet Notre Dame and Michi- gan, the two outstanding teams in the west, on the second and third weeks of their schedule, the team, developing slowly, found itself unequal to the task. Yet the power was there, and, as the Coach " Doc " Spears Captain Roger Wheeler UJJZ TTX- - TTT-. TXXXT ZU JZ. JLii i.lii.ili, .l..l,.I.,.. j CE zxaz ■UJSZ ■ ■ ' ■.1-1 M..I r..rT... ■■T ■!.:?■ i 9 ii.L.TmI. ]iii nn ! mnr iT!T Mmm rT mmm r m i mm iT H T! H Ti mm i nm iii m i m iiiii f, ,y !TT mM !tT mm ni nm T n i m ! m T m TniTTT nmm TTtTiT H T m iiTi m T H T r Page 284 I I The debut of the 19 6 team THE 1925 SEASON season progressed, Minnesota students and alumni watched with pride the growing strength of the team. In the Wisconsin game, the first indication of this strength became apparent, but it was not until the overwhelming defeat of Iowa, that the football experts throughout the country came to realize what a truly great game Dr. Spears had produced. Despite the loss of the game, the second Michigan encounter saw the Gopher eleven at its height. The " Thundering Herd, " as the Minnesota team had been dubbed, gave a wonderful exhibition of football. Th e Wolverines were completely bafiiled by Coach Spears ' famous shift, but the old Michigan luck held true. The Gophers have won only one Michigan game since the Jug tradition was established in 1903. Captain Wheeler played consistently good football throughout the season. Hyde and Gary proved the equal of any pair of tackles in the Big Ten Conference, both receiving places on various All-Con- ference teams. In Hanson, Strand, and Gibson, the Gophers possessed a great trio of guards, while at center, MacKinnon, although handicapped by lack of weight, outplayed the opposing center in every contest. But it was to Herb Joesting that the greatest honors came. The football critics were unanimous in selecting the big fullback as the outstanding player of that position in the United .States. Herb is Minnesota ' s first Ail-American since Earl Martineau in 1924. To Peplaw, Almquist, and Nydahl goes a great deal of credit for their wonderful open field run- ning, while Barnhart and Mat- chan deserve commendation ; the former for his work at inter- ference, and the latter for his defensive play. The entire team gained a place in the memory of Maroon and Gold football fol- lowers as the greatest combina- tion since the famous 1916 machine. Twenty- two letters were awarded at the annual " M " banquet held at the close of the season, and on the same evening Herb Joesting was an- nounced as the new captain of the team. Captain-elect Joesting Manager Meagher ' MiiminimTiT m i r iT m TiTii m i n ii mn i nn i mm i M i mnn i ' Ti m i m r y: ,y i M i n i nn ii m ini!!i nm ! m Ti mm TniTTTTT; M TTnTTT H iiiii!i! ' ii Mn im[- Page 285 Wlieeler I MINNESOTA 51, NORTH DAKOTA ■ ITHE annual game with North Dakota opened the season, and the fans were treated to their first view of the powerful Gopher attack. Minnesota ' s first dri •e was stopped on the nine-yard line, but the second march down the field could not be halted, and Herb Joesting plunged over the line for the first score of the year. The next three periods saw the Flickertails ' defense weaken as the Minnesota teamwork improved, and yard run, only to have the play called back for a penalty. Geer, another sophomore, made a forty- eight-yard run for the last touchdown. Among the veterans, Joesting and Peplaw looked better than in previous seasons. The line did not receive a severe test and remained an un- known quantity-. as a result, six more touch- downs and a field goal were scored . North Dakota failed to make a single first down. The first game brought out the worth of several new men. Barnhart showed remarkable ability at open field running. On the sec- ond play of game, he crossed the Flickertail goal line after a sixtv-seven Hvde s s . Barnhart shoots off tackle I Page 286 NvdaJil ' Mmqiiist 4; " 5 MINNESOTA 6, NOTRE DAME 20 jfOOTBALL fans of the country centered their attention on the Memorial Stadium, ,«JI one week later, when Minnesota tackled Notre Dame in the season ' s first big game. The opening minutes of play were marred by two unfortunate accidents when Boland and Collins were injured. These losses did not seem to impair the Irish strength, for on the next play, Dahman broke through left tackle and ran sixty-seven yards for a touchdown. The two teams But the Gopher defense battled for the remainder weakened in the last half. of the first period without Bi B Flannagan scored on a bril- further score. f B ' ' " sixty-yard run, and The second period saw a 1 i SH Hearndon made Notre fighting Minnesota eleven ■ _ fc B Dame ' s third score, after keep the ball well in Notre ■ ' ja B a sixty-five-yard march. Dame territory Just be- B The play was in Minne- fore the half, Andy Geer i " ! . ° territory most of the shot a pretty pass to Cap- Ife Umt:, the Gopher attack tain Wheeler, who ran M being unable to penetrate thirty yards for a touch- the strong defense of their down, tying the score. BW adversaries. Gar Joesting can ' t be slopped -■ ' ■ ' ■■I 1 ' ■ ' I ' ■ ' Ml-. ■ I. ' . ' ■■■■■ ' ' J..! «■ ' ■ ' r. i J.. T ..T M-i T .,t. i T ,.r r 1 . 1 .1 i. i .,t i ,. i .,i rx. T r r i ,yM lT TlTt 1T H !1 1? Tl!1l m T n ll1 H M lll lll1Tltll H l n m n TT m l[ Page 287 I t I I MacKinnon Johnson MINNESOTA 0, MICHIGAN 20 |ITH a small delegation of Minnesota rooters pleading for victory, the Gophers lined up against the Wolverines at Ann Arbor for the first of a two-game series. Early in the game, a penalty forced Barnhart to punt from near his goal, and gave the ball to Michigan in Minnesota territory. A pass from Rich to Friedman put the ball on the Gopher six-yard line, and Molenda took it over. The Gopher hopes were blasted further when another of twenty -yard line, the Barnhart ' s kicks was Gophers fought their way blocked. Michigan re- B " Michigan ' s fifteen-yard covered inside the ten-yard HH I mark, where the Wol- line, from where Rich scored V H H verine line held. Joest- his team ' s second touch- W ' J hH ' " ' plunging was amaz- down. A few minutes I B ' " ' netting four to fifteen later, Gilbert dodged forty- m J yards every attempt. A five yards, on a trick play, V. " SSmtK. second sally within Michi- for another touchdown. L. ' ' t i gan ' s twenty-yard line was In the last half Minne- T stopped, and the remainder sota suddenly came to life. V of the game was played in Taking the ball on their B midfield. Haycraft s Joesting headed thru the line I ..I.. I i . i .i i.r. i I .. I .. 1 1 .1. 1 ' .. 1 . 1 t . i . ' ' |. ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' !■■ ' J-i..! i-i-i ' -.iJ ■■■■■■■ ■■ ' .1 i-i.. ' i.-i-.i ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■■■ - i mm i m i m i M ttii m i m tiir n i m i n iii m i irmm ii m TTt um i n ii rm iiiit ' . pypyM iiiTtiTTTiiTiin m i n iii! m ii mm in t rtT n ; rn» T n t m i mm iiTtTTT m | Page 288 Ukkelberg W ; MINNESOTA 67, WABASH 7 fJIlAKING their second appearance at Minnesota, the Wabash Little Giants led .jTl l- the Gophers by a one point margin for the first quarter. Peplaw ' s punt was blocked, soon after the kickoff, and Loer scooped up the ball for a thirty-yard run and a touchdown. Joesting soon scored on a ten-yard plunge through center, but Peplaw failed to kick goal. Five touchdowns in the the line for his third touch- second period swept away down in the last quarter, the one point margin. Vir- B afterathrillingseventy-five tually every backfield man Bl yard-run. Herb Joesting saw action in this game, k H continued his brilliant play, and every one of them per- ■ b M gaining yards when they formed creditably. Bob ■ Km were most needed. His Peplaw played one of his r thrusts through the line greatest games, making one ' ■H made way for four touch- fifty-four-yard dash and bfcJ !2 B downs, two of which he another of fifty-one yards. K scored himself, 16,000 peo- Mally Nydahl counted 108 B B ( P ' watched the Gopher yards in si.x plays, crossing r team win from the Little O ' Brien Giants. v; I Peplaw lakes the ball around the end u [Miiniiimmiiirit mM TTTT!TT nn ir n i?iiiii! nnm i!ii n iT mnm iTTTTiiiTTrTn . py pyii mnn m iTt n nT n iiTi n !T!!Tt M TiTiTnT?T ' TTTT MM irT!Tit m Tiiii n ii m !i| Page 289 s :; s jCTig cg Tlamon Matchan MINNESOTA 16, WISCONSIN 10 (2f SILENT crowd of Minnesota rooters, that watched a superior team falHng before f nothing but fate, became a howling mob, the result of a last minute play that turned defeat into victory. With Wisconsin one point in the lead, and the game nearly ended, Mally Nydahl took Barnum ' s punt on Minnesota ' s thirty-five-yard line and slipped down the side lines, shaking off one tackier after another. Kaminski took out the last Badger just in time, and the spectators rubbed their eyes in amazement as Ny- dahl crossed the line. It had been a heart- breaking game up to that point. Burrus, Badger end, had picked up a fumble on his eighteen-yard line and galloped for a touchdown. The Gophers scored in three plays a little later. but failed to kick goal. Thereafter, Joesting tore the Wisconsin line to shreds, but the Badgers stubbornly a ' erted a score. Peplaw, finally, put his team in the lead with a field goal, but Leitl did the same for Wisconsin and thingslookedgloomy. Then came Nydahl ' s great run and a well deserved victorv. Maeder Baryihart breaks away for a gain kK- Ti?; i- ' - ' f-j LJ..I U.l l,il„l - s s I I ■ ■-■-■ ■■■■■■ ■-■■■■ ■■■■■■■ «■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' - ' M- ' M.-T ...I..M i..i.,i t . i .j r rx: Mulvey Kaniiiiski MINNESOTA 41, IOWA CONTINUING its drixing attack, the Minnesota eleven marred the Iowa homecoming with a crushing victory over the Hawkeyes. Aimquist began the scoring on a beautiful, twisting run through the whole Iowa team. He was injured a few minutes later, and carried, unconscious, from the field. Nydahl who replaced " Shorty " played in spectacular fashion, and duplicated his performance of the previous game, sprinting sixty-three yards for a impotent. Joesting scored score. ' " again in the third quarter, The offense worked A ' 1 " in the last period, smoothly, despite the -L, , i Arendsee tossed a pass to heavier Iowa line, and ' mj J B Haycraft for the final Toesting battered his way i Km counter, to two more touchdowns I ' k Bf Peplaw s runnmg and in the first half. The a ' HUf Barnhart ' s interfering were heralded " Cowboy " Kutsch " " features of the game, was unable to gain against 1 " B while the Gopher line, al- the strong Gopher line, and ft _ i,-,i B B though outweighed, was the entire Iowa offense was HHH B p impregnable. Tictlle I a Iowa is uiiah e to s.aiH i. M i.l l., l„ l „ I . , ., l ..l „ l. n . , 1.1,1 1,.l„l MJ L,l,.ln,, l„l„i;,„„l,.I,,l U. I L,L.I,ni U: l J.1.1 L,l„l X JZ ,.l„ l ,. l ..,, M.LIX Page 301 Stra nd [rendsee ' MINNESOTA 81, BUTLER ir ' HE BUTLER BULLDOGS proved tame enough for the last non-conference game, and the Gophers ran wild, scoring twelve touchdowns. In the first half, Minnesota crossed the Butler goal line nine times. End runs, line plays, and passes worked with equal success and completely bewildered the Butler eleven. The game resolved into a succession of marches down the field by the Minnesota team game only a week away. the first string men were removed after a short time, and Coach Spears used every available substitute, until thirty-eight players, all that were in uniform, had seen action. Even the third string men succeeded in outplay- ing their opponents, scor- ing two touchdowns in the last half, both made by Darroel Knoerr, who sub- Cibson With the second Michigan stituted for Joesting at fullback. Hopes for the long awaited Minnesota victory over the Wolverines were greatly strengthened by the reserve power shown in this game, and the Gophers looked forward to November twentieth with a reasonable prospect of revenge for previous defeats and the recovery of the Little Brown Jug. One of the many long runs I I-. ' - ' ' M " ■ ' " ' " ' ' ' -T T ' ..t in i..T„» i... J..I..L I..1.I ■..L.I 1..I..I M.X 1.1.1 r.r. i i ,. t ,. i ia ]iiiiiiiMitiTrii?TnnTnmn»i;n!TmiiiiiiniTMiimninmmiimminmiy, ' : ' pypy i mm ii m iiiii n i n i n i n iiii n ii mn n n itiiii M iT n iTii nm ii m iiTTTTTTT[ Page 292 H ¥ s s Hulst. Baniharl MINNESOTA 6, MICHIGAN 7 12 EFORE a Homecoming crowd of 66,000, jammed into the Memorial Stadium, Minne- 7 sota kicked off to Michigan. The Gophers had their first chance to score in the opening quarter, but an unsuccessful dropkick gave the ball to Michigan. In the second period, however, a fighting Minnesota team ripped the WoKerines to shreds, and Joesting crossed the line after a sixty-yard drive. Immediately afterward, the Gophers started touchdown. Friedman added the winning point. With a stiffening Mich- igan defense, the Gophers, tired from making seven- teen first downs to their opponents ' two, were un- able to score, and the disap- pointed fans were forced to be content with a " moral victory, " while the Jug went back to Ann Arbor. another parade for sixty- five yards, but the time was too short, and the half end- ed as Lovette intercepted a hasty pass on his five-yard line. The tragedy came in the last quarter. Benny Ooster- baan, All-American end, picked up a fumble on his own thirty-five yard line and ran, unmolested, for a Peplaw I Minnesota nearly gets away ■■ ' . ' ■■ ' ' . ' I I. ' .T l..l,.T.. ixEx: :xix: ■■■-J " ' ' ■■ ■» ' ■■ ' " - ' " ■ ' ' - ' ■ ' m t ' -T ' ' ■ ' XEE zuj:. ' | iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!! m i m t mn iTiii m ii M ii! r i!fi m T m T!!!T m !ii v ;iiiiiiTiTi fr» y ; ,yn fi m !T m ii m n n !Titii?ii n ttiTT H !ttT Mnm i v ! nr T!T|ii m i! ' iiiTfiimj Page 293 s= Minnesota ' s Bio Three PROSPECTS FOR NEXT YEAR The decision of Dr. Spears to remain at Minnesota, assuring the Gophers of continued good coaching, lends a somewhat cheerful aspect to the football situation. The Maroon and Gold will lose four letter men this year. Captain Wheeler, Bob Peplaw, Neil Hyde, and Tony Hulstrand will be missing from their places when the Gophers line up against North Dakota next fall. Three of these men ha e been frequently mentioned for all-conference honors, and their loss will be keenly felt. Captain Herb Joesting will be returning to lead his team from the fullback position, however, and when we consider that there will be seventeen lettermen of this year returning, together with a number of those who have seen service, but failed to win an " M, " the prospects seem fairly good. In addition there will be a large Freshman squad from which to recruit new varsity material. The adoption of the four-year schedule plan for arranging games in Big Ten circles signified a ' ictory for President Coffman in his fight to gain a complete football schedule for Minnesota. According to the present arrangement, Minnesota will play four conference games. Iowa, Wisconsin, Indiana, and Michigan will be opponents next year. In 1928, the Gophers will play six games, but Michigan will not be on the schedule. Theie reserves form Ike nucleus for next year ' s learn t , 1 1. 1 i L i i ii i ii i U„r IJ ii I „ ,i.I.I.i l L , 1„I r„U, .. „ I l l , , L I i l U ,UnI..„ 1„U I,iL 1 i.„„„iMiiI„ii,.„,.[.I.L m-. ' i,.r.i _ _ IMii!(ii!Mii!iini!!TTt!i!iTr!iiirin!Tviiinn!riiiiMmi!iiiii!iii?iniiiini!ifrjyr :x. ,y ii n i m ?iTiii m n " " " " " " n Ti. n T n r n TiT mm i n Tit m ii m i mn T n i n if ' Page 294 mi !3 pasifeetball pasfeetball, a game of gubben turns, Stops, anb tijrotoS, a tfjrilUng Sport tofjictj requires quick action, quicker thinking, anb instant response, toljere tt)e epe must be a traineb anb accurate jubge of bis= tance anb proportion, is a pastime of fjarb knocks anb clean placing at illinneSota s s 9 3 .iiMiiiiiiiiimiimmmiiiiiiinmiiiirnnTimrin ' TTTY-.- m TTTTTTTTr i A M H llg — ■■-gC.- -.-K» r. ..-,WT VMSF«ny- Ji BASKETBALL Closing the season in a dead- lock for the cellar position does not speak ery well for the record and play of the M innesota basket- ball team through the 1Q26-27 season, but the lack of material from the squad of last year and the usual dearth of facilities, coupled with the exceptional ability of the rest of the Big Ten quints, complete the explanation for winning only one and losing eleven games. Coach Taylor was forced to start the season with only four men from the previous year, and the need of experienced players was keenly felt. With these drawbacks, it was a more or less Herculean task to keep pace with the other conference teams. The Gophers dropped two games to the champions, Michigan, and won their only victory from their last place companions. Northwestern. The pre-season games resulted in an even split for Minnesota. Victories against North Dakota and Carleton were ofTset by losses to Notre Dame and Cornell. In all four games, the Gophers were doped to lose, but they emerged with a last minute triumph over North Dakota and decisi -ely trimmed the Northfield team, mainly through the stopping of " Hon " Nordley, Carleton ace. Minnesota finished the first half of the Notre Dame game in the lead, but the South Bend team came from behind during the second half and cinched the victory, chiefly because of effective play by Nykos and Dah- man. The Gophers succumbed in spite of the heroic efforts of Nydahl and Stark, diminutive forwards, and Otterness, at center. Cornell faced Minnesota with a team of six foot players and after a slow start, forged ahead to win. Despite an ideal schedule, the team seemed unable to pull itself to out of a slump, and the first three Conference games were lost. Coach Taylor Ciiplaiii Mason The team that fought under handicaps I [MiiiirniifiTiiriin!llllfltlHTIlllHITIlllllUTTHflirir!II!IIHI1MII!tllHimTy, )y I 7pVpy " ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' iiiinM!iii!iiii!iii n ii vn Ti M iTtiTTTn;i!iiiiii n i! iiTT7TmTf Page 296 liE . dalil Illinois, lead by the invincible Daugherty, was the first con- ference opponent, and Minnesota was defeated by a score of 27 to 13. Michigan was next on the schedule, and Oosterbaan ran wild, scoring eleven points, Min- nesota taking a 31 to 20 beating. George Otterness, sophomore star, dropped fi e baskets through the hoop for Minnesota in the same game. The third home game, found the Indiana com- bination of Beckner and Krueger help the Hoosiers to a 37 to 24 win over the Maroon and Gold. Considering the fact, that these three teams were recognized as the best in the Big Ten, the scores indicate that they were extended to the limit to win from the Gophers. The initial road trip of the schedule, nearly resulted in a Purdue defeated the invading Gopher quint, however Manager Harvey win for Minnesota. Purdue defeated the invading Gopher quint, however, after a hectic conflict m which the lead shifted four times. Cummins of Purdue, the high scorer of the Conference, counted 28 points for the Boilermakers, counter-balancing the good work of Otterness and Nydahl. This trip was followed by the invasion of Michigan and Ohio floors, where two more losses were suffered b ' Coach Taylor ' s squad, both by the same count, 32 to 20. The game with the Wolverines was featured by the excellent play of Stark for Minnesota and McCoy of the Ann Arbor fi -e. Hunt and Grimm of Ohio scored at will in the Buckeye contest, while Stark and Otterness continued to be Minnesota ' s high scorers. The diminutive stature and dodging ability of Johnny Stark made him a hard man to stop, and he proved to be the most consistent performer among the Maroon and Gold forwards. Returning home, the following week brought another loss to the Ohio squad, by a 33 to 21 score. Two more defeats were registered on the next road trip. Illinois triumphed, 39 to 27, and Indiana did the same by a score of 42 to 16. The Hoosier offense swept through the Gophers in the latter contest, and Minnesota was subjected to her worst defeat of the year. ; 9 s TuUle Tanner Otterness I Page 297 ?r; JD iiiiS 4S M. w s : s ■$ § j• -% MacKinnon Johnson Chapman H When it began to appear that Minnesota would go through the season without a -ictory, the dark- ness was Hfted and Northwestern bowed to the score of 29 to 24. The triumph pulled the Gophers from last place and placed the Purple in the vacated spot. Northwestern gained revenge, however, when playing the Gophers at Evanston. A victory for Minnesota meant practical safety from the ignominy of last place, while a defeat for Northwestern would result in a windup of the season in last place for the Purple. Both teams went at top speed throughout the entire game, Northwestern finally nosing out a victory by 33 to 25. A second loss to Purdue, completed the schedule. Playing their home floor, -the Minnesota team flashed some brilliant play against the Boilermakers, but lost the game, due to the scoring power of Cummins. The Purdue quint won by a 29 to 28 score. The loss of Captain Mason and Tuttle in the last half, due to personal fouls, proved too much of a hindrance, despite the fine play of Stark, Otter- ness, and Chapman. So, the season closed with a single ictory, but nearl}- all of the contests found the Gophers offering their opponents e en battle through the best part of the first half, but the experience and team play of the opposition caused the wilting of the Maroon and Gold floormen. Two players. Captain Eldon Mason and George Tuttle, wound up their basketball careers in the Purdue contest. Malvin Nydahl, who will play his last year in Minnesota basketball in the 1928 season, was elected captain. Eleven players were rewarded with the coveted " M " for their work during the basketball season. a) ' 3 Stark Gav Assl. Ctiaih Godfrey I..I..I. 1 .1.1 ' i ....-U Page 29S — . I IH (?i 1 ' : S s v: s ; r Jlocfeep l ocfeep, tt)at gtoift and exciting game of tt)e ice, totjere one musst be a debet Skater as! toell aS a Dexterous toielber of tt)e Ijocfeep Sticfe, totjere team= tuorfe must be perfect to be effectibe, anb tobere iHinneSota b S consistently enbeb tbe Season luitb a toinning team, botbS a place of Security on tbe campus ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■■ ' ■■ ' -i- - ' .M , i„i„i m j Page 299 E 1 HOCKEY The Minnesota Hockey Team finished a successful season by tying for the Big Ten champion- ship with Michigan. With a clean slate until the final series, the Gophers were defeated by the Woh-erines in the last two games. With the first call for candi- dates for the 1927 hockey team, early in the fall, the veterans who greeted Coach Iverson were Captain Phil Scott and Carl Wilcken, the two remaining regu- ars from the 1926 national champions. Daily workouts were held in the Stadium until actual practice could be held early in December. In the first game of the season, a practice tilt with the Fort Snelling soldiers, the Gopher six was held to a tie. On January 14th and 15th, a two-game series was played with Wisconsin at Madison. The games were fast and rough, Minnesota winning both of them, the first 1 to and the second 3 to 1. The second game was the smoother of the two, the Gophers scoring once in the first period and twice in the second. The Badgers made their lone score late in the third period. Three days later, Minnesota engaged in her first international contest. In this series the Gophers met the University of Manitoba and came out second best in both contests. Manitoba emerged the victor in the first game, 2 to 0, only after two extra periods had been played. Captain-elect Conway S 3 I Coach Iverson Page 300 i nsga i s s; s s; s S In the second game of the series, the Manitoba team found everything to their Hking and won, 4 to 0. Both games were very fast and interesting because of the type of hockey dispkiyed, the Canadians showing the best brand of hocke ' that has ever been exhibited here. A fast and aggressive St. Thomas College team was de- feated at the Hippodrome by a 4 to 1 score, in the first of a two- game series. In the return game, however, they showed improve- ment and Minnesota lost the contest by a 2 to 1 score. Three days later, the two teams played an exhibition game at Wausau, Wisconsin, the Gophers winning. Minnesota later defeated the Wausau city team, 4 to 1. In an overtime contest, the Eveleth Junior College sextet was defeated at the Minneapolis Arena by a 2 to 1 count. February 7th brought the Notre Dame team to Miniuaixdis for a pair of games. Minnesota took the opener, 3 to 0, but the team from South Bend evened matters in the second contest, holding the Gophers scoreless, to gain a 2 to victory. Preserving their unbroken string of victories over the Wisconsin icemen, the Gophers took both games of the home series. The first contest saw the teamwork of the Minnesota forwards at its best, and they swept through the Badgers for a 4 to victory. The second game was more closely contested, Minnesota finally pulling out to a 2 to 1 decision. Custafson Manager Morrison The learn in a stiff practice session ' iimmiiiTiTnimniTiiniiiiii n iiii m ii ' i m ii i i m i m T um iTTii n iirT y, .,,. r ,. i . r T i l rX ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' 111 Page 301 t; f s s s s Brown and Bros Byers and Wilcken Coming from behind in the last period to score three goals, the Gophers won the first game of the important Michigan series, 3 to 2. The following night the} ' defeated the Ann Arbor team by a single goal. Ken Bros pushed the disc into the Michigan net in the final minutes of play. The return series was played at Windsor, Ontario, and were the deciding games of the race. The Wolverines registered the winning goal, while Captain Jones, Michigan goal tender, turned back every effort of the Gophers to score. The game went into an overtime session before Sibilisky tallied. Minnesota took the lead in the second game but Michigan tied the score in the last period. Two o -ertime periods were played, and Michigan finally gained the decision and a tie for the Conference championship. At the close of the season nine men were awarded letters: Cap- tain Scott, Conway, Bros, Brown, Gustafson, Wilcken, Hussey, and Atkins. Atkins Ilussey and Conway face off in practice ZLC ZJXSZ. TIXT iTxr 11 1 M.. I I ..1.. I » .. T .. 1 1.. I i.. l .. l I .. I - I I ..M I l „ t M l, 1 .1., I , ,. l I I ,, ]iiintimiiiniTiin TiiimiiiiiTr " I ■ ' . % y. y. y. y. y. y- t Page 301 i jj r i s I dimming toimming, ti)e Sport of tije menttEn, toitt) itsi cursing anb Splagfjins oi t )t kuaterg, cbaracterBtb hv i )t continual sitattering of olb recorbs anb t )t bringing of nelB laurels to our Ima iilatcr, in tof)ici)i$linnesiota!)ag steabilp Ijelb its prE= tminEnt position among tbE scfjools, is of major importance in jUinneSota athletics : I ■■ .. ' .. ' ■ ' i-i ' III ' I H I V IT VU I " Page 303 -n i xrx TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT s ■t t CIX IIE THE SWIMMING SEASON A team of veteran swimmers upheld Minnesota ' s tank honors for the 1927 season by capturing second place in the Conference meet and winning all hut one of the dual encounters. Prospects for a championship team seemed bright at the beginning of the season when all but three of the regulars from the preceding year ' s cham- pionship squad reported to Coach Niels Thorpe. Nine letter men formed the nucleus around which the 1927 team was to be fashioned. The loss of Captain Richter left a vacancy in the record-lowering relay team of the year before, but Dick Bennett was soon perform- ing capably with the remaining trio of Morris, Moody, and Sam Hill. The 300-yard relay team, consisting of Jim Hill, Purdy, and Bennett, was intact, and Minnesota seemed assured of gaining many points in the relay competition. Max Moody, who had demon- strated that the 100 yards could be crawled in the time of 55.4 seconds, and Sam Hill, Coach Thorpe ' s fastest dash man, who held an unofficial national collegiate record in the 40-yard event, were the leading short distance swimmers. Besides these two premier performers, Frank Lucke, Dick Bennett, Stan Morris were available for use in the dashes. Captain Jim Hill and Spittler returned to hold down the back- stroke positions, and the breaststroke events were well taken care of by Chuck Purdy and Harold Rush, a reserve man from the year before. Bjornberg, Lucke, and Steenson, a graduate of the Freshman squad, were counted on to do the greater share of the longer distance work. Due to the loss of Mickey Carter, third best diver in the country, Clark Barnacle was slated to do the greater part of the di ing with Pendergast as an able assistant. The Gophers swung into action against outside competition for the first time on Januar)- 14th when they were hosts to the Minneapolis Y. M. C. A. team in the armory pool. Thorpe ' s men came through with a 49 to 20 victory by garnering seven out of eight first places, three seconds, and two thirds. Unofficial records were set by the Gophers in the 100-yard backstroke and 300-yard relay which indicated what the team could do when pushed hard. A second practice meet was held with the St. Paul " Y " furnishing the opposition. Many of the new members of the squad were given an opportunity to display their abilities, which they did very efTectively. First year swimmers composed, almost entirely, the team which swamped the Ryan Bath swimmers on January 20th, 52 to 17. Coach Thorpe A team of individual champions 9f 9 iXEx: xcc ]mmimiiiTTTiriimiir!miniiiii ' iiiiinii 3lxrr:::TX3- I ' .i i- ' -i i-i ■ ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ iiTinnr ■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' : ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' TXT- .■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' It ■ ,ymiMTmmniiniTTTitT!T!imTiviTnniiTmiiTrTinTinmiiiiinmti. ' Ti| Page 304 Ki W I t i Journeying to the Iron Range they met and defeated the Hibbing and Virginia Junior College teams. In defeating the Hibbing squad, the 160- ' ard relay team lowered the national inter- collegiate record for that distance, previously held by the Navy, and, on the following night, Max Moody set a new inter-collegiate record in the 100 yards, bettering the time of Rule, Navy swimmer, by one-fifth of a second. The initial conference meet of the season was scheduled with Chicago on January 28th, and the Gophers li ed up to pre-season expectation with a 40 to 29 win. The outstanding results of the meet were the smashing of the existing Conference record in the 160-yard relay b ' the Gopher quartet, composed of Morris, Moody, Bennett, and Sam Hill, and Captain Jim Hill ' s performance in lowering his own 150-yard Ijackstroke mark by two and one-tenth seconds. After anquishing the Maroons, the Gophers journeyed to South Bend where they defeated the Notre Dame tank men by a score of 40 to 29. This marked the first time that Notre Dame and Min- nesota had ever met in a swimming competition. The relay team continued their remarkable swimming, lowering their own time again, while two other records were set, one by each team. Minnesota scored her sixth consecutive win, when the Hawk- eyes visited the Armory pool. With the exception of Carter, breast- stroke star, the Iowa swimmers furnished little opposition. Carter set a new Conference record in the 200-yard e ent. The final count showed Minnesota leading by a 48 to 21 score, and the Gophers entered a triple tie for first place in the Big Ten. Minnesota lost a chance to gain another point in the win column when the Wisconsin team cancelled the scheduled meet at the last moment. This left a three-week period of inactivity for the Gophers in which to prepare for the invasion of the Michigan stronghold. In order to retain their condition the Thorpe men entered in various independent meets in the Twin Cities, and showed their superiority over the local aggregations. On March 4th came the clash with Michigan, which in realit ' was a fight for the Big Ten title. The Wolverines pro ' ed to be the stronger team, and Minnesota suffered her first swimming defeat in two years. The meet was held in a 75-foot tank, and the Gophers had some difficulty in adapting their style to the long pool. First places in the meet were nearly e -enh- di ided, but the Michigan swimmers took by far the majority of the second and third places, and the Gophers were defeated by a 47 to 22 score. Captain Jim Hill Purdv Manager Clayton S. Hill I . ' ■■ ' ■■■ ■■■■■ ■ ■ ■ J ' . 1 1. 1 . 1 1 .. I .. I I . I .. T I .J.J LT. I . ■■■■ ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■■■-■ ■■■■■■ ' ' I- ' ■■■ ' ' ■■■■• ' ..I.1..I. " ■ ' t ' T- |niin ni ' imiiTiiiiiiTHHITIHHIIIIITIIIimi1U ' l!11T!l!IT!innilHI ' lllllinnyf Y- lyiMiiimiiimiirvTTiinniiiTTTiTtiinniTTTTTTTTMnTTTiTmmiPiin ' iiTTTj " Page 305 :■ D 1 n V I ' P(k9 vfl 1 ml l Ji ll Alorr The following night the Minnesota tank men met Northwestern at E anston. The battle was hotly contested, the Gopher swim- mers being forced to lower three records before pulling out a three point victory, 36 to 33. Jim Hill made a new mark for himself in the 150-yard backstroke, and both relay teams lowered their own records. This left the Gophers with a single loss chalked up against them in dual competition and assured the Maroon and Gold swimmers of at least second place in the season ' s ratings. The Conference meet was held at Illinois, on March 25th, and marked the close of the Big Ten swimming season. In the qualify- ing events held on the first day, the Gophers placed eight men, while the Wolverines qualified thirteen. The meet resolved itself into a battle between Minnesota and Michigan, and seven inter- collegiate records were broken before the Ann Arbor team gained the laurels. The new marks were set in the breast stroke, the 440- free style, 150-yard backstroke, 200-yard relay, 100-yard dash, 220-yard free style, and 300-yard medley relay. Michigan cap- tured nearly all the first places, Kratz of Wisconsin and Groh of Illinois preventing a perfect sweep. Minnesota ' s points came chiefly from second places. Purdy took second in the breast stroke, Sam Hill, in the 50-yard dash, and Captain Jim Hill was nosed out by Spindle of Michigan, a man whom he had defeated in the dual meet. Max Moody was second in the 100-yard dash and third in the 220-yard event. Lucke won second place in the 220-yard dash, and both Minnesota ' s relay teams placed second. The 440-yard free style found Bjornberg in third place. Michigan garnered a total of 49 points for the championship honors, while the Gophers tallied 33 for second place rating. The superiority of the two teams over the other contestants is shown by the fact that Northwestern, the team winning third place in this meet, could collect only 14 points. Michigan ' s victory was largely due to the excellent work of Samson and Darnell, who individually won four first places in addition to playing an important part on the relay teams which won two more firsts. Moody The Relay: Moody, S. Hill, Bennett, and Morris Barnacle CTX7 I ' l l.T.T T„r.! liii m i m ii m ii M iT m i m TniiT m TTT " ' ' mmmimmiiinrrTTT ' ' - ' ■■■ ' ■■ ' ' -M ' .. ' - ' ■■ aci_ -i i-i- 1 , MITIIITKir I Page 306 ■W - V -M. ' i ; M Six Gophers, Captain Jim Hill, Sam Hill, Max Mooch , Chuck Purdy, Dick Bennett, and Neil Crocker entered the National Inter-collegiate clash at Iowa City on April 15th. This meet closed a very successful season for Minnesota, although Coach Thorpe did not succeed in wresting the Conference title from the Wolverine natators. Michigan had an exceptional team, with their two big guns, Samson and Darnell sure point winners. The Gophers were unfortunate in the loss of Neil Crocker early in the season. The star dash man was ineligible for competition all the year. The Inter-collegiate meet at Iowa will bring a close to Coach Thorpe ' s seventh season at the head of Minnesota swimming — seven seasons of remarkable success. Since Thorpe took charge of the Gopher swimmers, Minnesota has been credited with two firsts, three seconds, one third, and one fourth place in the Con- ference ratings. Scarcely a year ever passes, but some of his men are mentioned for Ail-American honors, and last year six members of the title winning team were named on the mythical aggregation. Among the indi ' idual stars developed by Coach Thorpe are John Faircy, who represented the United States at the 1924 Olympics, Bird and Carter, fancy divers, James Hill, back stroke expert. Max Moody, holder of several national records, and many other record holders and swimmers of note. Coach Thorpe is widely known for his ability to develop with equal skill swimmers for any event. His record at Minnesota has never been equalled by any other swimming mentor, and the methods of instruction which are responsible for the marked improvement shown by men under his guidance have made him recognized as one of the country ' s foremost swimming instructors. Before coming to Minnesota, Thorpe was at the St. Paul Athletic Club, where he attracted the attention of the University authorities by the caliber of his work. We ardently hope that Coach Thorpe will be at Minnesota for many years to come, for he is not only developing winning teams, but he is moulding the characters of his proteges. With the close of the 1927 season, Coach Thorpe has already turned his attention toward next year, and there is little doubt but Minnesota will be represented by the traditional strong team. Steeiisoii Bjprnberg . Bennett The medley relay: J. Hill, Pnrdy, and Bennett ! i i!ii m ii ni iir m i m ii m» T mnm Tiiiii m iirTii r T!i? H Ti nm ii n r n i nn !t r LLUJUIUI :3xx: ouLUu. ITXtX? iiiiiiiii liiiiiiii axe pytnuiTTTir ummmmm iiiTiT mm TTiiiTiTtTTi n rtTTTit n iiiTiiiitiTmTTT Page 307 ilEQa Losing only three men Captain Jim Hill, Clark Barnacle, and Gordon Bjornherg, Coach Thorpe will have nine letter men around which to build the 19 2 8 team. Captain Hill ' s absence in the back stroke events will be keenly felt, but his brother. Cap- tain-elect Sam Hill, along with two promising freshmen, Jolly and Irons, appear capable of fill- ing the ' acancy. Jim Hill ' s posi- tion in the relay seems likely to fall to Neil Crocker, who was neligible this year. Noon and Mattson from the Freshman squad in addition to Pendergast will do the bulk of the di -ing in next year ' s meets. Bjornberg ' s place in the longer distances will be filled by two letter men of this year, Lucke and Steenson. The latter is a sophomore, and seems very likely to develop into a heavy point winner with the experience acquired this year. Beside Chuck Purdy there will be Rush, a letter man, and Don Bayers, captain of this year ' s Fresh- man team, to carry on in the breast stroke events. Purdy ' s ability is unquestionable, while Bayers is sure to be a winner in conference competition. He has consistently pressed Purdy in practice sessions, and needs only a very little experience to gain the necessary confidence. Mattson, another Freshman, will furnish strong competition in the breast stroke. In the dashes, the team is well equipped with experienced material. In addition to the regulars of this year, Neil Crocker will be eligible, as will Clarence Waidelick, Freshman star. Waidelick, under Coach Thorpe ' s careful tutelage, has been negotiating the 40- and 100-yard dashes in near record time. He will form a valuable addition to the speed quartet of Morris, Bennett, Moody, and Sam Hill. With such a fast, well balanced squad, it would seem that Minnesota ' s championship hopes are very encouraging, and barring ineligibility and injuries. Coach Thorpe may add a third championship to his string. WSi a T— " --r . .?a«B Lucke Rush w spinier Pendergast Ensign „L.1.J c.u: ii.,U„li, am ■ ' IT... ' ■■ ' ■. ' ■■■ mrrr. zm: J-l.. ' -T-l T,L.l I..I..I T,.Tt t.l.,r.. 333= ■■ ' ■T..1 LTT- |i mM ! H ' iiiTiiT!! nm i n !iiTiT H ! n iir!iiiii um ! m t!iitii n iT m iiiTi n ii n Ti!t y, ,ynitniiniiiminmM!lniUTTrtiTmTTTiTiTTTTTTTMiTitiTriimiiiifvmTn] Page 308 v m I . a thali asieball, a game requiring perfec= tion of teamtoorfe, accuracp in tbougljt anb action, anb instant response to cause or Signal tt)e game of tfje t)unter anb tlje tjunteb, ttje national pastime, proclaimeb to be tfje greatest of all sports bp its follotners, is plapeb toitf) a toill anb cleber Skill bp tbe opberS s s s ' ' % . ; | M i m ii m i n !i n ! nmm iTr r t m !iiiTiii!i m iii ' i m !tT m tiiT r ii n ' !i m iii ny, ,y TT m iT mM T m !nTTTi m i rm i m iiii!iiiitT iT " iiTiTTn Page 309 J Captain Giizy Coach Clark Captain-elect Stark BASEBALL Seeming to possess all the requisites for a strong champion- ship contender, the Minnesota baseball team failed to accomplish all that was expected by the fans. Pre-season indications point to a powerful hitting team with a depend- able outfield, and an infield equal to any in the Big Ten, but after a showing of strength during the early part of the schedule, the team lapsed into an inconsistent and spotty brand of baseball. The annual spring training trip took place during the spring vacation. An attractive schedule had been arranged, but, due to adverse weather conditions, only five games were played, all of which were lost, due to weakness at bat. Giizy covers first base |l rrt|J. " um ' fsmSSS SSSm .4 learn that gave its best for Minnesota , Ull Iiilil Inlii :ttt- imm tT rm TTrriT nmnm nT r i ' ■ ■ ' I M. ' ' ■■■■■I ■■■ ' ■■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ »- u-i t..u I IT r.tv. f I :? c ■ mTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT Page 310 .4 nderson Manager Gray Mason In the first game after their arri al home, against Carle- ton, the team displayed real power both at bat and in the field and won eight to six. Six triples and a home run by the Gophers featured the game. Henry Anderson, the only veteran on the pitching stafT, since football injury had incapacitated Captain Guzy for slab duty, hurled good ball against Northwestern, and Minnesota won the opening Conference game, three to one. Hank allowed only three hits. The following week, Anderson again pitched, holding the Hawkeyes to four hits while his mates garnered seven to earn a five to one verdict. The Gophers then hit a slump and suffered three successive defeats, one at the hands of Michigan and two from Wisconsin. Anderson hammers one out ■5 S s Redding pitches a no hit, no run game against Iowa ,1 111 TTT " rr-i- m- ■nrmTTTrmTTTTTTr Page 311 t Krogh Nvdahl Valine Aschi! On May 20, the Gophers came back with vengeance and trounced the lowans for the second time, shutting them out eleven to nothing. Red- ding gained fame for himself by hurling the only no hit, no run game of the Big Ten season. Two days later, the team met their fourth defeat, this time at the hands of Indiana, eight to six. After defeating Carleton once more, the Gophers lost to Illinois at Champaign and two days later were rained out of the return game with Northwestern. The remaining games on the Gopher schedule with Indiana, Notre Dame, and Ohio were cancelled at the last minute, thus ending the most unsuccessful diamond season since baseball was reinstated at Minnesota. At the close of the season, ten players, Captain Guzy, Captain- elect John Stark, Herman Ascher, Henry Anderson, Stan Bakke, Arnold Krogh, Eldon Mason, Malvin Nydahl, Allen Redding, Stanton Serline, and student manager Earl Gray, were awarded letters. Bakke Bakke scores from second in the Carleton game I h " liimvmTrtvT m iT m i m TrTTti r i n iTtiiiii m i ummm t n TT n ii nn r nnM rT y. iyiiiTimTiTHiiii n iT!TTTttii m ifr nn iTnTT M ' !T v i n TTTTTiriiiii nnM itiTii Page 311 11 i £Z S Crack xatk, tfjat testing of Strengtf) anli enburance, combining a f)0£it of ©Ipmpian games! unber one t)eab totjere tlje protoesis! of men in ttje sfeill of ttjrotuing tfje jabelin, jammer, anb biscus, pole baulting, anb Speeb of limb are pitteb against opponents, bas risen to take a bisb position in tbe Stubent interest ; . 1 1 , 1 , .1 1 r . i r. i . i Ti . T 1 ,1,1 i..ImI„„ l„I, .i i,i..i . I.li.l ii i ..i.uiaam ' JMm Tii mim i rmm i m TT m y Tn n ri M iitiiiini n i m ii m rT (n Tii nn i nM TTnnnTiiirmnTmiiiTiiii!i[ Page 313 w I j4 learn of speedsters that made itself feared THE TRACK SEASON Although no conference championship was won or record broken, the second year of Coach Finger ' s regime as Minnesota track coach was a very successful one. Before the season was many weeks old, the prowess of the Gophers on the cinders and the field gained them the respect of all opponents. Over three hundred candidates were enrolled for indoor and outdoor track during the 1926 season, but only eight of these, Captain Gruenhagen, Bunker, Fisher, Hirt, Just, Hubbard, Mor- rison, and Scarborough were lettermen from the previous year. The addition of several consistent performers from the Freshman team of the year before, added to the total of the men who were to carry the Gopher colors in the ten indoor and outdoor meets. The first meet of the year, held with Carleton, resulted in an overwhelming victory for Minnesota, when they won all but two first places. C Captain Gruenhagen s iTjI y y. I Coach Finder The gun starts the 440 in the Chicago meet Txx; ]imTtimT!TTT: .LjL.. . ..ajj I „L l l ., l IXJ.,., .. , ,T.T.l Il.l ,,,,1 1,1 t . i r, . T! . r , rr . r Page 314 I Crowley wins first place against Chicago The annual relay carnival at Urbana was next on the schedule, and the Gophers succeeded in placing in several events. A week later, the indoor season was completed at the Conference meet at Evanston. Captain Gruenhagen, Just, Hubbard, Wexman, Scar- borough, Morrison, and Binger won places in their e ents. The outdoor season opened with the Kansas Relays, where the Gophers ' small representation made an admiraljle showing. Hubbard won second in the 3,000 meter run. In the Drake relays, Captain Gruenhagen took third place in the 100-yard dash, while the mile relay team also captured a third. The dual meets that followed proved a better test of the team ' s strength that the relay meets. The first of these was held on May 27 against Chicago. The Gophers gained a victory by a 77 to 58 count. The outstanding performance was registered by Captain Gruenhagen who won two first places in the spring e ' ents. I Captain-elect Scarborough s .-. A. A. Gruenhagen and O ' Shields win in the 100 Manager Geddes ;UJ...,_JJ 1,. i „i„| J T. .1.J i . i „ i ., ri . T ' TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTmTTTTTTTTTTmTTTT ? Page 315 : v " txt: Crowley Morrison Fisher Gordon The Gophers, after a long trip to Ohio, lost a meet to the Buck- eyes by a score of 78 to 57. True to form, the Minnesota team gathered most of their points in the dashes and short distance runs, while Fisher and Drill added to the total by winning in the field events. It was in this meet that " Hank " Morrison set a new Minnesota record in the 440-yard dash, with the fast time of 50 seconds. Completing the season at the Conference meet held at Iowa City, the Minnesota team made a better showing than any former Maroon and Gold aggregation in this important meet. Captain Gruenhagen with a total of seven points and Fred Just with three were the Gophers ' high scorers. Minnesota ' s one mile relay team lead the field in their event until the final quarter mile, when faulty baton passing enabled the Wisconsin and Michigan teams to forge ahead. O ' Shields ' ;. Fisher starts a long throiu Just clears the bar in practice an: Jl.ll.l.l, znn m: iXEI t. ' ..i... ixll: .1,1 j,.m:: TXXTT ■ t.!.. ' i-T..! i:t.t- „L,ti,i.,.Mi,ii,i,i: txt: 3r ]ii m i m iit n iiTT mmnm iiii n i »n niiii M iiTT nnn i nm ii mn iiti m iiii! M ' ,y ii m ! mn ii m i n i nm iiiiii!iTii m ii n !»iTiTt m inTTTi M i m tiit m ! nn n | Page 316 4? Hubbard Bernhagen Drill Despite the loss of such stars as Captain Gruenhagen, Fred Just, Harold Hint, and Gordon Fisher, the prospects of a strong team in 1927 seem unusually good. The 1926 Freshman team was one of the best in years, and produced a number of men who will surely appear in Varsity suits this year. Rhea and James were the outstanding Freshmen in the century, both having records of 10 seconds flat. Catlin and Chalgren in the middle distances, and Otterness, Laemmle, and Johnson in the field events should be a valuable addition to the squad. Both of the latter men have thrown the discus farther than the distance which won the event at the conference meet. Rarig and Anderson should strengthen the team in the longer distance runs. These men together with Captain-elect Scarborough, Morrison, Drill, Bunker, Hubbard, Mathews, and Crowley promise to form a strong team, and again the cinders and field may resound with Gopher ■ictories. fmi " ii,i:»uiAs ' j Bunker MacKinnon Kennedy beats Gruenhagen in the Z20 Binger ,XU U.,I lJ„l,i ■1I.1 l..l.. ' T.,l..l ILL. -■ ' ■■■■■ ' t " ' J- ' " ' ' - ' - ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' til M-.rr iili.hit l,.li.l l3X •|iiii v !ii M !i!iiTi r i mM !TTtiit!i v i!itiiiiiiiiiitTT m ! n T H !i! n ti nmn iiiii my,vVU , ,ynmm !;Tii m inT!Ti H ! n i n !T H» i n iTiiirTTTTTTT;nTTTitii m ii m TTt?iiTii [ Page 317 k ' ■■•■ ' 1 Captain Hubbard Coach Iverson Binger THE CROSS COUNTRY SEASON In the squad of sixty-five harriers that turned out at the beginning of the fall quarter there were t o lettermen, Captain Vincent Hubbard and Joseph Wexman. Several of the yearling cross-country men of the previous season reported, but the great majority of men were inexperienced. After a short practice period, the Maroon and Gold hill and dalers met Ames in the opening tilt. Wexman lead the field, but his team-mates were unable to hold the pace, and the Iowa Staters pulled through with a 23-32 point victory, the low score winning. The following week Minnesota met the North Dakota Aggies and decisively defeated the Bisons by a 16-39 count. The Gophers opened their conference season at Madison on October 31, where they lost to the Badgers, the score being 15-40. Wisconsin, Conference champions for the past two years, went through the season without the loss of a single meet. The Badgers also won the Conference meet held on November 20 over the new Minnesota course. Binger starred for Minnesota in this meet. A week later Minnesota met Iowa at Iowa City and ga -e the Hawkeyes a great battle before admit- ting defeat. The lowans, in winning, were forced to break the course record which had withstood assaults for many years. These Harriers represented the Maroon and Gold 4 t ■■■M-t -T..!..! l.l-.l t.l..T r..l,.l 1..1..1 l..r.l 1..I I..T..I I,.I.I M l , . i.i.T, . ..t.i.i,, , . i. ,i..r,. T T r nrrr: ] mm iiiiii m iiiT m T v ii nm t n T nn niii mM ti!ti m t m TTT!i mn iT!! nm T my, Page 318 - " VA v.; r iig iSE sS- tirH y- " s s s ■s s S I jUinor Sports; 1 l)lle not asi popular from tbe sipEC= tator ' g point of faieto, tije minor Sports at tfje IBniberSitp, inclubing tennis anb gpmnastics, arc equal to tbe otfjer forms of barsitp competition in tij.it tfjep require just as intensive anb rigib training anb call for tljc same tjigf) stanbarbs of Sportsmanship y, y. I ' A y. ■ . y. y. inr ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■ ■■■ ' .T - TTTTTTTTTTTTTTmr " -JTT XT xrr LX.. A i. LJ,.I l,.l I..l..t T T 1 I T T r-T-T— Page 319 s 1 One of Mmnesuta ' i best wrestling teams WRESTLING Unusual success attended the efforts of Minnesota ' s wrestlers during the past season. Although they lost two dual meets, the squad ran up a total score of 75 to their opponents ' 46. Minne- sota won the opening meet with Chicago, 23 to 0, chalking up the only shut-out of the Conference season. Iowa, with an excep- tionally strong team, won a 12 to 9 decision in the second meet. Following this, the Gophers lost, 17 to 6, to the championship Illinois squad. In the final two meets of the year, Wisconsin and Ohio fell before the Gophers by scores of 22 to 4 and 14 to 12. Captain Easter captured second place in the 125-pound class in the Conference meet, while Harold Pederson took fourth in his weight. Ben Ferrier, a letter man of 1926 will return to bolster the squad in 1928. Coach McKusick A strenuous practice session Captain Easier Kopptin I l ,i U 1 . 11 Ui.I Ml M.I ' ..1.1 T.T..t I.J.J I..I..I I,. J..T..1 1,.T.I T.L.l I ,. I ,. T I ..M. T .. l .,l I . l ,. T I . T .. I ..,. . TXTT- iinimnMiiTiTii!inmtIlt(!IIIl!!IIH!IIIIIlll!I!IMl!IIIItlintlHII!1!!I!IMMII AV y iiiii nm iii nn ni m T!iii mnm T!TiT HM T nmn i » Ti m i mmn i n mTm[ Page 330 I ' Captain Perry and teammates finished a successful season GYMNASTICS From a large squad of candidates, five veterans of last year ' s gym squad, Captain Perry, Besch, Erickson, Fritsche, and Wentz, together with Ward of the reserves, and Wald from the frosh, both capable performers in their events, were picked to represent the Gophers this year. The first meet, with Wisconsin at Madison, was close all the way, with the Badgers finally scraping out a victory by a score of 1,077 to 1,053. Benefited by the experience gained in the defeat, the Gophers next engaged Iowa and came ofif winners by a 1,130 to 1,109 count. Dr. Foster ' s men were at the peak of their condition against the Hawkeyes, but they slipped a little before the Conference meet. Chicago captured the team championship, as well as most of the individual honors, while Minnesota was forced down to sixth place. Perry on the bars ( ■ J 1 ' F H i M m K B 2 H HB i 3 J . w 11 .-■■.n.4 ■iBy ,ynrm!TTT;nminminiU!inTtTViinTT H i m ii M iiiT n iitiiii!T mn Tfii n [ Page 321 E I TENNIS Minnesota ' s tennis team com- posed of Captain Homer Tat- ham, Bob Shay, Joe Armstrong, and Bruce Weetman, carried the Gophers through a highly suc- cessful season last spring. Tennis is de eloping in popularity at Minnesota and each year brings keener competition for the first four places. Coach Diehl deserves much of the credit for the success of the past season. The team was given an early season set- back by the failure of Captain Heine to return to school for the spring quarter. In the Gopher ' s first match at Iowa City they played the driv- ing Hawkeyes to a 3-3 tie with each team capturing two single matches and a doubles match. Shay lost a gruelling match to Captain Lutz of Iowa in the opening play. Lutz ' game was characterized by a masterful serve which finally won over his more clever opponent. Armstrong beat Schwarz of Iowa using his chop game to advantage. The following week the Gopher tennis men journeyed to Ann Arbor to engage the Wolverines. Despite the Gophers ' loss, the meet was marked by an upset when Shay defeated Crane of Michigan in straight sets 10-8 and 6-2. Crane was ex-captain and has always been considered one of the best racquet wielders in the conference. This victory was the only Gopher win in the meet. Poor doubles play again caused the downfall of the Minnesotan ' s in their match with Northwestern a week later. The Minnesota men reached the peak of their form when they met and defeated the Badgers from Wisconsin. Both Weetman and Shay won their singles matches while both the Gopher doubles teams played brilliant and consistent tennis and proved their ability to pull through in the pinches by taking two victories. The Gopher entries in the Big Ten Meet at Chicago displayed real class. Shay and Armstrong in the doubles were not defeated until the semi-finals, while Shay played sensational tennis in the singles and lost out just before the semi-finals. Coach Dr. Dichl Captain Talham Weetman Shay 1 i t Page 322 ms i ' i cX s i s jfresif)man s s s s [innesota ' si attletcs come from tjigt) gcfjools tijrougtout tije State anb nation tofjere ttjep fjaUe been taustjt manp barping gpstems anb ibeas pertaining to tbeir inbibibual fielb£!. tElje purpose of ixt mxi atf)leticg is to introbuce our more mature metfjobs to tijese neto men anb to £io train ttjem tijat tfjep map better unberstanb tbe barsitp spstems -T " -r-r 1 " Page 323 ixrr; s i Coach Finger Minnesota ' s future conference champions FOOTBALL The 1926 football yearlings were considered one of the largest, best balanced, and most experienced squads ever seen at Minne- sota. There were thirty-seven men over six feet tall on the squad which ran roughshod over the varsity on more than one occasion. The squad contained a number of men whose ability will make them dangerous candidates for the varsity next fall. Early season injuries took several of the most promising men from active practice. Among those injured were Gordon, former Minneapolis North Star; McLeod, of Minneapolis Roosevelt; and Labatt, formerly of Minneapolis West. The Freshman coaches regarded the following as the most promising men at their respective positions: ends. Tanner, Oster, H. Anderson; tackles, Nagurski, Emlein, Zeimer; guards, Boardman, F. Anderson, E. Anderson; centers, L. Johnson, H. .Smith, Wells; fullbacks, Copeland, Kleffman, Westphal; halfbacks, Pharmer, I. Wilson, McNeese, Kahl; quarterbacks, Hinton, Van Kirk, Tust, Hall, and Merritt. A touchdown in Frosh scrimmage The first Michigan game is replayed 9 iiiii n i nnK iiTTiiii m itT H T v t m i mn iii mn i rm iii nm ii n TTT n T ' TTt r 7y w,yim r ii;ii mm i m i mn iii M t m ii n iiii n TTT; v tiiTiiifiriii Mm» T m TT!] ' Page 324 I S s s s The Freshman Cross Country Squad CROSS COUNTRY BASKETBALL The Freshman cross country squad this year boasted several men of promise. Anderson, who was ineligible for the varsity, was undoubtedly the fastest man on the freshman team. He was closely followed by North, another trackster of varsity caliber. Six other men were awarded their Freshman numerals. They were Bassett, Gilbert, Fornell, Aby, Young, and Olson. The yearling basketball team was a remarkably well-balanced aggregation with few outstanding stars. Fifteen of the squad, which was tutored by Coach Louis F. Keller, were awarded their numerals. At the head of this list are Cartwright, Indian player from Oklahoma, Nelson, formerly of Mechanic Arts, St. Paul, McNeese, a Fargo, N. D., man, Hyser, from Gaylord, Minn., and Mithun, an all-state man from Buffalo, Minn. Among the other winners were King, Langenberg, Dunn, Busch, Johnson, and Loin- ing. Coach Keller I This team carries Minnesota ' s basketball hopes ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■rr: ■ ■■■■■ 1..I..I... ' ■i.J «■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■« " ■■» " - ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■T. t-M. t.T..t r.i..t r.r.i li,i- ,ym Ti nn T n ii r in m Ti!!iTitiT nn i M !TTiiiTTiiirt u nTTTTT iMm i n iiiT? n m[ Page 325 t I 5 2 The hockey squad boasis some clever players SVS IMMING— HOCKEY The Freshman hockey squad will furnish next year ' s varsity with some real stars, judging from their performance during the past season. Among the fourteen winners of numerals were Schafer and Jenson, former Duluth Central wingmen. Other promising players include Warren and McCabe of Minneapolis West. Warren is one of the fastest and most clev er wingmen ever developed in the Twin Cities. Other outstanding men include Barrett, Greer, Shorr, Heiger, and Heindrich. Only eight men on the Freshman tank squad were announced by Coach Neils Thorpe as winners of Freshman numerals. Waidelich of Omaha, Nebraska, was the outstanding performer in the dashes, while Bayers, formerly of University High, placed consistently in the breast stroke events. Hugo Mattson of Virginia, and Moon of Dennison, Ohio, were the outstanding divers. Other numeral winners were Wilke, Duluth; Irons, St. Paul; Lind, Minneapolis; and V. Mattson of Virginia. Coach Dowd Freshman swimming has its usual strong learn I ' .i-i ' M ' ■ ' ■■ ' " ' ' I ' I ' M ■ " ■■ ' ■■ ' J.J t-.i„i i.,i i..r.i r.n h.t i.u i.r.r- H ■I ' liTirrim!! ' miit!Tiiiniinii!iiuniMTtrmmTni!!!vr ' !!inrn!i!n!ii! ' i!nniT:!] Page 326 I 1 t I s Lli. I„l„li, intramural 3ntramural Sports, sponsoret) fap ttje nibersitp autijorities, offer to all campus organiiations, inbepenbcnt groups, anb inbibibuals, an opportunity of enjoping anb participating in all brancfjes of competitibc athletics, as locll as serbing to tittiht tf)c campus cf)ampions in tlje barious ficlbs TTrrmn mmm 1,Mm„, liiU Inlnir - ■■ ' ■ " ' s S s s s s s 3 t ■TTTTTTTTTTri Page 327 i Psi Omega, Winners of the 1925-6 All-University Participation Cup INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS The aim of Intramural Athletics is to provide exercise and recreation in the form of athletic competi- tion 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 a great interest and is therefore more beneficial than the compulsory athletic class work required by the department of Physical Education. More than seven thousand men, students and faculty, are in residence at the University of Minne- sota, of whom eleven hundred were last year engaged in training for intercollegiate competition. The Intramural Department must therefore provide participation in competitive sports during all seasons of the year for about six thousand men. Each season of the year at least six or eight sports are in progress so that the individual may find recreation in the game he most enjoys. The morale and classroom work will be greatly improved if all engage in a reasonable amount of play. Everyone will agree that if athletics are moderately indulged in they will produce a clearer mind, sounder body, and prepare one for those sports or battles of everyday life in which the individual must compete after leaving college. It is not our object to make of every student a highly trained athlete, but to develop cooperation in competitive effort, to develop sportsmanship, to acquire respect for the ofificials and the spirit of rules, and to teach the student to win or lose with a grace becoming the highest type of man. We hope to form habits of play that will carry into the life of the individual after graduation from the University. The men learn these games and later teach the same games to those who have not had equal opportunity. Habits of clean living, and clean play are always worth cultivating. Good sports- manship is developed and once practiced in play is never forgotten. These contests give excellent opportunity for extending the acquaintanceship of the men participating. To increase the rivalry among competing teams, various prizes are offered. These prizes consist of cups, medals, letters, jerseys, or numerals. A group scoring chart has been arranged whereby the team or its organization is credited with points for entering and for completing the schedule as first arranged. This is simply another method of increasing the interest and placing voluntary competitive athletics in its true place in the educational curriculum. Intramural Athletics at the University of Minnesota have a brilliant future. With the cooperation of faculty and students we hope to enroll every man on the campus. W. R. SMITH, Director. W h w f, ■■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■t ■ M.i i .r. T . ■ .I..I.. ' ■■ ' ■ ,yiHinTiinmT n nTT!!iTTitir Mm iii vn i n Ti!i! m ;tTnTtTrtt m Tri m fTTtTni Page 328 Call Merrill Hacking Almqiiist Crowley IVebb Clement Bestrom Buckman Tiichy Fleming Sand Powell Darkow Sonneyson Whiteside S peers Tillon Henry Rosenblum Noonan Blomquist Gaslin ACADEMIC INTER-FRATERNITY ATHLETIC COUNCIL I i s - s George Olson Neil Tilton Winton Merritt Karl Clement William Sandison Ed Lande Edward Tuohy Philip David . Gordon Hennessey Sam Hill Kenneth Hacking Charles Speers Russel Sand . Milton Garlin Joseph Rosenblum Donald Blomquist Acacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tail Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Delta Xi . Chi Psi Chi Sigma Phi . Delta Chi Delta Kappa E psi I on Delta Tail Delta Delta Upsilon Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha . Phi Beta Delta Phi Delta Theta Joe O ' Brien Marshall Crowley . Howard Webb Owen Whiteside Arthur Laemmle Stanley Morris Hugh Call Gilbert Crandall Bernard Edelman W. C. Bleaker William Haggerty . George Bestrum Clayton Henry Alwin Darkow Klamer L. Klammer Roval Buckman Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Alpha Psi Upsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Nil Sigma Phi Epsilon Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Kappa Nii . Theta Xi . Zela Psi s w f iLfiJ . ' Page 329 f 1 I Phi Delta Theta Pledges, All University Champions Lawyers, Independent Champions BASKETBALL Basketball continued to lead in popularity among the Intramural sports this year, an increasing number of men participating. Nine hundred and fifty players on one hundred and thirty-four teams competed during the season. The teams were divided into seven leagues as follows: Academic, Pledge, Professional, Professional Pledge, R. O. T. C, Engineer, and Independent. The Academic league, besides being the largest, was the most hotly contested of the seven. The Delta Upsilon five, trouncing all of their opponents proved to be the peer of the Academic fraternity quints. To win this honor, the D. U. ' s were forced to play two of their final games on the same evening. Defeating the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team in the first encounter, the Delta Upsilon quint were given only an outside chance to win from the Lambda Chi Alphas. Both teams displayed great teamwork in the final game, and the fast, light D. U. team emerged the victors by a 27 to 25 count. Psi Omega, champions of the Professional league, downed the Academic champions, 12 to 6, in a game featured by close guarding and poor shooting. The Psi O ' s, in turn, lost to the Lawyers, Inde- pendent champions. Phi Delta Theta, Academic pledge champions, won the All-University title, a week later, by defeat- ing the Lawyers in the final game 23 to 22. Psi Omega, Priifcssinnal Champions Delia Upsilon, Academic Champions , LL.I Ii,l„l l..» .l.. iiMmnmintTmnmiiiii ' r - ' ..-■■- - ' 1 Ml U .i Inl i. l l iii J 1 1 . 1 .1. 1 Ii, r I ll M- ' 1..L.I M,. l I ..1.L I.L. I I .. I ., I !T ,. I i r . l ' ' tT!ri!nmT!!iiiTiniTy y pypy ii mm T m i n TTnrTTT m i nn Tiii m i n n M t n TTi!tTriTTT!Tr m t n iti n nnm[ ' Page 330 H §: t Alpha Tan Omega, Academic Track Champions Phi Chi, Professional Track Champions TRACK— RELAYS Two hundred and fifty men vied with each other for indi idual and fraternity honors in last spring ' s intramural track meet. Alpha Tau Omega placed in practically every event, and won the Academic title with a score of 42 points, followed by Chi Delta Xi with 35 9 points and Sigma Nu with 28 points. The outstanding mark of the meet was made by Francis Rhea of Chi Delta Xi in the 100- -arcl dash. The time was 9.9 seconds. Rhea was high point man, followed by Hess of the A. T. O. ' s. In the professional division the Phi Chi team fought it out with Alpha Gamma Rho for the title and finally garnered 71 points to 60 for the Alpha Gams. Messner of Delta Theta Phi was high point man with 15 points. Although hampered by poor weather, the relays were run off as scheduled, and the marks established were very creditable. The Sigma Phi Epsilon team with the time of 1 :40 minutes won the Academic crown, closely pushed by the Alpha Tau Omega team. The Phi Chi ' s won the Professional title in the time of 1 :i0.6 minutes. The indoor relays, held during the winter, were attended by much interest. Tau Kappa Epsilon won both the indoor track and relay events. Alpha Chi Sigma lead in the Professional e ent. Phi Chi, Professional Outdoor Relay Champions Sigma Phi Epsilon, Academic Outdoor Relay Champions I V.M I. -I I.l.- ' J ' .I I.I- ' l-l- ' M- ' U.3 ' ■■»■.» It i.r.1 1..M lU I..U t.L.L I.LT., t !, ! 11 i rJ " ' ' iiiiniiniimiimiiimiumiiimiiiiiniimiiminrniimnmiiiiiiini TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTnTTTTTTTTTrmTTTTrmTrnrmTTTTTTTr ' MMMIITM Page 331 ' s i Sigma Nu, All-University Diamondball Champions Psi Omega, All-University Baseball Champions BASEBALL— DIAMONDBALL Although handicapped by scarcity of playing fields, intramural baseball each year grows in popu- larity. Last season produced several teams worthy of intercollegiate competition. The Beta Theta Pi team, with Arendsee pitching, easily won the Academic trophy from the Theta Xis, by a i3 to 10 count. The Psi Omega nine won the professional championship and in a hard fought game defeated the Betas for the All-University championship. The game was featured by tight fielding by both teams and comparatively few hits. Diamondball attracted the most interest on the intramural spring sport program. The season was featured by many close games and low scores. In the finals of the academic division the Sigma Nus were forced into an extra inning to defeat the Phi Kappa Psi aggregation 9 to 7. Ed Mather ' s steady arm featured in all of the Sigma Nu victories and was responsible for their triumph over the Theta Taus, professional champions. In the final game of the season, the Sigma Nu team again came through with a win over the Plant Pathologists, champs of the independent division, thereby annexing the All- University title. Diamondball, as played in the " Intramural League, " is a fast and highly scientific game and afi ' ords an interesting spectacle for the many rooters on the sidelines. Theta Tait, Professional Diamondball Champions Beta Theta Pi, Academic Baseball Champions Vr u |nnniT ' TT i(1IHHniTTimTIVTIHHIIIIIIII!H1ll ' TIHMTf1TTTTTTni1 ' rMHHr!!y yY-? r " MkV ' ■rj ' f w Page 332 I s Chi Psi, All-University Hockey Champions Psi Omega, Professional Hockey Champions HOCKEY— SVV IMMING Intramural swimming is rapidly coming to the fore as a winter sport at Minnesota. In the Academic competition, there were three strong teams that fought it out for the championship, the Delta Kappa Epsilon, Psi Upsilon, and Sigma Phi Epsilon aggregations. The relay event, which was the feature of the meet, was won by the Psi U ' s in the fast time of 1 :26.8 minutes. The medley relay finally decided the competition, the Dekes winning the event, due to the good work of Bayers and Daugherty. In the Professional division. Phi Chi and Psi Omega battled for first honors. Phi Chi winning by the slim margin of 29 to 23. Few forfeits marred the intense rivalry displayed in the Intramural hockey league this year. The Chi Psi team. Academic and All-University champions, was the outstanding sextet in the race. Chi Psi had to defeat Beta Theta Pi, last year ' s winners, Psi Upsilon, and Theta Xi, other division leaders to win the Academic title. By defeating the Psi Omega team. Professional champs, by a 2 to score, the Chi Psi puck chasers won the right to meet the Engineers for the All-University trophy. The Engineers fell before the fast play of the Chi Psis in the final game. McCaskill, at the nets, was the defense star of the Chi Psis, while May starred on the ofYense. W Phi Chi, Professional Sii. ' imming Champions Delia Kappa Epsilon, Academic Swimming Champions i U . I. ImIi, l i Xl 1 J , J , „„ 11 , 1, Lili.l 1,1.1 1 .U Hi I„l I,T,i ' ■ ' -« i..t.i I..I..T rt-i. M. I i . i . i I I .. I .... -TTT- i ' — : -A -V ai ■ ■ ■ ■ W ' MiP- ' — • L. on Page 333 I t i a Delta Sigma Delia, All- University Binvling Champions BOWLING VOLLEYBALL Bowling, at the University of Minnesota, seems to lie gaining in popularity with the younger genera- tion. Last season saw more teams entered than ever Ijefore. The Theta Xi pin toppjers displa -ed real form in defeating the Sigma Phi Ep ' s for the academic bowling championship. Delta Sigma Delta took the final match from Alpha Rho Chi for the professional title, and in the game for the All-U championship they won from the Theta Xi ' s by the close score of 2,255 to 2,251. Sigma Chi and Delta Upsilon were represented by exceptionally strong bowling teams as each won its respective division in the Academic league. The Sigma Nu ' s, as in former years, were a stubborn foe in the alley pastime, the Theta Xi ' s bowlers being forced to the limit to barely beat them out. The five highest teams registering the best scores in the intramural competition were entered in the Western Conference bowling. Twice during the last three years the Gopher school has won but during the past year they were relegated to third place in the Conference competition. Volleyball, one of the newer sports ofTered by the Intramural department, had a very successful season last fall. While the weather remained fa ' orable, the games were played on the new courts south of the Stadium, the cold finally forcing the teams inside. The games were completed beneath the Stadium and Armory. The entry list was large, and it was only by excellent play that the Psi Omega team was able to win the All-University and Professional titles. The Psi Omegas had to defeat the strong Phi Chi squad to win the latter title. The rivalry between these two professional fraterni- ties in intramural sports is coming to be a tradition. The lineup of the winning Psi Omega team was as follows: Larson, Smith, Colvin, Zimmerman, Watson, Promovik, and Fleming. The Theta Chis won the Academic division title after two months of the closest kind of competi- tion. They e entually progressed to the final bracket after several close -ictories. Sigma Phi Epsilon squad furnished the opposition in the final game, and put up a stiff battle before succumbing to the more experienced play of the Theta Chis. Theta Chi, All-l ' niversity Volleyl ' all Champions Psi Omega, Professional Volleyball Champions , l.LI 1„TJ Mil ,l.r„l ; LL. iLn: ,M..!u., i m iiiiiT ' i ' iTii n T um i nM niT u r ! ' ■ ' ' ■■ ' . ' ' .t J- ' -t T,. ' .l I..I..I.. i,iUir.,MN,ii,L,i,i„,,m,u.;.i s s s s s s s s: t Page 334 ' 1; GOLF— HANDBALL The spring golf Uiurnanient ]iroducecl sexeral strong contenders for the title. Phi Kappa Psi, with a veteran combination of Pickler and Peplaw, handily copped the Academic title. In the Pro- fessional di ' ision, the team of Stodo ' a and Will- man, representing Alpha Chi Sigma, won the Pro- fessional championship. This team later defeated the Phi Psis for the All-University title. The fall golf tournament was hampered through- out by poor weather and was finally called oft before all of the matches were completed. The team of Burg and Burger won the All-University doubles tournament h default. With the purchase of the Minnepau course by the University, the Scotch sport is expected to receive a great impetus. The intramural depart- ment expects a larger number of entries than ever before, with a University-owned course only a few minutes ' ride from the campus. Intramural golf has always created great interest, e en when it was necessary to play the matches on the public links of the Twin Cities. The new course is onl - nine holes in length but what it lacks in distance, is more than offset by the difficulty and intricacy of the course. The numerous traps, water holes, and abundant rough require a great amount of skill to negotiate. Much more interest was manifested in the handball tournament this year than is usually the case. The increased interest in the sport is due largely to the better facilities available in the Stadium. Nearly every day of the year the well equipped handball courts are occupied from early morning till night. Sigma Alpha Mu won the Academic singles championship from Sigma Phi Epsilon by a score of 21 to 18. Alpha Chi Sigma was the victor in the Professional division. In the All-Univ-ersity finals the Sigma Alpha Mu representative easily won over the Professional champions by a score 21 to 13. In the doubles the Sigma Alpha Mu team has yet to meet the Acacia team for the Academic title. The winner of this contest will play the Phi Beta Pi team, winners of the Professional di ision, for the All- Uni ersity trophy. This year an exceptionally fast and cle er brand of handball was displayed b - the various entrants, and some exceedingly interesting games were the result. Alpha ChiHigma, AU- University Champions Burg and Burger, Tournament Doubles Winners Phi Kappa Psi, Academic Champions I | ' iinimiTim m i n iTi!ii n rt nnm i nm i m i m ' ii vn !!ttTT!i!ii m i m ii nm T y I A V oy ' " ' ' ' ' vnii!iinTTTTi M iii ' TT HM Tiii n ii m V Titiiii m i V ft; M ' Page 3J5 s 3 1 Alpha Tan Omega, AU-Vniversity Champions SQUASHBALL— TENNIS Squashball has only recently been inaugurated at the University of Minnesota, but its popu- larity is growing with each successive season. Ample quarters are now provided for this game beneath the Stadium. In the Academic Squash- ball singles competition, the Alpha Tau Omega team defeated Theta Delta Chi in the finals. Alpha Chi .Sigma won the Professional squash championship by defeating Phi Beta Pi in a hard fought match. In the finals for the AU- llniversity cup the Alpha Tau Omega team pulled out a win from the Professional champs by the close scores of 15-18; 15-3; 18-14; 15-12. The 1926 spring tennis tournament was marked by the flashy playing of the Theta Delta Chi team. Two brothers, Starr and Harmon Pierce, represented the Theta Delts and romped through the season to win the Academic and All-University championships. The Phi Chis won in the Professional division, but lost the All-University title to the Theta Delts. Due to inclement weather the fall tourna- ment was called off before having been com- pleted. Three hundred and eighty-two racquet wielders registered for play in the tournament. Out of these, Engel, Johnson, Peterson, Orfield, and Honseywere undefeated and still eligible for the All-University title. Delta Sigma Pi won the Professional fraternity championship trophy. No Academic championship was awarded due to the unfavorable weather. Honsey and Johnson carried off the All-Uni- versity honors in the doubles play by winning all their matches. Alpha Chi Sigma, Professional Champions Phi Chi, Professional Tennis Champions Theta Delia Chi, All-University Tennis Champions 4 il ■ V.1.. 1 . i .T. i M.. I ! .r. » I . I .. I I ..I.I M.. 1 1 .. I .. 1 i .. i ,i r, i i. T ,.i I.I.I iiL i i„ i i,rr:: :::; , L.LL.., u.i i,.1m I u ,.i jn; on Page 336 I ¥ IB HORSESHOES— BOXING Horseshoe pitching, the latest addition to the intramural sport list, received a royal reception from the fraternities. Many teams were entered in the tournament, and some real ability at the ancient game was displayed. Alpha Tau Omega clearly proved superior in the Academic division by defeating the Lambda Chi Alpha pitchers in the final games, by the count of 50 to 35 and 50 to 30. Psi Omega, champs of the Professional division, in turn downed the Alpha Tau Omega team to win the All-University title. In the annual R. O. T. C. bo. ing competition, the only defending champion, Harold Blinken- berg, was defeated by Lamont Nichols in the 160-pound division, while five new champions were crowned. The following men won their division championships, Hymen Scharf, 115 pounds; Philip Maer, 125 pounds; James Phillips, 135 pounds; E. Epperly, 145 pounds; Sigurd Edling, 175 pounds. The heavyweight bouts were not staged as scheduled. No knockouts featured the card this year, a contrast to the bouts a year ago. Philip Maer scored eight knockdowns in his bout with Shannon for the featherweight title. Shannon gave a wonderful exhibition of gameness, and pluckily stayed the limit. An extra two rounds were required to decide the Epperly-Margolis bout after four rounds of ineffectual sparring. On April 8, the All-University boxing tourna- ment was staged. Pixler, former champion, defeated Fournier in the 125-pound class; Dodge scored a knockout over Ryan in the 135-pound division; McCarthy, another former champion, outpointed Epperly in the 145-pound class and Anderson was given the decision over Blinken- berg in the 160-pound event after six rounds of boxing to a draw. Psi Omega, All-University Champions Alpha Tan Uiiiega, Academic Champions Winners in the R. 0. T. C. Boxing Tournament Intramural Boxers work out in the Stadium s Page 337 I Hibhiiig, SiL ' imming Champions Roosevelt, Cross Counry Champions INTERSCHOLASTIC TOURNAMENTS Increased interest in the four interscholastic sports tournaments sponsored by the University was manifested this year, with a record entrance list in every meet. The 1926-27 season brought many excellent performers to light, several of whom may some day be seen in action for the Maroon and Gold. In the annual state interscholastic basketball tournament held at the Minneapolis Armory, South High of Minneapolis proved their superiority by defeating Excelsior in the final game. TheSouthern- ers, Tverra and Westman, with Eddy of Excelsior, were the stars of the game. In the semi-finals. Excelsior overcame the fast Appleton team, led by the spectacular Harry Shoening, while South was defeating Faribault. Appleton was awarded the sportsmanship trophy offered annually to the cleanest playing team. Breaking four records, the strong Hibbingteam emerged victorious for the second consecutive time in the interscholastic swimming meet, scoring 40 points. Virginia and Shattuck were second and third respectively. The Hibbing team, coached by Luckins, established a new record in both relay races, besides placing in e -ery other event. Person of Virginia set a new record in the 100-yard breast stroke, while Prouty of Shattuck broke the 100-yard back stroke record. Huhtala, Laine, and Gonsolin were Hibbing stars. Minneapolis South, Basketball Champions I J. • ' |iiii(itmv;vfiii m t mmm Ti!!! m n m iTiTinrti H T! n i!iii n iii n ! ' m !ii rmf , Y ,ynrmTiTT!iiTvinii!ininniiT!t n iiiTnTTT Mf T vnn Tii n iii mm i nn iimj- Pa«e 33S I A ' lankato, Class B Track Champions Minneapolis West, Class A Track Champions The Roosevelt high school of Minneapolis annexed their second consecutive championship in the third annual interscholastic cross country meet held at the University of Minnesota last November. The Teddies had a well-balanced team and made a clean sweep of the first five places for a total score of 15 points. Orne Olson led the Roosevelt aggregation across the line and established a new record. The winning team was awarded a bronze trophy, while the first twenty men to finish were awarded medals. In the annual state interscholastic track and field meet held in the University of Minnesota ' s Memo- rial stadium, the Class A title was won by West High of Minneapolis and class B by Mankato. Compe- tition in both divisions was unusually keen, and several stars came to the front. West High, in Class A, with a well-balanced team was barely able to nose out Central High of Minneapolis. The margin of victory was only two points and is representative of the competition characteristic of these two schools. Johnson of Eveleth was the outstanding performer of Class A, winning both the 100-yard dash and the 220-yard dash in very fast time. Meyers and Gunner, both of West High, were other men to grab off first places, Meyers, the high jump, and Gunner the javelin. Central High won the relay, beating out the West quartet by a few feet. Diilulh Denjield lakes first in the 220 Class A Dash Hen off tn a fast start ■ I TA l. T . T I „ l ..l I .[, l T,T.,T r.,l..l I.J.J L.L.1 L.I TXT - TTT " ' n ii n ii nm T H TmiTiTTT v ti r ti n n n iii ur i!i m !i mm !i!ii n ii m i n !ii n i (; y v 1 ' T!TTTT r ni mn TiT mm iii n i? n iT m T m ii n ni! H Ttiii v T m TTTmT] " Page 330 t ::■[■ 16 ■W X ll NCEmore a complete resume of the athletic year at the University of Minne- t seta has been duly recorded. As we look back over the results of the we season, feel a surge of pride in the knowledge that our teams have carried the Maroon and Gold into many of the surrounding states and have returned to their Alma Mater with the old and glorious colors flying and untrampled. Not always were we the victors. But never could it be said that the Gophers did not try. Never did we lose a game if it were within our power to turn defeat into triumph. We were feared and respected alike upon the gridiron, the floor, the court, the rink, the cinder-path, and in the pool. Feared because our oppo- nents knew that we would exert every possible means to secure a clean and decisive victory. Respected as a result of the knowledge that we played fair, and that we would rejoice with the victors even if we went down in defeat before their superior skill and ability. We trained our men both in the man ' ssport of winning and losing. We trained them to maintain their bodies and minds at that acme of physical and mental perfection desirable in competitive athletics and absolutely necessary for success in the present day world of hard-knocks. We were not content with our achievements in the past even though great, but we strove toward and looked forward to that day when Minnesota would be unsurpassed in all lines of endeavor, on the field of combat and in the classroom. I f , U,l U„l ■■■■■■■■■■■ TTTX; xrxT .l.. l ,. l .. -ttt: -TTT- znsi 31:: ■ ■X.I,.T... ,.,l.M„. ■■■T.I.T.. xtxt: „Ul UiC ■■TT.,I, ' T..I MT- imitTiiriintirTiTmiimTtirMimiiiiiMiiM ' i ' nirmimrinriii ' MiiiiTVT ' ,ynm iTi mmm ntTttiTTiT m T H iii m i n ii m iTTiTit m iTtT nn TiiTTtTTniTi ' | ' Page 340 €fflipidi$ijAQ nlioi)i E. Nelson Molyneaux Sorenson Winget Light Goblirsch Beal Gustafson A. H. Nelson Rasmussen Sherman Miles Whitney Harvex ALL-UNIVERSITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Ellis J. Sherman ' Harry G. Harvey Russell L. Sorenson Bernadine K. Rasmussen Cora M. Miles President V. President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary t REPRESENTATIVES John Beal Agnes Erickson Albert Goblirsch Melvin Gustafson Harry Harvey . Frank Light Cora Miles Chemistry Nursing Dentistry Pharmacy Agriculture Medicine Agriculture Charlotte Winget Richard Molyneaux . A. Herbert Nelson Evald Nelson Bernadine Rasmussen Ellis Sherman Russell Sorenson Howard Whitney Academic Academic Education Mines Education Law Engineering Business s The All-University Council, a self governing body of the students of the University, ivas established for the 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 authorities. ] ' Mn ii n iii n i nn i! m i nn ti m i m iiri!iiii!ii ' i ' nr T? m TTt! H i n i n !Ti n iiT!i! y; :; ' Page 341 I S ■J; s s 1 ALL-SENIOR COMMISSION OFFICERS Donald C. Rogers Charles E. Ritten W. Harold Cox- George Russell President V. President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Lowell W. Arnold Dana Bailey John Beal Charles H. Burmeister W. Harold Cox William F. Hanson Charles E. Ritten Donald C. Rogers M. E. Rohrer George Russell Orie P. Thorson . Mines A gricuUtire Chemistry Engineering Education Dentistry Academic ■ Law Pharmacy Business Medicine An organization consisting of the senior presidents of the various colleges. The functions of the council include conducting the official business of the senior class and sponsoring those activities which, coming from the student body, will help most to direct student aims and foster a spirit of service for the permanent betterment of the University. |iiiiiiiiiM?niTTiii; m i!ii n iiT n ii mm iiii mm !iii vn iiiiTi mn i m iiiii nny - Page 343 . i llSggK $ 9 a 3HRIIIHHK»..t..w-JMli- — - Jensen Boeger Smilh Soderberg Halha vay Paulson Butler Hill JUNIOR COMMISSION OFFICERS Robert O. Paulson Samuel Hill Pearl D. Soderberg Charles E. Purdy President V. President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES S. Herbert Boeger Clifford T. Butler Herbert F. Hathaway Samuel Hill Verner M. Jensen Robert O. Paulson Roderick D. Peck . Charles E. Purdy Chadwick B. Smith Pearl D. Soderberg . Mi)ies Chemistry Engineeritig Agriculture Dentistry Business Law A cademic Pharmacy Education The outstanding activity of the Junior Commission is lo tal e charge of all matters pcrtaininglo the governivg of the Juniors, and thus to encourage a better spirit at Minnesota. It is composed of the Junior presidents of the several colleges. TXT- nXE ZJUZ Tcrr nmmmmm mmwm nm nm " ..L,! 1, XEC ■■■1-J..1 t..l J..I.,T 1,1.1 LU l,.l,.rT- I r r ! r i ,y iifi!TTiiT ' iiiT ' !ni mn t!ii ' 9 T Paoe 343 I t i Beebe Munnecke Symons McConneli Ta vlor Ueaiy Hammerburg Spain Davis Coll it on Stabeley AveLallemoni Otis Curtis SOPHOMORE COMMISSION OFFICERS Donald P. AveLallemont Paul M. Magoox Theodota Davis Evans Healv .... REPRESENTATIVES President V. President Secretary Treasurer Donald P. AveLallemont Wynn L. Beebe Edward J. Colli ton Sally F. Curtis Theodota Davis Donald Hammerburg Evans M. Healy John R. McConnell Richard D. Taylor Paul M. Magoon Leon A. Mears Herman A. Meile O. Marshall Munnecke Lawrence Otis William J. Spain Roderick Stabeley Mary E. Symons 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. I W Ak :3X] ■ ■i.-T.i i,.rr: 3XC nXE mL.I.iI.,,, .■M..I i.irr ■■■- ' ■■I T T uJJJU " - ' M-r- TTT- ■M. ' - ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' ' ■■ ' ■ rurxT ] M ! m ri n ii!TiT m Tm! n TTn mr it nnv T m iii n Ti n ii m i! Mm i m ! mm i n iT ,ynm ii nm ! m rn m ii!T ' n iiTii n t n !? n TTTT v t mn iTiT;T nm i nM i M ti » ti|- Page 344 I ; i ' i t I O J ir VAr M. ' ; Hahtcd .Muorehead Thwing MoUtor Welch (Hsoti Serene Merchant Cudu-orlh Brewer St oil Kulz FRESHMAN COMMISSION OFFICERS Luther Brewer Katherine Cudworth Jane Scott REPRESENTATIVES Luther Clinton Brewer Katherine M. Cudworth Edward Grey Halsted Clarence A. Kutz Francis H. Molitor Ralph F. Merchant Dana Bailey ADVISORS George Thwing Preside?il V. President Secretarv John Moorehead Jerome Olson Jane A. Scott Louis H. Serene Roland W. Welch Earl Wilkins Ruth Hassinger The Freshman Commission ivas established in an attempt to represent the Freshman class of the University as a whole and to express its spirit and ideals. -M.. ' itr i,.i..r i.r.i.. ITIXTT T ' . ' - 3331 " rrr- ■ ' ■■ ' J- ' - ' ' T.I.... TUJT, ■■«■ ' ■■ ' ftrr. «■■ ' ■■ ' T, ' ..« ' ■«.■ ' I- ' . ' | ' !iiiiimT;iii!TiT!!mii!TiTTHiimnniiiiiniii ' !mrnim!inmTT! ' !t!T!r ' rTy, OB Page 345 ,yn Tii m T rur iin m iiTiiii m TTT r T V T n irTTi!T r iittT V f! n i m i n i m ' iii!i| ' I H « Geddes Donehoiver Linden Boeger Hovland O ' Toole Clayton Davison Vkkelberg Ross Nelz Kyle A nderson Sanderson Pierce MINNESOTA UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS REPRESENTATIVES Mill ton M. Anderson S. Herbert Boeger Paul W. Clayton Richard Davison Wilford J. Donehower Carroll S. Geddes Stanley J. Hovland Richard E. Kyle Carlyle M. Linden Charles V. Netz Edward M. O ' Toole Ernest B. Pierce Donald A. Ross James C. Sanderson Louis Schalier Harry G. Ukkelberg Asriciillur Manager Mines A cademic Medicine Business Academic Dentistry Law Chemistry Alumni Pharmacy Faculty Education Facidty Engineering e and Forestry " f TZTT, IU,IJ„I„ :jxx: :ixjz ZCdZ. ■ ' ■ ' ■J ' -«.. ' t,.» x. ' ..«.. ' ixix: Uil, iMiiiiii.r .i.Lii:;: :xix: ■■t ' .. ' ■ njscz | ' mTirinTmmmTm ' iimfnmniiitTimimii!Tii!vmii!Timin!M!iiMiimf: ,y i n ! n !ttT mm inTTTT;TtiTi m Ti nm TTn nnm t nM tTt n fT m i n T;TTTniTn[ Pane 346 H s: S Moore Kolbe Fitch Chambers Ukkdberg Freeman AGRICULTURAL BRANCH UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean E. M. Freeman Prof. C. P. Fitch MEMBERS Ernest Kolbe Harry Ukkelberg George Chambers Matthew Moore W [ iiiiiiii n ii n iiiir n iTT umm T n iii m iii Mm iii ' i mvmm Ti m i m ' Ti UMm T y; ; ; R3 Page 347 y!llll!!m lll1ll m l H T1Tllll m Mn M T H 1Tl lf ' H 1!ll M ! TT TTTT JE ; r ' ' ' yT ' ,1 1 1 tfl f t; Mikkelson Miller Parr Hill Oberl Leaj M finer Wahlquist Lystad Mortenson Harvey Miles r AGRICULTURAL STUDENTS ' COUNCIL OFFICERS Harry Harney . Cora M. Miles Nora Mortenson Maurice Kelso . President V. President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Harry Harvey Sam Hill Maurice Kelso George Leaf Clara Lystad Delora Meiner Albiona Mikkelson Cora M. Miles Wallace Miller Nora Mortenson Donald Obert Thad Parr Florence Wahlquist Archie Wilson C3 i y, y. y. y. -yy y. y. Page 348 I i ■ ; s s s s; s; 4 Burmeistt Flegal Rowley ENGINEERS ' TECHNICAL COMMISSION OFFICERS George P. Vye Chas. H. Burmeister President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY George H. Montillon ' F. B. Rowley MEMBERS Chas. H. Burmeister Al C. Flegal . Einar O. Pearson George P. Vye Electrical Engineering Architecture Civil Engineering Mechanical Engineering I ' ' ■■ ' • ' M. ' ' I-I..I ' T ,jiiMiniiiTiiiiiiiMi!inn!iimimiiiir7Tii MM ( M i r niiiiiiiii!i nnM ii m | ' Page 349 I J A Holdredge G Fredell Bishop Olson Bigot Didra Custafson Smith Cutler Silberg Barbour Rohrer STUDENT COUNCIL OF COLLEGE OF PHARMACY OFFICERS Melvix T. Gustafson Albert W. Fredell .... Marion Olson ..... Chadwick B. Smith .... REPRESENTATIVES Senior Class Albert W. Fredell S. S. Grais Melvin T. Gustafson Marion Olson Mar in E. Rohrer Raymond J. Lieb Freshman Class John E. Barbour Raymond J. Bishop Gordon E. Didra Harold C. Holdredge President V. President Secretary Treasurer Junior Class Melville J. Bauman Alfred R. Bigot Margaret Cutler Joseph Silberg Chadwick B. Smith ] M ll ll H ll mnm l mm TT n T n TTl n I m T1!ll11!!l; lt ll!T1 mvm Il H !!l f ::; Ui. l L C , ' ;; iitiiii n iiiiii m in! m T n i m Tir nn iT n trT M ii m iiiT m i m iiii n i n i ' iim[ Page J50 E jgPlH SB I ■ " H ' .r. ' :, ' ._. . ' ■,: i-.: ' ' ' ■ ' " i h- onorarp electing to ttjeir ranfes toitijout bias or prejudice onlp tijose inbibibuals totjo ijabe s(t)otun outstanbing merit anb acijiefaement in bariousi fielbs of collegiate enbeabor, tt)e Ijonor siocietiesi of tf)e nibersiitp occupp an esteemeb anb prominent place among tt)e organi= nations of tlje campus. I lIiniIIHI!IIMIIim!!IIIIl!VI ' !!l|!l!tIf!III!MM!I!!!I!ni!IT ' ,y ii mn iii mm inTTT H T r tii n iiiT mmM i mnM iinTiTTTfT m tii n !TiTiit!i| Page 351 K S 11 GREY FRIARS HO NOR A RY SE NIOR SO CIE T Y MEMBERS 1926-27 Dana Bailey A. Stanley Bull W. Harold Cox Carroll J. Dickson Harry G. Harvey Parker L. Kidder Harvey J. Larson Eldon W. Mason Richard F. Molyneaux Evald V. Nelson Charles E. Ritten Ellis J. Sherman Floyd A. Thompson Roger Wheeler S s s A senior fraternity of honor, interested in tJie general tvelfare of the University. ¥ ' |iiinimn!ivTt!T!TmmTTr!ttiiimTmimmi mn i!i n !iii m ii!i nm iii n !rT ' 1. M U i n i. M iii U ili. . l i. L ' M. ' I..I..I i.,i.i.. r. i .,i T .r. f i ,. i .. » -rrr i]! rX " ' " ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' " " ' ' ' ' ' " " ' ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' l Page 352 ig IRON V EDGE HONORARY SENIOR SOCIETY MEMBERS 1926-27 John Beal Joseph Chope Stephen Easter Howard Haycraft John Moving Alan Kennedy Ernest Kolbe John S. Welland Winton Merritt A. Herbert Nelson Edward G. Olson Thomas B. Roberts Warren J. Smith Russell E. Sorenson Harold E. Verrall S ' yi 9 h A Tgrr: xrx7 An organization of senior men chosen on merit for the good of the University. 31X7 ixEx: TTirr XEx: 3XC=EZZ: ■T.T i.i.t 1..I.I n.T U..I t.i.,L 11,1 ...r.ini i.,i„i xiT- |!ii m i!TttiiT mu i! f TTii r i m i mH TiTi n ' nv !! " m iT! mMv i m ii!!!!i nnm T y ,yV T H !TTT!i m TintTTTI!T Hn TTIT mHn !ll!l ' rTTTTTTnTTTI! m T m iTII M TIItll [ Page 353 r MiL ism SILVER SPUR HONORARY JUNIOR SOCIETY I MEMBERS 1926-27 Joseph L. Armstrong Dean E. Conley Doren A. Eitsert Samuel Hill Herbert W. Joesting Burdette Johnson James M. Morrison Robert O. Paulson F " rancis J. Putnam Theodore Scarborough Robert E. Shay George Thwing, Jr. . . An organization of honor of junior men interested in the University and its activities. luL.I I„ l „l U„[, IJ.,! „IJ I M L n.Lli,!, n l .n i " ' ■»■■ ' ■■»- «■«- ' ■ rn m i-r- ; t Page 354 ifsm MORTAR BOARD nONOK.lRV SENIOR WOME.V.S ORaAXIZATION s s Founded. 1903 University of Minnesota s M MEMBERS Edith E. Brown Grace M. Carlson Mary T. Forssell Mildred Greenberg Ruth M. Hassinger Mary R. Hurd Marjorie MacGregor Hazel E. Thomas Katharine Whitney A group of senior women organized to promote general weljare at the University of Minnesota. I - ' ' ■■ ' . ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ■-■■ ' ■■-.■■■• ' T T ,. l 1.I..T I.,M HJ M„l LLl L.LJ - Eill iTT r i n T um r m intTiiiTTiiiiiiit mn iTTTiTi ' Page 355 il Hi •i I ALPHA DELTA SIGMA IIONORAR V ADVERTISING FRA TERNITY I ' lmiuled. I ' il.i I ' nivfrsily of Missouri Number of Chapters, 2li Dean R. E. Nicholson Chapter. IVJ HONORARY MEMBER Dean E. E. Nicholson MEMBERS Theodore M. Casey W . Harold Cox ' Elbert S. Hartwick George M. Lange Charles E. Ritten Robert E. Shav I u mIiiIiiI ' ■■ " ■ t ' -l tl.. ' " ■■ ' t ' T ; p ypynMiiTiTriinTin m i m iTi n ! H iiiii mMn iiiii vm nTitrTi M tii ' n ' T ' rit;t[ f A W Page 356 - iCEEi T35jrR ALPHA SIGMA PI IIONOR.iRV SENIOR EDUCATIOX SOCIETY ; s s s s MEMBERS I Leo A. Anderson Elmer Anderson Emil M. Besch W. Harold Cox Earnest Dear Rudolph Goranson Kenneth Greene Frank E. Johnson Elwood A. LaFortune A. Herbert Nelson George S. Olsen Donald Ross Ward A. Shoemaker William Stienstra 1 s A fraleniity of senior men chosen on the basis of scholarship, profession, and service. v m BETA GAMMA SIGMA HONORARY COMMERCE FRATERXITY Founded. 1913 University of Wisconsin IS Minnesota ' Alpha Established 1921 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Roy C. Blakey Arthur W. Borak C. C. Bosland Frederick B. Garver N. S. B. Gras Ah ' in H. Hansen E. A. Heilman Bruce D. Mudgett Russell A. Stevenson GRADUATE MEMBERS I. V. Aim P. L. Slagsvold CLASS OF 1927 Oscar M. Bergman Jim E. Griffith Russell C. Hamlin Nathaniel W. Koeneman Roland H. Miller Joe L. Plut John S. Welland Howard D. Whitney I : i ' v f iili , ' y TT . n n Ti!Tt mm n nm TT n i nm» iiTiTr M iiT W TT vn iT n iT m t M i n iii M iirTT[ Page 358 ii DELTA PHI LAMBDA HONORARY .SOCIETY FOR CREATIVE WRITING Founded, 1917 University of Minnesota t Number nf Chapter i, I I MEMBERS IN FACULTY Anna A. Phelan Frances K. del Plaine Ruth S. Phelps Mildred E. Lambert GRADUATE MEMBERS Helen Caine Anna Thies Imogen Foster Maybelle Peterson Bonita Madison Helen Rose Gladys Fornell Rhoda Haussaman Elizabeth Robbins CLASS OF 1927 CLASS OF 1928 Winnifred Lynsky Isabel Foote Elizabeth Hartzell Lucille Curtis Dorothy Jackson Hazel Harris Barbara Craigie Catherine Van Riper Irma Hilgedick I. I .. I I..r. t I .,l,.l ! .l., l .,.. I.I..I I..I..I I.IJ LJ..I L.I i.l.T 1,1.1 t.LI I,.l..l L.LL !.l.l . .! !,r r!im!i! ' iiimT!rirmmi!TT!m!!inTMiimmi ' !!ir!i!miinii!Mi ' ii!iiiiniv liii T77 Ml gn ?T M TTTT m i!Tin!iiii! n iiii nmm i v Page 359 m i ii DELTA SIGMA RHO HOXORARV FORENSIC SOCIETY Foundei, 1906 University of Minnesota Xumber of Chapters. 50 MEMBERS Cedric Jamieson A. Arnold Karlins Robert Kingsley James Montague Wayne L. Morse Lester B. Orfield Joseph Osborne George M. Paradise Prof. Frank W. Rarig Frederick Renaud Uh ' sses Santini Harold A. Seering Harold Stassen Agnes Thorvilson i I S: S - I s s s s s I ' ct ' . ■ iir rnm Ti m iin m t m i v iTii mmn Ti m ' iiti Mn iTi nn ' f n Ti m i v tt m i] Page 360 i 11 - S5 A ' t GAMMA EPSILON PI in)yi)R. R COMMERCE SORORITY Founded. 1918 University of Illinois Number of ChafJlers, IT Ela Cha[ ter CLASS OF 1927 Marion Knudson Merle Petric Grace Robertson CLASS OF 1928 Ruth Altman Norma Henry Thelma Herter S: s J t N v u T t .j i .. i ., i i .. ! ., i 1 .. I i ..r. i I ..I.1 1„L.I | „ | , il U .i l . ... L.LiI Im IiiI. I l ii i iii .n. . hL .i, ] " ' ,y TTii n Ti m ii n iin m i m ii mn T nmm i! M iiii m ii n ' iiTiiiiii n TiTTT?imi[ Page JO J f m INCUS HONORARY SENIOR MEDICAL SOCIETY Founded, 1917 University of Minnesota S umber of Chapters, 1 Incif:. 1917 I I S M CLASS OF 1927 Russell Brown Gerald D. Guilbert Herbert W. Johnson Eugene M. Kasper Fay K. Alexander Ray Burke Richard Davison William Edwards Orin P. Thorson CLASS OF 1928 Charles Watkins Harry N. March Harold D. Palmer Christian Rohrer Llovd Stelter C Tus O. Hansen Percy W. Harrison Dexter Lufkin Elwyn Strand 1 9 A ' ' ■■ ' ■■I ' ■ ' -■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' " rn- iiMiiiMiimtmirnr ' rm: iXEE— ZTTX: c llJ I.1iirni.n, ■ ■■ ' ■■» ' l-l Tr|i|l .I..I..I TT-l i-i-r- III TTTmTTTTTTTTTTTmTTTnr Page 362 i ri 1 t NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS UONORARY DRAMATIC FRATERNITY Founded. lltS University of Illinois Minnesota Chafler Established, 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. Chatwood Burton Lincoln F. D. Holmes Frank M. Rarig Carl B. Cass Joseph E. Chope Jules Ebin Harriet S. Ellis MEMBERS Enza A. Zeller Ruth Raymond Ottilie T. Seybolt Alethea E. Smith Imelda Ertz Elizabeth Hartzell Roberta C. Kendrick Sidney L. Stolte I National Collegiate Players is a national honorary dramatic fraternity organizedfor the purpose of stimu- latino 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 women to enter the professional field. Its members are chosen on a basis of dramatic work performed at the University. ii n i m i m i n i n i mmnn ii!ii!T r n nM i! ' iii ' ! mvu ii!!i m ii i iiTT!iTiiiMiy . T .. T .. T 1.. I . I r..t.i ,l„|„[ LJ.t L . l.i l ,i , T 1,1 M, i . „ lii l , L-.--JLU ,yn iiiTii n ii m iniTi m iiiiiiiiT M Ti v Tiii m iirTMinTnirTii»rr- Page 363 j[ ¥ s . OMICRON NU HONORARY HOME ECONOMICS SOCIETY Founded, 1912 Michigan Agricultural College dumber of Chapters, 27 Rho, 1923 f MEMBERS IN FACILUTY Alice Biester Clara Brown Alice Child Harriet Goldstein Vetta Goldtsein Agnes Kolshorn Lucile Horton Dr. Jane Leichenring Aura Keever Wylle McNeel Amy Morse Verna Pa ' son Ethel Phelps Lucv Studlev Mar Welk GRADUATE STUDENT Kathleen Dietrich CLASS OF 1927 Gertrude Dinsmore Edna Meshki Margaret Ostrand Mary Shipman Stella Stemsrud Hazel Thomas I •txr: -TTTr. ZSSCC lazx: tux: IXC :xnx: 333= 3ZX ixx: ■-■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■ ' -« ' ■■■■ ' .. ' -■■■■I ' ■■Lt tT.T,. ■■ ' ■ ' ■■» ' :.T..T t.T.J |ii!H!iniiininmTmiimrvTmiiT!nnimnTi ' m!r ni!inT;i!iii ' nimT!TT ,|;|l1TIHIITTIIiminiT!IITmill!!!imilTTlTITMITtt!|nTTTITtH ' 1TIII1IMH1lll[ Page 364 i JgglH 3 2 s s PHI LAMBDA UPSILON llONOIiARY CIIEMISTR Y FRATERNITY Foundeii. ISW University of Illinois Xumher of Chapters, 2(t Zcta, 191(1 H. H Barber C H. Bailey R. K. Brewer D R Briggs E B. Fisher K - . Franke I W. Geiger R. A. Gortner R. G. Green H O. Halvorson 0. E. Harder R. F. Beard L. B. Beckwith G. B. Bodman M. A. Dahlen D. E. Edgar F. A. Gray T. Kameda J. H. Arnold MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. P. Harding R. B. Harvey G. B. Heisig W. H. Hunter R. E. Kirk W. M. Lauer S. C. Lind F. H. MacDougall C. A. Mann G. H. Montillon R. E. Montonna C. V. Netz GRADUATE STUDENTS K. A. Kobe J. H. Kugler Ir in Lavine R. F. Light E. L. McMillen A. G. Mulder R. M. Pinckney CLASS OF 1927 L. W. Cornell Stephen Easter CLASS OF 1928 {Sophomore Prize) Clifford Thor N. C. Pervier L. H. Reyerson C. H. Rogers W. M. Sandstrom L. A. Sarver L. L Smith M. C. Sneed H. N. Stephens A. E. Stoppel L. J. Weber J. J. W ' illaman C. Sly B. E. Sorenson M. M. Sprung G. P. Steinbauer L. F. Stone C. J. VanSlvke R. B. Whitney Carl J. Eide I TTT- n xx: niUlJl,,, •xix: 333: 333: iiUiJ ■ ' ,yiii! ' iTiT!tnTTiin n !iiTr vm i m iTiTiTTTTTTiiiT m tTTTTT H i n ittii m Ti n irTr[ Page 365 t ifsm PI ALPHA HONORARY ART FRATERNITl Founded. I ' ill L ' jiiversity of Mintwsota MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. Chatwood Burton Elmer Young CLASS OF 1927 Robert Dunning Robert Gustafson Porter Kilpatrick CLASS OF 1928 A. John Brenner John Da idson Harold Ekman Walter Huchthausen William Fry Bernard Thompson CLASS OF 1929 Glenn Thompson Charles Peterson jrprp TTT- Jk I ■ ' J.. ' . ' ' . ' . 1 ». t , t T.I..T I..l.,l I..l„l I..I..I I.J..I I..1..T I,.l I..I..1 1..I.1 1..L.1 1..U M..I. I.I..T l,.l..l I.T.1 1 |i! V TT!i M " n tiTit!i m ii m T V t! V iirT nu iii iM ti vn T vmr TT m i Mnr ii nvv T y y ' i[ p« ' ED ,y i nn m !ii nMn i M iit;iiiii m»mn n n iTiT iTT n inTiiiTiTiTiiT n Tt m p Piige 36(1 mm Iky I i i PI DELTA EPSILON HONORAK V JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY Founded, 1909 Syracuse University . umber of Chapters, 42 Minnesota, 1922 s s : s S HONORARY MEMBER Thomas E. Steward W. Harold Cox Doren A. Eitsert Michael J. Fadell Howard Haycraft John J. Healy Sheldon F. Johnson Carl E. Luethi MEMBERS Warren J. Smith Carl Litzenberg Paul B. Nelson Martin E. Newell Charles E. Rittern Thomas B. Roberts Donald C. Rogers Robert E. Shay s SJ 3 lEEESi PI LAMBDA THETA HONORARY RDUCATIOy SORORITY Foumlcd. ivn Uyiiversity of Missouri Nttmher of ChapUrs. 2tt MiHiie -iila. 1017 9? Jean F. Alexander Clara M. Brown Ellen E. Davidson Mrs. Frances K. del Plaine Adella Eppel Lucille Horton Rewey Belle Inglis Ruth Atkins Prudence Cutwright MEMBERS IN FACULTY Aura I. Keever Wylle B. McNeal Margaret McGuire Paulina Nickell Dr. J. Anna Norris Mrs. Sophia Patterson GRADUATE STUDENTS Arnie Ginsberg Ruth Hubbard Lillian Niederff Verna Paysen Ruth Raymond Iva L Sell Alice E. Smith Dora V. Smith Berghild Sundheim Mrs. Myrtle V. Sundeen Florence Page Emilv Pavette 4 Lenore Berslin Borghild Gunstad Ruth S. Hall CLASS OF 1927 Verna Higbie Jessie Partridge Mabel O. Peterson Mary Semer Mary Alice Shields Kathrvn Seine s: S I s S s I Page 368 i im i lCTlH PLUMB BOB It Foiuuied al University of Minnesota, 1926 MEMBERS Lawrence B. Anderson Stuart L. Bailey John L. Beal Lloyd V. Berkner Alvah S. Bull Charles H. Burmeister John E. Hoving Carl F. Luethi Russell S. Sorenson Richard R. Trexler George P. Vye Roger Wheeler C An honor organization of senior men of the technical group interested in the general welfare of the University. ' . ]iMmiiTm»iiiimmiirTTVTmniimii!nn " ' nrTT!TnnimiMH ' i!!!iii!iTy -yy en Page 369 li L! 4Gi SKIN AND BONES LXTEK-SORORITV JIWIOR IVOMEN ' S SOCIAL ORGANIZATION Founded at L ' ftiversily of Minnesota, 1915 Harriet Allen Marian Ashley Marian Barrett Janet Christofferson Frances Colman Mildred Danaher Margaret Dickinson Katherine Erb Frances Granger Elizabeth Hartzell MEMBERS Emma Joslin Marjorie MacGregor Mary McCabe Roxanne Michaud Elizabeth Schmitt Martha Shute Helen Thomas Julia Waldo Mary White Dorothea Wilson t Marv Worthing Paoe 370 r f m WHITE DRAGON Founded, 1916 Vnircrsity oj Minnesota S Fred Byers John Conway John C. CooHdge WiUiam J. Lau Dexter Lvons Sumner Bagley Edgar Best A. Horton Dietz William R. Haas Warren Paulson CLASS OF 1928 Stanley Morris Otto Overby Gordon Rosenmeier Robert E. Ryan Jack Wallace CLASS OF 1929 John A. Priest Raphael Schlingerman John C. Strouse Harold G. Vigen Will O. Washburn I An honorary inter-fraternity social organisation A- l lUTm l1l|lm tTlmlm llml1 Tllll 1! ' Tlu lt l nl Il1l llllll Ty . ., i.r.i t.r.i pVpy ' iMtviiiiiiiiiifinwi M i M it n Tiiiiiiii M fTTiiTTTti n TiiiTiriti p iiiiT M ii m i ' Page 371 I li g XI SIGMA PI ()A7) .-! l- FORE.STKY FRATERNITY Founded. lOOS University of Washington J. H. Allison E. G. Cheyney L. G. Baumhofer Eugene Erickson Lyle W. R. Jackson Roy Chapman Carlyle W. Corson Ernest L. Kolbe Warren W. Chase John Crew J. Lee Deen Richard Delaney EUerv Foster Number of Chapters, 8 Minnesota Delta. 1920 MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. A. Graham T. S. Hansen D. A. Kribs GRADUATE MEMBERS G. R. Janssen J. G. Kuenzel CLASS OF 1927 Uno M. Marttila Stanley Nelson Leslie W. Orr CLASS OF 1928 Albert Grant Dayton Kirkham Clarence Knutson Carl Krueger H. Schmitz J. P. Wentling R. M. Lindgren R. M. Nelson A. E. Wackerman Arthur Verrall Fen ton G. Whitney Earl Wilson Gustaf Limstrom Thomas Lotti Paul Rudolf J. Neil Van Alstine Benjamin Whitehill u TXXr ,.U„I l.l.iC TTX- ■■■ " ■ " ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' J-J ■- ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■»■■ ' " »• ' ■■ ' -■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ t- ' - ' »-T.. ' ■ ' ■■« t ' .l liiimiiii!rmi!!iuiiiiilinnmniiH!iiiMi!ri ' imTiiinn(III!IIMIf!IIIIIVTl c ry " " " " " " " " " " " ' " " " " " ' " ' " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " l ' ' Page 372 i Bergford Steinstra Johnson Erickson Bl alter Rudolf Thor Scarborough King Remington Ukkelberg Chambers Aamodl Morrison Orr McCamus Franze Kelso Pederson Hendrickson Harold Bergford Stephen Easter Fritz Franze Bertram Hendrickson Maurice Kelso Thor Aamodt Paul Blatter George Chambers John Crew Joshua Lee Deen Leonard Erickson Arthy Lund ALPHA ZETA HONORARY AGRICULTURE FRATERXITV CLASS OF 1927 Clarence Knutson Uno Marttila Ronald McCamus Henry Morrison Leslie Orr Harold Pederson CLASS OF 1928 Ellery Foster Albert Grant Iver Johnson Kenneth King Gustaf Limstrom Albert Maeder Paul Rudolf CLASS OF 1929 Russell Morgan Gerakl Plattner Stephen Remington William Steinstra Arthur Verrall F " enton Whitney Theodore Scarborough Rueben Settergren Harold Stodola Clifford Thor Harr - I ' kkelberg Benjamin Whitehill Vincent Peterson Founded. 1S97 t ' nhersity of Ohio X umber of Chapters, J-f La Grange. 1905 | " ' !i!iiMinv m ri M Tiii!T!T!ii!i nmnnm !i n i ' n i r iirT H !i m i m i V ! m iiTTTY: W yTll1lliminillinimH!H!IITtMTTTrTniVMITTTIIHTIVVTIn;i|l1li;rtlTt!| Page 373 I s U ' eniz Dreveskracht Luelhi Frederick Bass Alvin S. Cutler Arne A. Jakkula John K. Borrowman Kenneth M. Clark John E. Hoving Arthur S. Krefting Wallace W. Dreveskracht LeRoy Engstrom Turritlin J. R. Julmbrn Schroepft ' i ' l iid: jii Hoving Borrowman I ' olil Thomas Pajari Clark Teske Marcroft CHI EPSILON HONORARY CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ora M. Leland Loren W. Neubauer Frank F. Nichol GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1927 Carl F. Luethi Frank R. Lundsten John C. Marcroft Tauno Pajari Joseph B. Paulson CLASS OF 1928 Ralph P. Johnson Engstrom Lundsten John I. Parcel Otto S. Zelner James R. Johnson Loren F. Pohl Frederick C. Teske, Jr. Hugh L. Turrittin Clarence A. Wentz George J. Schroepfer Theodore W. Thomas Founded, l ' J2t University of Illinois ' umber of Chapters, 9 Alpha of Minnesota, 19Z3 VjrA.lmmnli.Ui nninUnl iU„ I Inl.J L,I,.I T 1 , 1 I..1-J !■ ' ' .. ' ' ..I ■»■■»:. ' .M I..I..I i .. i .. t r .. r ., i ... ' ' T -,y illl!iTI H Ii m TintT!TTTT Hm TTT r ilT! t I Page 374 = ■t? Cornelia Clousing Cornelia Clousing Mildred Dunning DELTA PHI DELTA HONORARY ART SORORITY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Leah Hanley Robert Hilpert GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1927 Esther HaKorsen Ruth Spencer CLASS OF 1928 Margaret Halbkat CLASS OF 1929 Janet Linson Founded, 1911 { K Xuiiibtr of Chapters, 16 University of Kansas ri Gamma, 1019 T 1 1 T—i — 1 r f I " mTmTTTTTTTTTmTTTTTmTmTTTT Ruth Raymond Mary ElKine Hoag Cvnthia Snvder A Page 375 I ¥ Brown Burmeislei Smith dousing WalJ A . C. Lee Brighlfetl Edgar DtiBois A. A. Lee Johnson Bottemiller Rogers Prof. F. W. Springer Carl B. Feldman Stuart L. Bailey Lloyd V. Berkner Edward L. Bottemiller John C. Brightfelt James C. Barnes ETA KAPPA NU HONORARY ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE STUDENTS Marcus E. Fiene Lawrence R. Hafstad CLASS OF 1927 Charles H. Burmeister J. Harry Du Bois Robert F. Edgar Albert C. Lee CLASS OF 1928 Glendon C. Brown Lawrence A. Clousing Prof. W. T. Ryan Henrv R. Reed H. Barrett Rogers Jerome C. Smith Carl E. Swanson Joseph H. Wald Douglas O. Johnson Founded. 10U4 University of Illinois Xitmher of ClKtpters, JV Umiirotl. I ' JJII ' ] m it TTt ym iT; im !TTTT! m n Tfiiii!!iiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiTii n T!TiT n iii!t M ii!iii;TT y y I " on Page 376 ' . ' T 11.1 UI , niiMTimninini!MiTtiTimTmT!T;Tn M TT r ii n i rmnm iiiii v ii n iiiii | I 1 ixx; Dunshee Tubbesing Kuhfeld Pearson Christenson Knox Barthdmy Hansen Giessel Tebo Stewart Daly Armstrong Fetter sen Cehring Johnsen Lundsten Adams Borrowman Cassidy Marcroft Behan Ferguson MORTAR AND BALL OFFICERS J. K. Borrowman F. R. Lundsten . E. J. Behan J. C. Marcroft . MEMBERS Joseph L. Armstrong Carl R. Barthelniy Earl J. Behan John K. Borrowman Elmer J. Christenson Frank A. Daly Donald T. Dunshee George E. Ferguson Lester G. Gehring Paul A. Giessel Theo. B. Hansen Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Kenneth A. Johnsen Charles E. Knox Frank W. Kuhfeld Frank R. Lundsten John C. Marcroft George O. Pearson Wilbur E. Pettersen Russell L. Sorenson Albert M. Stewart Frank A. Tebo Norman F. Tubbesing rtxr; nax: nxx: TTTT zccu iznn ■■ ' ■■ ' ■»■■ ' ■■» ' ■ ' -« TZJ-. ..IJiJ LLL L,LJ XJuL ■ ■«■■ ' ■ ' , ' ] ' imTTniT!niMnnTiTil1HIHIHIIITI!11!IIM1l!l ' IIHT!H!T!1!l!Ill! ' T ' l ' !!l!t!H ,yTinmmTiiTTTinTnMnnm!!TVTniTtTitTMimnTTTiiimimiiMmiitTTTj- Page 377 I ■;? Frelheim COK Irons Honey Westerberg J alma Nelson Town end Anderson Knapp Michael M. Jalma Carl Anderson Harold Cox T. U. Fretheim PHI SIGMA PHI HONORARY MUSIC FRATERNITY Founded. 1921 University of Minnesota Number of Chapters, I Alpha. 11)21 MEMBERS IN FACULTY George B. Pulkrabek CLASS OF 1927 William Hofer Roy C. Irons T. E. Jerabek Paul B. Nelson Gusta ' e Johnson Jerome Smith George Townsend t •J S . . i..i,iii Wilbur Hadden James K. Honey L -man Horton CLASS OF 1928 Miland E. Knapp Ray F. Peterson Harold Rathbun CLASS OF 1929 ■ ' ■■■■ ' ■■■■■■■- xel: „L.1,.I I.,l„d DXC l.tJill.Mi, 33= ■ ■■ ' ■ ' ■■T... ' ■ " ' ■ ' ■■r-: Wallace A. Thextcn Rudolph Westerberg Carl La man ' A. XEz: :ttt7 [zczx; iii.i.,t.iii zzjum nIX ' |i n iii m iiiiii m i nm i n ii ' ii m t m i n iiiiiiii m ii m T mm i 7mm i; mm ' TT ' m irii m !itiin m t m i m iTTT n iii n rii?TtTTiT!!iTiTi n iri mn iTtt T n i n i| Page 378 1r f S: Peyton Lippard ins more sir and Rutherford Binnie Lynch Bergstfand Nordeen Shipman Hunker Jenson Schramfli Sanders Filch Thomas Brown Alice Blester Clara Brown Kathleen Dietrich Adella Eppel Edith Brown Geitrude Dinsmore Marjorie Fitch Florence Jenson Evalyn Bergstrand Lila Binnie PHI UPSILON OMICRON HONORARY HOME ECONOMICS SOCIETY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harriet Goldstein Vetta Goldstein Agnes Kolshorn Caroline Little Wylle McNeal GRADUATE STUDENT Emily Payetta CLASS OF 1927 Mary Lynch Gladys Nordeen Mary Neal Florence Olson Margaret Ostrand CLASS OF 1928 Louise Bunker Violet Lippard Amy Morse Ethel Phelps Lucy Studley Marion Weller Alice Peyton Marjorie Sanders Mar ' Shipman Hazel Thomas Grace Rutherford Bessie Schramek Founded. 1911 University of Minnesota Number of Chapters, 14 Alpha. 1911 ¥ liili.liim.Ml l..,,M,,ili,l,il JmIJ llul Unl r„li,I I .JJ I „l,i l 1.1,11 ■■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' T-« ' ■■ ' ■ ' T ..M L.M. t.l.,T 1 „ 1 ,, T r , I ., l .,, ...LT l ] ' iiiTTiMmniuumiiiunmiiiiiimiiiniiiiH ' iMiTii!iuniiinnr!iiiniinif, .Y-» ,yiimnnniim!nni!mnMtTTTTnm!ni! " i ' i!viTiTin!niTVTiinMTTTTTT[ " Page 379 H Shoofy Sin noil Lundquisl Coalts Shipley Eians Blackshaw 1 Matlenis Elliott Lamon Backstrom Roulev Robertson PI TAU SIGMA HONORARY MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY MEMBERS IN FACULTY John V. Martenis Frank A. Morris J. Edwin Coates Ralph B. E ans Joe L. Blackshaw Merle B. Elliott Burton J. Robertson Frank B. Rowley GRADUATE STUDENT Russell E. Backstrom CLASS OF 1927 Harold J. Lamon CLASS OF 1928 Wilton G. Lundquist Carl S. Shipley Charles F. Shoop Dimon A. Roberts Richard Trexler Irvine G. Sinnott Selmer G. VonStocker Founded. 1915 University oj Illinois Number of Chapters, 8 Gumma, I9ZZ t ..liiiiii CTXT ' . ' I ' . ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' i-i-i ■■■Tn ■ ■■■i.J Lxj L.I j..i.,L •L.iA 1.1.1 1..l„l t.r.l. t.l..t T ,.1„ T l . .. t: ' ]i mnM " mv T n riT m i H !tt mm ! m ! n iii n i r ? ' t mrm i!T mnm i vv ii n ! ny y ' III - y iiii n T Mm ii mmn i m iiii n ii m itiTnitTTi ' m Ti n T m !iii mnnn T ' TiTT! Page 3S0 Deckert Larson Johnson Harris Giessel Tubbesing Dahl Munnt ' tke Haskell S las sen Sivanson Major Bergen Swanson Create Kern Barthelmy Whelilz Bailey Ellin g Bfhan Ward SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS i Theo. J. Kern . Norman F. Tubbesing Stewart L. Bailey Miller S. Haskell Major John H. Bergen Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Advisor s J Stuart L. Bailey Carl R. Barthelemy Earl J. Behan Lloyd V. Berkner Martin T. Bocquin Dean E. Conley John E. Crew William E. Dahl J. Adams Dashiell Henry E. Deckert William J. Elling Paul A. Giessel MEMBERS Gordon C. Harris Miller S. Haskell G. Clinton Hawkins James E. Hill Kenneth A. Johnsen Theo. J. Kern Arthur H. Laemmle Harvey J. Larson Gustave E. Ledtors Edward H. Morgan C. Marshall Munnecke Founded. IVDI University of Wisconsin Jefferson H. Myers J. Norman Nelson Gaige B. Paulson Clarence L. Pilger Russell L. Sorenson Harold E. Stassen Carl Evald Swanson Carl Everett Swanson Emmet O. Swanson Norman F. Tubbesing Stanle - A. Ward Hubert F. Wehlitz .V»Hi ' )fr of Cum[ itnies, 64 8 Comficiny First Regiment. lOOj Page 381 . . ' ■■ ' " ' ■ ZX2 K. Backsirom Smith J. J " hit ' )n Teske ' iihol Anlerson Slo ' .te G. Johnson Thomas Robertson Trexler Thorshoi ' Luehti Btrglund Cornell Jerabek Springer Edgar Hovey Dean W. R. Appleby R. W. Allard L. F, Boon W. E. Brooke A. J. Carlson P. Christianson G. F. Corcoran F. C. Dawson R. E. Backstron C. B. Feldman L. B. Anderson J. H. Arnold K. A. Backstrom S. L. Bailey E. B. Berglund J. C. Brightfelt TAU BETA PI HONORARY ENGINEERING MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. A. Doeringsfeld J. H. Kuhlman H. C. T. Eggers V. C. Lawson H. A. Erickson Dean O. M. Leland E. Fisher A. S. Levens H. E. Hartig C. A. Mann R. M. Hazen F. M. Mann R. R. Herman G. A. Manev H. M. Hill G. H. Montillon E. V. Johnson H. D. Myers GRADUATE STUDENTS M. E. Fiene A. A. Jakkula J. R. Johnson CLASS OF 1927 A. S. Bull G. F. Johnson H. T. Caddv A. S. Krefting L. W. Cornell P. R. Lee R. E. Edgar C. F. Luethi B. K. Hovey Tauno Pajari T. E. Jerabek CLASS OF 1928 T. W. Thomas L. W. Neubauer F. E. Nichol G. C. Priester B. J. Robertson W. T. Rvan E. O. Schultz F. V. Springer H. B. Wilcox J. R. Kugler H. R. Reed Loren Pohl J. C. Smith S. L. Stolte C. Everett Swanson P. C. Teske R. N. Thorshov Founded. 18S5 Lehigh University Xutnher of Cliapters, -fO Minnesota Alpha. lOd ' J iTXXx: am -rjTT- zxxl: TTZJT, ZLJH 7xa:r, 3XC :ttt- ■ ' " ■■ ' ■■ " -t-M. MT7 ixix: „Ll,lm,.,.U ii m iiii m !ii nmnn iii v ii n !Ti n i ni iiiii m ii!i!i nn T m T H !Tii n ! ' T n i ur r r i n iTii n ii n !inTi!T H !ii! mumn i HH Ti v iit vn iT r it m ' Tt n ' Tn!TtiTn| Page 382 sMfEEM 4 Palmer Conway M ' ahh TilUm Bergquisl Mtagher Davidson Curry Brozvn Woodruff Priest Spooner Rilten Cranston Byers Archer Eltnquist Harvey Gietzen TAU UPSILON KAPPA HONORARY INTER-FRATERMTY SOCIAL Foundt-d at University of Minnesota. I9l f Ray F. Archer James Barret Elvir Bergquist Wellington Brown Fred Byers John Conway Atwood Cranston Ray Curry MEMBERS Edward Davidson Carl Elmquist Carroll Gietzen Richard Har ey Eldridge Meagher Charles Morris Marshall Palmer John Priest Charles Ritten . John Spooner Neil Tilton Harry Tinker Leonard Walsh Paul Woodruff Malville Wright I y- y, ■ : y y, y. y y. ' y- y.. y, y. y, y. y. y. y y ]imTTtiPrniiiimi?Tmtir!iiii nm T!i mmr i ' i M i r !TtTTTi m iii!i " !i n ii!iT y Y Page 3S3 s 9? i ji Thomas O strand Miles Sanders Brown Nordeen TORCH AND DISTAFF HONORARY HOME ECONOMICS Founded at University of Minnesota. 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Clara Brown Vetta Goldstein Edith E. Brown Inga Hill Florence M. Jensen Cora Miles Marion Weller CLASS OF 1927 Wylle McNeal Lucy Studied- Nora A. Mortenson Gladys E. Nordeen Margaret Ostrand Marjorie M. Sanders Hazel E. Thomas I I ' ' " ' ' " .,l. L i I n« l I n li l L.li.l I.iU ,.,,1.1, ' ' ■■ ' ■■« ' ■■ ' i- ' HL »■ ' - ' ' ■. ' ■■ ' i .i. i r . i .i T T. T T .r. r . tttt ]iiiiTi m iiii!iTTiiit m ii r iftiiitiii nn iiiii m Ti! n i v i m i m T m i n i m i!iT n !T y Y liii , n,VpyinTiiiitiTiiiiitn» n i M i ' ir;!iTiit n iTnTTTTTTTT M !nT m T n ii M i!iiT?iii! m Page 384 ji H i jfraternities! Jf ounbeb on similar principles, eber sitribing to acl)icbe W )tv ibeals, unitcb in t )t common purpose of aibing t )t tiniberSitp anb of gibing to t }t men of itlinnesota a means of closer frienbsl)ip anb social intercourse, t )t fraternities J)abe proben to be a commenbable part of tfje campus life. s s S S s s s y. , l»l.il l i.U LImI ...Inlnl.nn Li , 1 1 „ 1 „1 1, Page 385 JEE iT S: 3 THE ACADEMIC INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Dr. W. F. Holmax . President REPRESENTATIVES I A cacia Alpha Delta Phi . Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tail Omega Bet a Theta Pi Chi Delta Xi Chi Psi Chi Sigma Phi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tan Delta . Delta Upsilon Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta . Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Alpha . Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Tan Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Kappa Nil Theta Xi Zeta Psi George S. Olsen H. J. Wishart N. H. Wood Thomas B. Roberts W. J. Brown A. Herbert Nelson Hayes Dansingburg Harvey Hall Richard Fellhaber Carroll Dickson W. Ray Nichols John S. Welland Harvey J. Larson Howard Haycraft James McConnell Martin J. Her William R. Haas Doren A. Eitsert Theodore M. Casey Robert O. Paulson R. A. Sands Ray F. Archer H. D. Isensee Paul Trench Remy Hudson A. W. Schultz E. G. Olsen J. R. Barrett R. F. Gustafson George Vye Joe Osborne „ImI,1„„ Patfi 3S6 m K t MEMBERS IN FACULTY O. S. Aamodt Gustav Bachnian E. H. Comstock C. E. Erdman Jules T. Frelin William L. Hart William F. Holman Thomas G. Lee Dean E. E.Nicholson Levi B. Pease A. V. Storm Dean Russell A. Stevenson R. A. Ulvestad W. C. Waite j. S. Young C. C. Zimmerman GRADUATE STUDENTS Burton T. Collins Ward A. Shoemaker CLASS OF 1927 Leo W. Anderson Maurice J. Anderson Llo d V. Berkner Gerald D. Gilbert Clifford J. Hanson William F. Hanson V ' al C. Holmer Charles H. Jardine Harold W. Lindberg Richard G. Madden F. Victor Nelson George S. Olsen Barrett Rogers Seth N. Witts A c A D E M I C IP ' ml Wk - ■ i - c CLASS OF 1928 Russell M. Berthcl Richard Davison Herman E. Drill Mitchell J. Gary- H. Paul Johnson Richard M. Johnson Glen F. Morgan Oscar L. Nelson l.yle E. Simons ( leorge H. Sundell Leon H. ToKerson Paul Van Drinimelen Elbert S. Hartvvick CLASS OF 1929 Paul yi. Crossland Andrew A. Love John R. Thomas Harry G. Townsend Viktor O. Wilson Warren Lindamood CLASS OF 1930 Gordon E. Didra PLEDGES Roland B. Beagle Donald C. Fitzloff Verner C. Forsman Leland M. Hewett Paul D. Whitaker Ivan E. Wilson ■H m 9 mm w A I.I f » s m s % ■■n Sundell Crossland . F. Hanson L. Anderson Townsend O. Xflson U ' hilaker Madden Beagle Didra Olsen Morgan Drill M. A nderson J. Wilson C. J. Hanson Rogers Jardine Lindamood Filzloff Davidson VanDrimmelen Simons Co ' ltns Berthel V. Xelson Thomas Harlwick V. IVHson Shoemaker Love Tolversen IVtU-s Berkner I ' i M- ' ■- ' ■■ ' ■. - " ' iir mm TitTrt u mi mr ' Pane jS7 ' y= S s s I . il O CLASS OF 1927 John F. Lau Jacob Slingerland Russell L. Sorenson Vernon I. Tompkins CLASS OF 1928 Oilman B. Allen C. Elvir Bergquist William J. Donahue W illiam J. Lau Roderick D. Peck Gordon A. Rosenmeier Neil K. Tilton Har ' ey J. Wishart Richard A. Worthing ACADEMIC -•4 CLASS OF 1929 A. Horton Dietz F. Marshall Farmer Goldthwaite Jackson John F. L)nard Stanley B. Newhall William Leo Tilton Harold G. V ' igen CLASS OF 1930 Harold P. Grande David L, McQuillan Winston H. iolander Dana R. Rood Fred G. Smith Harvey M. Stougard John S. Tanner ■4+ ALPHA DELTA P H I H m W..-: m ■ ■ jmm H P Hi ■Lir H H l k — H m i V ' ■■« «- H 1 V m- pw ■ttvJ t u 1- j B k ' - 1 i ..fl H 1 1 ?■ •«, tmm 1 ■1 Bt 1 | |f«» l [ l H H MA N H H H i B ini m P _ - f .y -Jfei r 1 HiA H K. H m.,«. 1 P - " 1 H 1 k. 1 A — Bh 1 H R.. " H 1 k M 1 ' w Hi 1 ' S H P- H H l-a 4c H Mi l3i iV - F H H ■ -rjj l H L JI B. ■ m |yi|«flp»ti " " B v! B. H Iv ' i ' ! ! 1 ■L-ar | H ■ ItJ H ?fl l Mbl H y j d H ■ j Bfl KL S UarUaml ' ; Sorenson Farmer N. Tilton V. Lau Lynard Rood Molandt ' r Grande Rood Tanner McQuillan Smith iVisharl Rosenmeier Bergquist L. Tilton 1 ' igen Allen Newhall Slingerland Worthing I y. y y A. Puoc ,?,? ■ MEMBERS IN FACULTY Anders Carlson Louis J. Cooke Otto Zclner CLASS OF 1927 Peter Guzy Francis Haclcelt Arthur Koenig illiaui i IcGillivray Gorden Newton Clarence Pearson Xeal W ' ood CLASS OF 1928 Wendell Breilenuis Harold Collin William Donnelly Forrest Dunsnioor ' ernon EUcrbrook Charles Huntting Winton Mcrritt Jack O ' Brien Marshall Pickett Leslie Schroeder Harold Stodola James Sutherland D E M I C 44- ALPHA I G M A CLASS OF 1929 Roy Anderson William Blake Herbert Bulin Kenneth I laKorson Darroel Knoerr Loel Lust George Mai in Rudolph Nordland Oliver Ossanna Herbert Stevens Robert Stewart CLASS OF 1930 William AITeld George Laub Lawrence Lurlvigsen Bruce I ' ierard James ' oung PLEDGES Harvey Kelh ' Paul Paddock Leland Peterson Karl Scharping Tennyson Stark Clayton Warndahl i P H I I 1 1 M MM H 1 W - - ■IB H I HIHI HIHI Bft ' HI Young Pierard Lust Affeld Matin Stewart Laub EUerbroek Schroeder uin . ' .r. ' cns Peterson Collin Knoerr Anderson Pearson Huntting Sprague Wood Blake Ossanna Dunsmoor Hackelt Merrill Newton Sutherland W ]i n i n ii m i n !iif! m TT Mr Ti mMn i n ' iii M i n i!i ' i m !i m r n ii m T n T!i!i m i ' ny ' . pypy Tni umm i r i mm iTi nnm iiiiiTiiTT H TTii m iinTTiiTtTiii m iTFTTrmTf Page 389 w S ' I MEMBERS IN FACULTY Sherman W. Finger Jules T. Frelin Rex H. Kitts Dean Elias P. Lvon GRADUATE STUDENTS Earl Henrikson Edmund T. Montgomerv Oliver E. Sarff Horace G. Scott Walter R. Severson CLASS OF 1927 Norman H. Baker Eldred M. Bros C. Edwin Carlson Thomas B. Roberts George W. Townsend Elmo C. Wilson CLASS OF 1928 Stanley T. Brown Karl G, Clement A. Whittier Day J. Ward Dexter Maurice S. Haugen Carl A. Landis J. Kenneth Latham ■ Carl A. Laymon Stanton H. Peterson George N. Rogentine George R. Sullivan Robert P. Williams -•+- CLASS OF 1929 Emmet M. Addy Frank A. Fiarnard Harold F. Barnhart Peter W. Beier Donald B. Fiddes Elton F. Hess John M. Hummel Charles S. Hutchinson O. Allen Nordquist Frank M. Rarig Paul G. Sandell Irving S. Shaw J. Maurice Sogard Charles C. Winding Charles A. Zinn PLEDGES Frank L. Ackerman Rolston S. Addy Edward E. Amblad Sinclair G. Cowles John V. Curran John K. Donohue CKde W. Fiddes Herbert E. Green W. Alton Harvey Thomas D. Hays J. Leigh Lockwood Donald E. McKenzie Albert W. Melges Earl Nielson Elmo W ' . Olson John B. Riley Franklin B. Stevens C. Duncan Stewart Russell W. Wolters A L P H T A U MEGA ■u-- ' nm ' « H H 3 r 1 I Hk r - - E " " E " ' " Kr " F ' ' 1 ' ' H B K ' R B HAd Hc Pf ' l Carlson Addy Landis Clement Zinn Xordquisl Rogentine Beier Sandell Latham Hess Fiddes Peterson Hummel Towns ' end Sogard Winding Huti hinson Bros Laymon Sullivan Roberts Wilson Day Baker Haugen Desler Williams i 5? f ■ A I TTTTT HTTTT TTnTTTTTTTTTTTTTTr Page 390 ' - i: I ¥ s; s; CLASS OF 1927 Abe H. Rich Harry Strimling CLASS OF 1928 Maurice X. Gordon Jack Hvnian MaxG. ' Segall Joseph Silberg -041 BETA lEESI A C A D E I C I G M A F CLASS OF 1929 Harry Rivkin Morris VVeisberg CLASS OF 1930 Louis Epstein PLEDGES Harry Brudney Henry Goldich Saul R. Shark -H- - E P S I L O N Weisherg Strimling Segall Rivkin Shark Silberg Coldlich Hyman Epstein Cordon Rich H ■ ■j H ■■ Bf ' wll ■ ■ ■ M B;« ««»l H H Mtl«» H H V Bl a in 1 1 H - 1 ■ tI 1 1 i H H j ! . . H I BP H H K A H H 1 1 H r J H 1 A J 1 . SA H r H v ' H - A m l » - | ■ n 1 n K ' M m Wm H EF i fl H ItAr f ' - 1 H 1 1 i ' i H 1 Hi !■ ■i H 1 ■1 H s s T? t L.Lil-in,., Iiilnl l. ' ..t : [iimiimiimmiummiii Page 391 TT . .,lT.l„ , T..I. : t S: I s MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. P. Barnum J. W. Beach B. D. Muclgett E. E. Nicholson E. W. Ohiisted CLASS OF 1927 Stanford Bissell Wellington J. Brown Alvah S. Bull Theodore W. Leavitt I. Eldridge Meagher Wallace E. Thexton Philip C. Scott CLASS OF 1928 Clarence Arendsee Ri chard T. Bennett Clark C. Xewhouse Paul H. Xoth Simeon D. Rollins William R. Sandison Oscar Willius David C. Wing A C D E M I C E T THE CLASS OF 1929 John S. Acker Coates P. Bull Evans M. Heah ' Gordon X, MacKenzic Leon A. Mears Thomas D. Rishworth Leif R. Strand Richard C. Taylor PLEDGES Donald S. Burris Jackson Chambers Chester C. Copeland Andrew C. Geer Cyrus P. Kahl Donald C. MacKinnon Hugo W. Matson Wallace A. Merritt Frank B. Rhame Harvey W. Stcnson Keith B. Sward Wa ne M. Taber Richard B. V ' allancey Russell B. Waller Frank Wing, Jr. fK- P I H pi ■ri %iH ■ ■■jj H 1 ir! l m M H H • H K tr- F ' ' ! V " 1 L m n 1 H h Bn I Kr L v H 1 H K| M r 1 R - ] 1 E " " J Kf H B H [f «k ' • " ' pn v " 1 1 J ■t H F - -K ' H k - j Kf m HU •« 1 B! i ' m y| Hi E •■ Cj H 3 ' ri Rishworth Sa ndison Willius Slra nd Mears C. Bull Healy Bennell Bissell Rollins Noth MacKenzie Thexton Newhousc Arendsee Taylor A. Bull Scott Meagher Acker Brown ¥ .. I J.,l,.,i.,.i,liiIiiC ■■■l-l.. ' M- ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■ i.Uul □x: 3zx: ■ ' ■ ' ■»■■ ' ■■« ' ■■ ' - ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' r.n- ;rxix: |i n i n iitii m iiTiTir m ii n TrTiT m ii mn ii mn i mM i vm TT!;T mM i m iiT n ttii y Page 392 ,yiimiTimiii!i nn i!iiTi u i nM T » t!TTTnTTTTti?i M i n n n r m» iiiTi m T m ii | |: ■ I MEMBERS IN FACULTY Leonard VV. Melander Victor P. Reiin GRADUATE STUDENT Ralph H. Coggesliall CLASS OF 1927 Cedric M. Adams Paul A. Giessel John J. Healy George C. Hellickson Edward Lande Melvin R. Melljy A. Herbert Nelson Claire M. Rognlien Niles J. Thompson CLASS OF 1928 Patrick J. Connelly Oswald S. Gjerset Donald M. Murtha John H, N ' eufeld Paul D. Silliman Wilber E. Pettersen C A D E M I C - C H I DELTA CLASS OF 1929 Leiinaril Aske Lynn Gardiner I.ouis R. Hosking L. James Pause Earl A. Prirhard Gerald R. Regan l " raniis E. Rhea Alfred H. Silver Robert J. Swenson CLASS OF 1930 ' (jgcl G. Albinson Arthur E. Brown W ' illiaiu H. Brum Roger A. (iale J. Roliert Keyes Burtis J. Meats Thomas VV. Simons PLEDGES Benjamin Cutliff Fred B. Griffith Richard L. Rohn Drummond H. Seymour Earl H. Thouren " X Lande Mutlha Connelly Mel by Giessel Keyes Adams Pettersen Albinson Aske Neufeld Brown Brun Prichard Pause Healy Rognlien Nelson Gjerset Hosking Seymour Mears Regan Thompson Rohn Silliman Silver Gardiner Coggeshail " V. ■ : TXXT XD ...l,, ,,!,. Tnn 3XEn: 1333= " TTT-. ■■■■■■■ ' -■ ' n,l,.I.I lllC :x£x: t.».t-- :xix: sixz: TXX- -TTT- ' ]iiiiiiiii!i ' nmininvinmiiirimniiiiiiiri ' TH!vi!imn!tT!n!!!!!mnTTY: ir mm i nm iiniT!i H T ' n iiTTrT V !Ti m TTTTriii v ir M iii m inTiiT! M TTiTTn| Page 393 IC) s f 11 i £5 CLASS OF 1927 John F. Ball Robert W. Cranston Hays Dansingberg Artliur F. Giddings Grandin P. Godley William Graham, Jr. HaverK ' Jones Moody Mc ' Caskill J. Boyd Spencer William B. Stryker Arthur E. Walker CLASS OF 1928 Laurence S. Carlson S. Atwood Cranston Robert B. Fawcett Thomas H. Hodgson C. Dexter Lufkin J. Dexter Lyon Stuart C. March Jack M. Wallace ACADEMIC c H i CLASS OF 1929 Edgar R. Best Burr lilair Eugene Cashman Frank A. Janes Samuel A, March Richard R. May Kdward B. Tuoln- Will (J. Washburn CLASS OF 1930 Charles R. Cashel Stanley B. Crosby Walter ' W. Fawcett F2dward P. Lape A. T. McCaskill John K. McDaniel Chester S. McMillan Dean S. Smith Edwin A. Rundell Loren H. Ward I Hard Dansingberg Lape Hodgson McMillan Janes Washburn Best A. McCaskill McDaniel Crosby May E. Cashman Tuohy W. Fawcett Lyon R. Fawcell Ball S. March .Smith M. McCaskill Cashd Rundell Graham S. March Wallace Carlson Spencer Giddings Cranston rMTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT OZZ -ttt: 3X: izxEx: Txxx: QJ W t Page 394 H I s CLASS OF 1927 Harvey R, Hall Stanley W. Nickells CLASS OF 1928 Kenneth Haycraft Leslie Huber CLASS OF 1929 Lowell V. Benshoof Don L. Butler Phillip M. David John A. Neuncr ' Norris Rediker Edward J. Scanlan James A. Spicola Roland N. Weise C H I I A C . D E M I G M CLASS OF 1930 Wilfrud Mortenson PLEDGES Bertram Cole William Crowe J. Frank Uotson P2ugene (jray Stanley Jackson Robert Lowe Roy Settegren George Sinclair (ieorge Weir Cedric Williams -( ♦ H I ■«; H 9 Gray Rediker David Jackson Haycraft Crowe Cole Weir Williams Dolson Sinclair Settegren Spicola Mortenson Scanlan Nickells Lowe Huber Weise Halt Neuner Benshoof Butler ' " iiiiiiiiiiMmmni!inii!iiii!i!iimiiii ' miT!iT " ' " W Mmiiimiinimiiiiiiimmiimir • " TTTnTTTTTTTTTr Page 395 JE i MEMBER IN FACULTY Henr - J. Fletiliur CLASS OF 1927 George W. Boos Glen M. Borgendale Allen B. Crabtree Clarice H. Simpson CLASS OF 1928 Lester Anderson Elton Clothier Donald M. Dickey Richard S. Felhaber Robert B. Gillespie Laurence K. Hodgson . Charles Hudson Donald ]. Riddell Edwin L. Strand C A D E M I C E L T CLASS OF 1929 Edmond Bcattic Ralph H. Boos Sheldon M. Covell Richard L. Duxbur Jay Edgerton Gordon Hennessy Casper F. Hooper Wirt V. Strickler Gordon Thompson CLASS OF 1930 Dana M. Nicholson PLEDGES Frederick T. Barrett Dillon J. Baker Harold R. Canoyer Jo. C. Frudenfeld Alden . Goodwin Clarence L. Graham H I l icholson . Crtililree Baker Sirickler Fchlhaber R. Boos Hudson Ridddl Bcallii G. Boos Gillespie Fniden clJ Corell lleunessy Dickey Sim[yson Duxbury ' LLiI.1,, ixz:: ■■ ' ■■t-t ■ ' ■ ' ■I i-i- ' .. -TTTT. ■T. ' .T... ■USSL XEC ■t- ' ■t.T.X »..M I..L.I I..I.,I M.I... -I-.T-I ' ■ ' ■■T- i.iiliili.liiii..iID |i!i n ii H TT!i v iTiT nm i m T M !t! rn ii n i m iii m ?i m !! H !; m i!!; nm !! m iiiiT y Y , ' {, l lyiimrimminnTnTiTiiTiiinnmiiTTiiTmTitTnnTTuriimmniMniiv: Page 396 y. I s ii MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. C. LaConipte B. McCusick H. P. Ritchie C. A. Savage Dr. C. V. Spears A. C. Strachauer CLASS OF 1927 John L. Beal Gordon O. Bjornberg Carroll J. Dickson Herbert F. Farmer Henry V. Hartzell James E, Hill Paul W. Woodruff CLASS OF 1928 John H. Conway Kenneth J. Doran Samuel Hill Ciurdon W . Jones Kenneth M. Lewis James M. Morrison Robert E. Rvan ACADEMIC E L T CLASS OF 1929 Sumner S. Bagle - Stanley H. Fiickson Everett P. P reeman William R. Howard Herman A. Meili Warren P. Paulson I.eland A. Watson PLEDGES Kenneth Adair Donald Bayers Lester Bolstad Arthur Cramer Edwin A. Daugherty Ludvig Gartner Philip Gartner John Hynes Eugene Kelly Charles McCabe Clarence Mawhinney John N ' eemes Merwin Robertson Richard Ryan George Theimer ■H KAPPA EPSILON Morrison Howard Doran Woodruff Hartzell U ' alson S. Hill Jones Ryan Bjornberg Meili Conway J, Hill Dickson Paul .son I LciL ' is Farmer BagUy I Ui l I,il,.i ' ■ ' ■ ' M.JiJ.iI 1 .J 3 3IX ..I,l,.l... IJ.J »■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' J-».. ' ' .T-» M.» I..I..I I.M- rLU ■■■ ' . ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■■» fj ' iii m ii n ii n TiiTTti m Ti m TtTTTi v TTt ummm i n ii m iiTi m T H Tii mn iiii mn c Page 397 , ' T m !TTii n iii m n r ii nn i i i m T nvr iri n " n i mn iT n iT n i n ti M ! p ;nTT!i [ nsPH sg s J MEMBERS IN FACULTY Judge H. B. Dcbell Captain J. H. Gist Dr. T. A. Barker Fred J. Kelley Dr. A. T. Rowe CLASS OF 1927 Kenneth Bros Eugene Deckert Neal N. Nelson Jack L. Raymond Harry A. Tinker Robert Tvrrel Frank B. Week CLASS OF 1928 Frank L. Lucke George E. MacKinnon Floyd S. Nichol W. Ray Nichols Owen F. Robbins Leonard P. Walsh Roger A. Wilke ACADEMIC M CLASS OF 1929 S. Lane Arey James Fenn, 2nd Anthony Gasscr Kenneth D. Hacking Henry M. Hewitt R. L. Hunter Frank D. Kiewel Oliver M. Merrill PLEDGES Phillip K. Berger John Bruen Raymond Crawford Neal Crocker Randel Dew Daniel Ferguson Gordon French Fred Johnson Paul Keyes Frank McElwain Paul McKnight Donald Nelson David Rahn Donald Root E L T -H T A U D E L T . A rey Kiewel Hewitt N. Nelson Merrill Walsh Robbins Gas. Nicol Lucke Week Bros Hacking Wilke Nichols Deckert Fenn I U |i!inviimt!iitnnmimTnTTiimfimiiiniiifTTTTTr ■■ ' - ' " ' ' " ' J..1..1 1..1..1 I.. L.I I. ..l.., ■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■■ ' ' ■■ " ' ' ■ ' ■■• ■■T 7pVpynrTHTii n ii nn nii rn i n ii nmnnm ri M t mn iiTiTiT n rti M Ttt!i r iiiTTi [ — ' » Page 398 h - r " nnz ? lEg MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Fred L. A lair Ralph W. Carr George Clark C. A. Herrirk Dr. H. C. Lawton Dr. J. C. Litzenberg Dr. J. C. McKinlev Dr. D. E. Minnirh VV. H. Peters Dr. VV. A. Riley F. W. Springer L. B. Shippee GRADUATE STUDENTS Alan Challnian Archibald J. Conliff Edward N. Cook Kenneth R. Nelson Robert J. Hyslop Robert B. Whitney CLASS OF 1927 Paul A. W. Burkland David A. Burlingame Robert C. Challnian John J. Eaton Monroe E. Freeman Phillip P. Hersenia Lloyd V. Klingman John S. Wei land A C A D E M ! C I DELTA CLASS OF 1928 Russell D. Brackett Theodore P. Burton Walter L. Chapman James Devlin Charles E. Frost Harold A. Cray ( lordon C. Harris I. Clifton Howe William K. .MacRae Frank Oster Charles A. Purdy Herbert Richardson Charles R. Specrs CLASS OF 1929 . rthur K. .Anderson William Barclay Curtiss E. Crippen Robert H. Donnelly Neason Gilnian Gerry W. Hawcs Burton .S. Lowrv Roland W. Welch Vernon S. Welch PLEDGES Dudley S. Clark Eugene L. Gilbert Keith K. Knopp Richard L. Lea hH U P S I L O N t - - wa . m . : rrj Huntier Johnslon Tou ' lcr Hcwe Milhune R. Welch Gray Tormoen Challman LoU ' ry Harris Clark . Welch Hawes Purdy Specrs Hyslop L. Pricm Knopp Chapman Anderson Gilbert Crippen L. Friem Donnelly Herstma Eaton Brackett Tingdale Mallory Warren Wetland Klingman MacRae Burton Litzenberg Burkland Oster ■■ " " [iMiiiiiiiimmTTTTm- in TTT- TTx: m: TTT- l-I . ... !,1..!,. I ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■ t.!.,! .. I ,.l.. l ITTT i)|iiii!M!Tni m iinTTTTiT r T!Ti M tiii m T nin ii ' m i Hm !iti!iiii n i nm iitii[ Page 39Q H s s . s s GRADUATE STUDENT Dono aii Russell Di cl CLASS OF 1927 Alf L. Bergerud Paul J. Deringer John E. Hoving Paul E. Johnson George A. MacDonald Alf T, Ofstie Fred L. Ruth Robert E. Sylvester CLASS OF 1928 Joseph L. Armstrong Arthur E. Cooper James B. Emerson John H. Ffolliett Henry A, Hanson Keith M. Krieger Edmund W. Miller George P. Nelson Henry M. Roberts R. Preston Walsh Robert A. Woe rz ACADEMIC M K A CLASS OF 1929 G. Everett Carlson Leon A. Dahleni Roy N. Edmunds Edward L. Engler Howard Haycraft A. Sherman Maxon Jerome E. Peck Russell A. Sand William S. Strauh Owen V. Thompson PLEDGES Jason Bass John N. Doherty Richard B. Garoutte Raymond H. Grewe Henry F. Hanson Robert P. Heeter Marshall Huntington John lansen Harold G. Kelley Millard F. McCabe John P. McNeese Arnold B, Pearson John D. Riggs I G f h h f f f f ft ' t f " ft " ff ' y , ? Armstrong MacDonald Emerson Dah ' am Nelson Peck Maxon Carlson Johnson Ofstie Straub Sylvester Sand Woerz Engler Roberts Edmunds Thompson Bergerud Ruth Haycraft Hoving Deringer Krieger Hanson -rrr- ZEEE axE ixrx: ixLx: ZEUZ. XEC ::xx: ZZXJ3Z TTT- 333:; TTTX- lixe: rrzrr, rrxx " :txxt -m- ii Mm iiiiii n iT mnn i m T Mnnnn iiiiiiii i i r iii m Ti mmm iii inn t m ii ' ii ' ' !TrT1TTrTTtlTI! H ni HH TT!TI ' TTTTTTi n iTTT!! n tT!T!t1T m T!TII! n il H |t M TTT n | Page 400 CLASS OF 1927 Lester W. Cameron Clarence Cayou Ralph Evans Milton Gaslin Harry Harvey John T. Holmes Harvey J. Larson Herbert R. Rice Everts Sundhlad CLASS OF 1928 Arthur C. Anderson Howard G. Bosland David M. Daley Carl Eidem E. Hall Jorris Kenneth Meyers Hugh Pierson Dana Whitton ♦i LAM m i£2 ACADEMIC CLASS OF 1929 George Fitzgerald Roy L. Haggerty CLASS OF 1930 John R. MacQuecn Virtor E. Kedfling PLEDGES Walter Beuhl Eric Bolander Walter Carlson Henry Dale Harold Dillon Edward Foltmer Walter Huchthausen John Kipp Arnold Masters Roy Olson George Snodgrass -it DA CHI ALPH s s S s y. ■ . -: ■■ y. y. y. y. y Dales ' Harvey Pierson Anderson Gaslin Cayou .Uu Foltmer Masters Carlson Huchthausen Haggerty Beuhl Fitzgerald Dillon Cameron Olson Redding Eidem Dale Jorris Borak Sundblad Meyers Bosland Larson Donehower Rice Holmes Whitton Page 401 .C) I CLASS OF 1927 Gilbert Nathanson Marvin Sukov Louis Zimring CLASS OF 1928 David B. Davis Sidney L, Goldfisli Josepli S. Gordon Earl A. Hershman Rudolpli E. Segal ♦If- H I 11 A C D E M I C CLASS OF 1929 Martin 1. Friedman Harry Gendler Sol M. Gronian David M. Kanny David Nathanson Joseph Rosenbluni PLEDGES Adolph Rigler Earl Wishnick -+f ETA E L T S S ¥ Friedman Rosenblum G, Nathanson D. Nathanson Wishnick Gendler Segal Groman Rigler Zimring Davis Hershman Goldfish Sukov " T 1.1 r r-T- Page 402 1 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. H. S. Diehl Dr. S. Hamilton Dr. E. P. Harding Thomas Joseph CLASS OF 1927 N. C. Andrews Dana Bailev N. C. Fuller James E. Perkins Donald C. Rogers CLASS OF 1928 I. M. Bealer Franklin Briese Paul Clayton Elbridge Curtis James McConnell Paul Miller Jefferson Myers Gerald O ' Connor Kenneth Sansonie Lowell W ' ingert CLASS OF 1929 Donald Blomquist John Brown Oswald HaKorson Robert Hebbel Frederick Hovde Cameron Kay Ceorge Larson John McConnell George Otterness Samuel H. Rogers Harlan Strong Lowell Weiler PLEDGES Forrest Bailey Luther Brewer Harold Bryneston Ben Guthrie Carl Loining Francis Molitor .Alan Moore Clarence Olson Robert Tanner Wellington Tully P H I - hK ELTA THETA I McConnell Molilor Briese Loining Culhrie Horde Otlcrncss i,:r.:! i Kay Larson Weiler Bleaknev Moore Hahorson Bailey Brewer Bromn Tully Fuller Sansome Clayton Blomquist Strong Rogers Olson Myers Hebbel Bealer Curtis Wingerl Miller O ' Connor McConnell - m iiT mn TiiTiTiT nvr TT n iiiii nnnm T im iJi n i nm i M iiiiiJ i iiTTTTTTTTTm;: ,y i n Tiiii m !i n inTTiTi m i m ttiiiiiii n T M T H ' rtii M iT n i m mTiT itnTiii!i| ' Page 403 9? " CTx: 11 GRADUATE STUDENT Maurice Gordon CLASS OF 1927 Jules E. Ebin Abram M. Fiteniian Rees E. Roston CLASS OF 1928 Ellis H. Harris Paul B. Hertz Herbert S. Klapper Jack J. Levitt Arnold Z. Markus - P H I Epslein Roslon A C A D E M C CLASS OF 1929 Joseph J. Bright Harvey D. Cook Eugene H. Epstein Leonard H. Summerfield CLASS OF 1930 Ralph J. Schrader PLEDGES Carroll J. BcUis Alex Cohen Louis Sinvkin E P I L O N P I Cook Summerfield Levitt Markus Cohen Harris I ,.„U„Im ...J..IJ,, -TTT- ,.i,i„i u,; ■ ' ■ ■• ..,.LJ..T7T7 33= ZXXXIL olt; XCE zmz tttt: ■ ■V ' . ' . rxxx | i n iiii m i n TiiTi!iinTii r TT »nm i n ti!ii! m i ' TiTi m i!T m iii m T n T ' Tii mm Ti !1T1 U TI! M llIITTnT H II M ITI! HHMHV t m ?TTtrTI H I P nt;T mm i!i n T M i m il Page - 0- I - i ■J ■ MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ira S. Allison Donald C. Boughton Walter J. Breckenridgu Dr. J. C. Brown Solon J. Buck Dr. Kranic E. Burch Lotus D. Coffman Lennox B. Grey Arthur S. Haddaway William F. Holman August C. Krev Dr. Erling S. Platoii Henry Schmitz Dr. James M. Walls Dr. Thurston Weum Dr. Frederick Wittich GRADUATE STUDENTS Carl ' . Elmquist Donald W. Gilfillan Martin J. Her Richard E. Kyle Robert F. Mosele ' Lester B. Orfield Goodrich M. Sullivan CLASS OF 1927 Harold S. Bjornstad Elmer T. Ceder William E. Dahl Frederick R. Kanning Wilson A. Katter Frank P. Light Arthur C. Mulvey A C D E M I C ♦+ - CLASS OF 1928 George W. Bush E. Dean Conlej- Burr Dalton David A. Fletcher Lawrence D. Gaffney Haaken B. (iroseth Lincoln F. Katter Lloyd W. Nelson Allen B. Nourse J. Marshall Palmer Robert E. Shay CLASS OF 1929 Harold W. Beggs Robert E. Bergquist Joseph M. Brown Grant R. Christenscn Edward J. Colliton Lyman B. Horton Erwin W. Newman Joseph E. O ' Brien Lawrence B. Otis Desmond F. Pratt Verne C. Sandwall Lester J. Will Earl T. Winget CLASS OF 1930 Paul H. Goddard PLEDGES Benjamin E. Darby Stanley V. Kinyon HI G A M M 4 E L T A Newman Moseley Brown Oil ' s Li ht Katter F razee Fletcher Pilney Nelson Shay O ' Brien Christenson Goddard Mulvey Bjornstad Bergquist Horlon ahl Winget .Sullivan Conley Cajffnev Kanning Her I our Bush 9 I XE ryrrrr. ■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' 1 " tTx: JLUm, ixzx ' ■T,.i r.l 1..T..I I..M.. ■ ' -■I.. ' I.. ' .- ' M- ' --- -cxr: anzc TTX- :xn " H i MM i n i n iiiit m !Tii! n r m ii m i!Ti n i m i v i ' i m T! nn i Mnm iti!!!i!ii MH ' TirTTTTTTTi m TiiniTT!i nn ' n TT? ' i " iiT nn " ' n TT V " T m TT H TTTiiti r TfTtTt r Page 405 s E@ s; S: : s CLASS OF 1927 Clark Barnacle ( " leorge Be eridge Carroll D. Gietzen George Helenaik John McCoy Clinton McGlashan Robert Peplaw CLASS OF 1928 Fred Byers Philip Burger Jack Coolidge Raymond Chabot Marshall Crowley Donald Kopplin Edwin Pickler John Wielde - P H I A C A D E M I C K A P A CLASS OF 1929 Emory Ensign William Haas Stanley Stevens John Strouse Jan Tillisch PLEDGES Robert Bateman John Bates Fred Engei William Glenn Frank Hardy Howard Knapp Lawrence Mooney John Moorhead Laniont Xichols Anthony Reed John Wald n I Bates , Burger Hards ' Ensign Tillisch Moorhead Nichols Haas Engel Bateman Wielde Stevens Mooney Wald Strouse Coolidge Croiflev Cietzen Byers lleleniak Chabot Pickler McGlashan TTTT znjz " TTTTTTTTTfTTT l-M JJ- Page 406 irnxr?; ii@ = t A. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Joseph E. Cummings Edward W. Davis GRADUATE STUDENTS Palmer Johnson Melville H. Manson CLASS OF 1927 Harold IBinger Dave Canfield James H. Chappie W. Harold Cox Harry M. Frohne Gordon (irafF Alan Kennedy Calvin R. Libby Charles E. Ritten Howard Webb CLASS OF 1928 Doren A. Eitsert Hans Hoff Emory B. Linsley Harold Schesselman Charles V. Teeter CLASS OF 1929 Erling A. Anundsen Floyd i- ' eldman Donald (iarland Lloyd K. Johnson Ccvlon A. .North (jordon Roth PLEDGES Alfred H. Al bin son Carl F. AveLallemant Donald P. AveLallemant Kenneth E. Benson Donald Blake Gordon Conrad George R. Hahn Donald V. Milliard Vi:iard A. Hall John B. King Kenneth R. Mclntire Dale E. Ogg George V. Peterson Frederick H. Rickbcil John B. Riordan Burton L Shell Wallace A. Solum Alan Teeter Alvin Teeter Herbert Warming ■ I P H I K A P A SIGMA Friedl Feldman Graff AveLallemant Bi tiger Riiloi Schlesselman Roth Eitsert Johnson Anundsen Cox Canfield ■l-ti rTTT .1 i.» tr-r— ' ' ■ ' .■I I.. ' .. ■ lit I i-i tA.i XTX- III Page -107 i ' y i t . TXir, MEMBERS IN FACULTY Albert E. Jenks Carlvle M. Scott F.W. Schlutz CLASS OF 1927 Theodore M. Casey Marshall H. Coolidge Alexander M. Fowler Harlow j. Heneman W. Ferdinand Kelso Earl VV. Schneider Russell H. Wenzel CLASS OF 1928 Erling Berg Cletus Elsenpeter Edwin A. Martini Emerson D. Meyer Randall J. Peterson Theodore H. Rowell CADE I C M - P H I CLASS OF 1929 Robert Ci. Cooke Edson M. Curry Ellsworth W. Jenson (jeorge C. Melcher A. Mason Smith Botille E. Smith Robert H. Speer Lloyd J. W ' estin A. Owen Whiteside CLASS OF 1930 Cordon W. Basset t Lucien D. Sparks PLEDGES John V. Anderson ■ William K. Hall ( leorge W. Harper lames F. Stone ■ I G M A K A -1 t s t ■af s t ' Hfv ,» . t 1 s w t . L. ' far H k.- k ™ w H k la A i? m 5»v » f f M I n HK Bassett Cooke Jenson Curry Meyer A, Smith Melcher Sparks Schneider Elsenpeter Westin Speer Coolidge Rowett Whiteside Peterson Kelso Wenzel Casey Fowler Berg Heneman i.LI,il,i„ „J,,l,it inLi:: .,Ll,l LilJC: joaz .. i .. i „ i ... ixx: ■■■«■■«■■« ' - ' - ■■■M..T., XEX ioix: s w iiiil..liil l.Ii.l c IiiimiimitimmmrmTminiimTiiiiiiiirmiiiTimTniiTinimyTimm ' piTHtTmiTTTIi mH I H ! n ii m tt m TIT n TTTTT Hm iT ' T TTITrT m TI Hn ' Tt|IT ' Page 40S JE s MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harold E, Briggs Edwin J. Dahl Justin J. Leach Wayne L. Morse CLASS OF 1927 Giles Braden Henry Hagemeister Lester Ihde Howard Perry J. Francis Reding George Russell Leonard Weeks CLASS OF 1928 Lloyd Dutcher Sheldon Johnson Theodore J. Kern Arthur Laemmle Allan Mortenson Robert O. Paulson Lee Slater CLASS OF 1929 Orien R. Anderson Laurence R. Johnson Albert LaPierre John P. Martin Don Mac Beat h Robert Mueller J. Norman Nelson Harold Souther CLASS OF 1930 Alden Bjorklund Carl Knopke Oscar Oftelie PLEDGES Earl J. Grady Robert H. Hood Trygve J. Johnson William S. Johnson Fred W. Kaeppel W. Wallace McCalluni Clifford A. Mace Samuel T. Mann P I P A A L hH H A n Martin Knopke Johnson, S. Johnson. L. Morlenson Oftelie UacBeath Paulson Kern .Mueller Bjorklund Perry Souther Bravden Russell La Pierre Slater Ihde Reding ■ ' ' iiiiiiiii v ii nnm i nnn iii m iiiTiii i i nn i m i un i m iiii m iii n iiiiTimTy Ni f f T Mn i nnum tn m i n iiiii n ii mm i m ii m ii um tiiiiriinimiTMMiiin- Page 409 r= ?r !? i nsgig t MEMBERS IN FACULTY P. H. Brinton J. C. Hutchinson F. C. Mann M. S. McLean J. B. Pike S. V. Ranlvin CLASS OF 1927 William C. Cumniings Archibald Crane, Jr. Robert Hargreaves Von E. Luscher Harry Patterson Albert Pratt John H. Quinlan Robert Sands Houstin Shockey John Spooner Bradley Troost CLASS OF 1928 Stanley Morris Harrj ' Neimeyer Otto Overby I v-rA CLASS OF 1929 John Barton A. Wilson Clapp Kenton Eggleston Julian Murry John A. Priest Raphael Schlingerman PLEDGES Fred Boardman Robert Christ ianson John Crowley Raymond Footh John Grill Jach Heinrich Ralph Merchant Robert Mitchell Andrew Overby Philemon Roy Maurice Strothman William Troost John Tweedy Richard Warner Fred Womrath I U P I L O N s s s s s s s s; 3 I I s y. y. Priest Clapp Walker Crowley Tweedy Miuhrtl Foolh B. Troost Grill ■ lleinrith Warner A. Overby Eggleston Roy W. Troost Upton Strothman Womrath Schlingerman Murray Barton Merchant Patterson Neimeyer Crane Quinlan Sands Luscher Spooner Pratt " U,l.Z..l..i„i :.,i ( 1l ' T ' 1IIITHI ITT f 1?T V -LU I.JJ.. L.U i.r I 1,1 iT -LJLL..._Jtir- ' . ' ! T T . T- Page 410 I s i mmi MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. O. Beard D. R. Blanpied Dean W. C. Coffev CLASS OF 1927 Ray Archer Martin Bocquin Merwin Dingle Frank Engstrom Richard Molyneaux Carl Schniid Charles Slocumb Roger Wheeler CLASS OF 1928 Verne Carlson Archer Crandall Rudolph Damni Edward Davidson Carl Engstrom Leslie Hemenway Charles Holcombe Phillip Merritt William Pettijohn George Thacker - SIGMA ALPHA E CLASS OF 1929 Ted Anderson Howard Chamberlain Walter Harder William Kingston Walter Matzke Richard Merritt Clyde Moflfet Howard Morgan Charles Nelson Emery Syverson George Tuttle John Williams PLEDGES Harry Copps Gilbert Crandall John Dix Everett Haedecke Franklin Kline George La Batt Paul La France James Morrey John Pennington Thomas Pugh Albert Rohrer William Wright »h I L O N ' ' ' A. § H f t iae A t " ■i. K . i H w 1 I m w i 9 A m Slocumb Kingston Holcombe C. Engstrom Tuttle A. Crandall Schmid IVilliams Carlson Molytieaux R. Merritt Chamberlain Anderson Dingle Pettijohn Syverson Matzke P. Merritt Hemetiway Morgan Bocquin Harder Moffett F. Engstrom Wheeler Archer Thacker Damm Davidson ' ' ■ ' i ' - " T T f tt: •l-i-l ' l- J ' ■- ' ■■I ' - ' - ' - ' - ' ' -L.l I.I..! T.rT M T T T r- :rrr: S ' nTTTTTTTTTTnTTTTTTTTTmr- • " TIiriII!!t " TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTnTTr Faze 411 ■t? 1 GRADUATE STUDENT Edward Edelniaii CLASS OF 1927 Arthur Goldberg Sol Lipkin Raymond Perlman Louis Rabenowich CLASS OF 1928 John Aides Arnold Edelman Louis Freidman Milton Greengard Carleton C. Saltzman A C A D E I C -♦(♦- CLASS OF 1929 Maurice Bluiiienthal Bernard Edelman Paul Gendlcr M. Arthur Goldberg Kopple Hallock Arthur Ribnick David Sharp Joe Wexnian Bertram Whitman Mack Wolff Theodore Zekman CLASS OF 1930 Julian Coen Harold Emlein Raphael Koff Woodruff Rosenblatt Jules Selcer Stanley Shanedling Seymour Simons I G M A L P H rt M U Simon Sharp Koff M. A. Goldberg Aides Friedman 1 1 V.vma M Coen E ml fin Sha nedling Hallock SeUer Ribnick Gendlcr Whitman A.Goldberg Zekman Blumental Rosenhlall Sallzman Lipkin Rabenowich Greengard Perlman Wolff B. Edelman A. Edbnan urc, ,,,.i„ii, i „ ixEx: jjx: TTX: M,.U„ I ro: A.Hii, 1„U Ui, ,iili,l,i,iin„,U.,L Mil l.l.il, , LEE ]i M !ii M i ' m Tiirtt nm iii n»nm Trr m ii mm TTit m T Mn T!ii m i mrm i nn it y.o. ,yTTniTimimi!nmmnTinnimiTiTniTiimiiii!iTmnnnTMTinTn!TTTj " Page 412 ■. ' i f I f llg CLASS OF 1927 RoUin E. Cutts Charles H. Hartupee Richard R. Harvey Parker L. Kidder Jack P. Leuthold br ille Matthews Stanton Serline Herbert Swanbeck CLASS OF 1928 Hugh Call Raymond Curry Dawson Dinsmore Charles Dilling Theodore Fritsche Herbert Joesting Donald McQuoid John Stark Homer Tatham Howard ' ogel A C D E M I C Mr I M CLASS OF 1929 Lester Etter Harding Gilkey Dean (iraham George l.angford filenn Morton Martin Xilan Thomas Withrow PLEDGES William Deighton Robert Featherstone Noel Flemming William F ' ry George Ciibson Maurice Johnson James Lovett Bronko Nagurski Anders Orfield Adolf S andberg Gordon Schendel Verne Sievers Robert Strong H I I art It pee Dinsmore Swanbeck Vogel Joesting Xilan Fritsche Stark Langford Curry Serline Morion Leuthold Etter Graham Call Talk am Kidder Gilkey Dilling Ilarity i.l.li.l. UiiC xrx: zxrc ixrar: ■ ■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' MJ »-.»■■ ' «■ ' .T.TTrr: ■M- ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■«■ ' ■ t- ' . ' ' .rrr- W ]im!iii!!fii!iriniimiirTTimiinTTnT!imirrinrrm!ii!mimi!!!!imiitv ' ,y ii m iTiT H iTiirTni n ii n it M ir nm ! m T7tTTT V TTTTinTiTT H T!i mM !iTTTiinTp ' Page 413 lEES : ■ ' 3 ' t c MEMBERS IN FACULTY Capt. yal L. Adams, U. S. A. Williaiii Emmons Vernon M. Williams CLASS OF 1927 Eugene VV. Carlson Ralph E. Holmberg Portor VV. Kilpatrick Ambrose McCarthy Henry R, Norman Paul E. Trench CLASS OF 1928 N. C. Bleeker J. Adams Dashiell Richard Drake G. Murray Flynn Clayton Gay Neil C. Hyde Camille Lefebvre Arthur McGuire Edwin Mather Horace T. Morse Henry Nelson George Pearson ACAD E iVi C Mfr M ' W CLASS OF 1929 Arthur Angvik Evert Pearson Kenneth Robbins CLASS OF 1930 John Hotaling Robert Nash Robert Newberry Fred V ' ogt PLEDGES Quentin Burdick Francis Drake Albert Heath Theodore Jacob Philip Malmin John Milloy John Paddon Raymond Peterson Elmer Piepgras Alton Pierce Vernon Seamans Ferris Seashore Louis Serene Mortier Skewes Carlton Titrud James Worden li - N ■ 1 F " H M W ' " ' ' H ■. JU k H H i H HH H ■ ' wl H ■ 1 ' V 1 H ■ 1 V H R VT ' r B p, . " " !! Pm4Ki a,mM njrjrtdiuf ft L. . l l I HT M V . H m L ■ w»3 ■K « 9 v .. H B M i «w H 1 m v 1 1 Vmb« 1 i i B : ' ; 4i | mm -fT-rr-- " -■ ■ 1 1 ■ 1 fli lUt ilM H Holmberg Bleecker Norman Pearson, G. Kilpatrick E. Pearson Mather Gay Angvik McGuire Flynn Nelson Drake Boss Carlson Trench McCarthy Robbins LeFebvre J t s ' ' !M!!!T- V!n!yr!!!t!!TlI!!iy!lI II I ' !! ' ' ! " ' ' . ' . ' rvi i.j.j,. »..i,.i I..I J..1..L I..1.1 I ..I.. I .. 1 , 1 . 1 .. irT Page 414 t I • f " 5 S s MEMBERS IN FACULTY John J. Craig Paul A. Harvey Thc ' os. A. Langlie Fred A. Rolirnian GRADUATE STUDENTS Sam V. Campbell Lyie V. Jackson Henry C. Stephenson CLASS OF 1927 W. A. Close Carroll S. Geddes C. W. Groth John Hall Earl H. A. Isensee VVm. G. Lo e Eldon Mason Edward O ' Toole CLASS OF 1928 Emery Barrick A. Edward Bestic Howard Buhse Lyndon F. Cedarblade Ben Ferrier Alton R. Hill Wilbur V. Kees Leon L. Kuempel Paul C. Leek James R. Mitchell John T. Mullen, Jr. Clarence Owens Carl VV. Runk Arthur E. Simmons ACADEMIC M!r Founded. 1001 Ru ' hmnnd College Richmond, ' a. Minnesota Alpha, 1916 Number of Chapters, 54 1617 University . ie. S. E. I G M A PHI E P CLASS OF 1929 Hcrrick Aldrich Theodore C. Chalgren Harvy Foss VVm. Frank VV ' m. Haggerty John Hill Remy Hudson George Moriarity Obert R. Nelson II. J.Olson William F ' erson Calvin Simmons Nels N. Sonnesyn CLASS OF 1930 Zcnes H. Havstad PLEDGES Webster Bowers .Arnold Brastad Robert Davis Richard Grisdale .■ lfred Halgren Wni. Hallanbeck ! L Patrick Halloran John Hilton Charles J. Hoover Joseph Hyde Holger Jensen Norval Jensen MacElroy Johnston Roy Lingren Dan Rice Ed. Smith Theodore Wilke fK I L O N a I Buhse J. Hill Hageerty O ' Toole Moriarly Mullen Barrick Chalgren Mason Oicens Kuempel Person Bestic Kees Nelson Frank Hofir f all Aldrich Close Isensee Sonnesvn Runk Leek Hudson Geddes Mitchell Ferrier A. Hill ' TTTTTTTTnTTnTr! ; xn— -U.-!-. :,.tLT - ■■■■■. ' I..l.. IT- mm i mnn T ' n ' Tiitiii r T nu ' n rii ' ifTTTT n Ti s MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ricliard Kozelke Willard C. Olson Judson Q. Owen Harold F. Peterson William Stead CLASS OF 1927 Maurice A. Benson William W. Bowers, Jr. Joseph E. Chope I. Emerick Peterson Albert W. Schultz CLASS OF 1928 Harold V. Almquist Edward B. Anderson Lawrence P. Avoy Horace M. Chope Wilbur E. Cotton William G. Kaminski Albert R. Maeder Walter W. Mavhew Edmond M. Perry Raymond S, Whinnery Edward F. Wieland M+- CLASS OF 1929 Robert L. Brownell W. Edwin Butler Theodore J. Catlin Vernon P. Dapper Kenneth H. Eckles Raymond C, Freeman Dean L. Hanks Kenneth C. Lewis C. Edwin Moore Edward H. Morgan Boyd M. Xelson Sylvester I. Olson Gerald Peterson PLEDGES H. Clayton Carlson Walter R. Cheever Donald D. Davidson Bruce S. Dimmitt Harold S. Eberhardt Lome M. Guinan James E. Lofstrom James E. Love George O ' Laughlin Harry J. Schoeneman Arnold O. Strand TAU KAPPA UPSILON w h Carlson Schoeneman Olson Lofstrom Nelson JJ. Peterson Love ' Freeman Perry Avoy Morgan O ' Laughlin Guinan Cheever Hanks Eckles Brownell G. Peterson J. Chope Kaminski H. Chope Eberhardt Davidson Bowers Benson Butler Schultz E. Peterson Moore Dapper Almquist W ieland Catlin Cotton May hew Txx; zca ZEcm ■jxr, 3xx: ixrxT i,U„l.„, Xd ;xn: 1.1 LIiil.i, li,l.li zuz: ;xrx; mlLl.., LUH M.r.iMi, xiix: 333: i!imm " iinT!mnmin!Tr!uiimTini!miiiimiii!inmi!inim!ii!i!Miv! , f lnn m llr1lT llTT mT T T nITTllT TTTT TT T T?THll!V1nl1MMTtt| Page 416 ' IISglH MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. H. Dalaker H. A. Erickson Dean Alfred Owre GRADUATE STUDENTS Ames W. Naslund Edward G. Olsen Florian M. Pohl CLASS OF 1927 Harold G, Alton Lester Falkenhagen Donald H. McCall Loren F. Pohl CLASS OF 1928 N. George Bestrom Gilbert Burch William Copenhaver Harold C. Dalaker Gilbert E. Erickson Richard C. Hinze Roy M. Johnson J. Dwight Keyes A C A D E M I C ♦t - T H E CLASS OF 1929 Vcrle G. Borland Rolf (). Fosseen Richard W. Fribcrg Kenneth E. Frilzell Orin A. Hanson Homer W. McCoy Ellsworth W. Nelson Robert E. f ricst Clifford C. Reynolds Carl H. Soderstrom Russell O. Spittler Mahlon P. Swentkofske Robert F. Winter PLEDGES Hartvig A. Anderson Arnold P. Baker Curtis C. Coleman Kenneth Dickinson William W. Hensel Erling N. Lee Lionel L. Lyman Robert E. Lynn Charles E, McLennan James G. Niess William A, Swedberg O. Telford Thompson Lawrence Woolsev H 4K I Swentkofske Reynolds Johnson Soderstrom Fosseen Bestrom Spittler Friberg McCov Frilzell Hanson Dalaker Hinze Nelson Burch Winter Keyes Priest Copenhaver Erickson Falkenhagen McCall A iton Borland Hii i.i.ii: xix: IXELIZ: ,1,1 l,Ii.T..„ u.i, ■■ ' , ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' t.i ' -... nxc „,T„I,iI, $ ra 9 y. y, - h xn ;7nT: | ' m i1ll »m illTT m mi m !nil M !l! H T!!IIII MV I ' !!ll!!IT m !TI! n i H ! M i m ! " TT ' ,yn i m i!i n i n iin nnn i n iiTTTTTTT M iTnTTT v ; mumv ti m iiiii n i M iim[ ' Page 417 f B -ii ipl s s I iii MEMBERS IN FACULTY Donald VV. de Carle James Davies Earle Dewey Claude J. Ehrenberg Evan F. Ferrin Guy Stanton Ford Landreth iVI. Harrison Harold A. VVhittakcr GRADUATE STUDENTS Donald C. Crcc y Earle T. Dewey Melvyn R. Wright CLASS OF 1927 Carl M. Anderson James R. Barrett Fred R. Bruce George D. Cammack J. Wilfred Fleming Paul H. Gooder yilbur C. Hadden William E. P. Harvey James B. Ringwood e A 9 ■r - - , . A C A D E M I C T H E T E L T CLASS OF 1928 U. Schuyler Anderson Hiriam T. F " leniing Donald Gordon John O. Louis Starr C. Pierce Richard J. Rowley Leonard W. Simonet Frederick E. Sommermeyer Edward D. Sorteberg Keith Wallace E. Lcland Wright CLASS OF 1929 Douglas Bentzen Clayton Henry Kenneth L. Nelson Harmon A. Pierce Harrison E Salisbury Hillard E. Voungblood PLEDGES Wcdworth Beard Dwight Hammond George H. Hultkrans Charles E. Kernkamp rt C H I f f 1 1 t t t t t dl Vk • % Si M vy f f U. S. Andfr.uii . uW,■f ' ta I.uiir: Ilcniy ■ Uil:-hlil-y Rowley ■S. Pierce C. M. Xnderson Cordon Ringwood II. I ' leming Simonet Sommermeyer IV. Fleming Hadden Barrett Bruce Wallace t ' : 1 I Page 418 I .■ VVS-K r; [j fT ' I I MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. S. Cutler H. E. Hartig R. R. Herman H. M. Hill CLASS OF 1927 Douglas Campbell John Durfee Harold Lamon Albert Leider Carl Parten Clarence Pilger George Vye Kenneth Wells CLASS OF 1928 Joseph Bond L aurence Clousing Ralph Johnson Kalmcr K. Klanimer John Kriechbaum Willard Lende Clarence Neill Donald Stuart - T H Jd M m m ..: ■ ' i ' «l. Hi Hfl B il CADE I C E T CLASS OF 1929 Albert Bauer Ralph Baskerville Merle Carlson Victor Nelson Francis Roy PLEDGES Clifton Anderson Harold Bergcndahl Donald Bohrer Richard Cady Rudolph Dahl Bruce Furber Dudley Knutson Edward Kucfler Richard Mickclson Neil Miller Alton Oster Leslie Pulkrabek Laurence Palmquist Gordon Reed Leland Read Wilbur Snow Mavnard Stevens X - n ■ BSK ' ' ■ p PI 1 Ln -Ti H , H i r J H k — fl W mk - 1 H ■ - 1 H H ■ ' B Hl V ' i ' H H r ■ 1 Vs A ft N. ' 1 H ■i l- it J , £ 1 H H H H u HtV H H P 0m m H E ' " " ' 1 H P " : PH ■ P i4 H mm ' »i9 hi 1 1 Kj i " 1 H [ - H Uft g B l ■ " " ji - " ' m H M 1 r ' 1 fl m ■ E S Vye Nelson Stuart Clousing La man Lende Baskerville Bond Bauer Pari en Leider Campbell Neill Durfee Roy Klammer Pilgtr Johnson Kriechbaum 1 t Page 419 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. C. E. McGearv J. I. Parcel J. C. Sanderson GRADUATE STUDENT Charles E. Pritchard CLASS OF 1927 J. Henry Eliasen James E. Montague, Jr. Joseph Osborne Robert Spencer Gregor) ' Thompson CLASS OF 1928 Donald .Arbury Bernard A. Benesh Richard Furber ' illiani H. Mason Martin Newell f » tr m r A C A D E M I c CLASS OF 1929 John I,. Barnes, Jr. WilHam Barnes Royal Buckiiian Lindley M. Hoag Edward B. Kiewel Franklin S. McWhorter Leonard Odell Arthur Penney John H. .Stellwagen R. Danford Thomas CLASS OF 1930 Ro ' E. Gorgen PLEDGES Ralph Hawkinson Wallace Hughes Bernard Japs Lawrence Japs Frank Lydiard Julian Neville Hartwell Wilkerson Va ne T. Wilson Frank A. Young E T I li- Japs Arbitry L. Japs Hughes Xevillf Hoag . Eliasen McH ' horler Masun Odell Penney Thompson J. Barnes Thomas Kieivel Benesh Stellu-agen Montague Gorgen Binkman Spencer Osborne Furber Newell I y- -. ' y. i ¥ Tiiiiiii n iii m iT m T m i m T nMn i vn rii n ii m Ti ' mummmnmmn iT m Tr lyiimmiimimmmnnvMmmMiTnmMmTiniTiimiimimiTmTTTTp Page 420 i Santelman Milh ' i Davis Thorson Sparry Parish Ilagfn Kowalske Williams Da Nergaard Ringstrom Warren Suanson Eliing Olsnn Ltdfors Se ' i ' ersoit Priit- Ilouiand Carter timer Gustafson Moosbrugger Wenm Harold D. Carter William J. EUing Robert F. Gustafson Oscar C. Kowalske Giista e E. Ledfors Clayton D. Ford Walter H. Gilsdorf THETA KAPPA NU MEMBER IN FACULTY A. Norman Christensen GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1927 Frank J. Moosbrugger Leon S. Nergaard La Verne C. Olson Royal B. Parish CLASS OF 1928 Byron E. Hall Harold W. Hanson John A. Howland Merle M. Price George H. Ringstroin Ralph H. Santelman Laurel A. W ' eom Henrv 1. Williams Leonard C. KJanimer Henrv O. Nelson Ahvin J. Darkow Clarence A. Fahse Carlos Avery Leslie H. Davis CLASS OF 1929 Roy L. Miller PLEDGES Wayne S. Hagen Founded 112.1 Minnesota Alpha. 1925 Drury College X umber of Chapters, -12 J. Rex Se erson Leon Thorson Hubert S. Scott Harold Sparr - , li.l.il 1 1 lull,! ' . ' ■■ ' ' ' ■■! ' ■■ ' ■- ' " 333 ■■ ■ ' ■J ' - ' ■■■■ ■■■■■ ' ' ■ ' - ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' t-M. M. ' . ■ ■ ' .. ' ■■ ' n-r- |iiiinriiiTMTIIHIl!IT1limilHHI»tinillllH1ll ' TH1VI!ll!t|TTI1H;HHIintTrTyr ' y Itl 21i ,y iii m !iiiii m !inii!iiTiiiiiiTTi mn TTTTiTTTii nn iT T m T n i n TT m t??n m t [ Page 421 w . M tie sing Dt ' rhigfr Staveley Pelerson Slasst ' t: Beaudry Jorgenson Messner Borden Foss Burns Grossman Billing Lund PROFESSIONAL INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Leo S. Burns John Holmes F. R. Grossman RoDERic Staveley President y. President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE Prof. Otto S. Zellncr MEMBERS Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Rho Chi . Delta Si«ma Delta Delta Sigma Pi Delta riieta Pi . Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa Eta Kappa Nil Sigma Nu Omega Upsilon Phi Phi Beta Pi Phi Chi Phi Delta Chi Phi Rho Sigma Psi Omega Si ' ma Rho Tail Phi Delta Theta Tan . Triangle Xi Psi Phi William Ohlweiler . A. Lund Paul Bunker John Holmes F. R. Grossman A. V. Krogh Owen A. Foss Ernest Messner Harold Stassen J. C. Borden A. C. Skjold Harvey Jorgenson Victor Vaughn Leo S. Burns Oscar F. Muesing John Decker K. A. Zimmerman Roderic Sta ele - Harry A. Peterson J. Paul Deringer Osborn Billing H. A. Beaudrv f y, y. f ]MiiM!M! rniTTi?iT m ii!T m !;iiii mr ii n iiTT! n i! vm iTtTi m iiii!Tti mn iTi (% ' Page 422 Je4 I GRADUATE STUDENTS Lavvton Beckwith Theodore Butlrow Miles LXihlen Donald Edgar Reuben Evans Colburn C. Fifield Anton Gray H. Orion Halvorson Roscoe Jacknian Lester Johnson Kenneth Lampert Philip Riley August Willnian CLASS OF 1927 Edgar Anderson John Beal Stephen Easter Richartl Harvey Loren Hargrove Robert Light Lester Lux Grant Merrill VViiliani Ohhveiler Carl Pemble Frank Stodola Hjalmer Seestrom Edward Van Duzee ALPHA W HCJ CLASS OF 1928 I lerbert Blosjo ClilTord Butler Wentworth Eaton Roy Hella Kerwin Kurtz Garlvle Linden Robert Miller I ' recuiont Parkin Charles Roe ( ' leroge Swenson Percy Wells CLASS OF 1929 Carrol Clark Howard Draper Standish Miller Harold Rehfeld Dean Taylor Arthur Tenney Hubbard Tiernev PLEDGES Robert S. Adams Carl M. Langkamnierer Albert R. Lux Hans B. Stromberg Carl H. Sweet C H I I G M A m A m 9 Is « fVf f J M ' ft Akd ) J J J 1 ,11 ■■ Willman Kuriz Slromberg Wells Eaton Clark Adams Sweet Lampert Miller Blosjo Draper Tettney Hargrove A. Lux Easter Light iiitler Parkin Helta Tierney Taylor Pemble Stodola L. Lux Sivenson Linden Van Duzee Seestrom Roe I I t A il n . n i M li. l i. l,,,., n.lilnl, I..!-! ... ■ ! Jm " " M ii m iiiiiiii minumm i M ii m ni iimm T! ' ., L .1 „ 1„ .r,.i..i.. »■■ ' ■■ ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ' -I f TT- zux: ..t.Tt m iyiiiininnimiininii!iiniintnnTiTnMHT ' ?i ' !;: ' .!ii::mmiiiiiiniiiii[ Pcjge 423 I s GRADUATE STUDENTS H. H. Cole Bernard Gustafson Conrad Hammer A. Hanson I.. R. Jorgenson Robert I.iglit T. R. McLaughlin 11. 1.. Sweetnian CLASS OF 1927 Harold Bergford Stephen Easter Hugh Firmage licrtrani Hendrickson Maurice Kelso Dalton Long Henry Morrison Harold Pederson Stephen Remington IVIilton Ryberg William Stienstra Harry Ukkelburg CLASS OF 1928 Torfine Aamodt George Chambers August Lund Russel Morgan Stanley Morrill Walter Rymer Theodore Scarborough Jay Seymour GRICULTURE CLASS OF 1929 Errol Anderson Carl Bonde Dale Chapman Gilbert Hohenstein John Manna Martin Larson Wallace Miller Thomas O ' Reilly George Pederson Vincent Peterson Edganl I ' kkelburg CLASS OF 1930 Charles Chambers Alton Hanson Carl Mattson PLEDGES Lewis Brown Earl Cook Kenneth Day Charles Duxberry Theodore Fenske Albert Forte Justin Frost Eugene (iraham Elmer Hamman Larry Head Frank Herrick Ray Hogenson Frank Janzen LPHA GAMMA RHO Remington Hnhrnslein Luiul Hanson Hanna H. Pederson Rv Hendrickson Morrill Morgan ' C. Pederson Easier Bergford C.Chambers •-0 ' " ■ ' " ' L kktlburg Ryberg Andersen Larson mer Morrison (VRrilly Scarborough P.onde Miller Malison Aamodl R. Lighl H. Ukkelburg Storm Long Kelso .Stienstra S S S s I h Page 424 t I GRADUATE STUDENTS Clauflc Davidson E. W. Exley Jake Fehland Milton Geynian John Hand Malcom Hansen J. F. Hackett E. J. Kepler Leo Mad sen George Malmgren Roland Nutting John Urner CLASS OF 1927 Arden Abraham Eugene Kasper Frank McGreane John F. Mercil Russell J. Moe Ames Naslund Harold D. Palmer Oscar Thoony Charles H. Watkins Lowell E. Williams CLASS OF 1928 Bertram Brunner Peers Buckley Paul Bunker Kieth Fawcett - Ferdinand Fetter Cyrus (). Hansen John Harmon John D. Keyes Tildcn Moe Kenneth Nelson Oscar Nelson Oliver Sarf CLASS OF 1929 Phillip Anderson Lester Bendix Phillip Bray Elmer T. Cedar Edward N. Cook William Craddock James H. Chappie William Cummings Edward Gibbs Fredrick Kanning Harry Kelley Frank Light John Meade Stew ' art Shimonck CLASS OF 1930 F-.dwin Cj. Benjamin Clyde Cabot Robert Hargraves Arthur Russeth Royal V. Sherman Benjamin Weiss ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Feller Russeth Bray Buckley A ndersim Shhiwiiel; K. Nelson Chappie Keves Brueymer O. Kelson Craddock Kanning Kelley Bunker Ilarsrares ' Cook Meade Light Cedar Hansen Weiss Sherman Naslund Sarff I-awcetl Moe Palmer Cummings Mercil Wdliams Abraham t TTT- l.M ' ■ ' ■ ' Ill 1 [I nZEE tt: rrvz: lOTx; ..1..I J.r.cTi TXTX: ■ .T,.l..l IX-TT ...t. M., TrTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTmmnr Page 425 I I 1 t I 1 sim MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. Leon Arnal Prof. S. C. Burton Dr. William K. Hohiian Prof. E. M. Mann CLASS OF 1927 Kenneth .A. W. Backstroni Chester L. Carjola Al C. Flegai Porter V. Kilpatrick Sidney L. Stoltc CLASS OF 1928 Bruce R. Church Harold L. Dower Hugh C. Eaton Frederic R. Grossman C.ilman C. Holien Paul W. Jones John M. Ramey C.lenn B. Youatt ENGINEERING CLASS OF 1929 Edward W. Barber Dudley C. Bayliss J. Mathew Desmond Harold Y. Fridkmd John T. Grisdale Reuben C. Haugan Stowell D. Leach Lyle C. Nelson George E. Peterson Louis W. Santo Glynne W. Shifflett CLASS OF 1930 H. Dean Boyce Clinton F. Campbell Morris C. Franzcn PLEDGES Edward Bjorklund, Jr. Richard Johnson Leonard A. MelUus Harvey Wilson Jerry Wonderlick t A L H A R H O C H I friillund Dtsnumd Haiigen Boyce Johnsun 1 1 alien Pi ' tfrmn Bjvrktund Leach Nelson Melkits Campbell Jones ' Dou-er Wilson Barber Bayliss Fra nzen Shijfflett Eaton Flegai Backstrom Kilpatrick Santo Grossman ' t s 1 11 . i I ' i Ui l I„ " ' - ' ■ ' J,.li,l 1. 1,1 L.1. , 1 Ui.l, I ' .J 1 .J.. 1 I. I J- ' .i i .M r.L. i M. I t. r - i . i,i..i T r ., i i .r. i ,. ! n i m iiiiiti!iit nn miiiTtT n t nm Titiii mn iii!Ti u Ti mn ii m iiiiTTTT!i n T U Ti fr) ;) 1 1 V TTITTTT mT nT ' m i m itiTii n i m Ti mm iTTTT TTTtTTTT V rTTTTTTT- Page 426 I CLASS OF 1927 Marvin Beel)c Herbert Bercns George Boos Glenn Borgendalc A. B. Crabtree G. A. Dinhaiii Eugene Fole ' R. F. D. Jolinson S, L. Johnson E. F. Jones R. F. Krause E. F. VV. Lundgren Ra mond Marble H. E. Pratt I.. E. Shafer Harrv Tinker CLASS OF 1928 B. Hagabak I. B. Hauge A. V. Krogh W. E. Krueger J. T. McGregor H. Naegli K. N. Simmons Leonard Stenseth J. B. Tegner F. H. Vseth M CLASS OF 1929 K. 11, Boos M. (Juentin Bolstad Robert Featherstone A. II. Fee J. A. Jobin A. ' . Johnson C. I. Karleen Herbert Mcquillan David P. Miller I, (). Muller M. W. Olson Frank Robinson PLEDGES VVynn Beebe Elmer C " ogle - Carlton Frcdrickson Raymond Hellickson Blois Hiird Carl G. Johnson C. A. Lindahl Wilbur Xclson Clifford Olson Raymond R dland Arthur Solheim Lief Strand Howard W ' oodbridge William ' ock D E L T — IGMA DELTA I J . MarbU Bohiad Simmons A. Johnson Vselh Krause Lundgren Crabtree Karleen MiQuillan Shafer Hau e R. Boos Krueger G. Boos Berens Miller Muller Ilagabak Krogh Jobin Foley Featherstone McGregor Xaegli Olson Robinson Fee Jones Slenseth Pratt R. Johnson Dinham S. Johnson Tegner ' Page 427 I S I s MEMBER IN FACULTY Dean R. E. SteNi ' iison CLASS OF 1927 deorge L. Burg Albert Burger, Jr. Charles F. Brooker Harold M. Eichteii Wallace A. Ekegren Norman H. Erskine Owen A. Foss T. U. Fretheim Verner E. Gunnarson Russell C. Hamlin James M. Hanson Milton C. Honsey Alvin M. Johnson Nathaniel Koeneman Harold V. Lindberg Harold E. Mayer Carroll R. Nelson D. S. Nelson Ralph E. Norman Ralph H. Otto Walter W. Teskey COMMERCE -•44- CLASS OF 1928 Roy Gydeson Harold G. Hamlon Howard E. Hoff Gordon M. Larson Dwight W. Mack Julius B. Maland Orville L. McDonald Glen F. Morgan Hugh Piers on Kenneth T. Setre Albert Schultz Walter L. Swanson PLEDGES Aloney Andrews Floyd Berg Robert Borden Roy Edwards Theodore Larson Tilman Moe Sulo Oberg Stanley Scagren John Schmoker Bernard X ' aughan E L T A I G M A K P I m. . 1 t 1 . t l l c. ' Hi l - w Zk%L W T7 . ; ♦ t 1 T m a ' S »T a, a " " ■« w 9 f f ' 1 AV ' Ai T " A ' ® ' f - VV F m wi IM m K-miK- W H ■ ' w,w PAl H ». ' ??m ' vav ' ,mAA «3i ■y S ' ' w ' w ,Jf 3 %3 ' ItSr w S_ v i J f « i Hamlon Morgan Seagren Scire Pierson C. Selson Xorman Swansnn Gunnarson Honsey D. Nelson Edwards Burger Cvdesen iikegrtn ■ Maland Teskey Hanson Scultz Mayer ' Foss Hamlin Hoff MeDanalii Larson Koeneman ] ' auglin Oherg Brooker Erskine Burg Fretheim Johnson Otto Miuk ' Eiehlen W 1 Page 428 s CLASS OF 1927 Geo rge Bargen Thomas Carey Hayes Dansingliurg Kenneth Mann Robert Palmer Clarence Stark CLASS OF 1928 Franklin Briese Donald Campbell William Fisher A. Hill William La Plante Ernest Messner John O ' Donnell Wallace Olson Francis Putnam J. Robert T. Stewart Clayton Stockstad A. Sundberg A. Vogel mm •MiAc- ' giBS ' HHH Pjl WmSt BS» m w - CLASS OF 1929 I ' ranklin F.bner Harry llagcn Oliver Hoffman Norman N ' itzkowski William Peterson Ray Oiiinn MeKin Steen W. Amherst Tautges CLASS OF 1930 Larry Atkinson Walter Fimkc D. Poninier PLEDGES Cale Blakeley Ro ' (iay John Cireen Leonard Kleffman Richard Lapic William Rafifertv L T A T H E T hH P H I ' f? f f ■ft ? ' $- 0 ' t ' .,i:i:iu . l.„k.,ia.l rummer Campbell Hoffman Fisher Green Atkinson Cay Ebner Blakeley Peterson Quinti Steen Hill Lapic Finke Rafferty T. Ste- ' arl Stark Dansingburg Putnam Messner Carey Mann Roberts Taitlges Briese La Plante Su ndberg Ha gen . itzkou ' ski Vogtl Palmer ' mmv?m!?!!ii m i m iii mn rii mn i r TT!i M !! m !ii r ! U ! n T!r! m Ti!rT y - v t 4 ixu: ' ' -T.. 3xi: TTXT TXZJT ni.,i„i 1.1 1: .yiiTiimmmT u n m i n t m i m iiit n iTT H ttT n T m i nn iTTtiT HM iti n t n ir M i Paze 439 I s AFFILIATED MEMBER Va nc I.. Morse CLASS OF 1927 Robert Buzzelk ' Kenneth Dally Ervin Gimhiis Harold Hedean Richard Paulson Harold Ranstad Russell Shepley Ellis Sherman Carl W ' egner CLASS OF 1928 J. Murdock Dawley John Endres B. Wyman Fisk LeRov Gavnor Oscar Hall Sherman Hart Raymond Hedman L -H - Bernard Heinzen James Honey Howard Kaercher Dewey Lindeman Norris Peterson Ulysses J. Santini Russell Skoglund Joseph C. Vesely Jack Warnes CLASS OF 1929 Rudolph Griebler Haynes Morse Marshall Munnecke Milton Ouiniette Frederick Rcnaud Harold Stassen Marshall Thornton PLEDGES Roy Isacksen Bernard Little William Ward -H GAMMA ETA GAMMA -.« ' f-f-f f «v «V t imm I Af Kx H r BA H f f f f f ' i ' ▼«■ S ill w Thornton Warnes Peterson Munnecke . Dawley ' uiuil Slassen Griehlcr Hart Lindeman Hon Endres Kaercher Buzzelle Sherman Vesely Gavnor Hedman Skoalund Ward Otiimt ' tte Dally Pish Paulson Ranstad Santini I mLIiI Li: mLIiI LLC H JIXIZ -rrx-. ■■T..t.i t.i..rT :xTT- ,,i„i,.i t.f.j | m iiiii m i m TTi mm ii mm T n iiii n iiiii n ii n ' 7 ii mmm i m ii n i mnm ii mmm i mM T ' ii m !iii m i m i n iii n i m i nm Page 430 »T u m " WW. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. C. M. Jiinsky Prof. E. V. Johnson Prof. J. H. Kuhlman Prof. V. T. Ryan Prof. F. V. .Springer Prof. U. E. Todd GRADUATE STUDENTS Carl B. H. Feldman Lawrence R. Hafstad CLASS OF 1927 .Milton F. . nders Randall R. Beyer Edward L, Bottemiller John C. Brightfelt Charles H. Burmeister Reynold O. Hortberg Lloyd W. Lewis Hans A. Norberg James A. Redding Edniond N. Scholz Jerome C. Smith Paul B. Speer Clvde H. Webber G I N E E R I N G KAPPA CLASS OF 1928 Glendon C. Brown J. Marvin Cook ( ' ,. Clinton I hiwkins I- ' rancis I.. Mayer William M. Sharplcss Donald T. Stevens Carl Kvald Swanson CLASS OF 1929 lames G. Bailey Ensign G. Eclgell Mclvin L. Elmquisl George H. Wade PLEDGES E. W. Bcrglnnd , rthiir P. ikirris John Elmlnirg Llo d Hoo er Douglas O. Johnson Milo F. Rollins William C. Russell ETA K A Brown Elmquisl Mayer Bailey Wade SImrpless Scholz Edeell S-iVanson Cook Speer Lewis Brighlfelt Redding Borden Anders Russell Hawkins Johnson. D. Webber BoUemiller Stevens Hortberg Beyer Elmburg Smith Todd Norberg Burmeister Johnson, E. W. Feldman Kuhlman t ,,,li.li,l,- " T T r-i- TT-r zn-nrn-XEE .H.J.. i-.i:t: .»■» J..r.t iM M.i M..t- LLi.: XEC ZCUZ. xrx: T m i nm i n iiii m ii mm ii ' ' -TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTrrTTTTTTTTr Page 431 ' ' ' ■• I s; i s CLASS OF 1927 Herbert H. Carroll Robert V. Cranston Rorbye Hanson Everett Hanson Harry N. March Clarence E. Schuetz Llovd A. Stelter William B. Stryker Sidney J. Watson CLASS OF 1928 Fay K. Alexander Rollin E. Cutts Earle T. Dewey Percy W. Harrison Melville H. Manson Florian M. Polil Edward G. Olson Horace G. Scott Floyd L. Dunnavan George W. Waldron John H. Gemmell N U M E D I I G M A CLASS OF 1929 Clarke H. Barnacle S. Alan Challnian William Duncan Wayne Espersen James E. Perkins Arthur J. Skjold Charles H. Slocumb Vernon E. Smith Edward J. Tracy H. Weldon Wilkinson CLASS OF 1930 . Schuyler Anderson Frank S. Bacon Verne W. Carlson Burr Dalton Theodore Fritsche Donald A. Gordon H. Bradley Troost Howard A. ' ogel N U r- —.— § " S s Si. ■ H f ' t ' wt « rr ' S V 1 ? 9 T t y 7 _ T » ' « » ' a ' 9 ' » B iH Hi n ii A . K H I Gemmell Tracy Waldron Cutts Vogel Anderson Skjold Dalian While Pohl Dunnavan Haugen Alexander Barnacle Manson Smith Slocumb 01 sen Gordon Challn Esperson March Perkins Fritsche Daley Carlson Troost Wilkinson Bacon jm mmv i vmmmmvmmmnwmwmmw Page 43: ' rinrT!nr!iiri!iiiimTnnr?M!m!(iTnmTiimimnniim s MEMBERS IN FACULTY George A. Holm, M. D, Harrv Sommerfield, M. D. CLASS OF 1927 L. H. Fredericks Bernard Harrington Russell Hendrickson George Higgins O. G. Lvnde R. R. Mueller A. Malstroni O. F. Ringle Norman Rud R. Wall Abner Zehni CLASS OF 1928 Wayne Can field Youbert Johnson William Johnson Frank Smiset George Wilkinson M E D I A CLASS OF 1929 John Carlson John Ederer Krnest Hanson Hernuin Hilliboe Harve ' 1.. Jorgenson Lester Larson Gustavc K. Ledfors Alvin Meyers Jess Xehring C. Harton Nelson William Schoffman Elmer W. Wahlberg Nelson Youngs CLASS OF 1930 C. B. Kenney James Larson Harold Neilson Arthur Neutzman Paul Suedenburg Harold Wagner K MEGA UPSILON PHI f- f f f t i f A. f % Malmstrom I ' agner Youttgs IP. Johnson Walt Ringle Cihdorf Hilliboe Nehring L. Larson Gibbons Carlson Slewarl Hendrickson Hanson Lvnde Kennev Schoffman Neilson Neulzman J. Larson Cemnka Si. Cyr L. Larson IVahlberg Smisek Rud Mueller Xelson Jorgenson Ledfors Meyers Y. Johnson Ederer Canfield 4 Page 433 H MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. E. T. Bell Dr. H. J. Clawson Dr. C. M. Jackson GRADUATE STUDENTS Ray B. . Ilen Raymond Gregor - Dr. Jos. T. King Xatlianiel H. Liifkin CLASS OF 1927 Harold Brown Lyman Brown Myron Husband Rufus Johnston Irwin Norman Howard Satterlee Orrin Thorson ' ictor Vaughan CLASS OF 1928 Hilbert Drenckhahn George Duncan Meredith Hessdorfer Erwin Kirstin Dexter Lufkin Elwyn Strand E D I C A L -H+- H I E T CLASS OF 1929 Dalmon Boardman Edward Else ' Ellis Gierc Wallace Glcason Arnold Hetzk-r Arthur Hunt John Killion Hubert Lee Norman Lendc Otto Lenz Elmer Rustin William Stafne CLASS OF 1930 Clarence Arlandcr Reuben Benson Leonard (iiere Carl Horn John Marrch Ralph Parsons Richard Rodgers PLEDGES Harold Hennessey Joe Lenz Dr. Ruben Pennington Charles Rea Edward Tuohv 1 P I Duncan Mrnd Cleuson Mnrrcti Ilushaml Hennesey Arlander Di-cnckhahn Horn L. Gierc Palmer Van Slyke Johnston Riislen Hessdorffer Rodgers Kirslen Sla nc E. Gierc iilsey L. Brown Norman ' aughan Halterlec Hunt Strand Lende Gregory H. Brown LuJ ' kin Rea en son Lenz Helder I i. ' -i ' ■ ' r- " ' ■- xrx; axE ,..1.,1,.I,H, ■r.i.i.... ixzz: -t-T. ' »..T i.T.,t I..U.- rrr: iiiii.iiii 3ni zczx: ■11- ' I.t.. ' . T-M ]miiir»mr!iTrTiTnTmTTmTmnnmiiimTminiTiiiTmmiiimmiimmif ,y t r iiiiti!ii n t mmn TT m ii M r n i m Tn n TTi?TTt! m nTirTiit nm iT H n n ii | Page 434 I } MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Ray N. Beiter Dr. L. H. Cady Dr. I. C. Hathaway Dr.D. R. Hastings Dr. M. M. Loucks Dr. .S. P. Miller Dr. W. W. Swanson GRADUATE STUDENT K. F. Pc-tcrsoii CLASS OF 1927 L. J. Alger M. B. Bates R. H. Beiswanger C. A. Dahl O. M. Felland H. T. Gustafson R. Hawkinson H. T. Hillstroin V. C. Holmcr B. Houkom II. Hutchinson H. W. Johnson J. A. Johnson A. E. Kumpf E. N. Nelson W. G. Paradis R. B. Richardson G. E. Schoofs J. M. Swanson P. Wigby CLASS OF 1928 J. F. Briggs L. S. Burns L. E. Cooley Elton Clothier MEDICAL ■ H I C. Davee R. M. Davison A. Emend !-. (j. Flanagan H. Johnson I. M. Nelson " M. H. Rourk R. K. Selh T. S. Soinc CLASS OF 1929 M. .Adams .. . Berghs M. A. Borgerson D. E. Dewey H. E. Drill E. Erickson II. F. Gallagher E. C. Hanson H. C. Jocsting II. P. Johnson 1.. A. I.ang 11. D. Lien ( " . H. Maltson E. G. Oppen I,. K. Onsgard B. Pearson M. H. Soifert M. O. Thoreson CLASS OF 1930 K. I5rick R. .A. Cooper R. E. Cooper F. J. Crombie T. H. Erickson H. C. Manaugh F. H. Meyer P. Peterson W. Rogne A. Smith ' . (). Wilson H I H.A.Johnson .UaUsoti C. Erickson P. I ' elcrson Op fen Berths Unll Onssaard Rogne Pearson Davee .Idams Dewey Hanson Flanaian Randall Cooper R. Cooper Thorson R. Peterson Lien E. Erickson Gallagher Wf ' Burns Xelson Borgeson Lang II. Johnson Davison Emond . " -V A Briggs " 333: 3xi: -xtt: TXTT TTT-. TTT- xct: M.l . ■ ■I- ' . ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■« " - ' M ■■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' C .T- ' .T T,!.T- Txx: 3ix: ]iiii!iiiiiiii!!Ti M it ni m Tn m iii n !Tiiiii Mn iiTTii mm TT M i m !i m tiiirt m T yrv ' m TTiiTTi m TTni uM Tiiiiiiiiii n iT u n nn iTttTTirinTtT H Triii mn Tn m ii Page 435 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Gustav Bachnuin Dr. F. K Butters Charles V. Netz Dr. Charles H. Roger.-; F. J. Sackett Dean F. J. Wulling CLASS OF 1927 Albert Fredell Walter Fredell Melvin Gustafson Bert Leach Herman Leitzow Hubert Miller Earl Phillips Clinton Rohrer Mar in Rohrer Boyd Shaffer Loren Thonies Joseph Wagoner P H A R A C Y CLASS OF 1928 Alfred Bigot Cliftord Elsen Edward Eraser Norman French Harokl Hanson Charles Hohn George Lcpeska Oscar iVIuesing Harold Pratt Lavern Relander Victor Sixerson Irwin Smetana Chadwick Smith CLASS OF 1929 Glenn Carpenter Robert Eder Howard Jacobs Kenneth Peterson Leslie Schwarten 4f H I DELTA C H I Pn-tnh Carpenter Wagoner Miller Smetana Siverson Gustafson Peterson Smith II ' Fredell Hanson Sehwarlen Barbour A. Fredell Leitzow Hohn ' ' ■ " ' " , , Fraser Eder Moberg M. Rohrer C. Rohrer Leach Bigot Muesing Relander Lepeska Phillips Shaffer I |imiiiiiiiiiTiTrtiii m i!iiiiiiir m iiiiiiii! mm ?i mr iii nmn i n iT!iiiiii! M T y - v r.L.i i..t,.t,.. UXSZ l.LiI Ii.l.iIZ ...iL.L.l uj: rpyiimiitiTiiiiiiinimnni n i Mm iiTTTn i T nn tT u iTT mnm i u i umn iiTTip ' Page 436 m I GRADUATE STUDENTS Russel H. Brown George F. Engstrom Melviii E. Leiiamler Thornton Mck. North - Gordon Nelson CLASS OF 1927 Peter J. Hiniker Logan N. Leven Johannas K. Moen Lester E. Olson Sam Foster Seelc ' Ralph Stanley Steffens Gilbert M. Stevenson Frank F. Wildehush CLASS OF 1928 Charles A. Aling Raynold N. Berke John . Beiining Richard M. Burke J. VV. Edwards Miland E. Knapp Lyder L. Laugeson Ernest G. Nethercott Leslie R. Scherer George T. Schinielpfenig Max E. Schottler Willis H. Thompson Clarence P. Truog I MEDICAL 4 - CLASS OF 1929 Lee R. Alderson Dean A. Collins John (i. Decker Warren Fetterly Douglas . L Garrow MaKin 1. Ilaugc Gnslav A. Hedberg Reinhard II. Kath Albert D. Klein Ray E. Leniley Rudolph Xielson CLASS OF 1930 Clifford Boline Donald W. Graham Ralph O. Ilaydcn Herman J, llolte Frances W. Lynch Victor A. Mulligan John B. Simons E. Russell Sterner PLEDGES John B. Eneboe Lester S. Frogner Harold R. Johnson Paul A. Larson Kenneth I?. Schottler Fcnwick Taylor 9f ■H P H I H O I G M Mulligan Lynch A ' t ' lliercott Launeson Eneboe Larson IloUe Frognrr Taylor Hayden Berke Burke Knapp Thompson Slerner Leven Bolir Kath Collins K. Sihottler Truog Nielson Schimetpfenig lUdberg Decker A . SchoUler Wildebush Garrow Moen Seeley Hauge Beuning Lemley e Graham Engstrom Alderson Johnson Stevenson Scherer Aline ttt: ZEUH ■xrjr. :jjjr, TTX- oxx: ,,UiJ Ii.IiI ' ■ ' ■»■■ ' ■■ ' »■ ' - ' T.,L.I... OJZ zznzi .irn TXZir nrr: l ' i!iiii n !i n !iiti mn T!! r tii nm» tini m i m TT Tr m i!!Ti!i! nnmn fii! m !! ' jmTTTTT i?immninmi!T!i!m " ' mTni " " T!iiTTTtTM!tmiii " " ? ' M!nm Page 437 ) MEMBERS IN FACULTY P. J. Brekhus A. H. Hall H. G. Heckler K, H. Liintkiuist CLASS OF 1927 E. A. Beaiidin C. P. Burns C " . L. Colvin I, M. Daine G. E. Day C. G. Denaine William Hanson W. E. Kelso H. J. Larson W. A. Leniiux K. F. Rose C Cj. Skogesbergli G. P. Smith William Sund CLASS OF 1928 R. I. Albright D. V. Barrett W. A. Brombach Charles Holcombe V. M. Jensen B. U. Johnson A. O. Larson T. S. Martin H. A. Nelson E. R. Olund M. L. Stoner R, O. Tolefsrud E. C. Wilson D N T P I E CLASS OF 1929 E. F. Allis D. B. Cook D, W. Dostal H. L. Drake F. J. Fleming R. C. Jewell W. K. Logeson A. L. Martin D. H. Perry K. A. Zimmerman CLASS OF 1930 L. Griebler PLEDGES Glen Ashley W. I. Augustine W. C. Bender J. C. Birkholz L. C. Bradshaw P. M. Feda L. S. Freheit L. D. Hancock C. F. Hansen D. F. Hanson R. B. Morgan W. J. Morlock Henry Rippie F. R. Sund W. E. Wickstrom W. W. Wilde H. A. Wilson F. E. ' oung A Shwt-r Drake Cook Di-nzienc Barrrtt Griebler Mnrlitt Zimmerman IJ. Larson l erry Burns Tolefsrud Fleming Albright Postal Rose Day Sund Lemieux Hanson Olund Kelso Allis Beaudin Brombach Jensen Xetson Smith Skogesbergh Wilson Colvin A. Larson ¥ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' .. ' -.- ' .- ' ■■ ' I.. ' .- ' I.r,,l ■,.T,.l,.I T,.1..T I.r.l I., l„l L,l 1.T..I. TTT- pii nv i n iii v ti!iii r !i mnrm i!iii n iiii!iiiiitT!iiT H ' ' M " ■ ' ' ! ' ! ' V M i . iiti n Ti (Vv Jnii.iiii.„,HU.i U.I rxxir ' ■ ' ■■ ' t ' .T !IIiriIIlirVf ' i ' vipiTi!irrrmTrrTrTTmifm|(T(miM| Page 43S ■9? MEMBER IN FACULTY Ralph Lindgreii GRADUATE STUDENTS L. ( i. Baumhofcr C. W. Corson G. S. Janssen J. Kuenzel CLASS OF 1927 R. Clement C. H. Carlson G. S. Horton D. Knutsen G. P. Leaf U. M. Marttila H. Rathbun J. Virtue F. Whitney CLASS OF 1928 P. W. Blatter Oliver Cook Lee Deen M. Deters Ellery Foster George Halvorson J. P. Homola FORESTRY I Ic-rbert Joesting G. Lindstroni Thomas Lotti K. Norgorden A. (i. Koan M. Roberts W. Rupp R. Si-itergron H. WhitehiU CLASS OF 1929 S. Andrews D. Bulfer C. Ik-ardslev ). Feser ' II. Hill K. Karow T. J. Parr H. Peterson Ray Tilden D. Williams PLEDGES John Crew (ieorge Dennis Willis Hagen Junior MacXees Irwin Puphal Clifford Risbrudt Richard Wittenkamp -H T?f T A U P H I D E L T ■■.-?-■ - J .J " aia jiB:;ja ' j ii s: S; I s; N s s I f , , . Dennis MacXt-ts Roan Homola Norgorden Karow Tilden } uphal Crew Rathbun Rupp Carlson Virtue Heardslev Hagen Bul er Lotti Risbrudt M ' hilney Parr Williams Blatter Deen Whitehill Ilnrlon Cook ;.liili. Uil LM ..L " " • ' ' ■: ' ' -; --: : --- ;- - :-: ' ' - Paee 439 I I % s s s MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prol. E. H. Comstock Dr. V. H. Emmons Mr. A. M. Gow Dr. W. F. Holman Prof. J. O. Jones Mr. B. J. Larpenteur Mr. L. N. Neubauer Prof. W. H. Parker Prof. O. S. Zelner GRADUATE STUDENT Richard V. Malmgren CLASS OF 1927 L. S. Bailey Lloyd V. Berkncr Howard T. Caddy Paul J. Deringer Laurence V. Johnson John C. Marcroft Harold E. Murray Einar O. Pearson Harold T. Pearson Russel L. Sorenson Frederick C. Teske Clare A. Wentz Edward J. Witt Seth N. Witts ENGINEERING T CLASS OF 1928 Joseph L. Armstrong Carl R. Barthelemy Edward H. Erck H. F. Gustafson Sam Hamilton, Jr. John McCrea E. John Miller Earl B. Spokely George Thwing, Jr. CLASS OF 1929 Millard M. Garrison Evans M. Healy Walter R. Krueger Leon A. Mears PLEDGES Norman C. Appley John T. Bailey Curtis Crippen Willis Edgell Ray England Leslie Foker Robert A. Gerlacher Fred Johnson Clarence A. Kutz Robert Lewis Harold Lockart H E T A K T A U Malmgren Mears Garrison Brrkuir Thwing Johnson Arm.slrong Spokely Hamilton Deringer Sorenson Ileal y Enk McCrae ]Vitts E. O. Pearson Guslafson Murray Barlhelmy H. T. I ' earson Krueger Wentz Will Larpenteur Cadiiy Prof. Holman Mariroft Prof. Zelner Teskc Millei I 3Z3 ..• | ,. l ..l lil. C ....1..I..1 1 rr: „L,l.,l r.lJZ u-i «-.T..i 1..I i.i..t. r.rr- ■ ' .■ ' ■■1 ■■■.■ ' ■ ' - ' ■ ' ■....I i ..i„i [,i..i tfj ' i m i m iiii n T n iTi nm i nn !T " • MTiiimmmiiiimrT TTTTTTTT " iii n i nm iiT nn nittiiiTtTiinni M Tii m TiTTnTrrnni Page 440 ■CI 16 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. W. E. Brooke (i. Corcoran Dean O. M. Leland F. E. Nichol Prof. F. W. Springer Prof. H. B. Wilcox GRADUATE STUDENTS Russell E. Backstrom Ikel C. Benson Henry R. Reed CLASS OF 1927 Henry A. Anderson John K. Borrowman Lester G. Gehring Kenneth A. Johnson Wilfred W. Lovvther Frank R. Liindsten Norman F. Ronning Carl E. Swanson Richard R. Trexler Norman F. Tubbesing Joseph H. Wald ENGINEERING -•+- CLASS OF 1928 Harold Ekman George E. I ' erguson Thor A. Gustafson CLASS OF 1929 (Jsborn !• ' . Billing Rcalto Chernc Melvin P. Fodders Mar in L. Fergestad Frank S. Freeman Lewis W. Lnm Lloyd F. Kcrnkamp Chester L. . elson William E. Nickev Donald R. Schilkcn Juston E. Schradle Ingolf E. .Serigstad Rolland W. S ' tocbe Carl W. Swanson Stanton E. Wallin Leslie J. Weselik PLEDGES Guy B. Arthur Thomas C. Finnell T N L E j ' rf ' t f L W t,.- ' • ' f f f ? 1 1 - Trexler Fedders Serigslad IV. Swanson Schradle Tubbesins Freeman Ktrnkamp Watltn Anderson Weslik Fergeslad Finnell Schilken Sloebe Nelson I mm Johnsen Wald Mefferl Nickey Cherne Ferguson Billing Ronning Gehring Lowlher Cuslafson Leland Ekman Borrowman Lundslen I r ,1„Lil I„1.,1i„,.i,„UmI„ ' II. -TX-T- ilU„i, ixccn: .. l -. l ... J.. T .. T M-l T..I.,1 U.l I..L.I l,l,.l I„[,.I L,i ,.i „ : ZEdl ■[uiitiniimTiiTiinTiii!ii!iiiiiu " niiiiimun ' imiii;iiinimiiii ' (!irnmiir, iTT mmnnm inT m iT!iTii m iiT m ii m iti m i n iiTiii n i m i m ii m i in i | Page 441 ¥ s I I CLASS OF 1927 Chester A. Bergstraiid Elmer A. Blake Earl F. Curran James W. Dickson Robert M. Dittes Herbert E. P ' ortmier Albert W. Goblirsch Stanley J. Hoveland Harry M. l.amphear Maiiritz O. Larson Charles E. Lauder Ralph (i. Peterson ' incent W. Schaefer James R. Van Slyke CLASS OF 1928 Robert G. Aysta Chilton R. Baker Herbert A. Beaudry Leonard L. Erickson Ralph VV. Hammer Cilendon W. Judd Alexander J. McLean Elmer O. Maderer Ralph H. Nielson Clayton A. Rohrer Sylvester S. S. Schuettc Arthur R. Waters ■ I il S D E N T P CLASS OF 1929 Earl S. Campion Glen W. Carlson Silas Franz Theodore W. Gunnufson Maurice H. Haubner Theobold H. Herder Albert A. Mauris Clarence G. Peterson Lawrence W. Wasbotten PLEDGES Raymond Anderson ' Clifford P. Bell Berthold M. Bentsen Bernard D, Betlach Gilbert H. Boettcher Eric V. Borglin Louis E. Erdmann Nicholas L. Hiniker Erling Indrehus Melvin F. King Gerald J. Lund Earl C. Perreten Raymer G. Peterson Roy F. Randall Herbert V. Tangwall Gorden T. Tierney Everett O. Thomas R. Ronald Wyman H I Haubner Beaudry Bergstrand Schuelte R. Peterson IValers Hoveland GunniiJ ' son Maderer Dickson I ' anSlyke Judd Baker Aysta Rohrer Curran Mauris Herder Wasbotten Hammer Forlmier Franz C. Peterson Carlson Campion Schaefer Lauder Larson Goblirsch Dr. Lundberg Dittes Blake Lamphear ' rczx: HE rrxx: ZXZJZ .,,.1,1.1 1.CL1 X£I ■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' M ». ' ■ ' ■■ Txr- ■■ ' ' ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' " ' . ' ■ ' T.rx- ■ ' t..T tt-r iminimKmTmiTmtmTTtmiiimTiiiiiinmiiimiinimimiiniiiimiiiT c y i m iiiiiTiiiiTinT mm iTrr n tti m T H Tiitiiiti M iiTiTiTiit nn Ti mm ntin i ' Page 442 K % t . !f .ft » » PB f- i ! X A J . 11 . 1 T f f Stehman Johnson Wallace Cummings Besirom Koors Lehman Kravig Swennes Pauslon Tollefson Bros Thacker Russell McCall Koll Blake Holmes McKinnon Slagsvold Healy O ' llara Voile Mudgetl Carver Spencer Donehower Ber gland ]Vhitncy Melhy Brandhorst Rognlien ALPHA KAPPA PSI Roy G. Blake - Joseph E. Cummings J. F " . Ebersole William T. Bergland Oscar M. Bergman Eldred T. Bros John T. Holmes N. George Bestrom Norman F. Brandhorst Frank V. Koll John E. Koors Clarence N. Kravig COMMERCE MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frederick B. Garver E. A. Heilman Bruce D. Mudgett J. L. O ' Hara GRADUATE STUDENT Peter L. Slagsvold CLASS OF 1927 Earl L. Johnson Donald H. McCall Melvin R. Melby CLASS OF 1928 Wilford J. Donehower John J. Healy PLEDGES FZugene C. Lehman Gordon C. McKinnon Knute B. Swennes J.J. Reighard J. W. Stehman R. S. Vaile La erne G. Rohrer George Russell Robert M. Spencer Howartl D. Whitne Robert (). Paulson Claire M. Rognlien George F. Thacker Lawrence E. Tollefson Keith Wallace Founded, 1904 New York University Number of Chapters, -fT Alpha Eta, 1922 4 Faze 443 4? i Christgau Quie Easier Hendrickson Kelso Hagen A nderson Seymore Boyer Baker Nelson Erickson Farrer Chambers Morgan Sandah! Ukkelberg Loreaitx Bergford Morrill Remington McCamus Dow BLOCK AND BRIDLE AGRICULTURAL Johnson Pederson King Morrison OFFICERS Stephen Remington Stanley Morrill Ronald McCamus Harold Bergford . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer Elmer Q. Anderson Warren Baker Harold Bergford Harlan Boyer George Chambers Theodore Christgau Arthur Dow Stephen Easter Leonard Erickson Robert Farrer Henry Hagen MEMBERS Bertram Hendrickson Harold Johnson Maurice Kelso Kenneth King Dalton Long Robert Loreaux Ronald McCamus Russell Morgan Stanley Morrill Henr ' Morrison George Nelson Harold Pederson Clarence Quie Fred Redding Stephen Remington Thomas Rigor Arnold Sandahl Jay Seymore William Stienstra Harry Ukkelberg Walter Venske Founded. 1919 Iowa Stale College Number of Chapters. Minnesota Chapter, 1923 I ■ran i.Unlii, TTT- axE i.il.l.,l.,n :xrx: 3XE uzc XLC :xx: ■ ■ ' ■ ' ■«■■■ -TTTT ■JXH ■J3JZ. zaaz. .I..1..T ....I..1.-T- xxsc: aax ' |Mnmmi!m!TirnnTiTvr»iinminiiimnri!TiinnrTin!imiiiivimintT lI ' Mjt- —— L Page 444 I Biihse Crawford Erickson Bjornslad Besscsen Dahl Duxbury Isensee Dalaker PasUy Iluitiess Gillespie llinze Bergeriid Slingerland Rockne Campbell Mueller Siinp on John B. Arnold, Jr. Alf L. Bergerud Frank D. Bessesen Harold S. Bjornstad Gilbert E. Erickson PHI ALPHA DELTA LA W MEMBER IN FACULTY Harold F. Kumm CLASS OF 1927 Sam W. Campbell Melvin N. Hoiness Earl H. A. Isensee Herman F. Mueller CLASS OF 1928 Robert B. Gillespie Elnor B. Rockne Claire H. Simpson Jacob Slingerland William E. Dahl JVIanlev G. Paslev ¥ Howard E. Buhso Raymond A. Crawford CLASS OF 1929 Harold C. Dalaker Founded. 19(12 Kent College of Law Number of Chapters, -tif Mitchell. 1924 ] ' iiiimnTTiTimiiTiniillTI1HirilllTH!ll|M1!TTIIU!IITTtTTnTTIinT!TnnmrTyV y- Richard L. Duxbury Richard C. Hinze Page 445 H Lippman Goodman Magroles Sperling Karlins Gibnan Cohen Ginsberg Blumenfeld ne Goldenberg Millei hitman Ahramson PHI DELTA EPSILON M. Hoffman C Hymes H. S. Lippman Saul P. Ehrlich N. M. Levine William C. Bernstein Milton Abramson Abe A. Oilman Chas. M. Blumenfeld Stuart T. Ginsberg MEDICAL MEMBERS IN FACULTY M. H. Nathanson Leo Rigler E. C. Robitshek GRADUATE STUDENTS Harold Nathanson Sarti Ravitch Samuel Richman CLASS OF 1927 Sumner Cohen CLASS OF 1928 Phillip Hallock Emanuel S. Lippman CLASS OF 1929 Hilbert Mark PLEDGES Julius L. Goldenberg Max J. Goodman H. Harvey Greenstine V. Schwartz D. M . Siperstein T. Ziskin Jack Sagel Louis Winer Walter Karlins Abe B. Litman Samuel Miller Louis Margoles Louis Sperling Founded. 10114 Cornell University Number of Chapters, -41 Alpha Xi, 1923 ' t ' |iMiTiiimiTTiiiTtiimimTr!iT»iiirmninrri ' Tir!!!!!TTnTTiimm!imTTTTyo;y: : il Page 44( pypynmii mn i n tinTtT m T nmM iii! m Tr MM TiTTT v iiiTiT n iii n tit um T!TTn[ w ■s: I Vesely Saniini Edmund Clubb John R. Case Pxhvin A. Martini Frederick L. Renaud Guslafson Wallace Renaud Martini PHI DELTA GAMMA FORENSICS MEMBER IN FACULTY A. N. Chrtstensen CLASS OF 1927 Leslie J. Gustafson Wallace Halliday CLASS OF 1928 I ' lysses J. Santini CLASS OF 1929 Founded. I " 2-I College of William and Mary Clubh Slassen Rav D. Healv Keith Wallace Joseph C. VeseK- Harold E. Stassen Number of Cliiiptcrs. Minnesota. 1Q24 |iiiiiininiirinTTimuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiMiir!iTiiiniTnTinii!iiiiiT!Ty Y ui. i..t.i I..I..1 r.ri. t.i.,i .. i .. i „ r i .r. i t r j - OD Page 447 ynmiMmni!!tnTTTyiTii!!mrTmiiuinimi!i!iiTTnnrfiiTTiii ' i!iiiii!ti| I Eliasen Carlson Myles Emerson Cranston Wilson Graff Godley ' erraU Bur kl and AfcKasy Tyrrell Prosser Week Elmqiiist Dickson Benesh Shockey Brown Andrews Raymond Montgomery Kyle Sundhcim Reim Her PHI DELTA PHI LA W Wilbur H. Cherry Ralph Dwan Newell C. Andrews Carroll J. Dickson Grandin P. Godley Gordon Graff Laurance Carlson Atwood Cranston J. Henry Eliasen Bernard Benesh Wellington Brown MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean Everett Eraser Thomas C. La very Henry E. McClintock CLASS OF 1927 Martin J. Her Richard Kyle Edmund Montgomery Jack L. Raymond CLASS OF 19 28 Carl Elmquist James Emerson CLASS OF 1929 Paul Burkland Howard Haycraft Houston Shockev James Paige Henry Rottschaeffer Victor P. Reim Marcus G. Sundheim Robert Tyrrell Harold V ' errall John McKasy Roderick Peck William Prosser Frank Week Elmo Wilson Founded, 1869 Vniversily of Michigan Number of Chapters. Dillon Inn. JSVJ I ' ■ ' -■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■- ■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ ' rit-- jCLL; ZCLXZ .iL.Iiiln, ,yiminimiiTiinimiiTiiTii m !i mr T H T? m iTiiiirinTi n iiii m iiii n !iiii | Pa. e 44S I Gibbons E. Johnston Erickson D. Johnston Mclnni Fairtiough Simmons Jadinak Kitleen Knimwiedc Ehiert Pepinsky Schliep Ilughart Listiak Egilsrud Siott ' Stephens Ogren Bjeldanes Lunktey Goranson Adams Ileger Connelly William E. Brooke George H. Fairclough Donald N. Ferguson Johan Egilsrud Rudolph F. Goranson Merle S. Adams PHI MU ALPHA MUSICAL MEMBERS IN FACULTY Earle G. Killeen William Lindsay Abe Pepinsky GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1927 CLASS OF 1928 O. Alitrhell Bjeldanes Earl Scheurer Carlyle M. Scott Clyde Stephens Frederick Hughart Donald R. johnst Victor Erickson S ■ Theodore E. Heger Nicholas Jadinak Hugh Gibbons Charles S. Connel CLASS OF 1929 Michael Listiak Elmo Lumkle - CLASS OF 1930 Luroy Krumwiede PLEDGES Jack Ehiert Henry Ogrcn William Schliep Frederick Mclnnis Knute X. Simmons h |.mMnMMMn.niitinii!tiiiiitiiitiiniiiiiYiiiMiiiiiniiiiiii ni iii v iiii M iii v V H,.| |g! : | . . ' — LAV wi Bill WM it ' ' — L, Page 449 H § Burch Cameron Close Prof. R. C. Jones Prof. R. T. Jones Lawrence B. Anderson Alvah S. Bull Dean H. Affleck Jack E. Crimmins Leland R. Amundson Eaton A mundson Nelson Talham Bull A ndcrson Hunner Jones Crimmins Affleck Gilfdlan fluchlhausen SCARAB ARCHITECTURAL MEMBERS IN FACULTY Edwin J. KrafTt CLASS OF 1927 Winton A. Close Lester W. Cameron Paul F. Eaton CLASS OF 1928 Walter J. Huchthausen CLASS OF 1929 George L. Burch I ' ounJcJ. 19UV University of Illinois Xunther of Chapters, Khons Temple, 1926 Prof. Rhodes Robertson Elmer E. Young Donald W. Gillian Neal N. Nelson Gurdon W. Jones Homer W. Tatham John E. Hunner ' .w.wwv.w.mv.wmwwMwwwmww. Page 450 I ■ :■ s s ■ i Merrill Schroeder Adams Roberts Kennedy Nelson Faded Hoskhig Can field Litzenberg Burton Burger Johnson SIGMA DELTA CHI JOURNALISTIC E. Marion Johnson Cedric Adams Michael J. Fadell Wilbur Hadden Philip Burger Theodore Burton David Canfield MEMBERS IN FACULTY William P. Kirkwood CLASS OF 1927 Howard Haycraft Alan Kennedy Parker L. Kidder Paul Nelson CLASS OF 1928 George Hellickson Louis Hosking Thomas E. Steward Thomas B. Roberts Dcjnald C. Rogers Leslie Schroeder Carl Litzenberg Winton Merritt Gordon Roth Founded, 190V Pe Pauw University N«s?iay Xumber of Chapters, -fo Minnesota, 1916 , U . I I Jn t r, , M i n i i l l 1 . 1„I . MM . , , „11J 1,1:1 mUm I i M-T ' ■l M. ' " " MH!!MTTlTr " nT?TfMT!Mnfini!nTlTrT!rn!TIIT!!IinmT!IV " ' TnTTTTTT — T T- VT liii ■i Ui,l LH Li: " ii Page 451 Kendall Strand R. Merrill WlulUm Davidson Balfany p. Merrill Coolidge Armslroiig ArKuld Hendry SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Donald Davidson Dr. Frank F. Grout Lee C. Armstrong Lowell W. Arnold Richard S. Mcrritt MINING MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. Levi B. Pease Dr. James C. Sanderson CLASS OF 1927 Marshall H. Coolidge CLASS OF 1928 Phillip Merritt CLASS OF 1929 Edwin H. Strand PLEDGES Carol Balfanv Dr. Clinton R. Staufifer Dr. George A. Thiel Hugh Kendall Lvnne Hendrv Dana T. Whitton Founded. 1915 University of Kansas Number of Chapters, 18 Nu. 1922 P |iiiii;iiiiiii v iiiiii m i!i » ttiT n iii!iiiiiiii M iii?ii M !iiiiTti;i mmm ?t m TTn y Y? lit A-vyf y " rTTiTiiivi!iTimTni M ! n i n iT mn i mM TTTTrTTTiTiTiT;?tTinTt nn i ni m[ ' Page 452 s? s Nelson Moyle Toustey Boeger Ileulskamp Lmrson Sorenson " ' " Spam Ueins Anderson Larson Culleson Broman Marx Anundscn Slareley Collins tinbcrg Sylvester Aancs Bloom Ucdlund Johnson SIGMA RHO MINING MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. W. Gruner E. H. Kersten GRADUATE STUDENTS John Moga CLASS OF 1927 R. M. Moyle CLASS OF 1928 M. J. Finberg W. P. Hedlund M. E. Heines CLASS OF 1929 H. H. Heulskamp G. G. Scott S. A. Sorenson PLEDGES R. V. Lc ' erson R. W. Allard Peter Christiansen R. L. Dowoll Roy McHardy O. O. Aames J. R. Bloom E. A. Anundsen S. H. Boeger H. L. Brace M. L. Broman E. D. Collins W. M. Gulleson C. W. Anderson E. M. Lambert G. M. Schwartz H. H. Wade W. S. Yarwood E. V. Nelson R. E. Sylvester W. S. Johnson A. H. Marx R. M. Tousley R. P. Walsh R. C. Stavely W. J. Spain, Jr. V. H. Larson Founded, ISQI Michigan School of Mines Number of Chapters, 3 Beta, 1910 1 |iiiiiiiiiinmiTTi mm iii mm i m i mm ii n !it ' ii n ! mm iii r " ' - 1 1,1,1 i,[.c: ■■■I- ' ■■■■■f t ' l " ' - ' ' .. » :. . H I . ,y il H !1II M ri!llfl! V I ' TT-r 1 i -rxx: Olsen Bell Bentzen Young Williams Pederson Larsen Fee Denzine Yule Dr. Nelson Parish TROVV EL DENTISTRY OFFICERS Charles E. Lauder Carl Denzine Royal B. Parish Archibald H. Fee . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer Dr. Baker Dr. Flagstad Clifford P. Bell Raymond C. Bentzen Carl Denzine Archibald H. Fee Willis E. Krueger MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Lasby Dr. Nelson MEMBERS Charles Larson Charles E. Lauder Merrill Olsen Edwiji Olson Royal B. Parish Dr. Thomas Dr. Wittich Einer S. Pederson Alwin E. Sander Henry J. Williams Frank E. Yoimg Arthur H. Yule Foundcil, 1932 University of Illinois Number of Chapters, 14 Trowel Chapter, 1926 I XE TT-r 3CE ■ M- ' ' TT-. ::x!3 3XXL rTT-. IXZXL XU= ■ ■■ii UTT- XEE iiL.Ii.I vir. ] mn iiiiiTit r itii nmmn r r tiit mm iii n ii m ! m i!i mm ttTi n iiT m i m TTiT y i ; ;H i m i m !iiii m n nn iTT H iTiTiTi nm T n i H T n T!!!i n nTiTiTi nM i n n TTiTtT [ - Page 454 3P5= s ■ s orotitieg 3n tijat tije Sororities probibe a fjomclifee atmoSpfjerc anb enbironment for ti)e toomen of iilinneSota, tt)ep occupp a position of greatest importance on tfje campus of tijis MniberSitp. )tv are ttje means of control, pet a source of life= long frienbSt)ipS anb intimate associations s :; s; S s s :$ s ' pimm ii i itiiT M ii n iiiiii M i rm ii ill T,.M... XIXT TTZJT. n.liili.li, ' iiiiii mm iiiiiiiiT n iiiiiii m ii m i mH iiiii m iitiTiiimiM " imin!iiin Page 455 f Qiienvold Steel Bloemers Shute McNaughl Mann Strange Gadbois Symons Dew Sjoblom Scott Langworlhy Curtis Collins Kelly Shephard Whitney Jorgenson Yoerg Carr Woods Kile Krugstad Nesbitt Bell Sanders Collins Hoofnagle Miller Ellis Lusk Teagle Ydland Snure Slocumb Ilassinger Brown Graif Grolhe PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES CJii Omega Eleanor Poucher Ruth Hassinger Helen Steel Delta Delta Delta Mrs. Mclntyre Betty Brown Alexandria Graif Delta Gamma Miss Smith Virginia Collins Sally Curtis Delta Zeta Mrs. Olson Myrtle Bloemers Carolyn Sjoblom Gamma Phi Beta Miss Inglis Martha Shute Pauline Yoerg Kappa Alpha Theta Catherine Coffman Bessie Strange Ethel Teagle Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. Walls Katherine Albertson Janet McNaught Alpha Delta Pi Evelyn Frolic Millicent Quenvold Katherine Whitney Alpha Gamma Delta Meredith Langworthy Mrs. Miller Elspeth Scott Alpha Omicron Pi lone Jackson Helen Woods Cecil Yelland Alpha Phi Mrs. Norton Margaret Dew Mary Symons Alpha Xi Delta Mrs. Koenig Mary Kile Helene Krogstad Kappa Delta Willette B. Bacon Ruth Hoofnagle Mildred Sanders Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. Hunter Katherine Kelly Eleanor Mann Phi Omega Pi Edith Thaung Stella Johnson Karla Jorgenson Pi Beta Phi Miss Bloom Harriet Ellis Elizabeth Lusk Phi Mil Mary Shepardson Denise Carr Ruth Shepard Sigma Kappa Mrs. Mulnix Helen Bell Florence Nesbitt Beta Phi Alpha Elizabeth Sweetser Zola Miller Lois Grothe Zeta Pail Alpha Frances Meisro Marjorie Gadbois Tecla Collins 4 ' ct ' ' ' ■ ' - ' ' - ' i 1 r- ' M.. ' ' 1.. 1 1 .. I .. 1 T ., l .. l l l.J l .. » .. l 1 .. 1 J,. l ,T. . . ■M-l T..1.-TT xiz: 3zx: ■f-l ' t ' ■■■■I ' .■»■■» t-M jmiiiitrmrririTiT mm T H TTt m iitiT mn i m i nnmmmn i m ii mnm i n iT y y ,yimiimiinminmimiimnrnimTTTmii ' min!TnnmiiiimnTmm[ Page 456 w s CLASS OF 1927 Katherine Albertson Gertrude Dinsmore Dorothy Green Dorothy Knott Margaret Mark Grace McKichon Maxine Mott Jean Reinhart Ehzabeth Robbins Mary Senier CLASS OF 1928 Frances Anderson Winifred Anderson Alpha May Christoffer Evelyn Hanson Jcanette Lee Janet McNaught Eldora Rickey Harriet Steel - CLASS OF 1929 Liicenc Breding Barbara Craigic Marjoric Foley Eileen Mall Catherine Senier Margaret Slociimb CLASS OF 1930 Gwendolyn Jones Jean King Helen Mcrritt Dorothy N ' ickells PLEDGES Gertrude Burgess Alice Jamison Rose Weston L P H C H I t♦ MEGA Reinhart Mark Christoffer Knott Albertson Slocumh Dinsmore Rickey McKichon II ' . Anderson McNaught M. S enter Mott Green folev Si emit Jones Hreding Anderson Weston NickeUs C. Semer Hanson 3X1 -rrrr TTX: -rrr-. XEE rT-r- :ttx- XEC ;xixT .lA.InLn .U.l LLC XEE xcx: Txix: . T.l.I -m- T !i m i m i n ii m r! nn i m !iii n ! m iitiiiii m iii v ii!!!!T!i n iit n i mM iii! nm c y M i m i m iiTiiin m i mn ii n T m Tii mH T M TTTTTT M TTiTit m nTTitiTHTirTni Page 457 3 ? ilgiO •i ' i MEMBER IN FACULTY Pauline Lane CLASS OF 1927 Lydia Amundson Mildred Amundson Irma Hintze Helen Kiesner Ariel Rockne Ursula Richardson Katherine Vhitne ' Elizabeth Wold ' CLASS OF 1928 Kathleen Brown Marguerite Buck Eleanor Chandler Elizabeth Engebretson Helen Heard Louise Leland Albiona Mikkelson Millicent Quenvold Clara Rue Bessie Schramek Sara Spitler Grace Troy Marjorie LTrbatch ACADEMIC 111 • A L H A E L T CLASS OF 1929 Katherine Barr ' Doris Heiniark Carol Johnson Winifred Sharpstcne Harriet Teitenberg Florence Thiss Florence Tripp Marlys Wilke CLASS OF 1930 Joyce Porter PLEDGES Helen Bartholomew Dorothy Briggs Dono Cross Alida Hudson Grace Myles Louise Rogers Margaret Sabom Jane Shaw Catherine Stevens Eva Swanstrom Harriet Zelner -i Heiird Barlhnlomew E. Wold Ohsbern Rue Ztimr Mvlex Tripp r-,. J. ' - ' ■ ' " " ' ' ,., Brown Heimark Rockne Briggs Hudson ' M. Amundson Porter L handler .Shaw Swanstrom Johnson Hintze Engebretson . Wold Buck Apiller Kiesner U hitney Sharpslene Richardson Thiss Quinrold Schramek Wilke S f 1 1 " ! - ' iii- ,. r , „i i i i i i ::iii.. I I..I. .... [ .. I .. I iT7f— |iiiiiiiii!nmmiiimiimmTiiiiiiiiiiii n iii ' M iiii!i mm i m i m !T!!iT ■5 t GRADUATE STUDENT Adelaide liiirns CLASS OF 1927 Marjorie Baunigardner Beryl Busse Margaret Canimon Helen Christenson Mildred Dunning Helen Fink Marion Wasson CLASS OF 1928 Martha Baker Catherine Brownlee Carolyn Dow Lyle Ellsworth Ellen Fleming Josephine Flower Lucille Jacobson Gertrude Kuenzel Meredith Langworth ' Millicent Alason Margaret Murray I.ucile Schact Catherine Schleuder Elspeth Schacht Faith Sherman Marie Worrell C A D E M I C CLASS OF 1929 Margaret Donnelh Ruth Harrison Leslie Hop|)er Ida Olin I ' lorenie Pockrandt .Mar - Lou Ripley Marion Rothenburg Helen Swain (ieorgia Vorland Miriam Wedge CLASS OF 1930 Mary Jane Grimes Charlotte Larson Margaret Peifer Jane Scott Elizabeth Swain PLEDGES Fllizabeth Allen Charlotte Bork Mildred Harvey Marion Miller Mildred Olin Dee Rodner Eileen Scriver Adair Simpson Eleanor Whitcomb ■+K LPHA GAMMA E L T Donnelh Rolhenburg Larson Dow Sherman SchachI Schleuder Harmon L,rim,s Ellsworth Olin Wedge Pockrandt Ripley Mason Brownlee Jacobson H. Swain Fleming Langworthv Peifer Hopper E. Swain J. Scoll Kuenzel Vorland Dunning lUumiardner Fink Wasson Cammnn Busst Worrell Flower Murray E. Scoll I I xrx ■ ' ■M ' -r.TT: an „1.1.,1.ii„i,.,ImLJZ ' ■!■■ ' ■■ ' J- ' -t 11.1. ■ ti. ' ' . ' ■r- m t.ir ■ T 1,J ZLcn ;xxx; HH; ' ] mnr iT m ni m TTTmTT! H Ti m iiiit m iii m !iii!i m !i in i n !i!i m i nn i m i!rn ITT!t m !lt H liniI!I M IIII!!ll! m illTT11ll ' M II ' 1!riTTTTl|l! n TTIIi m ' !ir!l| Page 459 4 • , igES MEMBER IN FACULTY Ruth O ' Brien CLASS OF 1927 Mary Goodman Hazel Hitchcock Alva Prout ' Miriam Thomas CLASS OF 1928 Elinor Belair Gladyce Boehlke Ruth Cole Winifred Eliason Alice Gates Eva Hammerbacher Kathryn Haven Elizabeth Hostetter Margaret King Alice Lasky Helen Woods Cecile Yelland C A D E M I C ALPHA CLASS OF 1929 Carmon Frazee Marguerite Lentner Evangeline Xary Kathryn Xiebergall CLASS OF 1930 Alice Dornberg Harriet Pratt PLEDGES Jessie McAdani Jean McDougall Kathryn Murray Dorothy Riebeth Eileen Slattery Josephine Smith Helen Struble Virginia Swift Irene ToUen M I C O N 4 P I Hitchcock MacDougall Gates Smith Pratt Cole Hosletter Dornberg Tollcn Murray Swift Slattery Belair Struble Wnn.h M,. daw King Lenlucr Riebeth Niebergall Lasky Ehir: i Thomas Ihivru llanimi-yhaihtr Vfllaiid Gomiman Nary Prouly Liiiii ImI.jIm Ii.ImTTT aJ7 ' ■■ ' ■■ ' - i .:7r:;.-:i7r. .. " :n7iTT:T;7:rT-r:i iii Mv ii; M iiT;T!i?T!m nmmrw i!iii » iiii Mrn ii rv i! » ii!iiiiiii m TT r T r TT i%.Y r ? ijjl: iijixx: xct; nxi izxi iXQ XXJZ uV.U. aCEE TTT- ,y i Mr iT!T!!iTTTiin!!!?iT U T m TTTiitii n nitiTTtt mm T m rtt!ii m !i M iTiiTTi p Page 460 r Tcix: MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ethel Elliot Bcnlon Jean Hirsch Faith Leonard CLASS OF 1927 Helen Bicklchaiipt Margaret Deal Stephanie Field Elizabeth Hartze Eileen Kyle Marjorie MacC.regor Anne Slorum Marj- Ste%-enson CLASS OF 1928 Helene Brown Helen Chase Betty Dunham Margaret Dew- Grace Gardner Mary F. Giddings Muriel Nicholson Helen Thorp M L P H A CL OF 1929 Bcrnice Adanison Ruth Boise Mary l.ou Cless Doulton Dwyer Rachel I lanna Eleanor Iblierson Zoe Johnston Margaret Miller Pauline Moorhead Mary Lou Norton Mary Samels Marj- S inons ' -ucy Day Wakefield CLASS OF 1930 Elizabeth Decker Kathrine Hooker Ruth MacGregor PLEDGES Betty Colman Mabel Everly Charlotte Evers I Iary Ruth Ford Beatrice Josliu Harriet McSchoolcr Grace Simmons H I % Ck 1 ( Q ' f .ii ' II Ibberson AJam.wn Moorhead Norton Miller ll,i„„a Symons Wakefield Beise Hooker R. MacCregor Dew Chase Nicholson Dunham Thorp IHt. er McSchooler Gardner Samels Joslin Cless Everly ' ' ' " ' ' r- , , " " r " °1!L„,.m Ciddinr, Kyle Slevenson M. MacCregor Deal Slocum Hartzell Field Bicklehaufl GiMtngs ZCCC nxn ZCCd -rrrr: lI.Ji, :xxzi ux: . 1.I..1. 1 rrr TTTT- -TTT- i.L,U,.i ,,,LImI iiil.liil ttt: 323- ]!niTiiniiii!iiTtTimTimTmT m iii nm iiT!mT!! H ! r iT un i m ;ii! r iiiii nn T] iminiimMiinmiiTiniiivimMiriiMiTiiiinMiTiinriiimMimmiiii Pa e 461 ■ ; s i ig H t s CLASS OF 1927 Norma Bauer Florence Bros Borgild Gunstad Margaret Hensler Helen Kininiey Mar ' Helen Kile Louise l.uke Katherine S. Schwartz CLASS OF 1928 Lora Davidson Margaret Hedburg Frances Jacobson Elizabeth Stevens Lola Voigtlaender Frances Vohe Stella Stemsrud ■ A L P H CLASS OF 1929 Elizabeth Benedict Marie Benedict Helen Darnielle Elaine Elliott Orine Gunstad Eunice Quien Alice Stemsrud PLEDGES Doris Anderson Phillis Frederick Ruth Klammer Henrietta Langland Lorna Hustle Alice Palo Catherine Quealy Margaret Solem - X I BELT Freiieriik Klammer Davidson Quien Quealy Ellinll Luke B. Cunslad A udcrson Hensler S. Stemsrud Hustel llihs A. Stemsrud Schwartz Kile Bauer Kimmey Djrnielte ( . Cunslad Sterens Voigllaender it. Benedict Hedburg E. Benedict Jaeobsen " nx: TTTXT nlnl.il U-J: ,,U.J LIE icx: ■ ■■ ' ■■»■■« ' ■■ ' - ' ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■-«■ ' ■ ' ■■«■■ ' ■■ i ' . ' ■■ ' tJJ pmm t rm iT r Timi m i m i Mn iTTiiiiiii ini iTiiiiiii n i M iiii mm iiiiiiii M i fr y iiii n Tii m iiirini mnn iiii mm iT n i n ii MM ttiitiTiii m iii n !Timnim[ Page 462 ESEO GRADUATE STUDENT Elizabeth Sweetser CLASS OF 1927 Helen Ellingboe Margaret Lindquist Zola L. Miller Lydia V. Nelson Virginia Nute Bernardine Rasmussen Violet Runman Eunice Snyder M C A D E M I C CLASS OF 1928 Helen Giebenhain Lois A. drotlie Lucille I lolnihcrg Dorothy L. Knox Herlha N ' ielson Myrtle E. Peterson Ruth Sheley CLASS OF 1929 Esther Cavan ETA PHI ALPHA ■ ; RoKmnssin Knox Runman Giebenhain el son Lindquisl Nute Sweetser Nielsen. B. Snyder McCabe Gregg Sheley Ellingboe Holmberg Nielsen, 11. Peterson Grothc I ' -■ ' ■■i ' ■■■■■■ ■■■■-■■ ' ■■l.,. I.l,.l 1,1.. I I.IT TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTrmTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTm- : . I N fsmi GRADUATE STUDENT Eleanor Poiicher CLASS OF 1927 Grace M. Brown Ellen Ed mend Ruth Hassinger Elizabeth McDaniel Dorothy Ulland Evangeline Westline CLASS OF 1928 Edith Birch Helen Doherty L illian Feetham Ann Haycraft Norma Hunt Roberta Kendrick Camilla Persen Helen Steele Catherine Van Riper Eleanor Westphal Eleanor White v- ' PI ' W ACADEMIC C H I M E CLASS OF 1929 Gladys Benson Katherine Berger Lucretia Dilley Kathleen Dowling Dorothy Drum Myrtle Elmland Bernice Fischer Janet Hildebrandt Babette Millspaugh CLASS OF 1930 Louise Jenkinson Louise Shot well PLEDGES Alyce Beebe Genevieve Boise Grace L. Brown Dorothy Carlson Helen Danielson Helen Lawrence Gretchen Faust Alice Persen Lenore Waters KK: 3S?3»ES «j i! Krendrick Boise Drum Berger Utland Shotwell Fischer G. M. Brown C. Person G. L. Brown MrDantet Hildebrandt Beebe Jenkinson Dilley Hunt Birch A. Person Hassinger Benson White Edmond Steele Haycraft Dowling I I..1..I i..r,r- „U„ J,il.,C 311= ZSEd .. T . I .. I .. TTT- -i-T,.t J.r7r. ■ ■J-I..1-. " nr: znnn xu: :.M-i t-t.T.. 3XE ■ . ' ■■ ' ■■» i.r..r- ]iii nmm i nmvn mT m T m i »n iiirTiii m iiii!ttT mmM !i m i! m ! M ii n iiiT y, » TT1li n T m TT n i1t1IITIi r T1i m TniTt M IT!tI| M T1lli m i1li m TT!T!ITn[ Page 464 ; CLASS OF 1927 ■:iizal)Ctli M. L. Brown Grace M. Carlson Mary Alice Gale Marion Jones Janet Koeneman Rebecca Mclntyre Mildred Tompkins CLASS OF 1928 Mildred Field Alexandra Graif Hazel Ilelvig Thelma Herter Dorothy Merritt Helen Russell Frances Vasaly CLASS OF Lila Binnie Sally Conklin Helen Dalton Mabel Hanson Helen Hawthorne Margaret Mattison Mildred Reetz A C A E M I C CLASS OF 1930 Clarice Bcdard Ruth I lanson Dorothy Hoien Margaret I.arawa Marion I.uce Alice Newman PLEDGES Helen Aling Elizabeth Beresford Muriel Clark Virginia Graef Judith Jones Mary Ada Kelly Phyllis June Lappen Lucille Leighton Ruth McCrea Elizabeth Marsh Marion Rogers Margaret Selvig Alta Serkland Ruth Sheakley Charlotte Wells Doris Youngren - E L T A ELTA BELT Aling Hoien K.Hanson Unmi,- Eckles Luce Kelly Craef li.re-ford oungren SheakUy Serkland Helvig Leighlon Larawa Marsh Pallon Ilerler Keiz Lal pen ' ' i ' t,,, ' ,?• ' ? ; ' J.Jones Bedard Newman Rogers McCrea Mclnlyre Held Mansion being Uls Russell Carlson M. Hanson CraiJ iirown Merrtu Tompkins Conklin M, Jones Hawlharne Koeneman w ] m iiii M iiii T ii mn rni mn Ti r TiiTi n iiiiiiii r t ' nm T!TtTtiiT nr ii r TTiiii Mn i r y Page 465 M MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ina T. Firkins Helen M. Smith GRADUATE STUDENTS Dorothy Anderson Dorothy Hunter Dorothy Leuthold CLASS OF 1927 Elizabeth Bovcy Mrs. Louise Dayton Gwendolyn Ferry Margaret Kitts Amy Mather CLASS OF 1928 Margaret Brown Virginia Collins Anna Diehl Virginia Granger Marion Nippert Dorothy Roberts Barbara Schmitt Elizabeth Schmitt Genevieve Schmitt Mertyce Schmitt Janet Seibold Mary Worthing A C A D E I c Mi- CLASS OF 1929 Elizabeth Allen Sally Curtis Lucile Hamilton Gladys Smith CLASS OF 1930 Katherine Dodge Dorothy Gander Katherine Leigh Gertrude Schmitt Ellen Spellman Jeanette Wells PLEDGES Gretchen Arts Caroline Chaney Janet Clendenning Florence Earley Jean Falconer Helen Fausey Kathleen Fleming Laura C. Haggard Marjorie Mac Micking VVinnifred Moore Garnet O ' Brien Dorothy Vine Ruth Von Sien E L T K M M A h Chaney Moore Fausey Siebold Gander Leigh Vine Wells Spellman Earley O ' Brien Falconer Granger Hamilton Schmitt Von Sien B. Schmitt Bovey Roberts Mather Kills Collins E. Schmitt Dodge Clendenning Smith Haggard Allen Curtii 33:;] - ' - ' ■■I T.-l.-T T,.I.,T.. T T-T T.I.3 t.!.,T 1.1 IT.l T..M T.1.1 T TT XET ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' -.T..!..-. --rm- ] n t! nn firT n TT m TTT m T m n MM ! M Tirtlt n i! MU TT!!!!i n TTTT!ITT!!!IT!l!li n T myrj V: ,y T1TTTTTTT!!TTIT nn !ttt[!!TTi n !TrTTTT U TTTTTTT M TTTTTT!TtTTTTT m T!T M T M TT m Page 466 1 liE CLASS OF 1927 Isabel N. Brown Dorothy F. Catlin Kathcrinc M. Kcllcy Raiiha Laulaincn Irene H. Murphy Lenore C. Salthun CLASS OF 1928 nianch E. Bcrgqulst Myrtle T. Blocnicrs Elizabeth R. Brown Ida May Burns Genevieve A. Cavanaugh Beatrice G. Harris Dorothy R. Houenstein Ethel C. Magnus Lucille v. Munger Pearl D. Soderberg Maxine H. Wendt ACADEMIC My CLASS OF 1929 Gertrude I " . Carlson Wanda Everett Carolyn M. Sjoblom (k-rtrude C. VVelandcr PLEDGES ICIla C. Anderson Dorothy I. Bradford 1 lelen E. Carlson Eileen N. Catlin Anne I. Clausen Margaret M. Dillncr Pauline E. Dixon Marcellc M. Iloleii Mildred litis Lorctta M. Kraker Margaret I. Kelly Katherinc M. Nelson Christine M. Weslgate ■ E L T A E T Cavanaugh Westgate Magnus Kraker Welander G. Carlson Harris BergQuisl Wendl UaucnsUin Dillner Sjoblom Soderberg Burns litis Everelt Laulaincn Dixon Halcn Clausen Carlson II. Munger Bloemers Callin I. Brown Murfhv K. Kelley E. Brown t I Page 467 ■:i ' ; CLASS OF 1927 Alice Jean Hacoii Mary Carpenter Janet Christopherson Katlirinc Lincoln Mary McGregor Ruth MacLaren Katlirine McNown I lelcn Rhode Florence Warnock Mary Wilde Pauline Voerg Harriet Zuppinger CLASS OF 1928 Marian Bachclder Kathrine Baker Virginia Barr Marion Barrett Margaret Bradbury Virginia Harsh Harriet Jackson Emily Laemmle Grace McGregor Martha Shute C A E M I C GAMMA H I CLASS OF 1929 Helen Carlson Juliet Hazzard Uorolhy Johnson Nadine Munns Gertrude Patterson Florence Pitman CLASS OF 1930 Virginia Bollinger Martha Hagaman Mary Louis Hohn Milla K. Jacobsen Jean McGlashan Marian McVoy Esther Martin Margaret Watson PLEDGES Grace Cornwall Margaret McVoy Eleanor Thompson Florence Wiebmer ETA ¥ Johnson Harsh Bradbury Shute Ryan Fitch Carlson Laemmle MacLaren Hohn Palter son Hagaman Bachelder Christofihcrson Wilde G. McGregor Bollinger McVoy Jacobsen Lincoln McGlashan McNown Martin M. McGregor Rhode Yoerg Baker Zuppinger Carpenter Jackson Pitman Bacon . Ir.i.ll Inlnl LU Lii.I M„I ,,.L,1„I I „M l-U t-M M l.M VU T {H I!!!T m ? T1TTTT! Mm TT m nTT n T!TT m i!TI Trrmrr- nTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTnTTTrrn -M f BKH I GRADUATE STUDENTS Ma - Earl Beatrice Johnson Blanche Peterson Maurine Sanborn CLASS OF 1927 Lois Berreau Janet Bjornstad Alta K. Feton Mary Forssell Ruth Hollingsworth Dorothy Jackson Ethel Teaglc Julie Waldo Dorothea Wilson CLASS OF 1928 Bernedine M. Dunn Madeline H. Palmer Magel Schulind Bessie Strange C A D E M I C CLASS OF 1929 Virginia Carlson Alice Casseflay Theodita Davis Edith Hunter Rebeccah McDonald Genevieve Peterson Eleanor Whiting CLASS OF 1930 Ruth F. Brown M. Kathryn Carson V ' irginia McKay Dorothy J. Reitan Cladys Shipnian Mildred Schulind PLEDGES Betty G. Bohan Mary E. Dineen Adeline Ebeling Helen Halden Lillian McDonald Hesther MuesscI KAPPA ALPHA THETA s s 9? s s Hunter Dunn Dineen Carlson Shipman Carson liuhan Whiling Muessel Brown McDonald. B. Berreau Ebeling Reitan Casseday Schulind Halden Davis McDonald. L. Tea ile Forssell Hollingsworth Waldo Jackson SIrange Bjornstad e ' . Page 469 ' W f ■ : S s MEMBERS IN FACULTY Irene Clayton Leah Miller Hanley Borghild Sundheim CLASS OF 1927 Greta Clark Marion Krelwitz Gertrude Mooney Grace Newman Justin Paulson Katherine Robbins Marjorie Sanders Ruth Spencer Gunda Valdor CLASS OF 1928 Helen Anderson Gladys Cairncross Dorothy Green Helen Larson Nadine Mills Catherine Murray Esther Perry Impie Saari Maud Seller . ■IHfl A C A D E M I C la ' B- ■ ■,..., ti - - " ' -- ' - k Wt CLASS OF 1929 Mary Carleton Betty Childs Ivah May Gillespie Ann Hegg Ruth Hoofnagle Dorothy Isenberger Beulah Larson Dorothy Lewis Frances Miller Charlotte Nash Ruth Olson Mildred Saunders Maurine Schmitz Constance Weikert CLASS OF 1930 Regina Esterly PLEDGES Ann Arnison Katherine Bennett Virginia Cheyney Irene Couper Helen Hoaglund Gladys Hubner Dorothy Poss KAPPA K DELTA B. Larson Gteen Murray Spencer Carltlon H. Thorvilson A. Thorvilson Gillespie Hubner Anderson Poss Waldor M. Sanders Isenberger Hoagland Childs Olson Weikert Lewis Sfhrappall Cheyney Armson Saari Seller Couper Esterley Newman Schmitz Hoofnagle M. Sanders Mooney Paulson Miller Hegg Cairncross Clark Mills Perry Krelwitz H. Larson w ,ynnnm i n irtiini nm ii!iriT m ii nm i M titiiT M ! n nTTT rn TTTT U TTn nn | Page 470 A. I S s s CLASS OF 1927 Margaret Dickinson Betty Alden Hunt Mary Randolph Hiinl Ann Jacobsen Marian Latta Mary McCabe Charlotte Putnam Eloise Taylor Margaret Tryon CLASS OF 1928 Marian Bailey Louise Belden Betty Bosshard Alice Cudworth Ruth Davis Hortense Dieudonne Mary Alice (iale Mary Griffin Kathrine Kelly Louise Mclntyre Jean Moore Margaret Murray Anita Poore Margaret Richie Mary White Corice Woodruff CADE I C Mfr CLASS OF 1929 Susan Gale Eleanor Mann Mary Morton Gertrude Stoddard CLASS OF 1930 Ruth Coleman Kathrine Cudworth Constance Griftin Elizabeth McMillan Betty Murphy Barbara I ' oore Madeline Rice Caroline Woo lhull PLEDGES Flora Bestor Genevieve Black Bella Harmon Marion Hume AnnadeU Kelley ' irginia Miller H- KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA -t. Poore M. Griffin Murray Belden Dieudonne K. Cudworth Taylor Woodhull Rice Coleman B. Poore Moore C. Griffin Melnlyre McMillan A, Cudworth Morton Woodruff Hunt McCabe Kelley Bailey Hurd Murphy Stoddard Dickinson Jacobsen M. Gale Tryon Richie Davis While S. Gale , li,L,l li.I.E -TTTTTTT ZXCCl TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTr- 3ix: JXEZ XdZ TT TTTTTrvrTTTTTrrrTTTTTTTnTTTTTTTTTl i.L.Lil.i .1-1 ■»■■«.■« ' :M . TTT- XE 3xr: tt: 4? t Page 471 IT i 3 ? m CLASS OF 1927 Evelyn Erickson Helen ' Alfa Malaiul Signe Nelson Florence Sargent Marian Washburn CLASS OF 1928 Eleanor Anderson Dorothy Mae Becker Denise Carr Mildred Challman M. Kathryn Collins Lucile Creed Helen Martenis Laura Mae Miller Ruth Shepherd Harriet Sundblad Margaret Traff ACADEMIC -•+- H I CLASS OF 1929 Dorothy Beyer Hazel Otto Althea Wandersce CLASS OF 1930 Cherrie Overby PLEDGES Ruth Dobratz Dorothy Kenning Alice McGrath Hazel Mielke La Verne Pierce Emily Smith Genevieve Stenehjem Lenore Westlund Susan Wingreene u Anderson Marlenis Dohralz U ' esllund Traff Mielke Pierce Kenning Overby Wingreene .Smith WiinJersee Stenehjem Creed Collins Washburn Miller Olio Maland icver ' elson Carr Challman Becker Sundblad Shcfherd % I ■■■!■■■ ■■: ' ■.■ L.T,.! j,.i„i t.1.,1 t.i..i r..i..i 1.J.J t.T..T I..I i.i,.i I..I.I r,M i .. i ., r i.ix t.t. i T . T ,.r ,,IJ.,1 ur | Mn iTii n i MV TrTiir m ii m n m T!i!fitiiiiiii n ifTT!ii vm iTTiiiTiii n !iiiiiii!it yrvy ,y ii m il H rii m !inil!T;Tt!T m tTli mH T n iT n TTTTTITTTTTTTTff! H T m !t n TI!m[ Page 472 ' 1 GRADUATE STUDENTS Margaret A. Shiels Edith E. Thaung CLASS OF 1927 Grace CanK-roii Arlys ! I. Dciizel Elsie Forsctli iMelba F. Hurd Inez Jolinson Karia L, Jorgenson Cora M. Miles Jean E. Nicholson Sadie Phillips Eniilie L. Rice Mildred F. Sobotka Vivian E. Trautman CLASS OF 1928 Gretchen Albrecht Marie Altermatt Elizabeth E. Bair Verna P. Bohike A C A D E I C - Anne 1 larrini;t( ii l.iiiille 1 larriiiHloii l.innea V. Jolinson Stella I. Johnson Kloise B. Leach Bertha Sherwood CLASS OF 1929 Maxino F. McConnack Bernice Cady PLEDGES Sue Collisson Fldnaniay ( ' .riftilli Henrietta A. Ilollender Harriet D. Hughes Astrid Lorentzcn Eleanor Lewis Constance G. Melcher Esther l. Rogness Eleanor AL Skinner Alice L. Skoglund Fern G. Thompson 4K H I MEGA I Forselli Phillips Denzel L. Johnson McCormack llurd Sloglund Herrington Shiels Sherwood Bohike Leach Miles Melcher Bair Cady Albrecht ThauHfi Cameron I. Johnson Harrington S. Johnson Nicholson Sobotka Trautman Jorgenson :iz3 ■ -l-M. ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ 71X1:: ..i..i..t n.x: ■i.- ' .J ' ■■ ' .■1 »■■ ' J-i..!- ' t-i r.t.i.: TJIJi: ■ ' ■ " ■■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' tT..T. an: iMiinimmi !rii! nm !iitTnti m ! mn i u i!i! m ' i nr i m T! rr iiiiiT!T! n i! m T y. if m i mnm iini mmn iiii nn ii n T iiiTT nn ii n iTi n i m iiiiiii n T n iT! M Page 473 s ; ' s 1 -ran i regig MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lcnorc Andrist Margaret Gable Gertrude Hull Monica Laiigtry Beatrice Olson CLASS OF 1927 Elizabeth Lusk Marion Merrill Katherine Rundell Charlotte W ' inget CLASS OF 1928 Nannette Cargill Sarah Chase Harriet Ellis Delia Merchant Louise Molyneaux Mary Pierce Rosalyn Smith Virginia Wood I c p I E T i ' t CLASS OF 1929 Elizabeth l?ass Marion Bingenheimer Harriet Biirquist Phyllis Ells Norma Everett Lucille PViedl Dorothy Hummel Louise Jones Elizabeth Leach V ' irginia Niess Margaret Orme Faith Patterson Gladys Paulson Marion Peirson CLASS OF 1930 Fay Barragar Merced Bishop Louise Cornell Margaret Fiske Ruth Gurley Helen Leitz Mildred Lindou Eleanor Lowman Mildred Syverson Roxane Thomas H I Syverson Burguist Bass Lowman Bingfniu ' imtr Orme Leitz Fiske Cornell Molyneaux Gurley Ellis Barragar Jones Patterson Everett Chase Merchant Paulson Ells Frietll Thomas Bishop Lindou Xiess Smith Winget Lusk Peirson Pierce Cargill Woods Rundell Merrill [XE 3X31 m xmn: ZXUL Inl.l,.,, :ixx: XEE iixix: . I h nx •TTUT- niiTiimTiniif •i mm T n ii mmm ii mn iT y, lynmiTiiiTTt m inT n i um ' i H T ' n T n TTniTt M iTi MM TniTi n iTTiii n iTT m my Page 474 i l ,Q CLASS OF 1927 Edith Brown Eunice Burnap Marie Eckstrom Esther Ilalvorscn Virginia Hicks Cora Johnson Flossie LaBargc Laurie Mayer Leone Miller Elizabeth Roberts CLASS OF 1928 Charlotte Bockus Marion Farrish Hulda Halvorsen Aniie Huston Margaret Lang Dorothea Mayer Helen Mather Winn if red Sprague C A D E M I C - I G M A K A i CLASS OF 1929 Helen Bell Dorothy I.ewellcn Florence Nesbitt Dorothy -Nutter Elizabeth Robinson Arlene Snure CLASS OF 1930 Mary Burnap Dorothv Oftelie PLEDGES Marion Bell Tracy Cook Agnes Mary Foley Phoebe Peterson Helen Valentine ■+H- Robinson Oftelie Snure H. Halvorsen Nulter Lang Bockus Mather M. Burnap Xesbitl Bell Sprague Farrish E. Halvorsen Johnson L. Mayer Miller E. Burnap Brown LaBarge Eckstrom O. Mayer Hicks Roberts ! 1i y- y. y. y. y. y. y. h |iiiiiimiiim mM iiii m iTi m i!!ii m iiiii! n iiiiii i i i iiiii mm !ii n i|||ii i i!;T y, ■ iJ i .. r . i . . i.ii.i LiL, i i„„ i.iiii,, I..I.1. t.i.i T T.,t — . ., 7mTTTnnmn»nTTtiiT!ii M ! nm iiTiTti M TT i nn ir m iirT n tT!i! M n M ii!!i [ ' Page 475 t N i -rrr-. 3 EJ GRADUATE STUDENT Mrs. Clrace Williams Spielmaiiii CLASS OF 1927 Marjorie Gadbois Elizabeth Granberg Ethel Haygarth Lola Meyer CLASS OF 1928 Dorothy Bonnell Frances Borglum Tecla Collins Charlotte Fosburg Margaret Lee Beatrice Newell Irene Osterberg • CLASS OF 1929 Alpha Backer Yerval Mueller CLASS OF 1930 Helen Fowler PLEDGES Claryce Haygarth Dolores Quinn Dorothy Reiter Beulah Schnierle Virginia Wilcox Marcella Woods ETA T A U A L K H A Wilcox Reiter Bonrttll Gadbuis Fowler I-osburg Woods Schnierle C. llaygarlh Borglum Xeii ' ell Mueller Backer Meyer Collins Granberg Osterberg TXTX: T-rrr. l.lnli LLC -TTT-. .i..r.i I..I i-y-f T.I.T.. :xzx: I ■■ ' ■ ' .■T 1.11 M..1 1. 1.. I I.1..1 i-iJ | mm ii m !tt m t r !TTT UMn iii mn iii m i inn ! mM i v !i nn i n i m int!iinmTy : ,y iiiii nm iii m intiii mn i n T nm !T!TtiitTiT Mm iTin!iTiiii!i m i mn im| Pns.e 476 Zelterbt-rs Wilkinson Carlt-r Cult- Jones Lieb Cameron Bradbury Smiley Grace Cameron Margaret Bradbury Ruth Carter Grace Jones ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA ARCHITECTURAL CLASS OF 1927 Rhoda Cote CLASS OF 1928 CLASS OF 1929 Janet Lieb Gladness Wilkinson lM -rna Ginx-er Mary Smiley Lois Zetterberg ¥ Founded, IV3S St. Louis, Missouri Xumht-r of Chapters, Beta. J 022 :2 1 " ' - ' ■ ' - ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' i. ' -i ' ■■■■I .T■ ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ " iJ ' ■ ' J.. T .. t r.M M. I i .. i ., i i.M n.,1 i.i„i i:.i..i., -m- ' ,y ii m iTTTT!iiiT n n m ii! nmn TT m itt n i M t n ' itiiiTiT m irii m ii vM i n iTTT| " Page All I I Burns Slodoia Nyland Mercer Beyer Sclnnidt Nyhohn Kelly Dicker son Ed si en Gardner Baichelder Magnusson ALPHA DELTA TAU MEDICAL Alice Batchelder Marjorie Edsten Virginia Dusten Ida May Burns Margaret KelK ' GRADUATE STUDENT Geraldine Dickerson CLASS OF 1927 Martha Ekola CLASS OF 1928 PLEDGES Helen Mercer Bergliot Hansen Leila Magnusson Clara Gardner Eileen Nyland Elsie Stodola Founded, 1926 Universily of Minnesotii Numlxr of Chapters, I Alpha, I ' ) 26 ' ■■ ' ■■ ' " ■■ ' l-tt " - ' ■■ TTX: .. ' ■■I. ' M-l I.J.J »■■ ' ■■ ' »■■ ' ITl t.l.T M.l I..1,.T LH 1.1.1 r.I„l ...|.,t..l LI J imniiirrrTiimiiminTiniTMiimniiiiiiinirrimimrTiiTimiriTiimmy, i ' -y v ED Page 47i E riTnminiiTTnniiiTiniii MtirivtnnTiTMTiiiTinniiTiivMTirtTtii m- f Rupp Fischer Riordan Zanger Boiven Leggett Hutchinson Levin ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Dr. Greisheimer Dr. Hutchinson Elizabeth Leggett Sarah Bowen Viola F " ischer Maude Gerdes Helen Lynch MEDICAL Founded. IS90 University of Michigan Number of Chapters, IS Epsilon, 1901 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. (). Hansen Dr. G. Moriarity GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1927 CLASS OF 1928 May Millbrook CLASS OF 1929 Ida Levine CLASS OF 1930 Elizabeth Merrill Dr. Warwick Dr. McGregor Isabelle M. Zanger [immie Montgomery Alice Rupp Elsie Riordan Eniilv .Smith 9 l . ' » " ' ' " ' " ' li i ln l i i l l ..l. .l i. . L . l„l I„l i,l UiJ I „l„l 1..I J..l,.l r.M I ., I ., I M.l I.I.L tr.T I.t.J I.T..T | mn ii mnn i!iiii! m ii! tnii m iiii m ii m ii!t ' TiiiTiiiitii nmnmm iii n T; y ' V GB Page 479 ■ yiiiiimTmiiiiinnni!iiiiiTiTTimTiTntTTtTtmi!rmTmiM!mnTTTT;irTi[ H s Piazza A nderson Yolande Anderson Lucille Corning Maxine Geske Marion Bcnish Geske Corning Larson Roney Patterson Mall and ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA DENTAL NURSES CLASS OF 1927 Katheryne B. Gardner Marv H. Kile CLASS OF 1928 Mary Patterson PLEDGES Eleanor Dahl Rose Piazza Foundeii. 1922 Uitii-trsity of Minnesoti t Number of Chat tiTs, 1 Alpha. 1922 .S, hullt; Kile Helen Roney Margaret Matland Miriam Schaller Charlotte Schmitz w I.. I .. I r . i .. i i , i ,. r ■ i„i ■„■..■ liii Page 480 Cain Kirbv Jack Stillman Cregan I ' eterson Cutler Runman Fowler Mark Kie li. Brown KAPPA EPSILON PHARMACY Founded. 1920 University of Minnesota Number of Chapters, 6 Alpha, 1920 Margaret Cregan Wilma Fowler CLASS OF 1927 Mary Kirljy Margaret Mark Violet Runman Dorothv Stillman Elizabeth Brown Louise Brown CLASS OF 1928 Florence Cain Margaret Cutler Irene Peterson CLASS OF 1929 Lois Rieff Page 481 I Morse Sweeiser Elmguisl Freche Holm Dushak Lohmann Crjffoul Hodapp De ' ancy Crawford Pemble Lowe Medes Schipper Lehmunn H. Marjorie Crawford Grace M. DeVaney Alice D. Dushak Agnes Hodapp Joy Holm PI DELTA NU CHEMISTR Y MEMBER IN FACULTY Grace Medes GRADUATE STUDENTS Ruth Elmquist Hertha R. Freche Gertrude Humphrey CLASS OF 1927 Marguerite Lehmann Catharine Lowe Alice Pemble CLASS OF 1928 Doris Grift ' ou! PLEDGES Helen Darmody Anne Lohmann Mary Morse Elizabeth Sweetser Marjorie Schipper Bessie C. Thompson Xumhfr of Chapters, 2 Beta. 1922 nxc XLE ■rrrr-. -nr ; TTTTTTTTTTTTTTnTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT ■ " !!!!Vini! " ,! ' !riTTll Page 482 I i Q Ilubner Kendall Slalland Peterson Slune K. Brown Pomerleau Keriein H. Brown Sherwood Towler Kuenzel Reeves Johnson Giddings Ackerman Almguist elson Caard SchachI Rolhenberg Freidl SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Blanche Kendall Edith Aird Helen Brown Arline Ferguson Harriet Le inson A. Muriel Alniquist Margaret Furher Mary F. Giddings Jane Ackerman Kathleen Brown Dorothy Johnson MUSICAL Founded. 1903 University of Michigan Number of Chapters, 37 Sigma Sigma, 1936 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mary Malcolm GRADUATE STUDENTS Mar - Malcolm Bernice Olson Natalie Parker CLASS OF 1927 Jessie Gaard Helen Larson CLASS OF 1928 Lucille Schacht CLASS OF 1929 Lucille Friedl Gladys Hubner PLEDGES Bernadette Kerwin Gertrude Kuenzel Hildur Peterson Gertrude Reeves Eleanor Poucher Cecile Reichert Bergliot Strantl Mae Walker Alice clson Helen Stone Hedwig Stalland Marion Rothenberg Bertha Sherwood Jane Towli-r I " ETOT .l„Mi,r.,„IJir MhIii ,l.UM,ni,,.L,M: ' p iiT mmmn t!!;T m i rnn» i m ii nn iii m imTmr i ' T!.T., CLE nxu nax: ■J..t..T [ix: „.,LU,„i xix: 3ze: ;xup ILJCEL ,y ii nmn Tt n iiii m TTi n i n iiiti? m ii nn i n " mMMM iiiTi!! iM !! M !i!!iiTTT]- Page 483 King Goodman Kendrick Dowling Steele Van Riper Baitm Hosletter Thompson Woods Kills Haver aft THETA EPSILON LITERARY Peggy Baum Evelyn Berg Virginia Collins Lucille Curtis Kathlene Dowling Ellen Edmond Ellen Fleming MEMBERS Mary Goodman Louise Hannah Anne Haycraft Elizabeth Hostetter Melba Hurd Alta Jones Roberta Kendrick Margaret King Margaret Kitts Marion Thompson Helen Steele Catherine Van Riper Helen Woods I „ii,i„r JmImC „„I,X,I„, ixrxT iTxx: -rrrr-. zxxx: - ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' ■■ ' ■ xrx: -l-t.l M..I I..1..T. :xxxz ] m iiiiiiTi m iti nnm ii m T V Ti rr TiTi n i mm T!T Mr !!t m !i m iii m Tiir n T!TT y ,yTimTMTiinTriiniT!ii n iTiii nm i m T rM ?TFTi n !tTi n T!T m»nn i M T!iinTj Page 4S4 Bcddit- Cislason Bargcn lUiktr Peterson Xylunil Foelschow Altman Krumhuilz Haveson .Srhmidt Kingsland Simpson Janaik ZETA ALPHA PSI FORENSIC I I Ruth Altman Annie Laurie Baker Rosella Bargen Ruth Beddie Marion Bennett Valberg Brikeness Marion Connelh ' MEMBERS Harriet Earnest Elsie Foelschow Rose Gislason Harriet Goldberg Vera Hartung Esther Haveson Edith Janack Gladys Kingsland Hazel Krumholtz Aileen Nylund Helen Peterson Blanche Robertson Mildred Schmidt Glad ' s Simpson ;?? H c 1 ' V Helen Caine Edith Brown Gladys Fornell Irma Hilgedick Josephine Flynn li - " ■ THETA SIGMA PHI JOURNALISTIC Founded, IdUV University of Washington Number of Chupters, 29 Nu, 1917 MEMBER IN FACULTY Irene Schallenberger GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1927 Rauha Laulainen Helen Kiesner CLASS OF 1928 Clara Rue Mary Hanrahan Katharine Mather Marjorie Urbatch Katharine Whitney Frances Vasaly W i ,t-T..T 1..I i.i..t I..I.1 i„tj r.i.,i t..i.i L.i„i i,.i„r ' ■T.I.. t-lJ " | Mv ; ! iii M ;T!ii n iiin n» iiit M iiiii Mn !iiiii nHM ii!!i m Tiiii M iiiiT!T!inMrTyp)y m Page 486 ty i m TT H T!i n T n ni m iiritiTi n T mM iTTTirt n !T m iTinii mi i n iiTniTTTirT| il s mo % ;t H k |iiimiiimmiimimmTrnmTr 3 eligiousi QTfje reltgiousi societies! of ttje ?Hni= bersiitp, altfjougfj representing manp creebs, are Similar in ttjat ttjep appeal to tfje uniberSal tiesire for dose association anb biscussion among people of tfje Same fait!), anb Serfae to combine toitfj tfje Spiritual, tlje Social neebs of tfje Stubent s s s 1 I Page 487 I Blake llilden Crav Pfeifer Lofslrom Marlin Faurell Halslcad Harrington Tanner Lund Stevenson F. Clark Couper Thompson Scovil Crane H urd C. Clark EPISCOPAL UNIT OFFICERS Fred M. Crane Arlys Denzel Greta M. Clark Melba Hurd President V. President Secretary Treasurer STUDENT PASTOR Rev. Charles B. Scovil Irene Couper Lois Rowe Reginald Halstead Fred Clark CABINET Program Fern Thompson Refreshment Social Publicity RoxiE Graham Donna Blake Donald Mathieson Membership Social Service Worship Member at Large The object of the University of Minnesota Unit of the National Council of the Episcopal Church is to further the work of the Episcopal Church on the Minnesota Campus with a program of worship, fellowship, and service. iiiiiiii uLl.lu. zccl: Txxx: XEC ixiix: IXXZL rixTx; ixx: zjum -TTT-. ■■ ' " ■■■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' i-.TTr XCC nTirilT, I I ixci: rxLT |mmmmTTittm!mii!TTmTiriimriiiimiiininmmTnrmiimTTimTmy, ,y i U ! nmm iiTT!niT!i n ri n i! H ii n ii mMn ii nm iiiTii n tiii u iiiTiTT m» i [ Page 4SS 1 1 r. Lippard Eckhardt Jensen Wenn Ilendrickson Olsen llaugt- Serigstad Green Ilallberg H. Wold Anderson Sandho Eckwall Omodt Schulz Dalager Waldor Lindberg E. IV ' old Lundberg KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA OFFICERS GuNDA K. Waldor Florence Lindberg Esther Schulz Edith Dalager President V. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Gina Wangsness Borghild Suiuiheim CLASS OF 1927 Edith Gordon Edna Kallberg Emma Louise Kinsenick Kalma Mickelson Agnes Olsen Lyla Eckwall Verona Green Helen Hendrickson Gladys C. Jensen Ella Anderson Edith Dalager Elsie Eckhardt Cecelia Hauge Ah ' ilba Lere Beatrice Hallberg Verna Neprude CLASS OF 1928 CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 1930 Magda Skalet Anne Stensen Gunda K. Waldor Nora M. Winther Elizabeth Wold Florence Lmdberg Violet Lippard Esther Schulz Esther Wenn Betty Lippard Dorothy Lundberg Signa Omodt Beatrice Sandbo Martha Serigstad Alice ll in Helen Wold l.. ' -.l ' ■ ' ■■I... ' ■- ' ■« l-M ' I r- ..L,i„i r„ii,: ' ■■■■■ ■■■■ " ■ ' ■■»■ ■■l.T.1. 1..I-1 T,.1.1 1..l,.l Ill I.L.I I,.l.,l I.r.l 1,1,1 |Miiiviiiniri MiimiiiMriifiiiiit! n ii M ii M iiTiii r i m T!ii n iii n TTT n iTii!;i (V.Y ,v; Page 480 ,y Ti m iiiTTTT! m intT H iTT V ii n ! VM ii!i mM TiTT n ii n ntiri m iri mm nim|- IVells Payne Putnam Nestor Stone Raguel Ostrum Hanrahan Dittes Wirtenberger Weber Carson Murphy Holm Ledwein Barr GalHmore H. Love Santo Otter Miller A. Love Mercer Kovar A. Carson Warren Jones Neil-ell Fitch Cummins Harriman Dobratz Higbie KAPPA PHI s ■5 s OFFICERS Mary Ellen Cummins Lorraine Fitch Ruth Dobratz . Hallie Brickner Frances Hall Helen Heard Marie Kovar Beatrice Newell Grace Jones Marguerite Harriman Eunice Snyder Margaret Frederickson Belle Putnam . Florence Jensen Marlis Rotman lONA RaGUET Grace Rutherford Verna Higbie Margaret Ostrand Sponsor President V. President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Program Secretary Social Chairmatr Music Chairman Membership Religious Efforts Art Invitations Rushing Chairman Chaplin Publicity Historian Candle Beam Editor Candle Beam Manager I rcc imintummtm- xr. Page 490 mI.iXi.it._ujA-ifc 1.7 ' 10 ; i H HH V l Hx «■ " ' 1 PI H P[«k «»n E l Hv 1 B V H H- H J K H V. . Ha — i l 1 A A B Mk V H ■gM p - ■lljLl l V J V ' «- JIldJhMflrr K - Jk 1 1 t 1 ■ffit - - ■. MBk ?- l . ' vl W., ' V % k m 1 Kl V k. H H , H T- y yiiji 1 lE - l Kf » ' l K J ik Hpipl Kk 9 wk H KA ' A Mi i iJ Bl 1 Hilden Kjaglien Swanson Johnson Oberg Slenberg Wahl Kallberg Wendell Skaiet Chrislenson li ' ollan Hopperstad Erickson Simmons RoUoff Rhone Mickelson Nielsen Hagestad Sundqutsl LUTHERAN STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION Elmer J. Christenson Edna L. Kallberg Magda Skalet . Kalma H. Mickelson Etlar L. Nielsen OFFICERS President V. President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer ¥ COUNCIL Elmer J. Christenson William O. Erickson Anne J. Hagestad Alton H. Hilden Ronald W. Hopperstad Beatrice C. Johnson Edna L. Kallberg Philip Kjaglien Kalma H. Mickelson Etlar L. Nielsen Kenneth I. Wollc Fred S. Oberg Dorothy P. Rhone Clarence A. Rolloff Knute N. Simmons Magda S. Skalet Sherman T. Stenberg Florence A. Sundquist Steven H. Swanson Helen Wahl Rev. C. A. Wendell Page 491 I 3 1 Iluchlhausen Zinler Blume E. Schweppe Christgau Fahning Doepke Kunschner Diedrich Muesing Bomnan Lee C. Schweppe R. Wallher Mueller Meffert Kocpsell Graeber Schmt ' dlke Bouman Bahn Eckhardt Anderson Feldten Bouman Eilers Meiner Backer Tykander Hallan Schulz A. Walther Koent ' g Rev. Schroedel Fahning Kolbe Bnuman A nderson LUTHERAN STUDENT LEAGUE OFFICERS Ernest L. Kolbe Arnold Walther Emma Koenig Meta Bouman Walter Teskey President V. President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Clara Abraham Hartwig Anderson Edgar Bachtle Alpha Backer Walter Bahn Glenn Bartz Florence Becker Erik Bergland Anchen Bouman Meta Bouman Martha Buck Walter Buehl Theodore Christgau Erwin Dietrich Christoph Doepke Adolf Dysterheft Sherman Eckhardt Adeline Fahning Otto Fahning Adelia Feldten Carl Furstnow Forrest Geerken Norma Gerber Peter Giske Paula Graeber Gladys Greehling Isabelle Hallan Karl Heidmann Irene Heuer Winfred Hindermann Arnold Hinrichs Orpha Hoganson Paul Hortenbach Walter Huchthausen Miriam Jaasko Alice Johnson Hennie Johnson Verona Kiester Arthur Koepsell Emma Koenig Ernest L. Kolbe Elmer Knutson Herbert Lackmann Carl Langkammerer Verna Larson Myrtle Lee Herman Leitzow Harold Lieske Caroline Lough Gertrude Mattola George Meffert Kenneth Meyers Herbert Montgomery Delora Meiner Wallace Morlock Gladys Mueller Oscar Muesing Iver Nygard Marguerite Odendahl Lauretta Parduhn Roy Pofahl Albert Rathert Clarence RoUoff Florence Scherer Reinhard Schmidtke Esther Schulz Victor Schroeder Arno Schwantes Edmond Schweppe Russell Spittler Eunice Sterud Ernst Strom Irene Swanson Walter Teskey Ina Tykander Arnold Walther Robert Walther Bertha Warner Ferdinant Zinter Erhard Zemke Captain W. F. Rehm Prof. A. S. Schwantes Rev. Theo. Schroedel TTT- rxxx: rxrx: TTx: -rrrr. Txmr ZCEC ixzx: 3nc ii.il.M TTXx:: ixix: ■■■M.-t t. ' . ' . M..T zmz ■■■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' i. ' ]iiimriiiimintiiimiim»»iniimiinimnt ' mnin!imiiiiiin!!imiinty, ,ymrnn m i nn ni n iiT H T m TTtiiTiiiTt n TT M if? M i n Ti n tii nnm ii M n tn] ' ' ' ' I I. . ■ — I I I . Page 492 I Shanedling Schochet Goldenberg Magid Labovitz Bear man Liir Rich Berg Karon jn Gilman Berman Edehnan Karl ins Schwartz MENORAH SOCIETY OFFICERS A. Arnold Karlins Beryl Bearman Helen Berg Harry A. Life . President ] President Secretary Treasurer ' t For the advancement of Jewish culture and ideals. ' ■■■■■I M..1 ' ■■ ' ..» J- ' . ' ' ■ ' . ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' 1-T- ' T .. I T. I ,T,.......T,M T ,.l.. l I..I..I M.l L.l.,l ,l„l .I,l,.l 1,1.1 ]i nn !iii mm iiitii m ii n i mn !iiiiiiiii im i r i! imrmr T m T n iiii!ii m i n t y. lili y i m iTii m iiT n n mm i n iiii n iiTi V TniTtt m TTT H TTiT n T V TTTTT H TTTn nv ; Page 493 mv i Flynn Hodgson Healy Carroll Kiesner Stanton Cregan Mader Goblirsch NEWMAN CLUB Frank Curran . Hazelle Carroll Agnes Stanton Albert Goblirsch OFFICERS President V. President Secretary Treasurer O) I l,l.. l I .. l , .l M.. 1 1,1-1 i --l.r L. l ,. l M.. I I IJ I .T,1 1..I l.r.T »,M TT.l I,.I..T M. 1 1.T..T T .I.,t r.T.l.. . TTTT- T ill iimiiimiTr Page 494 I N s Bort Johnson Mey er Lund Wiliman Amy Johnson Honey Childs IVood Malmin Ridgway Carlson Lufi Marking Baer Valentine Allis Koerper Baer Quamme Johnston Maxwell Williams Mason Rohlf Christoffer Allison Hawkinson Hall Dinsmore Johnson Thorn Carlelon Burnap Cavan NORTHROP CLUB OFFICERS Edwin C. Jackson Gertrude Dinsmore Lin A Thom Mary Carleton Lloyd K. Johnson President V. Presidetil Secretary Social Secretary Treasurer JMax Aher Erwin Allis Ralph Allison Carleton Ames Fred Arny Dean Baer Fay Barragar Gorden Bassett Alyse Benson Loel Belts Charles A. Biglow Mildred Blair Clyde Bort Dorothy Briggs Eunice Burnap Mary M. Burnap Mary Carleton Alice Carlson Clayton Carlson Lawrence Cattron Esther Cavan Dorothy Chase Betty Childs Alpha Mae Christoffer Audrey Davidson Murdock Dawley Gertrude Dinsmore Faith Dravis Maldo Edwardson Marion Fenstermacher Forest Ford MEMBERS E. Dana Gibson Robert Gibson Phili p Gilbertson Celinda Hadden Charlotte Hall Frank Hardy Laverna Hawkinson Margaret Hixon Jim Honey Andella Johnson Ellwood L. Johnson F. K. Johnson Lloyd K. Johnson Eleanor Johnston Francis Julian Russell Koerper Vera NL Koerper Charles Knox Ruth Lampland Harold A. Larson Marjorie Leuthi Valard Lufi Doris Lund Ruth McCloud Blanche McCrae Mary Lou Mcllvain William Mcllvain Hazel Marking Nellie Mason Helen Masters Ruth L Maxwell Elain Meyer Lois Middlen ist Lee Nordbye Titus Osterhus Lois 0 ertou Paul Paddock George Peterson Genevieve Philip Edith Quamme Bernice Ridgway Roger Robertson Ethlyn Robinson Virginia Rohlf Kermet Runke Oscar Schroeder Pegg - Selvig Emily Smith Lina Thom Georgia Thomas Dorothy Thorbus Florence True Mary Elizabeth Turner Helen Tymeson Harriet I ' tton Helen Valentine Francis Walker Carol Wallin J. R. Williams Marie Williamson Marion Wippcsman Lenore Wood •XTXT zrxsz ViiiTriTiTirTTTrriiminTi ■ ' ■■ ' ' i-. ' i-i-i ' ■■ ' i..»..» M.. r nxc TTXX: f ' T- t. ' T- Txr rrxr: I y. y. y. y- y. Page 495 I Johnston Hunt Ban Stevenson Hanson Snyder Macfarlane M. Thomson Foelschow Buche D. Thomson Palmer Hursh A XUetk Sobotka Lemon Mackenzie PRESBYTERIAN UNION OFFICERS Gordon Mackenzie Roy Buche Mildred Kukas Morris Hursh . President V. President Secretary Treasurer CHI KAPPA ALPHA KOINONIA Mildred Sabotka Mildred Kukas Alice Macfarlane M. DoTT Thomson President V. President Secretary Treasurer Morris Hursh Karl Langguth Phil Hattendorf President V. President Sec- Treas. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR Dean Affleck ...... President Ruth Snyder ...... V. President Margaret Thomson ..... Secretary Leslie Hanson ...... Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN R. N. Barr Ursula Richardson Ruth Mayer Elsie Foelschow Ruth Palmer Gilbert Stevenson Maurice Hunt . Rev. W. p. Lemon Pastor Church Cooperation Program Chairman Journalism Membership Chairman Social Chairman Missionary Chairman Publicity Chairman Katherine Johnson Pastor ' s Assistant i i mm i nm iTTiTir nm ii r iii uMmnn ii n i M tT m i m iit m iimiii ' TVimiiTTn y tTT H TTi r TTTTIini H T H |li m T!tTITl Tm ilTltrTTTTT!T1TTTTIIIIIi mm iT m TTI [ - Page 496 STUDENT BAPTIST UNION OFFICERS Norman Erskine Theodore Arlander Alice Peterson Stanley Berglund Helen Martinis EVALYN ERICSON Arthur Johnson Mildred Pettes James Lovett Glen Card Rev. Frank Jennings CABINET President V. President Secretary Treasurer Entertainment Membership Membership Social Reception Publicity Advisor The Student Baptist Union acts as a religious and social agency for those of that denomination the campus. Its work is carried on through regular meetings and a definite program. U. LU... Txrr; zccn -TTTT ] m iitiii!ii n i m T nm iii m iii mr TiTii m ii n ii ' r m ! n i! m ii! m iTiuiimiiMif. y TTiii m Tiiiiiiin m i mM iiiiiiii m iiirii m ii M iiTiTiiiMMniiimnTTTTTTp Page 497 ' A mmw Hundeby Hoffsimd Payne Wesiin Peterson urphy Mork Dtttes Bailey Harriman Heins Opfer McGladrey Fitch Hickman Cummins VV ESLEY FOUNDATION STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Edmund G. Williamson Jessamine Offer Helen Heard Lyle McGladrey President V. President Secretary Treasurer ' ST 1 f 1 T 1 } 1 I : 4 A national organization for the purpose of promoting the social atid spirilual welfare of Methodist Students. J , ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' i.r.-r I.I, I .iJJL. ..„JXL ' ' ■■ ' ,...i.J.J fcJ.i» tx J..i.J.ii. ii.i.i l.it,, ' ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ " " ■ ' ' ' - ' ■ imitrimnvTTTTTTmiHTiniTiTT Trr ' ' vmtmTTTiiinMiiiininy y ; ill pypyn r n iTii m i nn r n TTTiTr n " ' ■ ITTIIII MM IIII! T Page 49S S! . 1 m n s Campus; Clutisi 3ln tijat ti)ej cober a 3iiht scope of sict)olasitic as tnell as EXtra=curricular actibitieS, ranging from bramatics anb forensics to tfjc tecfjnical anb professional groups, tije clubs of tf)e campus, offer tfje inbibibuals of lifee purposes anb interests a mebium of common expression I ' ' ' i V i » !i Mi i ' i r TtT! mn itiiiiiii M i ' iii n iiiii m TT ' T n i V ti n r — v " ■ ' ■ ' - ' - ' ■■ ' ■■ ' ■■ iTTX " .TT..1.. .. ' !ii n iiiiiiiiiiii mn iii m ' iiiiitiTiiiii m iiiiTTTTTTTm[- Page 499 s ;? CAP AND GOWN OFFICERS Mary R. Hurd . Marian Jones . Imelda Ertz Grace Carlson Flossie LaBarge President V. President Secretary Treasurer V. S.G. A. Rep. 9 t A71 organization to foster a feeling of friendship and class loyalty among senior umnen. ' I- ' . ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' - ' ■ ' M„i Ill L.i..i.,..Trr ' ]T nm i m Trni n Ti nm iii nn i iM Ti n i m iiii nm ' T n iTii r ii m i nn ii! m iii m T y, GO Page 500 7p,ypy T mu Tiiii n iiiini m iiiiiii mm i m ini Mn iTT! n riTi n iii! m i ni iimTm[- TAM O ' SHANTER OFFICERS Dorothy Merritt millicent quexvold Roberta Kexdrick Jean Moore Louise McIktyre President V. President Secretary Treasurer W. S. G. A. Rep. I s S s s s An organization of junior women to promote a feeling of friendship between tlie members of the classes. y- y. y- Page 501 PINAFORE OFFICERS Virginia Niess Josephine Conger Cornelia Taylor Helen Frank Miriam Wedge President V. President Secretary Treasurer W. S. G.A.Rep. An organization of sophomore women for furthering class spirit and promoting Minnesota loyalty. |iiii!iiiiiiiiiiiii;nmMirmiiMiiiiiniiiiiiiiimimuTmmTii!inrTiimTmy::;y liii " ■ ' ■■ ' " ' ■ ' " I ..l ' li.U i...L,l„ l M,.r„I.l L.r. i t .i.. i i r. i T.,M ' ,)|H!niiiiniinii n !tTiiT m Tiiii m iii n iT m Tit! H T!T!TiTTTTrii mmM TrTir!ii Page 502 BIB AND TUCKER OFFICERS Mildred Syverson Elizabeth Murphy Kathryx McCord Gladys Shipmax Barbara Poore President V. President Secretary Treasurer W. S. G. A . Rep. ¥ s An organization of freshman women to foster class acquaintanceship. y. y. ' ; y- y. y. y, y. ' , l ,l.i l„ . rn l.,l.,l I ., I , I I I ln i Mni ., l ,l,ilii i Ll i I I ,, ! ,, ],,, I J.J tl,.l LI L. T ,. T 1 ,1.1 t ., rT— T ]i!i ' !iiii ' i m t m i mnmm T!; n iii m iii Mmr i!t nn iiT! n i!!f!i!i i v ii m i!!T y Y ' tN luJ Page 503 ymr iT n t n ii m in r ■,i.: , -_..!.! 1, : s s Erickson Schelin Stienstra Lund Lathrop Aubol Field Sandabl Ilendrickson Wogenson Crussendorf Anderson Aakre Storm AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB A. M. Field F. VV. Lathrop MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. D. Mayne V. E. Nylin G. A. Selke A. V. Storm C. R. Wiseman Einar G. Aakre Elmer Q. Anderson George M. Aubol Bernard V. Beadle Ole K. Engene Willard Erickson MEMBERS Diedrich Grussendorf Bertram Hendrickson Walter Kykyri Chauncey M. Larson August S. T. Lund Arnold Sandahl Raymond Schelin Wallace Schmidt Jay Seymour William Stienstra Frank A. Traxler Lawrence Wogenson 9 " Tirrr. .n.U.lm, iXE ■ ■ ' ■■i-i i.i.x: ZECZL ixx: -J- ' .. . ' ■ ' ■» ' ■■ ' ■. nUiit .i,„L,U Llil XXTi: ..I.I,,1.. i mmm Ti m iT H TiT n ti nmn t m tTi n i nm i n iTii rMm T Mm nTiirnimivTif: m i M T umm nii nn riTii m TT H iTiTniT m TTTT n TiTTtiiit ' iiTii n iiT HUM i D Page 504 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS E. O. Pearson C. K. Preus J. E. HOVING K. A. Johnson President V. President Secretary Treasurer f-) 9 s jmiiiiimmit mn i n ii mm Tiiiii mn ii m iii mn iTi m iii!iTi m ii ' m i m ' !T y ; TmTTTTTTTTTTTTTnTTTTmTTTTTTTTTTTTTr ' ' " TmTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTrmr Page 505 S: S s :; AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS C. H. BURMEISTER J. H. DuBois H. H. Wald R. W. Ackerman F. J. Asfalt S. L. Bailey J. P. Barton G. H. Beach E B. Berglund L. V. Berkner A. J. Bezek A. L. Bonner H. J. Boyce A. M. Braaten C. A. Brandt Harold Branch J. C. Brightfelt G. C. Brown P. Buccowich C. H. Burmeister A. P. Burris L. A. Clousing J. M. Cook J. Cooper V. C. Corliss P Dahl J. H. DuBois R. F. Edgar J. Elmberg E. Engquist G. L. Fisher E. Fogleberg E. W. Frederickson R. E. Furber R. Gibson R. E. Grimm Chairman Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS S. R. Hamilton G. C. Harris H. C. Harwick G. C. Hawkins A. K. Heimer G. T. Holt L. G. Holt L. L. Hoover R. O. Hortberg B. Hovey T. Jarchow D. O. Johnson S. F. Johnson K. K. Klammer J. F. Kotchevar J. P. Kriechbaum L. W. Kritzer S. R. Larson A. H. Lee A. E. Leider W. Lende L. W. Lewis L. McDonnell E. E. Mclntyre G. B. Moore F. J. Moosebrugger M. G. Moses C. E. Nelson L. S. Nergaard A. H. Nielson F. P. Nogueira G. C. Nolan L. Ohman CM. Peters C. L. Pilger P. F. Raiischer G. M. Ringstrom R. B. Robinson H. B. Rogers M. C. Rudser A. Schavonne C. J. Schliep E. H. Scholz A. W. Schultz L. E. Schultze L. C. Smeby J. C. Smith L. V. Soderholm E. F. Steiner D. M. Stuart E. Sundblad C. E. Swanson F. C. Sweeny R. E. Thelin G. W. Volkenant J. H. Wald D. M. Wanner S. A. Ward H. B. Warner C. H. Webber L. H. Weeks H. F. Wehlitz L. A. Weom H. O. Whiteley S. N. Witts M Page 506 , MiiMTiTi!tttrniiitiiTrMiTi n i M iiii!ii M ti n i V iiitir M i V rTi n iiiiiii M iii!i|- I AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS George P. Vye Harold J. Lamon Norman E. Boyce J. Boyd Spencer Professor J. V. Martenis President V. President Secretary Treasurer Honorary Chairman I The Minnesota Student Branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded on November 13, 1913. The Student Branch is directly affiliated with the American Society which extends many privileges to the student members to aid them in the mechanical engineering field. The activities of the student branch are those which will in general fraternize the students and the faculty. Meetings are held throughout the school year, at which time a prominent engineer addresses the members on some current engineering problem which is of special interest to a mechanical engineer. Several joint banquet meetings are held with the Minneapolis and St. Paul sections of the A.S. M. E., the purpose being to build up friendship between the active Twin City engineers and the Minnesota students. It is through the Student Branch that the mechanical students are represented on the Engineering Student Council and the Engineers ' Technical Commission. ■»■■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' - ' M-l. znn nxc -ttt: il.lJ. I XEE -Ezx: ..1. 1 .. I ,, ..l.. l ,. l . ..I,. I., I TTx: axe IXXT T mm i m iii!rTritT m TT m TTtTT M i n Ti n !iii m iii!T n i v iT H !ii m it!T n r! m i v tT ' .y ii m TTi m ii m inT M ii nm iiti ' iTi nm iiitiiii M Ti n T un T M n mv T V TiTTr n - Page 507 I " yi Larson Ramey Pearson Talham Berzeiius L. Johnson Nyquist Redmond Fridlund G. E. Peterson Nelson Ekman Johnson Mace Holien R. Johnson Wilson Lewis Cam f bell Wilkinson Carter Belden White Santo Backstrom Leach N. Nelson Gilfillan G. Jones Iluchthausen G. Peterson Bjorklund Hunner Barber Bayloss Melkus H. Cameron E.Johnson AmunJson Shifflett Gustafson Crosby Desmond Franzen Bull Witt Sawyer Cud-worth Flather Hargrave G. Jones Kilpatrick Flegal Grossman Bradbury Grafslund Smiley Boyce Wessel P. Eaton Cone Meyers H. Eaton Burch E. Nelson Johnson Melzian Zetterburg ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY OFFICERS A. C. Flegal P. W. Kilpatrick M. Bradbury F. M. Grossman President V. President Secretary Treasurer w ■■■ ' ■■I ' ■ ' ■- I L. l l I .. r .. t t , l .. l I .. I ,. l T..I..I I..I,J I..I„I t„l J..I..L U.I t,.L. l I .. l ., l M.,!. t..I..I l.l„ r,.T..l l.l ' )l1IIMflT!IIT!l!T!nTmTmTnitltTITTtnilllT1iri!nmimiMTTmT1irniITIITTTyrO T y i n T V T m y nm TniTt n TT n iiTtt umr TniTTtiiT n iTTinT H TT m TT n inTTTTTTT] Page SOS I £. Rickey McGovern Kelly Ross Hagestad Welattder MiCauley Brooberg McGrath Solem Odendahl Burqutst Wallaie Havenslein Violet Brickner Overton Ridgeway Diivall Sullivan Helvig Renz Overby Isaacson Sayler Rosenberg Miller Zehnder Sundberg Johnson Beebe Strange Prouty While Soderberg Rademacher Dunning Bjornslad Spencer Snyder Ilalbkal ART EDUCATION ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Mildred M. Dunning William Fry Catherine Rademacher Pearl Soderberg President V. President Secretary Treasurer s ; I s 1 Litii iiu: :lex: tux: -rrr: -rrr-. inxc ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' ■! ' . ' ■■ .■1J.1 LIE ■J3SZ jxii:::::;mzi::z:zxLi: iiImLiL " TTT |iiii n iiiii H Ti m iiiiTi mn i mnn iTTt! m it!t n !T mvm T H TT mmr t n iiTT!tT rT M T rnnn Tini n ii! r T!i H T n iii m T n TTTi ' !i n i nr TtT n»mmM tTiim| Page 509 I f s I ■J s . J . llili Stone Martin Brinkman Roberts Morlenson Morse Robertson Palmer Ristow O ' Reilly Woodhall Cornetiuson ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Eva Corneliuson Katherine Woodhall Hannah Ristow Thomas O ' Reilly President V. President Secretary Treasurer Marjorie Affleck Juanita Brodt Margaret Brinkman George Chambers Charles Chambers Eva Corneliuson Adeline Fahning Lucille Gove Inga Hill Alton Hanson Violet Hanson Eldora Hokanson MEMBERS Zella Kivley Albert Kopesky Clara Lystad Russell Morgan Wilho Martin Ester Mangskau Glenn McDougall Stanley Morril Dorothy Morse Nora Mortenson Clay Newman Thomas O ' Reilly Freda Olstead Lucy Palmer Marjorie Perrizo Mary Robertson Florence Robinson Hannah Ristow Marion Roberts Jay Seymour Helen Smith Ivan Stone Katherine Woodhall I ]iiimimtin Mm iiTTiit mr iT M ii mr iii nn iii M iii v !T H !i!i n i mv !iii mm ip .yimiiTrvriimrnmiTmiiinTiminTTiTTtTTHTTTnTunmiiTimrnTiitni Page 510 CADET OFFICERS ' CLUB Stuart Bailey Harold Stassen Roy Nyquist Lloyd Berkner OFFICERS President V. President Secretary Treasurer s |iMiinMiTiiTtniiiiitiimTniiiiiiniti!!imiiii ' niivi;nii!iiiiMi|iniinii!r ' Page 511 — ..I..1 i,.i„i ,1.1],; ymiiiTmiiMi!imniniivmTminnTTii M i ' ir M i nn i nmnm ii m iiiiii[ k; 9r t s s Fruchtman West Goldman Karp Katz Turriltin Cilbertson Langguth Bellman Schoff Esterly Chance Figen CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB OFFICERS Francis G. Schoff Hugh L. Turrittin Edward Karp Ralph Esterly President V. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Samuel Bellman Jerome Chance Ralph Esterly Norman Figen Harry Fruchtman Philip R. Gilbertson Morris Goldman Edward Karp Z. Sydney Katz Karl H. Langguth Francis G. Schoff Hugh L. Turrittin Robert B. West Originally the University of Minnesota Chess Club. The purpose of the present organization is to pro- mote interest on the campus in chess, checkers, and the various allied indoor games. y, y. y, y. ' . y, A ] m i m i n ii m tnTiT mm tt m t M ii!i n iiiiii n iiT ' iii nn i nm i mM iT ' f!ii n i!ii; i ' ■ v on Page 511 pypy T mn TTTTTIi r TniTtTI!I1TIIITT ' l! M T!TnTTIT|T;T m nnTITII Maglaya Meikar Garner Hansen Brownell Sebo Johnson Peterson Pearson Thompson IVilUamson Butler Fukushima ]f ' ilson Pinkham Kidd Connolly COSMOPOLITAN CLUB I Victor E. Pinkham Patience Kidd Netta VV. Wilson Dr. R. Hartshorne OFFICERS President V. President Secretary Treasurer t s s Walter Andersen George M. Brownell Eleanor Butler Dr. E. Clarke Marion D. Connolly Anna S. Elonen Dr. H. A. Erickson Mrs. H. A. Erickson Dean G. S. Ford Iwoa Fukushima Mrs. Iwoa Fukushima Frank H. Garner Wilmer J. Hansen Dr. R. Hartshorne MEMBERS Allan Hemminwaj ' Mabel C. Johnson Dean J. B. Johnston Patience Kidd Blanche Kinzel Annemarie E. Krause Thora Langlie Jess B. Maglaya Orest A. Meikar Ethel Mygrant Carl Nurnberger Ruth Lee Pearson Ellen M. Peterson Agnes Pierce Mrs. F. M. Pierce Victor E. Pinkham Louis H. Powell Rev. Richard Reed Franz Rathmann Dr. Carl Schlenker Rudy H. Sebo Bergliot Strand James M. Tinley Nellie Thompson A. L. Watt Gladys A. Wiggin Mennie Williamson Netta W. Wilson Page 513 Oberg Kidder Nelson Stevenson COMMERCE CLUB BOARD OF DIRECTORS Dean R. A. Stevenson . Mr. J. W. Stehman James M. Hanson Parker L. Kidder Emerson D. Meyer Nathaniel W. Koeneman SuLO F. Oberg Ellsworth W. Nelson David C. Wing Ex-officio Member Faculty Advisor President . V. President Secretary Treasurer Tours and Athletics Athletics Entertainment I S Shortly after the School of Business Administration was founded, there arose the need of an organi- zation which would serve to bring together the men students and the faculty in an extra-curricular manner, so that they could mutually profit by the discussion of various economic theories in a way not possible within the formal bounds of the classroom. Professor George W. Dowrle, at that time Dean of the School, probably realized this more than anyone else, and largely through his efforts and advice, the Commerce Club was founded. Through numerous inspection trips to industrial establishments of the Twin Cities, meetings at which prominent men of business present the views and experiences which they have gained in the practical field, and other meetings of a more social nature, such as dances, and smokers, the club has well accorn- plished its purpose. This is substantiated by the fact that this year ' s membership, which is the largest in the club ' s history, includes over two hundred business and pre-business students. xttt; -rrr. „„J..lnIi, ,.Lil,I„,. ,J„U.,.i znsL ]i mnm Ti nv Tii mmn iiTT! nm i mmn ti nr Ttf nr iiT!T!T;? m iiiT!Tii mm T y, ■■t-T..T... iTxr: ■■■ ' ■■i.»-. xzx: ■■ ' .. ' ■J u,.r:::7::.i..i..i. m..i.. ,yMnnttiiiiinnntTT!iTrTiii m iii nnn T m Ti Mn i n T nrmn tiiT u tTTT r Page 514 COMMERCE CLUB MEMBERS Ted Abramson Ronald Albrecht Ingvold W. Aim George E. Alstatt George E. Anderson Waldemar R. Anderson Wilbur H. Arp Fred H. Bailey Arnold Baker Walter W. Baldwin Thomas Barney, Jr. Robert A. Bateman Ralph N. Bearman Sheldon F. Bellis Lloyd N. Bennes Wallace H. Benton Philip K. Berger Russell M. Berthel George N. Bestrom Charles A. Bigelow Alfred F. Boeff Edward Birnberg Arthur Borak Robert E. Borden Adda S. Bowker Floyd W. Brady Morris A. Brekke John G. Britt Charles F. Brooker Daniel R. Bruzek Lawrence Buening George L. Burg Albert Burger Kenneth R. Byerly Walton P. Calmer Dominic Casimiro Horace M. Chope Vernon A. Christiansen Clarence H. Christopherson Charles R. Coad James E. Cole Charles C. Corkett Carl D. Corse Robert G. Cowan Joseph E. Cummings Alwin J. Darkow Philip M. David Leslie H. Davis Marshall N. Dodge Dan K. Dunton Harold M. Eichten Wallace Ekegren William J. EUing John H. Engel Arnold R. Erickson Norman H. Erskine Lester P. Falkenhagen R. H. Farmer Norman Figen Harold Fischbein Immanuel J. Fleckenstein Owen A. Foss Walter J. Franz Thalman U. Fretheim Frederic B. Garver Philip R. Gilbertson William C. Gimmestad Eustace O. Greer Jim E. Griffiths Ennert Groth Verner E. Gunnerson George Gustafson Rov H. Gydesen Willard A. Hall Henry A. Halvorson Harold G. Hamlon Axel H. Hanson James M. Hanson Robert Harrigan Clarence W. Harrington Kermit V. Haugan Richard C. Hayes Lawrence S. Hedman Earnest A. Heilman Angus G. Helgeson Raymond C. Hendrickson Raymond H. Hense Howard E. Hoff Harold L. Holden Milton C. Honsey Edward A. Huberty Gordon A. Hughes Carlton T. Jackson Edwin C. Jackson Harold A. Jacobson Charles H. Jardine Aldewin A. Johnson Alvin M. Johnson Axel F. Johnson Clinton H. Johnson Earl E. Johnson Gordon R. Johnson J. Willard Johnson Arthur E. Keller J. Robert Keyes Parker L. Kidder Nathaniel W. Koneman Paul J. Kohanik Wesley P. Kolbe Vernon B. Kolshorn Frank V. KoU Milan M. Kopiarvich Gordon T. Kruse Herbert F. Lackman Alfred N. Lande Joseph H. Lapp Theodore L. Larson Ray L. Lawrence Roy C. Lawrence Archie A. Ledegar Chenk P. Lee T. Chap Lee Eriing N. Lee Harold VV, Lindberg Sol G. Lipkin Valard A. Lufi Vernon Lund Arthur L. Lundgren Duane McCracken William T. McGillivray Dwight W. Mack Joe L. Mackavick Julius B. Maland L. Frederick Martin Harold E. Mayer Orville Melby Kenneth E. Meyers Walter T. Miller John J. Milloy Willis O. Mills Tilman O. Moe C. Edwin Moore Philip J. Mosher Bruce D. Mudgett Roy H. Nagel Carrol R. Nelson Denneth S. Nelson Ellsworth W. Nelson Willard L Nichols Ralph E. Norman Sulo F. Oberg Dale E. Ogg Rudolph G. Ohlsen Roy H. Olson Earle T. Onque Sidney K. Osheim H. J. Ostlund Ralph H. Otto James P. Parkinson Clarence L. Parrish Harold H. Paulson Carl J. Pease Fred G. Pederson Alton O. Peterson Elmer P. Piepgras Hugh C. Pierson Clifford S. Plank Andrew A. D. Rahn. Jr. Stanley H. Raitz John J. Reigard Abe H. Rich Dennis A. Richardson Walter W. Richter Frederick H. Rickbeil Gordon W. Ringoen Laverne G. Rohrer Donald E. Root Joe Rothschield William J. Scanlan Hymen Schiern John O. Schmocker Fred M. Seed Kenneth T. Setre Wilbur C. Shannon Alva A. Smith Sam F. Smith J. Warren Stehman Dean Russell A. Stevenson Walter L. Swanson Knute B. Sw ennes Carroll E. Swenson John O. Tanner Walter W. Teskey Clifford F. Traff Roland S. Vaile L. Franklin Vobeyda John E. Warner Robert Weidenhammer Malcom D. Weigel J. Arthur Weisegar Leon J. Werness Floyd E. Westerdahl Howard D. Whitney Hartwell H. Wilkerson Oscar Willius Rollin A. Wilson Wayne T. Wilson Robert A. Woerz ■ | M i m ii m iiii m i n i n i m !iTTT m iiiiiiiiii nm i nm TT mn TT M T nm !iiiii mny, Page 515 ,yM rTT n i nv T M iTr vni i nn iiiiTii vnn t n Ti Mnnu TtnTiiriir!rnTimnT! ' i[- I s 4 Garlich Loomis Sommermeyer Hayes Siyiykin Proctor Midke C. Johnson Pass Knudson Gray Haws Cairns Mat Mullen Earsley Vallancey H olden Ihde Borror Hager Hal pern Urbatch Rothman Mahnke Morse Crtppen Aker G. Johnson U ' atson Poehler Hall Benton Comstock Ftnke Perine Wieland Crane DE MOLAY CLUB OFFICERS Walter W. Finke CuRTiss E. Crippex Wallace H. Benton Edward F. Wieland President V. President Secretary Treasurer E. H. Comstock Roland M. Aker Rex S. Anderson Wallace H. Benton James E. Borror Robert J. Cairns Fred M. Crane Curtiss E. Crippen Lloyd Donahoo Everett Earsley Sidney R. Eggert Walter W. Finke Alfred Garlich Eugene Gray Walter Hager Harvev R. Hall ADVISORS C. A. Erdmann E. G. Perine MEMBERS Maurice L. Halpern Frank Hardy Lester L. Haws Richard C. Hayes Judson Holden Lester W. Ihde Chester R. Johnson Gordon R. Johnson Manches E. Knudson George L. Loomis Arthur E. McCracken Clinton W. MacMullen Carl F. Mahnke Warren C. Mielke Haves L. Morse J. E. Meyers Donald C. Oswald Melvin K. Pass Marshall Pickett James A. Poehler Clark A.. Proctor Elmer E. Rothman Roswell F. Schaller Louis Sinykin Karl H. Sommermeyer Myron D. Sunde Donald G. Urbatch Richard B. Vallancey Henry D. Watson Edward F. Wieland Kenneth L WoUan ' ■ " " r- ■JSJZ iXEx: ■ ' i-l ' ■■ ' ■■T nx: ■■ ' ■■ ' ■■« ' ■ ' - ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ■■T- W ixix: XLC ZEEE |iii n iii mm ii mn mi! r TTTTT m ii!Tiiii ' nu i n ' iii n i m iT!!t! mn i M ii n iif r ,yiiMHiitnimiininiiMmnTmmTi!niMTT ' miinmin " mii ' !nmrn[ Paie 516 I Backer Harvey Peterson D. Mayer Rusche L. Mayer Walters Koentg Ewert Pearson Neufeld V. Franz Larson Barren Ilammerbacher Kuenzel Topping S. Franz Fcuerhak GERMAN CLUB John Neufeld . Augusta Topping Emma Koenig Laurie Mayer . OFFICERS . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer 9 I l .i l " l I ' U I hImI J. JmI 1„ I,I m , , L.li. l L i l„I I,J, J I J.,1 „ . „LI„ i i i I. T i. l i i, , , , - " - ' ' ■».. » I .. I .. I Ml M.. I T i . t r I .. 1 n. i [lllllllllllll!IIIIIII in illlT » ir!l!llti n il M | V I1I V ||!!| m ;i;|l!11!1l!T!!lllll!(T y Y ? liii ,ym i mn T! n TiTin n tTiTt! vn tTTi nm !Ti n ' M iTT ' Ti n n n ?rTT n tTTTinTniTn p Page 517 I S s f K. Johnson Christianson Stark Wandrei Frcedholm Comslock Smith Adams Runyon Nevin E. Johnson L. Johnson Bayer McLaughl Clark Strong Waitc Savage Doxey Milter GREEK CLUB OFFICERS John W. Clark , Gertrude Doxey Dudley Waite . Ellen Adams Arnold Anderson Elmer Bagaasen Luther Becklund Charles Christianson John Clark Lloyd Comstock Gertrude Doxey A. M. Freedholm Earl Johnson Kenneth Johnson Laura Johnson MEMBERS . Pre side fit V. President Sec.-Treas. Efeanor McLaughlin Ethelyn Miller Mildred Nevin Lamont Nichols Victor Pinkham Florabelle Run on C. A. Sa ' age G. Hubert Smith Clarence Stark Max Steuer Dorothy Strong Dudley Waite nxx: ZLXH ...1.I..I.. nrxxx: 3X3= XEx: ZLUH mrr: ■■■ j ' - ' .x.I..I... .. ..,l., Ll , tuxt uzz i.L.1,1 Uil S I | mn iii! n ii! nm iT m i m TTT HM iii!iT m iii m !i ' t nr !i nn ii!!i m iT ' H [T nn TT] ,y ! n i HM Ti m tiiiniTTiiT m iiit n iiiiiiin;TT!iii m i n T n iT n i n ii m !TT Page 51S HESTIAN CLUB Belle Kaake Virginia Rolfe . Marie Schmitt . Julia C. Hartman OFFICERS . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer t ' " ' ' ■ ' ■■■■ " ■ ■ " ■- ' ' ■ " ■ ■■■-■ ■-■■■ ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' i. .J t..l„i.,, n i..y ' ]!iiiiTiitmriiiiT M T mm Trr v ti!i! m n!ii mm i!iiii v i mimn ii! H ! Mm !i n T yriyr , , ' Page 519 znun ■T .T.T T..r..i i.!„i »..i.,» r T-r TtXT !mnmininii!in!TiTifiniiy!ni!!TTirn7?ni!!irinmMiiiMf!iiiii 3 -r lE a r t ' Shipman Johnson Thomas Custafson Sanders Kunze Mooney HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 1 4 9 Hazel Thomas Marjorie Sanders Mary Shipman . Lois Harvey OFFICERS President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer s s Page 520 Selin Peterson Iloffma n Bote Irwin Welles Bearman H. Thorvilson Helvig Gilliliand Zoch Carlson A. Thorvilson O ' Neill jdrickson Myles Carroll Boic Miller Hurd Burgan KAPPA RHO I Agnes Thorvilson Helen O ' Neill . Virginia Carlson Helen Irwin Melba Hurd Lorayne Burgan Mildred Boie OFFICERS C . President V. President . Secretary orresponding Secretary . Treasurer Parlimentarian . Historian I s s s s Beryl Bearman Guita Bearman Maurine Boie Mildred Boie Lorayne Burgan Virginia Carlson Hazelle Carroll Elizabeth Didrickson MEMBERS Elizabeth Gilliliand Hazel Helvig Gertrude Hoffman Melba Hurd Helen Irwin Marie Kovar Leone Miller Grace Myles Helen O ' Neill Bernice Peterson Bertha Selin Agnes Thorvilson Helen Thorvilson Eunice Welles Beatrice Zoch 33EE ■HMZ 3ie: ,y i m ! mnn iiii!n!Ttii!!i!i vn riTiiT v nTTr- ■ y. Page 521 »TC- 16 4 r I s; Ragiit ' t Rahcvoivich Hoitle Ha)!son Lamp! a mi Berslin Bantu Nelson Morse McEltigoll Schu-arlz Downey Peterson Stellicagen Rasmussen Ripley LE CERCLE FRANCAIS OFFICERS J. H. Stellwagen Mary Lou Ripley Janet Siebold . Harlan C. Brown D. R. Blonpied . Peggy Baum Lenore Berslin Harlan Brown Josephine Downey Martha Hagerman Charlotte Hanson Palmyre A. Houle Ruth Lampland Margaret McElligott Horace Morse MEMBERS . Presidoit V. President . Secretary . Treasurer Facidtv Advisor Augusta Nelson Marion Nippert Ruth Peterson Louis R. Rabevowich Bertha C. Raguet Barnadine Rasmussen Mary Lou Ripley Janet Siebold John Schwartz J. H. Stellwagen i:-: V -, 1 " i y. rruT; 7XXT- |i m iiii mmnm iTrT " -rrrr xrx: - ■■■ ' - ' ■■ ' ■■ « " ' " ' t .l. n J., l i, l ,l„l. l , ,LiM i..T..» ..i..L r . i .. i i . r .. T . . -n- n ,yiiiiimimii!nniTnnTi ' n mm ii m ri m iii mm iT m Ti nn TTi ' Fage 532 H 9? Child s J oh ti soil Kovar Forselh Daniels Taylor Forndl Knight Peterson ]Vesl Douney Gaiighan MINERVA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Gladys Fornell Maybelle Peterson Mildred Sobotka IVI. Lucille Curtis . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer Josephine Apker Betty Childs Harriet Campbell M. Lucille Curtis Isabel Daniels Josephine Downey Lucille Fancher Gladys Fornell Elsie Forseth Imogene Foster MEMBERS Agnes Gaughan Borghild Gunstad Orine Gunstad Charlotte Haskell Idelle Johnson Celia Knight Eva Knuti Janet Koeneman Marie Kovar Rebecca McDonald Vivian Nutter Maybelle Peterson Mary Semer Alyce Smith Mildred Sobotka Anna Belle Taylor Frances Vasaly Inez Wahl Jane West Evangeline Westline Mildred Zer vas |i ' ii!iiiiimm m ii! mn !iTnT? n ii ' i iT H ! nnM !i ' iii m iT!i m i n iiii! M Tiii M ' TT ' t ' " ' " I " ' . l i. l i. .l ii l .i . I » l. l r il l-- ' ' ■ ' ■ ' M. . .1. 1 . 1 ... T . I . » I . T .. TXTT. rri c — Page 523 ' ? ja Greene Kjaglien Bringen LaForlune Wilson Anderson Olsen Berning Majerus Axrall Sova Cole Warner Walker Besch Norsled Halverson Heberling Reusse Smilh Boeff Holm Sananisky Bankman D. Ross R. Ross Schwartz Erickson Rosenberg Goodrich Christo therson Asher Moon Cam O ' Connell Kanneiiberg Lund Shoemaker Nelson Boardman Goranson Dear Johnson Bishop MINNESOTA MEN OF EDUCATION OFFICERS A. Herbert Nelson H. SORENSON Ward A. Shoemaker . President V. President Sec.-Treas. Leo W. Anderson Melvin F. Asher Chester C. Axvall Juhus Bankman Theodore J. Berning Emi! M. Besch Harold C. Bishop Gordon C. Boardman Alfred F. Boeff Harold L. Bringen Floyd C. Cam Clarence H. Christopherson James E. Cole R. Ernest Dear Emil A. Erickson MEMBERS L. A. Goodrich Rudolph F. Goranson Kenneth E. Greene Olaf Halverson W. G. Heberling D. V. Hol m Frank E. Johnson Herbert L. Kannenberg P. M. Kjaglien Elwood A. LaFortune A. Lund Clarence N. Majerus Ellsworth J. Moon A. Herbert Nelson Roy A. Norsted Alfred O ' Connell George S. Olsen Richard R. Reusse Paul K. Rosenberg Donald A. Ross Raymond J. Ross G. Sananisky Leon Schwartz Ward A. Shoemaker Otis H. Smith Harry O. Sova Virgil R. Walker Herbert V. Warner L J. Wilson 3EZX: nxE zdx: ,.„i,.iji, axe :xi:x: TXXJT, •TTrr - ' ■■«■■ ' ' ■■ ' " ..■ » .. T .. t ., ' , L. rr lEXX: ■ " ■ ' ' ■ ' ■r ixix:: rrxTT ixz: ] mn TT m i m T! mnmn iTiT!T mm i r iiiii mvn T n ! vm Tiiii n i m TTtii mm T y, . ' nmm iiiiii m niTtT mn i ' iTTTnT n TTnTTi M itTTiiTiTiTi nnnvm i nn imj " Page 524 I I i Harvey Meagher Gjersel IVells Elling Geddes Strong Clayton MINNESOTA VARSITY MANAGERS ' CLUB OFFICERS Kenneth R. Wells Carroll Geddes Robert O. Paulson . President V. President Sec-l eas. 1926 Eldridge Meagher 1926 Kenneth Wells 1926 Theodore Leavitt 1926 Earl Gray 1926 Carroll Geddes 1926 William Elling 1926 Robert Nash MEMBERS FOOTBALL 1927 Kenneth Mann BASKETBALL 1927 Richard Harvey HOCKEY BASEBALL 1927 Robert Spencer TRA CK 1927 Oswald Gjerset SWIMMING 1927 Paul Clayton WRESTLING 1927 Robert Paulson CROSS COUNTRY 1928 Harlan Strong 1928 Phil Merritt 1928 James Morrison 1928 Erland Olson 1928 . Allen Mortenson 1928 Clarence Neill 1927 Arthur Strauman ■ 1 ]MMTTimTfmiiiTHmtrMTv miinTniinim»nmirMiin!Tiim!timTTTny Y:; ; , ' IS? Page 525 i iniiiriimiiiiinit!TniiiiTitii ' MiinniiiMim!itirt!TTrTT;mnTTMiiiii[ ' Lt ' c Ualaakt ' i ' A. llddcn ' r ii,-i n! iiitintiir ' ot Kinservik Unstad Simonson Solheim Ellington .1. . Uitdt-n Skalet Sebo Sandiik Kjaglien NORWEGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY s RuDV H. Sebo Magda S. Skl let SoLviG Sandvik . Alton H. Hilden OFFICERS . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer : s s 3 Edith M. Anderson Clarence J. Bakken Elmaar H. Bakken Sophus C. Bakken Inga Barstad Ivar Dalaaker Luella C. EUingson Bertha Gjevre Jon Gunnarson Anne J. Hagestad Agnes Hilden MEMBERS Alton H. Hilden Carrie Jenson Elvin B. Johnson Y. R. Keyes Emma L. Kinservik Philip M. Kjaglien Thorvald Kvam Myrtle P. Lee Clara A. Lokken Andrew N. Overby Charlotte Ristey Knut R. Sabo Solvig Sandxik Ole Seastrand Rudy H. Sebo Ronie A. Simonson Magda Skalet Anton A. Skarstein Laura Solheim Lorentz Stepperud Bergliot S. Strand Arthur C. Strauman Margaret E. Sulheim An organization of men and ivomen which meets monthly to study the Art, Literature, and Music of Norway. Page 526 Baronia Karganilla Maglaya C a nave Vibar Font ilea Corle: Epperly Sobejana Olh J. Carpio F. Maglaya Sistoza Nicolas Savellano Rigor Dacanay Carpio Balangue PHILIPPINESOTANS OFFICERS RuFiNO Peralta Roberto Oliver Rafael S. Sistoza BiBiANO A. Pangixdiax Filipe S. Cortez . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer Editor Apolinario L. Aquino Pablo C. Balangue Geronimo B. Baronia Juan C. Canave Jose Carpio Simplicio D. Carpio Filipe S. Cortez Lino P. Dacanay Theodore S. Epperly Fernando F. Fontilea MEMBERS Francisco E. Gonzales Leopoldo Karganilla Benjamin X. Lim Nestorio N. Lim Froilan B. Maglaya Jess B. Maglaya Jaime N. Manawis Nicolas Nicolas Roberto Oliver Juan E. Pandarawan Bibiano A. Pangindian Rufimo Peralta Angel Relopez David P. Reyno Tomas V. Rigor Filiciano L. Roduta Rudolfo F. Ruenez Ignacio Savellano Rafael S. Sistoza Epitacio Sobejana Salustiano Vibar 1,iI,i1mi„ii,Ui. ' WTTmnTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT -xxx:. .. t .. i ,. i .,. iiuz ,L,l,l„,, 31: ::ttx: c n!imT!HTmtmv!iiin!iiy, ,mI,.I.I I„I„C :xzx: :Trr- ■l-.l.. ' ' ■■■■T- XTXT 3xr Page 527 mimmiimnimiTiniimniiimrHTniTunTintirrTiTirmu ' iTiimi o F Wilson Farrar Day Parker Baker Ac Palan Westlund V. Lippard Gilpin Hanna Erskine Aakre Hagen s Swab Chase Babcock Creed Tho Miller Peltes Biles Erickson Serigstad r. Peterson Otto Wollery Lindeman llamtnerberg B. Lippard PHILOMATHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Mildred Pettes Donald Hammerberg Grace Ersklne . John Hanna Betty Lippard W. J. Miller . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms A dvisor MEMBERS Einar G. Aakre Clyde Allison Mary Alice Adams George M. Aubal Gladys W. Babcock Sherman D. Biles Harlan A. Beyer Alice B. Callahan Dorothy Chase Lucille Creed Kenneth P. Day Joann U. Eagan Leonard O. Erickson Grace E. Erskine Robert M. Farrar Ivan G. Grettum Henry H. Hagen Donald O. Hammerberg John P. Hanna Mabelle B. Lindeman Betty M. Lippard Violet R. Lippard Florence R. McNeil William J. Miller Ole A. Negaard Hazel G. Otto Clara M. Palan Georgia M. Parker Clifford Peterson Vincent F. Peterson Mildred G. Pettes Martha Serigstad Preston T. Swab Lina Thorn Chrissa E. Wendt Bernice Westlund Vera A. Wilson Leta V. Woolery A society for men and women on the Agricultural campus interested in literature and debate. I i -rrrr: rrrrr. 1,1,1,1 J,.lii C uxc :zzjr. i,„U„l,„ iTxcr ■»-T..« ■■■■ ' ■■ ' ■» ' ■ ' - ' M.. ' ■■■■■ ' ■■ ' ■■T rrr: „I,lir T„InC 3XE |i nm i m tT n iittT!T m i m T m T Mmnm i M i n iii!i n i!TiT! nnn t m i!T MH i!i m ' c: , ' iii m» i n ii m tn mu T r Tiii mm iiTTn!TT Mnn i; » TiT Mmn i n TiT v Page w t mt mi Mears Boyce Cotton Braiiin Goodner Van Duzee Stuart Tholstrup Harris Volkenant Hamilton Hawkins Oltobell Bailey Brandt Leach Barnes Barton Berkner Scholz McKesson Larson RADIO STAFF OFFICERS Lloyd V. Berkner James H. Barnes Edmund H. Scholz Louis J. McKesson . Chief of Staff Assistant Chief of Staff . Secretary . Treasurer James H. Barnes James P. Barton Lloyd V. Berkner Harold J. Boyce Clifford L. Brandt Cyril M. Baum Jay H. Carpenter Richard J. Cotton MEMBERS Theodore Goodner Samuel R. Hamilton Gordon B. Harris Clinton B. Hawkins Gordon Larson James H. Leach Leon A. Mears Arthur W. Melloh Louis J. McKesson J. O. Oltobell Edmund H. Scholz Donald M. Stuart Henry A. Tholstrup Edward M. Van Duzee Gordon W. Volkenant Leonard H. Weeks |mmiMiTTnimTi!mimTiiiii mm i!iii m iiii ' ii r !!TT n i nm iiii! ' rm Ti » T y. 9 I. ' . ' M-l. ' ■- ' ■■ ' ■■ ruT. ,y ii n iiii!ii n ! m n mm i nn tTii m i! nm T n i v TT!!nTTTTf m ' Mn ii mn im[- Page 529 o w V Abbott Kendall Saniini Hill Benshoof Klammer Wallace Pottkamp Alger Koski Kuno Guslafson Martini Johnson Slassen Pearson Dear Hundeby SHAKOPEAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Leslie J. Gustafson . Kenneth Alger Lowell W. Benshoof Howard D. Hundeby . . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer t Mark M. Abbott Kenneth Alger Lowell W. Benshoof Arthur J. Berndt R. Ernest Dear Leslie J. Gustafson Kenneth C. Haycraft Ray D. Healy James Hellie MEMBERS Ole Hellie John Hill Frank E. Johnson Howard D. Hundeby Wallace Halliday Hugh Kendall Leonard C. Klammer Donald W. Kuno Gust A. Koski Edwin A. Martini Joseph E. Osborne George M. Paradise Bror F. Pearson Waldemar Pottkamp Ulysses J. Santini Harold E. Stassen Keith Wallace An organization of men joiinded to meet the need on the campus Jar a literary society and debating club. , iiJ i i, ! U.1 ' ■ ' ■T.; ij„i 1,1,1,, LA.i r„i„ ' . ' ■J.J «■■«■■» t.l l- ' ..«- ' -M M-l M.. ' r- ' - ' - - ' ..! T,.I.,T 1.I..I.. i!imimiinm!mmmrirvtiiinmiiiimnii!riii!mi!ii!mm!!!n!!Miir ii m Ttii m T n n mmrn i n i !M ! n i!n i it M tT m i n TTtT nn ii m ii n Page 530 i s ; Carlson Lindberg T ' , Warner Wesllund Beckon Nylander Linncr Skanse Edner E. Skanse A ndcrson Sundherg Citslavson Weslerlund Pelerson Strombt-rg SUEONIS LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Carl A. Gustavson Herbert Warner Ruth Westerlund Walfrid Peterson . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer Florence K. Anderson Florence L. Anderson Mildred M. Anderson Russell Anderson Prof. J. H. Allison Oscar W. Beckon Evelyn Bruce Helen Caine Alfred M. Carlson Walter E. Carlson Evelyn Celine William H. Crowe Vivian Dahlhielm Mildred Edner Harold Eldien Eugene Erickson Hazel Flodin John Flodin Carl A. Gustavson Ernest Gustavson Melba Frykman Ted Helgeson MEMBERS Mathilda Hokanson Astrid Johanson Edwin Johnson Mabel Johnson Lucille Kimball Delbert Larson Florence Lindberg Gunnar Linner Harold Lund Mildred Lund Mrs. Tekla Meidt Earl Mikkelson A. Herbert Nelson Vivian Norman Ivan Nylander Agnes Olsen Leota Olson Melvin Olson Levi Osterhus Caren Peterson Ellen Peterson Leonard Peterson Maybelle Peterson Walfrid Peterson Bror Pearson Harriet Pirsig L. Gordon Samuclson A. E. Sandberg A. F. Sandquist Ellis Sherman Ethel Skanse Vivian Skanse Alice Skogland R. C. Settergreen Prof. A. A. Stomberg Mrs. L. L. D. Stark Elsa Sundberg Roy Swanson Steven Swanson Helga Waline Herbert Warner Ruth Westerlund David Westlund A society for the purpose of encouraging interest in the life, culture, and the literature of Sweden. 1..1- ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' .r..!.. nz: 1.1 Lcis: XIX XEx: xrr ■Ml- M. ' »■»■■ ' ■ . „lMlnlMn,.,iU,j : z i! n i mm !iiTTri! m iiiiTittt m iiiin!i mur i!! n i!i m iiTii! m iiTi!ii ' iir m Ti mmr iniTii n iiii mnmm iTi n TTiTTT n iiiT m Tiiit M ii M i M T M iiii Page 531 Slocumb Wilson Fink Granquisl Payne Wells Higbie Clark THALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Helen K. Fink . Netta W. Wilson Gertrude Z. Payne Ruth S. McLaren OFFICERS . President V. President . Secretary . Treasurer I MEMBERS I Charlotte M. Butler Ruth E. Carlson Greta M. Clark Barbara F. Craigie Evelyn E. Dickinson Olive M. Felt Helen K. Fink Marjorie D. Gadbois Elaine A. Granquist Verna Higbie Mildred E. Lindou Ruth S. McLaren Priscilla Morse Gertrude Z. Payne Elizabeth J. Robbins Margaret W. Slocumb Harriet A. Wells Netta W. Wilson Page 532 4; i i 1 Dowling Bacon Mann Snure Warnock Hassinger Herler Dallon Rhode Clavlon Hopper Merrill Leland Baker Carlson LaBarge Creenberg McLaren Melaiiy Berreau Teagle Pitman Forssell TRAILERS ' CLUB OFFICERS Ethel Teagle . Lois Berreau Ruth McLaren Katherine Baker Florence Pitman President V. President Secretary Treasurer Path-Finder MEMBERS Alice Jean Bacon Katherine Baker Lois Berreau Ruth Carlson Helen Dalton Kathleen Dowling Bodil Fenger Mary Forssell Mildred Greenberg Louise Hannah Ruth Hassinger Thelma Herter Leslie Hopper Bernadette Kerwin Flossie LaBarge Louise Leland Eleanor Mann Ruth McLaren Mary Melach- Dorothy Merritt Florence Pitman Helen Rhode Elizabeth Robbins Arlene Snure Ethel Teagle Dorothy UUand Florence Warnock I 1 ,yiiiiiiiiiniiimnmiiT!n ' THTmm!TTnti " tTMtiTni " ii " iiii! ' mi!ii " ' [ Page 533 t Ulm Sweet Ch urch ill Lee Carlson Bair Marsh Merrill Erickscn Flynn Ekslrom Stubbs Praviiz Sivanstrom Newell Robertson Ersted A It man Collins Herter Speaker Boyd de Lorimier Henry Pelrie UNIVERSITY BUSINESS WOMEN ' S CLUB OFFICERS Grace Robertson Marie Ekstrom AiLEEN Stubbs . President Secretary Treasurer Thelnia Herter Elizabeth Bair Mary Boyd Alenc Brooks Edna Carlson Alpha Mae Christoffer Bernice Churchill Tecla Collins Ruth de Lorimier Marie Ekstrom Adelee Erickson Adina Erickson Doris Ersted Dorothy Farrell Josephine Flaherty Eileen Flynn May Fowler BOARD OF DIRECTORS Marion Knudson MEMBERS Margaret Fredrickson Elsie Frommelt Mrs. Margaret Gray Mable Hanson Norma Henry Thelma Herter Anna Imsdahl Marion Keyes Marion Knudson Grace Lee Faith Leonard Leona Lindjhem Ruth Marnie Betty Marsh Janice McCrea Dorothy Merritt Beatrice Newell Harriet Zuppinger Merle Petrie Janice Pra ' itz Grace Robertson Elliotte Sampson Beatrice Sandbo Ilex Shadduck Ruth Snyder Helen Speaker Aileen Stubbs Eva Swanstrom Edna Van Valkenburgh Margaret Wedge Virginia Wood Ruth Wright Mrs. Nina Youngs Harriet Zuppinger t 3 I t .iITmImi an: t-tt: TXX- ;txx; :x£z: zasz ,.lli„ l,M,i. l„Ui, 13X1 XEE TTT- ■ ' . ' ■■ ' . i,J,X.I„ ii m iiii " iitT!iT » it m iiiiT nm i m ii m iiii i iTii ' i nn ii!!T! nnnmnmnnMr Page 534 I Schelin Erlz Siverson Worma n Newell Sheldon Na irn Moe Brussell Hunte Thompson Williams Yard E. Erickson Swanson Edwardson H. Peterson Mack Mark Thomas Mayland Dick Affeld S. Nelson V. Erickson Benlzen Wallad Goranson R. Peterson Paleen Gtrshovitz Swift Tully Nevelin Fornell Stenehjem Sebo Jones Jadinack Cross Sparboe Erstad Buimer Thorvilson Carr Clifford Neville Gallagher UNIVERSITY CHOIR OFFICERS Rudy H. Seuo SiGNE A. Nelson Grace E. Jones William C. Affeld Robert B. Locklin Margaret Sheldon Earl G . Killeen President V. Presidefit Sec.-Treas. Librarian Manager Accompanist Director Daniel J. Adanicik William C. Affeld Laurence P. Avoy Raymond C. Bentzen Elinor S. Brussell Alberta C. Bryan Jennie M. Buimer Glenn H. Card Denise M. Carr Glenore Clifford Helen Dalton Marie L. Dick Elizabeth O. Didriksen Emily E. Doolev Phillip V. Dybdal Waldo P. Edwardson Emil A. Erickson Victor J. Erickson Nora B. Erstad Imelda Ertz Cleora N. Fornell Mary A. Gale Helen Gallagher D. Sam Gershovitz MEMBERS Rudolph E. Goranson Bernyce Gross Ingrid M. Gunderson Dorot hy Hancock Al C ' . Heath Leo E. Hemminghaus Frances C. Hunte Nicholas Jadinack W. Edward Johnson Grace E. Jones Robert B. Locklin Frances E. Lundquist C. Harry Mack June E. Mason Bernice Mayland Tiliiian O. Moe Esther L. Moede Byron O. Mork Frances H. Nairn Clara W. Nelson Signe A. Nelson Doris Nevelin Julian F. Neville Floyce A. Newell Ethel M. Paleen L. James Pause Josephine A. Pennington Hildur V. Peterson Ruth Peterson Julia F. Rose Raymond G. Schelin Rudy H. Sebo Margaret Sheldon Gladys V. Simstren Victor L. Siverson Thelma Sparboe Genevieve Stenehjem J. Steven Swanson Virginia G. Swift Margaret H. Thomas Julia Mary Thompson Margaret Thomson Agnes N. Thor -ilson Wellington W. Tully Bruce V. Wallace Mary L, Ward Wcnonah E . Whellock Marie H. Williams Bertha E. Worman t 1 IXC ,,. i ,. r ..i,. ;3X] lExx: TTx: nxm XIX " minrmvmimiiniimTTirTiiiimriKmmriTiinimmmmi ' ■■.T:.l 1..M I,.TJ. Page 535 I Thompson Maylatui Kraker Ford Sheldon Schmidt Peck Dansereau Houg Friedl Everett Cunningham Allen Johnson Sherwood M. Brcwn Cornell Bourdon Rodeburg Gaard Sierud M. Schmill Fornell Crosby Hartman Struke L. Nelson Newland Wolfe Burnson Carlson Meagher Kerwin Denzel Carr Scott Tou ' ler S. Nelson Stone UNIVERSITY MUSIC CLUB OFFICERS Denise Carr Elspeth Scott Jane Towler Arlys Denzel President V. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Merle Adams Jean Alexander Phoebe Allen Dorothy Amesbury Martha Baker Signe Beck Ellen Bedell Donna Blake Bernice Bloomquist Kathleen Brown Evandeline Burnson Alice Carlson Evelyn Carlston Denise Carr Glenora Clifford Catherine Cress Helen Cunningham Pauline Dahlen Dorothy Dansereau Arlys Denzel Elizabeth Didrickson Emily Dooley Jack Ebert Myrtle Elmland Victor Erickson Wanda Everett Lillian Feetham Lucile Friedl Jessie Caard Helen Gallagher Mary PVances Giddings Rudolph Goranson Phyllis Grosby Fidelia Hamel Dorothy Hancock Julia Hartman Virginia Harsh Al Heath Helen Hoagland Carol Houg Hildegard Hoppe Betty Hostetter Nicholas Jadinak Dorothy Grace Johnson Evelyn Johnson Vivian Johnson Eleanor Kaufman Dorothy Kavich Loretta Kraker Ruth Krankenbring Gertrude Kuenzel Helen Larson Michael Listiak Dorothy Makiesky Fred Mclnnis Marie Mayer Bernice Mayland Katherine Meagher Rose Miller Gretchen Moos Margaret More Gladys Mueller Clara Nelson Lucille Nelson Signe Nelson Lillian Nemetz Ann Neubeiser Fern Newland Marian Nordin Bernice Peck Hildur Peterson Ruth Peterson La Verne Pierce Ragnhild Reque Lois Robinson Marion Rothenbcrg Gregory Saminisky Lucile Schacht Marjorie Schilling William Schliep Elizabeth Schmidt Irma Schmidt Marie Schmitt Elspeth Scott Isadore Segal Margaret Sheldon Bertha Sherwood Martha Schute Gladys Simstren Margaret Soleni Hedwig Stalland Genevieve Stenehjem Helen Stone Beryl Struke Margaret Thomas Julia Mary Thompson Dorothy Thompson Dott Thomson Jane Towler Viola Tro - Florence True Cecelia Wea er Lucille Willner I LiLili Ui.Iu „Unl IJi.1 .1,X,1m .■■l..»..».. .,r.,i,.i,., nxrz rxxxn zee 3xx=; TXIiTT ■ ' ■■ " ' ■ ' ■ ' iti 1.1.1 1..I..T r.r.i..., ] ;iii!miiinitTiinTnnmmniiin!TiminMii ' TmTTmm!irmm ' TiimvTTy ,y ii m iTi!Tiit m inii nn T n i m iTiiii n TniT mmP i n T H T!iTiiiii n ii M i ' Page 536 M ' Mackenzie Sch maker Chrislianson Rosing Smith Crissey Wollan U ' elland Eric son Crane Mork UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS John Wellaxd . Orlo Crissey Donald Rosing Fred Crane Byron Mork Eldox Mason Cyrus P. Barnum Robert Beal Russell Brackett Chas. Christiansen Jack Ehlert Dudley Ericson Prcsiden V. Prcsiden Engineerina V. Prcsiden Secretary Secretary Treasurer Executive Secretary CABINET Remy Hudson Gordon Mackenzie Leonard Peterson Robert Shay George Smith Kenneth W ' ollan Bracken Barnum n L t. l I .rni 1 " ...1.I..I T I X |!!iiMi!ii!!nn?!!iiTriimTniimii!i!iiiimiiii ' iiii!iinmiimiiiivti i ' SH[ ? p ' " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " ' " T Page 537 Kollie Lorenz Hageu Aakre R. W. Lorenz Hanson Chambers Morgan En gen y Wurzbach Morrill McCamus UNIVERSITY FARM Y. M. C. A. I Stanley D. Morrill Ronald R. McCamus H. Allen Wurzbach OFFICERS President V. President Secretary I CABINET i s s Einar G. Aakre Harlan A. Boyer George W. Chambers Ole K. Engeny Henry H. Hagen Ernest L. Kolbe M.L_-. i.,l..L-_.,.,XL.L- Ralph ' . Lorenz Rolland Lorenz Ronald R. McCamus Russell C. Morgan Stanley D. Morrill H. Allen Wurzbach — ■■■■■ ' a lj rX f ' " " " " " " " " " " " " ' " ' " " " " " " " " " " ' Page 53S I ' I „n„i lE Boyci ' Bunker Ostra nd Bergstrand Schramek DInsmore Phillips Brown Heard Nordeen Kiuh Thomas Rutherford UNIVERSITY FARM Y. W. C. A OFFICERS Edith E. Brown President Gladys Nordeen V. President Grace Rutherford Secretary Gertrude Dinsmore .... Treasurer CHAIRMEN Margaret Ostrand Hazel Thomas Bernice Westlund Louise Bunker Evalyn Bergstrand Helen Heard Betty Lippard Bessie Schramek Religious Meetings Social Service Church Cooperation Student Industrial Bible Study Social World Fellowship Publicity COMMISSION PRESIDENTS Alice Kuch . . • • Freshman Commission Julia Boyce .... Sophomore Commission Louise Bunker .... Junior Commission T i n mvmmmm m mm ]] mmm wm mmv . mmmm m (. tttt: TTTXX7 ■T. ' ..T, ,7 TT n TTT!Tti m TTinii!! M i! m iii m i m T ' ii M " i ' m TtTi? m i m ii! ' n ' niTnnii[ Page 539 H Powell Wood Dew Olin Woodhiill . " Sobctka Field More Pitman Lanlainen Merrill Swain Pearson Queniold Baker MacGregor Hanna Shaver Nicholson YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Marjorie MacGregob President Katherine Baker ..... F. President Rachel Hanna ...... Secretary MiLLiCENT Quenvold .... Treasurer SMALL CABINET Elspeth Scott ..... Underaradiiate Rep. Dorothy Merritt Finance Jean Nicholson Membership Rauha Laulainen Public it Margaret Dew Social Florence Pitman Social Ida Olin Student Industrial Ina Lenore Wood Religious Education Helen Swain Social Service Mildred Sobotka Church Cooperation Helen Ohsberg Office Work Louise Hanna Girls ' Work Harriet More Girls ' Work Mildred Field Bi-Racial Commission Carolyn Woodhuli Freshman Commission Alice P ' itch World Fellowship Sarah Powell World Felloii ' ship Ruth Lee Pearson Secretary Marie Shayer Assistant Secretary I Liiiiiii rrxTT -TTT i...l..l.,l„ TTXX: IXIXTl zm: zan ..L,i j,iTjt: " - ' " ■» " ■■■ ' ■ ' -T. „tiLL Mil l..l,.l. XEE liiii!imi!!miriiTmiTi!!m!iiim!iniiiivi!i ' !mv!nM!miimi " iini ' ' r! ' c imiTm!nm!n!?iimivmTTiTTiTiTnT!T!Ti!iTT!nTmTirmtiniiTi ' Page 540 Franzen Hu ' anson Ronka Hovt-land Jacobson Xiva Grayson R. Ptterson Wilhrow Lord Glyer Johns Abrajnson Holberg Mitchell Rtdpalh M. Larson Hermansen M. Crey Pulten Pulkrabeck Killredgc Hhulze Richmond M. Hammer Grimes Slrobel A. Hammer Rose H. Hanson Malslrom Nobles R. Olson Jordheim Fanning Slamt Cooley Porlhon Palmer Knutson O. D. Anderson Saner F. Larson Beckman Moore Danielson Johnston Conover Chrisloff Forsen Datis Rutten Mikkelson Thoen Welch JUNIOR NURSES Wuamett Pierson E. Hakko Rogness R. Nelson O. Anderson Benz Xioorehouse Harlock Shively J. Hakko Whitcomb Malevich Tomen Abromovitz Rosenberg Zimmerman Marwtde Skanse Carsely Torp Dorn Luchou O. Johnson Frederick M ' arner Kniegcr L. Johnson Oliver Dichl McXamara CauiefoU [iiiiMiiiiimmiT!!miimmi Mm iir m i m ! r i ' i nmm iT!tTT mm ' !!i! n i;iT i MMJ , ,! l lA ii . » , I . L M-l I.T..T I..LI t.l.T I , t .. l I, l ,. l . l P ' p yiimminim!Tnn!iinniiimmimnmiTiintinT;ntrT!niii ' iiinmii[ Page 541 W I ■ iCCT3 MINNESOTA DAMES CLUB OFFICERS Mrs. Benj. F. Alvord Mrs. W. E. Peik Mrs. Charles G. Ferrari Mrs. Willard Longley Mrs. John B. Arnold Mrs. Edwin L. .Strand Mrs. W. E. Peik Mrs. Matthew A. Anderson President V. President Secretary Treasurer Chairman Hostess Chairman of Entertainment Chairman of Membership Chairman of Publicity Mrs. E. H. Eckles Mrs. G. S. Ford Mrs. R. C. Ashley Mrs. Lotus D. Coffman Mrs. J. F. Ebersole Mrs. E. M. Freeman Mrs. C. M. Jackson Mrs. J. B. Johnston ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. R. A. Gortner Mrs. F. F. Grout Mrs. M. E. Haggerty HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. H. H. Kildee Mrs. J. C. Litzenberg Mrs. E. P. Lyon Mrs. H. T. Moore Mrs. G. D. Shepardson Mrs. L. V. Koos Mrs. L. F. Miller Mrs. R. W. Thatcher Mrs. M. J. Van Wagenen Mrs. R. W. Vance Mrs. R. M. West Mrs. A. B. White Mrs. J. S. Young S s s Mrs. Benj. F. Alvord Mrs. Matthew A. Anderson Mrs. John B. Arnold, Jr. Mrs. E. J. Beithon Mrs. J. H. Bredin Mrs. J. W. Buchta Mrs. H. C. Carrel Mrs. L. E. Cattrell Mrs. A. C. Downs Mrs. D. C. Dvoracek Mrs. C. H. Eckles Mrs. Charles G. Ferrari Mrs. John Flodin Mrs. Guy Stanton Ford ACTIVE MEMBERS Mrs. Wm. S. Gibson Mrs. Ross Aikin Gortner Mrs. F. F. Grout Mrs. Melvin E. Haggerty Mrs. Gerdor Jensen Mrs. Sherman E. Johnson Mrs. G. Kefauver Mrs. L. E. Kirk Mrs. L. O. Koos Mrs. David A. Kribs Mrs. J. H. Lefforge Mrs. D. H. Lexan Mrs. Willard V. Longley Mrs. Carl Mauelshagen Mrs. E. O. Melby Mrs. L. F. Miller Mrs. Willard C. Olson Mrs. W. E. Peik Mrs. Wm. Robinson Mrs. T. F. Schilling Mrs. J. A. Smith Mrs. E. V. Staker Mrs. Edwin L. Strand Mrs. Noel Thompson Mrs. Benj. Trcka Mrs. S. J. Wellensick Mrs. E. P. Wells Mrs. K. H. Williams Mrs. Albert G. Zima Page 542 %. j Rsigg STUDENTS ' LINNAEAN CLUB s S s s ; OFFICERS Rebecca McIntyre Fern Ward Sue Collisox Bertha Field President V . President Corresponding Secretary Sec.-Treas. Lucille Callahan Sue Collison Ruth Dobratz Lylah Eckwall Bertha Field Mildred Halberg Alice Hanson MEMBERS Ann Harrington Clara Lilly Rebecca McIntyre Esther Michaelis Frances Murphy Etlar Nielson Mabel Noyes Alice Peterson Lorraine Shaules Ethel Sulli ' an Florence Sundquist Pei-Sung Tang Fern Ward Leona Wendt I ¥ I S 3 ■ 3 h ' ' p ' i|iimniim m iini H ! H iiii M iii m i rH T mMmm TiTiT m ii m i! ' ii ' TfTTTTT[- Page 543 WSEB I i I I ' I 3N CONCLUDING this section of The 1928 Gopher, devoted to the campus organizations, it is only fitting to call attention to the fundamental prin- ciples underlying the entire structure of the student societies, clubs, fraternities, and sororities. They were formed to introduce in an ever-growing institution that personal animated touch which is so often relegated to the dim background in the present day system of standardization of method and procedure. The universities are now business enterprises. Personal relationships have vanished. It is this widening gap that the organizations span. Their very purposes reflect the thoughts and innermost ambitions of their members. Yet they are criticised for encouraging the students to exert too much energy upon extra-curricular activities. This should not be a criticism of the organizations, as they are no more than the combined expression of the opinion of their parts. The groups are no more or no less than their members. They are not based upon gain to the indi idual, but stri e toward the betterment and improvement of the whole. They are not autocratic, but decidedly democratic. They are not concerned with indi iduality, but with mutuality. They have accompanied the educational institutions of this country in growth, expansion, and advancement of ideals. The larger the school, the larger and more numerous the student organizations. They have been the means of dispelling the gloom of despondency from the minds of more than one discouraged, homesick student newly arrived at the University from his outlying home. Campus organizations should not be con- demned or criticised, but should be praised for their achievements. ■5 S: s 1 ■■»■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ' -« M- ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' -M- I-I.. ' ■ imTmI.i I , rxx: TXXT axe -Trrr-. axe . ' ■■ ' ■■T Tor- j3cz: lAii am " TW lutiiiTniu m T m iT » ti n i n iiirtn!i n ii n iiiT nr ii!iiii] m i nn rTiii M iiiT y, ' TTTT H TtTTii nm n r tTi num T n i ummMm ' Ti nn iTiT nn Ti mm iTtTti Page 544 f0k96xatt( iwc» lE M Kill- armOny KilUen DEAB- -KAT70N To Earl Killsum, musik-maker and songster soopreme, becus he has a habbit of ofering priz- zes for nu songs, becus he nos the 2nd vers to " Minnesota, Hail to Thee, " becus he attens evry con-o-vo-kation, and becus he has neber befor had the pozitsion he deserved in a Gofer .... the Idle Minnesotan suction of the 19 and 28 Gofer is dead-i-kat-ed. : 0m W0 m Gentel reders, thou hast bin gentel long enuf. It ist tim yu woke up frum them memories and drems intu whic the pre-see-ding pajes May hav carryid yu. Yu May beleave that yu hab allredy veued the en-tire alpha an omega of minnesota lufe. If yu are layboring under such an ill-lu-sion yu hab bin miss-lead bad-ly. Four ther is nouw two b reveeled to yu that last, but by know means least, bite of minnesota ex-is-tense whic abter all is 9 10s of I ' s ed-you-kation. Habing desprecated our con-ssience as a cust-toe-mary gide and thruwn pro-pri-e-ty to those for winds, we nouw pro-seed to un-cov-er that whic mite hab beter bin con-tained with-in pasted pajes of an ed-dish-sion limit-ted to pri-vat-ted cir-cum-u-lat-sion. Dos Ed-i-turs. No Buttons, to the bored of bub-li-ka-sions, the all-you konsil, the stewed-dents working com- mit-tys, and eber 1 else whu has not bin kon-sult-ted as to the Xat-jure and Kon-tents of dis suction we hab onlv dese woids: " HOPE YOU DOXT FEEL HURT. " zclh: ttxt: TTIX XEE iXTx: -j-i- ' ' . ' x- XIX zxxcz 3zz: nzxz: I |iii n iiii ' i m iiriti!rn n ! M t v i!i!!trrnTi m i!T n ' Ti r Ti mm y m i!ii|i imK w TT vmn ii r intiTi nm iiiii M tTii m iirTTT ' r m inTTT H Ti ' i nm i m iiiT ' M Page 545 1 Our motto: " Live, love, and no labor. " THE IDLER MINNESOTA - will have no weather to-morrow. The weather- man over-slept. A CENTENNIAL PUBLISHED ANNUALLY GARRICK CLUB HAS BUSY SEASON The attempt of the Garrick Club to get back in good standing on the cam- pus seems to be a case of all work and no play. DuniNG the year at least a score of students were suspended from the University either for cribbing in psychology or cutting drill. The only consolation of these unfortunates is that each may say, " Well, I was one of the best men Minnesota ever put out. " Students who think that history is the only thing that repeats itself never took math of investment at Minne- sota. ALPH PHIS PRESERVE DIGNITY The Alpha Phis have passed a ruling prohibiting their girls from par- ticipating in any more style shows on the ground that they tend to injure their prestige. And indeed such affairs might, if every girl in the chapter was allowed to appear. MISSISSIPPI POSSIBILITIES PROBED Now that the Senate Committee has declared the river unsafe for rowing, how about a little investigation as to the dangers of river-banking. ALL-U COUNCIL AGREES! The members of the All-University Council got along fairly well during the year. The minutes show they actually voted unanimously once on a motion for adjournment. Students who drive to school are no better off than when they rode the streetcars. It now takes them fifteen minutes to come to school, and then two hours more to find a parking space after they get here. The All-University Vaudeville seems to be first case on record where the try-outs took place the same night as the actual production. 1 The Phi Psis are not allowed to keep liquor in the house. One of the brothers tells us that the chapter has decided to build a garage this spring. F.MRY tale: Once there was an issue of the Minnesota Daily that didn ' t have Harold Cox ' s picture in it. t Page 546 ¥ S: The truth at last . . . as to why students find it so difficult to secure inter ie vs with Uncle Joe Thomas, head of Minnesota ' s English department and dean of the Senior College. Too bad he hasn ' t one of these television phones so that he might get the full benefit of what ' s at the other end of the wire. And the girls . . . Notice the blonde he ' s t alking to . . . what ' s that gag about " gentlemen prefer, etc. " ? Anyway we ' ll wager that Uncle Joe ' s influence is for the best and that it won ' t be long before such maids as these will have dropped that charac- teristic expression, " How do youse guys know we ain ' t co-eds? " Perhaps even now he is giving them a few words on the earlier romantic mo ements. The campus club where the faculty gather for their frequent blow-outs is a gay old place as this picture suggests . . . that ' s the reason all undergraduates except bootleggers are prohibited from its sanctums. Frank Walter, professor of Library Methods, may be seen reaching for another shot of Canada Dry. The bartender (an ex-student we understand) is no doubt about to reply, " Sorry, but that ' s on reserve and cannot be taken out just now. " I I ■■■ ' ■■■ ' ■ ' ■■■ ■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■ " ■• ■ ' ■■- ' ' ■ ' ' 11,1,: InlnC : U.1 I„LL ii-i t-T.,T I i.,r imvmvvv i m n mvw i vur . vv m Page 547 THE IDLE LIFE Frotn the rank and filf the University draws its students. The above picture shows one of the ranker — our hero, Gunnar Olson on the right, with Ma. Paw. and the kid brother in the order named. It is a homely picture — the other reason being that it was taken near their domicile out in the open spaces near Hitterdahl where corn is sold by the bottle. Sivafi. the old man, guarantees that every shock (shown in the backgroutid) has a pint and every pint has a shock. It has been noised around that the folks are going to send Gunnar " down tew the University " and you can see for yourself that the corn is shocked. One of the neighbors came over on this .Sunday to take the group picture while the family is still all together. He later made the retnark publicly that Gunnar had his right hand on his brains at the time. In the next picture we see the poignant parting as our hero stolidly starts down past the pig pen to the station. The old tnan has just unloaded his chest to Gunnar ias you can see for yourself) and bis spirits are resting low. Ma is holding back tears as big as crab apples and praying that her boy will be able to withstand the evils of the big city and the college gold-diggers she has read about in the Sunday Supple- ment. The kid brother has mingled feelings of regret: sorry to see his brother leave home and also because noiv he will have to clean the barn and milk the coiis alone. As Gunnar stepped off the train in Minneapolis his mouth fell open a foot when he saw what is shown in the next picture. Everything went black a moment later when they made a rush at him but it turned out they were just there to meet a sorority sister. If a sparrow hadn ' t Jlojvn in Gunnar ' s mouth and brought him to, he probably would have been there yet. Next ' we see our hero at the head of his class for the first (and it turned out to be the last) time. A neiv sky-piece and a natty tie show he has learned something during Freshman Week and the look on his face shows that he could stand three or four more of them. It was sure a big day. for Gunnar when on the march over to Freshman convocation in the .Stadium the Thala-to-be next to him turned her ankle, and he took her right by the arm and helped her along just like they were engaged. Next we see our hero at the convocation with a grou-p of his classmates. It is obvious that he is all confidence. He is singing " Minnesota, Hail to Thee " while the band plays the " Rouser " and as long as he has his wind he will make the words match the tune. Mew the other members of the group and you can see that they have already caught the Minnesota spirit when it comes to singing. Gunnar is pretty well pleased as he sat himself down right between two nifty weenies and neither one moved. You ' ve got to hand it to our hero — he sure has " IT. " Just the same he got kind of sore a few minutes before when one of the upper class smart ateiks told hitn to be careful not to slip ' cause he might fall through his collar and cut his ears off. The convocation was pretty long and Gunnar perspired freely. One of the fellows back of him made the remark that " there must be a livery stable around some place " ; but Gunnar had a chance to show off his general knowledge ana eagerly told him he had heard that the athletic authorities housed the teams just underneath the Stadium. Next we see our Gunnar in a rushing scene and though we hate to admit it, the loser. A bunch of Sigma Chis saw him on the Main Campus Parade Grounds one day and after a hurried conference of the brothers decided " that yokel can ' t be a student; he must be a football player. He ' s just like Joesting was — let ' s pledge him. " S . TTX XE ...Uil IliX six: ' ■■ ' ■■ ' f- rr. TTT- |iii n i m ii mnn tii mnn tTt »mm i n iii mn ii nn TTiinT m i m iii r i im i nny, TTT7 UJZ. UtXXZjLj ■M-» ' ■t... I..T,T., :tttt: -nrr: ■ ' ■ ' ■■ ' tTT- ,y iii n i!iii!iiiTii nm iiii m ii!TTiiii i iinitTT vm TiTTT r iT!ti m iiiiiiiTiiTii[ Page 5-4S i . . AND MORE OF IT Gutinar heard a rushing of hurried f eel and turned to sec them coming towards him. Not u-ishifig to gel in their way he ran to one side, but they also changed their direction. Everywhere our hero went to get out of the u-ay seemed to be just where the wanted to go. He reached the Inter-Campus tracks and was still in their way so he hot ' footed it down the tracks. He tore clean out to the Farm Campus and past the .Ag Gvm when as luck would have it he fell into a rabbit hole ami stumbled. When they let him up he had a pledge pin in his left lapel. He was a fraternity man — or should 7ve say that much. ' Belonging to a club wasn ' t so had after all; but during Hell week paddling he found out what this " pink of condition " phrase meant and wired back home to Paw to send down a good-sized piece of one of the old horse collars. The Military Ball came along, and Gunnar had heard that fraternity 7nen should step to keep up their social standing, so he asked Selma Bjorge, a Scandinavian girl, to go with hin. He had heard Major Lenlz say it would he proper to wear the regulation uniform 5o he put en his natty R. O. T. C. suit and attended. The photograph shoivs him iti a tight situation, though not so tight as it was a moment before. That is just the trouble. He leaned over, without thinking, to pick up Miss Kjaglien ' s handkerchief, and the look of suspense speaks for itself. Gunnar is wondering if he will have to dance the balance of the evening with his back to the rcall. Gunnar hit the skids — or rather he stayed on them scholastically when the end of the fall quarter brought the marks. He went to bed the night he got them with that tired feeling that four out of five have at that time of the year. But what was that! lie could scarcely believe it. Yes, he, Gunnar had done it. He had gone back to work with a vengeance and knocked his courses for straight A ' s and was all set to graduate in three years. We see him in the picture -with Delia Merchant who scorned him when a Freshman. But he had shoivn her. .Ind noiv her scorn had turned to love and we see them on the knoll as he points out the line of march that will end up by getting his sheepskin from the President. .She was hisl Warm, moist lips were lifted to him to be kissed and — he opened his eyes to find the Sigma Chi airdale licking his face. Worse luck for cur hero. Next we see Gunnar on the Chi Omega davenport and riote that he has changed considerably. Now he has a new Juster Bros. suit, and -while he isn ' t the picture of ease it is just because he hasn ' t met some of the other actives who are in the room. They will know their stuff and disappear promptly. The last picture shows Gunnar in action. It was rather a dirty tr ick to pull this flashlight picture but it had to be done to end the series. Other- wise we never would have caught our hero in this compromising situation: for after two years ' al this University this boy sureknoush is oil. He is regarded as a second Adolphe Menjou. As you can see. there has been considerable action taking place between the last two scenes, for now our hero has come out oj the tangle on the other side of the girl. But does that phase him or cramp his styled No! No! he is equally good right or left handed. What that boy doesn ' t know about necking you could ivrite on your little fin gir nail with a crayon. He is a finished petter. What care Gunnar for Dean Shumway! He knows his holds from heel to head and you can ' t name a girl in school who can resist his technique. What if he did get kicked out of the University for good at the end cf his sophomore year? He is a necker of the first water. He can go back to Hitterdahl holding his head high. HE IS A COLLEGE PRODUCT :jj2 . " TXT-: ZLLJH M.1J,1. ixm;: " TTTT- xu: JMlun ixix: xrx: TTT- HXE rrrx: :tjt. ]ltMM!f!V!TT!TTTT!!m!TtT!T!ITItT!!TW!!lM!!!!!fTt!11!t!TTMtTI!Tl!n!!nnTW!ny ,y ! U T!!TTTT H TTTTTnTT! MM TT M I!!TTTT n TTn n T n TT?TTT n TTTTTf!! nn tTnnrTTTTT[ Pa e 549 s -A 1 . M Ig i A jamous Alpha Delt tea The Alpha Dehs liavc usurped the Chi Psi ' s title of being the heaviest tea guzzlers on the campus. E -ery so often the boys invite in several sororities and endeavor to drink them under the table . . . with tea, of course. And you ' d just be surprised what progress some of the boys make at these afTairs. What ' s wrong with this picture? Not a darn thing so far as we can figure out ! But we are willing to bet that we get called on it. We ha c already paged Mack Sennett and Earl Carroll. h ' I s: S s s Pledge night at the Delta Gamma house. Hayrack and several other Kappa Sig boys are assisting a few of the more undecided girls. Reading from left to right. Corporal Conley, Joe Chope, Stewed Bailey, Larry Hodgson, Dick Kyle, Ken Cramsie, Les Will, and Dopy Bjornson. Dr. Major Lentz told Prexy Coffman that the showing of the cadet corpse has exceeded all expectations. For once, we agree with our friend over in the armory. The boys in the picture look as though they might be able to exceed anything. : •Uii li.iui ,„i„rii : i i iii H iii n i M i m i umm tt J r rr V--,w i ' n ii mm !iT n n mmm !i n ri n TiT m i nm ' i n iiriTii m ii mr TTTtT ' Page 550 i Ej ROYAL AND ANCIENT ORDER OF HOOK ' EM BULLS {SUCCESSOR TO SPANISJI ATHLETES) A Tradition " The most successful mutual admiration society in existence. " — Charles E. Rillcii, Esc . FACULTY Frederick Wait Luehriiig Major Bernard Cheese Lentz Joseph Meticulous Thomas Krnest Bedliug Pierce and others too numerous to mention MEMBERS Past, present, and liilure Crand Master — Donald ( " hairman Rogers i s s s s s : r I S I Stuart Lentz Bailee- Theodore Mayhem Casey Joseph Eucalyptus Chope Whoops Harold Cox Mary Tinker Forssell Richard Lozenge Harvey Ruth 4th-in-line Hassinger Howard He olution Havcraft CLASS OF 1927 Mary Reluctant Hurd Alan Masthead Kennedy Parker Lollypop Kidder Helen Radiant Kiesner Margaret Rush-me Kitts Harvey Julep Larson Marjorie Society McGregor Kenneth Chocolate Mann Axel Herbert Nelson Bernadine Klasp Rasmussen Charles Elegant Ritten Thomas Battling Roberts Ellis Jay Sherman Harokl Eagle-eye Stassen Goo-goo Katherine Whitney Harold Eligible Almquist Joseph Leather Armstrong Denise Missed Carr Helen Risk Chase Doren Amorous P itsert Harriet Slicker Ellis Michael Jula me Fadell Winton Murder Merritt CLASS OF 1928 Grace Truck Gardner Mitchell Junior-prom Gary Alexandra Misfit Graif John Joke Healy Larry Klinker Hodgson Remy Lipstick Hudson Matthew Juniper Levitt PLEDGES Lester Jinx Will An informal meeting of the All-U Council with Doctor Rogers presiding. Figures don ' t lie . . . but the ' ma ' I )e deceix ' ing, especially as regards corsets. We didn ' t know the Alpha Chis had so man - old fashioned girls. Von Daschund Luscher George Eggplant MacKinnon Everhard Jean Moore Martin Embryo Newell Robert Ogle-eye Paulson Charles Entertaining Purd ' Clara Ether Rue Patrick Jawn Connelly lin l) i iiiN ( ) n ' . . - Itii IIWTMV I l» ll• ' t v ¥ ' .■ ' ■■■ ■■i- .i i..r. T I M i l l I m , I I I ]i M iiii n t mv TTTi n r ni m T ' - ' ■ ' ' ■ " ■■■■»■.« 1 1:V... T,.T..I, r — M l .yiimirtmiiTiirmmi Page i5 ilg « I : GLEANINGS FROM THE WASTE PAPER BASKET UNIVERSITY OF MINN. PHi KAp House. Dear PA: WELl. as coach TAYlor said reCENTly to fred Leuhring. -I am all done. " I SAW PREXY COFFman walk- ing ACROSS THE GRASS THE OTHER DAY AND He SAID. " WELL. MY bOY. IT IS A RELIEF TO KnOW THAT MiNNESOTA WILL SEE YOUR SMILING FACE NO MORE. WE HAVE DECIDED TO FOrGIVE YOU FOR STUFFING THE BALLOT BOX FOR FOUR YEARS. AND YOU WILL gEt your SHEEPSKIN AS SURE AS HELL. ' I TOLD HIM I DIDNT FEEL HURT AND JUST TO PROVE IT WE WENT OVER TO THE WHITE CASTlE AND HAD A REPAST. PREXY SAID. " THIS PLACE REMINDS ME OF THE MINNESOTA UnION. EXCEPT THE COFFEE IS tHICKER. " OH. YES. I WAS GOIN ' TO TELL YOU THAT NOW 1 HAVE GRADUATED FROM JEWlSH ENGINEERING, I AM READY TO COME HOME AND RUN THE GROCERY STORE. I HAVE SoME kEEN ADMINISTRATION IDEAS. I LEARNED THEM FROM BER- NARD Lentz AND PROf. ZeLENY. Everybody is to have a uniFORM and there is to be no smoking; and we will PAY according to THE AMOUNT OF SERVICE THE EMPLOYEES RENDER DuRING THE SuMmEr. You ASKED ME IN YOUR LAST LETTER WHAT COLLEGE DID FOR ME. It DONE PLENTY. I HAVE LEARNED HOW TO USE THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE PRETTY GOOD. I KNOW HOW TO PLAY BRIDGE, AND DRIVE A CaR. JUST THINK IF YOU HAD SENT ME TO ILLINOIS MY EDUCATION WOULD NOT HAVE BEEN COMPLETE. I CAN NAME ALL THE SORORITIES BACkWARDS. I HELpED PROMOTE EnGINeERS ' NIGHT AT THE GAYeTY. AND I WAS ON THE LAST Y. M. C. A. COMMITTEE FOR ARMENIAN RE LIEF. YOU ASKED ABOUT THE LAST J. B. WiTH OSCULATION. THE MEDlUM OF ExCHANGE. COMPETITION AMONG THE SisTERS WAS SOMEWHAT FIErCE. I AM SORRY TO SAY I COLLECTED AHEAD OF TIME FROM THREE OF THEM. BUT Bring Them Young aint president and YOU CANt take EVERybody. Do you want to know WHO THE GREATEST MAN IN THE UNIVERSITY IS. PROFESSOR PaTTERSON OF THE PSYCHOL- OGY DEPARTMENT. He HAS REAMS AND REAMS OF TISSUE PAPER WITH AL|_ THE THINGS A FELLOW DOES. He SORTA LOOKS AT YOU AND C An tell just what you are THINKING ABOUT. AND THE OTHER DAY HE WAS LOOKING AT ME. AND THE HAPPIEST sMILE SPREAD OVER H S FACE. I WAS ThINKiNG about THE ThETA HOUSE WHICH IS EXCELLENTLY APPOINTED FOR BIGGER AND BETtER MANUEVERS. ThEY DON ' T MAINTAIN THREE DAVENPORTS TO LAY PHONOGRAPH ReCORDS ON. You ASKED ME IF I KNEW JoE THOMAS. ThE OTHER DAY HE SMILED AND NOW HES IN THE HeALTH SERViCE WITH A CRACKED JAW. ThEY SAID HE WOULDN T GET OUT OF BED TO GO HOME BEcAUSE THEY COULDN ' T FIND HIM A CANE. He ' s a good fellow I guess because he always hobnobs with the fellows over in PUBLICATIONS. It IS SAID THAT HIS WIFe LULLS HIM TO SLEEP AT NIGHT TO THE TUNE OF SKI-U-MAH hUmOR. Talking about the HEALth service reminds me of Doc Lees. Doc had bill oshields over the other day FOR A TONsiL OPERATION: THEY HAD TO RUSH AN ORDER FOR pHOSpHOROUS TO FIX THE INSTRUMENTS SO tHAT DoC WOULD NOT MAKE A MIStAKE AND GET THE aDAMs APPLE. They have started a new department here at the UNIversity that was an immediate success. Dean blitz iS CONDUCTING CLASSES in roller skating down on tenth avenue every p. m. Now, PA, I always thought it was HOKum about girls having to skate home because when I TAKE Any oF them out. especially the KAPpas, they are so DArn anxIous it ISn ' t even interesting. But I guess they have some DEfense. or maybe Dean BLITZ HAS TO KEEP THINKING UP IDEAS TO HANG ON TO HER JOB. AnYWAY. THEY ARE SKATING. FrED LeUHRING AND DoC COOKe ARE CONSIDERING BUILDING BlEACHeRS AND CHARGING ADMISSION BECAUSE AS DoC COOKe REMARKED THE OTHER DAY, FOLLOWING A HYgIENE CLASS, ' THE VIEW IS VERY ELEVATING. " PerHAPS THE BEST THING I WILL REMEMBER ABOUT THE U IS THE RIVERBANK. In THE SPRInG IT IS WONDERFUL. John WELLand the president of the y. M. C. A. and I walk down there every evening nOW. It is SO PEACE- FUL WITH only far away SOUNDS NOW AND THEN, AND IT IS A ReMARKaBLE PLACE TO TALK ABOUT PrOF. SwENSON ' S CLASSES, AND ALGEBRAIC SOLUTIONS, BeFORE i LEAVE HERE I HAVE SOME MATTERS TO CALL TO YOUR AtTENtION, I WILL BE AS BRIEF AS POSSIBLE: JuSTER ' S, $120.00; THE GOPHeR, $2.00; THE FRATeRNITY, $77.00: AND THE Y. M. C. A., $256.00. This last item covers some helpFUL activities we have been promoting among the CO-eds. i have a delta zeta date tonight, and as it is three o ' clock, i will close as i have to go over to the stadium AND train. I HOPe YOU CAN come up FOR the EXERCISES. TeLL ALL THE FOLkS H ELLo. If YOU DOn ' T WANT TO GIVE UP THE STORE YET, I HAVE LEARNED A FEW THINGS IN AcCOUNTiNG THAT MAY BE OF HELp TO YOu. TelL MY GIRL I ' LL BE HOME SOON WITH SOME NEW TRICKS I LEARNED FROM LIZ ScHMITT. I KNOW NOW WHY MiKE GArY ASKED HER TO LEAd the J. B. Love to you all. et cetera. Ain ' t my Latin pretty fair, PA? YOUR SON and air, Albert, B. S. P. S. PA, TELL MA B. S. stands FOR BACHelor OF sCIEnce. Al. I y. y. y. w ; k Page 552 J RSglH i I : ' : SPASSAL EXAMINASSION NUMBER 194.JL57 Classifiraliot! Score Morons 86 Imbeciles 73 Idiots 69 Nitwits 58 Mugwumps 51 Nincompoops 45 Delta Kappa Epsilons 6 and l a 1. For whom did who spread out his cloak over a mud puddle and why? 2. What has the Delta Gamma chapter and a new Cadillac in common? 3. Why is the Minnesota basketball squad like rattan workers on a strike? 4. What is the password to a Pi Phi cookie shine? 5. How does the llniversity campus differ from Cairo? 6. Why do the Kappas and the Thetas encourage roller skating? 7. Why did Will Rogers name himself Mother Superior of the Alpha Gam chapter? 8. Why is Doc Riley like a counterfeiter? 9. Why is the head of the English Department called " Doubting Thomas? " 10. What means of rendering jazz has been uni ersally accepted? 11. What is known as " The Father of Bankers? " 12. What is known as Minnesota ' s most strategic point, and why? 13. Who wrote " The Age of Innocence? " 14. Who said " All Gall is di -ided into three parts " and why? 15. Wh}- are the Kappas like Major Lentz ' favorite phrase? 16. The Gods of Olympus had two famous cup bearers, name either. 17. Where is the Spanish Main? 18. Why is Professor Scott like H. L. Mencken? 19. Why is the P. O. like a new kind of preser e at lunch time? 20. What is the height of originality and how long did it take to acquire it? 21. In the Arthurian legends, who was Dean Shumway? 22. Who was Minnesota ' s most sought after interior decorator? 23. For what is Medusa famous? 24. What made Oscar W ' ilde? 25. Mio was reported to ha " e occupied a throne o -er which a sword was suspended by a single horse hair? 26. What was Horatio Alger? 27. What is an " American Tragedy? " 28. Whv is the School of Mines like our rowing team? 29. Who wrote " Black Oxen? " 30. Where was " The Night Watch " painted? 31. Why is the A. T. O. chapter like the community Chest Dri e? 32. W ' ho wrote " Certain People of Importance? " 33. Who invented the cotton gin? 34. Who wrote " Pilgrim ' s Progress? " 35. What is the difference between Sig Ep frosh and the Gauls? 36. Why is S. Chatwood Burton like Rembrandt? 37. ' hy is President Coffman like architect D. C. Heath? 38. What instructor in the Economics department teaches Cost Economy .■ " 39. What is the campus melting pot? 40. Who wrote the song " She Knows Her Onions? " 41. Why is the new French prof like Bon Ami? 42. Why do the Dekes ' talk to the Beta Phi Alphas ' e -ery night? 43. What does a Delta Zeta say when you take her out Holy Thursday? 44. What do the employment agencies say to the graduating seniors? 45. What have Dean Ford, the Sigma Nu chapter, the Mississippi ri er, ' ill Rogers, the Board of Regents, and the Ozark Mountains in common.- ' For answers see page 557 I li.L.l L lnli I.M I l.l.. ) ' IIIHIIIIIimmil!IHI!!ll»IIITTTT - y jT ' Vtltllllllll!iniT! Tnn!IIIT!miT H rT tM I? V TI H riTTTtTt ITi mH |T!l| n ' l[ r Y i:- ' Page 553 MINNESOTA W IMMIN The Alpha Gams have just purchased a new twelve-foot daven- port and the Phi Delts are helping to pay for it on the installment Ian. Here is a picture of two now very prominent Minnesota girls, Marge MacGregor and Mary Forssell. Relieve it or not, they are only waiting for a street car. We understand that several of Kappa ' s best gold-diggers have been sent to the new fields that have just been opened out in Nevada. Consider the cellar gang of a sorority; they may be down, but they ' re never out. " What makes the Theta house so dark? " " Why, the girls are having a party. " " Parties, you mean. Don ' t tell me the chapter would put on an affair like that. " The Alpha Gams welcome Will Rogers, who is the handsome gentleman driving. It is reported that Will was able to sell the girls on the Bull Durham idea so that now they have discarded Chesterfields and are rolling their own. No, these girls are not coming home from an auto ride. The scene is typical of a craze which swept Tenth Avenue this spring and took more than one girl off her feet. The only D. G. that ever went to the Health Service as an actual patient. This picture is presented to dispell rumor and clear a few reputations about the campus. There was nothing at all unusual about the Madison trip ... all of the girls had ridden on a train before. 1 A-=- . i . r . ! I .. I .. T I . 1 .. I i.i.t i..»..l 1-1 . U. i l ii , lA L U,l 1,. U ' p TTTT rn Ti m TTii n i m iiiTii mrn iiTi!! ixix: . ' ■ ' ■T i.i.,i i.i..L.:r::xi. , ' ii »n Ti m iiiiiin n !i nn iii!ttT H Tiiiii m iiTttTti!TiT mm iTTTnTnn- Page 554 y I ¥ s: IliiEl THE PLAY ' S THE THING This here dramatic season was purty hectic when one gets to thinkin ' about all the doings of that Bohemian tribe over in the Musik bldg. This new governor, Misses Seabolt, shure had the mol) galavantin ' about and practicsin ' for parts. The crowd in them plays nearly act rashunai now, but not quite. The furst spasm that was pawned off on the unsuspectin ' was a old time model of the book of Genesus, called ADAM AND HLS RIB. This perdu.xshun ga e the modern gal cjuite an o er haulin ' on morals and se.x apeal, sorta like takin ' inventory. Not satisfyed with that they offers a big extra vaganzer called the DEVIL ' S DISCIPLE, in which everyone paraded aroun ' in revolunshunary duds. Gosh, some looked like swell circus riders or doormen at a cafee. There wasn ' t much doing fer a time until things get misterous like and thev announce that thev were excutin ' a de- fective story entitled GRANDMA ' S ROCKER, or THE THIRTEENTH CHAIR. In this whopper a nice killin ' and who killed Cock Robin featshered the details. One woman got so e.xcited that she all but grabbed her hand awav from the gu - who was holdin ' it. The nashunal collegiate players next decided to hold a revival meetin ' " al.so and staged THE REASON OF BEING FRANK. ' The leadin ' man was took down with the mumps and looked like he was chewin ' Climax, but the rest didN ' t get it; so guess the re- hersals weren ' t like the play. The next commoshun was relatin about the gent who tried to kiss a flapper, or HE WHO GETS SLAPPED. It was quite weepy and all the women had a good cry, so guess it was worth the price at that. The main gazabo in these plays was mostly a guy called Chop, whose other name was Joe not Pork. His side kick was Carl Cass who took the heavy stuff, not includin ' Harriet. Between these actors and onK- a hundred more the season can be reviewed at ease. Messrs. Litzenherg and Adams as they did not apprar in " Adam and Eva " Here is pictured a meeting of the male members of the Minnesota Masquers, ALL-universily dramatic society. When the boys decide to meet with the women ' s auxiliary, they secure the Stadium. Like every one else, the organization is hoping the auditorium will be built, so it may hold its meeting indoors. S ttxt: zca ■H ' - ,„J,.li,li,n nan aXEZZZECE :zjsL ixo zuz -.L.l,. . 1..I-1 I.L.I zcee: [M- tir: TXXT " TTT- ]iniitiim!T!ii m ii mm TTT;T M !! H !r m i nv i M iT m T n t H !T!i mm T!t n i nm i y : Page 555 ,yiimHHHllHHnH1IM!n!IV!Tt1TITHntrTMT;TtrnTT!t ' tl " ni! ' !HTMItTT[- I s; ■ ■ ■ iisgig i IDLINGS ' Are you sure the report is authentic? " ' No, I read it in the Minnesota Dailv. " Pauline Moorhcad down at the Alpha Phi house says she ' s never going to take Ethics because she ' s afraid it ' ll give her wrong ideas. It was rumored down at the Tri-Delt house at the time of the Ju.iior Ball that one of the girls got a new dress just ' specially for the party, but we understand now that iliere was nothing to it. First colored Fratter: " Did you all paddle that there cocky freshman? " Second Omega Psi Phi; " Bo, I sho did. That there frosh won ' t be able to do the Black Bottom for three weeks. " ' " The life of the co-ed seems to be a case of live and yearn. The above roster is quite complete except for the name of Doc Rilev. TEN YEARS AGO STUDENTS ANSWERED CALL TO ARMS, says Daily head-line of April 6th. Aye, and they are still answering them says we, watch- ing the couples meander toward the river-bank. If this tele -ision thing becomes a success, we shall undoubtedly be saying to our friends. " I saw you in the bath-tub last night, fiut you didn ' t see me. " OR PERINES ' " What would you think of a Delta Gamma who didn ' t work in the I,ibrary? " " Why, I ' d think that she worked in the Health Service. " Rushing note: The Betas lost Company B to the A. T. O ' s. DRAMATIC NOTE The Minnesota Masquers have adopted the Uni- versity Address Book as their official membership bulletin. Minnesota now has a new golf course. This should be an incentive for the profs and students to go around together. S.ATUR.ATION Although the Delt Mardi Gras was not a pep-fest, there was what you might call an over-abundance of spirits. " I know now they they call it the Golden Pheasant, ' said Don Ave ' as he paid the check. The reason the Zetas put the entrance to their new house on the side was so that boys like Spencer could find it easier. The difference between this fur coat antl that of the a -erage college man is that this one belongs to the bear. (Note: The photographer tried to get the creature mad several limes so that he could get a few good snap-shots.) Member of the Ski-U-Mah staff 3 I H Pflgc 556 yj 1 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. mm „_i ANSWERS TO NUMBER 194.JL57 Major Lentz for Mrs.. .Skiniirr, he was afraid she would get wetter. -Snuhliers. They cannot make baskets. And the Kappas they . None of the campus Arabs are shieks. They are good girls. Because he had seen Mrs. Oglemeir. Both try to pass fake bills. Ask the senior who knows one. Palmer method. The Mississippi. .A seat in the last row in Prof. Hansen ' s lecture — because you can sleep sounder. Alice Cassidy. Dr. Spears, after his operation. Because " They ain ' t ery good, sir. " Bob Spencer. 200 Folwell. They are both good men out of harmony. It ' s a date jam. The new name for Sousa ' s song " Min- nesota " — si. months. The butler — he showed them out. E. B. Pierce, chairman of the Union Board of Governors. For looking like Dean Blitz. He was reported to ha e founded Pi. K. A. Coach Taylor. A Psi U. The Minnesota Delta Chi Chapter. They both rest on their oars. Dean Coffey. Third floor back, ' D. I ' , house. They both depend on ' ten thousand pledges. Pi Thompson. Ask Benny Haskell. 34. Harold ( " .rande. 35. The Gauls did their sackinu in Konie. 36. Neither pai nted " The i lue Boy. " 37. Neither eats in the I ' nion. 38. Price. 39. The lounge of the Minnesota I ' nion. 40. Mrs. Whitecastle. 41. He hasn ' t scratched yet. 42. Because ihey won ' t speak to them in the daytime. 43. I ' ll be good Frida ' . 44. ' ou ha e a nice face, liut I can ' t place you. 45. Absolutely nothing. In the old days, if a co-ed wore a fraternity pin, she was engaged. Now, wearing a pin merely means necking privileges. Yes, but who ever saw a co-ed wear 30 or 40 fraternity pins? sParkiiiii problems OEE i,.l,ilil lEC H,.L,I„I ixix: ■ ■T..I..I i.rr: ' ] ' nn!;inrniitiTinnitnTtr»TTTi!TTfiiiimiivTTmMmtTm!imiT!iiiiimm ■ ■■■■ ' ■■I ' ■■ ' J- ' -». ». ' - ' . ■■ ■■ ' ■■■ ■■■ ' -■■ ■■■ ' ■ ' I ■ ' ' nnmnr tT m i m Tii n ti ' m iiiiTi nn tiiT m it n i n i r s s 3 Page 557 ; A PAGE OF LEAVINGS Ma -: These are the nights tliat try woir.en ' s soles. ON WITH THE DENTS " That prof, bores nie something terrible, " said the dent student as the instructor practice on him with a dull drill. i W. A. A. CARNIVAL IS WET AFFAIR We understand that Dean Blitz is against another W. A. A. water carnival. Probably she thinks too many people got soused. Love at first sight is all right for those who look long enough. 1 AFTER THEIR DANSANT Judging from the latest figures, the Delta Gammas have a fine chapter. " What ' s the deepest lake in Minnesota? " " Stillwater. " " How come? " " My father went down there a year ago and hasn ' t come up yet. " If the Health Ser " ice mo ' es to the Physics Building, will the name plate, " Physical Laboratory " be removed? " Do you play the violin? " " No, why? " " Then stop fiddling around. " " In numbers there is strength, " cried the S. A. E. as he heard the national had just granted their hundred and fourth charter. Pull and Publicity is what " I " adore, In fact, this is what " I " always work for. " 7, " Axel H. Nelson, Rep. from Ed. Ladies and gentlemen of the year-book audience, our program is nearing its close. And as the sea-sick victim said after an hour ' s struggle at the rail, " Isn ' t it pleasant after it ' s all over? " Our little section has been like a co-ed ' s dress . . . light, breezy and not much to it. Our quips are not expected to produce any loud or hearty guffaws like Professor Beach ' s; if it will but amuse you for the moment or produce one solitary and respectable laugh, we shall be amply rewarded. And now it ' s time that all you little folks were in bed . . . oh, and here we have another telegram from Dean Anne Dudley Blitz over at Shevlin saying that she has enjoyed our program very much. And with this we must close. Our final number will be, " The Last Word. " Here ' tis ... I s This section compiled anil edited by Thomas B. Roberts, Managing Editor of the Ski-U-Mah, and other members of his staff. THE EDITOR Page 55S i Che Sara ' sara Jp ASTER and taster re oh ' c the rumbling, tlnindering presses as the Gopher ,Jf once more is nearing completion. The labor of months is being condensed into one volume. Of the many pleasures and joys, as well as worries and per- plexities of the undertaking, the pages will tell nothing. We sadly, yet gladly type the last sheet of copy. Sad, because we could not realize the ideal we had planned — glad, because the cares incident to such a task are no more. With no apologies, and no claims to merits, it will be presented to you. Kindly accept it, read it, show it to your friends. We have endeavored to give you a book, depicting the real student life as we know it, and see it. Now ere we close, we wish to express our sincere thanks for the wonderful co-operation given to us by Mr. Arthur Segal of the Bureau of Engra ing, and Mr. Randolph Haugan of the Augsburg Publishing House. Without their help, encouragement, and suggestions this volume would never have been published. Furthermore, it is only right that thanks be given to Sam Rogers, William Pain ter, and Orin Hanson, sophomore assistants, who saw fit to de -ote their time and energy in the crisis when the regular editors failed at their duties. The many artistic features of the book ha " e been enhanced b - the abilities of the following artists: 1. Mr. H. Rollin Helgeson, in executing the cover design. 2. Miss Kathleen Kane, in symbolizing the many acti ' ities of the Uni -ersity in her dedication pen sketch. 3. Mr. S. Chatwood Burton, in allowing us to use a replica of his etching " Castle in Spain. " 4. Misses Helen and Ruth Hoffman, for their beautiful and unique water colored division page paintings. 5. Mr. B. C. Robertson, for the general designing of the many unusualK- fine borders used in this ' olume. 6. Miss Eldora Rickey, Mr. Charles Peterson, and Mr. Walter Hucht- hausen, student artists, for the efTective handling of the subdi -ision pages. THE EDITORS. s s s s y. y. y, y. y- y. y. -5 h [ninTnnTniiiiiTnnTimtnmiimm!Tn m i n !i mnm ii!ii n i nm !iiii mny, Y T ,)|iiiniTiimiiT;inn!iiTl!Viif!TMvt!Tnni ' niTM|TiriiimiiiiimiT;TTTT Page 559 lEQ •i I I Acacij Academic College 3 0, Academic Interfratcrnily Coun- cil Adam and Eva . Administration and Colleges Administration Building 9, Administrative Officers , . 24, Ag. Branch of the Minnesota Union Agricultural College Agricultural Education Club Ag Field Day Aida Agricultural Student Council Album Section All-American Joesting All-Senior Council . All-University Council All-University Plays Alpha Alpha Gamma Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Sgma Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Sigma Alpha Delta Tau Alpha Epsilon Iota Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Gamma Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Sigma Pi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Zcta . . , Alumni Association Alumni Weekly A. I. E, E. A. S. C, E. A. S, M. E. 387 31 386 104 21 20 25 347 34-37 504 181 206 348 53 280 342 341 193 477 457 423 388 458 356 478 479 459 424 480 425 443 460 461 426 389 357 390 462 373 28 173 506 505 507 INDEX Aquatic League 265 Arabs 198, 199 Architectural College 33 Architects ' Jubilee 216 Architectural Society 508 Armory 276 Artillery 237 Art Education Association 509 Athenian Literary Society 510 Athletic Administration , , 278. 279 Athletics, Inter-scholastic 338 Athletics, Intramural 327 Athletics, Freshman 323 Athletics Section 277 Athletics, Women ' s 255 B Band 208, Ball, Military Ball, .Junior 212, Baker, Katherine Baseball Subdivision Baseball, Women ' s Baseball. Women ' s Interhouse Basket-ball Subdivision Basket-ball, Woman ' s Basket-ball. Women ' s Interhouse Bernard. Verena Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Sigma Epsilon Beta Phi Alpha Beta Theta Pi Bib and Tucker Blitz. Dean Anne Dudley Bbck and Bridle Board of Publications Board of Regents Boat Races Bowery Brawl Bull. A. Stanley Burton, S, Chatwood Business Department of the Gopher Business Manager of the Gopher Business School Butler Football Game 209 215 213 247 309 261 274 295 266 275 250 358 391 463 392 503 27 444 160 22 184 216 160 165 165 46 292 c Cadet Officers ' Club 5 1 1 Campus Clubs 499 Campus Co-ed Leaders 245 Campus Life Subdivision 133 Campus Organiz.itions Sections 340 Cap and Gown 500 Cap and Gown Day 185 Chemistry Building 1 5 Chemistry School 44 Chess and Checker Club 512 Chi Delta Xi 393 Chi Epsilon 3 74 Chi Omega 464 Chi Psi 394 Chi Sigma Phi 395 Class of 19 28 Section 5 3 Class Reunion 188 Class Scrap 180 Clubs 499 Coast Artillery 237 Coffman, President Lotus D. 23 Colleges Subdivision 29 Commerce Club 514, 515 Commencement , . , 187 Concert Courses 205 Copyright . . 2 Cosmopolitan Club 513 Council, All-University , 341 Cox, W. Harold 135 Cross Country 3 18 D Dad ' s Day , Daily, Minnesota Davis, Theodota Days, Notable Dedication Page Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Phi Delta Delta Phi Lambda Delta Sigma Delta 161, 162 182 163 249 175 6 396 465 466 397 375 359 427 S s s S M, s y. I y. ' ' ' J ■-A Pag,e 560 w Dcltj Sigma Pi 428 Delta Sigma Rho 160 Delta Tau Delta 5 98 Delta Thcta Phi 429 Delta Upsilon 399 Delta Zeta 467 De Molay Club 5 1 6 Dental Corps 258 Dentistry School 39 Devil ' s Deciple 195 Dramatic Subdivision 189 E Editorial Department 1928 Gopher 1 64 Editor-in-chief of Gopher 164 Education College 45 Education Magazine . 1 74 Eitsert. Doren A 164 Engineering School 32 Engineers ' Day 183 Engineers ' Technical Commis- sion 349 Episcopal Unit , ... 488 Eta Kappa Nu . , .376 Etching by Burton 8 Ex Libris Fly Sheet Extension Division 49 F Farm Gym Building 20 Farm Y. M. C. A. 538 Farm Y. W. C. A. 539 Field Day, Agricultural 18! Field Hockey. Women ' s 262 Folwcll Hall 10 Football Subdivision 28 3 Forensics Medal . . 22 2 Forensics Subdivision 2 1 9 Forestry School 34 Forssell, Mary 138 Foreword 2-5 Fraternities. Academic . 387-421 Fraternities. Professional , . .422-454 Fraternities Subdivision 385 Freshman Athletics Subdivision 323 Freshman Campus Co-ed Leaders 250. 251 Freshman Commission 345 iMJBSEB ik ' r Freshman W -ck Frontis Page Frosh Welcome 176 4 177 G Gamma Epsilon Pi 361 Gamma Eta Gamma 430 Gamma Phi Beta 468 Gardner. Grace . 247 Garrick Club 201 German Club 517 Golf. Women ' s . . 273 Gopher. The 19 28 164-167 Gopher Business News The ... 172 Gopher Countryman. The - 171 Graduate School 48 Graif. Alexandra 247 Greek Club .... 518 Grey Friars .... 352 Gymnastics 321 Gym. Women ' s 244 H Hanna. Rachel 249 Hassinger. Ruth 140 Hestian Club 519 He Who Gets Slapped 197 Hockey Subdivision . 299 Homecoming 1 78. 1 79 Home Economics 34 Home Economics Association. 520 Honorary Subdivision 35 1 Humor Section 545 Ice Hockey. Women ' s 267 Incus 362 Individual Sports. Women ' s 268. 269 Interhouse Athletic League 272 Inter-scholastic Athletics . 3 38 Intramural Sports Subdivision 327 Iowa Football Game 291 Iron Wedge 353 Joesting. Herbert Journalism Department 280 50 Juniors 53-132 Junior Ball 212. 213 Junior Campus Co-ed Leaders - 246. 247 Junior Commission 343 Junior Nurses 54] K Kane. Katherine Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Epsilon Kappa Eta Kappa Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Lambda Kappa Phi Kappa Rho Kappa Sigma Kidder. Parker 6 469 470 481 431 471 489 490 521 400 141 L Lambda Chi Alpha 40 1 Lantern Players 202 Larson, Charlotte 251 Law School 33 Le Cercle Francais 522 Lentz. Major Bernard .230. 231 Lutheran Students ' Association 491 Lutheran Students ' League 492 M MacGregor. Marjorie 134 Masquers 200 " M " Club 282 Medical Corps 23 9 Medical School 40 Menorah Society 493 Michigan Football Games 288. 293 Military Ball 215 Military Subdivision 229 Minerva Literary Society 523 Mines School 42 Minnesota Daily 161-163 Minnesota Dames Club 542 Minnesota Men of Education 524 Minnesota Mentor 174 Minnesotans. Representative 133-141 B iiiiiiim ' miiintnmin!!niiii m iiiiiiiiii! r i ' t! H T n Tii!iiifii m iir!i!i u !!t ' ■■■■■ ' -■■■■■■ ' ' ■■-■ ' ■t ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' T. XEz: :xrr: iyiiinitTimiiTnnnTmnTiimnTinniTiTtt(HHIinTliniimfllHlHiM!TI[ ' Page 561 t m ! ja. I s Minnesota Union Board of Governors . , H6 Minnesota Varsity Managers ' Club 525 Minor Sports Subdivision 319 Moore. Jean 246 Mothers ' Day . . 182 Mortar and Ball , . 377 Mortar Board 3 55 Murphy. Elizabeth 250 Music Building 1 4 Music Club Vaudeville 207 Music Department 47 Music Subdivision . 203 " M " Winners. Women 258. 259 N National Collegiate Players New Library Building Newman Club Nicholson, Dean E. E. Niess, Virginia North Dakota Football Game Northrop Club Norwegian Literary Society , Notable Days Subdivision Notre Dame Football Game Nu Sigma Nu Old Library Building 12. 340 Olin. Ida . 248 Omega Upsilon Phi . 433 Omicron Nu .64 Organizations. Campus 340 Pan-Hellenic Council 456 Penny Carnival 270. 271 Pharmacy School 4 3 Phi Alpha Delta 445 Phi Beta Delta 402 Phi Beta Pi 434 Phi Chi 435 Phi Delta Chi 436 Phi Delta Epsilon 446 Phi Delta Gamma 447 Phi Delta Phi 448 Phi Delta Thcta 403 Phi Fpsilon Pi 404 Phi Gamma Delta 405 Phi Kappa Psi . 406 Phi Kappa Sigma 407 Phi Lambda Epsilon 3 65 Philippinesotans 5 27 Philomathian Literary Society. 528 Phi Mu 47 2 Phi Mu Alpha 449 Phi Omega Pi 4 73 Phi Rho Sigma 437 Phi Sigma Kappa 408 Phi Sigma Phi 378 Phi Upsilon Omi cron 379 Physics Building 11 Pi Alpha 3 66 Pi Beta Phi 474 Pictorial Scene Section 9-20 Pi Delta Epsilon 367 Pi Delta Nu 48 2 Pi Kappa Alpha 409 Pi Lambda Theta 368 Pillsbury and Northern Oratorical 22 3 Pillsbury Hall 17 Pillsbury Statue 18 Pinafore 502 Pi Tau Sigma 380 Pitman. Florence 248 Play Production Plays 192 Plumb Bob 369 Poore. Barbara 250 Presbyterian Club 496 Professional Inter- fraternity Council 422 Prom. Senior 214 Psi Omega . 43 8 Psi lipsilon 410 Publications Subdivision 159 R Radio Staff 529 Rascy. Raymond 281 Rasmussen, Bernadinc 136 Regents. Board of 22 Religious Subdivision . 487 Representative Minnesotans, 133-14 1 Reunion. Class 188 Rifle Team 242-243 Rittcn. Charles E 137 River Bank Walk 19 Rue. Clara . 246 Scabbard and Blade 381 Scirab 450 Scene Section 9-20 Scott. Jane 2 5 1 Senior Leaders 142 Senior Prom 2! 4 Senior Week End 186 Shay. Robert E. 165 Shakopean Literary Society 5 30 Shevlin Hall 1 3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 4 1 1 Sigma Alpha Iota 48 3 Sigma Alpha Mu 412 Sigma Chi 413 Sigma Delta Chi 4 5 1 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 45 2 Sigma Kappa 475 Sigma Nu 414 Sigma Phi Epsilon 415 Sigma Rho 453 Signal Corps , , 236 Silver Spur 354 Skin and Bones 3 70 Ski-U-Mah 168-169 Snyder. President Fred B. 22 Society Subdivision . 211 Songs 210 Sororities Subdivision 45 5 Sophomore Campus Co-ed Leaders 248-249 Sophomore Commission 344 Sub-title Page . , 5 Student Baptist Union 497 Student Council College of. Pharmacy 350 Student Life Subdivision, 143 Students ' Linneaen 543 Suenois Literary Society , , 531 Summer Camp , ,240-241 Summer Session 51 Swain. Helen 249 Swimming Subdivision 303 Swimming. Women ' s 264 Syverson. Mildred 251 Table of Contents , , 7 Tam O ' Shanter , , 501 Tau Beta Pi 382 Tau Kappa Epsilon 416 s ? 2 s S i ••]Tnm7 ' mTTTTTTTITII!Ti m iTT m !TII!lll l |l l l|1III H TI H !I HHH |i m Ti mm iTI H TT ' Page Si if. V, ' . V. ] ] J ;rTTTrrrTm T? Tju Phi Delta , 430 Tau Upsilon Kap,)a 383 Techno-Log 170 Tennis . 322 Thalian Literary Society. 5 32 The Importance of Being Ernest 193 Theta Chi -417 Theta Delta Chi . 418 Theta Epsilon 4 84 Theta Kappa Nu . 421 Theta Sigma Phi 485 Theta Tau 440 Theta Xi 410 Thirteenth Chair I ' M) Thorvilson. Agnes 246 Title Page 3 Torch and Distaff 3 84 Track. Women ' s 2 60 Track Subdivision ,313 Trailers ' Club 533 Triangle 441 Trowel 454 JE :i.C: j),: u University Business Women ' s Women ' s De Club 534 Wrestling University Choir 535 W. S. G. A. University Farm Y. M. C. A. 538 University Farm Y. W. C. A. 539 University Music Club 536 University Productions as a Whole 191 Xi Psi Phi University Y. M. C. A 537 Xi Sigma Pi V Volleyball, Women ' s 263 Wisconsin Football Game 290 Women ' s Athletics Subdivision 25 5 226 320 252 X 442 372 Y, M, C, A, w Y. W. C. A. W. A. A 257 Wabash Football Game , , . 289 Welcome. Frosh 177 Wesley Foundation 498 Zeta Alpha Psi Wheeler. Roger 139 Zeta Psi White Dragon , 371 Zeta Tau Alpha 537 540 486 420 476 -A o ■i s s : s 1 jiii nm iiiTrtititT n T r ii n T " [3ZE ■:u:sz. 3EC: xrxT 3i: ■■■I-T..1..,, rrxT- ZEHC. ZJELL LEEC i inimTTtniiTTTniTiiiTunimnnmuMTr ' J-U- Page 563 I , !„1.,1 lE (6 s s I FROM THE PRESS OF THE AUGSBURG PUBLISHING HOUSE, MINNEAPOLIS ENGRAVINGS BY BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, MINNEAPOLIS ¥ I Pafc 564 W ' ' - ' « ■;- ' -i. ' V " -- ' ' , , ' j.- " ' ' ' -. .» ' v ■ ' !l ' ' ;:.E ' .• ' :.;■•... - : ■ OF THE University of Minnesota Bands Thursday, May 24th 6:30 P. M. ELKS ' CLUB ■ -f :% :vl V-;Sit 9 ' £ Menu Tomato Soup Celery Olives Sliced Sweet Pickles Philadelphia Salad Clover Leaf Warm Roll New Potatoes Yellow Wax Beans T-Bonc Steak Pie Coffee f ■ ■ ' •i ' ' . ' tf ' ' ■i, ' ' ' Programme 1. Alumni Orchestra Direction of Dr. Russell E. Lembke 2. Julian Neville Tenor Harry Hall, Accompanist 3. Saxophone Octette 4. Introduction of Ingram Broslctten, ' 22, Toastmaster. 5. Talks — Professor Carlylc Scott Mr. Hobart Yates Major Bernard Lentz Mr. B. A. Rose Mr. Frank K. Walters Mr. Wallace Thcxton Mr. Michael Fadell Mr. Carl Anderson Mr. James Honey Mr. Edgar P. Zelle Mr. Ben W. Palmer Dean E. E. Nicholson 6. Presentation of Keys Mr. Michael Jalma 7. Minnesota, Hail to Thee Accompanied by Alumni Orchestra r M . c:Mmk • iSijV? Graduating Seniors James K. Honey Arthur Bemdt Michael Fadell Robert Farrar Richard Furber Wilbur Hadden Harold Rathbun Wallace Thexton George Townsend Richard ToUefsrud Rudolph Westerberg Isadore Wishnick Clayton Rohrer Officers of the Band Carl Anderson President David Westlund Vice-President Floyd Nelson Secretary William Baker Treasurer General Arrangements Committee Floyd E. Nelson Clayton Forsythc Henry Ogren Guests Dean E. E. Nicholson Ben W. Palmer Edgar F. Zelle Professor Carlyle Scott Professor C. A. Mann Frank K. Walters Dr. L. J. Cook Major Bernard Lentz B. A. Rose Hobart Yates Paul B. Nelson 3v!i W- ' m ' .- Itr:


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

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

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

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

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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