University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 549

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 549 of the 1929 volume:

W ff n w w I J l ,I Lfx I V 1 I 1 1 I 1 I il AAA . . DYIXICH IV RSl'TY' OF' Ml NFJESCDT l9Z.8 SANMUEL IKOGERJ EDl'FOR ff-aj-fg RICHARD TAYLIJR BUMNESS MANAGER TI-IE EEN TWENTY Nl'N C-OPHER n ,.rS ' -x ' I-gxkjmaflb-."., ' P ETn Q55 N 1.2, Q 3 Wmsruw .figs OQY s 3 '- '5 Y A 34 CS : I . C, - if f.1 43? ' ' 5: . Q. 5 ' 2 0 F i' 5 i 2 O 5 x 9 d7"mkx 'Xxffnxm '1l'!9Kx'Al".9NX'4l"FNNx'.4l29Nx'1lQ0Kx'4l"FYx'AWi"'NL' Novi' elfeff Ww9uWoNa'uWoN9LWoN3q.WoYk9'aW4Na'QW.NobWQ E 'S Z . 5 . 3 Q 2 2 S Z . Q 9 QT ,W A O O 'Sw .m'm ' am+ m" 2 5 5 2 5 WWW WWWW WW WW w'NM4Hm'40m'mm'mw+mm'y1 CCP HE R THETANNU PUQLICATICN or THE JUNIQR C A55 AT THE UNIVERSITY QF N S CD VQLUM E PQRTV TWO AL E Z E Z B Z 2 la77oY'wW VW NQMNQMNQM X: :JY . L if if 2 , I ef fs . M I N E T A - ' o Q' I f 3 o TT T O O . ' Z . . TH - ONJ O 35-Q'tf's'No'gfWo eff70YlMfGd'foWNxa'vI7oxXX!'GlfoxXNw'fvY'fgYS1.1'gyffg , W m M'- - ' 1 ' w w ' f w 1 Q Wx-Km'w:xw4sxwa'wfam'uzmw'f AIQWN l I 1 . , , 2 w, 1 . l 5 Z Z Z B Z 3 q.JVNovfYNeul7N-DMWN-sul"-Nxauif Ruud? - i ' f? HS? fi Q Q if JZ :S- i'l EMM . - . .M ' ,-July' A hu ' ' 1 , 'f'N3J1oXX'1f72"xKl55!4F5L'Jf"fNX?'b'NX'l!"l6"Nlk'J97"'f"'N'Zf'2"NNs'fZf"!"SL' . N ' . '1?'kx'!!f"'iQ-Zfaf X1'Jl?' I J 5-A54 Mfg! A ' 4 A ' ' f Y lj S . Q , 5 3 5 2 5 3 l 2 S l 51 B31 ji N oNaLW0N9'W7 0Ni'v77 +N3'vW Widv-W oNe'vff QYKSQWY o'K,9LlYfNq2aWoNw3i4W0YdefW oK:b1ff'oYSka'QW3ls1flfoNXi , .f. ' ' 1 A K , . A 'Q f L- .. .2 is , iwhvwwwww' Nwumwv fwv CNWWWNO vw. fx+ ymww- 'ss n a..tdasV,.- ua, wa .- we we ,ae , Q ' 2 Q. r N ,M r h, W an S - ' A gixwaeag 2 m t , 5 1 , s msg, ' , N ' n r a l l ' Q Q is 47129 ik wmmwfg my JMR wise ii a tf M lass, sf' J - M. f ' all 1 ' as an ' F O E lx u CQ 2 w org . 0 M ' as 8 or two since its founding t V 1 Q' , ' ' , x New Minnesota has arisen, they say. In the generation the visions of its builders have been transformed from the hazy mist of dreams to the solid foundations of stone and concrete. Each MW day now brings the archi- tect s plan nearer to reahza t1on and soon a slender ss, 3 2l't1StlC campamle at the head of the new Mall may look on every side and see the campus complete This you say IS only material masslve white pillars and enormous piles of red brick moulded into huge cold 1mpersonal buildings are never the measure of the growth or worth of a true University But even more rapid than the physical expansion has been the development of that subtle intangible thing spirit This IS the more precious growth It represents the soul the llvmg essential that from which emanates the culture and true being of the school With the hope of portraylng this the Um versity mammoth in its physical growth from Knoll to Mall but more delightful in its spiritual and cultural development all of our efforts our energles and our dreams have been concentrated and 1f now and in the years to come this book may clear away the haze and bring to you this Minnesota then our highest endeavor will have been ach1eved , . as--BT 2 6 llll 9 ,iii Q np? ' ra-li 1 A .Z . Mgih A-aff , . WMM? , s grsg fern 332 a fl A ails 32 641' iii-4447 6N9vl7oYtuel'oYXa aifofiv QIYONJ UWOQQUZOQT w4QNsvfYoY!s-'IIJVOVW-1 . is A an f v - 4 Z 'I u V X X3 . ' I . 0 X f H Y 1 49 ' Q ,, r a - , - ,nl ff 2 l Q V A . . . . . ' n fn l 0 , V 1 1 I , I , . M ,, V . - M . .fi x M ' ' ' ' 7, I . 1 fn t' - - - H 1 a XM r s . . ' 23212.35 f X A 1 1 ' 'vw' ' ' ' ' s o 0 0 n 0 0 - , 4 . 0 ' ' ' ' , ai 5, S ' Q , , ' i 1 . 7 V 0 A 'l f o :. ' O , All ,,, ug ' o o n n , , j W O 0 I . ,I I , . . . . . , 7 . Y VV1 V, 1 1' V , , g V i W I . 'I E V f V W V : o , a ' X I V . . , 1 . ' . I 4 ' 5 ' f V 1 9 Q Z lg ' , r X , I 1 0 1 o u ' 1 'A VV 1 'fm ' I , . O 0 V V V gVv gVV VV gggi ggggg V a so V1, V' ii V+ 0 V - q Q xt- , ,A ,i ' ef XM K . . 'I U ' , , A R V A . 'N 1. X g V K N' 'f ,' V 4 9 Z X .f'N 1 I 0' . K Q. V .X li smgx f an is Mawr Q -JAM- . . 1 V V ,Vg ,J ,W I 'jj bk.. '- ' 5- . V 4 n - iff .5 ' -A ' X, ,rg nv, . 4 . V V n or . M . V . I .. N , VV ! - M I I - 1 I m in 1 -V V ff V it If - V xV V VJQ- , r-V - Q Vs V 'V I ' -V V V A ' : Ill Z A Q X V ' """"-"" 1 i- ' .v - 4-tt.. 5 ffm' 3 V' , l I ,gl 0-4'f-1'-220 - , -I f . wi " ' A g - f . . X i ' I I . 2 - l ,f fl 5 1 V. ' .- ' . V V . i - it 1 ? ' X 4' is il ., -1 .. f . . ' 1 ' 5 ' xy V' ' - 0 QSHIIIUIHQQ ' Q V -' 'Y KK ' Y V Y V 4 7 f ' ' K V V 'Q' " ' ' H W ' V V V 5 - V . . - , ',.',,'wh'Pw'D"I" ' - gr: CWI. ,ffl ww Mask www ' 'OI1DEIl'OF'BOOKS' ADMINISTRATION AND COLLEGES CLASS OF I92.9 MINNESOTA LIFE MINNESOTA WOMEN ATHLE T I CS CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS NOTABLE DAZES I g0f7'N oWNaefYK WN WNW .Wins WXDOWVBI QYYNQMIYNJUYV .O 0 I 555919 Raed? Nuo? I' ., I Q j 6, . A I ' ' I - ' I o 1 - at I A I I , ,X V X UQ A ' ' QQ I A 'i I I A N ' 5 f I X1 cr vw 4: W lv .. ...Ir - X . nf O . F I ' A I -'Q If Y. ' f4"ff2j 7' O 'fkavf 'wal' if ,,. . ,, -Wf,',4 f J ,L ,L ,, . fx ,L . ,R Q.. '. I-, .3 fl-,.k . I - .. L ', A -H.- -nf .-.nf "4-q.w:,,- - ,. ., - .., eww-mmf-r-,...-w-.'--4, ' 1 V ., K, " , , .':,',,,-.-f.. -. , . ,J 1 , V, ., N51 Q I f iifik Wi fy AIQ ' if xx 45? N fliflk 7? 4'-VEX. XML ,AY-Pffv'w,A QR? 44" A 452523, r'- ,fb lk, ,TA X ff f fi! 5 , , 5 A, . rr- V Q, A . 'L - X . .KE 14. 'W TN I In . 'WN' FV jj - ' -w'?F. I' ' THE CAMPUS IIN SKETCH Proud of its otge and glorious fin tts service, The Bustness School Mdden among the elrns on the cor' ner, will soon exist only tn the rnernortes of the days gone oy. .Ii s, .4 U. ,- ",iQ5fQ -X 0 Ni? ffafmff wx 3' X QYx', 021.7 8 iknf,J? W VN' f- -1 fifej "f4.f,,.A 1 if 'Q' F5 1 'wg' is-r i . Z: quuif' W 'GEF .I 1 Nw. , :WF 'E xt' I ' Bhtargw With tts tmpostng length and tts many olowners rising mojestteolly ozhove the din of the wvenne below, Folwell Hall has heeome enriched with a quiet, distinctive heonty. "QW A P xx Q W ixffig V 'sem in 'A-...Pl 9 Q 1 4 A at A ' QS rf L' vw ' :.,k . 4'-' . wg gi, 'h-'xi' il 4.-X ' r .gm.,.. Pg- Simple and austere, with rits extensive rows of windows peer' 'ing out on the new campus, the Main Engineering Budding dorntnates the Quadrangle. J' f ,553 ' , . 'W X , 4' , ' L' Q ' tfv. - ,Iv 4 - -Q fi 9 fe QQ. V ,. 1 f"'f 9 It ,- ' If ' -. .. 'v n' " 'f , ' . , 9' ,. YI - V .- v ,sp .' ' , ' :iw -5 ' ,, ' H if - 3 r-:H " A .. . I- f 1 P v ffl ' Q ft .fl 'fi "QC, .gg - ' 'fin f- ., if , .f f . V L 4: .H A fig , , ' if ,1g ,, v I : X If ilk, - il-,I it 'llr if , Q n A Q ,:fffr-d-- , ' v , fax-W 'I-lx ,-if fi ffl? -' ' 4 V gf. f A A Q f , X L . f ,,. V -. V ,,,A 4 I : :iii . ,.,4 , gf f ' ' f f. ,gb ,,N- - .1 ., girl - .5 'A f , 1, 4 5, li! fi. , nt-, 1, . .I - .Zf,"' . 1 ss :F -.A I W 1 I. B VU t , , 4, .d H 2' ' ?5, fffff-4 .ff ' ' .3 17 1 , "A' ' "..f5f A. X'--, 1.1-4 , ' ,Q M- Y rf I qs, . f'fQ:" 5,5 5, 5-5 fn 'N ...NM 172' z I f iw? H ,,, , JE? i , , '53 ' "- , -1,3 3 ,E -1:1 .'- tij?-"f-9 Q ,A f 1- ' fi "-' 'liiw f Y 'P A -.L-'L'1'If' v ' '59-A -KA 5,2 ' - -12 , 1 -IQ.- 2 -- . . : ,, . r g ...4-+1111 1 5 - ' ' if' M - -' E ' . lj J 5, I I -K4 I A I Vi' 4 I 1 ' 'ni' - ,,,,... - 1, ,N l '53 ., cf' -. " 72 11 ., , ' W .., H A 1 ' " 1, -3,1- ef- ' " ' '5' ' .. "'5ii'2: FinilF""" .. ,W ' y .,4-4.1 , A, lG 910 --P' , . fl 7' .Q,"'! 4 n . 1' Q T' 3 15' ' 'ln ' ' . x , ' x f 4 , ,0 , I 1 .aw , I , f- N Mx ' F ' Ag -'3"HN.f' Y' , M' ' L f f sl B ' . W Q' ' ve gf' ' 5 o m '4 U gl V "' L , uf' ,L A: W7 , 19:7 , p 4 Q U Ii, S. ,, . , , , , ,, U ' " Ar . ,, I' N -1 U 4 I. 8 , M up I Q U " "1 A w 1 . I 'I' Ao , 4 4 :A ' - Y . 1 "1- "QM-40.0514 """""f'-Me. , 'r A We f 'I V E 1 Like an ancient military castle in its pomp and grandeur, . The Armory stands, a huge grey sentinel, guarding the entrance tc the campus. K 1 --... '39 lfw .Jill Vw Mellowed with age and solemn as a medieval fortress, Ptllslmry Hall startds, a massive remrtartt of the old campus. , mv.. Marv- r-- .uv- 'W-5 V-. .. J x,,"1 5 I1 em V if mx vi N L, of Marhtng a forward step tn the realization of the new campus, The Music Hall, with tts gracious arches, extenols its welcome to those who seeh 'inti- macy wfith the classics. r. ,fd ."'A'4' I A r"""'W ,. ,..., . 9' '- .' an-" 1,1- ,l..s:-vifLf:l,kQ, vi'- M ,,.A. , -M ,-, "ff , AA,..v- a"gQ. f. 4 -.1,'f--- A. . 'IR 1.: 1 : . F T. A W , wg' . f '---fs ' ,',?5'r1 1 . - L ' 5 . ,34 ' ' P ,A-w-NV' ,vw 1.'..A.-.-- n V . w- ..f-A v Aw- ' " ,, ,, ,I ' ,'E":Q1-.141 -M ..,, N Q ,. "aa I -u-' .Ar ,,,.. . , ,ca- ll ,,,-4 ' H 45: wp. "ww - ,M -1-,ur-A, - ,...y ?"",:-I . Ja- +w,,., ii' 131. A gtgarrttc stractare, chartged to a lrlcmg Maze of color at each foothall game, the Memortal Staoltam stands, a mammoth trthate to those Mtaaesotaas who serceol their cotmtry tn ttme of need. if , L , Qu 1, Q ,Vx . q ,. .. Nt - ' K -. Yu s N c-SZ? A.--, 506: ,hui W.. ' Q P V F F I J K4 '. 1 L- Rang l' 1 . ..., o . , e ,,, , W JQILW . VLA 3. fi. ' V , - -A -N ff-I' '11 11-,QVGQQA ,, .. . . . , . Q.. gp 5 , :-- 'Q " p --1:1 ' , ... :F -, ..1.:' I.:'T:.3 I V ' :F ..,,.. , . so W. -'b ...ve f?,g'.' - V ,TQ 'I .if1""'5:".. -- . ' ms ...M 5 iv , I 'ifvrhs :,...., A, . 1 - 'L .4 - V, w-L1 A ' - 'A ,v-' - --N-3 . Ji . .'-'-1 3.-wr. L ' .I , 'Z .' " a 5-1, ., , Q W., Y 'i 4:1 t .-W ' ,Q I 'JK-., I A ug: ily! f - uw, -..y,':u,. km N . uf-,A .- f 'r ' 5 .:3g:1' .g,ii1..1TfF'- -.Tiff --- ,- . 1 ,f-l-EQ! 1 'H .. ., 'W' -' ,-7-L ya , M. .4 I-im V -fughg' -' , " . . FW' N din- .f"1'ff:.- 2' nf. . . -,,. ,A X- --:sew ':' Z 1" lg K 1 A .. -4 N54-' fl J,??,4V2l , 2:5351 .. I .....,. . wjj ,.,3.,: ,V ., ' Qfm V-.1 1' 'i 'r ,gf-:',".xg."", ' 4 ' A ' '. 1. ' x1'.""'.5T?w:.Zt , "' ' - .. 3: ' b- V--Wx V - A, Y fa., .--l ,..,.- 5 .4,. U - 2 - fl ' ' 2 ' ' 4 Q. .,-.HTEQQLE w , Yi A' ggi .-.rf ' 1 ,,g,,,:ig ,,,,,,gqgE2!z, -A ,mm "'A'1u as mf. Q- .-1 uf 5' -:-1,-' " - '-2: A N' y--fe.-as MQW., 'gf H f A ,:, 4 sr . '- .f N 1: Vip , .. 4: N- " -.. L -4... ,Q l , 414: 'V X Oni d.. .Th v ,. :sf If :rs 7' 5 I ' 1013 , g-,4..q, V, ,. .A .-. , .., ,,,,,. -:' '-1. .w, .4735 V ff 4. ., .rf 1wP"" Ni ,,,.4,v,,,- .A . " ' .mf an-' .. , ,,.. .' -v U5 SUIT A -, ',!!'frrgQ . : hug, .4 Wind 1 M.. .. ...tg .Nw ir- 1 4.1 ,,.- . .1 - I ,,-1e..':. I ' V, . , A .g,,.: 37 ' . . wwwm , DM- . . . I fo-V ATM' . A ,h p mn I . x nlhrlfmttguii-,W . 1 ,. , , , . A may -- Y ,N . . -wif - aw m,..,,,, .' f - .AQ ' U .1 W ,1,..fr---..QU , ! f- , 4 X ff' , Y . M X . la A P 1 " Q 3 t , ggi-fs ,., -M 1 L Ah H, L. by-:Zh ,P I H CY., t ' mg' Q 8 .L L s .17 V at 5' , -,. U ,Q A xx N-.X ' x 4 ' s Y, -4--x L4 el n F X 'UL h V ii A 1 . 5 1 x 5 K. 1 ' L - v . , . K f xl UQ' - t " . . f' a 4 - , E i" ,,,..1,f I, ,I b - W-f. Q x A L- !,g,,'g,MAW1Q- , A .N HM ,. ' - 4 " "'4" .,,. . , ' ' D , , ,M . Hbinw H' -15 q u-1 , . rv. f ,.,..,....1, 4' ,l,,,, - ,I W I, W: I -- 1 '- ff".- k1Z?E:?2fG:SJ'f'51'i1-ff' 4 'Q ,- . rw :-j...,:xL-,wk ' S 2 3 l Wv'JuW'o"Yka'u6"9W'ka' oViri! ' ,Q ADMINISTRATION AND COLLEGES 'ff"'N' -RV ? 4 The Unzverszty of Mznnesota, a hage ana' com plex eclncatzonal znstztntzon, ts gnzelea' anclgonernea' by a hzghly traznea' ana' effzczent aelmznzstratwe staff T hezr shzll co orelznates ana' fuses each a'zs tznct part ana' element znto a nnzfzeel whole T hezr ahzlzty organzzes ana' clzrects the work tn each separate college ana' department T hezr zmagzna tzon ana' thezr fznszon charts the paths of progress and makes posszble the development ana' expanszon of the znstztzctzon zn zts entirety I' h ev are the heart center, the drzwng, the dzrectzng force, strzwng zncrease the faczlztzes of the DMINISTRATICN .fn O O xx f s S great U nzverszty ON-A W f S 1 L O I 1 I 4 . . g . - p . . . - .I l .- Q 0 0 . I 0 0 l f U . u . . ' . - nnceasingly to perfect the' organzbation 'ana' , . c s Q , ' , . V 1 Q a -s 11173511479 ' of QYNQWQN ' o"BIvi7o'NWI7oN30f7oYNl'0lo"Yib p'S3'lJ7 Q Page 29 .i Z 1- r li i ,rm.rwr:"-r-Jw":n'.':.v::,werp-r. ,n .uw-cmwsV117-5-'1-:we-saw-merxvxwa .ewfm-nrv.'m11.'nx1mrvr1nEwreeueseem'-M-'wn+'r'-:'rm:1-r 1:eN:fswn+flxmfmsArnrf9.wuv1.1u1gpgq.fywnmyg-gpggww' foe-.uf . Y if . 'if-W""''V"l""-ff1i1"'f2iF'""A+"''"hf'f2""1??"f"Qv"".'1.'r: W'f""2'T""'+W '12fff"1f""""'f1'P1"r""ve"'f fer'-"'1e 1 MEL . ,Li,.,1gi.a1 "1-,, fu! ,,4::f.1','n:Eo.,...lx: .f,nu'.f...'Z2zu..,2:'J g.,iwmz'S:E,., 'Mm' l5ii!.i...9:a:'dl?5v.,-lTxLTi mH'....':d .Af sitaxjiiagemkti ,iff ' A 25' gl ai Ig 1 KJ , ii -E if l - M5 Al, lr .. I' 5 E I il ,A of .l iii. il li , f 1, 5 ,J 1' 'xql il is i EW li Troll 3" I lf 1 if iff' F ,, 5 .MAI l . : 2, ii 2' 3 f 5 xr ' 1 .llif 3 . 3 lr. ,V i' Fil. ,l ' 3' ,Q. a ', Hon. Fred B. Snyder 1 The Hon. FRED B. SNYDEE , The Hon. GEORGE H. PARTRIDGE Presedent ofthe Board Minneapolis, Minn. Minneapolis, Minn. flu: Hon. JOHN G. XVILLIAMS LOTUS DELTA COFFMQN ' 1 Q Duluth, Minn. President of the Unwerszly '1 he l-lon. hon. BOECKMANN , Minneapolis, Minn. St. Paul, Minn The Hon. THEODCERE CHRISTIANSON The Hon. JULIUS A. COLLER Governor of the . late gt P I M' Shakopeey Minn, . . an , mn. A 4 Y The Hon' J. M- MCCONNELL The Ilon. ARCHIE D. W1Lso1x Q I . J r Guthrie, Minn. St. laul, Minn. , , The Hon' W. J. MAY0 The Hon. J. E. G. SUNDBERG Rochester, Minn. Ixenncdyv Mmm The Hon. Blass M. WILSON The I-Ion. SAMUEL l.Ew1soN , Minneapolis, Minn. Canby, Minn ' fmf .fl Session of the Regerzlx ,f' l I i V I Y V, it Im. :x':if,,3.-wk, .,5:i?'L J l F :1fl..f5?,m.q-, .-. ,,we-Q.,-.f',il...,-,.,o. Q.'...u,l'-.Milt-,.,.. f . ..,. . . ,.-.. . . . mu.. :4.m.uM1.uwr.u i -:vmmw-..g..i. :.u.f-...Anw.:i:-:Mew-sl '.n-wana! Page 30 l Loms D. Cqffmruz PRESIDENT COFFMAN ROM Knoll to Mall is a story of growth without a change of spirit. The Knoll expresses hope: the Mall represents ambition partially realized. The Knoll typifies the simple demands of society of two generations ago: the Mall typifies the highly complex and intricate social organization of today. Both the Knoll and the Mall exist, primarily for learning and the discovery of new truth. Both seek, each in its own way, to advance the welfare of society and to perpetuate the institution of democracy. , T110 President at Work Page 31 .rf I 9 ,'.f-,a1, - 1 i .u ,, -. ,- sf 1 , ...,..i..-.xp ,- , l i C W -Q 5 Q v- - --Fr - - -un.. .. ---1-in-fs,-. sammy,-sms' , ,W I ,,. , ,,., .,. ,msd ,4,,,,.,..l,.,n.. ..... ,,.q,,-,?Fyf'ia--1...-.,:,.f, ,,, ,.,, , , K f' I .r - .ia-21' u,i:.'?6mt. I- ,..Nf.e5fwA2'?iw,..'C ,frm .iwiiai iZ93st.ii'nif F. K. Walter, Librarian Dean Frederick J. Kelly Conrad Seilz, Bursar ACADEMIC ADMINISTRATION HE Dean of Administration relieves the President from acting upon lesser 'administrative matters. Judging minor appointments, transferring funds from one budget to another, assigning space in University buildings, selecting speakers for Convocation, and inter- preting University regulations regarding individual cases are illustrations of his Varied duties. The investigative function involves: first, regular compiling of statistics regarding departmental instruc- tion, size of classes, and cost per unit of instruction: and second, study, through committees of which the Dean is a member and often chairman, to decide the Adminis- tration's policy in matters affecting the University. The Regislrarlv Office Page 32 S I I i . -1, ,nf F-Q . lil ' J li? 5 r I 2 5 '. f I ECS? ,ii i r-ri i E. ,Ci li iyi' li -ii W '55 5-ff? Bin ' Fil-Nil I' 1 SIT.. , in 'I ' . 'iw A' i ii-,V i .. ,. ,,,,., . , ri, r 32115 Tiki V , i.,, E521 Nfl 1 A., , :mv .. A Sf L ..Q wifi ' 'J' ,. . I ' ' 1 W' 'A 1,m1'r'Y-,,i,,i'2-10llilU'il-if I Y lui ivfugawuiemieffteasigesusxvgdifesbutsvrehunrnzmwmauuuxfmmi-r.mmmm1mwamr:Iwv',y.peI.xm.nI'Jimarw-'urzvnxmwrrvawz-x'.'-r.1r me . .II-H -1,-ff ,-,-,Ima-urn I-Mm,-W-gy "A" "J tr"""1fW'9-'fmfmamnazisa ' M' ul A Av - , Y -v - .,-- f - - fr sf - f- tv - rw -1-fl-w-vw-Iwi F.--..f1-If-fffmv -. --.,.. ,... ......... 52 Ig.: -4 its M ,,,, If ,.iy.L,.,. ,,s,..,,, ,L,.., lr-w-y vw.-' Q' f ,r-vvwr"fe,' yiuyfwrwaf-"' , Qaiiwrrvmqmw ?.V'l'fFff""W'f" 'SKU' tf'w'c"V"""9"'f"-"'S'Mi1f' -S315 "' 'mg' UNF' S l 43'-I - IJ. - A, iilyffy .a6g'Je1s-lf'.gfl.-Ie:fa I?-af...iEQi.,.,w24I'riiIs1..If::Ci MII' Iziiaalxi ..IeIft 1' SIE' " ' ' if .Il ici is -V is I 'I Q, V. ,J Q 51' il he If . a 5: If - 15.4 3 . MSI .I 1 IIE '-fl if is 'itil i . a Q L x ' 5 sl ' 4 'ff PM Na if' I i I I i .I 1 I it ., 4 is 'IM I'-X EI I ' Ilia gr , V . 3 Dr. H. S. Diehl, Director W. T. Mirlrllebroole, Compmzller II. A. Ilildebrand, Superintendent ggi Nl 3' I III ? 'S 2 1.3 5 IIIISINIESS ADMINISTRATION USINESS administration of a University may be I new in concept, but its problems and responsibilities H , - 'IK are old as the institution itself. From the date of the Q Qfk first University it has been necessary to collect and tj disburse funds, to provide buildings, equipment, and Qrjlfl ' supplies, and to furnish the instructional staff with the , wherewithal of existence. There has been merely a concentration of those duties into new hands and today I we flnd each of these functions under centralized control. 7 fi The success of such control is shown by the increased 'A 'T efficiency in business administration. l if -if The Business Ojlire Page 33 "NW" """"""'W"?' Edward E. Nicholson DEAN OF MEN I WISH that you, reader of this Gopher, would notice particularly the activities of the members of the Junior Class whose pictures appear in this book, as well as the organizations listed with a state- ment of their purpose. How many of their names have come to your attention during the year, in work which makes for a better University, for a more efficient community, and for happier and more successful individuals? Notice your All-University Student Council and its associated activities -not only Freshman Week, but the advisers and vocational guidance for Freshmen all during the year. Then notice your publications and their directing boards, and notice also the members of the Senior and Junior student honor societies. The many students of the present generation who take all these activities for granted forget or do not know that they are very recent. To those interested, I suggest an examination of the Gopher of twenty years ago or a copy of the 1888 Gopher, the first one. Those who read carefully and with thought cannot escape the conclusion that just as great changes are in .progress today, changes which will be just as noticeable to your children when they come to college. Just what are you contributing to the process of change which is now under way? -f s rss inte rval-+e " " f.. . 4fm" "-.. .4fo"s'o . . Page 34 4 I 0g,o,feN4y,4engyQvk" M'.F's'4l4Ns' M l k" r f 'Af' 'Vernon M. Williams INCE the first Freshman Week two years ago a new Splflt of cheerful helpfulness has pervaded the upper classes and the faculty 1n thexr attltude toward the Freshman Before that time especlally durmg the perlod followmg the War when the enrollment grew so rapldly the cost of educatxon occupied the chlef place ln admlms tratlve dlscusslons Now that colleges have learned to carry on the educatlonal processes at lower cost the emphasxs has again been dlrected to the needs of the lndlvldual student There IS a growmg tendency toward maklng the lnstructlon fit the lndlvxdual and stu dents are bemg gu1ded 1nto those fields of study for whlch they appear to be partxcularly quahfxed Unquestlonably the lot of the Freshman IS a far happxer one smce everyone has begun to co operate 1n hls receptlon The new student s extra currlcular l1fe has recelved a much fuller development smce the mceptlon of thls Splflt But there IS a danger lest the stu dent tarry too long ln begmnlng hls pursult of the knowledge to whlch the Un1vers1ty IS dedlcated a danger that he may spend too much tlme on the superficlalltles of the educatlonal program So we challenge the upper classmen to gulde the Freshman by both precept and example 1nto a program whlch w1ll be complete only w1th hrs fullest mtellectual development 0 I Q 5.w.N. ..f. .ms t Page 35 'IFFKI' -' . xx 9 I I ' 'MW it A fi v.. " 4l0"S3d""'A' 'df' E. B. Pierce TI-IIE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION MINNESOTA'S undergraduate body is fortunate in having a spirited alumni group to carry the ideals of the University into every phase of the 'professional world. The men and women who have been graduated from the schools and colleges have shown their loyalty to Minnesota by their willingness to support the various enterprises of the school. Their response to the Memorial Stadium drive and to the Auditorium fund are only two examples of the interest former students have shown in Minnesota. The General Alumni Association is an organized body whose purpose is to render service to Minnesota. Knowing that its value lies in many members, the Association extends its membership to every graduate. In the Alumni Weekly, the accredited publication of the Association, former students have a dependable and regular source of information concerning the problems, the progress, the developments, and the general news of the institution. Thus it is possible for a graduate to align himself with a general alumni body and to keep in close contact with the University. Through co-operation, the growing Alumni Association can- achieve valuable and unlimited services for the University. Individ- ually an alumnus may fail in his efforts to serve his college, but through the organized group co-operation is made possible and the permanency of the Spirit of Minnesota is insured. W7 Y - I v o-, I' f oiicfbiibfo QNJUIQNQ Page 36 w'wm'mm'mm" m' ' l f 1 CLLEGES Lihe spokes in the wheel of education, which whirls in an ever-widening circle, the colleges of the Uni- versity reach out from the hub of their integrated administration. Every spoke represents a separate unit in the organzbation of a huge and complex educational institution Each college concentrates its energies in its own field of activity, on its own particular technzcalities and on its own problems of research In the last decade or two all have experienced a phenomenal development and it is this success and this growth of theirs individually that has given to the University of Minnesota an enviable position among the schools of its hind throughout the country wfm.wff. he sg lll w el Q View , MV, H--- Y -- , ,W,,,-,s,,, ,,- ,,,... Page 37 g.. az.:-,.a11U:,, --,..',---,,Q1f..,, -- 4 , X Q i -.sf , ..- .,1:t...,p N ADAPTING itself to present demands, the College of Science, Litera- ture, and the Arts has assumed, in addition to its liberal arts character, the function of preparing stu- dents for professional schools. A large part of the class work purposes to benefit pre-professional students, and to secure a cultural background for future practitioners. The predominant interests of the faculty are grouped around the cultivation of intellect and of ideals of general culture, based on interpretation instead of the mere acquisition of J. B. Jolznslon sciisisicis, Lirisamrwius, AND THE ART S facts. Toward accomplish- ing this end, the honors courses are increasing in popularity. These courses train students in independ- ent thought and work by doing away with regular class attendance. Through comprehensive examina- tions, these courses elimi- nate cramming of facts and encourage the retention of essentials. just as the Liberal Arts college was the chronolog- ical foundation of the University, it now serves the purpose of offering a foundation for work in other schools. W. Haggerly, Pres. M. Symnns, Vice-Pres. S. Curlis, Secy.- Treas. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Page 38 ,.-5 J ., .i...4i,-.,s..'i' 4 .fx 4 'i:..,1ur.4r.':w..1 wx." -urn ,,......,.-rm -W-ww -:-'wr' i....-.w-::. 1 LM'-1 'rye-.'1'.f4'!'-' '-' "'- 1" Y.-,- -,.,,-,.-- ----M ' y w , "H ,, I ,,,,,. .,... . .5 I .., ,..,, 1 ,. . ,......,..., V.,::...- . . ., . . , J. , i i 1' P' 'qw , ff jk 7 --X ,M i 'i ,J V 7' V ei V' X ' v wifi. . 'iv'4L'1 -'q.s.L , ,. g st. . ..u.-... . ' 5 ....'v. .f'7.'.Zl' NLY those students who come into con- tact with the Students' Work Committee under- stand the real purpose of this office. Contrary to the popular conception, this committee's chief func- tion is not assisting in the exit from college of those students who are unable to meet their scholastic obligations. It serves in- stead as a medium between the students and the fac- ulty in regard to the courses that a student should take, in order to avoid rigid R. R. Sh1m1wuy 4 sciieisicie, LITERATURE, AND THE ARTS ...'9EFG'.T'1 uniformity in scholastic regulations. :Fhere has always been a committee to help students who wish to enter colleges under irregularities, or who seek release from require- ments. This committee, known in 1913 as the Administrative Board of the College of Arts, was changed to the present Studen ts' Work Committee in 1922 when the division of the Academic College was made. This new com- mittee regulates the prob- lems that arise from the increasing enrollment in the Liberal Arts College. sim- A R i' 'L The Campus in Winfer K , f X t 7 f.!.E .als-L..-... Env V,-.,,,.,,,,, .,..,,,..'. ,.. Page 39 N-K.. 1 INCH 1868 courses in Engineering have been offered to Minnesotans. The original College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts has been changed through four successive legislative acts to the Col- lege of Engineering and Architecture. Parallel with this growth has been the steady increase of enroll- ment from three graduating students in 1875 to seven hundred in 1919. The courses have been expanded from Civil, Elec- trical, and Mechanical, to include Agricultural, Arch- itectural, and Mining Engineering. Likewise, the college facilities for instruc- 0. Ill. Leland ENGINEERING tion and research have been steadily increased since its fourding. Evidence of development and prog- ress is the recent addition of Aeronautical Engineer- ing, giving unequalled opportunity for specializa- tion in this field. The analytical methods used in the instruction of engineering courses afford training in reasoning and perseverance which prove valuable in any Held. Stu- dents of engineering are found in increasing num- bers in executive and higher technical positions outside the scope of the engineer- ing profession. L. Johnson, Pres. J. Ncwlmuse, Vice--Pres. L. Russ, Secy.-Treas. jcN1oRCl..xss OFFICERS Page -I0 WU! PPLICATION and intelligence combined make for a success in any line. This is especially true in architecture and interior decorating, where the student must spend long hours in individual practice and research. Only those who are impelled by an interest in the work itself, and who are willing to devote unlimited time and energy to it enroll in these courses. The present four-year course in architecture includes a compact amount of work which could be F. M. Munn ARCHITECTURE more adequately covered in five years. The ideal backgrouml for the pres- entation of architecture and interior decorating should include a considera- tion of the Fine Arts in their broadest significance in conjunction with all liberal subjects. The ideal school of architecture is one that can provide the student with a broad foun- dation of liberal and tech- nical education on which he can build whatever struc- ture of skill and knowledge his ambition and ability may render possible. The Arrl1i!r'r1'x Dream Realized Page -ll VERY state institution devoted to agricul- tural education maintains three major lines of work: research, resident teaching, and extension. Since the country as a whole is rapidly gaining clearer con- ceptions of the functions of each of these lines, the quality of agricultural edu- cation is steadily improv- ing. There is no longer adequate room for any doubt as to whether the work in agricultural edu- cation conforms to the standards of other branches of university work. Obviously, an educational institution organized to VV. C. Coffey AGRTCULTURIE, rokissriw, AND HOMIE ECONOMICS serve such an important and widespread industry makes many direct and lasting contacts with the people. This, together with the fact that agricultural education is supported by funds which are appro- priated by the state and national governments, requires those entrusted with its direction to state its objectives in definite terms. The objectives at Minnesota are to develop a progressive agriculture, a profitable agriculture, a prosperous' farm life, and a progressive rural citizen- ship. Woozlmanl Spare Tha! Tree! Page -I2 REATED by the Con- stitution of the Uni- versity as one of the first four colleges, the College of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Economics originally occupied the site now used by the Minnesota Union, with Oak Street and adjoining territory cultivated for experimental crops. Later the college was moved to its present location on the University Farm Campus, to secure additional space. Four secondary schools, established in 1889, are conducted throughout the state to afford a practical E. M. Freeman Aoiucunrpius, isoiftissriw, AND HOMIE ECONOMICS six months' training course for those students who cannot attend the main department. The other six months the students spend on the farm, putting the principles they have learned into practical application. Through research and short courses held every year, and by encouraging experimental work, the College of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Eco- nomics ties together the agricultural interests of the entire state and elevates the position of Minnesota among the agricultural states of the country. E. Ukkleberg, Pres. E. Bakken, Vice-Pres. D. Chapman, Sccy.-Treas. ar, ,.... ........, ,.... ,,. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Page 43 fun ..-I. 1 HE ACTIVITIES of the College and Department of Agricul- ture are directed with a view to bringing the Uni- versity Farm Campus in closer contact with the University as a whole. Although isolated in a separate group, it attempts to cooperate in University affairs. Agricultural edu- cation in some states is taught in institutions other than the state university, while in others it is a part of the university. The latter is the case at Minne- sota. ' The work of the College R. A . Gartner ruzuwm. hw . f ' 'V r if 'ut nl I af 2. W l,,.,i.l ...,,R,,, my-.. 'i In X L3 ...IGI ..:-QM, "5 lg.. 4 Q T., .1 S' . ,gf wi ii W I . at I 21' il. A I 5513 5 5? ?Y',,g Q. 5091! Y' 'ik"'-fl gt it gig 5, i ,E if tsl ie. I .2 j. 47, 1 W 'S f of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Economics is Y carried on by the exten- if sion department in the if agricultural field, the gifgf experimental research 'f fir clepartmen t in stations throughout Minnesota, and it ,g agricultural schools. Four 'T I . JF ' of these are maintained for his if the benefit of farmers unable to come to the Uni- II If W Q. 11,5 l i I 'r 1 ' versity. In this way th 4 rural communities and thi A agricu tural interest f 3513 if Minnesota are bsunod 3 together? and the Univer- sity's e orts are brou ht V-.AFV HOME EICUNUMJICS to the .1aemi0.i of The entire state. .- P 'rfrf il itll.-r. tix' ' ' ii r , P I ffffli li -A 1 if? The Annual Exhzbmon if ffii , S ' Page 4-I . -.-1,un,ii.zn--.auanswuuaunumnu - l. , ,...,,. I EVERAL scholarships are offered to assist students in agricultural education. The Caleb Doerr scholarship is awarded annually to a Minnesota high school senior of scholastic and extra-curricular distinction. Other awards are given by the Home Economics Associationg Alpha Zeta, honorary agriculture fra- ternityg the Department of Forestryg and Psi Sigma Pi, honorary forestry fra- ternity. Recognition of student councils and organizations on the Farm Campus is given by the All-University Council. Two members, C. H. Eckles AGRICULTURE, EORESTRY, AND HOME ECONOMICS Stanley Morrill, president, and Albiona Mikkelson, vice-president of the stu- dent council, are repre- sentatives on the All-Uni- versity Council. Delegates from the Intramural board, and the Interfraternity and Professional councils sit with similar organizations on the main campus. The work of this campus, closely connected in all its branches with the Uni- versity, becomes therefore an integral part of the Greater University, bring- ing the agricultural in- terests and their allied activities into closer con- tact with the main student body. St. Pat Calls on Paul Bunyan Page 45 MODERN law school gives to its graduate a knowledge of the prin- ciples of law that a student of thirty years ago acquired only after several years of practice. In addition to a background of liberal arts, the modern graduate ac- quires a legal technique and a knowledge of funda- mental concepts. In the modern method ofinstruction studentslearn that law is the expression of economic, social, and ethical ideas, not merely a narrow study of legislation Everett Fraser LAW and precedents established by governments. The al- most exclusive use of case methods in the working over of common law has challenged a greater in- terest in the nature and purpose of law by the diversity and complexity of its material. The great future problem of law schools is one of character of profession. The present generation must develop higher stand- ards by raising the man to the office instead of lower- ing the office to the man. M. Steen, Prcx. P. Burkland, Vice-Pres. K. Slavin, Secy.-Treas. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Page 46 ITH the acquisition of the status ofa senior college, the Minne- sota College of Dentistry has Hnally been placed in its old rank as a branch of medicine. Further evi- dence of the progress of the college is given in the announcement by the investigators of the Car- negie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, recognizing the Minnesota School of Dentistry as one of the foremost in the United States. In addition to this general rating, the Minne- sota Dental College has a W. F. Lasby DENTISTRY list of famous graduates which is unsurpassed. Many foreign students, deans of three large uni- versities, and faculty members in twenty colleges are numbered among its graduates, giving the school a statewide, national, and international reputation. The promising develop- ment of the college up to the present time assures us that those who have labored long and faithfully towards the development of an ideal dental school have been successful in their mission. K. Zimmerman, Pres. A. Maurfis, Vice-Pres. M. Ilaubner, Sccy.-Treas. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Page 47 UTSTANDING among the achievements of the Medical School during the past year is the arrange- ment for the completion of the Elliot Memorial Hospital quadrangle, made possible by the share of the Medical School in the Cass Gilbert building fund. The new addition is to be in three parts, one of which will be the Minnesota Hos- p tal and Home for Crip- pled Children, financed entirely by a bequest from William Eustis. Such an institution is of outstand- ing value, both in helping E. P. Lyon MEDICINE crippled children and in affording Medical seniors an opportunity for observ- ing specialized treatment. A new dispensary, fi- nanced by a legislative al- lotment, is to provide means of observing minor injuries and diseases. The new University Health Service, occupying the last section of the quad- rangle, is to be separate from the main hospital in administration and will admit only University patients, but will have the assistance of the nurses of the main hospital. The A nalomy Building Pa ge 48 INCE the course which has the widest applica- tion to everyday life is the most desirable, every department must con- stantly broaden itself to supply new needs. In response to a recent wide- spread demand for nurses of superior education, nurses who can do more than care for the sick, the Minnesota School of Nurs- ing has added a new course in the Clinical Teaching of Nursing. Thus the girls who graduate from it will be able to teach other ill. L. Vrmnier NURSING nurses, public school pupils and their parents, and even other teachers. Then, that girls who prefer the fields of public health nursing may have opportunities for service there, a special course is offered in that field. A new faculty position was created this year for the School of Nursing, that of Supervisor of Clinical Teaching in Nursing. It is felt that this will make clinical work more effec- tive and valuable as sa teaching Held. ill1f.r.r Vmmier at Work Page 10 M 4. K l' 'l Q . .ll in .,, X 3114- .-.,QSQ1LSA-.I:3hL2xk...,i.a,-..iuuag+u:Q:1iSw1wl44iQf4MlaQEi.4:ur.f-.Q:.fQ41k1fIQsvQp4-S.-l+:-PlQi5-s4La15-Q-Lui-.s.e'-.w:msEi3QTQ'54Ql23l9l?-ILQQ-.11'J .TSS-'i.51'1.rr..QMzJf.aiEi1bv9S-Jvkmkv ' - ' wqgwwww V Y H nm.. c :1"'if,z3,-.a.s"""r1q:iw1,7"'v-r-"y'- '-,-r5if?1'-1w12"'r"l2""'f"I't,T1Y'Y'CrQ"'1'-v--1--4y':r",g3vggaf-v--v?r'wqmgfv-Yyyf-v-wyve g ,?--x---v..-v'T'.-,Q,,fqw.fq.-1--f-q,--.'- Y ,wry-.7-1 f-1--rn W,-....,,. , lg. f. if ,...i:l:rfa1'Cli...,:r' .izbamia-..,mZfi'.,aabafmh-taffil .m.t.::'nfm..iiQ?r' .mam-atamgfr! ,xe..f'..lnu..s.lll.:l ,r3f:'s...,f1f,,am'iQA.g.,cdipmlaw-....:l::l.,..-feat-1' fl Q! N .. , .. , c. .,.. .... . .. , AW. .aww ., . ., , , .. . . ., , ,, 1 4 rw '-fp 3 . fif "ii ' we fir, ' 1 y l ll l'f7'i f J' 17- ' it rl ' aj' l X 7 Y-Ai? l . l A I3 2 'Qui 3 4 il zgtjwi ix May, L' l A ll. lim-.4 li l ll 2 2 4 zz ' :Vit 1 J. 1 elif? c' , s 1 ill ali? ' ll' all l ,im 1 5, , ' ff it x " like ' lag ll f it its 3? lar .- Q'-5 le v A I 5 .. ' l' 353 flf 3' w .1 i , t- fire K ' ' , 'qi P 1 ' lNING is undoubtedly slster industry, metallurgy, , the oldest industry in involve the application of l ,J which man has engaged. geology' chemistry, and 1 Ar Q ' Before he began to gather many branches of engi- YQ seeds for replanting, he neering. Metals and alloys ff' fi gg 3, ,Q was making excavations in are examined by the and of f F ll order to find pieces of the microscope for their ,K K V , Hint from which to fashion W, Je. Appleby internal structures and the l in , A his axes and spear heads. effect of heat treatment fy 1- .' 1 . . Lf Progressmg in enormous upon them. Some prob- QQ strides after metals were lems in the field of petro- F' A discovered, the story of leum engineering, particu- '. r the use of metals is largely ' larly that of the complete ll ffl the S'f01'Y Of m3I1'S PFOSFCSS- extraction of oils from the The first steam engine was sands and shaleswith which W- ,lt ' invented for the purpose of they are associated, come ' pumping water from mines. to the mining engineer for p .5 4 , Today, mining, and its their Solution, . pr, Q ,4 A r Kg? is . - l is 4 ' Ji ' n ,I ., A El . , A, . I 5 , .1 A P ' i,. l i' 2 f ' ll l 'll f ga j' 51' I l f 'V' R l 4 i . E, F' f i yFb'.L?l' gi-. 1 ' ililfail l N y Q fikqfz. x ig: - . ' ' 1 Qi? R. Merritt, Pres. Ore Crushers for lhe Miners l N. 1 ,- if Qu, jumon Crass OFFICER 2. Q H -. f H -4 r- i f I, - - - V . , ,. , . , ,,,,, ,, ,nw VM ,W I Y J, "--' tw- 'rf .1-vwrw.. .,.:'f:f"'-'-- , ' "eww-. --- M . ,--- , -ww ff.: - -- . , . . . i Wa- N V r P .. nf? f,,':'if, ,rv .ef V .I ig39.1.,!s,,,-,j' EEK -Am- x 'Fu W ,.,, ng! ., , , t K , 1 I w..4i".i.-LJL...n..l:,?'.:1f:..bfi'rlh. M..-St l .1 'L...L...r....u..4zC Q' -. " . V 'fl 1 1 2,4-4 Y l L .'.'..L 4.2421-vli.'n Z. LKCL'lNaSYLk-l!.JMas1u5nV6lM'S-WFXQ h'-Q5MF.NM'9!WINM0idY.WklTW4lVJMiHA1mlrHI5K l ' A I j Page 50 N ACCORDANCE with the plans of pharma- ceutical schools to raise the professional standards, the University of Minnesota Board of Regents decided in April, 1925, to abolish the three-year course lead- ing to the degree of Phm. C., and to require the completion of a four- year course for graduation. The college was the first to enter upon a minimum three-year course. Although it was severely criticized for its action at that time, within ten years all other recognized colleges of F. J. Walling PHARMACY pharmacy have raised their graduation requirements to three years. The Minne- sota college is again taking the lead in requiring a four-year course, and five other colleges of pharmacy are now on a four-year basis. . Within the past year, graduate workin Pharmacy has been placed under the direction of the Graduate School, and now, appli- cants for the Ph.D. degree may elect work in the scientific fields of Phar- macy. T. Rowell, Pres. N. Chester, Vice-Pres. A. Harris, Secy.-Treas. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Page 51 INCE the mysterious experiments of the alchemists up through long ages of total darkness, the science of chemistry retained a supernatural oecultism that exhibited little promise of its present importance in the material development of civiliza- tion. From the impetus advanced by the World War, chemistry has leaped from its former position to a place of eminence in the greatest fields of human endeavor. The necessities of life have become depend- ent upon the masters of chemistry who determine the conveniences as well as ,pan S. C. Lind CHEMISTRY the necessities of our exist- ence. While the School of Chemistry is a professional school, the major portion of its work is devoted to students requiring chem- istry to complete other courses. At Minnesota two curricula are open: first, a general course fitting the student for teaching, second, one more tech- nically applied in chemical engineering, which opens higher positions in com- panies manufacturing heavy chemicals, electro- chemical, metallurgical, and food products. A. Tenney, Pres. II. Draper, Vice-Pres. C. Clark, Secy.-Treas. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Page 52 " l-llf hest thing an education can do lor you is to help you to know a good man when you see one." Every cultivated person should he ahle to do this, hut the good teacher should he ahle to do more. He should he able to detect the funda- mental qualities of man- hood in the boy who ostensibly shows no such promise. Our American education is akin to our democracy in that it deals largely with futures., lt foregoes t .ll. lf. llfzggerly EDUCATION immediate values for the sake of larger ones to he attained. lt is a construc- tive agency tio conserve all the values of human existence. To take any part in the great American enterprise of popular edu- cation is to participate in society's great ell'ort to improve itself. Perennially to share in the hopes and aspirations of the nation hy directing the enthusi- asms of its youth is pri- marily the lot of the true instructor. C. Rurlenmclmr, Pres. M. Srfllmils, Vim'-Prev, T, Davis, .SQ-qv,-7'rg41,v, juxlou Class Olflfrclcles Page 53 ' w w . sf , "...'L ..1....-4.. 4 5.12 O GIVE prospective executives thorough training for the work they are to undertake is the object of the School of Business Administration. It adheres to the policy that business education should give the student a thorough knowledge of the fundamental principles of economics upon which to practice, and aims to com- bine a well-rounded uni- versity education with the kind of training that will prepare students to analyze accurately difncult prob- lems of business adminis- tration. R. A. Stevenson lBlUSllNlESS The school at Minne- sota is the largest school of business which has two years of academic work as a prerequisite for entrance. The last two years are devoted to specialized work, such as administration, insurance, public utilities, and economic statistics. Seniors have an oppor- tunity to gain valuable practical experience in several Twin City firms. In this way the school puts its theories into practical application, carrying out its aim to give students professional training in business administration. L. Tollefson, Pres. W. McCallum, Vice-Pres. N. Robb, Secy.-Treas. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Page 54 N 1902 Emil Oberholifcr, then conductor of the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, was granted a year's leave of absence to organize the Music Depart- ment at the University. At that time two instruc- tors taught three students. The present head of the department, Carlyle M. Scott, came to the Uni- versity in 1905, and built its organization to a faculty of twenty and a registration of over three hundred stu- dents. A number of extra-cur- ricular activities are open C. JV. Scoll MUSIC to the student. He may participate in the Glee Club, Thursday Recitals, the orchestra, and the All- University opera. Since the University is situated in a large city, he may benefit from concerts by leading musicians of the country. A graduate of a music course may obtain any of three degrees: a bach- elor's degree, if he aspires to become an artist, a BA. if he majors in musicg and a BS. if he specializes in Music Education. The "Carmen" Cas! Page 5 5 HE development of graduate work in the University of Minnesota stands not at its fulfillment but at its beginning. The time is evidently not far distant when the need for the Master of Arts degree will be established in many careers hitherto open to those with a Bachelor degree. A career in higher education or research is already demanding the Doctor's degree. Graduates of this school are the source from which we recruit the faculties in G. S. lford GRADUATE the schools, the men in the laboratories, and the spe- cialists in every field of science. They have carried the name of the University farther than any other agency, and their careers offer much substantial evi- dence that as students here they have learned to do creative work. It is the Graduate School, rather, even, than a dozen col- leges of highest academic and professional standards, that justilies the name we bear today as University of Minnesota. A Grrlduulz' Workshop Page 56 H1 f" 'i-M i uw. f 'ii -5 -a .,, 1 iii! fi xg .1 ,fi 1 4 4 ii ii '--li -:il X. , in ,. -i '31 ,. ,ki 'i I 'XJ ,nr HJ ,.. .ivy ,. fi? 'Nl i ' 1 ,ur at A I ORMAL education and educational service, the two functions of the General Extension division of the University, motivate its underlying ideal: that man's mental growth should not cease with the close of his formal school career. It is necessary that men study for the purpose of enlarging their horizon, and for obtaining a better perspective of human exist- ence, to the limit of their natural endowment. Formal instruction is given in university subjects through organized evening classes conducted in Min- R. R. Price EXTENSION neapolis, St. Paul, and other Minnesota cities, and correspondence courses for those scattered over the state who are unable to attend these classes. Under its educational service are found such activities as the University Lyceum, through which musical programs, popular lectures, and dramatic readings are furnished throughout the state, and the Drama Ser- vice, providing copies of popular plays for amateur production. On these facts are based the University's claim to a state-wide campus. A Nigh! School Mixer Page 5 7 1: --.rf V, -f'--v- an-.F -N-1-Y. ., .N-....,..-..xu.-,.:.d-L ff:-':-'1---nv-.' Mn -M, ,H Wm.,.c.-ny.,,.,M4,,3uwmWw,z:zmmmF U ,.. -If 12:7-a-,.u..,. W,-iqvlg-,?HQ?.r.,.., w rl--rl E Q H .,-.. W .,.-.,,.,Wg?hq1?Ml.:,Ym! Z? " if 'v.:,.1.,..iC'f,,,-fi ' wr X Luisai.,fi'1'i.f+41fl'fi all saga' Q' . 1' 'gl inf"1l X Q ii? it l :wi A - A ': l i ,..4 , 3 . f A H154 z sfx Q" :QT 4,5 ffl L' " ei srl l by 4 5 ,- fi : E' l 'J :fl N ORDER to train the department is the col- students in journalism lection of important news- along more effective lines, papers and periodicals, it the University of Minne- which includes twenty-five Q sota's Department of of the leading newspapers :V Journalism underwent a and one-fifth of the weekly 5 reorganization in 1926. At papers of Minnesota. A the present time It offers type laboratory will be an under-graduate and a installed when the build- I graduate maJor course. ings now under construc- The professional courses tion are completed. in journalism now offered E'M-fohn-W1 The objective of these b provide for both the theo- journalism courses IS to 1 retical and actual experi- equip the students with a Lf' ence. Reporting asslgn- knowledge of the lmpor- A ments are given by Twin tant details ofgournalistic Q53 City newspapers in con- - writing and editing, of lf. 1 nection with practical newspaper and magazine ff' instruction under the close organization and manage- , wi supervision of specialized ment, and of professional 'ji instructors. A feature of ideals. ff! 2 5, 'Ji , 59 1.4 5 5 w it 13, ,, , ill- :iii 4? HE Q 34 if . 1, 'f 'af lu 35:-' l H . A ' 14:3 'A QT' ti if 5' i he r he All-A merican Yearbook Contest Enlries V ,,.":l j' f J 7:3-fr'Jj,-i"f:qg.:a -zqpfl f71f""f:3',2', yi "-:riff ,I-riff" A,X1Z"'v5f""f3':1f' ,fi 'xlffgh'-fVEY"'2fif,:'WWf'Q'71f7-Ci""' Ql'Cl'1' 'JYSEQVTW -Lf-2f.,,:1f:......A,..-4,oi1'f-..-" 1ist-,-.-4.-..a..n".s.-.4534,-.v-ana'Ji,U...f1.L'?':.4 ..., I-. .,'.. .i,L'n.AlR3....,.4.....Q.lCi:5.so-X:f...Q-ra..'..,qlsx5...'5f7M..A-.l,.a.,,..4f,z-..1.J!.i it :...rf?9fa-2i?f-:v..,,,,,f -Q I .-'uxrfw ,,-, -:mu.--:.'.f,,.v,f,v,H,,-Q-.1V 1 ,amw:lar1mJx'::lurw..'n.w:n-M:vase' f'-' .x..urcwmr.'.1mws.:,-51.1-weafzcfmvu.ff:,u.'.rx'.sr:r.mMvs..as4f-al:rs--2rrzv.r-ww-7a'n.-u-'nawfzirzv-1-'la r'Lim'-.f1.':n1.x-r.:'.LauQ Page 56' Sith f V, 2. M 5, y K -.Wim ....,- L,,,,,,,,,,,,f,,,,...,..wu.p-nw .wpm'.qi-mv-p.,zv-.un.a.1i-.1nnuxrgmamwvw-1-.,.5,,,,W,.,..i 419.9vg,,y,m:g,g,qww-rpmzn rv-szrw-wr: .-.,':f1-qu 1:--nquar :Aynzw:.a1v.'umnwvwf:'vr' -'s.1'i"::'mJif:.'.4L:wn,'x.:1 ar1av'::4 4'-a'u7i':":'mv""''.!:f'g i ,.,.,, ,.zm-f,i-- v"7Z""7Q.?...,Fallnv-Atsms,-101,312-,.vf5y5::31 -1 -W:-tu -Y-5-p17,1-.g,.vr-,'w'g,,W',g.7,--,T-sf: -Avww-V-prtkiyzgl-i-14 f-,gal-2, Ek?-ff-I---wi--is-.1A,qr.ll:,3,.,.,.T .I.It, v,,w:Ei:.W,?,.- , ,-.,',5k.,.i,:Nv --.,. v Y.-:.W.k:St.,qi " gi., ' -. ' 1' ii ' - ., ,.1- ,1'Q.,' X . 1 ', i ' 1 .- . 1. ' 5, - - g 4, -.,f' H p I- 1. x.. - ' ' , , N N . ',,...JiC.lf. 7. Ef5aa...m..a..GaH2n :E1v.i..,..2....A.sh-1. ,l.Qs.......sfi.a.:143f.JCif8.xM...,3x,.-4311.,itfi':A....:f......n.l+.!fm J1ii3A.L.'lil,...fz.-En.. nf-1fSu....Ll..s..:J-f1i"n'1 ,RQili'br:......i.i.l..aJBi6Nffxi5!x4s,..lF...s...'l?:'l ,g .oils-au.-..3.. :aff 15 '1 i ,.'--,J 2 xy' ir uw 1 . 'S ' "ui A r- 3" il . 55 in 5 sw " N., .,g Y' ,- . 1 -ri.. LQ? , , W 2 , . 4 W gli i at . , . 1 ', 5 iii 'f , . ' W4 . 4 5 ii? .9 -1 I 1 yi . Aug! ti. ,wi L El 4 R55 v. ff 2 f e if I RM i - .-V 5' xo if i AST: ' X tl .-l Y xl Ji?" 5' .ii 5 'YS 141 u W' A:-4 l x '2 2, 2,425 -A i J, '. '-is 1' 21' EGARDED more and more as part of the regular curriculum of study, the two terms of school each summer make it possible for students to attend schoo' the year round or take three months' vacation at any session of the year. Principal among the three thousand stu- dents registered in summer courses are graduate stu- dents, who have but a short period of time each year to advance their aca- demic status, while the percentage of those making up delinquencies arising F. J. Kelly SUMMER SESSIUN throughout the regular year lessens perceptibly. As an indication of the widespread interest created by the work of this division, it may be noted that in 1926 twenty-four per cent of the total number of students registered came from beyond the borders of Minnesota, while forty- one states and many other countries were represented. It seems obvious from its steady growth that Minne- sota is moving rapidly toward a world-wide Uni- versity held. 1 The Knoll in Summer x l Page 59 I Q - , 5 , ' ! S 2 . .Q 3 Z 3 2 Zawm-.: m.- . " f .gg CLASS OF 1929 -v. 1 1 l 4 . I 1. 5 r ' : 5 i l fl if Ti . ga i l A.- .qzg , ' l Lg, 1 , FE. V: ku, I J r., 241 Hy' 5 F. 1' 5" X.. ii 15. 1 gem ii A X - . , . . z 5 x , ll ifi fgif iw. .1 A in dy l I 1 A i' A r 339: it 5121 ' 'Rf 7. M. ii: Y 'ik F, 'r:. ,. if if 1 ix 'if .5 W 'A 'a .lg ' 5' if Q: xi t f fi 2- 5, 'ei ti-. Z . il I 12? 1 451' vw -r ik? ix .493 E' i i V Q rf .A Q. i' Q 5-,S wx - 4 451 . 'A J-tl x .-1. . W: . il I v l 1 . ' r w 1. N.. it 1-fw':"--'t f V' , Q 4 - ' -J. R' is 31" 'Y .4 'ilfTfQ',,,"'i4Q'1' . , ., . ,. ........... .......I .2:..,.,... , . . 1 . .. .1.... . J..wL.i., l. . . . .. . .. FAY AAGAARD .... Minneapolis Business Kappa Kappa Lambdag Business Wo:nen's Clubg Lutheran Students' Association. EDMUND ABBOTT . . . St. Paul S. L. A. ARTHUR ABRAHAMSON . Enfield Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa: A. I. E. E. LE Rov M. ABRAHAMSON, New Auburn,Wis. Engineering Theta Taug A. I. E. E.: All-Engineering Diamond Ball Champs 23 Soccer 2. Joi-IN S. ACKER . . . Minneapolis S. L.A. Beta Theta Pig Inter-fraternity Council. Sec'y 35 Knights of Northern Starg Varsity Debate Team 39 Varsity Track 2, 3. Auvuz ACKERMAN . . . St. Paul Engineering . ,f 1 1-""Q'!'1f if ji "1 iiw1X,g.f,lM,,nx, lp 1 .lf - . . T,:'Y..-:T-...r ' A-.1 'f gp.. J... if .' fi! " V. .,....... rj ' . .,. ., QU- 67" . ll 5 Nl, . ,'. lan... 34.2 .,.. . 3 l 1 . ut l x 1 .g. ll. l x Edfiit ir , JANE ACKERMAN . . Minneapolis Educalion Sigma Alpha Iota: Musi: Clubg "Carmen" 2. MARY Amen ADAMS Canandaigua, Y. Ilome Economics Zeta Tau Aloha: Philnmathian Literary Society: V. W. C. A.g II. E. A. ELLA Aumsox . . . . . Marshall Edfuesition Carleton College i. 2. EMMET M. Aom' . . Minneapolis S. L.A. Alpha Tau Omegag Track I, 2g Knights of Northern Starg Ski-U-Mah Staff 2, 3. KENNETH AFFLECK . . . Grand Rapids S. L. A. ROLAND AKER . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilong Varsity Cross Country 2, 35 Uni- versity De Malay Clubg Y. M. C. A.: Northrop Club. J ,ei ', ,, ..,. . ..... .. ..,.. ,,,, .. ..., '3vl':?"f f . giMt1?f'iEl'1"i,'1gjc"rgf'L1ru"yr K "1.vWrq,wg., - 'N " ' Page 61 RONALD .-XLRRECH1' . . Flasher, N. D. Business Carleton College lg Commerce Club. RICHARD M. ALDEN . . Hibbing Business , Hibbing Junior College 1, 23 Commerce Clubg Newman Club. A. DONALD ALDERSON . . Rochester Engineering 'I'heta Tang A. S. C. E. HERRICK J. ALDRIC1-I . Belvicw Mezlicirze Sigma Phi Epsilon. JEAN ALEXANDER . . Minneapolis Education Music Club. HUGO ALGIE . . . Ceylon ' Dentistry Rifle Team I, 2. u w v 4 1-2. ' ' 'w ff A ...V ...........-,.........-.,,..-.-......m...-....--......,-........... -,.f......f-,..-...-..,....--.- 1 ERWIN F. A1.L1s . . Wells Dentistry Psi Omega. LILLIAN M. ALMSTROM . . Duluth Home Economics AVERY l-I. AMES . . River Falls, Wis. Education River Falls State Teachers College 1. 2g.University Singers 3. LELAND R. AMUNDSON . Alexander, N. D. Engineering Triangleg Scarab: Architectural Society. ALICE VIOLA ANDERSON . Fergus Falls Education Masquersg Y. W. C. A. ARNOLD O. ANDERSON . Ely Engineering Kappa Eta Kapnag A. I. E. E.g Freshman Football: Intramural Basketball 3. -Pvt. , ..., Pu ge 62 r . . rw- 1 ,. tlslimstk .t , . .l.gii,.s,..J', - -..,,.,.,,llt,-v,.:.,,.M. Q H .1 1+-1. -,R .A 1 V. V., ai. f .g,.i1. T. . ,.,,,.,.....-........-.-......,, ..,.,..,.W,....----...-- .... .-M. S X .1 J l ll 2 NIARY V. ANDREWS . Silver Lake . Education i l i . . . 5 CERTRUDE G. ANTHONISEN . Minneapolis i a l Home Economics Phi Omega Pig Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet 35 H. E. A., Vice- i Pros. 35 Pnnchincllo. i l JOHN B. ANTHGNISEN . Minneapolis I Denlislry 2 l l l i l I l l l E i l l l l s I A FRED L. ANWAY . . Los Angeles, Cal. Engineering University of Arizona 1, 2. 3g Arabsg Architectural Society. L1sl.E H. ARDUSER . . . Minneapolis Home Economics Sigma Kappag Ma:-:quersg Y. W. C. A.g H. E. A4 Pots :incl Pans. STUART LANE AREY . . Excelsior Medicine Delta Tau Dvltag Nu Sigma Nug Garrick Club. I ... ....., ..W,...........................,............... .... ..........m.............. A . .C 2,x:.f"'4g ilfwlifil-' f 'f' ' -1 fi jl.t:.L-.fe.,- '.4.x:u'f.'..'2f,..l..:.. 'i-,' - vim- .'n'.f..5f:f'. ' R J Qfiffikll535.35552LEE.f5Q.1l3?JZQFC.3?2?'3B2?f4+'ilfr.ifiiffll 71 ' . . 1:3 -V Q Q . L v. i. R. a l ' I? if at ir fl M 'fl RQ sr 711 -'l M' . lV"'tr.3 l..,......-..-...---..---.........--.....-.. ..... .....J,.,,,,......., up ' l ii'q7l..5r'fy,'if"'yg'."d L . 3+-1, gzfm.,..,w. .Jig HQ 1uraEEma a' 1 . . . 4 gg ,lzfiibi llyj' F: A3 ELEANOR F. ANDERSON . . Minneapolis . YY 5,355 j?"'r1gh,F' igi"'f Home Economics . 5 -hi H I , ' 'fri i Sm. .gig Beta Phi Alphag Phi Upsilou Omicrong Omlcrnn Nug W. .',. Y, .l f 5, ill Y. W. C. A.g H. E. A. ' v LIE -fm ' ,V-edt , 5: WV my X -.-get .h , LR '53, . '7"Y,E, .f gji g-nm, 1 'E fl, V af- iwafvwanw jj ERROL D. ANDERSON . Ortonville ' f' ,QV- il fait Agricullurc I L Alpha Gamma Rhog Freshman Track, Cross Country ,lf 4 I J lg "M" Clubg Intramural Board. . we .Q-..s1'f! V W P XX Tw... ' L is lfkxfmff' . I , I J. LAWRENCE ANDERSON Alexandria 'Ii 'i Business A X 1 gt. V. if l ,iii 5' -in JOHN V. ANDERSON . Minneapolis X J Law i Ry? 'i V Y 3- f if g..,fj PRULINE I. ANDERSON . . Hopkins S1 it Educaliou .. Y. W. C. A. .WJ , if ir- -.1-xl ' WALDEMAR R. ANDERSON Hector 'j I ' ' Forestry " V . Xi Sigma Pig Forestry Clubg V. M. C. A. l S? li 2 -KH? V213- ry aw... hvti" '3 LQ A-fl rl., i., iWNTWWWWNWWWWQ?HWWEwnAlw -'W-waarri , "A X 1-A gl 'gt'-pf lvif - - -Y i L .... ,... 1 ., ml- R. . ...iw '.,firr,.,., .Ln . Page ns NAOMI M AUBIN Minneapolis W L7 3' ' g. 31 -4 -s 1 . 5 if fs .i , ' 1. ' A '-auf I . .N 1 L S 'I Fl F l Q I .NI 1 ifg yu rr I E , 1. 3- i ig arc? PQ' lid rv 8.2 . P2 'tif' mg I I is .4 3 X. 'Qi I li iii A ' I l s c i Vi rg 7 ,Nil ,Vt l xg! 3 l I Fr g . . . Vw I .. p .W I e., 75 vile, ' 1 l il' fi jf I .Aw 'A "z'f.v-'me-m v 1 " 'xrwwwvmmrawnrrm MDI . :Human . Cm-' ' f II' 1' vw Qyvwv- ma Niprwr-' rvvwcq- f' 5 l Fin THEODORE R. ARLANDER . Minneapolis QQQQ PIX . k...7.,,.,.,.... . . Students Baptist Union President 3' George Williams S. L. A X Club. VERONA I.. ARNI:sON . De Smet, S Home Ecanomtcs 'Lf Bch Phi Alpha' Y. W. C. A.' H. E. A mu I Dig I DOROTHY W. ARNY . . . St. Paul Home Economics Kappa Delta' Phi Upsilon Omicron' Y. W. C. A., Cabi net 3' Northrop Club: H. E. A.' Aida" 1' 'Carmen 2' Big Sister 3- 1929 Gopher Staff. RUTH A. ASCHER .... St. Paul ' Education -w S. L. A. f Gamma Phi Betag Skin and Bones: V. W. C. A. 1 MARION A. ASHLEY . . Minneapolis b ,,, W' I HELEN M. ASPDEN .... Excelsior ' ' V I' I I Home Economics I Carleton College 1. 23 Punchinellog Y. W. C. A.: ' ,Y II. E. A. ,i,,.,., . fiwWMM..--mn-Mmm---md MW!- Educatzon Beta Phi Alpha Newman Club Dramatic Club l927 Homecoming Committee Big Sister 3 University Chorus 3 Le Cerele Francais LAlhmLe lfrinmise Field Hockty I GLADYs W BABCOCK Brainerd Home Economtcs Phi Ongga P1 Philomatluan Literary Society Y W A ALPHA A BACKER New Ulm Home Economtcs Zeta Tau Alpha' German Club' Walther League' H. E. A.' Punchinello. FORREST H. BAILEY . . . St. Paul Agriculture Phi Delta Theta: Wing and Bowg 1929 Gopherg Home- coming Committee. JOHN T. BAILEY . . A Waupaca, Wis. Engineering Theta Tau. VINCENT K. BAILEY . . . St. Paul Agriculture Alpha Zeta. J A A S li .5-Q , I .--I-1 -4 O if ai.:-ur. Q I .3 O . i "E"e"'-'s""-r'r'e' P -- A'---M - A ' ' ' .f"'f" "" 7 '?' m"'i'7"'4"'F f-v"'z4f ff ' -'TNQ fin, """"' . 'T , , , 'V' K4 .N.?'v .pikwuj .15 W1 .... .Afm'il.4'lETA4t.l.12iA.A't'flfA4..-..'t'iii'h.v...fli',,'Lft4ft'HvIf':wat......Q .Mi Mg.. ..-umI'Fha....1? All L. , j I I I ' . l u ""' "" """ ' ' ,V ' V "' i"A""" " ' H "T" "'C""'-' ""' 'WV ' , ' f ff,"'7di"T "" """'-"' ' ' " "" '-' , ti ' .ifZ'2m1Sm...' l I . l Q I , .Q I 1 9 f l I ' T 1 1 Y ' .A ,x -- --- 1---Y-1 - Q- - . , - A 6 . l I f.' v I ' . ' ' l . A A A 1 . . . V . ' V ' Q 3' EH". - . . , ' . ' '. .' -2 K' .. ' Q' Q' .'. ' . . ' Q .D. O . .'!g9L-+:'. c. .4 .E. Ai ' ' ' ' O . O . .... 1 x . . .,,,,. LN... ., . ...,,... if -I . .. K ,. , V. W ,. ,q. H..- .. , 4 - AM MWA., -1:1-. AL.: 4 i, .,:F,g- -.f :-'wgW'W1-- Y -I-,Mg ,V .- X - A .. was ' , . .lil - ,f Y., af I. Ax... .7 y V., . W. --,.4:...a....f.w..'-.f:s- .. ,M ...'1SIl.....L., 4....c2Ef:.a.I.Ti..L..:'.........:.Mt...- m..f1'....A...lM. ' "f'.7-9 T4"'f-'i"',uUW5A.1fnW'1f':':n'.I ." "!q'lW'tlX,Ju3ilIlK'i!kUIqJc.Jlx"' "Z'lh'l!KTf:hh5IL1'.KkA.2ili ' ATF. Page 64 we . l I WY . I 1 .mxzam..' 1m.im.Q.oi:'V V "Wim Y 4 A V w:wis.:f.fcv:I.'.I.IwwImmwfmawsmlamf .. .. - A ... m,..,,,,J.,,,.. . .DA ' EVALD L. BAKKEN . . . Willmar Forestry Tau Phi Delta' Class Vice-Pres. 3. . FREDC BALDOCK . . . Minneapolis Engineering , I INEZ A. BANNAR .... Eveleth Home Economics i i Eveleth Junior College lg Kappa Phig Hestian Club: 1 H. E. A.' Y. W. C. A. VIRGINIA H. BARR . . Owatonna Medicine ' Gamma Phi Beta' W. S. G. A. Board 3g Y. W. C. A. LOUISE A. BARTHELEMY . St. Paul 1 I Education . ' 3 Thalian Literary Society: I.e Cercle Francais. Sec'y 35 Y. W. C. A.- Big Sister 3. I ELIZABETH B. BASS . Minneapolis S. L. A. Pi Beta Phi' University Singers 3: Music Club: Y. W. ill- 4 !00UB R' HIIIQLQ you 'l'l'l'l QI ll . 1llllQ . l L E? -,BP ll! 11 ' 020.0100 I llli Mow. .Wi , . itat? Fi? . 3 K .mf A fixfc DOROTHY E. BATES . . . St. Paul Pharmacy Kappa Epsilong Wulling Club. RICHARD M. BATES . Kalispell, Mont. A gricutture Macalester College 1. 2. ROWENA E. BAWLF . Winnipeg, Can. A S. L. A. Alpha Phi. I.UcII.E A. BAYER . . . Minneapolis Education V. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. Dramatic Bureaug Greek Club. DUDLEY C. BAYLISS . . . Chisholm Architecture Alpha Rho Chig Pi Alphag Architectural Society: Arabsg 1927 Homecoming Committee. FLORENCE R. BECK . . Minneapolis Education 'TASA 3' .M O . 9 O N O P 0 C 0 . . . u 5 A.S.M.E. O I 0 . l . 1 CA ' Url O O i l o I l O . X 1 I, jk ig. 2. E 5 gf.: gf: - Q i . l K u 1 4 l i I S I I . ,,. ,Q Q i 1 l 4 I I Y '+ A V I ' '1 4 K 4 r if I I i i I Ll v u I gf oi P A1 .- it 1-A are 1 rr. . i ... f-. I: L I p A ' T , X I ,mb-AW, ,,,,, .AH-me... ,,,, ,, num- -. -,,-,,.., .... L-- ........... E. , ...W ,,,, ,M W, ,.,,, ,M ,,,,, -,,,,A,,,,-.,...-.- .... ..... -. .. ,-.-... .... . . . .1 4,11 1 I fi "" "" ' ' "' ' " 7' " .. . . ' All '- " 'qv gr. V . . .1 f"1ffgij'Hszvrg:.r'i-iwgifytw-'w"mw,agr"-wean M ' .4c,,...! N ALA..- 7 I it . ai.4.om....iMwL.wLn ..Mgv3llhmb,1M...i..f6ii'3ii-X'12nQXi-4...4L.ilxB.r-L..ti-i ' - - - ' ' - I mu-nnuasnuuw nwnauuve1ww:am-:t.0mvnmrn.nnmnsmuxuuwnsnvmw-If--Aww: Page 65 Y f--.1 if fri 1 . ,f,, .- yt gms- ' ', . . . .. ..f . .,,..,.: .. ..'f':..n.,1.,'...-1f.':...rr I , WVYNN L. BEEBE . . . St. Paul Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta, Class Treas. 1, Pres. 25 Sopho- more Commission, Freshman Swimming Squad. HELEN F. BELL , , . Minneapolis S. L.A. Sigma Kappag Y. W. C. A.: Big Sister 2, 3, VIRGINIA J. BENNETT . . Virginia Education Virginia Junior College 1, 23 Kappa Delta: Hestian Club: Y. W. C. A. SAMUEL BEN-ORA . . . Minneapolis Architecture Sigma Alpha Sigmag Architectural Society. GLADVS H. BENSON . . Willmar S. L. A. Chi Omega, Masquersg W. A. A.. Social Chairman 35 lfield Hockey I, 2g Basketball 1, 25 Aquatic League. RAYMOND C. BENTZEN . Sheridan, Wyo. Dentistry Trowelg University Singers, Treas. 33 Stadium Singers 2. 35 Students' Baptist Union, University DeMolay Club lg Y. M. C. A.g Rifle Club. . . .,. ...W M., .,,..,,.. , .. . ..t,,,...-,.......-..... ..,.. --... . .... . .',...,,f,..H,,,vr,, A 1 rv rl r .. r-'-nfl. ' 1 J GRACE V. BENZ . . . Hudson, Wis. Education Chi Kappa Alpha, University League of Women Voters. ' OPAL BERG . . . Frazee Education Hestian Club. LORAINE A. BERGEN Calumet Harbor, Wis. Education Zeta Tau Alphag W. A. A.g Hestian Clubg Y. NV. C. A. ERWIN L. BERGI-I . . . Forest Lake Dentistry Trowel . STANLEY R. BEIIGLUND . . Minneapolis Business Students' Baptist Union, Treas. 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 33 George Williams Club, Treas. 2, Pres. 35 Y. M. C. A., Dcputation Team, Finance Drive, Captain 1. Division Leader 2,'Financc Committee 35 Izaak Walton Club. LESLIE B EIQGREN . . . Clarkfield Education Page 66 1 - ,. Lv, ,.......t..,.,-..V.5f.,-3 .k. I l C. ELVIR BERGQUIST . Minneapolis S. L. A. Alpha Delta Phi, Tau Upsilon Kappa. EDGAR R. BEST . . 'Alexandria Business Chi Psi. PAUL A. BJELLAND. .... Mankato Medicine Y. M. C. A. Deputation Team 3. EVELYN MARIAN BJORK . Rosholt Education Kappa Kappa Lambda. W1L1.1.xM B. BJoRNsTAD . Albert Lea S. L. A. Lutheran Students Associationg Y. M. C. A. H. DONNA BLAKE . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Mu Phi Epsilong Episcopal Unit Cabinet 2, 3g Y. W. C. A.g Music Club, Vaudeville 25 University Violin Quartet 2, 3, Orchestrag Big Sister 3. H, ,,, 7, ,.. ... .,..,, ,...,.,.-...., M... .... ..... ., . . .,,.. .......-....-......-. .. . .. ., , , JACK A. BLooM . . . Minneapolis Pharmacy Alpha Beta Phi. AUDREY M. BLOOMGREN . Minneapolis S. L. A. Delta Zetag Music Club, Vaucleville lg University Singers 2, 35 Big Sister 33 V. W. C. A. GUu.nER'r H. BOETTCHER . Gibbon Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. DONALD M. BOHRER . . St. Paul Engineering Theta Xig A. I. E. E., Publicity Cummitteeg Techno- Log Staff 2, 3. M. QUENTIN BOLSTAD . . El Paso, Tex. Dentistry Carleton College 1, 23 Sigma Nu: Delta Sigma Deltag Sigma Delta Psi: Freshman Track. Douomv M. BONNELL . . St. Paul S. L. A. Zeta Tau Alphag Masquersg Le Cercle Francais, Vice- Pres. 3. I. 1 ", - Page 67 . E f . X 'I I Y- 4 '- . .I .Q . ffl' -N V Q, ,, ,.,: , -vg:'V',f:o iv"iiL1:v:-:1"i' : A A 1 , : H A-:.j'g:-gn" tzfsfgvtqrluigg '.qlfyfuf,.'e1n1::ij"1'GT"'.y.1,,'.'1',fQ'j-Qfigdfffl'-'Q'if.f,f- i ' 1 g ',-5"..'fi1'.1':,f..Lj.:5fiQ'.: .gi,g125:.fi:i3ei1:L:i.af. .. . . .cr..A,in.-:xliaiiSH:i4te:Jf.2ifm23"e.uw6LiaLlz3t:izaf1a"'iii,.iifannnot..:i..:.si3.Ei2i.-e.Lt RALPH H. Boos . . Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Chi: Delta Sigma Delta: Freshmin Commission: Varsity Hockey 3: Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3: Inter-fraternity Council 3. LESTER F. BORCHARDT . Minneapolis Engineering All-Engineering Diamond Ball Champs 2: A. I. E. E. ERIC V. BoRG1.iN . . . St. Paul Dentistry I Xi Psi Phi: Freshman Cross Country: Freshman Track: 1927 Homecoming Committee. RITA BORGMAN . . . Sauk Centre Home Economics Sigma Kappa: H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Newman Club. VERLE G. BORLAND . Albert Lea Medicine Theta Chi: Nu Sigma Nu: University Band 1, 2. JULIA E. BOYCE . . . Minneapolis Home Economics Kappa Phi, Cabinet 3: H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet l, 2, 3: Big Sister 3. 7 l i l i i l 1 r ri L 1 i 5, if -Q-A ff,-,ye f---'--M W- so es- ' M- "'mi:..ij F , ?'Ii ilk'-'Ax..i.'. wikis! 4-vi 1: gf'Af-- .x , 1 -.ff.!J . .N . -A . .4 4r,,.- :. 4.. .Qi . - :.l,a,. . .,. i i fi' ...A . ' g , 1 1 F f - 4 . l l v : . - I i ' r' " tn. .,L.. . PRISCILLA H. BovCE . . Minneapolis X Home Economics Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A.: I-I. E. A., Council 2. MARGARET B. BRADBURY . Duluth A rchitecture Gamma Phi Beta: Alpha Alpha Gam.ma: Trailers: Techno-Log Staff 2: Architectural. Society. Sec'y 2: I. 1927 Homecoming Committee: Engineers Day Execu- tive Committee 3: 1929 Gopher Staff. ELEANOR L. BRATHOLDT S. L, A. St. Olaf College 1, 2: Sigma Kappa. . Minneapolis CYRII. M. BRAUM . . . Minneapolis H Engineering Radio Staff 2, 3: Officers Club: A. I. E. E. LUCENE A. BREDING . . Minneapolis A rchitecture Alpha Chi Omega: Architectural Society. NORTON BREISETH . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. ,N V .XI-I li L. I. is " Page 68 lf .v J : . Y . v. ,. t. 1 . v' LOUISE BREMER . . . St. Paul S. L. A. Le Cercle Francais: Aquatic Leagueg Big Sister 3. BAYARD R. BRICK . . . Minneapolis Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. MAYNARD R. BRIGGS . . St. Paul Engineering MARGARET E. BRINKMAN . Zumbrota Home Economics H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A.g Athenian Literary Society. AVANELLE L. BRITZIUS . Rochester S. L. A. JUANITA BRODT . . . Fairmont S. L. A. Athenian Literary Society, Vice-Pres. 23 Gopher 4H Club. Treas. 2: Press Clubg Y. W. C. A. Commission lg H. E. A.g Wesley Foundation. MARJORIE E. BROWN . Le Roy Education Music Club: "Aida" lg "Carmen" 25 Y. XIV. C. A. MARY C. BROWN . . . St. Paul S. L.A. . Newman Club: Bess Wilson Club: Press Club. STANLEY T. BRowN , . Minneapolis Dentistry Alpha Tau Omega. ALBERT S. BRUBARER . . Terry, Mont. Business Alpha Kappa Psi: Commerce Club: Y. M. C. A. ELEANOR BRUSSELL . . St. Paul S. L. A. Scroll and Keyg University Singers 2, 35 "Carmen" 25 Big Sister 3. COATES P. BULL, JR .... St. Paul Agriculture Beta Theta Pi' Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher' Gopher Countrfyman Staff 2: Agriculture Board oi Publications 15 Baseball Manager 3. Page 6 9 , , . r f X A. . ,. 'H Yi 'L i.. v. . A . i. gi i 'x fi lf' I 2. 5, , 5. p. . fd ' if . I, X K 4:,-,--,,,-nA- -,,,4 W A , ,,,,,,, 4 , ,,,, ,,,,, ,- 4,,,4 ,MNH , m,,,,, ,,,.,, 'iw' 1TxL?J,',,!-N, W.',,'H ',,,,.,.,,,,,,.. ., ,.,, ,,..Y ..,.., , ., ,, ,,., , - .......--..-.-vu.--W---1--H-A-.-UA rf .x 1 1 RY' ' i 7 1 -' GEORGE L. BURCH . Rockwell City, Iowa P ' EARL S. CAMPION . . . Minneapolis if - . , X.-H ,' . ,, Engineering ,f tif'1f"'f Y Dentistry I-'i Alphag Scarabg Architectural Socictyg Arabs, 1 3 1' , ,fail Xi Psi Phi. "Broadcast" 2. Secretary 35 Students' Baptist Uniong ,E 2 , Architectural jubilee 1, 2. K E ' i is is ' A , A I GLEN W. CARLSON . . Watertown CAROL G BURKEE . . Roseau T Dentist, ' ' . . E 3' Elitwlltiotl. ii Gustavus Adolphus College 15 Xi Psi Phi. I 'f l ' L . 7 I FANNY M. BURNHAM . . St. Paul .V 1 i HELEN C' CARLSON ' Austin , Education V Education f i Kappa Deltag Trailers' P. E. A., Board 2' W. A. A., ., 5 . , . . ' Board 3g 1929 Gopher iStaffg Aquatic League. 5 lXi1BI?Je1t,a1g, g2cy,Y.2'L. A. Commission 1. 2. 3. HAROLD CAHN ..... St. Paul Engineering P HELEN E. CARLSON . , . Minneapolis P Advanced R. O. T. C. Corps. S. L. A. ' . I Delta Zetag Masquersg Y. W. C. A. Publicity Board 2g W. S. G. A. Entertainment Bureau 2. ALICE B. CALLAIIAN . . . St. Paul ' i Home Economics : ' ' H A E. ARLSON . . St. Paul Philomathian Literary Societyg V. W. C. A. JALM R C I , Medicine I . f 3. M' 5 Donoruv E. CAMPBELL . . Minneapolis f g Q . ' K ' . . lx if Home Economics LORAINE A. CARLSON . . Minneapolis 3.5 Sigma Kappag Y. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2. 3, Large , l A ghig 55 7- 1 i Cabinet 1, 2,Small Cabinet 3g Students' Baptist Union: . i I e U e ' H. E. A. 1 Architectural Society. ' 'h , , i MA , .l, g i, ' .1 . 1 , vt ,i ' V4 V4 -. - . . . .Y . . .... .. . . . . . .. ..... .. ..... .... - 1 f.. -.is . - r' r- -.-4 fv.. - r " 1' 'r""'4'-"1'-'--""-v'-"'+""""""""" J I . f' l? T ? , if A ir . l QQ X E? icq' ,YQ 1 - .L it A A- e a 'A A A' Pago.-70 I t .A..,w..,.,f.,,,.,,..,,- . ft .. . .' t., G. . ... .. . . .-.,. GLENN A. CARPENTER . . Plainview Pharmacy Phi Delta Chig Knights of Northern Starg NVulling Clubg Junior Ball Committee. ALICE CARSON . . . . Chatfield Education Kappa Phig Y. W. C. A. RUTH CARTER ..... Windom Architecture Alpha Alpha Gamma: Architectural Society. ESTHER L. CAVAN . . . Minneapolis I S. L. A. Beta Phi Alphag Northrop Clubg Daily Staff 2, 35 Y. W. C. A.g Big Sister 3g Ski-U-Mah.Sales Team 25 Homecoming Committee 35 Pan-Hellenic Council 3. GENEVIEVE A. CAVANAUGH . Minneapolis Education Delta Zetag Spanish Clubg Newman Club. HELEN E. CAVANAUGI-I . . Minneapolis Education gfzllegc of St. Catherine lg Newman Clubg German ua. X 1 a.A. 1 i . . . A . . -l 'u in., - 1 ' i l- .L Cunriss M. CEDERSTROM . Minneapolis Engineering THEODORE C. CHALGREN . Minneapolis Business Sigma Phi Epsilon: "Aida" 23 Freshman Track, Varsity Track: Cross Country 1, 2, 3. MABEL A. CHALUPSKY . . Silver Lake Home Economics Mu Alpha Chig H. E. A. A. DALE CHAPMAN . . . Shakopee Forestry Alpha Zctag Xi Sigma Pig Forestry Clubg Class Secre- tary 3g Gopher Peavey Board. REALTO CHERNE . . . Duluth Engineering Triangleg Mortar and Ballg Arabsg A. S. M. E.g Officers Clubg Secretary, Military Ball 2. NATHAN H. CHESLER . . Minneapolis Pharmacy Alpina Beta Phig Freshman Tennis. . ' ,.I,..ag.-5?T?7..f:H.-A-..3..':NW.. f, ,. Q. W ,A i - ..4,.,g- ..- ., . . -,f.',',..i'1' .. i. , 1 ,, -A y- ,,. .,,.,,. X 1 ,1' 'A -. J ' V 'L 1 , . 1, . .- , . .l . 01..,m... - -V. . , fl, ., ii. .twin , X. 4 . I . . Page 71 BETTY HARDING CHILDS . Shakopee S. L. A. Kappa Deltag Alpha Delta Tang Aquatic League, W. A. A., Board 3g Interhouse Athletic League 2, 35 Minerva Literary Society, Northrop Clubg Big Sister 3. C. M. Cl-IRISTOPHERSON Jamestown, N. D. Education . Dakota Clubg Hestian Clubg University Singers. MARY GRACE CHUTE . . Wayzata S. L. A. Delta Phi Lambda. CARROLL A. CLARK . . Duluth Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigmag Northrop Club, Class Secretary 3. CHARLES J. CLARK . . . Anita, N. D. Engineering University of North Dakota 1, 2. HOWARD P. CLARKE . Duluth S. L. A. Superior State Normal lg University Band 2, 35 Shaku- nean Literary Soeietyg 1929 Gopher Staff. HELEN M. COLBERG . . . St. Paul Home Economics Y. VV. C. A.g H. E. A. EDWARD D. COLLINS . Bird Island Mines Sigma Rhog Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3: Track 1, 2. 35 School of Mines Society. JAMES W. COLLITON . . Minneapolis Business Freshman Week 3g 1927 Homecoming Committeeg Newman Club, Board 3. PETER P. CoLoS1Mo . . Gilbert Education Newman Club. JOSEPHINE A. CONGER . . St. Paul . S. L. A. Y. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2, 3, Membership Drive 2, 3, Finance Drive 1, 2, 33 Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher, Vice-Pres. of Pinaforeg Sec'y of Tam O Shan- S-rg Senior Advisory Board 35 W. G. A. Vocational oar .. DOUGLAS B. Coox . . . St. Paul Dentistry Page 72 YIWWW-I V ncmuvwfuuqnumnmwmumvuapwmwnmmrlsmwmmmusnwnnllnunmvnwrvmxrr- r"n:"r':r:.1.'.- T'lf"'Z. A't'-2mwmvmrntN'w:::.:ni! we 'Pvxx-Hn-1:WsLrJi'w'u-l owner--w 1.-wr-,re--2, urw--4 na- u..i.iv.L . .?2F,.f,,-...,..... -?F,...,,..,,....-,,,.--We., , f.---.Mm , We-WY.. K ., .'t:.....mT,-iii., '--- --XQV W Mr-wglevfiw-..fN -.ifW3,-.,,.,,,...-....:...-.. ..,,. C . .- . Q kt QQWJ! In 'AIM A A ' rv Q tr' !.1..' J . '.2'1x 'rims ,i K H' H 'xg H it iw 'il ' 'L R ' :i....,u4...ait9Qi1 ' . ,Ii,..5,'1..,..-aiftfma. ,MT'4E'f..,.e ...amos iii-.:u....-..e.....mlmi. Iam..-. eff: -. 1 '- F.. ' ffl. . - ,f , 3-. ggi! ' LILLIAN S. COOPERMAN . Minneapolis I S. L. A. Scroll and Key: Menorah Society: Bess Wilson Club - Q STUART E. CORNELL . Minneapolis i S. L. A. : Tennis 1. 1 I IRENE COUPER . . . Minneapolis Q' li t' I Education A ,. .N , 7 Kappa Delta: Folwell Club. Pres. 3: Students' Religious Council 2. 3: Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet 2. 3: W. A. A.: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: 1929 Gopher Staff: 1: 5 V Minerva Literary Society: Junior Ball Committee: l . , R l ' Big Sister 3. ' ti 'V '4 1 I , l . , lvly f SHELDON M. COVELL . Minneapolis G ,. A M :ip-.,, V f, I-,.-I.,3t,5n::.:. "' "" 'M'-'Wg' ""vwff"' ai 1 ,E g f -A .wtf J- N y, ,i .ho at ..,.143..:e.to....:f..?.??Sf ff.iAi.fei .tai -if 1-F 'f-.fl -ei tiitiiizal- ,ir 'rrp roofs n 5 "rm 'TL-,ij 't' oi, 1. 1' sit" ni .1 . -S, . -r x i :gf ez if '- l R A t .lik ' i A U ' 4 I2 2- w 'nJj'j"'fi':' . 9' are - " i v 4 ' i lip.. ' - Business Q . -R A l 4 ' Delta chi. l f f. V so U . I I " 2 W 0 A -- - wif: .V xv T. , Mu' , . 4 , . fy.. -f . S RUTH E. Cox . . . Minneapolis : XQ V ' 1 -H1 ,f ,. 5 , S. L. A. ' ' ill f 'Lf A, 1 Le Cercle Francais: W. G. A. Dramatic Bureau Z: 2 A ! ,.Qf5A:- " A . v.W.c.A. l -ii L - l X L ,l'f "'l - :lo KATHRYN E. COYNE . . St. Paul N E . . X. X . p l S. L. Ap . if f V I H 1 . L l l - ' . 5 CQXL :H , l JM 4 t 'x l ,Q 1 i I rf X ix l l i Q ' l - l , l . fl . 'i i .V , l .1 x l tl l l it l 5 ' l L l 5 5 I l io lo -.stages LOUISE J. CREMA . . Nashwauk Education Hibbing Junior College I, 2. JOHN E. CREW , . . Minneapolis Forestry JACK E. CRIMMINS . . Anaconda, Mont. Engineering University of Montana I: Scarab: Architectural Society: Arabs. HELEN N. CUNNINGHAM . Minneapolis Education Delta Zeta: Y. W. C. A.: "Aida" 1: "Carmen" 2. SALLY K. CURTIS . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Delta Gamma: Y. W. C. A., Commission 2: Gopher Drive 2: Skin and Bones: Class Sec'y-Treas. 3. EDWINA G. CUR'r1ss . . Virginia Education Virginia Junior College I, 2: Zeta Tau Alpha: Kappa Phi: HCSli2lll Club: Y. W. C. A. -0--' .NL 1.--v-1 ,L . ..--- ,J NN" . : l 1 .Q . ' i . t i - U i ' ' A ' ' ' i '- ' - . 'W ' T' . ...Mi.'4:,I:t-'w1".'11. "sp-W '. w-vin "'i'nl"i""'5' ' .Mmi?iiQi""'il' WFP E, A .l - - V J , i' 1 , . -K mg, ' - :L -:gi-WM M 4, 7 "',:'? 3 "' -,"' ::if,t'ii llsiW.il"i,ti-fnritiihz' M L' -'W' L f Ho.,...,'t15l7C1gEi'f555" 2 T' l 3 ' l T l . l :ff l 7, - .- 5 -- V-1, .... L . . .. st ,, E -,W if V. wi'-,fr N- U .... ..,. ,1..,.,.,. In 73 l . .NY ?' 'lllawfrf AW wi. J tpylw fi... 'wg5,g,.v7r:gtf M wif t " -'-- -. -..A ...Amt ....2ai,..s......,.e...s. ,L.....n...4,mm.. 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Minneota V Edzlcotion I je? H. , I r 1 " ' f ,f Ben Jonson Club. if ,L I -I I f INV' ' E' ' .I .- Q ...K 'I iv "USM, 'l' III If ,we ELEANOII D. DIIHI. , . Minnea Jolis we A I lg. ' l I ... , I ,.. Denlislry Q I, 1 . gffw-in . . 'xt 1 it, I.. . I Alpha Kappa Gammag Y. W. C. A. .VI L.....-,, ,gf -.rf-I'-17-'f g.Q.'51Ig,Ir . I I . - , ' f 1' EDITH C. DALAGER . Minneapolis .I Educalfion Kappa Kappa Lambda. ' . HELEN G. DARGAY . . Minneapolis S. L.A. F. Newman Club. L 'I ' I ' I ? ALWIN J. Dmucow . . . Stewart I S. L. A. ' 'gieta Kappa Nug Masquersg Commerce Clubg Runners ll . -1 U J- I.1 . . erm.. II ,II .,-I NATHAN C. DAVIES . . Minneapolis gi, .Is.gyp. -4I , I . 51,4 Mines 3 ' ' 11 ,QMIIII gfl.,I Theta Taug Freshman Swimmingg Wrestling 25 Techno- N fi' 'f.1'fk2'14il.Z.j'. Log Mines Editor 34 Masqucrs. I .I 3 .., , I . I I f ' M-.,I.. I I 1 I,I , , IWU.ffII.IIIp'I?I.I-. f' . . .. ,. ., .,.-. . ,. i4?a.ll?.TYf'.2.Qs.i'f:.?2Ii1..:II e-...........,.-........-..........-......m............................-..----A If ,fly KI . NIARION H. Davis . . Minneapolis Education THILODOTA IJAVIS . . . Minneapolis Educaifion Kappa Alpha Theta: Gopher Drive lg Homecoming ConIInittec,:2g Y. W. C. A. Commission 23 Class Sccfy 3g Panhellvnic Council 3a Education Student Council. I-lIzI.IsN I. DEGEN . . . Chaska Educalion Y. W. C. A.: Northrop Clubg I'ICSti.lll Club. AIIBIE M. Dis Lax' . . St. Cloud Education , St. Cloud State Teachers College l. 25 Kappa Delta. PHILIP S. Dm' ..... St. Paul ' En gineeriu g Alpha Silllllil Phig A. S. M. E. ELIZABETH C. DICKEY . . Minneapolis Education Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Dramatic Bureau. XM 1 M. I .5, I - I 3 .ll -,ff -I lI"N"i I I . J 1 . , I I fi ZQIIW .l'-.wg .jk III Qf'f '3 Ixus .I F .2 E - If -I . . I-n .Zi . X -I I E . .. 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W A .I .I.4-vII.I:tn.w-mum J1A.w,...4r 4 I . ...I.m4:.-mMwvnaI-e.-I-win wr. Inca, 9 Page 7l 4- .. li: ' L if ' 4 Qi na 1 ' li -Q E 1 cv , .1 g 1 ,Ai 2 fi af. i w Y, i pw., ' 9. Vi' I 1 l .wi L 'K' 's i "4 i . fi. 35' .., X l. :- l 5 .. .-: ,. -,. ,Ni . f if 1 i l , . i I i , Y-. 1 ' . lp.. ly .11 yi. N i , . 34 J.. Q .",9 .15 i ."' Y' l ., . .xi Huff '+ 'l l '-1 2 . Q3 :il 5-Q i ifffi F 1' i i- xii fi.-1' i' . ? ia? A l :Jug F345 4- 4.2 ijfi ig,-'if if If 'I fc'-f : l X s .,l "v J.. ' 3 ,.,,,.L.,.:,, . . V, , --: . w . . . ,... .,-...-....,,.m...., .,.. , .,.. ....,.. ..,. .,.. .. ,,.. .....,.. ......,......W., EVELYN E. D1C1c1NsON . , Minneapolis S. L.A. Delta Phi Lambda: Thalian Literary Society: Editorial lioard,.Miunesota Quarterly 3: Y. W. C. A.: Le Cerelc Francais. GORDON EVERETT Dmulx . Waseca Pharmacy Carlctqn-College 1, 2: Acacia: Class Pres. 1: lfreslunan giammission: Pharmacy Student Council l: Wulling . u J 1. LEO J. DIEEER . . . St. Paul Business Macalester College 1, 2: Beta Theta Pi. LUCRETIA DILLEY . . . St, Paul Dcnlislry Chi Omega: W. A. A.: Aquatic League: Swimming l: Field Hockey 2. Y HELEN M. DILLON .... St. Paul Home Ecmzomicx Y. W. C. A.: H. E. A. GLADYS Dormm . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Beta iota Alpha 2: Menorah Society. .X r. X , .fl .V i-vi i. X l .. ,..,. .,.,.....,...,x jeff., W 2 . it f u I l i - - r W I l xy -iii! , 1 3 fa Y . 4 1' ' 4. M.uzsHALL N. DODGE . . B1lS'i7l0SS KARL l+'nEDE1uCK DOELTZ . Pharmacy Wulling Club. HELEN li. DOLAN . . Coral S. L. A. MnnOARE'1' I.. DONNELLY . Education Alpha Gamma Delta: Aquatic League. Es'1'l-IER B. DONOVAN . . S. L. A. DONALD W, DOSTAI. . . Denlixlr y Psi Omega. Minneapolis Minneapolis Gables, Fla. Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis . . fl.. . ...W e,,.. , ......-.......-,..-...... .,.-........ .. .. ..... ..,,.,-.... .. ,, . . Y ...Lx " '- . '.-4 ,. -x -:I 5:1 ki, A . , X ii s r Q .. , I-.W--U l Page 75 I n Q Qllllu. 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' P' '- 1. -- ' A-' Page 76 l SI-IERNIAN J. ECKHARDT . . Blue Earth Engineering JOHN J. EDERER . . . Morton Medicine Omega Upsilon Phig Scabbard and Blade: Newman Clubg Professional Inter-fraternity Council 1. FRANCIS E. EDEY . . St. Louis Park Engineering A. I. E. E. LEONA EDWARDS . . . Minneapolis Education P. E. A.g W. A. A. LEONARD E. EDWARDS . . St. Paul S. L. A. KARL M. EGGEN . . . Minneapolis Engineering A. S. C. E. RUTH L. EKSTRAND . . St. Paul S. L. A. Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet 2, Small Cabinet 35 Big Sister 2, 3: Student Industrial Chairman 3g University League of Women Voters. CARROLL L. ELLIOTT . . Minneapolis Engineering A. I. E. E.. Rep. to Chicago Regional Student Con- ference 3. ELAINE R. ELLIOTT . Mason City, Ia. S. L. A. Alpha Xi Delta: Zeta Alpha Psi. KATHERINE RACHEL ELLIS . . Wadena Education PHYLLIS K. ELLS . . . St. Paul S. L. A. Pi Beta Phig Campaign Manaizer. 1929 Gopher. MYRTLE L. ELMLAND . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Chi Omega. Page 77 i I .,..A. ... ..- ,fa ,.,,.--, .. ..- A- - , . tw., 1, 7 1 ' N.-2 'N " -ivy ' ' ' ' X -- ..-. ..,.e:..f ..t.,..... ., 4 K ' ,fi .., A .JT .u.,... ...,,..-.-... ......., , ..,,..., ,..,... ..-.....L.. ......, --..-...3 WTi,,,u,' FL... ,... .-....-.--.-..--,L..-..-.-....--.-....-.....-......,..lK -- ' f iiw-"',i'f 5' 'Li , ' ' r -' 'Sl 'fix ' ' ' RALPH C. ELMQUIST . . Minneapolis 'Q I " R- ARNOLD R. ERICKSON . . St. Paul Chcmfislry Business ' ' f Freshman Wrestliugg Commerce Club. LUCILE M. EMRICH . Minneapolis i , I 9 L A CLARA O. ERICKSON . Alexandria t ' ' ' f. Education Moorehead State Teachers College 1. 25 Kappa Rhog Lutheran Students' Association Council 35 Hestian g Clubg Y. W. C. A., World Fellowship 3. EDWARD L. ENGLER . Ipswich, S. D. I A 1 Business Kappa S"'m'a' GEORGE A. ERICKSON . Toronto, S. D. S. L. A. 3 , V, 1 A. JEANNETTE ENQUIST Isanti i S- L- fi- M GUST E. ERICKSON . . Eveleth Lambdag Minerva Literary SOCIOIYQ 1, .V , Chemistry I OWELL F P-PPI E Minneapolis HAZEL J. ERICKSON . Rice Lake, Wis. S- L Nursing . ' UXNITA . ERICKSON . . . Winthr MERI.E ERCKENBRACK Watertown, S. D. J ' I . Op Education Educatzon , , , l Q Kappa Phig W. A. A.g Field Hockey 1. 35 Varsity Field Haml1peUnivers1ty1gW.A.A.gVolley Ball3g P. ILA.: Hockey' lg Basketball 25 Baseball 25 Music Clubg -'Vlllflflfl League, University Symphony Orchestra: Big Sister 35 P. E. A. i . K N A- HH- V- -.0 V.. www, ,..--,..,.-,.,. ..,.. ... ,,. , ,, .. . v. .-' W-ur' ,lf ' -1 V' 1-"U L...'..1 .. .--- .-,---A.-, M.. .- , ....s-.v.,--v-0P--4.--WN'---U-r-H 4--f-vi.ivf-v---- " ,.,. ,.v , ..,. .,,.,,,,,.,.., ,-,.,.,,.st,..., v+i,A.fmf,5,,- nw, -.np-7 are or -,--,vo-,-,af-gi, -,-f,..,fu!-f-5--V--- -pt-1-'A'--5-37,3..,K W'-wr" j., I mvyz, ., f .-1 1,515 -sa., .Q ' 2 x ' 57" 'f 'r' -' .7 Wye, , . ' ,. ., Sw ,?fvr3iv2m1,.zflN1wfn3tml', ,525 1 . ,.-m....-.a.,,t 1- ..'lL...'-,...', 1: fl ... ..'...,,,.Mmm-..wm.Lc.,,-.w4:l.:.:fw T '15 -32 r 1 x i Page A78 m 1 N 3 PAUL T. E1ucKsoN . . Wylie Medicine Y. M. C. A. DUDLEY C. ERICSON . . Minneapolis S. L. A. George Williams Clubg University Symphony Orchestra 35 Chorus, "Carmen" 2. GRACE E. ERSKINE .... St. Paul Home Economics I-l. E. A.g Philomathian Literary Society, See'y 23 Students' Baptist Uniong Y. W. C. A.. Large Cabinet 3. R.x1.PH L. ESTERLY . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Y. M. C. A.g Chess and Checker Club. Treas. 2. CORA I.. EVENSON . . Litchfield S. L. A. PhiOmega Pig Aquatic LeaguegW. A. A.g Hestian Club. NORMA J. EVERETT . . Minneapolis Home Economics Pi Beta Phig Phi Upsilon Omicrong W. S. G. A., Sita- clium Drive 15 Big Sister 2, 33 Y. W. C. A., Commission 2. 3, Cabinet 35 Daily Staff 35 Junior Rep. to H. E. A. i .. J ,f ., 4. i' .l , . i . . .l. WVANDA EVERETT . . Minneapolis S. L. Il. Delta Zeta: Y. W. C. A.g Music Club, Vaucleville 23 I.e Cercle Francaisg Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher. ADELINE A. FAHNING . . Cleveland Home Economics W. A. A.g H. E. A., Treas. 3: Bit: Sister 3g University XValther Leagueg Y. W. C. A.g Punchiuello. DOROTHY M. FARRELI. . . St. Paul Business Newman Club: Press Clubg Bess Wilson Clubg Business Won1en's Club. GLENN W. FAUs . . . St. Paul Business Alpha Kappa Psi: V. M. C. A. :KARLEEN E. FAWCETT . Minneapolis Education Daily Staff 2, 33 Press Clubg Big Sister 2, 35 Music Clubg Freshman Week 33 Y. W. C. A., Finance Drive 1, 2, 3, clgernbership Drive 1, 2, 3, Large Cabinet 2, 33 Folwell u J. MEI.VIN P. FEDDERS . . Minneapolis Engineering Trianglcg Aruhsg A. S. M. E. x w p -i.. f. .H - - . . A ,. , W, ,. .. I .. . ...mf - 1.9512--ff.-'4.s..,-,,v .. ... .,.r.. . Q., . i J Page 7 0 A. I-IUBEIIT FEE . . . Minneapolis ' Dentistry University of Wiseonsing Sigma Alpha Epsilong Delta Sigma Deltag Trowelp Freshman Hockey Coach 1. 23 General Arrangements Committee All-Dent Whirl 3. MARVIN L. FERGESTAD . . Minneapolis Engineering Triangleg Arabsg Architectural Society: Engineers Day 2, 35 Architects Jubilee Committee 35 Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher. RAY J. FINLEY . . Faribault Luv I University of Iowa 1. 25 Delta Tau Delta. THOMAS C. FINNELI. . Berkeley, Cal. Engineering Triangle: Arabs: "Broadcast" 24 Cross Country 2, 35 Officers Clubg A. I. E. E. FRANCES I. FISHER . . . Minneapolis I Education W. A. A.g P. E. A.g Hockey 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3g Baseball 1, 2. CARLTON I.. FJEI.I.MAN . . Minneapolis Law Freshman Basketballg Y. M. C. A. FRED J. FLEMMING . . . Minneapolis Dentistry MARJORIE E. FOLEY . Ellsworth Business Carleton College li Alpha Chi Omega: Business Women's Clubg Hestian Clubg Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH A. FoLsoM . . Brainerd Education Carleton College 1, 2. GERTRUDE L. FORD . . St. Paul S. L. A. Music Club. ALICE M. FOWLER .... St. Paul Dentistry CLAIR C. Fox . . . . Warroad Engineering A. I. E. E. Page 80 IRENE M. FRANZ . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Press Clubg Bess Wilson Club. SILAS FRANZ . . . Mountain Lake Dentistry Xi Psi Phig Gorman Club. FRED C. FREDRICKSON . Engineering FRANK S. FREEMAN . Engineering Triangleg Arabsg Mortar and Ballg LAWRENCE W. FREEMAN ' Pharmacy Wulling Clubg Fortnightly Club. RAYMOND C. FREEMAN . Engineering A. . Duluth . Cloquet S. M. E. Lindstrom Austin Tau Kappa Epsilong Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopherg Photographic Editor 1929 Gopherg Arabsg Students' Baptist Uniong Students' Religious Councilg A. I. E. E.g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. ALICE FREIDSON . . Minneapolis Business Beta Iota Alphag Menorah Society: Business Womcn's Club. R. GORDON FRENCH . Minneapolis Business Delta Tau Delta. LUCILLE D. FRIEDI. . . Gibbon Education Pi Beta Phi: Sigma Alpha Iotag Music Clubg "Aida" 1, "Carmen" 2: Newman Clubg W. A. A.g Homecoming Committee 25 Y. W. C. A.: Gopher Drive. ROBERT W. FRIIS . . Kenmare, N. D. Engineering Theta Tau. JUSTIN B. FRos'r . . A griculture Minneapolis Alpha Gamma Rho: lilock and Bridle Cluhg Y. M. C. A. Rosie i,A'l'RICIA GARVEY Education . St. Paul Page 81 w ' .V-fI.fg - v.1...i-.,2lu.'.tas,w , , . I ' . ALICE M. GATES . , Minneapolis Education Alpha Omicron Pig Ski-U-Mah Staff 2. 3g V. W. C. A. CLAYTON A. GAY . . Moose Lake Law Sigma Nu: "M" Clubg Football 1, 2, 3g Basketball 1, 2, 3: Bnsclmll 2. HARRY GENDLER . . Albert Lea Business Phi Beta Deltag 1927 Homecoming Committeeg Junior Ball Committecg Freshman Week 3. SAM D. Gisusnovrrz . Minneapolis Education Sigma Alpha Sigmag University Singers 2, 35 Basketball 1. 3g Football 35 Menorah Society. ERNEST DANA GIBSON . Sheldon, Iowa Business Phi Tau Thetag Y. M. C. A.g Northrop Clubg Uni- versity Band 2, 3. EARL GILBERT . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Cross Colintry l, 2, 3g Izuuk Walton Lcagueg George XViIli2Ims Club. . ..... ,-.,.-.--..,.t..H-......-....7 4. WIl.LIS H. GILLE . . . Newport Engineering A. I. E. E. . PAUL J. GILLES . . Alma Center, Wis. Education Newman Club. ELIZABETH GILLILLAND . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Kappa Rho: Masqucrsg Freshman-Sophomore Oratori- cal Contest 2g 1929 Gopher Staff. GLADYS L. GILPIN . . . Tracy Home Economics Phi Mug Punchinellog Philomathian Literary Socictyg Y. W. C. A. EVELYN GIMMESTAD . . Helview Education AGNES E. GODIN . . Tofte Education .,.... D 1 ,...,.,.,,. .,.. , . 1 Page X2 Bi -.,.....fg. ,Tf,'.:I..,,-.,.. ...A.,v,.At.wn itli.,,.r.s:1.,3n,Itf,,.i,g,,,, .zijn tm i5..1.:..,.,wf is V ,I X. 1, , ,f ,Al . ' V, H, A Q.1.,' ml. C 2 .. 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Minneapolis Chemistry if: Sigma Alpha Sigma. if L ixrfii ' ji f gif! STELLA B. GORDON . . . Minneapolis ' 5. L. A. Scroll and Keyg Menorah Society. 1. , . L, -,.- " ' ' 'x I f THEODORE H. GORDON . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Hamline University 1, 2g Menorah Soeietyg Varsity .1 1' Debate 3. ff ' ,-if I .E ,K . ici EFX? A JULIA M. GORNICK . . . Tower .-J, ...-l.' ' Q5 Home Economics . A 1 Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A., Large Cabinet 2g H. E. A. lit ' . we 1: 1 ' , -.11 , fl l Q X", m,.........,...v,-.---W.. .... .... ,. ,,,, .,... . ..........,.,.........-...,... .,.,,....,,. ,.... .3 . 1' i A 1 3' ' 5 ' , 1 If Ali. ' Q A -X l i .3 ,V 1? i . 5 . 'wifii-Ji :' ttigfii J. . . .- A - -f .. .v.-..f....1...v-.. .,-.,.-t.,..,.A...... ..e.. ...., .......4.., . A. 5 A ,A,,,... Q ....ts... , 1 i Ltii ' , f,.iy.1i,fl. .Ai 111 1.1,14Y1I..,x. 1 ,. ',,,,. .:.,.,, if -1 .Li tAih.'.x, Y iw . 1 -'1.- -4.5- vxtrx .ff 1 'vit r-.-. i 1' Nl .,,- .11 5 .g A ,. 7+ . ' - . 21" ?.',,u. .. ,x I -gm. ai -rn 4 ' 'z ff . . I-...1, - AV 1 tx "' 111 V' 14 Q. . '1lii3Q3.g:f"'11.'L A ' 1 .- - ,A ' 1 mp... .Q-, r U--f 11. .. .,,. , 5. . -. 1 rr .,.11-1. i '. '.,,.s,i1-.. , -A s. . Ut" . l 1 1. '- ,"' xy. 1 Y' 1' 'V . . 1 ..i ,' ...ri 'L , 1 A -Asa .4-J n 'a,:', .'fr1 -,.. X1 1 l,., .i . ,1,1 .X 1-11 1-, 1 . .- .11 . A. .1 , My-t., 1 1.-ff' 4 N W. 'I' ii' 1' iv".-1. 1' in i 'A' ll , Ay. .,-1... ...Mt-1 .11-.. 1-.Rm 1- Q4' sm.-f -no Ky 3.. -.Ky 'X 1 "'f5-"'t"1fii9i SYLVIA GOTTWERTH . Minneapolis W s.L.A. German Club: Bess Wilson Clubg Press Club: Daily Stat? 25 Ticket Committee, Inter-Professional Women's Banquet 3. RosAEELLE B. GRAHEK . . Duluth Engineering KENNETH J. GRAN1ao1s . Minneapolis Engineering A. I. E. E. EDWARD M. GRANELL . I-lankinson, N. D. Business Commerce Clubg Dakota Club. ELAINE A. GRANQUIST . Stillwater Education Thalian Literary Societyp Y. W. C. A.: Interhouse Athletic League 23 University Chorus 2g Big Sister 3. O'NEILL J. GRATHWOL . . Excelsior Law Newman Clubg Law Review 33 Student Editorial Board 3. ......................--.. ....,.....,...,..- - A. ...,............ 'r . Li' , 1 J .f 1 ., 1 , A ,a X- V! . .1 5 -9 Q .gud f- i f...,,1 1 1 1, lw 11. gm , . 1, , . . . A Y CI X 1 W :LK ...W .wq:,..i.-J. .,,5.:,..,,v.f..J....1,.,.4:,...,t... ,3,,,,.1.T 43-v.,,.,,,,: .VT .. tiny' 1.4.qsf,- -f,,,.n??1,,i,i.pt.. ...W,,,,..,,.,... 1.lwiL,.7..,,j.,k W,-.kd.5.:,,3tf' ..,,., . , , , T.. ,i?,4gA4.'1?A if. . -lg V '. I i...1f. -...4.3...:-n.'...1':1..4 . -.A : ' ' ' .' . Us fl ,,, ' .1.,.1,1,-. - 1. . . -- ....-.,, 1 xi K -4 .. 5, 1 0 4 'Ki ' i - I "ni - fi :Q f .f ' if '. ' 1 L ,111 C . . A is Q, i -A 1 L swjyy- ...-...,,.q..m , .. tif .A KJ ' f 1. 1 i ,Aw 1 ..-A-.,1 ....-.i1:..... ......' . , lj--ffewtsz-i,'1':1ig--1sf-.-.,,.,1,. R X N .Page 83 ANTHONY GREBENC . . Aurora A griculture Freshman Basketball, Cross Country, Track. SHIRLEY L. GRUENBEIQG Minneapolis I s.L.A. Daily Staff 2. 35 Bess Wilson Clubg Press Club. DIEDRICIHI T. GRUSSENDORF Grand Rapids Agriculture ORINE G. GUNSTAD . . Detroit Lakes Education Alpha Xi Deltag Minerva Literary Societyg Y. W. C. A.: Field Hockey 25 Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher. MILDRED G. GUSTAFSON . Mankato Education Mankato State Teachers College 1, 23 Kappa Phig Hestian Club. ERVIN L. HASSE . . Cumberland, Wis. Pharmacy Wulling Clubg University Dc Molay Club. WII.LIAM J.l-IAGGERTY . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilong Baseball Ig Daily Staff 2, 33 Union Board of Governors 3: Assistant Ba ketball Managex 35 Managers Club 33 Class Pres. 35 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 35 Freshman Week 3g Masquers. FREDERICK M. HAKENJOS A . . St. Paul A rchitecture Scarabg Architectural Societyg 1927 Homecoming Committeeg Officers Club. CHARLOTTE E. HALL . Little Falls S. L. A. Alpha Delta Pig Northrop Club: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher. WILLARD A. HALL . . Rochester Law BEATRICE A. HALLBERG . Minneapolis Education Kappa Kappa Lambdag German Clubg V. W. C. A. ANNE K. HALLEK . . . Minneapolis Education College of St. Catherine 1, 25 Newman Clllb. N Page 84 RT .---Mit n-A I V... D k N H VAA A NM' A A V www'-wfw-Era '.:v.'i. A hw-whis-fini..f.vufiu.2..Q.i.n..a:avn1:s1-wen'-urwmfahkmiiiwkuhntrsiainnmmnfifva'.w.zsr.vsQiaREk,7ffpr,QnQ,Mw-mm! ' , ,, gr'---vf-w- -.--war U-vw,-fy, Wing-lniigf-:Il1g.ke'-.gpqps-i..-.L,,...---,wifIffv-I5,m..-.-,..-.--..-W., v.9W--,pv,g,w-w-1pW,'v,gI1g,:f--.w.,.-.'-.4,Iwy'- yy...-,T-7 If . I , -glib.. NH i . A x .' . '. ' ' ,-' wi, ..'5-. M' .Q A - Q ,' Xfi "ii f . ., ip.. tt .I-,. az! My ' W. .f ' ' I-rf "' 'Q I ,., IIIIIII-IIIIMIIIMIL If AWIIIAIMAAQ, Alu. r.i...a ....:.-.. i.vm.:..-M.- ,radix ,aa ...J ...itat-is .1 .iss-I... ..,. nzrfe. .Mi 1 ...fair ...mf QI ' 4 XIIIIII I II I I Iv I I II I YI I I .,,,,.,-. HY.. INV 5 - xi' " a ' N 'N Y 4. 'iii f 2' 'E 2. I .ff .. it I ' Hi if ' 1 11' at 6 at I .J '5 . . --.-...- ..-...- ,- -....--....i --,,,.,,.,,-F,,,, I,--Q ,-.A--,-A, -In I .' , I ' bv. . . . 1 .. '.-'r f-'L' .-. , . ' -f' ' se I fax' . ...M L ' 4 'r i y , .eo-.1.-'.,Ii .I ,. V- ,I .- .. 1. .-i'-w,.'f:'- 2 .r A - 4 ' .- ..- ,. -- . .go . ., ., i, ,- MA -1' - I v - ' '- - 1 '- ' ' - - fi s Ig . 51. I .II ' N ' .M iI I U . I- ii 1 fi 1 if I I 'Via Nl i f i 3411. i gi I,I .II ' 'A I Irtfaili L..- ,, I -f fx - - F A III I II ' I I y I I I IIFMI VERNON E. H.x1.vE1zsoN . . Fargo, N. D. -"' CARL A. H.xNsoN . . . Winthrop 4' 1' Pharmacy U. M ii il fl ri if . I hi" .gg .. vi i E' 42' X l i i 1 i I 4 I: w . Engineering j III I , we North Dakota State College l, 23 Theta Kappa Nu: I? '. University Symphony Orchestra 35 A. I. E. E. II 135' M' 4 l I I " if 'A .T X, Ilia' ri ' "' A. J - I . - . vw E xi MANFORD H.xNsoN Chippewa l-alls, Wis. 3' . -g f I I if-R. I , HELEN j. HALVORSON . Wanammgo I II :III Engineering Educaiwn , 'i ' 'TW II f I-Q Lutheran Students' Association. I I WL.a.gm fi fi k . r W:-:err . .I I ii is 1 lla UI II fi .IIN I r 4' A .-if . 3, LUCILE W. HAMILTON . Minneapolis in .I 'S .jg I.. 4' SI LI AI I . P I - I RUTH E. HANSON . . . Fargo, N. D. lx 3 1 " H - 1 ' " II Delta Gammag Y. W. C. Ag SophomoreIAssistant 1028 if "L" " -V Iiducanon M? g0II3IllfTlIjcI:Ia?1ZnG8II7el5E' SIR 5 H0m0C0mlnll Lvmmlrrvff I If -H' North Dakota State College 1, 23 Kappa Delta. I .. I ,.,:.i'i,,. .itil . I I I .Iv I X. .I 9 If ,lvl Q I' 5 - ,u . ,'F4I'.I:-' I I ,Iii 5 E l W1LL1 xM I HAMMERQUIST St Paul ah' P'-I" il ' " ' ' ' ' I HENRY M. HARDER . Butterfield ' E Chemislrv 4 Q . . 51 ' V 4 ' I ' I I. ,. Business J:-wg A Alpha Chi Sigma. I 3 If ' I I I .iii 1 I I ' I University Singers 1. . .5 I I I Q f i X . ' I I ri RACHEL I.. HANNA . . Minneapolis I ,I ' '.. ' ' :tif 'Y2'+q1r1ir'r F ' S. L. A. I We-i---MII win ELSIE E. Hmuo . . Ely - I -'11, 'rr-I"'r t . I . Alpha Phi: Y. W. C. A. Commission l. 2. 3. Scr:'y 23 .77 ,y i Edlwalian . I, Pres. of Bih and Tuckerg Treasurer of W. S. G. A. 35 , ff I r 3: I 1 Senior Advisury Board 33 Section Editor 1929 Gopherg fn" .ri Ely Jllnwr COIICKO 1. 2- I I Freshman Week 35 1927 Homecoming Committee. I -, 'I IIM Ii If , I. 5 I2 :Jr iff . . .I I i - 5 I:.I i - . . , J iI N . 4 ' .X I BER'rH.x J. H.xNsoN . Mora .5 ilfw 1? I JOHN E. H.uuuo.xN . . Stillwater i . ' " . I t . N S.L.A. Q j Law I 1 , ' ' Y. W. C. A.g Fortnightly Club: Lutheran Students' v.,,jI-fi ' St. Thomas College I, 25 Delta Theta Phig Class Scc'y- I. V 5' Associationg Senior Advisory Board. fa I. ,G III TYOIIS- 1- ?'ft'lIf1-Tyvliluvif US? -I I I.L.--..-e,..-. L +213 ii ' ' I. . I IW ii f I l ' ,ffm fi . .IQ ,EE 1 ,-I I.. ff I . K A -A V. f., . 2 l Qi I i .9 I .f l i I ,,. : . I ni I I I I - ' ii, . vig I . 4 " I I '4 ' 1. I X .41 Sf f f ' gg i I. f I If Q - t. if 4 .. ff' .I 5 .- In L.. I+ : , "Q: . I I -ix . ...I I V -J 5 Iwi .' '. ' . . , V, .- r Qin' i Mini.:-'-M 'If gre .fy e. .- i..-.-up 1:-3 1 In-Ifqf.. 101- wr.-,I 'ff' I Y W. . . I I lr " ' - .. " '-"' wi' .f , 1 -Q--'r rf, F -- a: -g.fww- -1 " fet5?1"'7" "?":f .ff ".1. ' , - ef" 1.2:-""'-er.-f' ur' hm q':f1wI' III MI I - if .Wwe I II wvgpv- ug vrgIg,II,f5i-1' !.i3f'ffa9,?w.,IIIIf, II,.AI,I ..I, I, II IJNII ,XII If.. II..I I ...I I i ,II ,II IIIUIII ,II r- ' .s..4-....A.vM - .i...a....i..4fi1..'iait ...L ....,.i,1Ke.'..AWAn-...i...1i...g.43.:...?C. .x....f..fi.. - ...f.v'- . A +a..w.,.' 4 1 ,.,,., ,.':...!.55. ff - - mwwummuhuldlnwlmlmmlnxeawwn-x.i'..,.,..f i.f....1...:-.cs1w.Mr..:v::.iA .'..i'L4:mf:':. .."L1,-.. .:. ' 2 '.'.r vo us- ' L -:-:ir 1. -, I , . - . - .. 4 Page 85 . ' .i ,f.-1, l-ff .- . . .Nt '.. f.i'.4...x'. Aw 1 ......, ,, . 5-- ..,..,,.,, EIL... l .,.-.xi-A ,,-' A ,. .t . NELLIE M. HARRIGAN . . Greaney Education ROEERT HARRIGAN, JR. . Stillwater Business Delta Sigma Pig Commerce Cluhg Cross Country 1. A. BASIL HARRIS . . Gettysburg, S. D. Pharmacy Wullinpz Club, Y. M. C. A. Drive, Class Chairman: Class Vice-Pres. 3. RUTH W. HARRISON . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Gamma Deltag Alpha Tau Delta: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopherg Y. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2, 3, Small Cabinet 3. MARX' ELLEN HART . . Waukon, Ia. S. L, A. Beta Phi Alpha. JAMES J. HARTIGAN . . St. Paul Engineering l l l l i i i l i l I l i l x l l l l l l ll? ,. ,,..., .,.. ....., V V... ., ..,. -1 .,. . ..l , ., ... .-,. . ,v,...,-,-. .. ,H--A l l 1 4 nf' .f ., fi 1. .-: il f.. .... .... .f....-,,s,,, ,,.,, ,.,.,,-.i....- . .. . ..,,.rw....J.,Af,.uwv,fAJ:Mng,pge,i...,..-rw. f,-. ... .. . ' ,,l 3 . fi lift, 7 .lit-1 ,r L: ' g:f'i,5 . raw! Hill-2 l R' g 'F 9' . 2 , ,.., ........................-......-..-........-....--..-., .5 -sf K , f Lois E. HARVEY .... St. Paul ,jf 12 .f . 5 1. ' ,PU Home Economics 'il , Phi Upsilon Omicrong Freshman Rep. to.H. E. A., Qi 'Q ' ff" Treas. 2g W. S. G. A. Ag. Representative 3g Y. W. C. A. Q14 L' . Ulf. Commission 1, 2, 3. yw- .,l ' 3. .E mag , Ivy? king! we -alll, . lvgerf A - 3 NIAURICE H. I-IAUBNER . . Carlton 4,L,,'+ -l:':'n"- 1 ie. Q X Q 1 Dentistry 5 ' . 1 1- ., ., Xi Psi Phig Class Sec'y-Treas. 3g Student Council 3. , id, H ' A gl., 1,1 I lgfsfli .wr 1 A , It mg Q- .....i,,.fj,f,Vf.'fi ' GERRY W. l-IAwEs . . Minneapolis Mig A A!,, "1":,"'?f'lIx:-Q tx Wi S. L. A. ui? 'fi .ffff f, Delta Upsilong Freshman Hockey, Knights of Northern ' f - sm. 5 ,fl .f 1" i' R ' 9 ' 1 -1 . 1 v 1 2 - - ff, -V " ,nr . l MX5 -1' ix, -A . 1 ' n Aisha: 'itprj 'aj LUCILLE D. HAWKINSON . Minneapolis sy. 'Q - ' . ?'L". i 'i . ' Home Economics lg, 1' 3 'll' ,fi , v. W. c. A., JuniorCommissiong H. E. A. :l.jf,fi V. ,V Q fl, J. M, 6 . .- . 1 ICENNETH C. HAYCRAFT Washington, D. C. H Law 1 I N Freshman Basketball, Varshlty Basketball 25 Fooffsll 2, ,- -g 33 Shakopean Literary Society. , Q 4 L " ' 'iff T, A , gf. Q I CLARYCE M. HAYGARTH . Glenwood T, A we . ' V ' H 1 Home Economics . gf ,S Zeta Tau Alpha' Ski-U-Mah Sales Team 3g Gopher I Countryman Statlf 39 H. E. A.g Y. W. C. A. fr fi, . 1" ig. 2 .1 ff-it '-sz, 'ay .,...f:.lxii..: mf A .,.. -.-Mt ct...tt.. -. , t. ,t - me, fa' Q i it we :Q ta J 4-YQ 2 ' 17.4 3 Y if ififm .9 'fi Q lik? .1 I 'R 'Av ,. ...,,, ..,,. ...E ..., ,-.,-, ,. ,, .,. .. VA ,. ...:,,hj,',,,.,LA,', .. g , W.,,:,.-.:.,,.f-.i.il.."i.,,:f 1 A .,f.f'f-4 J l....Qr, ,.,,f...- .. , ' 2 .'v.wv'.1.v.i..a.n,-an "' ' ' ' 5 Page 86 Y-I" i U.: .rj F .ma 7+ S , . , I .4 J, 5 v i I 1 i YT ' I A: R l ' i N I .. . . V... V .. .. Q.. . ....,'-,-,.',. 4 . 53. , ,-. . . ,- .. 4. ..,...A,,.y..1. . ..,, . ,. V . ., .. A.,-t 1 ,, . . ......, . ...... ....,....-f............,--..,....-...,. ....,. ...... ...........,. . .. ..-UN 1 .,,.. MARJORIE E. HIEARN . Minneapolis S. L. A. Y. W. C. A. OWEN M. HEATH . . . Minneapolis Engineering ELVERA A. I-IEDBERG . Cokato S. L. A. Carleton College 1, 25 Alpha Gamma Delta. ICATHERINE A. HEDIN . . Minneapolis Home Economics H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 3. ANNE K. l-IEGG . . . Minneapolis Education Kappa Deltag W. S. G. A. Entertainment Bureau 1, 2g Y. W. C. A. Membership Drive 2. Finance Drive 25 Gopher Drive 2g Ski-U-Mah Campaign 2g Big Sister 2, 3. I-IEREERT E. HEIDEMANN . Minneapolis A Chemfislry tv ,W W XM, ,, ,...,,-,.... ......-.-.. ...... .-.....,. .,-.....,.. ... ,.,.. .. . .-.. . ........ , .3.. KARL R. I-IEIDMANN . Arlington Engineering l University Walther Leagueg A. I. E. E. DORIS L. l-IEIMANK . . . Duluth S. L. A. Alpha Delta Pi. GUs'rAvE I-IEINEMANN . . St. Paul Chemistry FLORENCE G. I-IELME11 . . Duluth Home Economics CAROLINE HENDRICKS . Minneapolis S. L. A. W. A. A.g Volleyball 1, 23 Spanish Clubg Y. XY. C. .-Lg University Walther Leaizueg Big Sister 3. CHARLES T. HENDRICKSON . Minneapolis Engineering Class Athletic Manager 1, 33 Captain. All-Engineering Diamondball Champs I, 25 A. I. E. E.g Chairman Technical Athletic Commission. . .. . .. . , ..... ..-. .. -..-.H,-.... .- .. ,I . - Page 87 V, ,, ., , . Lvom H. l-lENDuicKsoN . . Kenney Home Economics H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Hestian Club. Tneonann H. HERDER . . jordan Dentistry Xi Psi Phi, T. C. jE.xN1s'rTE M. HEwn"r . . Boise, Iflaho Education College of Idaho. Caldwell, Idaho, 1, 25 University Orchestra 3. ROBERT H. Haven . . . Minneapolis Engineering Pi Tau Sigmag A. S. M. E. Ai.ToN H. l-ln.DEN . . . Battle Lake Education Alpha Sigma Phig Lutheran Students' Association Coun- cil l, 2g Treas. 35 Norse Literary Society, Treas. 2. Pres. 35 Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: Education Student Council, Junior Rep.. Pres. 35 Minnesota Mentor. Circulation Mgr. 35 Y. M. C. A. Drive 35 Men of Education 35 Senior Advisory System 3. ALTON R. Hu.L . . . Wakkon Dentistry Sigma Phi Epsilon: University Fund 1, 2, 3. AVINIFRED L. HINDERMANN . Fairfax Engineering Theta Taug A. S. C. E.: Professional Fraternity Coun- cil Ig University Walther League. MARION R. l-looses . . Duluth Home Economics Y. W. C. A., Commission, Vice-Pres. 2, Larrc Cabinet 35 H. E. A. HENRIETTA A. HOLLENDER . . St. Paul S. L. A. Big Sister 2, 33 Ski-U-Mah Team 25 Homecoming Com- mittee 2g Gopher Drive 2g V. W. C. A. Drive 2. WILLARD H. HONSEY . Mason City, Ia. S. L. A. FERNE Z. HOP!-'E . . Minneapolis Education LESLIE B. HOPPER . . , Minneapolis Education Alpha Gamma Delta: Trailersg P. E. A.g Aquatic Leagueg W. A. A.g Volley Ball I, 2g Baseball 25 Ice Hockey 35 Y. W. C. A., Commission 2, 35 Interhouse Athletic League 2, 3. Page 88 - i Q A PAUL F. Hon'rENn.xcH . Bay City, Wis. Business Commerce Club: Baseball 3: Wrestling 3: University Walther League. LYMAN B. HonToN . . Fairmont Business f Phi Gamma Delta: Phi Sigma Phi: Daily Staff 3: Mas- quers: University Concert Band 2, 3. i P.x1.Mx'nE A. HoUi.E . . Minneapolis Education Newman Club. . I jam-:s R. l-loUI.m.xN . , Minneapolis ' S. L. A. Masquers: Students' Religious Council: Ben Johnson Club: Newman Club: City Editor Summer Session News 2: Daily Staff: Ski-U-Mah Staff: 1920 Gopher gtaiif: 1927 Homecoming Committee: Freshman Week FRED I.. HOVDE . Devils Lake, N. D. Chemistry Phi Delta Theta: Tau Upsilon Kappa: Varsity Font- ball 2, 3: Track 2: Basketball 2, 3: President Junior Ball Association: "M" Club. I..xwn12NCE E. l-lovui . . Minneapolis A rclzilecture Phil Sigma Kappa: Scarab: Arabs: Architectural Society. XVILLIAM R. l-lowixnb . Omaha, Neb. Business Delta Kappa Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade: Ride Team J. 3: Military Ball Committee 3. ELIZABETH V. HUDSON . Correll S. L. A. X. XV. C. A. REMV I.. l:IUDsoN . . El Paso, Texas S. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon: Sigma Delta Chi: Pi Delta Epsilan: Ski-U-Mah Stat? 1, 2, Managing Editor 3: Daily Staff l, Editorial Board 2: Forum 1. Src'y 2: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2: Masquers 3. I-l.xaunsTT DALE HUGHES Minneapolis Education Art Education Club: "Aida" l: "Carmen" 2: V. W. C. A.: Gopher Drive 1, 2: Ski-U-Mali Campaign 2. MAuo.xnu'r P. lflUG1-nas . Minneapolis S. L. A. Big Sister 3: 1927 Homecoming Committee: Freshman Week 3. DOROTHY L. I-IUMMEI. . Minneapolis Business Pi Beta Phi: Sec'y Bib and Tucker: 1929 Gopher Staff. i Page 89 vi- ' "W" l ROBERT A. HUMPHREY . Cabin john, Md. A griculturc Lucius B. HUNTER . . Owatonna S. L. A. Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.g Hestian Club. CHARLES W. HUNZIKER . Rochester Education BLOIS M. I-IURD . . . Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. CHARLES A. HUTCHINSON Duluth S. L. A. Superior State Normal 1, 2. IDA M. HYDEN . . Alcester, S. D. S. L. A. V. .W. C. A. Large Cabinet 2. 3: Students' Baptist Union 2,35 Students' Religious Council 2,35 Big Sister 2, 39 Cosmopolitan Club, Assistant Treas. 3g Hestian Clubg Freshman Week 3. . . .. ., 1 , .,... ..,.-.. ..,, -.....-.......-.... ..,. , ..... M.. ... , . .t-,.......-....,, ELEANOR F. IBBERSON . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Phig Delta Phi Delta: Skill and Bonesg Ski-U- Mah Staff, Co'-ed Editor 3. JOHN S. IGERS ..... Gaylord Pharmacy Newman Club. VERN IMMER . . . Jeffers A griculture Alpha Zeta: Phi Tau Thetng Cross Country Team 2g Block and Bridle Club. ERLING INDREHUS . . . Minneapolis Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. DOROTHY A. IVERSEN . . . Hayiield ' Education Macalester College 1, 2g University Singers 3. ICENNETH S. Ivizs . . . Annandale Engineering R Page 90 3 , r 1 i all l c 1 . I l K . 1 F , 235' LAURINE D. JACK . . Minneapolis Pharmacy Hamline University Ig Kappa Epsilon. MARGARET H. JACKSON Minnetonka Beach Home Economics H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A. STANLEY M. JACKSON . . St. Paul A gricullurc Alpha Za-tag Punchinellog Biochemistry Club. HOWIXRD L. JACOBS . . Fergus Falls Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. SAM JACOBS . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Homecoming.Coininittee 2, 3g Track 2, 33 Sophomore Frohc Committee 2. EDITH JAFFA .... Minneapolis Home Economics Menorah Society. .I. .i l - H L, , -1, X. ,HR , . . . .. v ...,.. .. ,... . , ....... ..... ..... .. , ...,. , .X .ii 1.5 , lV..L.'i . FRANKJANES , . . . St. Paul S. L. A. Cni Psig Garrick Club: Masquers: Scabbard and Blade: Runners ClubgCadet Capt.g Military Ball Committee 3g Military Mixer. PAUL J. JEFFERY .... Benson A gricullure GORDON JENNINGS . . . Minneapolis Engineering A. S. C. E.: Fl'0SillTl2ll"I Track. HELEN M. JENNIGES . . Wanda Education Delta Phi Lambda: Thalian Literary Societyq Newman Club. A WILLIAM JENNINGS . . . Omaha, Neb. Engineering Theta. Tang Arabs: "Broadcast" 2. THEODORE B. JENSEN . . Minneapolis Engineering A. S. C. E.. Sec'y 3. N ,A 1 . ,I . U ...,.. .3,.y...,g,,.7.,'!. , - . ,., VA.. ,. ,, , .f- Puge 91 i p,n'wrrxux'wa41xxnwmf1MtNnnuriasnrn'.1-u-srwv-uvm"Jwn!fv 'muwwvnawmmtnwmv.ifwrnvwsnm-L..4:nunlui.nanaalvul.a:6xurLiLaa:s:a2.i::.:'i.:'..l:JTiM Gavixlrzfnax3.11a:wr1e:vm.1YMiI-'iIHl'tI . . ' X i -A 3 J -,.-...w,,. ...,,...,.,, .. ...,,...,,.T.,W-,M,-..w.....-. -,'.,.,,,,,.v.f--uf,---.-A V -- -. - -,,.. . .. We .Q 'W J-wf . -. 'Y,,'W" , A- - . ' 'T'Wf" 'WW' .. mf nf -gIfHf9.4l'?'4a,1.LMr it i-?2a2,.:'f .. .iata.i...,.... ig7.v.....f. ..., afxf, fifwwv , .. lf. ..ffaAii?M5i.L.,ff.,ra2QCTih..,...a.,.i.Mmi....Xdsf.....4su!!ui' Fi ig A i. F . 1 V, ,.....,-....-..-----..-.....-1..,., ,.,, ..-,..-..--,....----H.------.-.-- ---S ,1L,,,,! .,.. , . ,, V, . J., , A ...aa .S , , J . , . ., " W ii N A , 2 M1 . g i 7 8,1 i 5" . i , .ii , 'J 63.41 --' ' --H O --. A O MQ Q, K 1 Wa I Q , il 1 in'- fi if JAMES ARTHUR JOBIN . Winnipeg, Canada 1 EVELYN ANN JOHNSON . Minneapolis Dentistry V f , ly S. L. A. S f' University of Manitoba 1gDelta Sigma Deltag Newman , ' nf. ,i Club. ,e J, , .' - V, I EVELYN D. JOHNSON . . Minneapolis wil N i J, V' Education - AINA JOHNSON ' ' ' ' Duluth A - Music Clubg University Chorus 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. if iw g 3 Pharmacy f V 3i ' 1 I, ll ' inf! J 1 A A , , LAURENCE E. JOHNSON . . Minneapolis 2 fig? 3 ALBERT V. JOHNSON . Winnipeg, Canada Engmeefmg 2 'A - . . Q ,f - Pi Kappa Alphag Scarab: Class Pres. 35 Arabsg Foot- .: 3 Dentistry J ' iz, ballg Basketbalig Track. ,if 1 University of Manitoba 15 Delta Sigma Delta. V, Mg' " 'tii 1 294'-ex: V Q4 inf - , . 'H A l A .T J. 1 .I E, W, if gi e lf: , vi . l-"'-,A f?9..:'4i'. 42' si u ,. DOROTHY A. JOHNSON . . Minneapolis Education ' Gamma Phi Beta. , J . I V42 'ltll' A 7, fri- tn: I Fvlyx, J ' A is f i . T, , ' 11: 5 R .. , ,ii j ' , EJ F y t LESTER JOHNSON . . . St. Paul Dentistry University Singersg Stadium Singers. ,Q V, I , LLOYD K. JOHNSON . Grand Marais E' All-" - -.,g- .... ..-al .- ' :J Z..-t . . ' '- .L.A. fi., EARL E. JOHNSON . . . Minneapolis , , . S ' 2' ' , T - Phi Kappa Sigma: Eta Betag Runners Clubg. Olficers A Q S. L. A. N- , ' jf " . Clubg Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopherg Ski-U-Mah "f E524 ' 4 A Staff 1, 33 Northrop Club: Freshman Week 39 1927 f, . 1.4 ' ' Homecoming Committee. Fi V ' ' ' A ' .ty 'r .AA , 1 - ' . ,.- ' I r, ' Q ig, EARL M. JOHNSON . . . Minneapolis , x Q T Engineering J 'A , J MARION E. JOHNSON , . Minneapolis N Architectural Society. i 1 A T 'Q ,. E!i1lClll'i07l jg A .laid i nm H ZH i ' ' , . ffl, J V ' V 4A J g, lf L-mm-MHMY-.MM-.uw-Agm.-.ma-v--QM,-A' , , ' Q vff' l ' 3' . J Ji i ' i i t , 1 ei 1 xl , I 45 Q' l 2 3. 4 I ,, IJ . if if A i I l"1Viii9'F,iL'J'iu55Yw WW 'TW' 7'Biz'i Wir """i:t'i"iii' 'W' -A '5 Az? '.. J 'X "M N- . ' "'f 'K "4" ' r' ' ' f' f' , ' , ..,...M.JC4.1ilu2-...A.1sarJ.5la3i?hnts..-,.1e.w.,,.aLxii:..f. wins. .-... V-Wiagirbis .'.. ,.iH..-i-...vms.At.1d.vf5'v,-.. it-T 4 ,, 2,+'lAf'vL...-..-e.4.ddt.:antk.s..4:msg1Mi5a3nTbw..4i-.wQfiA.4LS..a..naA L.. A T' i Y JmmMjf'wum'WfmfuJmFa'W'4mW-2?UKMUtm'ixmi-T nocvvs:frf':ram1t.e , Y.: utzwrzam-'li-xvmuxmencemaf1'.'-,'s7 .' '- . Jil' 7 """WfeW1 1 ' ' " ' .S5,'WUHWdM5 ElH3iUYFl! Page 92 .U In W " V H H Y H I -Q V U Y Q i M -I D4'Pf"'l'1IMNll'i U VIIGIIKF lllduunhlvulri mnwmtmwmn mluazunt-rnuman' V m5v.Q H ii' V I--ai f 1 . 9 f " QU' ' f J ' 'O J . . 'VP'WN''YQi"ffffTE3'W?':"r"'f"-'w'W. 'ff7l'T t"T"f":'wf .fe-wlffri' 9 , Q -4 . -P J i . -' f-.QW coma' , J o a A' t 1 f l I 3. . .- l I --- ------ --... ..-.-...---M .....- -......-.....-.,-...m.,...,.,.,..-.,1..,. .-.,,, ' I - l 9 .3 I 5 .Q J . ..... -aa .4 l Q . , 'X , . gp ,, , . I l X X l . Q l ff? 9 4 I , I K . O l . 1 - r . V , A I 'U I , l . 1 131 , Q Q .5 .v I Q J' ' l J i flhyfl- J J J ii J ' ll i' 'J J 'J "" J ANC i f f 4 ' ' ff N ' l - 4.-mn - 4 -. X. MILDRED E. JoHNsoN . . Onamna ag mm., . VKVIAN A. JOHNSON . Duluth 'J . , V .7 l Q. ' Business 73 1' Educalzon 3 I1 .. , , , , l , - St, Olaf Collggg 25 Business W0n1L-n5'Club: H4-Stign ' t ' Music Cluln. Vaurleville 1, 25 "Aida" lg "Carmen" 2g Qxfii 5 Cilubg Y. W. C. A., Large Cabinet 33 Lutheran Students' . V Newman Lluh. 5. 'Y ' ! J .L ssociation. , ' in X L P J iw ' 0' ' 5 . t I' ' . . . ig l' I ' -. 0 WALTER 'I . JOHNSON . . Minneapolis 9 g MYRON C. oHN."oN . S' lol ' -f ' - . " ' 1 .l s ' .1 4 U . V V I Chemistry J km 1 . b Dwlwffy A Q' Z Triangle: University Band I, 2, 35 Y. M. C. A. ' , f y M, . V X1 U .4 - 1. 4 ,' '51 -if 'gif 1 . ' 1 RAYMOND A. JOHNSON . . Minneapolis if V XML'-ARD JOHNSUN - - Mi'mC0Ul iq 5 i Business ii- Business f Q . f " .V x Alpha Kappa Psi: Commerce Club. l QM 0 A-.Q . Q f ' 1 . ', , ,-- .iv .- 1- ' ' REYNOLD B. oi-1NsoN . . Minnea olis i "i Ri ' . . lk if ' I 'I , P 9 ' 'Q CLINTON J. Joi-1Ns'roN . . Minneapolis j 1 l Educalwn A 3 . . . 'fx , . 'N 5 ' ' Engzneermg a 5 Y. M. L. A. ' Y V , V V -, S 1 N I. N , kappa Eta kappa: Eta kappa INu. .ny g N ! l 4 . . Qltufltfslrf .5 Rov M. JoHNs0N . . - . Hlbblllsr QZiiQi'iQLfZI.,,.- EFFIE MAE JOHNSTON . Nashwauk 359 L3 ggi , v . . J + -fyt-1 , :J K Engmeermg H. W ' Educanon 5 Yl Them Chii A' S' M' E'i Freshman Track? Emlim""inl1 i A Aquatic Leallue, Pres. 3: W. A. A.. lirmarcl 3: P. E. A. .li ig Basketball Team l. i 3 " .' - il - 'I .- W 45" 5? l ' ,.. 'YQ ' - "li V 1 , l , ' , . . . if lil 3 S J V. I I ,. h JI ' ., Camels E. JONES . . . Minneapolis 1 - UNE OHNSON . . . irginla 1 5 ! V5 ' , it it 1 Xt' V v. J D I X 5 Edmamm D X J l Q Archzleclure l 'g 1 ' . .- Alpha Alpha Gammag Kappa Phig W. A. A.g University ,QV , ' , J University Concert Band 3. I " .V Singers I, 23 Architectural Society. V, 'fag l" A i . ns. ". :E - - I -A ,XL , + 19, 4 N . ,L ' A . ' ' LV iii: im 'A U' a . - ' . ., . N .,,,,,,-,-,,.,, ,,,,, -..,.,-.-,.,-,.m.,-,,..,--:" -.LU La? ll? ' 4 ' 9 1 " A . 5 ,ls i ' 6 .4 'W i' i KS-.1 ' r , 9 pl -. T . A ii. l J A . . , , , , , . . I l iillpil , 4 . xy. 1.1 f ' . 32 Ni il ' lr . I I 5 "9 iff l .. . ,,. .,.--.. . , , ,H , , , , ..... . . . I V , J - L' y. 6 .m'fM"O""YfP'9' 5 "Y ,:E""QJjY,1?'QZEf ,EQ .. l 'MA I--A ' --W' ' 'J' '--fw--- -.-x-f45lb..1l,?U.i....:-.-lv.4.. n LS.. L..1.'r- ,.f5ul..l-..eiYiD...ef. .li-'iii . '31 5, -,, , ,,j? ,l,,,gFfl 5 Q SH- . .. .- -,. ,W ..-W W. , - ..., 1 ...... -.. .... W.. 'mri5"?"Ti'f'Wf"'W7"'3f',"ff'l"f'f'f"f?f""?fu'mf'i'l"l'9'lfff.L"'W""i""m"'M':"'l'' ' "Y "WW""'lNf'Wf""5"?" H K . . , , , ..,, ..,..,,,,A."'?ff'iY,,l Page 93 :KENNETH T. JORSTAD . Mclntosh S. L. A. gonelordia College 1, 25 Alpha Omega Psig University an . GLADYS M. JUDS . . . St. Paul Education KATHERINE JUUL . . . Minneapolis Business HELEN CECELIA KALDUNSKI . St. Paul Home Economics Y. W. C. A.g H. E. A.: Newman Club. MENTOR G. KAMPEN . . Le Sueur Business Commerce Clubp Y. M. C. A. CONRAD I. KARLEEN . . Hopkins Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. I FRANK H. KAUFERT . Princeton Forestry Alpha Zeta: Xi Sigma Pig Ag Intramural Board lg Forestry Club. . FRED E. KELLY . . Superior, Wis. Education Phi Delta Kappa. LLOYD F. ICERNKAMP . . Minneapolis Engineering Triangleg Arabsg A. S. M. E. STANLEY K. KERR . . Appleton Education EMIL W. IQERTTU . . Duluth S. L. A. PAUL G. KIEE . . . Montevideo Law .. .. ... ...,.. W... -. .... . ...M ,-...... X .. ,..,.......,Ai '- Page 94 PAUL KINGSTON . . . Hastings Engineering RUTH C. KLAMMER . . . Chaska Education Alpha Xi Deltag Y. W. C. A. MILDRED E. IQLASEN . . Royalton Education Newyman Clubg Y. W. C. A.: Hestian Club: Pro- fesslonal Womcn's Club. DONALD F. KLVCE . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. St. Thomas Coll 1, 2'N. Cl b' O . '. ' Editor, 1929 Gogiiir. ' cwman U ' mqnlzimons Sovnns M. KNAUS . . . Keewatin Education Hihbing junior College 1, 2. LEoN.x M. KNECHTGES . . St. Paul Dentistry Alpha Kappa Gamma. THELMA G. KNOWLES . Pontiac, Mich. Business Business Women's Clubg V. W. C. A. LEAH MAEKNOX . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Fort Dodge Junior College 1. 25 Northrop Cluhg Bess Wilson Club. VERA M. KOERPER . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Grinnell College Ig Kappa Alpha Theta: Northrop Clubg Students' Religious Council 2, 3: V. W. C. A.: Freshman Week 3. IONA M. KOLBE . . . Bird Island Education Kappa Phig Hestian Clubg Y. W. C. A. ANTON ALBERT KORBA . . . St. Paul Engineering A. I. E. E.g Signal Club. MILDRED A. KOSLQSKY . Little Falls Education College of St. Teresa 1, 2: Newman Club. -- --1 Page 95 ' ..f:mn:QvQi:.wiw2.ni3E..-.-':?J3JLkwlifnL52iaiQ'mm:-V' 'fimamfmiiafnmhw'a'wnm"W""'-f"AfAV"'hm " A 'N M Uv - '-7 " A" D"""W""" " " "' " " ' 'H' " ' -'--N-'A--- H -' A' - '. """"'1Q"'?"W152"""'f"""'SR3W' 'fDl""'i"f """x'l'kV""pf9i"'"V"""' . """" V, . mv-W ..,.,, . .. N, li 1- .. , 'Y'-"W FF . . .X l .. i 35'-iff' -WM Jmniewf .EC ...rar amen. ...m..".as..... . Am .f ' ' tfhw: ,.,. . . . W. ,, ,V., 1 H 1 T 3' sl l ' - l .P 1' N ' i ' 5' ' Q r is i 1 A . . . 3: R ' ' W A i , 1 i ' ll 5 ,, 0 e V.. ' .i l l ' ic 'fjj 1 ' f. Rx.. 1 ' l ' A "TY,-J-Tn"""""""""""" "" "- 'IT' Y "WU 'Y ' 7 ' . l"' ' ' M . ' ' 4 ' l . l it Lg? . ,' swag- . - I , ' ' 1 -. . ALICE H. Kosrlxmo . . Minneapolis i LEON L. KUEMREL . . . Minneapolis ' , , QI IQ 1 , I . . , I S. L. A. .W ' 1 Engmeerzng Q v' ' r l , fb ' .. 'S Sui-onis Literary Sccig-gy, 'Q ' Sigma Phi Epsilong Teclmo-Log Staff: A. S. M. E. ,A L ri N' I R . . r 1 - R 7 Q ' ' r ' -j n . DONALD W. KUNO . Marine ' f' - CAROLINE M ICOTVXSEK Minneapolis ' 5 x ' 0 ' ' ' 9 ' f A ' " ' S. L. A. Ed C I' . I u 0 um g 1 Theta Kappa Nu: Shakopean Literary Societyg Track . Zeta Alpha Psi: NV. A. A.g P. E. .-Lg Basketball lg , ' 15 Cross Country 1, 2. A lk. . Volleyball 25 Baseball 2. 5 ' i 'MP '--5' l V . . IS ' N 1 I1 1 . . . . f N - . . DOROTHY I.. KUNZE . . Minneapolis . l 1 U f XVALTER KRUEGER . . . Stillwater ' A Home Economics ' ': -Fi, V . . . .. . .. - .Q X 1' E i Sophomore Rep. to H. E. A. 25 Carmen Production ' -' , -' I ngzneerimg i . Committee 23 Christmas Assembly Committee l. 2. 35 N I Theta Tall. . - j Gopher Countryman Stal? 2. 3. l , f l 0' 4' . FLORENCE Lrusovrrz . . Minneapolis . -. v ,IOEL M. KRoosT.xo . . Fergus Falls ' l . ' Ya , . . R .R S. L. A. .- V Bnszness , ' , . Q - l, . I 1 9 Beta Iota Alphag Monorail Society. ' 1 xl . . r ' ll it l A . 1 f HENRY KUCERA . , Brownton 1 . -vpn " " G LUA LABOVITZ - - ' Mmneapohs ' ' . l ' V A 1, , Q - . ' Denlzxlry X " i . li Eduaatzon -1 Xi Psi Phi, I , Alpha. Sigma: Menorah Society, Vice-lifres. 35 Univelr- . A g r 1 sity Debate Squad 33 Students Religious Council. V. ,I 5 -, C Vice-Pres. 33 Big Sister 2. 3g W. A. A.g Volleyball 35 1 .4 l ' Q Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopherg P. E. A. - A .fl I .. ' E . v-f . . 0" l HDWARD I.. KUEFLER . . Minneapolis l ' i, 9 1. Engineering , 0 ' ' ' AnEL,x1oE F. LACKEY . . St. Paul K U Q. . H ll i , . i Tllvta X15 A. l. E. E.: Newman Club. ' .5.,:.,g 0 ' Ed1l6flI1.07l , 4 . lll-U1 ' . . v , l l - 1 f .fel ? x 'E M 1 I 1 -- . R -- E-.e.,..-,..,.-,...,M,.-,...,,,-,s..,.-..,-,,u 47" . - O . Mo .. l 9 . 1 I A . .1 LN' A is 1 4 1 za l f 9 Q . .R 3 l Q 1-E ' A i l . . , , Sz . " i . Ql 5 . l -- 4 51 i li lilSiZlLQf'?'H, . 5 -i ., Y i f, . . . ... . . .. . .,.. Y ............ -..-..,...-.... ..... -.-..,..-... ..,, .. L. ,, . .L -.....Y. W- -f---------.--.-..-,. ,,,-,,-,.,,,,-.., , s Elfflgg' s ' 5 . -. W , l V i 3 Q . E-55. U 1 ii .. .2 f F1 ' J. . ' A M ' - - -1 ' If f- 1 r new swfwr' 'W . .. 1 5'i,l-:- - 4"- we..- R '. .:...7, ' 1..4'..,..o'3Q'..1:.l.5... f...-,'..+lm'ti.:'S2lx1.llf,fi. .Q...3.......Mg- C I X -,.,., Qhg J' :Mainz w us ' +:.'r:1f"'Y.'1::' in a -r '1 'w r"'.,'1. iris..-i ...wi r.am4N.w'll1u:4.241x.z',.::zA:a-.L .:4z.f.'rsfu.x41zsni,7..wnx.m'....'"M .Li2...::'.:c:rxamna.u.uumnnaun W . ' J Page 96 l RUTH E. LAIPANS . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. RUTH E. L.xMe1..xNn . Education . St. Paul Daily Staff I, 23 Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: 1929 Gopher Staffg Le Cercle Francais, "L'Habit Vert" 25 "Aida" lg "Carmen" 25 University Singers 31 Y. XV. C. A. Large Cabinet 1, 2, 33 Sophomore Frolic Com- mittecg Northrop Club: Big Sister 2, 34 Minnesota Mentor Staff 3. ICATHARINE JEAN LANDON Education Gisknixun R. l..xNpsK0v . Business Delta Sigma Pi. I-IENRIETTAl.ANGl..xNn . Dentistry Alpha Xi Deltag V. XV. C. .-X. lJm,lstsu'1' R. L.x1esoN . Bnxiness Delta Sigma Pi. M inncapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis M i n nca pol is 4 1 1 'rw ' , f ..., I-l.xuo1.n A. LARSON . . . Madison Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi: University Band I. 2. 3. H.x1xor.n O. L.xusoN . Winton Engineering A. l. E. li.: Electrical Engineering Basketball Team 3. lYlAURICE C. l..xRsoN . I-Ienclricks Engineering Kappa Eta Kappug A. l. li. E. lVlENDEl,L C. l..xRsoN . . I-lm-ris Education XVinona State Teachers College 1. 2. Wn.l.1.xM IJ. l..xusoN . . St. Paul Edumlinn Alpha Chi Sienna. . Fergus Falls l4:l.lZAliE'I'H Lmcn . . Home Econnmicx Pi Heta Phi: Trailers: Aquatic Leznzueg W. A. A.: Swimming l. 23 H. E. A.: Junior Commission: Daily Stat? 3. Page 97 , V, .4 -,fl A 3 a'm'a.u.:-1 1. ', -'av - wx : .Is 1 4 c -' 'effect az,-'fv.r.' -' 1 -.'!H'4,.':.' '- V , J , q .a-..,...,, .. ,......r . . . , ,, .. -.,,.,,,, -..l,,pkZ .GX -,H -le, .,,, .M .. .. f. .v.A.-.- -. .f 1' :V I nr - 4 . ,, . ,. ,-,. ...,-. . .4 , it 1 W N - R ..,4- 1 vfyv 5-fl .r.. ..f. ,:J.-..'...i..,: -..1A. ."-'..-..s- 1 . . l . ..,.. ,.. . , A .-Vt, A. i ,..I.-R, iv fy W ., ,I .M-.lu-. 2:...nq.?4f45M.1'-yy.-zu... -.gy ,. fl. -fl 1'e.li11'i.1-q'vii-eil., tw GQ iflfiiiiis .L?.m.l4.L5i-.fS5.v-i'b1.- iiQ.LQ.2,.eZ 'ev K . ........ .A . -0.-.Q W...-................t.t.-...a. ..-, .......-.,.......,-,...- ...,....,....,...-V, ,?,..,!,.,?97 6.3, ,.,9l,. Wi A,...............,..-i........f-.....'...a...-....i ,...a.........:..4..-.-v----1---P-V---v-,M ,fn- QQ... STOWELL D. Lmca . . Faribault Engineering Alpha Rho Chip Architectural Societyg Arabs. GUSTAVE E. LEDFORS . . Toledo, Ore. Medicine Theta Kappa Nug Omega Upsilon Phig Scabbartl and Blade. MYRTLE P. LEE . . . Minneapolis Education Norwyllian Literary Societyg Lutheran Students Association: Y. W. C. A. HAROLD M. LEFKOVITS . . Minneapolis S. L. A. MARGUERITE LENTNER . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Omicron Pig W. A. A.g Volleyball lg Baseball 1, 23 Ski-U-Mah Campaign 2. ALVILDA P. LERE . . . Minneapolis Education Beta Phi Alphag Kappa Kappa Lambda. n,.. :f,.3"Q. . . EM." - f in 1 ., .4. ii'yNi it A... OLIVE L. LICHLITER . . Minneapolis Education JANET LIEB .... Minneapolis A rchitecture Alpha Chi Omega: Alpha Alpha Gammag Daily Stuff 23 Architectural Society. NoL'roN SENARD LIEBERMAN . St. Paul Medicine Menorah Society: Freshman Week 3. KATHERINE A. LIERBOE . Minneapolis' Education HARRY E. Lu.JA . . Milaca Education Dakota NVesleyan University 1. 25 University Band 3. C. Axial, LxNDAHL . . . Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta: Freshman Basketballg Class Secretary 2. V- . -Q-. 1 W- -f . we 1 - f- f " ..i.:.a..,.,.. 1.5wef,,1.5.Q.-.-,fat Page 98 . 4. 'SQ if ? E. I 5. 'ff 5 E i ye f. s fi i I 1 ii 1 qi L 5? r ,ivy 'N.4,i. 1. !,,,..,.,R g .1 .. ,u .i.i..M.wi'. .i-....i.-A-Sf-..si...wii- .iw Q fi wi iw... U ,. . . , ' ik. .L G. IRENE LINDMARK . . Moose Lake Education ' Chi Kappa Alpha. O. REGINALD LINDSTROM . Hoffman Chemistry Chi Phi. ERNEST C. L1Nsc1-IEID . Butterfield Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. E. JANET LINSON . . . Minneapolis Education Delta Phi Deltng Art Education Association. MICHAEL R. LISTIAK A . . Minneapolis Education Phi Mu Alphag University Orchestra l, 2, 3, Band 2, 3. MAOLINGLIU . . . Shantung, China Engineering V., 'Q H1 13" ' i , 2 i ...,. WMM., .,,, A., V I, ...,, , .......-.. ...... ...... . -........,... ..,... .i,......,..--,.............,..... ... .. H2 ,- .W . v 1 W...-vriwtr .m,,W, .N g I 5 x . 2 ' ... i t.lff". .4 1- ' 1 ,, v,.,,4,..'. . ' 1'- ...fi . '.' I . ,v,, . WM '1 .WJ ,. 'Q Y' Mt' ii . ',i'i4f',1 .' ,li X ,Q ,,1,N,-, - ,N ,, 1.-X .ff f i. I.-.'.. ,JI . ,, - in .V fu . 4. . ., .-,Ayr 1 11.5 X ,Hx ,aint 4 . i. .1 J "1 '.,.,iI'l 1 9 i -. . 'Li . H. r X . . . x ROBERT B. LOCKLIN . . Minneapolis Engineering Stadium Singers 2. 3g University Singers, Mgr. 2, Pres. 3. ROBERT N. LOHN . . . Fosston Engineering A. S. C. E. CLARA A. M. LOKKEN . . Granite Falls Education Norwegian Literary Society: Lutheran Students' Asso- ciation: Y. W. C. A. HAROLD P. LOKTU . . Minneapolis Business Commerce Club. RONALD W. LOOMER . . Elbow Lake Agriculture 'X Rific Team 2. 7' 'W Y' r .K' Xxx 'jx if f ,' GEORGE L. Looms . . Minneapolis ' 'A l S. L. A. I bl AQ Y 4 University De Molay Clubg George Williams Club. . .E ... ..'L,f..A.NIM Y .V51i3f. .Q A -. is 3- -Wifi?-i. .. -. .... .... , ,,,,..,.......................-,.,...........---....., .--si '- Page 90 ' l . .' A V V . ......--1x,,f..f ,... ,'..,,,. ASTRID j. I.oREN'rzEN . . . St. Paul Home Econnnzics JOHN O. Louis . . Minneapolis S.L.A. Theta Delta Chi: "Aida" Ig "Carmen'.' 25 Knightsnf Northern Stnrg Masquers, Pres. 3g National Collegiate Playersg Garrick Clubg Freshman Week 3. ICATHERINE M. I.oUNnEnu . Minneapolis Educalinn Theta Epsilong NV. A. A.g Volleyball 2, 33 P. E. A.: Y. W. C. A.g Tiger Clubg Poetry Club: Minnesota Quarterly Campaign 3. DANIEL il. Lunv . . . St. Paul A gricnllure Dairy Science Club. CONSTANCE LUCE . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Alpha Chi Omegag Theta Sigma Phi: Big Sister 33 Dmly Staff 2. 3. MARJORIE I.. l.uE'1'Hl . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Beta Phi Alphag Northrop Club. CLARENCE O. LUND . . Burtrum Educalirm Lutheran Students' Association. HELEN A. LUND . . , Minneapolis Education Y. W. C. A. Fu.xNcEs li. l.UNnQU1s'r . . Minneapolis S. L. A. University Unitarian Club, Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 33 University Singers 2, 31 "Carmen" 2. ARVID E. LVDEN . . . St. Paul Chemislry Phi Lambda Upsilon. DON W. Mc:l3EA'rH . . . Minneapolis B1lS'l:7l6SS Pi Kappa Alphag Alpha Delta Sigma: Freshman Hockeyg Ski-U-Mah Staff I. 2. Business Manager 3g junior Smoker: Junior Ball Committee. W. WVALLACE MCCALLUM . St. Paul Business Pi Kappa Alphag Class Vice-Pres. 3. Page 100 1i,'. vu - - .f . .i, ,. ..f.. vw. .' .4 .. JOHN S. McC.xul.1sv . . . St. Paul Engineering JOHN R. MCCONNELI. . . St. Paul Cheznislry Phi Delta Theta: Homecoming COIllllllltL'i'Q Junior Bull Committeeg Sophomore Commission. F. NIAXINE MCCONMACIQ . Litchfield Home Economics Phi Oniegu Pig Interhouse Athletic League 2, 33 H. E. A. ELAINE A. NICDONALD . . Waseca Edncalion HUGH F. MCEACHERN . Monticello Business ALICE K. MCGRATH . Minneapolis S. L. A. Phi Mug Y. NV. C. A.: Newman Club: Musquers. XVILLIAM D. MCI1.vA1N1s, EIR. Engineering Northrop Club. Pres. 35 A. l. lf. IE. HELEN IVICKENZIE . Eclumlinn Phi Omega Pig Folwell Club. INIILDREIJ l.. NICKENZIE . Edncalinn Phi Omega Pig Folwell Club. AGNES E. MCNEIL . . S. L. A. St. Paul . XVZl.l'l'Oi'ld . lVul'roz1cl . St. Paul Delta Zetag Ski-U-Mah Sales Team 33 Punhellenie Council, Sec'y-Treus. 3. Fi.oiuzNcE R. MCNIfIl.l. S. L. A. Philomuthinn Literary Society: Ne C. A.. Finance Drive 1. Hizimism' A. McQU1l.i.ixN Dentistry . St. Paul wniun Clubg Y. XV. . St. Paul Macalester College 1, 2, 35 Delta Sigma Deltug General :Xl'l'llllKUlllCl1tS Chuirmaln. lireshmun-Sophomore Dentul School Banquet 2: College Student Council I, 3. Page 101 4 s 1 rm- I . .. W... X ., ,,4. ,N . g . wi.-.fr-i. itat. V I ig ,.-:...:s.-Aft."-if: -.1f.n...:.:Ji'+..I.li.." . '.....'..:. .. ,. EFFIE C. MCRODEN . . Montevideo Home Economics Dakota Wesleyan University 1, 25 Y. W. C. A.g H. E. A.g Punchinello. Russsu. E. MCVICKER . Minneapolis Engineering Carleton College 1, 2. GORDON N. MACKENZIE . Minneapolis Education Beta Theta Pig Y. M. C. A., Pres. 33 Mentor Assistant Business Manager 33 Pres. Education Board of Publica- tions 3g Freshman Week, Assistant Chairman 3. LUCILLA-MARIE MADsoN . Lanesboro Education Kappa Phig Y. W. C. A.: Hestian Clubg Wesley Foun- dation Student Council, Vice-Pres. 15 Wesley Players 2. OLIVIA A.MAcNUsoN . . Minneapolis Education LUCILLE S. MAIER . . Cochrane, Wis. Education German Club: University'ClIorus. A .-I 1 ,W,...,,.,.?,,,.m,,, ...nf ...W ,..-..q............ ..,. , .,,,. , ,...,, ... . .....,.......................-...............A G .. -,.e.'.'1"l.. - I f1M.3pL..4i ig'-'ig-lm 4 .1 .. A mf V Y- .,f .wp ,wi .J I .V .., lj: ' 'I S ,r..,,.wg ,. 1 t Hr , A A Au .1 , 5. .x I I I ' ..3 . ,H A , , 4 I' I -'. e,-ag., ft.. 4 EST!-IER H. MANGSKAU . . Breckenridge Home Economics Class Sec'y lg Y. W. C. A. Commission Il, 25 Athenian Literary Society 23 H. E. A. ELEANOR H. MANN . Minneapolis S. L. A. Kappa Kappa Gammag W. S. G. A. Board lg Y. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2, 3g Basketball 1. 23 Hockey 1, 2, 35 Aquatic Leagueg W. A. A.. Sec'y 2. Vice- Pres. 3: Tennis Champ. 2g Trailers: Senior Advisory Board 35 Editor Women's Section 1929 Gopher. TIIsoDoRA G. MARSCHKE Enderlin, N. D. S. L. A. University of North Dakota 1, 25 Alpha Chi Omegag German Clubg Dakota Club. ' EDNA W. MARTIN . . . Eden Valley S. L. A. JOHN H. MARTIN . . . Minneapolis Engineering MARGARET L. MARTIN . . St. Paul S. L. A. Alpha Kappa Alpha. .,,,,. 11 -5 A t.... ... ,..., ,-.., ........... . .. . W... .m..r,.- V -. ..I-NQ.--.-.f..--..--F--...-...-.-. .............. -. H 5 .,.- , J . 1 ,Y .. ,. . .IN . I . ,S ji -,-. W5 .11 I ..' A ,"x . 'N l . -s . 'li Z v ,- 1 E f I. I f I I j inf! 'L I aff? I sf ,ff I ,V 1 QJN1 3 'i ' 'Q 'gn-I . I rfffi. W 1 Wil 4 . I 'fi I I ' Vg. .4 V My 1 an J . ' 1 15"-2 iff' ' 1 wi. -fimnfwg. -iiffffyw .-is-we u..w-.W-:Ag .fi-....f...-1.1 ...fm-A-g,pgI5.'41i.wi'--A--M..-q,"'effg,5IIf'H1 3.-fyffiffwfrf QM. F1L"i12mgA3q1k nlQ-4'A.:i4xAwitqi5e1sIyg,-ctw,g.,f,..q Li. I -51.-I -f I-.nm i gf-l f. 1' To "f'-' . - - '- 1.31 ,Z ,vm ,V iff.i'w'l'.if'S':'v:Ziiw.51,1gg7iulf,lv..Q.-Iii.FixIliff!f?,51?f,i.Y'v4H.24':QLEJi-,':zfX?JtggQgxi 7?yi:' FR14Q. A ... , I .. .. .. .... ..., , . . t F 1 A-1.1. ... ...,,... t -,,Q.5.,L.. G... N A ' t , V 4' 3 I. " Q I.',.f 1. " ' - ii ----.R 1 f-.. ,a...'..-.',... . -A I ' " f"""tr1f171v?' e ,af--.e.Lir'E'1x i. Page 102 his . i I , i .. if .V- i . ..,,:,.:,,..-. .1-I,.:.3 I-.,.. 1, ,- , QI -. ..,l,3 . :'..V,.- x I-- ,. I . -I . . ,, I- ... EVELYN E. MA'rsoN . . Minneapolis Home Economies Phi Omega Pi: Punehinello: Northrop Club: I-I. E. A.: Y. W. C. A. WALTER W. MATZKE . . Duluth Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon: A. S. M. E. ALBERT A. MAURIS . . Sherburn Dentistry St. Thomas College l: Xi Psi Phi: Freshman Advisory Board: Class Vice-Pres. 3: Newman Club. DONALD W. MEARS . . St. Paul S. L. A. Cni Phi. LEON A. MEARS . . . Minneapolis Engineering Beta Theta Pi: Theta Tau: Silver Spur' Class Vice- Pres. 1, Class Pres. 2: Techno-Log Stafi' 1. Feature Editor 2, 3: Sophomore Commission: A. I. E. E.: Homecoming Committee 2, 3: Radio Staff 2: Assistant Hockey Manager 3: Freshman Week 3: 1929 Gopher Staff: Managers Club: Chairman General Arrange- ments, Rooter Club 3: Military Ball Committee 3: Junior Ball General Arrangements Committee. EDWIN DONNELI. MEEKS Marshall, Mo. Engineering giiisouri Valley College 1: Kappa Eta Kappa: A. I. 1. . 1.1. : -' 4... 1 I . . A I .. -1 .,gu.1..,,-4 ii, . .,,,,,.,. .. .I f .....-.......a.. . . . . ...V I i '1 'lb Mu, ., ....... . ....a..... .. . .s.... . .. , . DELORA E. MEINER . Portales, N. Mex. H orne Economics Athenian Literary Society' Ag. Students' Council 2, 3: Gopher Countryman Statif 2: Punchinello, Pres. 3: Big Sister 3: Freshman Week 3: H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A. MARY E. MELADY . . . St. Paul Education W. A. A.: Aquatic League: Trailers: Newman Club: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher. INEZ MARIE MELANDER . Duluth S. L. A. Sigma Alpha Iota: Music Club: University Symphony Orchestra 2. 3, Concertmeister. MILTON W. MELZIAN . Sleepy Eye A rchitecture Scarab: Architectural Society. RICHARD S. MERR1'rT . . Minneapolis Mines Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Class Pres. 3: All-Junior Treas.: School of Mines Society, Vice-Pres. 3. HOWARD K. Mxsrz . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Phi Sigma Kappa: University Military Band 1, Concert Band 1, 2: Masqners: George Williams Club. L N . ,,.,.-ia Nqyu:,i,i.,.,,,.i.,,If ,, ..,h,... ,il 1 .. 3. .. II...-.1 1.3. . .,.,-Q.. .'...,I- r -I .V I I. -. U, X, fn- I: 2-eff" 1 " ',, 'T'2,A I' F: A v2'Ni,"I" 'I W.. .qi.I,f,.. , NI... V .IA N I Av : .I I I ,l , , . W , , I , I- I I. , X, K-I I A. A , ty . ,-..sgU,Igg,,,'l.1ii'-In :. I I' ' X - - I I -I. ..-. 4 ' I- L 1 Q I r if , W Y' . .I : w I -.., 'I Jx.. . , Page 103 RICIIARIJ W. MICKIzI.soN Montevideo Business Tlu-ta Xig Class Sec'y-Treas. lg Baseball lg V120 Gopher Staffg Inter-fraternity Council. DAVID P. MILLEII . . . Appleton Denlislry Carleton College l. 2, 33 Delta Sigma Delta: Fresh- Inan Advisory Board. IiTuI5I.vN M. NlII.LER . Minneapolis S. L. A. Y. W. C. A. Industrial Commission lg Greek Club, Pres. 3. FIIANCIQS M. lVlII.l.ER . . Duluth E!Il1tCt1l'i01l Kappa Delta: XV. .-X. A. HIQLEN M. NlILl.ER . . . Lindstrom Educalion Pi Delta Nug Kappa Pliig V. NV. C. .-X. M.xuo.xIuzT C. lNlll.LliR . Appleton S. L. A. Carleton College lg Alpha Phi. NADINI5 L. NllLl.ER . . . Minneapolis Erlucaliofz WAI.L.xc:E W. MILLEIQ . Roseau A griculture Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Zetag Silver Spur: Fresh- man Commissiong Student Council l, 2, 33 Block and Briclleg Varsity Wrestling 2, 3. joan W. NIILLUNCHICK . . St. Paul Eiigineering .x. I. E. E. XVILLIAM J. lVlITCHEl.L . Pipestone Chemistry University Symphony Orchestra l. COIINELI. Molsisuo . . Yorkton, Canada Pharmacy University Band 2. ELI S. MOEN . . . . Minneapolis Education Norwegian Literary Societyg Students Linnean Club. Page 104 i r 1 VY V C V Y 1- V C f C W WA A www-irwwwwr WN A Y VA V in -YV Y - IH' Y 'IW rar VHWIEUII-LQIIYI in :L-lam" -Y. 3.35779 lI'QI'Ii'HvWAL.fQl8' lifaffj 'Q' I-ff!!! i i ' . . MV .. V "'WIv2"wf-V -r":"""i"Wrr--'-1-we 'mf - ri V3 . - M4 " AM. ...a..Hlti1be.... ,.l.ui9l!..Qm... ..4Ha1f.m.a... mAy...?l.....+eidllifAlf:l'Ws..l,...........eHfdit"W,....Qf Msii3ffZ..iif3av,,.1if. ....1Jki..1"feLiif53i.ij1EZ.c.er4l"A Tai E .' E- '-, I . I ,l 1 . , Q I X V ,. N. i 4 ' l 1 5 j . 'V i I f i n ' l V-----------Q---------0 ---- ----------u ---v.--------...--.--.....-n-.-.. - --..- ..... .----...-..--..-..... M - I . l ' i '- -' V-.2 'w,'-'.' '. I' "Vf4"1'v2'v.J'f'." t U '- 'M-4 47:5 . 1 KA i l A 'rf i " ' 4 i F17 . I ' .li .j 1 i il W . " i - l 4 5 A . 5 i . ' . i ' ' A 5 . - i t l V A , 4 . l V 3 Q p ' X i . , 9 V ' A I i f CRA' V V Wm nw-25:7 I V l W "Q 'Tim' -V Y T -V ll ' A l 1 in 1 V i. i 4 :5 ' NIARJORIIE E. MOONEV . . Minneapolis I GUSTAVE A. MoR1s1.I. . . Grandy Q i ' Q ' . il samurai- . I N - Eduratzon 'l 'V Buxmess , I g V V v. M. C. A. Drive z. 1 . 5 ' I - i l ' A ii . . ii pq ' : l V i 3 JACK M. NIOORE . . Winnipeg, Canada l l j Business 3 5 ' t I V, Russizu. Cl.AR1sNc1z MoRc,xN Granite Falls . ' , 1 1 . . Delta Kappa Epsilon. K W Agf'LC'l4lf1l1'6 i . . 4 Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: Athenian Literary ' ' i X. . 1 ' U 3 Society: Block and Bridle: Agricultural Engineering ' . JV l : Q H ua' Club: Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 2: Intramural Wrestling. t ' ' ' g , " ' 'a'a'n'n'i'an I i i PAULINE MOORHEAD . Minneapolis ' 'Tn' ' . , I I 4, s S. L. A. . ' N ,. ' . Alpha Phi: Skin and Bones: Society Editor 1920 1 N HAYES L. MOIQSE . . . iVIil'II'leZ1pOiiS ' ' i Gopher: V. W. C. A.. Commission 2, 3: Pres. of Dra- 3: ' - . ' matic Bureau 2: Homecoming Committee 3. i N Law v I . A l I V Gamma Eta Gamma: University De Molay Club, v , . i V 1 Treas. 3: Law Review 3: Forum, Vice-Pres. 3. i 5 , V i . . l '- j i R. CLIFFORD MOOIIMAN Arlington 1 ' ' 'K . l l l - ' A 1 ' 5 ' Q mines? LEWIS M. MOIQTON . . . Minneapolis ' Q , ' L Delta Sigma Chi: Newman Club: Commerce Club: ' . ., M 3 E X " . University Band 3. ' 5. L. A. I r i ' f ' ' , r O 1 i 5 ' n i Mm i . ' h ' V ' N 1 l A Y' i . , ,,.'. ine. C.. , F M . . M. . 3 ' i I-IARRIET E. MOIIE . . Wimbledon, N. D. fffflms -- 1 UILLLILR - - 1'l'lCf1lJ0llS i - . ' , , 3 A Educaizon A n S- L- A- f Q l Shi Karma A193215 Igcsywgl-:Sn Uginjly y. C- An nl Music Club: University Walther l.ezu'-Zlie. V - 7 - ommission 1, . , ma a inet , reas. . 3. lp Y K ' I i ' W-' 1 . : . ' A , U ' 4 VERVAI. 1. IWUELLER . New Ulm l O E AGNES E. MOIQELL .... Grandy K Fducalion I' g i V ' , 1 I " i I flflme I-2507107917153 i . I Zeta Tau Alpha: Spanish Club: Y. W. C. A. l j . urges ' - 1 l ' s 3 ' . 'l OHL ' C . t . .- iivti y Ji iil wim ,, - R ..:. ' . on-t U ,Wea 'rfb . i ' :16 V g i i l v . ' I. r 4' i -o . I F. -' 6 5 3 z.. . i Q ,, 3 l Ti., A , . l A i' if V ' ' ----.-....-..-M-. .--.. -.. .... .-.. --.-.....,.... ..... M' - ... .. w . H ' 'W'iii"i"w'i"i ii' iii - """' Q ' if . , 1 'Ai ld 6 A .. . . 5 .'l' lwwMNM- gg A V7 'VJY' AV" W W' vff' 3""ww"gw -"i -A ' VV V . - X A ll E5 . V . .5 , V .V f .V - -. . wi.:-at if VfVn.V'wf' wp.. .-M. sr , ., Y ,l A E - Q ,, U A, j,,4Q,,iQ,.wA..',V,.,.Au.s,. TAi.1.....a...4..A3'KS5.h-.a........4.. :Dil .... n....m..V.-iiz4i5a.DfV,..u .... wt..4.Vd'Iim. 'f.'.I.il..-i.. 'f L' f- V' V -V V-V- - .-.. ----. .- ... . . . M.. . .... . " . . W ' , -w,-----A,M, N v,-Y-V -N 1 'WNH'P11i'-'-f'1 "f'f"f""W'ff'fQF-iP?'Jg1fQfif4l4v1MfAi2fQv1Lj1f-i'.ff'1-ily-3-5.15-1.fCfiail-X-I-KuHVJ'-Mm.-Irv-ntW.vewnmw,sw1:m.x..r.a-f.s.a,'if:iw A Page 105 . , , ,M . .. .. .....,..-.4 . ...,-.. .., ...ne .s...... - ..!i..Q.,..f...-...'.i.1ll, ' ETHEL C. MUGGLE . . Richardton, N. D. Education Newman Club. MARY Lou MULLEN . . Omaha, Neb. Education Duchesne College, Omaha, Neb., l, 2: Music Club. INGVALD MULLER . . . Minneapolis Dentistry University of North Dakota l, 2: Delta Sigma Delta. M. VIRGINIA MUNN . Des Moines, Ia. S. L. A. Grinnell College 1, 2: Delta Gamma. EVELYN A. MURPHY . . St. Paul Business Press Club: Newman Club: Business Women's Club. GRACE E. Mvrsss . . Duluth S. L. A. Alpha Delta Pi: Kappa Rho: Masquers. l i. Q s K i' 3 ,., '.l . 1 . , . v' ,.,1,, ,.: ,,,,, M, , iw , ,- Lap fill. -. it.tU...aA,'...i. tv' L MABLE L. MYRUM . . . Worthington Education P. E. A.: W. A. A.: Aquatic League. EvANGEL1NE R. NARY . . Minneapolis Business Alpha Omicron Pig Panhellenic Council 2, 3: Ski-U- Mah Sales Team 2, Captain 3: Vice-Pres. of Tam 0'Shanter. CHARLOTTE L. NASH . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Kappa Delta: Y. W. C. A. Joan R. NEETZEL . . Blue Earth Forestry Forestry Club. Q AUGUSTA C. NELSON . . Minneapolis S. L. A. W. A. A.: Basketball 2: Senior Life Saving Corps 2: Y. W. C. A.: Le Cercle Francais. L. CHESTER NELSON . . Minneapolis Engineering Triangle: Pi Tau Sigma: Arabs: A. S. M. E.: Junior Ball Committee. .EJ I .n .. ....................- .... . H.. ...........,-................................-....,....-..............i. - V yhv! U , , ,. h . V. ,V In , , , .., Page 106 A,. ' . V31 umm V t , 'r-'ff r r. ' " ,gf E,'ilf??ifiE'?istl55iHf:fi ,. ..f f.. i .Q - i l ol 'M - . w.H.,,,,- ie ,mm w wg-Mu ,. .-iw 1- ,uAw.n. .mmf .iq I i Q. ...xi A Nfl ix P1 zl' 3 2' .-, ,.,.4Ti , -F'-. P 'K i 1 Y-X f 1 3, x i hir.: I 1' E7 ,f f 1' 'f-if .if 1 .. i ' 1 .M- fg -11 ri: .l I QQ . . ,n"'g f M "vt . x 1 i .I N i t 1 A ,--i' i 'iw 'fi Il Z. ' .1 V I I'--'K 4, ,I fl v 'Q Ziff! fy l X3 ,FJI .1.f'i3 QW: .. -1 .,, FFL ii like K. A i H 'J pn rfxmiel 4. 'Q .fl lf get .-if is.. j 155' l , . .1 ... N i Us 7 Fl' -ff" ff' w 5.11 i ,, , sg 1 . '4 r , . i i i '? 'i R ii fl 14. Xu L Ji if .3 V. fi 5. fi .1 :K t if ga . ii ,. ji V' Z1 'i is . lr fr .J 'Q - i t i v '. v. gr 1 5 il l il V: i t 'T is l ,. 21 . l i fs 57 ti l 1 5. fi .l Ll ,i 'ff fi if 1 fi 1 ,. ' 4 V. 1 wr l Q fi' lx S I 4 in 'AJ' if ,, ' 'L N .- . 4 iii. E -f' x .33 7.2 . 5..f"1' ii ci L my if 1 ii? t.. .F . 513,- , . 11 .1 l ,af 5 "fx: Q. 1 f ..1' 'E A5-N 1 . ff--we .ef jfiiii ir- .Lf . . wg 1: ff iii? car 5" 1? l ."G':.. Q 1.5 1 .pi , ...... R 'in gi a, Nw. 1... ii , . 1 it ? Ti-5: i fi f- 2' ' fb we . I ffxul df? 5.--Ji' :Qi . :ii N l' 23 .AN- A4 i Li' 2' 5.. x fits if -ug H- . fir 5 A ry. V 4:1 fri. ETX' l - A l . 4' . 4 if f ' . l F xiii: eg F if A' If -1 lg wi.. X :Lil . 1 Ll? ZH .1-.xi f f.i. 'A ,. -...Y X.. . .,.-7 Ja.. ...ty ,. ,.,, ---..-.Mx .. .. ., . e A, ,. , ,- in -v - DE Louis A. NELSON . . Minneapolis Home Economics Y. W. C. A.: Junior Commission: H. E. A. ERLING W. NELSON . . Minneapolis Architecture Architectural Society. LYLE C. NELSON . . A. Albert Lea Architecture Alpha Rho Chi: Architectural Society. RUTH M. NELSON .... St. Paul Home Economics Y. W. C. A., Commission 1, 2, 3: H. E. A. LILLIAN R. NEMETZ . ' . . St. Paul E Education University Chorus: "Carmen" 2: Music Club. GAIL E. NESOM .... St. Paul Education P. E. A.: Baseball 1, 2: Ice Hockey 2: Field Hockey 2, 3: W. A. A., Board 3: Aquatic League: Y. W. C. A. W li...---..--- .... .,... - 4. i -w':"q7v 'far'-'r"1"'5i N I-.P-1.1.-,,,i ui' wi. Q. A. Ll i,'g,i',i'.1f,, 9 27.2 J ,K jr 1 M si. f-iiJTl'P .'.1.'ii :,Qg.2":.l ""'1.' -y.,1.l. .. . . .-uf..w.l Z i . 1 Y' y',f'f.,.-wif ' wif.: w if is wr ,f wwf. 'fl -La-:ff Y.-4 .11 1.11--H 1 ...fy 1. l..."v.,', 'iv '1 U . . . xi r a 1 4 't g if ff A xii..-. ':,! .A -. ii. '7' JL-. Eff' Ly' Tait? l L xi "Q N -x. 1 4"z'L'. 'L 'Eff " EQ -a 11. .gg .4 12' N iw..--.. at -- .M-,, is ' Q J HAI' 3 .ff"f'5'T"i -V. .5 Lv, 7,3 . - i . ff . , . . - ,M sg ,E ,. ,..,, 4 'fn . . .--, xi., 14 f ,Vg . K ,. -1 -1 :' ,i 511, .. .W ' x ' 1 C' ..4 ' f . 'V it is 5 .Y . A .-1. ll .. ,., ti, g -A 1 . .:'i,. Q. ii Yi., -. A f f. i'Twxl'f- ff? wveigl- ,- .X .".if1'xliifi' .1 A tlmf.-1' .s,-. . A. 'i 3-fa l, 3 -- H. if ' ,. ' ,ET "Ng Ly ., ii fy' 4 .:. - gg. ii .Y.T..,.!:. ., ,.. ,. ,ln ..-y tiff 1 .. 2.-.v jp- 'l ,r 'wx V - 'V 511111, 5.1-,,L.hfq.S:f if W wi .iam L tw.J...t.....'-eh My-'WH-4 1 HAROLD A. NEssE . . Borgund, Norway Dentistry Norwegian Literary Society. GEORGE P. NETHERLY . . Minneapolis Chemistry Chemistry Students' Council 1, 2. ANN M. NEUBEISER . Belle Plaine S. L. A. Mu Phi Epsilon: Music Club, Vaudeville 1. 2. Vice- Pres. 3: University Violin Quartet: Symphony Orches- tra: Newman Club: -"Carmen" 2. JOHN C. NEwuoUsE . . Minneapolis Engineering Class Vice-Pres. 3: A. I. E. E. WILLIAM E. NICKEY . . Minneapolis Engineering Triangle: A. S. M. E.: Track. KATHRYN NIEBERGALI. . . . St. Paul Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi. - W- - 'K ,,,wm .4 - - J wa, We - f .- . - V ,- ,jwei-4...-,BJ--1.75.411- 'ww-i-4-'fi-3--gf-Zwfrv--ws,-fl'-so-r.5:,..f,.-.-....! 1.--. .-no--T.. ,.. .I ..A,,:-yf,'- .wifi . ..,4.,. ' jiri' MHZ' si... Zvi: .L . .fiat ' 1.2: . . . ... . ,. ' .5, ..": .' . gil , :lhgitl . . .. .. ,, 4 - ,fvr--'-1-vi-mwq -1-1-wr -J-Q-mahy. .apr iq- ---tgf-in gg-, e-V-1 ww.. rx...-.V . -.-. .. , U, .4 , . . . M, Z ,,. ., , 1 ., x"".. x1i,1l."T-f't'."l1'Kil'L 2, w'zl.1i'-all M M. '1 nw.sb.......m.fL...t:L1.z:...f'.m.v..,...ee:..-it.: . ,zz ,,-,,,.g.,.,L,,'5r,.g,s,,q . 1. ,, . wif'-div., .L 'i....f.....4,,i.'e... :.. -a ' r .i i .L mimi I , . - , Page 107 .N, ., . . v VIRGINIA A. NIESS . . . Minneapolis Educalion Pi Beta Phi: Delta Phi Delta: Y. W. C. A., Commission l, 2, 3: Pres. of Pinafore 2: W. S. G. A., Vice-Pres. 3: Masquers. THEODORE G. Noun: . . Minneapolis A rckilerlure Architectural Society. l'lEI.IiN NORIIY . . . Minneapolis Educalian Unitarian Society: Students' Rrligious Council: W. A. A.: P. E. A. EI.IzAm2TH 0. NoRnQuIs'I' . Minneapolis S. L. A. Snpliomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: Y. NV. C. A., Commission 3. OSCAR ALLEN NORDQUIST . Minneapolis S. L. A. Alirlm Tnu Omega: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: l920 Gopher Staff. Eusns NORMAN . . . Minneapolis Education .RA RUTH A, NORMANN . . St. Paul s. L. A. I Y. W. C. A.. Large Cabinet 2, 3: Norse Literary Society. LEONE LYDIA NOTH . . Tomah, Wis. Education River Falls State Teachers College 1, 2. EDITH NYQIIIS1' . . Milaea Educalion Chi Kappa Alpha. ARNOLD EMANUEL NYVALI. . Minneapolis Business Commerce Club: Wesley Foundation: Y. W. C. A. ICATHERINE E. NvvAI.I. . . Minneapolis Business Business Women's Club: Northrop Club: Y. W. C. A. jon E.,O'HR1EN . Devils Lake, N. D, Business Phi Gamnm Deltn. Page 106' ..., U . ,X U . .. :bi U, F AI ' ' R ' .,.. ,. . . .. A -.,.' l FRANK .0'DONNELl. . . Minncaaolis l Dentistry Mlxuouaiwrm E. ODENDAHL . . St. Paul Education W. A. A.g Aquatic Leagueg Volley Bally Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopherp Lutheran Students' Association Big Sister 2, 33 ".-Killa" 15 "Carmen" 23 Y. NV. C. A. Smurfumo C. G. OELJEN Waseca Medicine RUDOLPH G. OHLSON . . St. Paul Business Commerce Club. l:ZoN.x Mais OJA . . . . l-libbing Home Economics Y. W. C. .-x. IDA OLIN ..... Minneapolis S. L. A. Alpha Gamma Delta: Y. WV. C. A., Commission 1, 2, 3, Small Cabinet 1. 2, Vice-Pres. 3g I-Iomecomiug Com- mittee 2, 35 Big Sister 2, 35 Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopherg 1929 Gopher Staff. CLIFFORD J. OLSEN . . Little Falls Dentistry Knox College lg Delta Sigma Delta: Class Viee-Pres. 2. MARGARET li. OLsoA1zD . . Minneapolis Education Music Club. - ALICE M. OLSON . . . Madelia Education Alpha Tau Delta: Y. NV. C. A. Mmu:u.L W1LnuR OLSON . Minneapolis Dentistry Delta Sigma Deltag Trowel. RUTH C. OLSON . . . Minneapolis S.L.A. Kappa Deltag Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: Assistant Organizations Editor 1929 Gopherg 1927 Homecoming Committee: Ski-U-Mah Staff: Y. W. C. A.: Inter-Professional Board 35 Big Sister 3. SYLVESTER OLSON . . . Herman S. L. A. Marquette University Ig Tau Kappa Epsilon: Newman Cluhg Freshman NVeel: 3g 1927 I-Ioineeoming Com- mittee. i x Page 109 5g,uL7:mMWnvAuJ11'vul J vwamvwf .:'xn'v'1lMwMwa4Lll!'J4u1v1"!r4'- 'EN f 7 V" "' 'Jlv Ham!-.'4 '1sw1r:v?"l- 21-111'eH1!L'r"-wA'.-'.11Mii1ii-1. WEIQ- 'wvrfwl-Z"f,'T' 1"f' JT' i"l'!'.'n'KT? 11 Ja" 'E' t"?x'N'Jffl'51'ClY W!W WE'6ZFFlEi'TNY!2Ji5"I'Rl+!l!"5"f'VWEER"mMG, WhYNKE4K:mNEKWIlQ2!'lIYO.5W 3 l 1 A ll E -w i Q83 . III A E. 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A 'r SIGNA AI OMODT I I I I Luveme WILLIAM HENRY PAINTER . Minneapolis I . I M I .I ,II 6 In E . . ,K II ll 1 -f Education 5.5.1 f f .rf-M - ngmeermg i 4 fl fiat 'L . ,. I I I I I 3-, ,,f,1-,Il - . I I I ' -- .L . A- If, Cornell University 1' TauI Beta Pi- P1 Delta Epsilon' ,M ...iii ixag,p8hl::.gf:nI3iiniifgfduXg.g SHgt3.ial3r2manc Bureau Ii 'yi ,- 'f- Sophomore FrolicIComm1tt:eeg Sophomore Assistant ggi ' ' ' ' 'QIL-'33-g3'jI, W II 1928 Gopher: Editor-1n-Chief 1929 Gopherg Junior IIIIIIQLQE lg5III?IfIIu'IIIIfI1ILIrI,II Ball Commxtteeg A. I. E. E. I, fi I ggf:f1.I 'A LW! . . lu "' ' 'jf-. 4' -.rl ' if f OLAV OPJORDEN . . Milan li 'P 47 Ti V7 L. " f .Ai 7' y 1 i CLARA PALAN . . . . Northfield pewgg Q Pharmacy ,Q I,5I,Iw.f ' my t, H E . '. LW I 5 trio' +f..II-.fm ame canomzcs i , k ,iy'4af",z'?i3.?i.?pW:'X'! Carleton College 1' Zeta Alpha Psig IPhilomathian ij .. 4 I. I o If I41mNII1i,',I.I-EI Literary Societyg Y. C. A.g Intercollegiate Debate 3: 3 , ' IRENE ORFIELD . . . Minneapolis y H' E' A' 51? gf 91 . .II ' 1 I I I ' WEQJIX-'fJ.IIIIII:L .f.. ig Q Im, Home Economecs at .371 Y. W. C. A., Commission 1, 2, 3, Sec'y 2, Large Cabi- E 'lV'I54?f,.'1"'iw'i I I M K' "iff ner: H. E. A. . A,oiegs.5,Qr,.aIy,.-',.92IiIIA ETHEL M. PALEEN . . . Minneapolis It Ili 5' ' .rg I if-gfq, 1 hz' ',. ' . Q11 3 I 2,41 I I 4ilx',j17iIfIgg,i Educatwn QI., ri . .WEE K-0 "e R 'nf 3 if . . . .1 ii, QI Wy I - 5 University Singers 2. I1 E D2-.tj SIDNEY OSHEIM . . . Rosholt 1 i'iin.'iiigffilQL5i li Business il A I I i ,Alf - ---- -fwlwjrelc, . -- vt Hamline University I: Alrlha Kappa Psig University i III? fl'7JQE RUTH F' PALKI ' ' Gilbert in II Band 3. III5H??fII,:gIII,fIIII2 Education 3' W' 'f' ' if 4 . . . . . .. " ' Iv igfii -' QW.. Ziff!! Ji. ,JR Virginia Junior College 1, 23 Kappa Phi. gweelig " in 1 1 A- 1? 1-i'g'y:,,'.'iQ'. -A 'Mi in if Ni HAZEL G one sf Paul l ie2W'eee'f9:i'2wiI gil 3- .P . . . . . . , llwrfh-"j'X',j1' " Il, II he L if 5, Ig 1 I ,rrWwp'1,'ir 'V .3 . . Q 1. am Home Economecs f " I RICHARD G. PALM . . . Minneapolis i I U iii Phi Mu' Philomathian Literary Society, ViceLPres. 2- rx lj Buyi 355 A A ,viii Punchinello, Treas. 35 Daily StaffI2, 3g Gopher Country: i yi Wi' 'IQ n Lf, 51 --M , man Staff 37 Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopherg 3 lf Ik , ' Freshman Basketball: Dad's Day Committee 2: Fresh- V' f' HI gg eg 5,34 Gowg Editor 1929 Gopherg Y. W. C. A., Commission i '..4lf':5,,IF5fUl, IfI 5 man Wook 35 1927 Homecoming Committee 3: Y, M, ,M 5: ge 1. 2.3: H. E. A. Q f5i,Qi4g35o2I39IogQ c. A. ,,,IlZ4 if . . 5vf'Z.gI-+f-ie?,lI5 i' i ,,if2i'5 . :i A 'If 1, I VI Ivo II i ff' I II '- uw, X I I I , '--' i.-.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,M,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,m,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i f -lei- t h eir U- ' i ,II Y W W ,,,,,,,,,, , -T.- ,,,,,,,.,,: ,..,. O flip' w g . f- 1 f A5 L D l .fgdii FQ l i 5 'Xl A ' .lf-. ' S f i " ' .5 it l A2 EI I 1 ' X . I Q 'L my l 3-F 1 il 1' A in -fi l 'f"Ii A l ' L , X .L 1? 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N .k.M,,,. . . h ag-.,g.-nf... ,,f...:.:1. if- ' -' .' - ' 1 11. .. . M-H...-i... 1. ... .. . . . MADELINE l-I. PALMER . Pine River Business Kappa Alpha Thetag Aquatic League: Trailers. CLARENCE M. PAPPENFUS . St. Cloud Engineering Newman Clubg A. S. M. E. THELMA F. Pnsso . . . Hibbing Education Hibbing Junior College 1, 2. ISABEL J. PATTEE . . Britton, S. D. Business W. A. A.g Business Women's Club: Hestian Clubg Big Sister 3. BRUNHILD PAULSON . . Minneapolis Education Zeta Alpha Psi: Orchesisg Christian Science Society: W. S. G. A. Entertainment Bureau 1. MYRTLE V. PAULSON . . St. Paul S. L. A. Alpha Tau Delta. F... . 1 ,,,.. .,.. ..,. ,. . ...v- 1 . A ' 1 L., v 1 . . ' L. JAMES PAUSE . . Oshkosh, Wis. S. L. A. Chi Phig University Choir 1. 25 Minnesota Union Staff 2, 3. BLENDA MARIA PEARSON Minneapolis ' S. L. A. Bess Wilson Clubg Press Clubg Cosmopolitan Clubg Y. W. C. A. H. BEACH PEARSON . Spooner, Wis. Education Ski-U-Mah Staff 1, Associate Art Editor 2, Art Editor 33 Homecoming Committee 2. 3: Gridiron Banquet Committee 3. LLEWELLYN PECK . , . Hastings ' Medicine EINER S. PEDERSON . Appleton Dentistry Trowel. FRED G. PEDERSQN . Underwood Business Delta Sigma Pig Y. M. C. A.g Commerce Club. i ' . W . . ., . '-f ww.. M-ra: ...-...,.................... , . ..... ....- . .fi-.,f..:.. ,-,i,,i. wr . ,k.,,- i.v'-.eww .,..,v. -.... - 1-v Q' an fx U 1 " 1 1 1 lla'-ni, .-if r 1' .- .M ff'--f.'.'i1 . .. fm.. .,.,. ,.'.... V I .V . mr. . ., .,.. 31- ...Ji ..,...t....v.............. , i Page 111 GEORGE NOEI. PEDERSON . Franklin A griculturc Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Zctag Wrustling l, 2, 35 Block and Hridlcg Students' Council 3. MARION A. PEIRSON . Austin Education Pi Bc-ta Phig Y. W. C. A., Commission l. 2. 33 W. A. A. W1I.l.1.un W. PERSON . Duluth Business Sigma Phi Epsilon: University DP Malay Clubg Frosh- man Hockt-yg Y. M. C. A. ALICE V. PETERSON . . Minneapolis Education Students' Linnean Club. BERNIECE M. PETERSON . Minneapolis Education Kappa Rhog V. NV. C. A. CLARENCE G. PETERSON . Brainerd Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. 'hx ELVERA M. PETERSON . . Stillwater Home Economics W. A. A4 P. E. A4 V. W. C. A. EVANGELINE PETERSON . Stillwater Education W. A. A.g Baseball 23 Y. W. C. A4 P. E. A. GENEVIEVE PETERSON . Little Falls S. L. A. Kappa Alpha Theta. GEORGE W. PETERSON . . Minneapolis S. L.A. Scabhard and Blank-3 Northrop Club: Tonnisg Cadet. Major. HELENE M. PETERSON . Minneapolis Education HILDUR V. PETERSON . . Hopkins S. L. A. Sigma Alpha lutag Music Club, Vauclcville lg Uni- versity Sing:-rs l, 2, Vice-Pros. 35 Y. W. C. A. Page 112 MAiu:.x1ua'r R. PETERSON Educaiion Minneapolis Phi Omega Pig Y. VV. C. A.: Sec'y of Dakota Club i, 2, 3, Art Cluhg "Nice People" 35 Ski-U-Mah Art Staff 3 Riwmlzu G. Pis'rEusoN . . Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Roy C. PETERSON . . Engineering Hibbini.: Junior College 1, 25 Triangle, RUTH J. PETERSON . . S. L. A. NELLIE M. Pmruowsiu . Business Business Women's Club. NIILDRED G. PETTES . . Home Ecmzomizts Minneapolis . Chisholm A. S. M. E. Minneapolis . St. Paul Mankato NV. A. A4 Philomathian Literary Society, Pres. 2' V. XV. C. A., Commission 2, 3, Large Cabinet 1. 2: Small Cabinet 3, Punchinellog H. IS. A.g Student Baptist Cabinet 2, 3, Gopher Countryman Stal? 2. F1.o1uaNcn MARY P1'rM.xN Education . Fergus Falls Gamma Phi Beta, Masquersg Trailers, Y. W. C. A., Commission I. 2, 3. Small Cabinet 25 President of Tam 0'Shanterg VV. S. G. A. Board 3, 1020 Gopher StaFf. If'uANc1:s M. PIT1' . . S. L. A. 1.1l.i.1AN R. Pokwsu . S. L. A. Delta Delta Delta. Park Ridge, Ill. Yakima, Wash. HELEN A1.vClz Posmcic . . Minneapolis A S. L. A. Alpha Sixzmag Menorah Societyg Freshman XVeek 33 I-Iomecominy.: Committee 3. YVALDEMAR H. PoTTK.uuv Stuttgart, Gcrn-any Bzlsinesx 2hiXTau Theta, Shakopean Literary Society: Y. Nl. NVAYNE E. lJ0U'I'INl5N . . Chisholm BllSi7l!'X.Y Page 113 31.11 9 nl fj. I . l lg, 4 1 -Q g ,A . 4 I A 4, is .': ,gs- . i ga' .sf .lv .f . '-.r...," . -1-,xv 1- J. ,. ..A,.., V,,......., N I ,w,,,..,,,,! ,i I .,,.-..,.-,.,,,v , 'V W, lx' .g N I I A , I I L' HT 1 l I-X ' 1 . 1 I- M ,, ,, .. .,.,,. -- ,,,.. --,.e...m-., .,..... .N . - . - - I ' -- .: -- I ' 1 ., -' :':'-7-2' 'is'ff1""1uf:wwwxir- 'fs57'vgr:4.f'f.it,L -. VI' , .A J-.,.,,,,'gg.' ". g'3,f1,1,. ' . . , . . eig3..f.UA.... . .. ,,,. ..f .f-...y fly' Az ...W,whauatqlSl':Y.alQ31Cffi:3'vf.:'.4::......il ...l:1........I , I .L V, I 1, l I I 1 . I ei-.-1'. , .. id:-1. pl L' -I., .1 J' ' Q F:-'rf fl E 33' 2 i .3 ' 1- .14 il ,lr-I.. -A .,. : .R N" 4 . 1.4: I . 5.5. 53 ffiifvi , ,, , ..- ,..,., . .-. .- ..., ,.-..--.... ,,.... ., .,.,,, .....-.-.... T, ,....-., . .... . .!.- --...----W-------f-v---s--A-----'W----v--jfrtn -D x E 4 . . . P. . . , . , . RICHARD P. PowEIzs . . . Cloquet ' , EUNICE M. QUIEN . . Sioux Falls, S. D. "5 Business Education Alpha Kappa Psi: Newman Club: Daily Staff l. 2. Alpha Xi Delta: Y. W. C. A., Commission 1, 2, 3, Q I I' ' Large Cabinet 2, 3, Finance Drive 2, 3: Big Sister 2. 3: ' 3 ., 3 ' Minerva Literary Society: Sophomore Assistant 1928 fi ' - - If -J ' 5 Gopher: 1929 Gopher Staff: Dakota Club. 1 Qf, , . . gf I- , .l , ,rf 1 . A . , . . , ' ' DESMOND F. PRATT . . Minneapolis I X 1, V I ' S. L. A. f 1 1., ,ll Pluggammageltg: Daily Sports Smff 1. Sports Bom-gl CATHERINE RADEMACHER Minneapolis 5 , is 'tom mr 3 Education ' Delta Phi Delta: Sec'y Art Education Association 2: " E Newman Club Board 3: Class Pres. 3. l 5' 15 ,, -x 1. I -MILDRED M. PRESTON . . Minneapolis ' . 1 , I Home Economics 1 ' . . ' H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A. . ' CLYDE j. RADEMACHER . Mmneapolxs X ' I l Medicine . . ' i I 5 ,JOHN A. PRIEST . . . Minneapolis Z ' I l ' S- L- A- ELVA L. RAHM . Iron Mountain, Mich. 2 3' f I Psi Upsilon' Tau Upsilon Kappa: White Dragon nl ' - - -I, Garrick Club: Masquers: Freshman Commission: 1' I, Home Economics jg, Academic Council 2: 1929 Gopher Staff. , I . 5 tj .CLARENCE QUIE , I I Kenyon RUTH F. RASMUSSEN . Rochester I A gricullure Medicine I A. S. A. E.: Block and Bridle: Dairy Science Club. Rochas'-ef' Junior College 1' 2- Q in L I .-w I . Wav, - .I .' X' mill' i, if Af ,' Q lf?-if..'. f if RUSSEL QUICK . . . . St. Paul . . 'I , ' EDNA ELIZABETH RAUMA . . Eveleth Forestry Q A Home Economics Alpha Gamma Rho: Forestry Club: Gopher Country- Evelcth Junior College Ig H. E. A.: Hestian Club if man StaH: Y. M. C. A.. Finance Drive 3. Y. W. C. A. QA '53 Q 'N .i5"f7':.z.,:4.3'Q All If . sw: fi ,. iw , If1.i'.,.'z 3.1. W2 . . '- Ji". 'nf A ,.... .,...., ..,... ,.., .... ,. ,,,. L.....,.......,..........-.m.....,.s..N.......-..-........2T A-D W 2, -ll l ikyfil fi f F4 " ,F gl v I 1 lla I X I 7 'l L l r ,,, Elia! i ff? ' ' , . . ,, . . .... .. . .. .. .. . .. .- I- Elffl if ' " ':.,,.T .4 Z S .. , H , , .J ws, fi xi I, V. , I F Y 'wlffl-if '1fh"f1:"'7' "K'fW5f?f'f A'Sf'7' WT-T' u""'llf7 .f5FI5".',f'T"T?l:F,'i. Q, I ' , , , I , .-L..igL:L.2li.,M'.,x,,.s,.g...4f.:.,?a.LJ....2L:P.fiffSw.Is.q4..l..:5,1 . . - -,1s.:. - -"'- v' 'Y' IN- -ww-'meal sulwmvnnfnnuluwmmwnluw..vwnmmlavl-rvl.mQaus.-.waffum.4. ff' rm.-fl Page 114 F i i,,. N i fx v . i ' I Qi .4 .f it A i f of if 4 i ,ii -i. l -, N P 1 J? 1 - x .Wi 4-, .. I, if 1. '- Mx E -aw 'I :ii xl DQ 4 ,hi 5Y'i"'ii'5'0lY'HFl9i!3iU'53i7'-"W F' lJ'.1r'w'U:'-.. 74' -:'NlNNM!IU5!3!Nl TW4.K' if t A -S l . .1 ?ff"""""i'iii3f"'WTi"" J" "VV ""' 'oi'-'7' u'if1i' ' wi 5. n':,,:iifZ'Sx:fifC'f. ..,, SQ li Iv, , ,. ' "-,g.,...... , . . . "ill I l "nil aw., .T M lilig"fY.ff5lf'l-.i.fliflfgj Q .:Qff:Q-ff..-'i.lj515f.ffil.f', ..njlQ.L.....- .Qg.:.74.-riigitif-f.Q.g'i,-...f',.,-L,."f Q K 'QQ ..... . ,., A . l--za I uw: ici is -"Ni :quiz i 'ffl . iiif E "iii K 'Vioxx fi' all M3I:--M--M----------m---'-------MW--- -----M--N--V-W-4-V------1 .,.,7.,x.,m.7,....:.,..L ,------e--------- Q---W---N ---A -f-A---W-------A------Mf-- '- ll-ogg ' :elm iv' '3 ? ' -- L Q 'Q Nt tiff, .f!:.'r'-,A f ' 2 ,332 f-.3f'ffl,-r.- .W-' 'fi ' LELAND B. READ . . Minneapolis 3A'iij,ff,I'I"tk , IRVING REGNIER . . Wilton, N. D. '--I 'fi . I . .IQXJYIN '.P1':-.2-.3 Y l Engzneerzng ayfgp.. , N Business .ip'1Lj.f,!,f",-,i.' X University of North Dakota 1, 2: Kappa Sigma: 3 lffig , ' 55451 'V -3' ' i Commerce Club: Newman Club: Dakota Club. r 'ful ., ' H.: 2 in 1 iq.. .QM . ,q.xm,:L5-,Q -j ' i gs, MAYNARD REDDING . . Grand Rapids Q ,-affix' , ' ., .l iii 7' - "xl . i":'X J' 5 . Business 1 3 .. :gm if! ' . .g s 1-"if .' . . Carleton. College 1: Itasca Junior College 23 Delta Q lv -5- f - ARDELL C- REINH-'KRD - Minneapolis 'F 1,-'lx Sigma Pi: Commerce Club. '- ' - 4 E- gm? I .lm v x S. A. r --tw ' l -I Qi, ll -, 4 -,pg . . 5 V ANTOINETTE L. REDFIELD . St. Paul i ,, Education ESTHER M. REINKE . Fairfax . 5 A . ,iii Le Cercle Francais: Newman Club: Gopher Drive 2: Edugalqfgn f V34 i Big Sister 3. . ini 5 ' h 4 ' X sl. ri' n n . FABIAN REDMOND . . . Lanesboro l KATHERINE E. Rimmaron . Hibbmg 1 , - ii- 5 Architecture L53 4 S, L, A, - Alpha Rho Chi: Football 1, 2. 3- Boxing 2. 3- wrestling -V A N . Ci b, ln! ' 3: Newman Club: Architectural Society. ' giyiif 'Ai 4 ewmrm u "::Q 'li'.5i',' '. . 1 Y .- 1, -.131-,. - ' it ,J .w.1.,. ,,' ' 4 .ri , E. jg: HARRY R. REED . . . Virginia 51. ELSA A. RENDAHL . . Minneapolis f- A Education lhr, ,A X S, L, A, . -w .- w X - . i,: ,. .I fp.: iw i Kappa Kappa Lambda. it "jg: , , , y 4, . MILDRED T. REETZ . Minneapolis to 3' A , 'iii' . fi.. lf. Il , Education it --,E-U 'y .' ' M. 3-I-! .I 1 . ' in kW..V.h:i . J' .1 wil, I 0 ' :Q ' Eelta geljta Deltzg Y. W. HC. A. Finance Drive 1.2, viii: ii SOLVEIG M RENNING mneapohs 52, ' arge a inet 2' aily Sta 1, 2' Ski-U-Mah Staff 1, " faq: Q- 1 ' - 5,-' 2, 3: 1926 Homecoming Committee: Sophomore Assist- if jffff V H Home Economws ant 1928 Gopher: 1929 Gopher Staff: Big Sister 2, 3. if ,-A ' Kappa Kappa Lambda: H. E. A. 5 i4f,.f'.z-i-A' my I 1- 3355 - wi. l liimii 5 lg L.-.,.. .. .,,,, W.- ..,. -.,,,..a.-...t.... ....., ....-.-,..,--..-..-.--.....t...............-.....l. SA ' 1 Y . ,. -...... L 3 i ig- 4 fl- ' 'Ns I i f Q-,QW l ia. i :Ni Q iflfif r Q . 'ff ' , l W- l , ., , . , , . , . .. ...Y . ,. ...,,. .,, . . .. , . . ... . , . . . , -, .. -... 1- w 5 213 'li ' L. .L 2 . 1. . if' .3 . A I ' ,.,, H, f?"j'1ff"-'smith iififg, 'I' H '+""' ' .,lf..J:fRg-tj?fn.,:..i,.-' i . '.. I J lim':'r-'re-ww.-q,7,ym-.N,-ifA-- , -, MW v -, Y - Page 115 I . , , ' 5 , . V .. . . RUDOLPII REUTIsI.xN , . Stillwater Engineering A. AI. E. M.xIuvUI3Iu'I'Is B. liicnaims San Diego, Cal. Medicfine JOHN DAVID RIGGS . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Kappa Sigma5 Football I, 2. Manx' Lou RIPI.Ex' . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Alpha Gamma Delta5 XV.. G. A. Entertainment Bureau l. 2, Dramatic Board 25 Le Cerele Francais, Vice-Pres. 25 "Le Poudre Aux Yeux" 25 Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive 25 Ski-U-Mah Campaign 3. 'l'Ho:sl.xs D. RISIIWORTI-I . . St. Paul S. L. A, Beta Theta Pi5 Daily Staff l51SophomoreFrolie Com- Inittee 25 Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher5 1920 Gopher Staff5 Ski-U-Mah Staff. Film Editor 2, Dra- matic Editor 35 Masquers. "Richelieu" I, "The lm- portanee of Being Earnest" 2, "Green Goddess" 35 Garrick Club, Pres. 3, Production Manager of "Out- ward Bouncl"5 l927 Hmnccoining Committee5 Fresh- man XVL-ek 3. IIANNAI-I E. RIs'I'ow . . . Danube Home Ecnnomics V. XV. C. A., C'7lIlll1iSSiPlll l. 25 Athenian Literary Society, Sec'y 2: H. E. A. NEIL Roms . . Wildrose, N. D. Business North Dakota State Teachers College 15'Alpha Kappa Psi5 University De Molay Club5 Class Sec'y 3. FRANK S. ROBINSON . . Wabasha Denlislry St. Mary's College I5 Delta Sigma Delta. VVINFIELD ROBINSON New Bedford, Mass. A gricullure ELBRUN M. ROCHFORD . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Carleton College l, 25 Kappa Kappa Gamma5 V. W. C. A. Finance Drive 3. EVELYN V. RODEBERG . Montevideo Educalion Music Club5 "Aida" I5 "Carmen" 25 Y. W. C. A. NIARION B. Ron . . . St. Paul S. L. A. Pi Delta Nug Christian Science Society. Page 1 10 'I I A I ' -1..'ff I..-...W .. . GEORGE N. RoGEN'rINIs . Owatonna Pharfnacy Alpha Tau Omega. SAMUEL H. IQOGERS . . Winclom S. L. A. Phi Delta Theta: Phi Beta Kappa: Managing Editor l929, Gopher: Silver Spur: Garriclc Club: Johnson Foundation Scholarship: Homecoming Committee 2. 3: Freshman Week 3: Junior Ball Committee: Chair- man Sophomore Frolic. VIRCINIA G. Rouuf . Duluth S.L.A. Alpha Omicron Pi: Northrop Club: Hestian Club, Vice- Pres. 2, Treasurer 3: Y. W. C. A. RICHARD L. RoHN . . . Denver, Colo Engineering University of Denver l, 2: Chi Phi: Theta Tau: Chair- man Engineers' Day Parade: A. I. E. E. VERN G. RoI.1.1N , . Duluth Engineering .-X. S. M. E. SIM D. RoI,I.INs . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Beta Theta Pi. CIARIQNCIQ A. RoI.1.oF1f . New Ulm Law Pi Kappa Delta: Lutheran Students' Association. Pres: 3: StllCi0l1tS'Rl'iifli0llS Council 3: Law Review Sta 3. MAUDR R. Rosiz . . Rochester S. L. A. I.. MAR1oN ROTHENIIURG Springfield Erlncalinn Alpha Gamma Delta: Sigma Alpha lota: Music Club: "Aida" 1: HCIIYIIIPIIH 2: Y. NV. C. A. l.1zs'rIzR J. Rowiau. . . . Minneapolis Engineering A. S. M. E. 'l'i-IEODORE H. ROWELL . , Bauclettc Plnmnacy Phi Sigma Kappa: Freshman Basketball: Knights of Northern Star: Inter-fraternity Athletic Council I: College Council: Wlxllixig Club: Class Pres. 3: junior Commission: Junior Ball Committee. CARI. YVILLIAM RUNCK . Springfield S. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon: University Concert and Military Bands I. 2, 3. Page 117 A ,,,,A ,, ,,,, . , ..- .... ,.... - ,...-, ,,,,, ,.,., L. .,,.. Y ',k,i7',.,.,: it,,,,,,.....,.............--.,..-..-..-.............e,.....,--.,.-:m,.Vp.. LLOYD A. Russ . . . Minneapolis RUSSELL SAND . . . . Wendell Engineering Dentistry Theta Xig Class Sec'y-Treas. 33 Athletic Manager, Kappa Sigma. College of Eng. 1. 23 Hockey 2. 33 Football 3. . fy.: U Q .lf , V, BEATRICE E. SANDBO . . Willmar MYRTLE G. RUTSEN . Boyd . -. ' Business S, L. A. Kappa Kappa Lambclag Y. W. C. A. I E VI R - l X PAUL G. SANDELL . . . St. Paul UNICEL . YAN . . . . St' Paul X Business S' L' A' Af Alpha Tau Omega: Freshman Commission. Mu Phi Epsilong Music Club. MILDRED F. SANDERS . . Minneapolis MARION M. RYAN . . Minneapolis S- L- A- S L A Kappa Deltag Mu Phi Epsilon: Music-Club: University ' ' ' Orchestra 1. 2, 35 Y. W. C. A.: Big Sister 2. NORDAHL T. RYKKEN Holyoke HAZEL ELIZABETH SANTELMAN Frontenac Engineeying Home Economics Chi Epsilong Techno-Log Staff 2: A C. E. Zeta Tau Alpha: V' W' C' A' MARION A. SARGENT . . Minneapolis GREGORY SAMANISKY . Minneapolis Home Economics Education 2 ff. J..d,g'.,-.,. l I 1' T". ' ' 1 L .... -.-L .,.. . ' le .f..'. 1 -nf-. .t--1 . ......-,.....,.. ...............................-.-.-.-- Y. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2: H. E. A. -W R --Q--at-1-n-Q.,--4-n.,.5n X' " Page 118 n p e'i A ii' at ,L - I. 2, .S .5 .ig V. L' F ..g, v' 1, 1 R nf J. .f 3 1 Q l 1 .vi F. 9 ,x Q i l? F I A i i r w , J I - . --A .wnigw-..iayf -me-y-wwf auf.-fs W 1 W U fi .. K ,, ., Q. :.'1.'A11' . X ,Y V I ,ml ,,,j I I - .L . . ...n..14Asp5,-msiyr-w.1ij.7..gi5.f,: -:ii W-iNg,.,,. i ,, - . 'Pg .-ig. . V" I 'W , + ,, -, , ,a, X.. w --H .. , . ggi.. . .. ,e L. l .Y ' r,-w.ss..xi..f.v .wr A w-,.mM,u.i-. ., ....,.L-..,,..--ian... ..i-,. .',i, ......,..-,-.i....-.-..i.,..i ...Am ,L , .. -.....L- '.,....i. .......l..n...x.....'.- ,.-,.,,.,.,,,flaw-:.'.i..'l .-,g,.-,H 4, - ry g.,.:.f.,,. 1 ., T,-..............-....-,... ............ ... ....... .. .....,.. ...,...........,...-...-f... ,..... .. ......., . .su r ,i ERLING B. SAXHAUG . Minneapolis Engineering Triangle: Tau Beta Pi: A. I. E. E. PAUL M. SAXON . . . Minneapolis Engineering A. I. E. E. NANCY M. SCAMMON . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Pi Delta Nu: Delta Phi Lambda: Christian Science Society. WILLIAM J. SCANLAN . . St. Paul Business Commerce Club. Louis M. SCHALLER . . St. Paul Engineering Theta Xi: Scabbard and Blade: Mortar and Ball: Arabs: Ofiicers Club: University De Molay Club: A. S. C. E.: .1926 Homecoming Committee: Engineers Day Committee 2, Chairman 3: Union Board of Governors 2, 3: Common Peoples Ball Committee 2: Techno-Log Staff 3: Class Pres. 3: Military and Junior Ball Committees 3. SAMUEL L. SCHEINER . . Minneapolis Law Menorah Society. f--.w,,.....' s, i'if'w,.,-an 1 at-J i . ,,.H f x x ...,- W ,........,.......-......,.. .... ..............,.........-..-........ ...,-...,. ..,. . ,. . .f RAYMOND G. SCHELIN . . Two Harbors Educalion Agricultural Education Club: University Singers 2. 3: "Carmen" 2. THsREsA SCHERMER . . Maple Lake Home Economics H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A. DONALD R. SCHILKEN . . Chaska. Engineering Triangle: Arabs: Architectural Society: Engineers Day Committee 2. WILLIAM F. SCHLIEP . . Minneapolis Education Phi Mu Alpha: University Orchestra 2, Band 3. RAPHAEL SCI-ILINGERMAN . Minneapolis S. L. A. Psi Upsilon: Tau Upsilon Kappa: White Dragon: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: Assistant Business Manager 1929 Gopher: Junior Ball General Arrange- ments Committee. MAURINE T.ScHM1Tz . . Stewart Education Kappa Delta: W. A. A.: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: Album Editor 1929 Gopher: Class Vice-Pres. 3: Ski-U-Mah Staff 3: Minnesota Mentor Staff 3: Big Sister 3: Minerva Literary Society: 1927 Homecoming Committee: Inter-Professional Women's Board 3: of Junior Ball Association: Newman Dramatic u . . A . , ,. , ,A , ' Page 119 joux .-X. Scuiuocicisu . Owen, Wis. Business Delia Sigma Pig Commerce Club. Treas. 33 Selunol of Business Council 3. B1cUl..xH E. ScHNua1u,15 . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Zeta Tau Alplui. jUs'roN E. SCHRADLE . . Austin Engineering Triangle: Military Buncl I, 25 Concert liuncl l, 2, 33 Arubsg .-Xrchitectuml Society. B15N,1.xM1N l-lUn1zRT SCOTT Grand Marais Educalion Carleton College lg Theta Kappa Nu. Crimean E. Smlmuc: . . Minneapolis Foreslry ST.xN1.Izv F. Smmuzx . . Minneapolis Business Delta Silllllil Pi. Bisuixu N. SEIJERBIEIQG . . North Branch Home Economies C.v1'HEluNu SEMER . . Escanalm, Mich. S,L,A. Alpha Chi Ouleuag Pzinhellenic Council, Pres. 3. MARTHA N. Sisiucssmn . . Minneapolis Home Economics Beta Phi Alphag Kappa Kappa l.aunhLlag V. W. C. A.g ,lunior Commissioug I-I. E. A. l'I,xRoLp R. SHANNON . North St. Paul Engineering George Williams Clubg A. S. M. E4 Y. M. C. A. Drive 1, 2, 33 Gopher Drive 35 Rooter Committee 3. XVINIFRED l.. SHARPSTENE . Austin Educafion . Alplux Delta Pi. ROY K. SI-IEI.:-20 . . Minneapolis Lau' Deltu The-tu Phi. Page 120 GLYNNE W. SI-IIl"Fl.E'l"I' . Aberdeen, S. D. A rchiteclure Alpha Rho Chip Architectural Soeietyg University De Molay Clubg Arabs. CLYDE P. SHUMWAY . . Rohbinsclale A gricullure JE.xNNE'r'1'1s K. SIEWERS . Minneapolis Businexs Y. W.VC. A. Commission 1. 2. 3. Large Cabinet 23 Daily Staff 2, 35 1029 Gopher Stall. JUANITA F. Su.Cox . . . Sherburn Home Economics IRENE M. SILESKY . . l-laywarcl, Wis. S. L. A. Beta Iota Alpha: Y. XV. C. A.: Hestian Club. HAROLD G. SILKER . . . Spring Valley Deulislry . , - .. .... ... A ,.............. .. . ........ ,h .1 ALFRED H. SILVER . . Clarlcficld Business Chi Phig Commerce Cluhg Freshman lizisehallg Gopher Drive 3. ANNE E. SILVER . . . St. Paul S. L. A. ADAIR A. SIMPSON . . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Gamma Delta: VV. A. A.g Aquatic Imagine: Y. W. C. A4 P. E. A. DoN.x1.oj.S1vERI.1NG . . Minneapolis Business - CAROLYN M. SJORLOM . Minneapolis S. L. A. Delta Zeta: liig Sister 33 Lutheran Students' Associa- tion: Y. W. C. A. EMMA A. SKALA . . . Ely liducaliou l Page 121 i , A i. v , ... ,.,, . .. ., is .... . ... . ..,., -.. ., .., . ..,.,,.. . . -. ..,.,,.L-... ......,...,,. .. ...- ,.... ,,.,.g,.. ... . .... .. : ,,-...-.-.--....-...........-...-.... ...,...........--...-.,....1-'-.....,.-..... ,f-X GUNNAR L. SKALET . . Minneapolis S. L. A. State Teachers College, Mayville, N. D., 1, 2: Hockey 1: Norwegian Literary Society: Lutheran Students' Association Council 3: Commerce Club. C. THEODORE SKANSE . . Minneapolis Engineering A. S. M. E.: Military Band 1, 2: Concert Band 3. REGINALD H. SLANEY . St. Cloud Business Delta Sigma Pi: Y. M. C. A. Finance Committee 1: Swimming 1, 2, 3. KAT1-IRYN E. SLAVIN . . Minneapolis Law Class Sec'y-Treas. 2: Y. W. C. A.: Newman Club. MARGARET W. SLOCUMB . Minneapolis S. L. A. Alpha Chi Omega: Theta Sigma Phi: Thalian Literary Society: Daily Staff I, 2, Assistant City Editor 3: Treas. of Bib and Tucker: Press Club: Y. W. C. A., Finance Drive 2: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: 1929 Gopher Staff: Panhellenic Council. Sec'y-Treas. 3: Treas. of Tam O'Shanter: Inter-Professional Women's Board 3: Gopher Drive 1, 2, 3: Big Sister 3: Board of Governors 3: 1927 Homecoming Committee. Enwm L. SMETANA . . . Hopkins Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi: University Band 1, 2, 3: Freshman Week 3: "M" Banquet 3: Wulling Club: Junior Ball General Arrangements Committee. ,.. sr' " i x . ,-W g MARY E. SMILEY . . Mt. Vernon, S. D. Architecture Alpha Alpha Gamma: VV. A. A.: Architectural Society: Big Sister 3. GEORGE B. SMITH . . . Minneapolis ' Education Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Delta Kappa: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2: Assistant Varsity Track Manager 3: Mana- gers Club: Men of Education: 1929 Gopher Staff: Officers Club: Freshman Week 3. MARJORIE J. SMITH . . Minneapolis S.L.A. Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.: Baseball 1.2: Field Hockey 1, 2: Ice Hockey 1, 3. MAIQYAN MARGARETSMITH . Minneapolis S. L. A. Zeta Tau Alpha: Kappa Phi: W. S. G. A. Freshman Scholarship Award: Le Cercle Francais, i'L'AhHl8lSTQl Qu'on Le Par1e" 1: Daily Staff 2. 3:-Sophomore Frolic Committee: Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet 2: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: Ski-U-Mah Sales Team '2: W. S. G. A. Shevlin Committee 2, Board 3: Publicity Chairman, Tam O'Shanter Dinner, and Interclass Tea 3: Big Sister 3: 1929 Gopher Staii: Freshman Week 3: 1927 Homecoming Committee. SAMS. SMITH . . . Minneapolis Law Zeta Psi: Masquers. F.ARLENE SNURE . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma Kappa: Trailers: Panhellenic Council, Presi- dent 2. 3: W. A. A.: Baseball, Captain 2: Field Hockey 2, Captain 3: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: Big Sister 3, Page 122 . ... . . -. . .. ., ... ., .- nag, .4 ....--.. -.1 .' f -:mr s-, ,1 i .V l x w -.4 Q 1 x . A if 1.9 3 i MIRL C. SOLBERG . . Clarkfielcl Engineering Triangleg University Band 2, 3g A. S. C. E. ANNA SOLEM .... Astoria, S. D. Education WALLACE A. SOLUM . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Phi Kappa Sigmag Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: Album Manager and Editorial Staff, 1929 Gopher: Runners Club: Oflicers Club: Junior Ball Committee. Dokornv M. SOMMERS . Duluth Education Chi Kappa Alpha. C. RAYMOND SORENSON . . Duluth Education Lao S. SOSHNIK . . Montrose Education 3' W. at. XL' , V. .......... ..-....... .ii... . .. . . ..,, . . ....,,...,.... I, W W . W I . X il. ,L . 1 "1 1, .X ini if n - , i -'N :fi -, tv glxigy , ...Q 9. , . t. f 'v . JAMES E. SPECHT . . . Felton Engineering Eta Kappa Nu: University Concert Band 1, 2. 3. WVILBUR A. SPERRY . Mankato Chemistry Techno-Log Staff 2. MELVIN C. STEEN . . . Minneapolis Law Delta Theta Phi- Law Review Stat? 2g Class President 3: Sec'y-Treas. of Freshman Law Class. ALICE L. STEMSRUD . . Dawson Education Alpha Xi Delta: Alpha Tau Delta: Daily Staff lg University Chorus lg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, Vice- Chairman Finance Drive 33 Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopherg 1929 Gopher Stafig Big Sister 2, 3. SHERMAN T. STENBERG . . Duluth Medicine Omega Upsilon Phig Lutheran Students' Association. GENEVIEVE C. STENEHJEM . Caledonia Education Phi Mug W. A. A.: Track 15 Music Club. Vaudeville 1, 2: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopherg Professional Women's Banquet Committee 25 Big Sister 3. . w 7'-o.'.!f. i'ti'fsJJ'i'ff'.,:. is L.. . .......,,..,...,..,-....-...........,-- . .-. .. ,.,.-.-...... ..,...4 Page 123 DoRo'rHv I-I, S'rizv1zNsoN . Minneapolis Education Kappa Dcltag Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Dramatic Bureaug Vollcybalig Folwell Club. HAROLD W. STODOLA . . l-Iopkins Forestry Alpha Sigma Phig Alpha Zetag All-University Golf Champion 2. JAMES F. STONE . . . Minneapolis Business Commerce Club. ROSE L. STONE . . . Minneapolis Home Economics MEIQCX' B, STONER . . . St. Paul S. L. A. Zeta Tau Alphag Spanish Clubg Y. W. C. A. JOHN K. S'roRR . . . St. Paul S. L. A. Scabbard and Blade: Ofticers Club: Crack Squad 33 Runners Clubg Military Ball Committee 3. Llsuf R, STRAND . . . Two Harbors Dcnlislry Beta Theta Pig Varsity Football 2g "MV Club. HARLAN B. STRONG , Minneapolis S. L. A. Phi Delta Thetag Freshman Swimmingg Assistant Foot- ball Manager 3, Football Manager 4g Varsity Managers Clubg Homecoming Committee 2, 35 Freshman Week 35 Junior Ball Committeeg 1929 Gopher Staff. ISTHEI. K. SULLIVAN . . Minneapolis Educalimz Students' Linuean Club. EVELYN SUND . . . Scobey, Mont. Education Virginia Junior College 1, 2. FREDERICK R. SUND . Minneapolis Denlislry NIARION SVENSRUD . . Minneapolis Home Economics Delta Zeta: Aquatic Leagueg V. XV. C. .-X. Large Cahi- net 3. Page I2-I i Z V. N, VU F' J' F' assi Maxi K V' ll bfi ,. l W .1 5, .K I in 'uf I.. I3 4 1' I I I ,U I . .., ,,k. I... .VNY - V J., .mn ...,.. '3....rv..,cN, ... l Li.'.:.l.a..'.3'.'lLiLIi La. ,. N-f. fn' I. vs I nfviwi, 'ii--'i 'J-. 'Il Rl.. izi -.. .. , ........1.i4..,a,f..'.'..I.I I..,.. ....,,.., A I, . -el" l'lIzI.IsN E. SWAIN . . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Gamma Dc-ltag Theta Sigma Phig W. A. A.: Aquatic Leagueg Class Secretary Ig Daily Staff l. 2g Y. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2. 3, Small Cabinet 2g Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopherg W. S. G. A. Board 2, Bookstore Chairman 35 Assistant Album Editor. 1929 Gopher. MARYNIA M. SWANSON ' Red Wing Education W. A. A.: Basketball l, 25 Hockey 2. I.. ROBERT Sw.xNsoN . . Battle Lake Forestry Theta Kappa Nu. AVILLIAM J.SWANSON . . Duluth Engineering Triangle: Mortar and Ballg Officers Cluhg A. S. M. E. Eva M. Sw.xNs'rIeoM . . St. Paul Business Alpha Delta Pig Business NVomen's Club. O'N1ill. L. SWEISN . . Grand Meadow . Business 1 . 1 . ..................... ..... ,.......-Y.......-.. ..-....--1 F-......,...,.-J.. .. ...,, . ...7 m,...,,,y, ,W r-,,,,,. ,. 1- : VY. .by ,.: i fir: z ,II .1 4 sh... ... EI.. I -:..'-. . ,hx . ., I xv, pl J , , . CAuIzoI.I. li. SwIcNsoN . . St. Paul H Business Commerce Cluh. RoIsI2R'r j. SWENSON . . Willmar Business Chi Phi: Alpha Kappa Psig University Choirg Ski-U- Mah Staff 25 Assistant Wrestling Manager 2, Wrestling Manager Sq Managers Clubg Commerce Clubg "M" Club. Banquet Committee 2. H. A. VIRGINIA SNVENUMSON Baldwin, Wis. Educalinn St. Olaf College 1, 23 Alpha Chi Omega. EGIL H. SvI.v.xNoER . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Officers Cluhg Crack Drill Squad. MARY E. SVMONS . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Alpha Phig Y. W. C. A. Commission 2. 3, Large Cabi- net 2. Small Cabinet 3g Vice-Pres. of Bib and Tucker: Ski-U-Mah Exchange Editor, Assistant Editor 2, Co-ed Editor 3g Sophomore Commission: Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: Senior Advisory Board 33 Class Vice- Pres. 33 1927 Homecoming Coimnitu-eg Associate Editor 1929 Gopherg Big Sister 3. I-II.o C. TANNIQII . . . Duluth Engineering Pi Tau Sizunag A. M. E. X V.-V. V , .,.. . ...., ..,..:. ki. 2' H: V - , - 1 Page125 CORNELIA D. TAYLOR . . St. Paul S. L. A. Y. W. C. A..Commission 1. 2. 3. Sec'y 2, Pres. 3, Mem- bership Drive 2, 3, Finanee Drive 1, 2, 3, Sec'y of Pinafore, Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher, W. S. G. A. Vocational Board 3, Assistant Editor Women's Section, 1929 Gopher. DEAN M. TAYLOR . . . Red Wing Engineering Hamline University 1, 2, Alpha Chi Sigma, Sec'y Techno-Log Board, Professional Inter-fraternity Athletic Council 3. RICHARD D. TAYLOR . . Duluth S. L.A. Beta Theta Pi, Sophomore Commission, Business Manager 1929 Gopher. ART F. TENNEY . . . Troy, Ohio Cliemisiry Alpha Chi Sigma, Athletic Representative, Fresh- mlan Chemists, Pres. Sophomore Council, Y. M. C. A. Iwnance Drive, Class Pres. 2, 3, Junior Commission. LINA THOM ..... St. Paul Home Economics W. A. A., Philomathian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., gunchinello, Northrop Club, Business Se-c'y 2, Vice- res. 3. R. DANFORD THOMAS . . Minneapolis Forestry Zeta Psi, Forestry Club, Knights of Northern Star, Ski-U-Mah Business Staff 2, Gopher Countryman Staff, Circulation Manager 3, Editor, Gopher Peavey 3, Pres., Freshman Corporation of 1927, Pres. Ag. Student Council 3. 1 i . rv . :. Q.. . ,4....... DOROTHY M. THOMPSON . Minneapolis Educalion Sigma Alpha Iota, Music Club. FERN G. THOMPSON . . Minneapolis Home Economics Phi Omega Pi, Y. VV. C. A., Falwell Club, Sec'y 3. MARION IONE THOMPSON Duluth Education Theta Epsilon, W. S. G. A. Dramatic Bureau 3. DOTT THOMSON . . . Minneapolis Education NADIA THORPE . . . Minneapolis Educalion ' Y. W. C. A., Commission 1, 2. 3, Large Cabinet 2, Small Cabinet 3, Freshman and Sophomore Councils, Education Student Council, Homecoming Committee 2, Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher. LUCILE CLAIRE THOUIN . . I-Iibbing Home Economics Hibbing Junior College 1, 2. Page 126 S S g. 5 3 PI 5 gi F. 53 S. f if . 5 32 'F 1 E .ag J if , . si v 1 . , 1 . . , X ,, . . ., , , , f ' ' ' 'rx il ' 1 . ' 'rr'-Y-iL1.'1 .ii. .. 4:'.'f f., ,l 4..- '.M..v'al.. -..!...,- 14. Ml- ss- a..- 4 4. -f .. . - .1r...i-..l-. f'.i . l,i. . i. i . ,- "' "w"-srfrmg'-. r+fM'1'- 1 " r ' " 'R :-.:.:. "Emi 1. -1 I GORDON T. TIERNEV . . Arlington Dcnlislry . V. .4-'. . gg: , , 4 i College of St. John 1, 2: Xi Psi Phi: Freshman Basket- X V ' 1 'l bail: Sophomore Representative. Dentistry Council: Newman Club: Freshman Advisor 3. RAY B. TILDEN . . . St. Paul Forestry Tan Phi Delta: University De Molay Club: Forestry Club: Goblers. GLADYS M. TILLESKJOR . Alexandria Home Economies Y. W. C. A., Commission l,2, 3, Large Cabinet 3: H. E. A. OLGA A. Tomas ..., St. Paul Home Economics Y. W. C. A. H.LvNN1z ToL1.1:IfsoN . . Minneapolis Education Cosmopolitan Club: Izaak Walton Club: University Wesley Foundation: Norse Club. LAWRENCE E. TOLLEFSON . . Hastings Business Pi Kappa Alpha: Alpha Kappa Psi: Class Pres. 3: All Junior Pres.: Gopher Business News, Circulation Manager: Commerce Club., iwx. XM .. . ,HNN ' v i l A, :ix I, gk. IRENE l-I. Tol.I.1zN . . . Minneapolis Education Alpha Omieron Pi: Art Club: V. W. C. A.: Ski-U-Mah Sales Team 3. VVILFRED C. TOMLINSON Minneapolis Businesx V. M. C. A. Finance Drive 1: Commerce Club. MILDRED TOUT . . . Minneapolis Educalion SELBV M. TREMm.AT'1' . Minneapolis S. L. A. EDWARD B. TUOHY . Duluth Medicine Chi Psi: Tau Upsilon Kappa: Freshman Swimming: Hockey 1, 2, 3. EDGARD W. UKKELBERG . Battle Lake A griculture Alpha Gamma Rho: Silver Spur: Track 2: Football 2.3: "M" Club: Class Pres. 3: All-Junior Vice-Pres.: Junior Ball General Arrangements Committee. Page 127 ANDREA ULEISERG . . . Ezluealinn Mnnlmto Stutc- Normal l. 2. Euczmxlz A. UNIJINE . . Engineering Arcliitvcturul Society. lVlARCl5I.l.A D. VAN CAMP Education Daily Stuff .lg Y. XY. C. A., Alumni Clin Drivu 35 Big Sisrcr 3. PAUL VAN DiuM1w11si.i:N . , llayficlcl Min ncapolis . St. Paul irmun lfinzmcc lVIinncapolis Bnsinexs Acaicin. JAMES T. VAN Dviciz . Sioux City, Ia. Business lfr:-slninm Swimming. RAPIIAISL VANNUCCI Iron Mountain, Mich. Education Virginia Junior Collc-gc I. 23 Nvwnnm C lnh. NANCY J. VENBERG . . Evclcth Education XV. A. A4 .-Xquntic lxaglw. IRWKN VIGNESS . . Mayville, N. D. Engineering Eta liaippn Nu: .-X. I. E. E. HUDSON D. YVALKER . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Psi Upsilong Gnrrick Cluh. CYRIL T. XVALI. . , Minneapolis Engineering lWATILDA I.. XVALLBLOM . . St. Paul S. L. A. XV. A. A4 Suninr Arlvisnry lfloarrl lg Y. XV. C. .-X. STANTON E. XVALLIN . . Watertown Engineering Tflillllllilg Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilong Arabsq Univcrsity Bgmrl I. 2, 35 Tuclmo-Log linurcl 33 A. S. C. E. Page 128 F1z.xNc1as M. WALSH . . St. Paul S. L. A. Newman Clubg Press Club: Daily Staff: Bess Wilson Club, Sc'c'y-Troas. 35 Publicity Committee. lntor-Pro- fvssicmal Womvn's Banquet 3. lVIAuG,xR12'r E. W.xI.sH . . Superior, lYis. Edumlirm Superior State Normal l. Z5 .-Xllzlia Gamma Delta: V. W. C. A. MARX' WALTON . . . Mimicapolis llledicim' MAUIUCE K. XVARBLE . , Park Rapids Educalinn GRACE E. NVARD . . Redwood Falls B11.Yi1ll?SS Earlham College Ig Y. NV. C. A.: Hustian Club: Busi- ness Womm-n's Club. ROMAN C. WVARNEKE . . Freeport Engineering Newman Club. l W1l.1.1.xM XVARNESS . . Volga, S. lb. Deulislry ALICE M. lV.x1a1e1aN . . Vernon Center El11tCflfi07I' Kappa Phi. Cabinet 3g Y. XV. C. A . Social Service I: XV1-slay Foundation: Student Founcil 33 Hvstian Club. Ronlslu' E. XVARRIEN . Sioux Falls, D. Iinginecring Theta Kappa N113 .-Xrabsg A. l. E. 12.3 Dakotah Club: Shattuck Club. l..xwlusNCE W. W ASl3O'l"l'lEN Waseca D61lf1T5ff y Xi Psi Phi. XVILL O. Wlxsi-IHURN, jk. . St. Paul E1zgi11ee'ri1lg Chi Psig XVbiu- Dragong Arabs. NIAYNARD B. xVA'1'l.AND . . Lake Park ElIg'i7If'CI"i1lg l Page I 2 lj .. lv,-, . . , .-W . .-... .. . . . .... 5, .. a. ' 1 1 I .lr ff, ,,..,.i, -., .. M.:--.ww- had 9 7.5 .-ff li. 4 ' lmlw 'Q . i , .i-Q:.,f. . ' ,rv fwnfwf- H ' ' f,.-gwflxs 1 Z' '?u .524 .-'mi' - gf,-1" ...1w'l'f."v--.val IH' l ., ,. ., .. .. :.i . -., ' . ..-N ... xii.-.wir-Mi..-.. E. im' 1-.ll-ii--H ff' .. Jas .via ......'-..q., . . .g Q .. .n.m .h,. ,,A,,.,... A . ,, k W ,.-.,,,.,.,.....,.-, ,m.m ,. . 'i iff' .4 ie. 45,314 L, l l" V "fx View i 'QPR v.,-h: 1 5, LELAND A, WATSON . . Minneapolis . , A ,N HA1z1uET WELLS . . . Minneapolis V L H 35. .. , i S- L. A- 1 f ., Edncatwn 1 DCIUI KHDDH EDSUOYII H9Ck05' 1. 2E Daily Editorial ' H' g Y. W. C. A. Commission 1, 2, 35 Thalian Literary Sllilff 3- Societyg Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher. PAUL E. WEBEII . . . Morristown 1 W .Q x fp fu Pharmacy -A U A. LEONA WENDT . . . St. Paul Phi Sigma Kappng Class Vice-Pres. 3. ' Ellu5fU7:07l Zeta Tau Alphag Students' Linncan ClubgY. W. C. A. 5 . RALPH O. WEBER . . . Minneapolis Medicine , CHRISSA E. WENDT . . . Excelsior X Home Economics IVIIRIAM WEDGE . . . Minneapolis XC. A., Commission 1, 2, 3, Large Cabinet 33 Education ' U ' Alpha Gamma Deltag Theta Sigma Phig Y. W. C. A. Commission 1. 2, 35 Daily Staff 1, 2g Sophomore Repre- sentative to W. S. G. A. Boardg Aquatic Leagueg Sophomore Assistant 1928 Gopher: Assistant Senior LEON WERNESS . . . Cokato Advisory Chairman 33 Chairman of Button Sales, 1927 , Houiegoinlingg College and Administration Editor, B1AS'meSS 1929 op cr' Y M C A Cabinet Finance Director Geor ' . . . ., , ' ge Wil- liams. Clubg Fortuightly Clubg Lutheran Students' Associationg Students' Religious Council 25 Commerce ROLAND N. WE1sE . . St. Louis, Mo. Club' Business Chi Sigma Phig Delta Sigma Pig Freshman Trackg RQAQQTQJIQ ,Show Zi Commerce Uubi PAUL H. WERNICKE . Bingham Lake Business Delta Sigma Pig Commerce Club, Vice-Pres. 3. GERTRUDE C. WELANDER . Minneapolis Education ' Delta Zeta' Daily Staff 1- Art Editor. Ski-U-Mah 2, 3' , Sophomore' Assistant 192'8 Gopherg Panhellenic Coun: i BEATRICE L. WESTLING - St- LOUIS Park cilg Y. W. C. A.. Publicity Committee, Large Cabinet: 5 . Big Sister 35 1927 Homecoming Committee. i Educdllon . - 1-iv -in J., Q. - ,.-4--.. wtf. , . ,, .. ...,. . , .V A. . ii LT,"'.1i-i'i-wwf,-,if!'w4-'uri-.. 5 Aga- ...iq 535.1 .ff .W i..- Uv - , , i., . , A. .f,.,a5,.a I . . , Shrew Kx.Nilj'.1,ppf4 ,ww a - , .1 - , f ii z. ji.fe,ff".2.,.,fL'ae":"1.'. 1 , i Page 130 a,.i.i,a.e-.a.f,. mis... i I ,E , li lm., 1 Nfl 1 ,.. t .w .1 .,-1 ip My . i l i .ti Jil 2. .Q 11 .V ". it ri l Q, li M, ,I i- I , i i .4 ,. BERNICE WESTLUND . . . St. Paul Home Economies Phi Upsilon Omicrong Y. W. C. A., Commission 1, 2, 3, Cabinet 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 39 Philomathian Literary Societyg H. E. A.: W. A. A. RAYMOND S. WHINNEIIY Mcnomonie, Wis. Dentistry . Tau Kappa Epsilong University Band 1, 2. HELEN I. WHITE . . . Duluth Education A. OWEN WHITESIDE . . Duluth Business Phi Sigma Kappag Commerce Clubg Freshman Weekg Sec'y-Trcas., Rowing Association. DOROTHY L. WHITNEY . . Minneapolis Education Carleton College 1. 25 Alpha Delta Pig Kappa Rhog Education Student Council 3g W0lIl0II'S Intercollegiate Debate 35 Daily Staff 3. MARION J. WHITSTIQUCK . Minneapolis S. L. A. i '1 ,, ,I 1 M:,.,. , EDMUND G. WIIJSTEN . Business ComInerce Club. Crookston GLADYS A. WIGGIN . . . Minneapolis Education Unitarian Club, Sec'y 3g Minnesota Mentor Staff 3. WILLIAM VVIIRET . . . Cloquet Business Commerce Club. CLAIRE WILCOX . . . Sunrise Business Theta Kappa Nug Baseball lg Cross Country 1, 35 Track 2, 3. WALTEIQ W. VVILDE . . Royalton Dentistry Psi Omega. LESTER J. YVILL . . Minneapolis S. L.A. ' Phi Gamma Delta: Tau Upsilon Kappag Sigma.Delta Chig Silver Spur: Daily Staff 1, 2, 3, Night Editor I, News Editor 2, 3. .s.,. ,, .,.. .. . .. . .. ...,.,., .I y . . . W Page 131 i .. .. i..,....., . .r -L..-vi -.ii . 1. .V .1 ...,... .. . i 1 , . ,,.,., , ,V pak., ..,..,. , .,4.,....,3,i,.,., .. ,. . ' . fl' f . fi 4. - . -gi -gi., .- . . .,,,-.... .,f.,,-.i,.....,., , . . i , .,i ADEi..x1u1s E. XVILLIAMS New Richmond, Wis. Education College of St. Teresa Ig Newman Clubg Hestian Club, Vice-Pres. 3. MARIE H. WILLIAMS . . Minneapolis Education University Choir 23 "Carmen" 2: W. S. G. A. Enter- tainment Bureau 25 Music Club: University Singers 3, Northrop Club. W. GLENN WILLIJKNIS . . Minneapolis Engineering Triangle: Freshman Basketballg A. I. E. E.: Basket- ball 3. LUCILLE B. WILl.NER . . Minneapolis Education Music Club. Vaudcville lg University Chorus Ig "Car- men" 25 Orchestra 3. ELEANOR T. YVILLSON . Aurora, Ill. S. L. A. Press Clubg Bess Wilson Club. EVELYN F. Wu.soN . . Cokato Erlncalinn .--.. . - --fe.,---,.,.. .-.-. .----- Nw- --.-.1 .,- . y Ev, K ,. P, , 1 sf K t , 1 ,... ..,,,,....-..-,---..-, -., .. ...WM-.-.... ,.-. -..... .., .. ..,. .,. ...I .- Nm'T.x W. Wu,soN . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Delta Phi Lambdag Thalian Literary Society, Vice- Pres. 2, Pres. 35 Cosmopolitan Club, Sec'y 23 Philoso- phy Cluhg Minnesota Quarterly, Editor-in-Chief 3. Ton Wm-mow . International Falls Education Sigma Chi. Faux B. WVOLD . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma Delta Chip Track lg Daily Staff I, 2, 33 Summer Session News Staff 2g Alumni Weekly 2, 35 Sophomore Assistant l928 Gopherg Freshman Week 33 Gridiron Banquet Committee 33 1929 Gopher Staffg Homecom- ing Committee 2, 3. FRANK M. WOLFE . . . Minneapolis S. L. A. RENEE M. WOLTER . St. Cloud Education St. Cloud State Teachers College 1. 25 University Chorus 3. Liam V. WOOLERY .... St. Paul Home Economics Kappa Phig Philonmthian Literary Society: Punchi- nellog NV. A. A.g Y. W. C. A. Page 132 1... WILLIAM M. XVRIGHT . Duluth Business Carleton College lg Sixlma Alpha Epsilon: Gopher Business News 25 Organization Manager, 1929 Gopher Stahi NoN,x YocnEM . . Minneapolis Education Aquatic League: P. E. A.g Y. W. C. A. DONALD YOUNG . . Hinckley Engineering A. S. M. E.: Koinonia. OLIVER S. YOUNGREN . River Falls, Wis. Education ELLEN E. ZEHNDER . . . St. Paul Home Economics VV. A. A.g Y. YV. C. A., Large Cabinetg Piliilllllilfiliilll Literary Society. THEODORE N. ZEKMAN . Minneapolis S. L. A. Sigma Alpha Mug Freshman Trackg Varsity Track 2. Lois ZETTERBERG . . . St. Paul A rchitecture Alpha Alpha Gamma: Architectural Society 2, 35 Big Sister. VICTOR E. ZEUTHEN . Minneota Engineering LOUISE M. ZIELKE . . La Crosse, XVis. Education La Crosse Teachers College 1, 2. ROYAL J. ZIEMER . .. . Minneapolis Education ICENNETH A. ZIMMERMANN . Breckenridge Dentistry Theta Chig Psi Olnegag Student Council 23 Profes- sional Inter-fratermty Council 2, 3: Class Pres. 35 All-Junior Sec'yg Treasurer Junior Ball Association. FERDINAND A. ZINTER . Parkers Prairie Education XVrestling 2, 33 XValther Leagneg Men's Physical Education Association. 1 w i V ,,.,m',...fi um,,L..,:-,.,:,!,, -. 5: . ,' , .. , .t ,.-.ix . so - , '...:,i.5,.,V . , , . W . .- Page 135 3 5 f ' 2 S , Q 2 Z 3 5 5 Wkawffkvwfwhe MINNESOTA LIFE 'N TNe3,fs7"'.'Xikxx'4!'.""llm'1W"'."'N.4'JM"? f 3 6 wwww-wwN 'm ' -Q s -1 .J L T PRESENTATIVE MINNESOTANS The student body has given expression to its opinion From out of its ten thousand members, eight have been selected by their fellow scholars as the ones best embodying those ideals and those characteristics most precious to a Mznnesotan They accord to them one of the honors most sought after and desired by the student They acclaim them as their leadersg they give them the greatest recognition for their personality and their service to the school. We hail them, Representative Mz'nnesotans of nineteen hundred and twenty-eight its by the Miller Studios w.mw.mwm.' . w.ws . w. .mvf.m Page 135 MALVJIN NYDAHL KATIHIERHNE BAKER MICHAEL IFADJELL CLARA RUE RUSSELL BRACKETT GRACE GARDNER HERBERT JUESMNG JUEAN MOORE E?Z!5Z!U,Wf , mfwi? W NYJ 'UHF fgcflfllfl Jia wc ffl, ffm! T101 cw! 11 1 Okllijltff 9017! ff Qufr Jic'117i'vf1'r2 f Vff 014 111. 7Jwn Pl 1. c-Biffriwg Qffrvfbfvfi ffkxflmiffz, fi '4l'3'Xx'!lQ"NxM0 5 3 Z 3 2 3 3 Z 3 2 3 e ll 3 5 'e LW 35.1 0 0 0 0 . 0 .qkho .egpjyoego UBLICATIQNS The student publzcations at the University of flflinnesota consist of The Gopher, The Mz'nnesota Dazly, ana' Skt'-U-Mah, as well as several minor publzcatzons. They are an extremely essential part of the extra-currzcular worl: at Mz'nnesota, ana' the members comprzszng thezr several staffs znclua'e many representatzves from every school ana' college of the entzre campus Not only are these puhlzca tzons helpful tn gzvzng the students constructzve traznzng zn practzcal wrztzng, reportzng, compzlzng and ea'ztzng, but they also furnzsh excellent oppor tunztzes for mahzng numerous valuable frzenclshzps ana' assoczatzons both among the stua'ents them selves ana' wzth the huszness men of the cztzes X X X y 'O f Q S . 4'nmw.m'mmw . y . K if 0 Q5 Z I T 5 0 .. 1 S , 452 ' S I . 'ZQ , 2 . - Pu ge 145 Sam ual Rogers Richard Taylor Tl-lllE GOlP'll-lllER The Gopher proudly makes the boast of being the oldest publication at Minnesota, for every spring during the past forty-two years it has made its annual appearance on the campus. The ellorts of the staffs from far back in the eighties until the present have found expression in some exceptional books, many of them prize winners, and all works of great merit. Prececlent has indeed been severe but inspiring for the members of the present staff. In the hope of carrying on and perhaps in succeeding in bringing to the campus an even finer book we have striven hard. If our dreams, our plans, and our work, concentrated in building this Gopher of 1929, help to bring to you both now and in the future the Minnesota of today in form, in fact, and in spirit, then our work will have been to some avail, the Gopher, a glorious tradition, will have lived on. Beier Houlihan Farlell Mears G. S milh Klyee Freeman M ikkelson Olin Cooper Quien Hummel Otto Slocumb Lampland Moorhead Sohaleben Ilamillon Hanson Friedl Olson Swain M. Smith S Iron g Wedge Painter S ymons Rogers Schmilz S alum Page 146 I x n f :von 1'-1. 3' ......,,.. W.-,.-..,v--. - 'V-1'x'A Am William Painter Alary Symons Kapltaol SCllllII'LfCfH1fL1l EXECUTIVE STA FF SAMUEL H. ROGERS . . lllanaging Editor RICHARD D. TAYLOR Business Manager WILLIAM H. PAINTIQR . . . Editor-in-Chief RAPHAICI. ScHL1Ncs1cRMAN Asst. Business Manager MARY E. SYMONS . . Associate Editor EDITORIAL STAFF MIRIAM WIQDOIQ College MAUIQINE T. SCIIMITZ Album THOMAS D. RISK-IWOR'1'I'I Minn. Life ELEANOR H. MANN Wornenlv Editor MAURICE FADIQLL Athletic Editor Editor DONALD F. IQLYCE Organizations Editor Editor RAYMOND C. FREEMAN Photographic Editor Editor MAROARIQT B. BRADDURY Art Editor Cowles Moorhead Deigltton 1 L yvw A Lyman M olander Lehman Rathert Troost 11 1lf0lWS F 111403 Rha me Mallory M cEachern Poore K ranhold Ilixson A mblad Quammc Purscr M ellen M oos Simrners Tenzer Holden Sh ali nd Loitz Hamlin Lewin Page 147 Brrtdbttrlv Wedge CTOLLIQGE .-XSSISTANTS IVIAuu.xIua'I' W. SLOCUMII, Assislfmt Edttorg RUTII Ii. I.AMI'I..INn, IDA OLIN. ALBUM ASSISTANTS IRIeNIa COUPIER, EUNICIE M. QUIIEN, HIQLIQN Ii. SWAIN DOIIOTIIV W. AIINY. MIN N IQSOTA LIFE ASSIS'I'AN'I'S 9 W. ALLIQN MOIz'I'IaNsON, Reprexentative Mimtexotang MAIIYAN M. SMIITI-I, PllbllC!lf'If01l.Y,' RIICIIIQL L. I-IANNA, Notable Days, If'I.OuIcNcIc M. I'I'I'M.xN, Drama, LUCILLIQ IJ. FIIIIQIJI, Music: IRIULINIQ MOOIIIIIQAIJ Society 1 I I WINIIPIILO M. MOOIIIQ, lforwIstes,' W.xLL.xcIc A. SOLUII, Milil11.ry,'jlClIIJxIli KIc.x'rINI:, Night School. Schmitz l"rec1m1 72 WOM EN 'S ASSISTANTS Ilxxxx' M. BUIINI-LIM, G.IIL E. Nmsom, j1z.xNNIcTTIz K. SIIIWIQIIS, CoIzNIaI.IA D. TAYLOR, I-l,IIuuIsT WELLS. AT I-I L ETI C ASS I STA N TS I'I.xIcI,,xN B. STRONG, Footballg FELIX B. VVOLD, Basket- ball, LEON A. Mmus, Hockey, ARVILLE O. ScImI,IznIzN, liasebatlg GIQOIIOIQ B. SMITH, Track, EMIQIIY B. Svvnu- SON, 1Ilinor,Sporls. ORGANIZATION ASSISTANTS RIITI-I C. OLSON, Assistant Editor, LEON A. Mmus, Fraternities, DOuO'I'Hv L. I-IUMIIIEI., Religious Societfiesg LIICILIQ W. I'IIIMII.'1'ON, Honor Societies: l'-IIIzIaL G. OTTO, Clubs, EVIQLYN M. IAIANSON, Contract Axsistant. ncztmlf Lum pta ml I3 ztrnlntut Swain C011 per Friezll R1 shwvrtlz I I ll ll fm Film I1 n Snzitlz Ells Salam Page' I 48 N K I yce JvflL1Hl If EATURE D EPA RTM EN 'I' V WII.lilJli B,m1c, jmms R. I-loul.m,xN, P1a'rrcR W. BEIER. SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS jul.1.xN AURELIUS, BETTY B01-IAN, ALICE CULHANE, Wu.LmM Dram:-x'1'oN, K,x'rl-IRYN Dovuz, I-IELEN I-I,u.m2N, DOROTHY HAMLIN, MILLA KARA JACOBSEN, I.oRRA1N1s KRANHOLD, Mo1.x.v I,Ew1N, l.EoN1sl.1. LYMAN, FRANCIS MALLORY, MIl.llRlElJ MEI.I.l3N, ALAN MOORE, GRETCIIEN Moos, BARBARA Pooluc, V1RG1N1.-x PURSER, EDITH QUAMME, Isfxmal. Ros1cNs'm1N, NIILDRED SHULIND, Amcl.1NE TENZER, ANN Wlc1s1cNmIlu:x2R. Olson l"r1 dell ISUSIN ESS S'II-XF!" l'Hv1.1.ls El.l.s, Fall Crmzpaigu Mzumgz-rp JOHN PR11cs'1', IVin1ar Campaign MG7lll-Hl?f,' Wll,I.1.-xM W RIGHT, Organi- zation Mu1mgcr,' JOHN ACKER, 1Ji.Yff1'bIlfi011 Alumzgcrg W.fu.l.AC1s SOLUM, Album AflI11!IKl'f,' I--low,xRn L'l..xRR1z, Assl. Album Manugzfrq OSCAR NORDQUIST, Publ-iffily Alanagcr. BUSINESS SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS EDWARD AMm.,xn, JACK HILTON, ROBERT LVNN, JOHN NIOORHEAD, WVINSTON Mo1.,xNmf:R, FR.-xNK RHAMIQ, W1l,l,l,xM TRoos'1'. ,llmrs llnulilm II Buda Clurlec Iffflffjllg .llnnrllmcl Wvlfl Slrnng Prir.vl Ilufzsnil II'r1'gl1I .llnrfzfnxnn Page I-I9 Winlon Merrill Hoycrafl Will THE MINNESOTA DAILY Officially founded as the newspaper of the University, the Minnesota Daily serves as a symposium of general and special campus news and opinion. Its staff of forty- odd persons is subjected to the scholastic requirements with the same rigidity applied to other extra-curricular endeavors. Attainment of appointment to one of the four class "A"'participation positions is only accom- plished after the staff member has shown purpose and ability in his work on the Minnesota Daily for two or more years. The same scale applies in but a little lesser degree to consideration for class "B" positions. Regular staff appointments are made only after a con- siderable trial period. In this way some continuity and quality is obtained. News and news opinion in the Daily have attracted wide attention. The series of articles on international and intra-national relations and backgrounds was an outstanding feature of the cur- rent year. The Intercollegiate Press found reason frequently to quote from editorial columns of the Daily. May continued student and faculty participation in suggestion and usage of the Daily combine to further the publication! Prall Waller Damm Bode Milhzcrz Wonzlrei Salisbury Hermann Conroy Powlcyn Newell Fadell Griyilh Watson Erickson Taylor Parr Ilamlon Seymour Jacobi Schoenberg Hoalihan England Ollo Laskarzl Kranholrl Armstrong Thompson Miller Schalebcn Golzlich Knaaek Davis Teslow Maceaohern Lehmann Ebeling Larnpman Peterson Moos Salisbury' Marlin Sloeumb Hong Kath Will Merrill Wold Anderson Dilling Garvey Lewin Page 150 ICX IEC fl TT I V HS WIN'I'oN MIcIaIaI'I"I' .... Jlflzzizagrzhzg Editor EI,IsIcIe'r 1'IAR'l'WlCK . Brzmfnoss Moizogw ISDITORIAI. STAIVF HOWARD HAI'ctImIf'r Managing Editor, First Hall' GORDON Ro'I'II City Editor LIQSTIQII WILL Editorial Chairman FIELIX B. WOLII Copy Editor ROIIIIRI' C. MUIQLLIQR Sports Editor ESTIIIQII MARTIN Excltange Editor WILLIAM C. HILL Teclmicat Editor TIIAII PARK Farrri Carnfms Editor lillwrt S. IIIIrlIc'i1fk Roth W ol rl ' Turwll Tcrwilligcr Ponqford A mlr'r.von Iloldon c,'f!1lQIl1I Berg Pcndcrgusl J amen .fl mlvrson Ilurlwirfk Pivrson Page l5I 4, 1. AH .S Y Ar, ,.-. If I BUSINILSS ST AIHF TSE I 'v E. W ILLARD JENSEN . . Local Advertising Manager FREDERICK ANDERSON . St. Paul Advertising Manager 3 . . . H HUGH PIERSON . National Advertising Manager i, ROBERT PENDIZRGAST . . Make-up Manager 5-gf? - ri .. MERRILL CRAGUN . Conirnnnity Manager I . . 'E , JOHN NIiUNIiIi . Circulation Manager I 5 MELIA ANDERSON . . . Secretary ix .g 21215 if . , . 'fi J CITY ASSISIANTS ggi 3 ,J 1 MARGARET SLOCUMB, HARRISON SALISBURY, JIM SEY- -F MOUR, NORDAU SCI-IOENBIERG. I fy. EDITORIAL BOARD Elf: If ,Q DONALD VVANDREI, RUDOLF DAMM, LELAND WATSON, PETER PAWLCYN, CHARLES ENGVALL, DESMOND PRATT. 4, Ag Gil- 5 xv- , Sloeumb Seymour COPY ASSISTANTS 4 ICENNETH W. ANDERSON, MAURY FADELL, JOHN NEWELL, tif LEE KAPLAN. 31 AQ MAKEUP EDITORS fe' LLOYD W. NELSON, RAY MITHUN, WILEUR BADE. :A SPECIAL EDITORS KARL LITZENBERG, Column Editorg FRANK JOHNSON, Dramatic Editorg MARJORIE TESLOW, Librarian. Salisbury Selmenberg I I :fi ig NL 1 X J ' V- 4 I I 3 fi A1 nztersnn Bade Hill Jensen Pierson Pendergasl I 2' 5 Nfl lf, yu, Page 152 I I T rr, . , . . , 1 x Q I- ,lu ,.. t M N! U L 'I in sf I 5 I T. E, T X I X Y: 9 .T 5 i E I 5 2 S I I Z I J -5 g, 1 .ir L . e 1. I M, I I 'aw , 'avi' ,IH ,l W1 I' I4 . I. ,I I' , 5. U Qi W ,1 , JI P-' I It 141 .,, :,I I r P 11.5511 ,fb f l If 'I I I is - -.V Tr ' 4 I R "iff R431 ,gm "3 T 2 if .IJ r . ,Ai ,sg . J . "' J' I., ' A 1 wil :B 'Y' 'N SPORTS BOARD AL MILLER. ARVILLE SCHALEIIEN, WILLIAM CONROY, FRI-:D GRIFFITH, SAMUEL GOLDICII. SPI-ICIAI. WRITERS JAMES HOULIIIAN, MARYAN SMITH, HOMER SMITH, FRANCES ARMSTRONG, MOLLY LEWIN. SPORTS REPORTERS BETTY SI.AUcsH'I', IivANOI-:LINE PETERSON, OWEN HERMANN, DON MCLAUIQHLIN, ADDI- SON ENGLAND, JOHN HAMLON, FRED TQLIZTF. EXCHANGE WRITERS CARROL HOUOII, IRICNE FLASKARIJ, THEODORA INTNAACK, ESTHER CAVAN, IQARLEIEN FAWCETT, ROSE DILLINO, BESSIE DXVORSKY, JULIAN AURELIUS. u TECHNICAL CAMPUS REPORTERS HAROLD FRIDLUND, Architecture, DONAXLD BOI-IRIER, REPORTERS LORRAINE IQRANHOLD, FRANCES ARMSTRONC, ALICIA DRAOE, BETTY EEELINO, ARTHUR LAMPLAND, JANET SALISISURY, T. R. TAYLOR DORIS THOMPSON, FRANCIS WALSH, SHIRLEY WARNER, JEAN LEI-IMANN, HARRY ATWOOD, NIARCIQLLA VAN CAMP, GRIETCHISN MOOS, JEAN LAMPMAN, CHRISTINE CLINCIAI, JANE ANNE HARRIOAN, IJOROTI-IY XNHITNIEY, ISA- Ill'II.l.A DAVIS. Lilzenberg Miieller Electrical Engineering: HERBERT HATHAXVAY, Mechanical Engineering, LVLE CI-IRISTIANSON, Mines, WILLIAM NIARTIENIS, Meclzanical Engineering. FARM CAMPUS REPORTERS HA7EL OTTO, RICHARD FISCHIER, TVIARGARIET WENTLINO, ALEIONA MIKKELSON, IVAN QTRETTUM, NORMA EVERIE'l"l'. ADVERTISING SOLICITORS NORMAN TIERXVILLIGIER, ERLING BERO, HAROLD HOLDEN, I-IERMA HIEIND, HENRY C. TUNELL. M arlin Teslow Kaplan Ifvllllffffl. Damn: Wa tson F tl 11 el I Newell Page 153 f. ,. y,,. I. sf' I" i ff" .h i.. I,,- : 'z A X In ,. l,,, . if' I i '- X. I .722 3 :gy ' V. ITL 1 ,. 1 ,, I '- if H.. 51 IT? T if 134 oy in I. H. 1.1 , 7 I X Y. '. L.. , If' A K I' 3 .I I .11 1, 1, E2-5 f x C Luv , W as 'P 'Q I ig I I- If iff 42 we Q.,-4. SMT: .shi MJ of-. rj., - T- .KVM -.A ., ,. ,I .I Remy L. Hudson Winding Iblzerson Bade THE SKllflUfMA.lHl Perhaps the most outstanding purpose of the Ski- U-Mah, lVlinnesota's humor magazine, is to reflect the University's humor rather than that of other periodicals. This year the editorial staH has revised its organization by the addition ol two or three new department editors, making it possible to humorize more phases of campus activity. One of the additions is that of a co-ed editor who has two pages of the magazine to edit each month. She accumulates all the "latest" on girls' activitiesland adds a note of feminine originality to the magazine. This 'year is the seventh year of the Ski-U-Mah's existence. Last year it won a place among the hrst Five college humorous publications in the country. It retains its popularity by specializing on some phase of campus activity each month. The business manager and the editor- in-chief have co -operated to such an extent this year that the magazine has been a notable financial success. From its hrst appearance on the campus it has experienced a phenomenal growth in size and quality. Each succeeding staff has reaped the gains from their predecessors and have y made possible this Finer humor magazine at Minnesota. Grondahl Jacobi Baile Albinson Erlfmdgr Larson Townsend M eCoy Thompson Ilonlihan Erehart Peterson Winding 1114415015 I bberson Damm Page 154 THE SKI-UfMAH IQDVFORIAL sTAlf1f REMV L. HUDsON . . . CHARLES C. W1ND1Nc: WILDUR BADIE . ELIEANOR IIHSICRSON CIIARI,O'l"l'IE LARSON IDOROTIIY ANN IElHHIAR'1', CLIQM ERLAN- DER, MARcsAlHa'r PlC'l'l'ZRSON, THOMAS MCDONALD, STAN NIARSIIALL, THOMAS M anaging Eofiior EII"if0l'-'ill-ClI'iLff Associafe Editor Co-cd Editor Exrflzango Editor John J. Healy ROmcR'rs, A1'tAssociates,'j1M HOULHIAN, LEO TONVNSIENIJ, RUDOLPH DAMM, CARL JACOBI, GORDON ROTII, TIQONAL CQRONDAIIL, Special Writers, RUTII OLSON, Hl+II.lEN DOLAN, Ediforial Sec- relaries. B l ISI N ESS STAFF JOHN AI. HIQALY Business Manager DON MCBlCA'1'l'I Sales Maizager MILLARD MCCADD Advertising Manager A LLOYD JOHNSON Circulation Manager MCBW1, Mffculw JU1m.w,,. Rickbicl M cGratl1 N ary Luxsan Mclicalh Schmitz Gruenllagon Dolson Johnson Slmaleley IIondersl1olt Hanson Hvaly Boiron McCabe Page 155 Lawrence Clousing Carl E. Swaizsmt I.AwIusNcIs A. CLOUSING Managing Editor CARI. E. SNVANSON . Bztsiiless M0710g6T EXECUTIVE STAFF J. Ronlzm' GINNATY Associate Editor CHARLES PI5'I'1zRsoN A rt Associate WILLIAM C. HILL Associate Editor LEON KUIQMPISL Cartoonist DONALD BOHRER News Editor Lows SCHALLER Advertising Manager WAI.'1'ISR H UCIITIIAUSIQN Art Editor OSCAR SwI1:NsoN Circitlatiort Manager K HIIIISS .S'1t'eusmt Ripe l1IIH'll?l1i.Y Peterson lU'l7G1'lI1I'll y ' Fox W rlllin Hallzawa y K IHU17 pe! .-'1 dams Puqzzifn Stevens Taylor Lilmun J nlmsoit Sllrlizaloaz Sflmller Ilill Gitmaly Clousiizg Dean Leland STUIIIISUH Ilztcltlliansevt l'1t'fj.f1lS0?l Page 156 J 0A'l7fJlli1ll? lflynn .IOSIEPIIINIE M. IPLYNN liRN1as'1' L. Komsrc . lirmml Kollu: Alrtrlzzgirrg Editor' l3IlSIt7ll'.YS Mrtrmgw' EX EC UTI VE STAF If ALBIONA M1KK1aLs1sN Home Economics Editor THADDEUS PARR Forestry Editor IVAN GRETTUM Agricultural Editor CLYDE C1-11us'r1ANsoN Humor Editor HELEN HEARD liwvlzcmge Editor CL1zM1fN'r CI-IASIC Speriat Writer R. IDANFORIJ 'l'11oMAs Circrulatiorr Manager W1l,1,1A1u F1sc1n+:R .flccomrtdizt ,lqffcry 'Stvwzcrsoizv IIlll1HHI?fIN'fAQ Cflyr-i,v1ifm,wn 7'l1m1m,s Yellftml Qld tak liliuxmz Ol I n Chu sz' I1 ozlgrx Parr l"ly11 11 Cfl11l71lIl'fX 114-U nj Url-1111 m Page 157 Oscar Willius J. Clifton Howe Oscme Wll.1.lus Managing Editor KI. Cl.IF'roN PIONVIC Business Manager EXECUTIVE STAFF MAURICIQ B1,UMl+:N'1'11,xI, Editor-in-Chief V1Rcs1N1A Wool: Alurnni Editor Hmm PIICRSON Associate Editor THOMAS E. Moomc Night School Editor HENRY Huxrox Associate Editor WILFORD Ilomclxoxvlclz Circulation Manager 'I'1ucI,MA Hxcuwzu Women's Editor MARK RICGAN Circulation Assistant Ronlalu' IC. BORDIQN Advertising Manager M'oore Regan Domflmwor Hilton Borden Wood llowe Willius Blumenthal Ilerter Page I 518' Nl'1UIl11l71 Olson NIEWMAN li. OLSON . ALIPRIQU If. Borclflf .fl Urvd 1311111- . Afll1llLQi7I4Q Efl"Iff01' . I31f.wf110s.v M'm1a.qf'r liXEC'U'I'IVIC S'l'Al+'F Puluv M. K jAc:l.11cN Editor-in-Chiqf Blcssllc SCIIRAMIEK .f1.v.wn"ialv Editor Cl.1lf'roN ANDIERHON Assistant .Edvitor MARJURIIQ 'l'lcsl.ow A.vxofiale Edvzffor DIENISIQ CARR Asxoviate Ezlilnr OTIS H. SMl'l'll AlIIi'l?I'f'fS'I77Ig .V ll7I1l-SUI' MARY JOAN lMc:u1z'1"1' Assoriale Edfflor MAR1oN 131-:NN1c'r'1' .f1sxl.Ar1'w'rIixi11g Mmzagvr JEAN Mooluc Asniciale Editor A1,'roN H. Hn.mf:N CvlTI'I'1Illlff'f07l Managvr M AU RIN IE Sc'1mVI'z Sul2sw'11f1I1f011 M wvzrzgcr' Svllrmmfle 1301311111 Ilvlgvsmz, Lrmlzlwrs llurrirlglml IIIVIIIHIII Srh milz Alnns Lu m M11 ml Jlwllllfffl I Curr Lnkkwi S1'rk!r1m1' Tcnvlrnu Olson. Boqfl' lx-frlglwzl Ililrlvn lluggvll .fl 111lr'r.wm Pugz' 159 Rnhrer Burger Jolzusrm Ilzmey . Steward Yella nd Newell Rue Nzcholson STUDENT BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS EXECUTIVE STAFF DEAN EDXVARD E. N ICHOLSOX Ex-Qjieio CECILE YELLAND, Vice-President Agriculture TIIOMAS E. STEXVARD CLARA E. RUE, Secretary Represenlalive of the President WUWIUU MGmbef'0f'LaVg6 DIQAN 15, MAR10y JQHNSQN SHELDON F. JOHNSON, Treasurer Technical Department of Jourrzalisrn PHILIP L. BURGER . . Academic MARTIN E. NliWI'Zl.I., Presideul Academic JAMES K. HONEY . Prafessional CI.AY'I'ON A. ROHRER . Professional Page 160 'lkx'xl"N'1!19ks'1l1fN'4l'PN'4l29Nx'Al40k'!!0'Xx2sl"k' ,l f A ' UTABLE DAYS s Each student, each person who has sojourned fof a space in the University surroundings, carries with,- hun into the outside world certain memories of days that have been vivid in his college career. These he wishes to perpetuate and hold in the re- cesses of his nzznd forever, and it is in the hope of fnahzng this possible, of facilitating these pleas ant recollections that we offer the following section of Notable Days, days long looked forward to ones that have been annually observed and have become a part of the Unzverszty's cherished body of traditions, gala events in the life of the Mznnesotan w.ww.mwm .ww.wmww. w.w . .m..af. Page 161 M FRESHMAN WEEK HREF thousand Freshmen were "kings" on the University campus during the week of September nineteenth, which was officially known as the second annual Freshman Week. Michael Fadell, assisted by over two hundred upper class- men, made each Freshman feel that he was part of the University. Tours of both campuses were organized with prominent campus leaders as guides. Lectures by many professors were given, and in addition entertainment was provided for each evening so that the new students might become better oriented to their environment. A sixty-page Freshman Handbook containing much information valuable to every entering student was distributed to the new "Frosh." The words and music of "A Pledge to Minnesota" were written especially for and dedicated to the class of 1931 by Truman Ricard, '04, who also composed "Hail, Minnesota!" President Coffman, Dean Blitz, and Dean Nicholson assisted the commit- tees in charge of the welcome in instilling the Minnesota spirit in the new students. Page 162 HOMECOMING HE nineteen twenty-seven Homecoming at Minnesota carried out the Crusader motif. Under the direction of Doren A. Eitsert, the com- mittees in charge of the festivities endeavored to make this celebration the most remarkable and spectacular event ever witnessed in the Northwest. An intensive campaign carried the news of the affair to over twenty thousand alumni. Sixty Greek letter societies became feudal castles, and the entire University section assumed the aspect of "Days of old, when knights were bold." Fresh- men were kept busy for weeks before the big day piling up wood to which the torch was applied at the Friday night pep-fest. The game with Iowa, which Minnesota won by a score of thirty-eight to nothing, climaxecl the occasion which began with a brilliant parade. Kappa Delta and Kappa Sigma won the awards for their entries in the parade, while Alpha Gamma Delta and Phi Kappa Sigma were judged the best decorated houses. Page 163 iu:.:m-:ff .1anmxxzrl',:'r.:.mxw.n.-:meeree'v:ivM7'rm.':L:5 we 'm1mzwf1.'amm:mm21v'w:':1u:vu11:51:61 .' --- -1--f --rw is fi ist..-.f--.---t--me----. f-- - -1.---w -iw 11- 4 -- 1-.......1--N.,--.W N .l u ,V 'cw 'f,-.w f , -,.,., i,--if i . Wy, 'JSYT' 4 A, , 4 ' , - lf" Q: -, v ,, . b f ings AA,. .arf ?if"'3fTi' ,T-:ff T I" 1 MVA X f ROUTER SECTION PEPPY and colorful addition to the excite- ment of the football games in the fall of nine- teen twenty-seven was the Rooter Section. The project, originally sponsored by the Engineers and Foresters as an aftermath of their inter-college scrap, grew to all-University proportions. A Rally committee, composed of representatives from each college on the campus and working under the direction of Leon Mears, general chairman, banded together 1,000 students in a special section of the Stadium. Engineers and Foresters formed the backbone of this group, surrounded by students from other colleges and a border of green-capped Freshmen. A number of novel stunts were prepared which were presented between halves at all home games. Maroon and Gold reversible caps and colored cards were employed in the formation of "M's," the initial letters of the visiting schools, and other more complex figures. The formations were direct- ed from the field by Floyd "Pi" Thompson, rooter king. 1 4? 4 cg., lv" 1' - Til' V-Q-.Q-Q. YW- .ll ' ',"W"'fW' ..l.il'i'n-fdMA"T RQQQQQI. fj, W 1 W W W' ,mfr pg, ."fffr'f,.1r:f fl, ,731 fl, ,A , H , 1 if 4. 1 fhEa.,4:.h5x,..f...,:.,.1,,..Aw.,.,c':.l., M.-..A-M.,:...J::i2i1awrs,..a.4.t.cl....i..,i11zl..ei lv-,.J,,..e--..i,.4.::te,f?4'.m..-.s.-J tm F.'x!iPJ1KWlfFt":f2J'sf""5i'i"' ""'7f"'T7"A FA 'A' V'-Zfi"7r'.Q"f'J -T .H11IKJJI'-i3f.'lA'.'i"A7'1"7'"Q ' . 'KC "5f1"l'1l1"'1'ZIT.'Tl'!"1'Wf-'V"5'i'i'f' L 'LTL Page 164 MOTHERS' DAYfff EVENTEEN hundred mothers of students came to the campus for the observance of Mothers' Day on Saturday, May seventh. A program of entertainment planned for the mothers included registration in the morning and visits to the classes. In the afternoon a special matinee of "He Who Gets Slapped" was presented by the Masquers. The day ended with a dinner at the Union in the evening, at which President Lotus D. Coffman and Mrs. Willis Bayliss, chosen as the representative mother, gave brief addresses. Approximately two thousand fathers registered at the Minnesota Union on Saturday morning, October twenty-sixth, for the observance of Dads' Day. The main event on the program of enter- tainment planned for the visiting fathers was the Minnesota-Wisconsin football game. In the eve- ning, a special banquet was held at the Minnesota Union at which the fathers showed their loyalty to the University by talks, songs, and yells. Both functions have proven very popular. Page 165 DADS' DAY CLASS SCRAP OR the first time in six years the Sophomore Engineers were victorious over the Freshmen in the annual class scrap held Saturday, October hfteenth. The pushball contest was only one of the many fierce struggles waged on the University parade ground. ln addition the first and the second year Engineers staged a tug of war under a spouting fire hose and participated in a greased pole and shirt-tearing contest. The two thousand partici- pants and Emil Iverson, judge of athletic events, were thoroughly doused with water. The Freshmen who were winners at the Univer- sity Farm received as a reward for victory the silver loving cup at the Farm dance held in the evening, while the Engineers on the main campus celebrated at the Gayety Theatre. Clarence Lunde, Lloyd Hoover, Lloyd Russ, and Alden Stafford, appointed by the Technical Commission, and Otto Zelner planned the light which is an annual event for the Freshman and Sophomore Engineers. Page 166 ENGINEERS DAY HOUGH the traditional stealing of the Blarney Stone became a reality this year, St. Patrick's Day found it again in the possession of the Engi- neers. As a flllkll insult to the Irish dignity, the Foresters kidnapped Porter Kilpatrick, Engineer king, just as the parade was starting. His fellow "countrymen" soon rescued him and the proces- sion eontinued with the king and queen, Winifred Moore, in places of honor. At twelve-thirty the new graduates became Knights of St. Patrick. Early in the afternoon the Engineers won a diamondball game from the Foresters by a score of eight to five. The annual football game between two picked teams and a green tea in the Engineer- ing Building were given for visitors as part of the afternoon program. An Engineers' Brawl was held in the Union ballroom, which was decorated with panels depicting the life of the patron saint as he would have lived if attending the School of Engineering. Page 167 I l l AG ALL COLLEGE DAY HEN the Foresters participated in the first annual Ag All-College Day, following Engi- neers' Day, with Herbert Joesting as master of ceremonies, they were met by a horde of Engineers seeking to retaliate for the stealing of the Blarney Stone. Apparently the Knights of St. Patrick wished only to demonstrate their superiority, for the conquering Techs finally allowed their rivals to continue their parade. At twelve-thirty the Block and Bridle club, with Stanley Morrill in charge, presented the Livestock Show. The junior Foresters, who came down from Cloquet, gave an exhibition of log sawing. Forty students were entered in the society Horse Show which was the main feature of the afternoon program. A swim- ming exhibition in the pool at the Ag campus was followed by a dance which was in charge of Stephen Easter. The groups wore costumes characteristic of their collegeg the Home Economics girls, apronsg Foresters, breeches and bootsg and Ags, overalls. Page 108 CAP AND GUWN DAY AP AND GOWN DAY, Hrst of the activities celebrating the graduation of a new class, was observed May twelfth. The twelve hundred members of the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-seven, garbed in the traditional black robes and tasseled mortar boards, assembled at their various colleges. Led by Donald Rogers, All- Senior president, and Mary Hurd, president of Cap and Gown, the procession wended across the Knoll to the Armory, where Mr. Rogers presented the class to the president of the University, the faculty, and the student body. President Coffman responded with the main address of the program, and announced over hve hundred scholastic awards, including elections to honor societies. Again, as in years past, simplicity was the keynote of this solemn occasion when graduating Seniors begin the observance of their last three weeks on the campus. Cap and Gown Day truly belongs to the Seniors, as marking the conclusion of their scholas- tic careers. Page 169 7 I Y COMMENCEMENT OMMENCElVIliN'l' DAY, coming on the afternoon of the thirteenth of june, marked the closing of the period of activities of Senior Week. At 3:30 the graduating Seniors assembled in front of Pillsbury Hall, dressed in their caps and gowns. For the first time in the history of the University the students formed the line of march according to the number of years required for their degrees, the graduate students heading the line, and the Seniors graduating from the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts ending the pro- cession. Reverend Carl Safford Patton, of the Chicago Theological Seminary, and Henry Suzzallo, former president of the University of Washington, gave the main addresses before the large crowd of parents and friends assembled in the Stadium. At the conclusion of his speech, Fred B. Snyder, president of the University Board of Regents, presented the diplomas. The Seniors concluded the exercises by singing "Our Commencement Pledge," and "Hail, Minnesota." - ut.. -......w W HA 'Q 2 Yr Wx .if i-mnwru v Page 170 'K "N'l?2 fs 32 Q2 yi QB fi 52 S We S Z A n ' 4 UCIETY Soezety, a glamorous term, yet meanzng to us at Minnesota a multztude of pleasant tzmes and memorzes Perzodzeally throughout the year oeeur frolzes, balls, and proms, the Unzverszty's soezal funetzons To the members of the student body they represent hours of reereatzon and dzverszon from the monotony of school days They brzng ex eztement, glorzous exeztement long preeedzng eaeh oeeaszon, they brzng enwes and dzsappozntments and the happy joy zn assoezatzng wzth one s fellows They denote a huge eomplexzty of thzngs but to the student at Mznnesota they have eome to repre part of hzs undergraduate days X 1 S 0 s. 1 g 5 . . - sent an essential and an exceedingly happy Z Eff' fy g Z S 5 2 !vi'oYXuoi7Qi!vvl7oYlwv?YoWXuaif'o'-is1vlYoNsvWoNsvFoN4oloNsvWoN4vl'oN3E Page 171 D . THE JUUNJIOR BALL R. FREDERICK HOVDE, president of the junior Ball Association, and his partner, Miss Mary Symons, were the leaders of the grand march which formally opened the thirty-seventh annual junior Ball. They were followed by Mr. Lester Bolstad and his guest, Miss Florence Pitman. Miss Maurine Schmitz and Mr. Richard Taylor were next in line, and fourth were Mr. Kenneth Zimmermann and Miss Ida Olin. The Ball was held at the Nicollet Hotel, in a ballroom beauti- fully decorated with masses of ferns and palms and with Ffedmfff' Hfwfll' each en trance covered with arches of roses. Norval Mu1ligan's ten-piece orchestra furnished the music for dancing and for a concert given during the banquet, served at one 0'clock. The favors as well as a junior Ball newspaper which satirized the leaders and other promi- nent campus people were distributed at that time. Before and after the banquet twelve entertainment acts were given in the lobby of the hotel. At four- thirty the orchestra played "Minnesota, Hats Off to Thee," and the Junior Ball of 1928, one of the most colorful Lmler 1501514141 Maurine Schmil: ever held, came to a happy close. The Grand March Page 172 THE IiUNioR BALL GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS Harold Stassen, Chairman Leon Mears Raphael Schlingerman Wallace Miller Erwin Smetana Allen Mortenson Lester Will Edgard Ukkellmerg CHAIRMEN Coates Bull Hayes Morse Phyllis Ells Ida Olin Norman French William Painter George Gibson Florence Pitman Rachel Halma Samuel Rogers Lois Harvey Goodrich Sullivan George MacKinnon Richard Taylor Albert Mauris Lawrence Tollefson Richard Merritt Horatio Wfalkcr I I I I I I M11 ry Syumns Kumwlh Zimmermann Ilarnld Stussvn The Leaders Page I 73 Harry Ilarvey HE FORTIETH annual Senior Prom, held on April twenty-ninth at the Radisson Hotel in Minneapolis, THE SENIOR DRUM OFFICERS Hixiuw Haizviev . . . President Hixluzv l3RowN . V. President FIMNKLIN Biuirzsi-1 Secretary GORDON LAnsoN Treasurei' GENERAI, ARRANGliMliN'l'S Oscar Muesing, Clzairmrm lfdward Davidson Michael lfadell Merrill Deters Martin Newell Carl liidem james Perkins was the last of the University's premier social events of the year. The entire mezzanine floor was placed at the disposal of the guests with the dancing conlined to the main ballroom which was decorated in a beautiful and alluring manner with a spring motif dominating, carried out by extensive banks and arches of ferns, palms and flowers. The dancing continued until far into the morning and was broken only by the many entertain- ment numbers which served to interest and amuse the guests throughout the evening. The grand march was led by Mr. Harry Harvey and his guest, Miss Katherine Baker, who were followed by the other oHicers of the class and their guests. Krzlllcrimf linker Q W8 if? The Leaders in 1927 Page 174 THE MlllL,llTARY BALL LEADERS . Richard Lindsay Harriet Ellis Gordon I-larris Alexandra Graif Eugene Declcert Bernadine Dunn George Pearson Margaret Murray William Howard jean Falconer Rirlmrd Lindxay BALLRUOM in France was the motif carried out in the decorations and entertainment of the thirty- Ilarriel Ellis fourth Military Ball of the University held at the Nicollet Hotel. The Grand March, led by Cadet-Colo- nel Richard C. Lindsay and his guest Miss Harriet Ellis, was started with a shrill call of bugles which called the couples to the entrance. Colored spotlights sending their rays up from the floor were the only means of illumination, while hidden palms in parts of the room, and miniature planes heing fired at by concealed guns, giving realism to the hall, served to complete the decora- tions. The acts which completed the entertainment for the evening were hy a crack drill squad and two colored dancers. The Grand March Page 175 ' llW2l ., . amwmwmyl , , ,, ZA.. .gmmwwm . .. ,, ., , . . F? 'var rv- 51. wr., r-gm wnwgu?-w.q93v4 -q WW -vt?-:gm rvqap ful'-v-w vu ,gsrvygr 'qw-W5 Ir' v-ai-nr vsp- -by-up 5 v-u--. N pr xr-vupv i g K .vm 11 H -rvgvifwr-:C A -v 1 V X----Y V ---vf-wr A 1-7--,v V - 1 - ,Y 1: 'f .. ' . , ,, i ' W,-. 1,-,, iz- "' .A V 'x ' I-,, - . ,L jig ,if:as.,-..- ..1 , .ram .m.f.-l...3t'...-.f.ee2.tim.,liss...a.41b.f. zztssmiet. .,.,i..1 Frm. -f.t..,.i.,aM?:.izm....ici..smi'..aa'ao... 21S.....4ilall:cs'3les.la5.,.isais1l The A rchilects' J ubilee . MHNOR EVENTS LARGE number of minor social events give a pleasant variety to the social sea- son at Minnesota, and many of them gain almost as much attention and popularity as the more pretentious major functions. The W.S.G.A. "Blue Chaser Sunlights," held fortnightly in the Minnesota Union are the favorite Monday after diversion for a large campus group. Here scholastic worries are forgotten and the traditional Monday dumps are drowned in a blare of jazz from popular campus orchestras. The professional men sponsored an Inter- fraternity formal on February 3rd at the Nicollet Hotel. Frederic Grossman, presi- dent of the Interfraternity Council, and George Thacker in charge of general arrange- ments with their partners Ruth Atcheson and Isabelle Thacker headed the large guest list. The hotel ballroom was effectively decorated in red and white to carryaout the Valentine motif appropriate for the season. Professional clog dancers and a chorus which sang well known fraternity songs entertained the guests during the evening. Arthur Goldberg's orchestra played for the dancing. The Sophomores, not to be outdone by the Junior and Senior proms, gave a leap year frolic February 10 at the'Minnesota Union. Girls as well as boys in the stag line were a new and successful innovation. The ball- room was gay with multi-colored paper streamers, and tinted spotlights played upon the dancers. Campus artists including Kathryn Grill and Cedric Adams furnished the entertainment, and Gordon Bowen's Horn- blowers played for the dancing. Fraternity Pledge night was uproariously celebrated at the State Theater, January 13. The entire theater was reserved for University students-the lucky pledges sat downstairs with the Greeks, the balcony being filled with sister Greeks. Pi Thompson with his cheer- leading, Cedric Adams and Karl Litzenberg in their usual selves, and a duel of music, Bowen's Hornblowers and Norvy's Band, participants, supplemented the regular bill of show. During the evening a "green sheet" invaded the crowd of collegians, consisting of rushing news including "who went what" but not "why." The evening students at the university had a part in the social whirl. A party of dancing and various entertainment was given by them in the Minnesota Union, December 10. The Lantern Club, a dramatic organiza- tion of these students, contributed various acts of entertainment. Tau Upsilon Kappa, familiarly known as "Tux," an interfraternity club, gave its usual number of formalparties. Among them was a party at the Curtis Hotel, November 26, with Edward Tuohy in charge of general arrangements. A most important social event that is, as regards tradition-is the Common Peepul's Ball which is always given 'the same night as the junior Ball. It is an informal party, held this year at the Minnesota Union. Arthur Burris, having charge of general 'ls I' 41 .'1: . l I : l 1 1 l V , l . t pj 4 Q. r i .lf , - 1 :fp :U If i , 5.7" l I --' ,lil ig V 'ff QQ it E i will sri .5 , . ' .,, Q ' DG ef 2 5 ' V at 1 ,n -i ,if vw it 'iii 1. its TW 'gi me -fi il E 5, -11' ' in , l l - 1 pf-iii ffl? S-1 .lx 1 ii' i f 'fi' ' i . 5 H l i . 1 9 : l v' l .A . I t . . --f-- . . .. ,. . .. ..... V , ,, , , -. ..... ,. ,, ,,,.,,,,,,,c,,W ,Hi X i f 1" ,""':, ' - -ef., fun." ' ' -- - -- N --- v" "' . -- "T , x 'hi-1i51".,P7R, ',52Z"WEg'5.2-AV ,,f1Y5N'W'Zf7", WW, "-'QW ,f'QW ,.-'4-'W fi WE'-,NW , J JV" F,,' fWFf2 ,g ig , ----vital-Jum'-i...,m..ri.asviwisaa......,...4:ith-fum-.ca--ia-.s.aJl cei..i'sz....s.es..,g.fia1t-.wf:...,....,s..,.M-mit-...Mr-..-M-v--.-krafx.L:sa...a....Afiei.ida!ln..r...tt.....,s abil-a.....-.....gars1iE. ,,....:xl geunwmaa.-ami'-N. manzaa 1s.s..nemm:i'iu.:.,izu:Q ,K-.a'.w14L. zz-mzznx' :rr-'wsiruzffrx :."'f:xswxsmzwawnama:mf1c:eex:'ec'f:a:.v :.. .mzzrrf 'zsnzm :lf .rstwxuf:m:uv:x"r.a':'aey-n-1tx:fwn:selse,:afsw.'mmumm1.wxrnmwrs 3V1k' UHMiU'V'5K'AiHUY Page 176 ' The SUPIIOIIIIIN' Frolizz MTNUR EVENTS arrangements, qualified to lead the Ball, with Richard Tollefsrud, entertainment chairman, second in line. The Miami Triad, composed of the Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Theta, and Sigma Chi fraternities, was primarily brought about because these three fraternities had in com- mon their founding at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in the early part of the nine- teenth century. The friendly relationship between these fraternities which was started then has continued in many schools through- out the country. At Minnesota this friendly spirit existing between the fraternities is celebrated by an annual party. Members from the various fraternities on the campus are invited and the affair has come to be one of the most representative parties of the school year. An interesting faction of society is the Eta Beta fraternity, better known as the "also ran" fraternity. They hold an annual party-this year it was a Green Tie Formal, given on Saint Patrick's Day at the Radisson Hotel. The organization includes men who have run for a major position on the campus and have been defeated. Invitations to the party were sent to all people who had lost in appointments and elections during the present school term. Very vividly decorated with white streamers and green balloons, the Gold Room was a delightful sight. All the men were there in big green bow-ties, and all the girls wore green gardenias which were presented to them at the door. The Grand March was led by Donald Riddell, the president of Eta Beta, and his guest, Alice Culhane, Michael Fadell, chairman of general arrangements, was assisted by VVilliam Painter and Carl Litzenberg. Another party arousing much campus interst was the Bowery Party given by the Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity. Annually for the past several years they have selected some old famed bowery hall, decorated it with appropriate posters and furniture, and in- vited the campus notables to frolic as their guests. This year their guests were induced to assemble at an old saloon and ballroom in one of the less select districts of Saint Paul. Campus Greats were garbed in fantastic and unusual costumes but found little difficulty in recognizing each other and succeeded in enjoying the Phi Kaps' hospitiality to the utmost. The party has become famous at Minnesota and it is hoped that the Phi Kaps will long continue their present custom. Aside from these already mentioned parties there were many other social events on the campus. Each of the professional schools gives one or more parties during the year as a means to bring the students in these colleges into a closer relation with each other and as a medium through which a better college and university spirit may be developed. Among the most outstanding of these which have been given annually for the past several years are those sponsored by the Mines School, the School of Business Administration and the College of Pharmacy. Page 177 5 Glwsls ul lhc Jinx THE JHINX BALL HE BIINX BALL, annually looked forward to as one of the most novel parties of the season, was held this year on january twenty-seventh at the Oak Grove I-lotel. This is a party sponsored by Pi Alpha, a national art fraternity at which members of the fraternity and their friends are present. This year a unique North Pole motif was carried out in an elaborate scheme of decorations, which was kept a secret by club members until the arrival of the guests. The walls were hung with posters futuristically representing icebergs, mountains cove1'ed with snow, glaciers and all the chilly properties of the North Pole. Glistening igloos and realistic liskimos were added to the scene at the advice of Commander Byrd who was visiting in Minneapolis at the time and was able to give authentic information to the committee in charge. Suspended from the ceiling were blue and green lights which gave a "northern light" effect to the ballroom the costumed couples danced far into the night. The president of the fraternity, Charles Peterson, led the ball in a glistening snow-white costume belitting the King of the North Pole, while his guest, Miss Roberta Kendrick, was garbed to represent the brilliant northern lights. As they entered the ballroom followed by the guests, the northern lights from the ceiling shown on them presenting a picturesque and startling scene amid the supposedly snow-capped mountains and icebergs. All of these spectacular decorations aided in giving to the party the reputation of being the most colorful of the year and in being as unusual as those previously sponsored The Jizzx Lt-rulers by Pi Alpha. Page 178 g 'mm'mm'mm+wm'aam'mm' 4- 'www ? Z0 ' . 'd'5'Xx'Jl1"Nx O l O O Q , O Z S Z S Z S Z S I RAMA ,cc l i Drama, the field of expression of great minds throughout the ages, has become woven with a clear design into the fabric ofthe modern university. Dramatic organzbations flourish and succeed. They offer the students excellent opportunities for self- development and expression, both in thought and execution as it is known to the modern stage, and more essentially, through their public performances and presentations they make possible the better enjoyment and understanding of plays and acting of the finer type. I t is through these activities that their existence is justified and through which they have attained the prominence and received the recognition as a real part of the students' life at fllinnesotas ?n?Y'oYio'vffoNe2l7 vfoNfvWoN3vmWYSvI'oNs'WfoNJ WQNJVWQNS Page 179 The d'irf'clor at his desk THE NEW DIRECTOR AND HE PAST dramatic season saw the advent of a newcomer to the position of play-coach, the excellent Mr. Edward Staadt, a young man admirably suited to the dramatic needs of this university. He presents and carries through all of his plans with a perseverance, marked by originality and genius, and brings to this college a well-rounded background of active experience, which could well be the envy of many time-honored professionals. Mr. Staadt began his career as a dramatist and an actor during his Freshman year at North- western University, and followed it by three more college years crammed with all the experience he could gain. During his junior and Senior years he not only appeared in all the major dramatic offerings at the school, but actively assisted in the staging of them as well. Concluding his curricular activities he was immediately presented by several flattering offers from traveling stock companies, but exceedingly loath to give up the work which appealed to him most, that of directing, he accepted an offer to coach dramatics at the Kansas State Teachers' College. Here, he formed new ideas of stage-craft and whipped into shape several original plays of his own on the subjects he loves best- children and the country folk among whom he was reared. The first of these, "The Red Squirrel," he wrote primarily to amuse children, but aston- ished by its immediate success he 'followed it with a one-act tragedy, "Out on the Fields." Later, he wrote a rollicking farce, "Oh, Oh, Gertrude," which he hopes to present during the coming season here at Minnesota. Two of his plays, "Cabbages" and "Wind in the South" have both been presented on this campus during the past nine months with instantaneous approval. "Wind in the South" furnished a working basis for Erl'wrzrdS1aadI Mr. Staadt's idea of collegiate players acting, Page 180 A scene from "Wind in the South" THE DRAMATTC SEASON producing, and managing a play on the road. Mr. Staadt's sole purpose while at this university is to place the drama in a significant and dignified position among curricular activities rather than merely a field for recreational expression. Two individuals besides the director should receive praise and appreciation for work, which placed prominently before the audiences gave no hint of the identity of those persons responsible for the effects. Dorothy Ann Erehart should receive Commendation for the excellent souvenir programs which she designed for each of the plays. They were chosen and illustrated by Miss Erehart with a color combination serving as a background for the motif of the production. Tom Russel, who is mentioned later in this section, has aided in the success of the dramas through his de- signing of the settings for the entire group of plays. The complete year was one of success and the? fulfilling of the hopes of the director and students. The Masquers presented their customary series of three plays: the melodrama, "The Green Gocldess"g the sophisticated comedy, "Nice Peo- ple"g and the splendid tragedy, "The Witch." The Garrick Club inaugurated its new policy with their performance of "Outward Bound" by Sutton Vaneg Punchinello presented a comedy of modern youth. The season was finished off in good humor and optimistic promise by the Arabs' annual pro- duction of an original, farcical burlesque. The past season has seen the culmination of steady advances and the perfection of details on the stage as a unit. Campus actors have hit the mark of finesse as it is understood by the pro- fessionals, and have placed naturalness and reality as the first code of their credo of ideals. The sophisticated sham of the stage of yesterday seems now to be completely replaced by the pleasing realities of today- .Al moznmzt qfangcr Page 181 .h J .X The Rujuh is lhwarled THE GREEN GODDESS N NOVEMBER 4th and Sth, 1927, two record university audiences witnessed a flawless production of William Archer's "The Green Goddess." It was Mr. Archer who closed his book called Playmaking with the admission that he could never write a successful play. Shortly after, he wrote "The Green Goddess" for George Arliss in the title role of the Rajah of Rukh, and the play has been an outstanding hit ever since. The Green Goddess is an extremely melodramatic vehicle for campus dramatic students. It presents the rather improbable picture of an Oxford-trained Indian Rajah who suddenly reverts back to the descendant cave-man with the advent of a charming English heiress. The fervent Rajah, due to the force of circumstances, finally sends the girl back to England, and the story is brought to a rapid conclusion. This play was chosen with an actor in view l whose natural ability and training fit him in a re- markable manner for the role of the Rajah. This actor was Thomas Rishworth. Mr. Rishworth had his own ideas of the part, and by a sincere interest and appreciation for the role, he did more perhaps than any other person to place this pro- duction among the rank of superior plays. The entire cast was carefully selected in order that this peculiar product of the playwright's art should receive a commendable performance. The results are noteworthy. Kathryn Grill, who later did her best work in the production, "Out- ward Bound," had the difficult task of portraying Lucilla Crispin, the only woman in the cast. Miss Grill's character of the reserved English gentle- woman is placed in obvious contrast to the totally different reserve of the Indian noble. If this con- trast is clearly seen and appreciated, the two major characters have accomplished a part of their pur- poses. Miss Grill enhanced her role with a dignity and charm which is rarely seen in youthful per- Thf- IIig11PriesloI1eys formers-qualities which come only with years of Page IN! ' Ileallzen four is aroused THE GREEN GODDESS study and experience. Her performance strangely reminded one of Alice joyce's flawless por- trayal opposite Mr. Arliss in the cinema version of "The Green Goddess." The settings for the production, though of a staggering nature, were successfully done by the Masquers themselves. One of the scenes required the use of a wrecked aeroplane which was transported from the Engineering campus to the Music Hall for use in the play. Mob scenes are always difficult to control realistically. These were handled with deftness by Mr. Staadt, the director of dramatics. An interesting sidelight was the use of Russian and Hindoo with care on the part of the actors for correct pronunciation. "The Green Goddess" was successful because it seemed to represent co-operation on the part of every individual in the company. Rogers Robinson, Horace Morse, jack Bates, Gordon Bowen, Madri- enne Stricklef, Arthur lmm, and Earle Winget, making up the remainder of the company, im- pressed the audience through their sincerity and approbation of roles which obviously seemed shallow and improbable. The excellent quality of "The Green Goddess" is due to the spirit of reality and sincerity which the spectator gained from the work of the actors. Masquers should be highly complimented upon the high standards set by this opening production. The university audiences may see better plays from the standpoint of plot, yet they will seldom see productions of so perfect stage direction. The di- rector in his debut before a foreign company had chosen to show his ability in the technical Held of the stageg his later productions were to demon- strate his control of the spiritual. In "Nice People" it was necessary to draw the delicate boundary between good and bad. In "The Witch" the prob- lem was to present human tragedy through the mefllllm of ffllk l0l'e- The Rafah isxzwx ri clczrrec Page 183 Tim arrival of llw lixamimvr UUTWARD BOUND HHN the Garriclc Club presented its annual play in the form of "Outward Bound" by Sutton Vane, the university saw the culmination of this organization's new policy. lfor years the Garrielc Cflub has consisted ol' a group of men interested in the theatre, who met to discuss modern plays, stagecraft, and the drama as a whole: and once a year presented a play which they aimed to be dit'l'erent from the ordinary run ol' current productions. Female roles ol' necessity had to be taken by men, and the effect while incongruous and humorous, was not adaptable to every type ol play. lfach year the dilemma ol' a correct choice ol production had to be met. It became increasingly dill'icult to Iind something superior for the use ol' the club, and consequently, through the cllortsol' Thomas Rishworth, especially, the new policy of admitting women tio the tryouts lor the annual play was speedily inaugurated, with the result that "Outward Bound" represented, perhaps, the best thing that has ever been done on this campus. An unusual situation is found in the play. A group ol' characters pursuing their customary ' habits ol' lile are discovered on board ship--outward hound. Suddenly the characters are confronted hy the fact that they are dead, that their lives of active achievements are over. How do they respond? Well, that is what the play consists ol'--s-responses on the part of these characters. The ellecti is uncanny, but the play remains startlingly fascinating and real. liaeh ol' the parts taken by Hudson Vtfallcer, Doris Anderson, Robert Sands, George VVomrath, Kathryn Grill, Allen Nourse, Beatrice Zoch, Thomas Mclieon and john M. , Palmer was equally impressive. liach eharaeter i gave prool' of a thorough study in the type he pre- sented. Hudson Walker as the motivating in- fluence, Scrubby, and Kathryn Grill as Mrs. SlTI'Il11llyHI1lSl?S Cliveden-Banks were noteworthy examples of l'a,qe I A'-1 The Examiner passes judgment OUTWARD BOUND characters who seemed to encompass the author's subtle interpretation of the roles. The setting aboard the small ocean liner was well executed, and the unusual groupings on the stage furthered the superior quality of the production. This play is an extremely noteworthy one from the standpoint of dramatic technique. Sutton Vane has chosen a theme of extreme merit, and developed it along the lines of the old Morality. One person, Mrs. Cliveden-Banks, represents the whole class of society women. She is offset by the character of Mrs. Midget, a personification of the coarse, lewd depth of poverty. Vane's entire cast of seven persons demonstrates every phase of life from the sot, Tom Prior, to the clerical examiner ofhigh ideals. The first act consists merely of the casual relationships of fellow journey- men. In the second act they learn that they are dead. Those responses change, quickly and dehnitely. Finally, in the last act we see them robbed of all their world of deceits and shams-all equal before the merciless justice of the great Examiner. Carrick Club's activity cannot be limited, however, to a hackneyed review of a single play, for its work extends beyond the scope of a single production. Semi-monthly dramatic hours are broadcast from the university radio station. An intimate theatre has been established for the private presentation of repertory, while the entire work of the year was symbolically portrayed in the beauti- ful staging of the play around the character which the club has selected as its ideal-David Carrick. In an announcement to the public the Carrick Club voiced its purpose to create a greater interest in dramatics at the university and give greater expression to the ideals and character of the eminent gentleman of the theatre of all time- David Carrick. Page 185 The Ilulfways Nice People visit lhc country NlICE PEOPLE 4' HE VITAL things of character don't belong to anybody's day-they're eternal and funda- mental"--"Nice People." This university is the first college to produce Rachel Crothers' daring drama of youthful, post-war social life. One of the reasons for choosing this unusual play was to offset somewhat the grimness of the preceding production. The difficulty in staging "Nice People" lies in keeping the play from accentuating the risque. The Masquer production succeeded in the necessary suggestions, and avoided stressing those facets of the characters unsuitable for university audiences. "Nice People" was commendable for the innovation of new and radical methods of staging, handled by Mr. Staadt. A personal touch of life was given to the leading characters by the extreme manner of production in which the audi- ence was given the sensation of glimpsing the most private lights of the characters' lives. In one striking scene the leading lady was placed on a settee with her back to the audience. Before her were grouped the other characters. As the scene progressed we viewed all her emotions, all the effect of her ideas, not by words alone, but by the impression they made upon that nucleus before her. Characters were grouped and placed in unusual positions upon the stage, not by any rules of theatre craft, but by the laws of reality. Reality was the startling feature of "Nice People." The cast of characters, including Mere- dith Langworthy. Doris Anderson, Bertram Rubens. Margaret Peterson, Frank Janes, Martin Nilan. Helen Dwan, Rogers Robinson, Art Imm, and Elliot Miner followed closely the policy of sin- cerity and naturalness so prominently displayed in "The Green Goddess." No more rapid advance has been made as in that theoretical field of naturalness in presentation. "Nice People" was an innovation in style and quality of entertainment, an innovation of note. A happy coincidence Page 186 Z .,L x 'far 4: fi ,- 1 , 'G 'Sm M wi 'ff AL' 31 is ii 'Ml 'l .fy s is is . i .v"X "2 l ll" H. ,I .1 Q" g'.,,, .wh - -- 1.10.1--yr ww' wmv.-1 - .-w. Hsu" .w'.gw X -,.,!,,,.,,,,.,',..., .1 ,I,,,,.,,,.....,... . .. vw.-.J Z, .., . . M, . 5 g - ,Jv.., .,,- wx. -, - 1. :wx ,- f s ,Lg iv, .. A - gt., qs" N.-'., ' mi. -...,.:1.-Q. 1 ,..a,..,l-rw.,-,i.h:... l 1 The peddle? arrives WTND TN Tll-lIlE SUUTT-ll HE Minnesota Campus has at last seen the Northwest debut of Mr. Staadt's play, "Wind in the South," the first original production of the Theatre Workshop. Mr. Staadt chose an unusual subject for his play-the drab life of a simple German community in the heart of Iowa. The story is built around the Werner family, who are expecting their son's return from the war, happy in the realization that he is to come back safely, and already planning marital possibilities between their family and the second strongest in the community. The son, john, returns home, but with him he brings the motivating influence of the play, an Italian bride. The inevitable struggle begins between the girl and her love for john, opposed to the family and its rigid policies of creed. The story is finally brought to a happy conclusion with a wandering Italian peddler, Pietro, uncon- sciously producing the means of reconciliation. Horace Morse, as the inipassionatc father of the piece, handled an unsympathetic role in a masterly manner, giving to the character a reserved inter- pretation which satisfied the needs of the role. Although both Grace Troy and Meredith Lang- worthy handled the role of the Italian bride, I had the opportunity to see only the former's pres- entation. She succeeded in convincing the audience that she was truly a daughter of Italy. Her gestures, her speech and characterizations all aided in a faithful portrayal of a girl whose utter individuality is the only excuse for her disregard of convention. Gertrude Kuenzel was deft in her handling of the child Elsie, well supported by the Mother Werner, played by Gertrude Anthonisen. Alma lispenson and Ingebord Nystrom presented two gossipy neighbors, and last but not least we find Allan Nourse as the son, john, and Mr. Staadt as - Pietro, the wandering peddler. Pfielro and the im'lue1zce of Sole Mio Page 187 The Jordan family discuss the will ICEBOUND HE Lantern Club presented "Icebound," Owen Davis' drama of New England, on March 9 and 10, at the Music Auditorium. The play, while presenting in rather exaggerated form the blue and narrow side of New England, has much good comedy in it, comedy which the players made both evidentand pleasing to their audience. , The leading roles were satisfactorily represented by Ethel Fabian and David Couser, play- things both of fate and a very strong-minded off-stage grandmother whose lingering death and uncertain will cause much mental and moral turbulence to the jordan family, all of whom play their parts according to their own restricted sense of humor. We recall that some of the most entertaining spots in it were furnished by Edward Johnson who, as the boy Orin, played his part naturally and with much apparent gusto. Velma Price, as his mother, was most successful in her inter- pretation of a character narrow in mind but in- clusive in the knowledge of other people's affairs. Rosella Stein, as the maid, joseph Tillman, as Henry jordan, and Amy Chambers, as Ella Jordan, were others whose work was, particularly good. Ray Lyons, as the judge, was hampered by lack of proper make-up, but he succeeded in spite of his handicap in handling his part well. The Lantern Club is an organization in which every student interested in dramatics may secure a membership if he is enrolled in the evening classes and passes the fall try-outs. Its work is varied, ranging from the study of dramatic funda- mentals to the actual work of acting, writing, directing, and producing the plays. Several original compositions by the students have been presented with phenomenal success, offering the incentive to do more original constructive work. The Lantern Club is noteworthy for its work as a Wlialslfnfildweflnf recreational outlet for the part-time students. Page 188 I U' . . , Mnlhcr, a mrcer, a problem PUNCHTNELLO PLAYS OO little has been said about Punchinello's work on the farm campus in furthering the dramatic needs of the university as a whole. Each year this organization produces a number of plays which the members of the organiza- tion costume, act, and direct independently. During the past year the players have been assisted by Mr. Jack Miller, a professor at the farm campus, interested and experienced in presentation. Through his efforts the club produced in January three one-act plays which met with instan- taneous approval. The first of the group, "Evening Dress Indispensable" by the youthful Roland Pertwcet, is a play based upon a girl and her desire for a career. The girl is heartily opposed by her mother, but the final choice of the girl rests between her lover and the career. Outstanding work of this number was done by Mabel A. Chalupsky as the mother of the girl. The second piece, "The Best of All Ways" by Whitely, was a melodrama. Nina Hill played an Irish lass with a glorious abandon which did not lack, too, in finely accentuated moments of re- straint. She deftly turned a role too heroic in type for modern audiences toward a lifelike drawing of a human individual. "The Woman of Character" by S. L. Brown, presented a rather conventional picture of a group of literary gossips, ten in number, who gain their chief pleasure from discussing the eleventh member. The play is based upon this woman's development and justifying of the principles for which she stands. Hazel G. Otto portrayed the thirty-year-old woman, presenting a person, spiritually too big for her surroundings. She succeeded admirably. The past year presented a new Punchinello to university audiences, a Punchinello more interest- ing and finished in its work, with the goal of dramatic perfection well in sight. A perplexing problem Page 189 a I A lesson in stage-craft PLAY PRODUCTION INNESOTA has been extremely recalcitrant in regard to the innovation of a course in dramatic art in the list of regular curricular majors. Other schools throughout the North- west have gradually added a course preparing the student for the stage and then rapidly added to the list of classes needed to round out an excellent arts background as well. The University of Minnesota meanwhile clung religiously to the time tested standards of education for art's sake alone. But the past year has seen a change, slow but sure, a change in which the field of the drama has begun its climb to dignity at this college. The change is noteworthy for the most part in the work of the Play Production Class. The course during the past year extended over r three quarters with rigorous training in Directing, l History of the Stage, Principles, and Stage-craft. Active participation was added by the presentation of about nine one-act plays per quarter, which the class directed, staged, and acted themselves. There were three noteworthy plays of the past season: "So That's That," by John Weaver, 'fFinder's Keepers," by George Kelly, and Mr. Staadt's, the director of dramatics, own play, "Cabbages." The course in play production is in a constant stage of expansion, with the ultimate aim of a full course in dramatic art, fitting the student for any branch of the stage. The proximity to the city proper has always 'held back campus dra matics. In- terest cannot be aroused sufficiently with the gaudy performances of the professionals so near at hand. A University Theatre Guild association is a crying necessity, and the present work of the play pro- duction class has already satisfied the beginning - requirements for such an organization. A workshop Designing the costumes is being constructed in Room 19 of the Music Page 190 V 'WVY ,"i'!G'?'s1Uvl1ilHlY5TnJFK'Kl6iell'lsY"!ill7U-llb1n'lYx1 111A'!.lY"1hd-I6?lLlhf-!"fvtLX'I4N'lllH',in':r'4'IP07!-"limi-LII I i f-1 V ...,-,3v,..-.,M.......,1,..,!..,.', GN,.....,2...,,..,m,J?,.,.3,.,,.,,....,.y.. ,.,..,,,3A,i' f, A , v -A '-HV 1 , i, T.. , wwf wi. ., .N Q- Q .1-.Q fini' 3 Vi 'Ag ., --3 ,Qfi:,,.,,,..-f:.,.1ur-Aixam ,em ,cw .ml.i':.t ..i.i'.H..l ,i ...fi .Ms i Ax ,, ' L x .J 4 XM , ,, 51 iv I 4 f 'a E vi" lr fi ,i L, . ,, ...Ili U" 4 1 l i i The class in session PLAYA PRODUCTION Hall in which will be housed a life-size, work-a-day stage, for the careful planning, equipping, and lighting of any play the campus may select. Here, too, new types of scenery may be worked out and built especially for any production. A visit to Room 19 may not impress the outsider by its extreme perfection of detail, but a closer examination of the stage, which is built at one end of the workshop, will give a clearer insight into the work which the dramatic clubs have expended to give Minnesota something unique. Here, mathematically correct to the minutest point, has been constructed a stage for the purpose of classroom problems in dramatic technique. Dimmers regulate the flooding of accur- ately placed lights for the correct perspective from the audience. The Theatre Worksliop serves alike as an inspiration and a working plan for the uni- versity dramatists. During the past season Tom Russel from Carnegie Tech and the Goodman Memorial Theatre has done much to assist Mr. Staadt in fulfilling the heretofore idle dreams of the campus dramatic art lovers. A roaclplay, "Wind in the South," which is also written by Mr. Staadt, is being managed, acted, and produced on the road by university people. Such a difficult feat of pro- ducing is the ultimate acme of perfection in many old and time-honored guilds throughout American colleges. The University of Minnesota with its first year of a big-time dramatic policy dares do the almost unattainable and succeeds. Who can tell what the future will bring forth? Surely much credit should go to the group of play producers who suddenly emerged forth from the passing interests of those who are merely drawn to the stage as a medium of recreational expression to the hearty enthusiasm of those who live for the stage as a vocation and an art. v . 4 Ill l I The artists behind .scenes f l ----. --Q - -..,. -..,.. .. . 1 375' A',1sx"fe'.'U',-E-g.x""'lj,x, ilgn , ' S be Mfg! K ' . . .vfl.l.,,.4n1l.l..,.s..h..m...:i'iii..4361...--.-in-'-. ,,,g,-i,15'.,,,u,"i iifiva1',:fcf'.zJ:.u-1521,1L2g'::.x:::a 1 nm in i,.L.':.f V ., .. ' ' i Page 191 S ef, 15+ ' -A nd they lived happily ever after! HIGH PRESSURE O THE tune of thudding drums, the wailing of the clarinets, and the scream of the Hageolet the Arabs took possession of the Music Hall for their annual production, "High Pressure," presented on April thirteenth and fourteenth. Again, the Engineers wrote, acted, and staged their own play without stooping to the importation of other talent. This year's production was laid in Arabia against a background of desert sheiks, tourists stalled with broken motors, and a hot-dog stand, manfully run by a young slip of a thing who knew her sodas and pop. Two young college boys arrive with a case of medicine which would never get by the board of censors. Medicine is too common in Arabia, consequently the boys are broke. Catalpa, the chewing gum queen, played by George Burch, declares she will help them sell the remedy, but all efforts are of no avail until the trio revives a sheik who has peacefully passed out. The sheik buys the remedy, one of the college boys finds that his sweetheart is the sheik's daughter, the other boy seizes Catalpa, the chorus wails, and curtain. The plot was extremely well done by Charles Peterson, vice-president of the Arabs, while the music was handled by Avnor Rakov. His catchy tune, "High Pressure," will ring in my eans for some time. The costumes were strikingly done by Nathan juran, under the direction of Carl Mathias Wise, who supervised the entire production. Leading roles were taken by George Burch, the star of the play, as Catalpa Van Flannel, Eugene Weber, as the student Jimmie, and his pal, Bud, played by Gordon Bestic. The role of Zadhir, Jimmie's beautiful sweetheart at college, was played by Marvin Fergestad, whose deep voice i been lent a particular charm to the role of the fair- Sappho's Dream formed damsel. Page 192 USIC To those who are specializing in this field excel lent opportunities are offered for training and education, not only in developing personal pro fzczency but also in the appreciation, and under standing both of the vvorh of their contemporaries and of the old masters Aside from this speczalz zation, it has been made possible for the entire campus to enjoy finer music, both classical and popular, throughout the year. All ofthis has come especially through the remarkable developments during the past several years, and now music, truly finds a definite place and serves a real purpose in the life of the student at fllinnesota gm'mN'mm'nN" mm'a4m' xmrww lf"WY4f'2 , , Y V I U WM ' W ws vmvxfaw viYoYxavf"oV5.niJ'3S4Qvi"oNSqafloNo Q o 6 Page 193 Carlyle M. Sm!! 1 X' 4 MUSIC AT MINNESOTA. HE VVURTH and importance of music in the lives of students and faculty in a great university is not measurable but is very plainly apparent. Music is no longer regarded as an esthetic pastime into which only a few are permitted to delveg it is becoming more and more universal, resulting in the widespread understanding of music. The Department of Music at the University of Minnesota was started twenty-five years ago with one professor, Mr. Carlyle Scott, and a student body of three. That body of a few has now become one of two hundred and Fifty with the same Mr. Scott at its head, as- sisted by a faculty of ten, several of whom have national reputation. lt was with much foresight that Mr. Scott has directed the course of the Music School which can stand among the nationally recognized schools of music. Not only is it possible for a student to make music his major sequence, but also to receive a liberal education in other subjects, A tea in the fall to get acquainted, a party in mid- winter and a traditional picnic to close the year are the activities which promote a most delightful spirit among the students and the faculty. The julliard Foundation, which provides further education at the Julliard School in New York for the most able and gifted student, awarded the annual prize to lnez Hill. Dmmld N. Ferguson Tim Schifm Page 194 Mr. and Mr.r. Josef Llzevinne J . ,. I ...Jr r 'THE CONCERT COURSE 1927-1928 marked the ninth season of the University Concert Course. Mrs. Carlyle Scott was the originator of the series and it has continued under her manage- ment. liach year Mrs. Scott makes a trip to New York for the purpose of securing artists for the course, always returning with new surprises as well as contracts with the well known favorites. john Charles Thomas, baritone, opened the course this season on October 25. It was Mr. Thomas's Iirst appearance in Minneapolis, and the audience was enthus- iastically appreciative of the popular American singer. Florence Aus- tral, lingland's greatest dra- matic soprano, M rs. Carlyle Stoll Florvnrr' A uxlral gave a splendid recital january 8. Miss Austral sang a tremendous program of songs ranging in mood from Brunnhilde's dramatic "Battle Cry" to "Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes." As assisting artist she had with her, John Amadio, a master technician on the flute. The best-known recitalist on the course was jascha Heifetz, the famous violinist. The large audience was more than enthusiastic, and even stamped its feet at the end to rouse the reserved jascha to more encores. Of Tito Schipa one critic said, "We shall be glad to hear this genial gentleman sing again for he has the personality that attracts, the voice that holds, and an art that eaptivatesf' Mr. and Mrs. Josef Lhevinne, distinguished ensemble pianists, gave a recital March 5, a worthy closing number of the course. Jcucllcz Ilcifels John Clmrlvs Tlmnms Page 195 nm zavu. , , - mzmw.-f.,-y.- .-f.. .ig ,. .mx :sm nwaw:-4: 'mxv-mfw si-shaun-uus'.1ww:u.s.v.mo:n-:..va:vsru':ww:'rm.4'n1vrrs.fr lmnmwz usal1.vm.r.lsawlmnumnuwavrsltwY:.'M4-n'srwh'ws:x4lAvAutfs11ay9vz:v'rf11hww'n'Am:xr'm I .l.,,..,. , A .f..yg,L, Q5Jm..... U,--..,..v?p4n-q.W:pya,:h-,,-.,-.14mqnul-y:,jrf.qmv-xv--q,-...-1-Egivsqgy-"-?"u:'j,-fafggfrvymyrr-v-T:-gag?-nasal-ff-i-"7"-1 'sf--. --wg71.,w,Q:f"--" -fy, by 114' . 'I . " A A. ii:,,.:'.' ' gn A i. " , mf' .fl R'-9 iz., yi,-'L' i ' sf I 'E ? 'W-1' V li"-.-'h sm 'J' L J P-5 ,f::,... ,1.ff...i1zff ,wt :f-.a,z:...,.e1..,.id4:ri..i'en.-..,...i.1.....sf.3,-,, .:....Q.s..1t1......-,ima ifi22i,m..J1.-..,,wf:Z-aff'trivia...,.i..,.,.Mf:s.AL.-.:....3-gi.....Am rw " it xi, .. .z sf 5 1? 9 Fi-gi l f "iw I M. Fi mf. Y' fu 'NJ ' 1 4-' r' ,a R. . ,l 'm v 54 r tiff, lift, 1,325 3-5 1' 3 5 ri W, '12, .A1., g . THE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA NE OF the most important functions of the School of Music is the sponsoring of the University Symphony Orchestra. Its purpose is entirely music study and appre- ciation ofthe classical type. Any student or faculty member of the University who has sufficient ability may be a member of this group, and it is this giving of opportunity to those who can and want to play good music that is the great advantage of this unit. Not only do they play but they also thoroughly study it under the splendid direction of Mr. Abe Pepinsky. , The Orchestra had its origin in 1913, conducted by Mr. Ferguson of the department. In 1918, Mr. Pepinsky, then leading an orchestra on the Agricultural Campus, assumed the baton, and with the combining of both orchestras we have the real beginning of the present group. With the passing of years there has been much improvement, the number of players has increased from a small group to some sixty persons. The instrumentation, at first very meagre, is now quite typical of a symphonic group, thus making it possible for them to study a higher type of music. This progress has not been conhned to the Orchestra, for through their efforts they have given opportunity for a development in musical appreciation of a high standard to the entire Minnesota Campus. Every quarter finds the Orchestra prepared to give a classic concert consisting of material that they have worked on during the quarter. These concerts are open to everyone and their purpose is to educate musically those students and faculty members who make use of the oppor- tunity. Appearing at each concert are one or two outstanding student musicians who play con- certas, accompanied by the Orchestra. Hellwig Stallard, pianistg Mildred Sanders, celloistg and Inez Milander, violinist, have performed during the past year. Each spring there is a commence- ment program at which several Seniors of the School, who have been chosen by the faculty, are soloists. Through all of these activities the Orchestra has made a place for itself on the campus. Especially in the School of Music it has come to serve a real purpose, as it provides great oppor- tunity for those truly talented, and an incentive for others to work to qualify, for the honor and benefits gained are of great value. Abe Pepinsky, conductor .ig . . E I. X. The University Symphony Orchestra tai 'if i 5,5953 A, M. . - . . .,,. , I. M I ...,,.. .,,,.,.., ,.,. ,. . . .o - s. ' Life KK Vi?-"It 93" 'Wg' ' 1Q","U'Y " ingQm1jmr"' p:.1vgg9"' L.iL.,..,1I:-1fi..s2aezi.....w...-:..-M?km..,....a. . 2m.......+v..-..-f'. "if-X... ,LAK " f....1-..a.e-.:!:Ikhuaa..,...L..4..Al6i.sllIL.v..-L.w i w.fmw--'1-vw bygan-:faire-4xnixfdvmwmu-fmfwmamsmmnnamsaxmww nw-ifmn:r4,iwmsgmrnucwnmulmwaumupmnwaluM,uurAnznvmunau:-nw1w1nun-vmmwewfnwr'fe "r:':'wIlalSmPJlnl:.1 . Page 196 r CARMEN . -. ,.-,.,u,.-- .. X i 1 WENTY thousand people filled the cast end of the Stadium when five hundred students and faculty members presented Bizct's opera, "Carmen," at the close of the last spring quarter. This was produced under the able direction of Professor Earle Killeen who superintcnded the entire project with unusual success. The cast of visiting principals included seven prominent singers, two of whom, Edward johnson and Ina Bourskaya, took the leading roles of Don Jose and Carmen. Mme. Bourskaya, mczzo-soprano of the Metropolitan Opera company, is ranked with Geraldine Farrar and Mary Garden as the three most prominent artists in the role. Mr. johnson, also of the Metropolitan Opera company, has been termed by john McCormick as "America's great- A pw, ,,f,,,,, C1,,,,,,, est tenor. Of the student principals, three sang minor roles. William AfTeld sang the role of Morales, Rudolph Goranson took the part of El Remendado, and the part of El Doucairo was sung by julian Neville. Sidney Stolte, as Lilas Pastia, had the most distinctive part in the piece, having nothing either to speak or to sing. The elements making up the stage cast for "Carmen" were the University Chorus, the University Singers, the University Concert Orchestra, a group of thirty dancers from the De- partment of Physical Education for Women, the University Band, a group of forty students from Central High School in St. Paul, forty students from South High School in Minneapolis, and the Elks Club. . A large senior committee headed by Russell Sorenson, an organization from several honor societies, together with the students from the Schools of Education, Architecture and Electrial Engineering co-operated in arranging and manipulating the scenery and lighting equipment for the mammoth stage which was constructed in the University carpenter shop. An electric baton which was made for the opera, appeared for the first time in the Northwest. Electrical arrange- ments were prepared to indicate the beating of the baton behind the scenes and on the rear stage. "Carmen" was produced with the graduating class as sponsors and as a part of the Senior week functions. The outstanding success of "Carmen" has helped to establish the pres- entation of a spring opera, and with this has come the great gain of a better understanding and appreciation of fine music at the University of Minnesota. , The huge slagc ,V I, 1 . ., ,.,.,,,: ,,. . r, W 1 ". A. - V 1. .M ' ' 1 HJ XL J.: iv k f ' f 4 - rf. .' y ' v ' 1 . ...qgx-u .. ..,,. .. i.x...nJ. ..-'.. ., .-..:.:t!:L-1. i-:.-.... .......,A1t t' -. N ' 4. 4. l.f11,,u v7'AU.'i', '. it 'YD-'e"W"t'.'V.Y ' A 'F 'l"1'1-vl't'7!' 11' D717 If 4- " "1" fl" I " 3 A Y Page 197 Tll-lllE UNIVERSHTY BAND T IQ estimated that more than five million people haxe listened to Michael jalma and his University bands during the past year. Starting last f'1ll thc band has given regular concerts over the University Radio Station WLB and on many occasions they have played over WCCO which reaches from coast to coast in its broadcasting. Through these mediums the people of the State, thc Middle West and the entire Nation have enjoyed the pro- grams of these bands. The entire personnel of the three bands, which are organized under Michael jalma, consist of 135 musicians. The varsity band plays for radio programs, the concert band is heard at convoeations and other gatherings, while the military band plays during drill hours and unites with the other two bands in playing at football games. A spirit of self-government has been developed in the organization by giving students an opportunity to handle many of the details of the pro- gram and thus developing better co-operation within the band itself. Michael Fadell is at present the student manager of the band. The other officers are: Carl Anderson, president, William Hoffer, vice president, Gordon Conrad, secretaryg Donald Chalmers, treasurer. The band made one trip this year to the Minnesota-Michigan football game at Ann Arbor on November 19th. One hundred were selected by the band master to make the trip, and after playing for the home football games the band was prepared to give a real exhibition of what it was able to do, both in a musical way and as a military organization. At Ann Arbor they paraded about the campus, serenaded the Michigan President, and entertained eighty thousand fans in the huge stadium during the game. Here, during the period between halves, they made spectacular formations paying tribute to the two All-American captains, joesting and Oosterbaan, by spelling on the field the names, Herb and Ben. After the game they went to Detroit where they paraded through the loop district to Grand Circus Park. All of the concerts and activities during the entire trip were exceptionally well done and served to add more glory to the already brilliant record of the finest university band in the Middle West. - Michael Jalmu, bandmaster 'Wfff tgp: T l 'W' I ' .1 Q A , ' The Band on parade 1 0 0 ff i' sf o"NlWoWJaWoVNl'0l'o'So3vi76N39fo'Y Page 198 up 55:15 U. 1 ,. - i n. . 1 Q.: 'F ,ji "' I "" " . ' 1- ' pggqgyypqqgg, . ..:. ' ' ' : '-7 -:.1uvv.1..- gzusaanumuvmwnfumvaaaanvnueunwmvnuuhsauanmrma ll K-DAHOMMYGHPWN 1' "" """""""4 'f"l'W9'0'4' "' 'W' is AH F. A .J I X ,,,,,,,,,,E33, V ,. vain ,,, , - - -as -Y -- V -QV gr., Y Q -v-wp: .g ' ""Q"T'f"""'T's:s'1rrgv"'-iff: 5422 it - via :- Q All-1 A s , ' N lla A fi .x X5 A , gf APPRECIATION DAY lg, 3 :Ag 1 5 HE greatest single celebration ever held on the Uni- , versit of Minnesota cam Jus, and the onl one in V 'tgp . y . . . . .l y ' AM which every single individual in the state was involved, occurred on May 5th, when in accordance with a proc- i3'l.1 a mation issued by Governor Theodore Christianson, V'-'S the citizenry of Minnesota joined in the observance of li 1311 University Appreciation Day. 5 The celebration started on the campus Friday after- '-, noon with a triangular track meet between Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Iowa. This meet was followed by the , ,H ,Q Green Tea dansant of the Engineers, and a huge bon-fire l Q on the parade grounds in the evening, conducted by the t 3 Engineers' Day committee. The annual Engineers' brawl M1fhf'flFadf11' Ma""f5c' I " came in the evening with the program continuing on 1 'fl' University Appreciation Day proper, May Sth, with a long, winding parade of the Engineers :ig which weaved its way through the South-east district, terminating on the Knoll. Here Donald f,1 Riddell, impersonating St. Patrick, and Miss Harriet Ellis, his queen, knighted each Senior Q engineer as he kissed the Blarney Stone. gg Q sylgmf The feature event of the celebration took place in the Stadium in the afternoon when Captain J ,S A 'Z Herb joesting, All-American fullback, and his cohorts of the 1927 undefeated Minnesota eleven, , 5? supplemented by Bert Baston, Minnesota All-American of 1916, and other All-Americans and 25 if 1' , stars of former Gopher teams met the 1928 Minnesota eleven under the leadership of Captain George Gibson. In the second half, the Minnesota "A" and "B" teams opposed each other in l fit 3, 'i the closing game of the spring practice. 5 B-Q A thousand-piece high school band paraded and played for the crowd while the Governor, mf ' ' in addition to introducing the two Boy Scout bugling winners who were selected in a state.-wide AL A contest and who will tour with the select 60-piece Minnesota band under the direction of Michael :Hi 4 Q jalma, extended greetings to the crowd and spoke of the purpose of the day. U u , A Q -, The program finale was the great performance of the European band under the direction A of Bandmaster jalma in the Field house, assisted by a group of the leading male singers in the ' State. isqj A The entire proceeds of "University Appreciation Day" will be used to send the Q0-piece tiff, y band to Europe in accordance with the wishes of Governor Christiansen, as stated in his proc- 33 .4 lamation. .1 F" t 4 Q 2214, ,Z A Q ff ai 4, i 9. V p, i A i ti' in A if a . "ll W Anti ig . Ati' A 1, if c E4 g , 1 Q ik l if i 5 , i f I ' The European Band - ri A A 4' A 1V"lf 2' 4 Ati? .- '- ., . . , .. . . . ' " 9 ' f . A. ' .. -Lf f . - f - ' 7' - A 'Pjf".' "W-5 T3??""'C'm9?f-3'i?9""""W' 1' . A, ".J ft 0 -A A W4 "' "" . '!f2..Z'i1l'.K 't'.i5E.4.AA.,f'..i.Mikasa.,,.4,,.af1w...Efl.aAZf'3u....,.,,i , ,I , , r I 1 I , , , , , . - K V g?q,w:.:gg,Agm4y1qppqnnuunnUslnmn'tm:rgJH,-.J..nxfL1'r.' f-K:xa...vmMmf.'mag..pn....-u.uiwxfwu,uw-n1a.:wLu-rw:ts- Page 199 'v I li s , v Lawrence Aamodt Roy Albin Carl Anderson Grant Anderson Rex Anderson Harry Atwood Earl Arscrs John Bachman Charles Baker William H. Baker William L. Baker Julius Bankman Edwin Bearman Curtis G. Bennyhoff Hyman Berman Nathan Berman Theodore Berman Ruben Berman Arthur Bernpt Willard Becldow Carl Borgeson Robert W. Bruce Francis Calton Bruce H. Canfield Donald Chalmers Robert W. Cambell Fredrick Cina Howard P. Clark Donald C. Cook Roy H. Comstock Gordon Conrad George Crane Owen Cunningham Quentin Davenport Ted Dummet Orman Dulac Robert Farrar' Clayton Forsythe Walter Franz E. Lorenzo Fritzberg. Richard D. Furber Roger Gale Edson Gay Hugh Gibbons E. Dana Gibson Cornell Gibson The band information BAND MEMBERS Will M. Goldberg Carl Goosen Chester Goosen Harold Grant Steve Gulbransch Theodore Hager' Wilbur Hadden Alfred Halgren Harry Hall Leoman Hamilton Arthur B. Hieberg Harry Hillstrom William J. Hofer James Holst Willard Honsey James Honey Paul K. Honey Lyman B. Horton Sune Johnson Gordon Johnson Walter Johnson J 00 .lung D. T. ,lurgenson Frank Kasmarynski Stanley Kinyon Milarnd Knapp Ole Kristoiiferson Luroy Krunweide Wallace Lageson Leonard Langord Harold Larson Ted Larusson Ray L. Lawrence Sam Levin Walter F. Lewis Harry Lilja William C. Lincoln Milton J. Lippman Valard A. Lufi Fred Mclnnes Lloyd Mehlhouse Dayton Merriman Lewis S. Miner Clifford Moorman Floyd E. Melson Page 200 Floyd Nelson Robert Norman Henry Ogren Sidney Osheim Paul B. Persons Ray F. Peterson R. J. Petzke Theodore Rasmussen Harold Rathbun Wyman J. Roberts Richard Rogers Clayton Rohrer Harold A. Rosenbloom Carl W. Runck Carl A. Sallden Richard Schaller Justin E. Schradle William F. Shliep Lyle Simpson Walter M. Siren Theodore C. Skanse Erwin L. Smetana Roy Snyder Mirl C, Solberg Esburn Sorenson Axel Sorenson James Specht Duncan Stewart Sig Striegl Wayne Taber Donald E. Templeton Wallace Thexton Richard Tollefsrud George Townsend Stanton E. Wallin Carl Warmington Vernon Watland Edward P. Weber Rudolph Westerberg David Westlund Le Roy Whitlock Ralph Wige H. R. Williams Rollin Wilson Isadore Wishnick Lawrence Zeleny ,.-T17 " 'JET --L ,. f -M " 'N'-f"f"-'N' ,, 'W QRENSICS In the last several years forenszcs ha-oe been gzwen conszderable attentzon at Mznnesota Speczal traznzng has been prowded for the students of the Uninerszty for the purpose of traznzng them zn the art of publzc speahzng and debatzng They are gwen ample opportunzty to partzczpate zn the znter class debates, the all Unzfoerszty debates wzth other Amerzcan and forezgn unzwersztzes, and zn the several oratorzal and forenszc contests through out the year The department has truly ex perzenced a remarleable growth as the traznzng of students tn the proper delzwery and communzca tzon of thought has assumed a place of zmportance at the Unzverstty I z S E 5 K 2 ZGIYQYN-all-79 ' oYkvc4KWXuvIfo X VWQNS QNKUW NQWQNQLWQNQWOWJ Page 201 " ' ' v ' 'i ' ru.. v WHNMW1N .. . main l F-Alle 'blsl-- elf'in'd:hF3+3i1s5f:f-.i.LQ.1+m-wr-all-If'wQn' m..uf'wwi".' Himmmmn' A " me-'mm-w . ' """"""' , V ' mem' " ,- XFEA:F.-v....v.f,..,i,.v.W,.,Twt...,,..n,,..-.3.n:,v,EAx5,p,.,,,,-ffmr..q1HX,p..W!g7r-r1g-n,'-,5,yqI-iq',Wr'xn-Q--,s-L. . W ..?,qp, r Y .1..: V-,..,...,k l .WJ i .Q ' x v i' V-1 I I s ,, X Yi 1 u 1 yi ,.ij??slf...:i.f.smashes,,.m5,ises+1i.amr,im..r....safilm.S2r .1at:..xw..4-.f..,M..a.,,-...- ,? -. A, 1 KHYQ V ..... , ..,. M.- A.v, ,,A,,, - ,, ,, . . Y,,,., . . , , H - , t A an ,t A Y ,,, . . ,t , , .. - , ,, 3 I f P V5 4 or ' ' r A '- it FORENSICS l MINNESOTA ,V .IZ fy 1 A ti 5, .. fi i T jf. l is.. Q3 T it-it .li 'A, , . ' . ivy xg!-Q f ' Frank M. Rarig Wayne L. Morse 5 ' ' i . A ff HE last year has been made somewhat Five different propositions were debated A notable in the history of speech activities during the year in the regular debates, and at Minnesota by the establishment of a in addition to these the debate squad engaged i separate Department of Speech at the meet- in six other debates before various study clubs, , ing of the Board of Regents held in July, 1927. and over the radio. During the last four One of the new activities of the department years Minnesota has engaged in twenty-four ' is the work in Speech Correction under the scheduled debates, and has been awarded g direction of Assistant Professor Bryng Bryn- nineteen decisions. This record has not been 3 gelson. A clinic for students in Speech has equalled by any university over the same i been conducted during this year, and it is period of time with which Minnesota debates. hoped that for next year the services of this Perhaps the success of Minnesota's teams is In clinic may be extended to a larger proportion owing to the fact that the intercollegiate l of those students who need attention because squad is conducted as a class in Advanced 3 of speech defects. Argumentation, and the debaters are given We have maintained this year the usual three credits for the completion of the course. lI'lt6I'COllCgl21tC I'Cl8.tiQI1S .lI1 Debate and System results in a thofgugh under- Oratory. Undef the dlfectlon of the Sena-'Qe standing of the question before the debate is .N Committee on Debate and Oratory. This held. . committee consists of live faculty and five TWO honors much Sought after by Min- 'f Student members' - nesota students The Alumni Medal and The C More than fifty men tried out for the men's , ' h. b h f intercollegiate squad which is coached by FOFQHSIC Medal, Were WOII t 'IS year y t e ' Professor Wayne L. Morse, and sixteen Same PCFSOU1 Agnes Th01'V1lS0n- . Harold , women tried out for the women's debate squad SUD-SSCI1, another Student Pfffmlnenf ln. fofen' .. which is being coached this year by Miss sics, received second consideration in the Myrtle Bacon of the Speech Department. making of these awards, 1 X I i ' Q' I fi I E ,Hi 1 'X . f, , l r "1 10-7' - l y ' i f r - gi V l it if : A 5 T E l 1 ' l ' . Q. l 1 I ' . l , I , 9 5 5 . 1 1 ,,. , N Q E A gncs Tlmrziilson The Forensic Medal Harald Stassen , . F I 5 ' 5 Q . at iwwrvir W , . we f .-.W , . L .. 4. 25isw,.LLi,g-. -xaMin..f d im i 4W,,g,5mL f' A Q im , 1 ' O l Page 202 . Palmer K a plan A da m s DEBATES HE first intercollegiate debate ever held between the University of Minnesota and the University of Michigan occurred on December 8, 1927, at Ann Arbor. The subject for the debate was "Resolved: That the prin- ciples of the New York Baume's Law should be adopted by the several States." Min- nesota's team, upholding the affirmative side of the question, was composed of three veterans who presented one of the strongest cases prepared by a Minnesota team in recent years. Professor A. T. Weaver of the University of Wisconsin was critic judge of the debate, and rendered his decision in favor of the Minnesota team. The question, "Resolved: That the prin- v ciple of legal censorship should be condemned by this house" was the subject for debate between teams representing the University of Minnesota and Toronto University on December 8, 1927, in our Music Auditorium. In many respects this was the most interesting debate of the year. It sparkled with wit and humor and at the same time presented to the audience the pros and cons of the question. Professor Charles Templar of Hamline University awarded the critic decision to the Minnesota team: the members of the audience voted in favor of the Toronto teamg and the radio audience voted in favor of Minnesota's team. ' J amieson Goldcnbcrg V escly I .,..... ,. W- .V N- Page 203 Palmer Wwinbcfrg Dockmcm DEBATES HE question for the annual debate be- tween the University of Wisconsin and the University of Minnesota was "Resolved: That the Russian plan of Disarmament Should Be Adopted by the Several Nations." Min- nesota's team upheld the negative of this question at Wisconsin. Professor Charles Duffy of Marquette University acted as critic judge, and awarded the decision to the University of Wisconsin. The Minnesota team did a creditable piece of work, but met a team composed of veterans of several years' experience. Minnesota's chief contentions were that the Russian plan was impractical, proposed in bad faith, that it involved a change in the economic order, and that it would not prevent, but rather augment the possibilities of future wars. Minnesota's affirmative team debated Northwesternfs negative on the Russian disarmament question at Minneapolis on March 8. This debate was one of the best demonstrations of excellent intercollegiate debating that has been heard at Minnesota. Professor A. T. Weaver of the University of Wisconsin was the critic judge, and awarded the debate to Minnesota's team. Minnesota contended that the Russian plan tested the good faith of the nations of the world in their desire to prevent future wars, and that com- plete disarmament would prevent a great economic waste caused by the maintenance of our armies in war. Halliday Carlson I Gordon Page 204 Goldberg Tlmrz'iI.vn11 Gillillaml WOMEN'S DEBATES INNESOTA women participated again this year in a triangular debate with Iowa and Wisconsin. At this writing the Minnesota affirmative team, composed of Dorothy Whitney, Bertha Selin, and Hazelle Carrol, is preparing to meet Wisconsin in the Music Auditorium on April twelfthg while the negative team, composed of Elizabeth Gillilland, Agnes Thorvilson, and Harriet Goldberg will journey to Iowa City to meet the Iowa team there. The question is, "Resolved: That the regular employment of married women in gainful occupations should be prohibited." Women's debate was instituted at Minne- sota in the spring of 1925, when a dual debate with Iowa was held, and up to this time the Minnesota women have the enviable reputa- tion of never having lost a debate. During the first three years Professor Wayne Morse directed women's debate. This year, how- ever, Miss Myrtle Bacon of the speech depart- ment is coaching the teams. Two of this year's team members, Harriet Goldberg and Agnes Thorvilson are defending Minnesota for their fourth year, having been on the women's team since their beginning. These debates at Minnesota which have always been well supported are now gaining in popularity both as regards the number seeking places on the teams and the recog- nition and support on the campus. Szflin Carrol W hi mp y Page 205 Tlmrvi!.w1z Dock man Gillillrmrl lPlllLlLSlBlURY OlR.ATORllCAlLfClLASS DEBATES N APRIL third, seven of Minnesota's orators vied for honors in the annual Pillsbury Oratorical Contest, held in the Music Auditorium. First place was awarded to Norman Dockman, with his oration, "The Administration of-Criminal justice," in which he criticized the modern methods of dealing with criminals. Second place was given to Agnes Thorvilson who spoke on "Human Waste," and Elizabeth Gillilland placed third with "Our Greatest Need." This has been held every year since the time of the granting of the prize endowment by john S. Pillsbury, in 1888, and it has come to be recognized as the major oratorical event at Minnesota each year. The annual Freshman-Sophomore debate took place on the twenty-ninth of March in the Music Auditorium. This year the Freshman team upset the Sophomore five- year record of victories by gaining the decision of the critic judge, Professor Templar of Hamline University, on the question: "Resolved: That athletics as conducted today in our universities and colleges should be condemned by this house." Professor Templar stated that the Freshman victory was a result of the vigorous and frank manner in which they handled the argument. The Frank H. Peavey prize of one hundred dollars was awarded to the winners. Freshman lea m Sophomore Mum Page 206 "wfn1-wufwwflvm'mm'mmw4w'mm'mfwwm'mmvm 3 'QSMQ 'ef' S Z S Z :X I O Z S Z is ILITARY The Military Department at Minnesota is as old and established as the University itself Its his tory is marked by an evolution in practice and organization that has kept pace with that of the parent institution, and the definite place that it at first assumed in the Unzverszty's program has not only been maintained but its advanced work has become increasingly popular and prominent as a curricular activity. Its work is recognzked as necessary to the development of character, the building of a strong body and the moulding of proper conduct. It is an essential part of the large university with the purpose of developing out- standing leaders, strong, virzle, and educated American manhood ?3ffYoWkvolYsY'uavl7oYtuaiKWXwaai7o'iw8 QNQWWQNJWQNJMQNQLWQXQMWQNJ P pb ff ff lfmc Z ! Z A g s Z Page 207 MILITARY TRAINING ILITARY training has had a place in the Minnesota curriculum for more than half a century. The first University faculty, organized in 1869, consisted of President W. W. Folwell and eight other members. One of these, General R. W. Johnson, had the official title of Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Military training was instituted at that time because of the Morrill . Act of 1862, which proposed ,, , if 1 " . f A to assist the various states in Major Bernard Lenzz the upbuilding of institutions C,,,iei-C,,1, Lindsay of higher learning, and to provide a new measure for National Defense. In a speech by Senator Morrill, he stated that his bill provided for at least one college in every state where "neither the higher graces of classical studies nor that military training which our country now so greatly appreciates will be entirely ignored." Military training was carried on until 1916 when Congress, through the National Defense Act, created the Reserve Officers Training Corps. Through this act, students are enabled to obtain commissions as officers in the United States Army after satisfactorily completing a four-year course. Colleges and universities are instituted for the development of intelligent, educated leader- ship for peace-time pursuits. The Morrill Act and National Defense Act were passed by Congress in order that this same type of leadership might be available in time of war. W , ' 115 I vo-4' Decker! I I arris Howard Pgap-,mn Page 208 '..... HNFANTRY-f . ARTlIlLlL,lERY HERE are eight oiiicers and two non-commis- sioned officers of lnfantry, detailed from the Regular Army, instructing at Minne- sota. The unit this year is the largest in the history of the University. The course combines practical and theo- if ' V retical work in Infantry sub- 1' wi jects, and has as its objective the qualifying of basic stu- 1' dents as corporals and the ,- , advanced students as second lieutenants in the Reserve .4 2 g Corps. Cuplafn D. I". Pm!! The Mllillcsota Infantry Cuplain N. L. Adams platoon of Advanced Course students was very successful at the R.O.T.C. Camp at Fort Snelling last summer, winning the cups for highest general efficiency and highest Advanced Course efficiency. The Infantry again scored by having the Cadet-Colonel, highest ranking officer, selected from their unit. The Coast Artillery Corps of the United States Army maintains not only the Harbor Defenses of the country but also the operation, training, and tactical employment of heavy, mobile, and anti-aircraft artillery in the field. The course at this University embraces four consecutive years. At the end of the basic period, which is the first two years and in which the student is taught the fundamental requirements of a soldier and the details of the anti-aircraft defense system, he is considered qualified to assume the position of a non-commissioned oHicer. The two advanced years, pursued electively, familiarize the student officer with the theories of artillery firings and army administrations. -.V-w 1' i I , . . Y 1 1 A . , . . . .l iihfflzwr- ' 4I'..g.' 'f1'f'-. A - A- A - The Conmzissioncd Slajf Page 209 ' THE siomu. cows HE AIM of the Signal Corps training at Minnesota is to develop efficient reserve officers who may take up active duty in event of a national crisis. From the time a man enters as a Freshman he takes infantry close order drill, not because he will be required to execute these movements in actual warfare, but for its disciplinary and co-orclinative value. The first year is spent in infantry drill and lectures in musketry, nomenclature of the rifie, and like subjects. In the sophomore year the Signal Corps student takes courses in map making and topography, and practice in handling Inter- national Morse Code, in addition to regular infantry drill. In his junior year the student receives a commission in the Cadet Corps, and is promoted as he develops ability. During this year, also, the student takes courses in command and leadership, field engineering, codes and ciphers, message centers, and a course in electrical communication, including telephone and telegraph circuits. This course is given in the Electrical Engineering department. Capmin W. B. Persona' A summer camp of six weeks is held between the junior and senior years. While in camp the student receives further training in map making and topography, handling International Morse Code, meteorological service, wire communication, and radio communication, with actual field problems worked out under battle conditions. This course is designed to fit the student to handle the various types of communication problems which may arise in actual warfare. In the senior year the student is given courses in military law, organization of the army, minor tactics, military history and policy of the United States, and a course in radio communica- tion in the Electrical Engineering department. Minnesota has both a Medical and Dental R.O.T.C. unit, instructed by Lieutenant-Colonel Kent Nelson and Major F. H. Bockhoven, respectively. The object of both units is to train students to be efficient in their special work during war and peace times. LI.-Col. Ken! Nelson On Review Mejor F. II. Bockhoven Page 210 " xr.: M.. . .f ..- THE RIFLE TEAM NDER the direction and guidance of Coach Mylke, the University of Minnesota's rifle team has become rec- ognized as one of the best in the nation. In 1926 it won the right to retain permanent possession of the Hearst trophy by winning the national inter-collegiate title for the third year in succession. It repeated its victories in 1927 by running off with the Big Ten championship, at the same time setting a new Big Ten record, while E. O. Swanson, ofMinnesota,set a new Big Ten standard for individual scoring and also became national inter-collegiate champion. Rifle firing is fast winning recognition at Minnesota. With a modern rifle range and complete standard equipment, the enthusiasts have ample opportunity to develop a high caliber of marksmanship. The 1927 fall practice opened up with 150 men reporting for work. Out of this number 30 men have been chosen to comprise the rifle squad. Leading the 1927-1928 rifle team is john E. Crew, who, together with his firing mates, D. E. Nelson, Irwin Bingham, Willard Lundquist, R. Beagle, T. Fritsche, Vernon Peterson, W. H. japs, J. P. Scott, Walter Majerus, Victor Redding, Ronald Loomer, and joseph Fjelde, is striving and hoping to put across a very successful season. Coach Mylke is assisted by Captain Porter P. Wiggins, who is Director of Marksmanship. The entire fall quarter was spent in intensive training, coaching, and practice. The winter quarter opened with a win over Iowa State College. Three practice matches, which were held with St. Thomas and Shattuck, resulted in victories. During the remainder of the winter quarter the Minnesota rifle men were able to chalk up five victories against three defeats. Although the season has not been finished, it is certain that the team will continue to display the technique of tiring and excelleney of marksmanship in which it has distinguished itself. Sgr. E.'1e,. Myzke The Rifle Team Page 211 . SUMMER CAMP I N THE 26th of july, more than 1,500 students from the I Seventh Corps area completed the camp routine at the annual summer camp of the R. O. T. C. after six weeks of intensive training at Fort Snelling. Minnesota was repre- sented by one hundred and hfty-six students and several officers of the Military Department. The summer camp is required of all advanced corps stu- dents before a permanent commission can be granted in the Reserve Officers Training Corps. The purpose is to give the students an idea of the working of military life and to develop material skill and judgment in military affairs. In mimic battles the men are introduced to the practical side of the work, which consists in building bridges, constructing trenches, marches, range practise, drilling, etc. The camp is divided into three different divisions, Infantry, Dental, and Medical, each group receiving special instruction which will enable them to carry on their branch of war. The Coast Artillery and the Signal Corps go to Camp Knox and Fort Snelling, respectively, for their instruction. The intensive training is relieved by the generous rules regarding leaves, which give the cadets an opportunity to vary their routined schedule. Two dances a week also help enlighten the mind of militaristic thoughts. A tournament is held each year which includes baseball, boxing, wrestling, tennis, track events, and rifle and pistol competition. The Minne- sota contingents came through last season with an admirable record. They won the cups for highest general efficiency and highest Advanced Course proficiency. In boxing, Minnesota carried off four firsts, and won two first places in the wrestling contests. The Minnesota Cadets also won first place for highest proficiency in pistol marksmanship, and won the rifle tourna- ment. The Medical contingent won first place for being the best disciplined unit of that divi- sion. ln all, Minnesota won eleven firsts and one second throughout the camp period. In the Rifle Pits E. ...mn J.. Machine Gun Practice The Minnesota Platoon "j,Q""'m:y r.-gm" 'lil " ,,1'FQ6,'P"'jI,g f ,. U .,...'.:.Li..i'uw.-.4....L,,.....i..f'l..3Lt,-.........,...:-1'-...T , . .,. .. .. nu.. 4-,.1v..:1,..a.-.i.....,.......m.-1. ...Q-N Page 212 ...s.4:...x-.4 f - ' ghQ.fFN.mi.feQ. w'a'gQ. U ggw lgg'-uf- wfgfwgm Ain. 2 ' 0 IGI-IT SCHGGL T his year for the first time The Gopher is offering this following section on the Night School. During the past several years an ever-increasing number of enterprising students have availed themselves of the opportunity offered by the Extension Divi- sion to train themselves in some profession or to gain that cultural background that comes only from a University education The growth in num bers has indeed been phenomenal, but the more interesting growth has been that of a unified school spirit Through this has come the creation of extra curricular activities and has made possible all the benefits accruing to the students participating in these T his has served to bring all of the various parts of the Mght School into a closer relation ship and has made it a more integral part of this great University w.mw.mwA. .ww. w.m'w.w .mw.m Page .213 Q t .. .-sm ww i :mn-af -. ......, ,Q nam. f-W 'J - 'X YYWKTA ,.t....f.-.:ua+.1:--vf--,esr-.rW.wri.'zxz'-iwxe-.wmv:i..+:"u-4:-.a'.i V--f'-e-'wr'-fxi','1f,-yum-nv::wsa'.vma,1:.vu-i , A ,,.., .. . ,.,-,.., , , . , .,v, WW. .-.. ..., ,. .. ,M ,.,, 9, ,. .,. ,. . ,,,....-.-,7,,..,.,-.,,.J ,I 1 ,, A,,,...,-,.,.,,,.. , . .,.., ... ., ..,--.A .,.--rg ,I .-..,....--- .1-...rv -wi- iu, tg if I Lui- if N 'V -sv -1 omit Z ' I 1-fr J i , J., rqx wi: r ny' X-My 1 .,-LW. w4r,,..r Y f A I u I 'K 4 .1 J 'M ' ' 4 ' , vm 4, .. -, .,.,. V ,. .M .Nr V, - V, , 2. . M. .v A A z, .ni.m...d1 ,,a.m5,,, .. -A iw. ...:.......' at 4.i1.tu,,,.,,,, x -..Li-a. .:. ,..if..r.1 ii-:u:i.,,.Ti-.. . .am:z:. mx.-.x.. .!:......i-fm S2'An.........,mz' -m..L.....- ...Jim Frolicleers in the ball-room THE HOLIDAY lFROlLll4C N THE beginning it was thus: One Irish gentleman, Tom Moore by name, did yearn with an ambitious heart for the association of a large group of Minneapolis and St. Paul evening students at a place where their long suppressed, frolicsome spirit could come forth unashamedg where they could disport themselves with much hilarity after the fashion of their relatives the day students. This same gentleman, after much eonniving and planning, did organize a huge party to be held in December of every year at the Minnesota Union, an historic building upon the campus famous for its night revelries. Accordingly, the evening students did gather together at the appointed time and rendezvous to make merry and frolic until a late hour, Mr. Moore judging it most wise to name the event the Holiday Frolic, by which name it has been known until this day. For three years did the party regularly take place, steadily growing in attendance and popu- larity, and upon the 10th day of December, 1927, was arranged the fourth and greatest of them all. The historic structure aforenamed did ring with much noise and laughter. Strains of music penetrated verily to the down town district and brought others to the scene of enjoyment. Danc- ing in the ball-room proved the most popular pastime, but more seriously inclined individuals rested contentedly in the great reception room where was displayed the skill of musical geniuses, fencers, and other artists of note. Greedy ones continually partook of food which was very plentiful and of an excellent quality, those with a thirst quenched it at the fount of that beverage known as Punch. Card players banded together in room 105. Light- hearted St. Paulites banged lustily upon kitchen implements. Minneapolitans challenged them with the din from horns and whistles. And so came midnight and the jan- itors, sweeping out with a stolid vigor the remains of the biggest Holiday Frolic in history. .,,,v, . 1 .i :mdk -IL .. .Lux u-.14 .-1-. -mn..-:-:..x4t:y,s-s '4-:fa-:am-...- 1 i Q .. 5 4 o -les i My y .. J J , , , l f E if J A Y' A touch of Old Heidelberg is V Y I f- - - .My ,. V.. ,,- ,-vs. . . I., .--.-..,g.-:.- -5.2,-',.w 1 - .,i-s..,-,- ,, - u,,:,.,,-.4--..-Q,--s-, 3- --5 :gvn,""1--4-' -W my-fc'-Q"-A l V ..,,..w .fl Pl , fi- ' i, l ,rig 1, 'Ish' 5-:"' ,'i"'n'r' ,JK 'J'.,1K,"z.i' ' ,: J, qi- M9133 i, ,w-3' . f - .- A --H ' c.I....LL..sK1LlQ..Zi1.., ,NA 4.1.25.Am...-...rw-1.,fxnix-J!-i:6z..s.a4.,..1 .,a:i6'1Jx1dr,..i...4a...-.,.,.f:f'.x..in .k...,.,.i-w1f,'1.,'ri'.'.... , 1- '-2 '-is-i 1 1. .-nv-v:.":'m'r.1.nf'.e:.xf.s.4: 1 inn:Numan-mmxxnvwn.wmu-nwuvzwsoaaunnnrrnmmsuwprwmvlurwuwmmswstm-iiimu-.1--U Page 214 Tj"Tf'Q- 2 ' I Met. 3 1? l cr n. I? ,. li: 'I' ii , . .. I I l ii 2 K it I I :- ii U Y-' 1' .il I UlI!'Qf4l1lUl'V l"o1n1f.v THE MAY Mimosa I-Ili THIRD annual May Mixer sponsored by the Evening Student Association, representing nearly six thousand students, was truly a mixer. The lVIinnesota Union was crowded to capacity and several hundred who failed to secure reservations in advance were turned away at the door. The size of the crowd was not a fair criterion of the success of the party, but the infectious good-humor and jollity of the crowd were. Two orchestras served to provide the music for the evening. In the ballroom I-Iilary's did their part in putting pep and enthusiasm in the dancers. In the reception room the Edison I-Iigh Melody Makers played for a program of fifteen acts. These acts, which were of sufficient caliber to satisfy the most exacting person, included vocal numbers, readings, dancing, and instrumental numbers. Those who prefer the type of entertainment that satisfies the competitive spirit spent the evening playing cards. One hundred gallons of frappe were on hand to cool and quench the thirst of the hot and tired dancers. A delicious and bountiful lunch was served to round out a pleasant evening, especially as far as those of an epicurean nature were concerned. NVhile the Mixer was held on April 30th the title May lVIixer was not lacking in appro- priateness because it was well along in May when the frolicsome and happy , crowd reached home. These parties, apart from their social purpose, have come to have a definite meaning in the Evening School. They serve to provide that close contact that is ever present in the day school. This contact' is miss- ing to a great extent in the evening school because the classes meet in dif- ferent parts of the cities and the campus and the opportunity to fraternize is limited. These parties create and de- velop that necessary psychological fac- tor, school spirit, which makes the edu- cation of the night school student more like that of the daytime SCl10lE1l'. Terfzricliorean FllZ'0f1lfl?.8 Page 215 The gay entertainers THE MMD fYlEA.R PARTY ORE than six hundred late afternoon and evening students and their friends attended the largest and most successful annual Mid-year party of the association of the Saint Paul Extension Students, which was held at the Knights of Columbus Hall, in Saint Paul, on the 28th of January, 1928. The party, which was in charge of George M. Sherman, president of the Saint Paul Evening Students' General Council, was the second of a series of three parties which are held by the council each year. The revelers danced to the music of Sid Williams' colored band until the hands of the clock turned toward the smaller hours of the morning, when the delicious lunch of wafers and coffee was served. The decorations, which were of brilliantly colored streamers and countless red, yellow, and blue ballons, added to the frivolity of the evening. Twenty-Five tables of cards were completely filled throughout the evening by the card players of the group. Reola Appel and Victor Eide assisted the chairman, Margaret Arnold, with the card arrangements. The punch was delightful and enjoyed by all. john C. Efhnger was in charge of the refreshments and was Announcing the program ..- V. . .ar...v.,.....- '.:.u,r..pm.:..l: Vx.:-.v Page 216 aided by Charles Bideen and C. L. Rice. The program, which was arranged by Esther Hain, consisted of several solo dances by the Saint Paul Turners, readings by Miss Betty Rogers, songs by the Shubert Club, and a novelty musical number by the Harmony Five. Miss Hain's aids were R. A. Faribault and Sally Brody. Elvera Stromberg had charge of the re- ception committee and was aided by Inez Waters and Earl Hoover. Jay Carroll was the business manager of the party and he was assisted by E. Dwan Wilson and jerry Quirk. Edmund Nightingale had charge of the publicity and Edward McKen- drick of the floor. John O'Donnell and Luther, Knutson aided Mr. Nightingale. -"t5Q..'.' '. 'Y I .. . -, .1-'w1g..,.f....'.-...i.. Mrs. Partridge Presenls THE LANTERN CLUB HE LANTERN CLUB, the evening school students' dramatic organization, was organized by members of the evening play production class in the spring of 1924. Membership in the club was originally for evening play productions students only. Today, however, its member- ship is drawn from every college in the evening school. Any evening student passing the fall try-out is eligible. The appeal of the organization is varied, ranging from the study of dramatic fundamentals to actual work of acting, writing, directing, producing. The club has been instrumental in or- ganizing play production classes with the University Director of Dramatics as instructor. At the monthly meetings one-acts have been presented, including: "TriHes," "The Glittering Gate," "The Trysting Place." "The Rush Light," "The Maker of Dreams," and "Moonshine." Original one-act plays by the following members have also been afforded by the semi-annual social gatherings given by the evening students at the Minnesota Union. "Sue 'Em," "The Unseen," and "Spot Cash" have been presented at these functions. Once a year a public performance is given in the Music Building Auditorium. In the spring of 1925 a group of one-act plays was offered. The 1926 production, "The judsons Entertain," was directed by Lester Raines, assisted by Donald Smith. "Mrs. Partridge Presents," the Lantern Club production for 1927, given May 14, was directed by Althea Smith and David Couser, and according to the Interpreter, official Extension Division Bulletin, it was "a pretty piece of work . . . A spirited presentation." The play was repeated july 8, at the request of the Summer Session Executives. It was well received by the Summer School students, and the newspaper represen- tatives pronounced it "a thoroughly creditable and efhcient performance." The present officers of the Club are Leo Knight, President, Ethel Fabian, Secretary, joseph Shannon, Treasurer, and Mary Nystrom, Historian. Ifgmg of a mmf? Page 217 5.4,-.im . 1. au. mm 1. .af-va-W .-4-v,w.f -.' v- .fy . ' . W .- or W ,f-: l.. .r.r4ia-.uwniiuanumur-.wunpzm -.:1wv'.g-L,g:,1:- :-rv..-,:::.msr.aww.".':9:.:::fr:rfrvrw-swI-Vw:::'::mxz.'vuiinu4.rfmn:vvms.--4: mvmnawuw-wa'-vfqugwf.1u1pw,p5fq,qpg.v,4wf.ix-it . . - . ., I M 'v ir " T' fi?Tftrf'rir'WQf-f4"?i'f1r'f'j'f"f'"ff"WFTffS"ufrf1'1if"wft'iZ"ff'w'::r1r.r'f"?we 'a"ff'r'-eeeww'-V-f -W-Q. .W-I--'owl ' fig...i3ef..Z'4..1::ls:' ..1" f ',.....i,1-an 'f' 5 '2i.lLii.z .... I if....4."':1'iifr3.afiii..' i 14' l . ei I . ,r lf, .IH 'l I. ' ' ' 32' Qi, I 5 3 'Fir z i 1 .veil iw 1' 'ell 'S' I Eyffbg I 5 '.,.' '-Wil I 3 .ggi .mi-i, T 3-, , jig ' z fifteg S I g ., ug 5 l Trnedson Hannah Keaiing Alurray Ullo Sheehan Finley Solzey Ilarnpel Rosendahl H ol mes Cheney Moore Tlzelen Ahern . ' 9 EVENING STUDENTS GENERAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS THOMAS E. MOORE . President EDNVARIJ Al-IERN . V. President PEARL THELEN Recording Secretary L. W. HOLMES Credential Secretary W. C. CHENEY . . Treasurer GENERAL COUNCIL Edward Ahern Thomas E. Moore A. L. Cassidy Donald Murray W. C. Cheney John Otto Mary Finley Carl H. Peterson F. J. Hannah C. R. Peterson L. W. Holmes E. Rosendahl A , Jerome J. Keating Jennie Schey -' ,- . .. fig., f:. Mildred Krumholz Leo M. Sheehan .re Ray Lyons Pearl E. Thelen I If!! Mrs. Gertrude Hampel F. M. Thimmesh :ig I: , , fe , George lf.. Froeclson 5,2 fi cj . '15 153 5 X I"L'-: 45 Y, i.'s,tXqg .ix .-f ' ' i. if Ll fl f A' Q ,U W-N, W J I . ...... ..... . ........ . .. . . . . ..,, .,., U- .,... .. W ,.,, -,,.M-L,L W.-,,,,,,, ,. .. ' , 3 ' KN F-'FV' j?C"'f2 .72gi"' l'?I""-'gfjs qwgggr-I 3-.K-'-wqvvxyglw' 'IIXI-'wang-3pm::ij35". 'Liz'-f wqarginmff-' lg7-11:wq5!5,g-F1353-.13--1.1553-7:-wrap -Fig.,-wyl,ix:,gQWrr'yqqf-Ag5.i.'vfj J 'li - -" -' 'wx'-11' iw...--.' e'L.iv.,."L,L...4.....:-.V ...nL:1'i, ,T--f,....,.'-..f- .' -.... ..-lea..1..duL5i.Li'5f7-.m-elf...-,lakifi..mi5,i.iEv-1...,.,i.-a.'..'2f.Lli,.,2.fwE...--..1,...Qw-mi...g.LC,.tA...n'..,L.ffK5fm,.:x5EQtr-a,..ni...,-aa:-iifili.-Qiu..I.'i...nb...fe..:Gi.if.4:ITQx.ri-- wi " FJ?-H "4 "" ' 'M li-A ' '-rairrr' nr ' -"' 1-'.f+x:aw:-wurraziazf-weinf.mmf.mefz:fa:Nus'.'-nniwmwmv ar:,M1.:if: 1'..:mr:"sicmamn-.uxpfzearsrwixi-2wm.usvHl-an-4r:.1ir.1'm.f yuram.m.r:uemm.r..s'xr..m:rJ,:m'.i:.i.-.1.raan-'Z Page 218 w r Q, I Z. xv '--4'--f--.1--.-sv-.rw.-1-.4-. f...1.n1e-rm-1w.vvv.w-ar-'femur-w.r.nup.f .mv -um.--4.1wana:-ng..nn-vw-:zmr-'zu-mann..:e'4s11.xr,v.m1n-mqnvgvyay,--1 ,,.- ,.,,. ,,.i,,,,4,J ,, ,,J..',.d.l.,m,,N,,,fnrw..,,..,,1-J... ,- V El., ,.--N yeh,-. ---- -W.. yi,.......T.-.f....vp .3,:5,.-V.--T..T,.,,::q.,5,A....,...s.w....,.a,z.,,iP,..f....,...,?,,.,,.-k,i:.wA?r..::-7,-:i...x,'Fy,..H.,.,.,..i....L ,,,L:f,qti, .,..,J .-,l3EJ,,:w,. I. ...-. ., g5,J'3ffr..i'if.L.s.1EE:1w:Q.l....2L-.f:I5.-L'fab?xe,,..'5:i...pezxf:,iI:.N.....xfS..-.f1E'.za?1-J...la1,.lv:M'zZ?:n...::'...Rims"mis:f...EXf...,..wr:1'':'11f......lcT .,.,. ,mf.:.-5m...l1Ig.eskaLLEfi.. -" M " .X , in 122224 r' ff 5 ian I xg' . L . j 4 I axis V QI I jx 4 a i , .W I? fm N E' 1 1' .4 ISP? 21 53? E P' 4 If f 675 Ei E lf? 7. Shannon Hannah Holmes Cheney Kealing 3 Oki Rosenclalzl Johnson N yslrom Fabian Poelller Lyons ,ja Shey Murray Burke Knight Lee 03, I ' I Uv? 7 I . DIVISION OIFIFILIERS I Zjlx' 'T' I i-. ' 451.2-i sf I I . BUSINESS SECTION - COLLEGIA TE SECTION A Q ,na 'z W. C. CHIENIEYI President DONALD MURRAY I, C. R. PETERSON Vice-President JEROME J. KEATING I my - xg FRANCES JOHNSON Recording Secrelary MRS. JOSEPI-IINE POEHLIER QQ VIRGINIA CARLSON Credential Secretary MARGARET BURKE xg, ' .. 3 l:.LLA M. LEE Treasurer ENNIIS SCHEY 5 ,Z , , I 3 3. I .. if l ENGINEERING SEC! ION LANTERN CL UB I " . i 1 L. W. HOLMES President LEO KNIC'iH'F I A. L. CASSIDY Vice-President RAY LVONS ,11 F. J. HANNAIS1 Recording Secretary ETIIEL FABIAN 1 L. .14 . gm.. E. ROSENDAHL Credential Secretary MARY K. NYSTROM ,Y .I ,..' 1 Q. L,-. CARL H. PIETIQRSON Treasurer JOE SHANNON 4 .P I 5115-A: QI 3 ' ffl' I If-,g Eff px 1 K-52 M 'iii 1 If... vu :am I ....':,,.gf.',m ,,' 'am x x Page 219 V mQw'.'m+wf. wf'.Q-vm? 5 22 95 5 -QW MINNESOTA WUMEN "YPD LUX, V Y- ' T ' ' 5'--BJP. "', in ' ' ir' !'sft'k 'align -' ' .4 Y Eff?-'I 42 435. V '. 7 I aj ' '1 1 I, l Shcvlin Hall MINNESOTA WOMEN HE University of Minnesota is proud of her women, loyal in heart, courageous in spirit, beautiful in thought and strong in body as they are. The charm of femininity, beauty and grace of manner is symbolized by them, and with it are to be found the sound fundamentals of character. The modern college offers to her women a varied field for the development of their abilities, in the classroom, in dramatics, in Christian work, in forensics, in athletics and in social activities. The women who grasp the endless opportunities thus opened to them derive benefits of life-long duration. Athletics, a short time ago reserved for the daring and the uncouth, have taken their proper place in the development of women, stimulating strong bodies and minds, the elements of virile American womanhood. It is easy to enumerate these well-known activities of Minnesota women, each of which has its rightful place, attracts its own in- terested following and makes its definite impress, but it is not easy to measure the influence of these women in the wide reaches of friendly intercourse. The opportunities are legion to give help to the discouraged and sympathy to the bewildered, to show amiability to the less favored and kindness to the lonely. Minnesota women are prompt to seize opportunities for such unselfish and devoted service. The Women 'X Gym' Page 221 ,N Qi! , 1. The W. S. G. A. Bookstore i WOMEN'S SlElL.lFfGOVlERNMlENT ASSOCTATTON HE Women's Self-government Associa- tion is an organization comprising all the women students of the University. Through its executive board, the Association regulates all matters of social and scholastic welfare among the campus co-eds. Working directly under the W. S. G. A. are the class organizations whose purpose is primarily to promote a spirit of unity within the classes and to offer at least two social functions each quarter in furthering that end. These four organizations are: senior, Cap and Gowng junior, Tam O' Shanterg sopho- more, Pinafore, and freshman, Bib and Tucker. These groups eo-operate with the main organization of W. S. G. A. through their representatives on the executive board, and contribute to the vital work of that body by such means as supplying the Shevlin parlors and the Agricultural campus rest room with current magazines, maintaining the women's rest and study rooms on the campus, and conducting the Thursday night dancing classes. Many different kinds of work are given in round table discussions led by women who have had experience in the various fields covered. During the past year some of the vocations outlined have been library methods, art, personnel work, and business. The vocational chairman co-operates with Miss Woodruf of the Minneapolis Women's Occupational Bureau in arranging personal conferences with students who wish advice and assistance in choosing an occupation. Miss Woodruf came here this year from Columbia Teachers College to replace Miss Rosensteil, who capably filled the position last year. W. G. A. maintains a tutoring bureau to which anyone may apply for help, and a dramatic bureau whose purpose is to supply amateur entertainment for any University affair. Membership is by tryout and is con- fined to those who are willing to take an active part in skits, readings, or short plays. A bookstore for the disposal of second-hand books is carried on under a special chairman on the executive board. The proceeds from the sale of books are turned over to the W. S. G. A. scholarship fund. In the spring of each year the scholarship is awarded to the freshman woman who has maintained the highest average throughout the year. For the past year the dividends amounted to over six hundred dollars, of which ten per cent represented the Bookstore's share. Under the leadership of its social chairman, W. S. G. A. arranges a number of Monday afternoon sunlight dances, and a dessert social hour every Friday noon in Shevlin Hall. Page 222 v ...- 4... . o -,r.f..t . ..., ..,,. .. z.,....-,:v.. '..:fA 1' " I. The 0111111112 light .vereirc YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Hli Young XVomen's Christian Associa- tion of the University of Minnesota is a fellowship of women, undergraduates and graduates, faculty members and alumnae. lt is international, receiving into its member- ship women students from other countries: it is inter-racial, including Negro, Indian, and XN'hite Americans and students from the Orient and liurope. lt is a fhristian fellow- ship, inter-denominational and inter-con- fessional, open to members of any fhristian communion and to students who claim no church but are honestly seeking to discover what the Christian way of life may mean. lt' is an integral part of the Student Christian Movement of America with a close working relationship with the Young Menfs Christian Association. lt is a participant of the XYorld Student Christian lfederation, an interna- tional organization of student movements the world over. The essence of the purpose of this fellow- ship of women at the University of Minnesota is a desire to understand the meaning and unity of life and realize it to the fullest: to make this life possible for all people, and to understand jesus and follow Him. Each year the ways employed to fulfill this purpose differ from the previous year. During this year the Association has formed groups to study their special interests. Freshman members have had discussion groups on Art, Music, l.iterature, Literature of the Bible, fharm, Poetry, lfiction, and Plays. There have been groups studying International Relationships, Racial Fontributions, and lndustrial Conflicts. One group is doing actual social service work in settlement houses, another group has been interested in religious problems and worship experiences, and another in the social life of students. 'l'hen there are those who serve the whole Association through their work on various committees such as finance, publicity, and office work. Hundreds of University women are familiar with the Y. VV. C. A. office in Shevlin Hall. XYith its chintz curtains, comfortable benches and work table, it attracts many girls who come to study, work, or chat. This busy room, which has been the center of number- less good times and meetings, is the workshop of Miss Lois XYilde, the Y. XY. if A. Secretary, and her assistant, Miss Marie Shaver, both of whom strive to guide the organization on its way of the encouragement of Christian living. lt is easy to emunerate the many groups and committees connected with this Association, though not so easy to estimate the results of its work. lts lofty aims must, nevertheless, constantly exert a wide-spread influence for good. Page 223 'I I fri il 45 fl is vl il 2 ,I I A .C 'l is WWW ' l 'T "'iv71i1vY2b,.kil-3.'T.'19T-'l".1Ji!4.'-nY'!"K'V-' 'V 'VIS-FV U7'Wfl'?f7'?il.f '7HVNW' 'W?72IWHW FFWF7D45'NlQfN1.'IM'H'I1-R'MnYPCYlM?HNVP15KC5liVvW-'f1m7VNl'E1 !-H'X.'7HHi mimi 1 gi 1:-or ':QLg'g3r-ayii.-- "-'- 'f -"' ""'r1i:'q3T3'r'"1"",""' A-"21gf''ZW"I"'w-f"riirv1?"qpaI,7ffwfv---w.carerigfew "'H WW'i 7"W'v'f"" .A Ig, I4v41rIn?o.....Q.I:.fsaiffa.f.'s:QiB'ff,73LfIxCfV....zgffxiwmst...M..'g4i7ip:'1e1S.ff,....'AfVarl?'-ff'MAe?i'5AA.. smiscmg., g,..0a'euhL... 4 A2 5 QI . " It . + G 3 1 i 5. + . hill l . L . , A A ' fs' W j f ' ' fi I i .fag I ,gg F iff E ' I - 3: if 3. 4 :jpg Rue . Frank Harvey Pitman I i 33 gf 2 Smith Noth McGlashan Wedge Swain l ,, .' McIntyre Scott Gardner Niess Hanna Carr , X lil .51 4 . it 1, Q it . v . lil W. S. Cf. A. BOARD ...fig . SZ ' I J. Il nil 14' 4,1 - -! If 1' if il 5 if is OFFICERS . if GRACE GARDNER . . President '. 5 If-5 Ea! VIRGINIA NIESS . V. President . Q is 5 - JANE SCOTT . Secretary 5 5 RACHEL HANNA Treasurer Q I "Wi . 1 lt, it REPRESENTATIVES l ' Dean Anne Dudley Blitz . Ex-Ojicio Katherine Noth . Freshman I Clara Rue . . . Senior Lois Harvey Agricultural Helen Frank . . Junior Alice Kops . Nursing Jean McGlashan Sophomore Denise Carr Professional - r . I 5- ' CHAIRM EN f Louise McIntyre . . Senior Advisory Helen Hawthorne . Vocational Miriam Wedge . Asst. Senior Advisory Maryan Smith . . Publicity Helen Swain . . . Bookstore Florence Pitman House Council Virginia N iess . . . Social l I 5 V' .. .il i5 F 2 2 xfilv ills PEE1 lqniffl fi 'V' ' 2515735 l i ig ii ii i.. . ,. 'fa QA. .,., W Wt,..s.....,5,W'. I: 5 ,., 'MQ vga., ,,,, R "n, ntnzl f...- . -..5.Ql:..-e.55Uf5'ImaA..L.M.JJziJ'!i9.u.E..L1Hg. E'Rl9ZiA'lN3Q51..5 .,vl..1 53 f E. vJi'.mN.A1.-.1vx:III.zu.,.:i. .:. H fI.: -.' .ww:ww.vm:s-mimhmneux.-.aumwwlnm . .nwauaM.lluwxwlsnzmsrn.mfmM Page 224 I is P I we E K J I R f L e at-I d.Fvu.e I ,I i :ee 'V U I - A il I L r A f f Y O ' r . S . Q, I f I Ii I: s ii t ttf '- , Ebeling Larson Eckstrand Jackson Syrnons f A " McNear Burnap M. Merritt Halloran D. Merritt '7 'I Schafer More Baker Olin Leitz Wilde is . bv' 'I ,I Y W fc A CABINET gs, ?. V vwxga . '7 wi 55 at I ' t ' if I OFFICERS - il, 1 . C i al KATHERINE BAKER . . . President ' 1 I iff! IDA OLIN . . V. President Q Fel HELEN LEITZ . Secretary ' I :T HARRIET MORE . Treasurer l ian? SMALL CABINET MEMBERS L, I ' Vg Dorothy Merritt . . Membership Charlotte L. Larson Discussion Groups lu Mary Margaret Burnap Religious Education Ruth Ekstrand . Student-Industrial S1 Hazel Halloran . . . Social Service Lois Lloyd . Girl Leadership Mary Symons . . . Publicity Catherine Skanse . Student Nurses Marjorie Merritt . . Finance Esther Martin .... Ojice Helen jackson . . Inter-racial Elizabeth Ebeling . . . Social Sarah Powell World Fellowship Pauline McNear Freshrnan Commission VM,-Y ll I, A Q 315'-J I I is I P' ' 1-is . Wffwffe' ' sf -- I 'w ian' -'-' I .. .12 a I t ' ' aft' rf' -- , f' -' m--.s4ai.g5a I I ,4er.Is..ftntA.....x.-.4L.f2fs.,T?tL,..4-,..fi1s:5.tihjts...Meinl I Page 225 P. if - U4 . .., - V: Hi --.ep ...K-ra r-cm-we-.f:.v-vo s.1..n..u...1.-nm ness -. Ma.. . w 4 1 f.- -.wr nam 4- wmv. 1.-an A1.mw-q-v-raaau-1 num- an .m 'ynvz-.::. rx-ra-en 1 n-fm nmafnm ,larnum1Msn-:unsure -nl u'n.-Axsurwnzmrwnnsvvzuuuvrrrfv 1'-mvwuui'-111m A .l E 1 K 45 2 J fi J 1 .Q i x 9 as nf 1+ "s X 2 5 1 i 2 3 ' 5 .sf- l f -1 .4 'ES wg .tg .3 5 4 3 if -: , 'Q .J Y f .4 .J 2 '- rf if i J Qi! ,fi 1 ef? .X 41 x , .! 1 X if ...- x".-' ,ng ', .4 1 V- ,U ..... M. .,i.:...r.'L.,- 1. Ji... "Q A fl 5 rr if -.,-f 1 ,. .- ,i ,A vi. X4 , 1 .,- 1- ef., .f 4 ,af J., J A ' nf.. ,w.,. ,,.t'.a.ii l,'...v-f....'+.vA:'L.l'fl.X:r2'.?n--,.-..l.-Mgrffr, luiflv ....--4a1.......'fi3fi2..L "f...t- ..l.., ...1....'1" W. S. G. A. Big Sister dinner FRESHMEN WUMEN ORKING with the idea that everything possible should be done to make the orientation to campus life easy and pleasant for newcomers, W. S. G. A. and the Y. W. C. A. concentrate a great deal of their effort on work with freshmen women. One of the most efficient organizations which W. S. G. A. has sponsored to assist the new students is the Big Sister movement, which works under the direction of the Senior Advisory board. A committee of upperclass girls each spring visits the various high schools of the Twin Cities and addresses assemblies of the graduating girls, telling them of the opportunities open to women at the University. This committee comprises the president of W. S. G. A., the president of the Y. W. C. A., and the presiding officer of the W. A. A. During the summer over fifteen hundred entering and transfer students are assigned to big sisters. The Senior Advisory board is composed of ten big sisters, a chairman of transfer students, and the Senior Advisory chairman. Q During the two weeks immediately -preced- ing the opening of school for the fall quarter, a booth is maintained at a downtown store to disseminate information to any new students arriving in the city at that time. During Freshman Week this booth is transferred to the campus .where the same service is ren- dered. At this time the students are enter- tained at a tea, assisted in registration, and given any other help they may need. Late in October the women of the pro- fessional schools hold a banquet to which the freshmen in particular are invited. Later in the year, a party is held as a reunion between the freshmen and the big sisters who have been helping them. This year's entertainment took the form of a "kid" party. To give the freshmen women abundant opportunity to meet their fellow classmates and to discuss their relationship to campus life under the leadership of upperclass girls was the purpose of the freshman Discussion Groups which were organized and conducted last fall by the Y. W. C. A. They met once a week during the quarter, and at the end of the year joined forces for a banquet. In the winter quarter the girls were divided accord- ing to their special interests and joined discus- sion groups on such topics as modern poetry, current fiction, or recent plays. Y. W. C. A. inlercsl group .....,, U-.,..- ,N ,,,, ,, ,I ,,,. ..,..., M... V. .,... - ,,-.,.,,,,. . .,.,,,..,,,,.. ,. ,, .,..... me ,, ,.,. ,,,,,. .,,,..,.,,.... f 'C ' ' fu. X w . 3-" ,J ' 1. m Nav "fir: - 1 . Y-iw' iff . . ..-.....- .1 . 2 f fx .4 H Q 1 is i J -V--'11-4'-M-7. .L'.'.-:- ..-...-...b..sf'-4f..--....'M-:-Ji-- -f- 2'---A---' WJ.-.f.-.f..,.i..4 - 4. .--....:..se..z!:'T. .-F ...li..-...mzfl Page 226 2. .4 " "'-' ,mi .'n.1,.n'ff --.' Ama-ni., . , .-. "aw .f-r. -, .1-vf.1.l.n1":7 l..wwr".f .':f".ff:1'-fum, '5A'd"'N'M1N'lQ'Nk'4f'PN'Jl!9'm'M4Fk' k'4l"'R'4l04'NA'4I4"Ng94l'D A r 0MEN'S ATHLETICS Women 's athletics today hold an established place in all universities, after many years of opposition from the majority of the world. The Greeks had their literature and their women had their athlet- icsg following this period their mighty heritage waned until the twentieth century, when woman threw off the shackles of two thousand years and resumed her physical activity Women s sports are to them a symbol of the health essential to a highly organized society, and one means of attain ing intellectual growth in all their fields of ac tzwty They instill in her the rules of honor and pride for her school which are the true re quzrements of competitive athletics vf'oYSavff.Nabff3S4'vi'.NJ.afIoNJel8fk3vl'YQ s0fQNJa4V.NJulfdXac.ff!-'dxf Page 227 ' . r ' 1 " g i S Bennett Lystad Laemmle Fosburg Childs Jacobsen - Slaught Benson Leland Catlin Burnham Constantine Beddie Hazelton Murray . Mann Nesom Lang W. A. A. BOARD OFFICERS MARGARET MURRAY ...... President ELEANOR H. MANN . . . . V. President GAIL E. NEsoM ....... Secretary RUTH D. BEDDIE ....... Treasurer MEMBERS Helen W. Hazelton . Faculty Advisor Charlotte Fosburg . . . Baseball Mary S. Kissock . Faculty Advisor Milla Kara Jacobsen . . Ice Hockey Dorothy A. Bennett . Outdoor Sports Effie M. Johnston Aquatic League Represent. Gladys H. Benson Social Chairman Emily B. Laemmle . . . Track Fanny M. Burnham . Field Hockey Margaret Lang . Interhouse Representative Eileen N. Catlin . Basketball M. Louise Leland Representative-at-large Betty H. Childs . . Swimming Clara R. Lystad Agricultural Representative June F. Constantine . . Volleyball Betty Slaught .... Publicity Christine M. Westgate . . Gob' ,wr R... ..., ...... -..-...----.e--...--E.....-- - .1 O 'Y 4' , T -,'- ' xv l , , ' . ' - ' JA W R ' s', RW e" o . - f r ' .N1svF0NJclQ'BduloNhd'oNo Page 228 -A .S 1 . ,M 1. A .ffl ' V . ...Lani nrxmauummntwwzuavzwmunt 4 -zmsuzlufllsmrlwzln :L mu, rm: 17.4144 .41'f.w.Y..uL:avr:mw1"n fp. cn--ax' sn: '."r.-'. -.,...:v:m.vzu.:-11,-in. ' .. Q.--1::-. 11-1 ..... ww-.-u.f:::r mum- i -1 ' ,. :. V: ,i 1 1 ft. 1, .1 I A ,. -v gi 1 ',- . - 1. .. .-.,..,,-. -:J 2-5:-,gp-1:-'fr---1-Aqsiur lv ?vff-cf'-f--+3 1-sg?-"r's"-rfvwf 'z,'-,av-fu-qv-fr-vc-gn"1'f5r"v-1'-'ef'--,r,2rg"t1 j"--r--1:-rT-.f-,gq:,-x-- v- --e ---f - 3.- -4-w .9-l-Q,-mfs-17-3-A '-.--' , 0- -A -- f-A-,V V.,- gi r 'K' 5 1 .A-hiinn-iifkkxx.ET, .:5'f:s' :a...L1:f ,.ff.1a.z x1QL.....T:Ze 4 ii., A ,iSY.Jn.,.Qi.f - .-'. C lil 1 . al., ., Sw! f iii" .- j ' , - W1 p . wg . 5,4 A 1, lf? 1 if ' 3 . 1 1 , 'Nl L Q , " -SZ : .f-Ar, ' 1 ,VL ' if 1 f ' ' r '4 "".fgt 53,3 bg. . if i ii f 1. im 5' ' i 'J l f gi ig 1 .1 3 '12 Hassinger Greenberg! ip 35 W. A. A. SEAL , 'nh i lr ir A f Il A Q? ' HE Seal, a goal dreamed of by many but Mildred Greenberg, the other Seal winner qi 5- attained by few, is the highest award of 1927, was also a student in the Physical rl that is offered by the Women's Athletic Education Department. She was active in '15 Association. The requisites of a Seal winner W. A. A. for four years and served as president iii. A' are those belonging to the ideal American during her senior year. She was a member of . ig' it young woman of today: strength in body, the Trailers Club and was elected to Mortar ii mind, and character. She must have won an Board. is-.f I A ' "M " which is the symbol of well-rounded In 1913 W. A. A. which was then but four X 1 . . . . H1 . f 1? athletic achievement and good sportsman- years old, enlisted i the co-operation of the --1 " 'gf-52,5 ship, and her scholastic standing must be Women's Physical Education Department, 5? praiseworthy. Her strength of character and, at the same time, adopted the W. A. A. ill must be made CV1ClCl1Q PY her .l0aClCFSh1P Seal asareward for athletic achievement. Not ,NH 2+ amfmg ?tUd0nt51 her Wjllmg- SCYVICC to the until 1918, when the Association became a 2 j Uncivereltyv and her Own Individual rednement member of the Athletic Conference of Ameri- I 1 i 9.311 adrhlzolfe' Omen h C deem I rth can College Women, was the present point 1 :Q fi f h. WOIW . L' O re ec WO K system adopted in which the "M" was made bfi i L, 0 t.1s award in e past year were Rut the a d f 1 thlet, l.l.t and ood .fail 1, Hassmger and Mildred Greenberg. These few r , Of Cl n le H1 y 'I g EIU ilieig winners were chosen by a committee which Spdrtsmanshlpg and ehe deal was elevated ,te P has been able to deal with them in all phases the lofty POZIUOU Which lg 'ITV lwlfli 1'C?U.1l" 3" .jg 'ff of their' college life' faculty members who ing 0lltSt21l1 ing SCFViCC, COC CFS ID, HN ln- 9521 if were able to judge, from experience with fluence in the University community. 2- ff, Stiudegtsz and Studerits who have worked and The year of 1923 was outstanding in the 1 V Payc OH U? Same CVC- I awarding of Seals. Four women were de- ,, , Ruth,Hf1SSmgef was a maler In the Physleel clared deserving of the award: Leonore Alway, H, ii? 1 hdueeFlOnSI?epartment' reflownfd for atlidetlc Margaret Hauck, Harriet George and Ellen Fil 1 i '. PFOWCQS' le was a mem mr 9 many C lam' Mosbaek. In 1924 only one woman, Ruth ' li plonshle tedms as Wen as Varsity teams' She Cam bell was thus honored In 1925 Eleanor ll A was active in W. S. G. A., was a member of L, Ii ' I ' d .bgw Mortar Board, and, as the 1928 Gopher mco n and Loretta McKenna.were awar ed E rid' revealed, she received the distinction of being Seals- Jeannette WallCl1, the feflfmg Pl'9Sfdf?I1'f Q2 2 13 Chosen one of the four Senior Women Rep,-e- of the W. A. A., was the sole woman receiving lg sentative Minnesotans. the distinction in 1926. ' xiiiW2i 6KV1lidB1l i1Y5Uf8HH0lHT0lfW1 lBVMWLKB!iVfL2La1kLh'Z4 UI 1 f .J fig 'rwffi vgv 1-'gy ,,- iv- 59 I - 7' " '-' Page 229 Lang Leslina Leland "MF, WINNERS N "M" is that highest award coveted by every girl interested in athletics. It is impossible to win the necessary one thousand points without all-around athletic ability and proficiency in several sports. Every "M" winner must have high ideals of good sportsmanship and fair play and must main- tain a scholastic average of HC." One hundred points are awarded for posi- tions on the first class teams in field hockey, volleyball, ice hockey, basketball, swimming, baseball, and track. The successful passing of tests in dancing, apparatus, tumbling, or life saving entitles a girl to one hundred points. The winners of tournaments in tennis, golf, horseshoes, archery, and deck tennis receive one hundred points and the runners-up, seventy-five. Individual points may be won in hiking, horseback riding, and outdoor sports. The maximum number of points that a freshman or sophomore may win in one year is four hundred. juniors and seniors, however, are limited by no such restrictions. Collins ' C rmslanliuc Di Marco Fosburg .,.., -1- -as V , ,.,,., .. ..-,.,...,. . wp ,vw-W-.-,Y , l- , 'f' . -1 I , , ' I ,fg ip ,. ,. , . , 1 Page 230 M aonc y 4... Lazfmmlc' lFlllElLD DAY RACK, with its combined individualistic and team aspects, proved fully as popular this year as it has previously. After weeks of practice, class teams were chosen which were to compete on Field Day, May 20. The meet consisted of the 60-yard hurdles: 50-yard dash, the javelin, discus, baseball, and hurl hall throws, the high jumpg the running broad jump, standing broad jump: running hop, step, and jumpg and the inter- class and interhouse relays. When the scores were totaled up at the close of events it was found that the juniors had the highest total, with the seniors a close second. The third annual telegraphic meet was held on the same day with lowa, Ohio, and North Dakota. Minnesota won from Iowa and Ohio by margins of 20 and 4 points respect- ively, and lost to North Dakota by 2 points. At the spring banquet, the reports of the telegraphic meet made a fitting climax to a successful track season. Relay teams in action l M 'ixs La nc Page 231 1 r ,. . if rfiietn DAY O LONGERA does the average Minnesota woman look for a chicken when she hears of a "foul"g never again will she pity the poor "Hy" which the batter hitsg she knows that it is perfectly moral to "steal a base"g and that even a man would not be called a coward if he should "run for home" as fast as he were able. Baseball is one of the most popular major sports at Minnesota and is rapidly becoming even more attractive. FW-'7""W b'1ff2baUC"'1"lPi0"S When practices in the national game started in the spring of 1927, seventy women turned out to bat and field their way to one hundred points and a place on their class teams. They practiced under the leadership of Charlotte Fosburg, Sport Head, and four class managers: freshmen, Gertrude Lynskyg sophomores, Latonia Holsetg juniors, Katherine Collins, and seniors, Esther Haveson. The two factors upon which depended the choice of teams were the batting and fielding average of each girl, which was kept throughout the last two weeks of practice, and a test of baseball rule knowledge. After one week of team practices the games began. On May 23rd a double-header was played in which the seniors won from the sophomores by a score of 10 to 9, and the freshmen won from the juniors by a 14 to 8 score. On May 24th the seniors lost to the freshmen and the juniors to the sophomores by counts of 1 to 15 and 11 to 15 respectively. On May 25th the juniors defeated the seniors 15 to 10. Field Day capped the climax with the championship game between the sophomores and freshmen, and left the victorious frosh on the long end of a 12 to 10 score. The following women were picked for the Varsity team: pitcher, Pearl Renfraeg catcher, Esther Havesong first base, Alida Turbakg second base, Mary Alice Gale, third base, Norma Gerberg shortstop, Beatrice Newellp left field, Ruth Odiorneg center field, Dorothy Bennett: and right field, Ruth Kaplan. .-. ,V ,., QI.,-, 791.1-',, uhm, jk ,-" ' . .' '33 T- ' 53 ":4-"NY ' i -..--if +- 4:-. sk . . Miss Hazelton Arlene Snare hits a home run Page 232 lFlflElLlD DAY ROM the time when Robin Hood and his merry men hunted the king's deer in Sherwood Forest, archery has been surrounded by an element of sheer romance, quite unlike any other sport. It has evolved from its early use as a means of defense and warfare by the liegemen of the feudal lords of another century to its present position as a sport of increasing popularity and interest, especially among the women. Enthusiasts in every part of the nation have rgvivgd this ancient pagtime and Eleanor M1m11,termis Clllllllfiillll sponsored its adoption as a regular part of the college curricular program. They have sought to emulate its early progenitors, to cultivate their skill and technique, and have trained themselves in the development of that fine precision and that synchronization of muscle and eye which are the prized attributes of archers of every age. The sport, to we moderns, really has come to symbolize much that is beautiful in the sphere of physical activity, and its introduction as an adjunct to women's athletics is entirely fitting, not as a mere recreation for the esthetic but as an amusement and sport essentially proper for strong, vigorous womanhood. It is regrettable that no archery tournament was held this year because archery is becoming one of the most popular of individual sports elsewhere, and deserves more loyal support at Minnesota. Increasing popularity of archery has led to the designing of unique targets to sup- plement the common concentric rings, and a variety of archery golf has been but recently evolved. A better archery year is hoped for in 1928-29. Tennis has always been a very popular sport among women. Thirty-eight entered the All- University singles tournament last spring. One of the features of Field Day was the final match, between Jeannette Silberman and Eleanor Mann. The latter succeeded in defeating her opponent 6-2, 6-1. One hundred points was awarded the winner in addition to a silver cup, which had been won the previous year by Mary Hurd. The and of a jump Page 233 -.. ., ,......,.,.. .., . , . ,i.,., lFlllE.lLD HOCKEY IFLD HOCKEY is an interclass com- petitive sport offered in the fall. It is a game combining all the thrill of team play, sklllful motor control, and Q , ' ' 4 1 l l Q ' ' l l l individual prowess with the joys of being I , out of doors on wonderful fall days. ' , . it l l Practices are held on the field below the V Th S , h V, h h J A high school during ninth hour every day 8 enum ' ' ' CH amps ml l e umars except Friday. Class games this year Of l a were played under great difficulties. An - icy blizzard and hail storm provided the ' atmosphere for the first game. While ju l interfering with the skill of the playing, U s l it added an element of surprise and dar- ,V ing to the sport.. The second game was played on a snow blanketed field. The ' . little red ball led the players a merry G chase as it hid itself in snow banks. V The final championship game between the junior and senior classes was fought to a 2 to 2 tie on a field made playable only through the efforts of classmates 0' who scraped away the ice and snow. ' l The tournament ending in a tie between T l . . V ' the two upper classes was, considering l l The Junior mam conditions, a highly successful one. Q Q . .5 i llil J ' ' 1 I I l. . - ' V I 1 I ' ' 5 o , H , E ' , ' X Miss Hazelton A 'uinlry game e. ,A ,s D e e is M a QW 'J-' ffffw-'T ' WW? .1 .5 "-'- N W- . cwrnvr f , -' , . . fm :.,, ...i . if .wan .N 1 Page 234 VOLLEYBALL OLLEYBALL is the youngest of the team-sports to venture into the field of women's athletics at Min- nesota. Though it has ranked as a major sport for only four years, it has shown itself worthy of this lofty position by the increasing number of girls who are attracted to the volleyball court each year. Much of the interest shown this past season was due to the presence of one of the coaches, Miss jones or Miss Anderson, at every class practice. livery season since the initiation of volleyball, the freshman team has won the championship. The first year players of this fall proved themselves well able to keep the precedent set by their predecessors, for the championship game of the season saw them completely defeat the veteran senior squad. At the end of the season an honorary Varsity team is chosen, the members of which are announced at the W. A. A. fall banquet. The women so honored this year were: Margaret'Murray and Charlotte Fosburg, seniors, Ruth Odi- orne, junior: Dorothy Bennett and Gladys Johnson, sophomores: and Mary Wilde, freshman. J v. . 1 -Q . 9 by k, V. .i J ,J Q t--" ,. l"rcshm11n volleyball l7llfIIlIfJi01lS The varxily learn The Snpholnnre-Sellfor game Miss .flmlarmu -L, ,.. 7-f sr..- , , I ."4..l- Page 235 Miss Jones The Seniors about to make a basket BASKETBALL ASKETBALL, that thrilling game in which three girls strive and struggle to put the ball into the basket while three others struggle and strive to prevent that achievement, is the out- standing competitive game offered during the winter season. The girls turn out in large numbers, each aspiring to be chosen a representative on her class team. The preliminary period of training proves to be not only exciting but exhilarating. Aside from physical stimulation, basketball, like other competitive games, cultivates good sportsmanship in its devotees. The qualities of leader- ship, co-operation and good fellowship are most valuable by-products of athletic competition. ' Over one hundred girls attended the first week's practices. As the weeks slipped by, the number grew smaller, but interest and excitement increased until the teams were finally picked. From that time on the feeling was more and more intense until the championship was finally determined. The 1928 tournament proved to be a contest between the Freshmen and Seniors. The final game was played March seventh, preceding the W. A. A. winter quarter banquet. At this time, the champion- ship cup was awarded to the Senior team, and the season was closed by the an- nouncement of the Varsity team. These girls were chosen from all the class teams for their outstanding and consistent play- ing during the season. The forwards so honored were Margaret Lang, Senior, Gladys Benson, junior, and Helen Slo- cum, Freshman. Betty Erikson and Emily Laemmle, Seniors, and Eileen Catlin, a Sophomore, were chosen as outstanding guards. The season's scores were as follows: 1 Seniors, 36, juniors, 1.3. Seniors, 215 Sophomores, 18. Seniors, 33g Freshmen, 29. Freshmen, 61, Juniors, 12. Freshmen, 41, Sophomores, 21. The 'varsfily squad Juniors: 38: S0Dl1OlHOl'CS, 37- Page 236 .nufibg A mixup before the goal Mi-YS 11112011011 lIClE HOCKEY ERY early in the season this ice hockey year bid fair to be the best since the sport was started at Minnesota, and despite an early thaw which brought the season to a precipitous close, it might be called largely successful, Under the able leadership of Miss Helen Hazelton and the student management of Milla Kara Jacobsen, much enthusiasm was shown for the game, and a greater turn-out than ever led to the organization of three teams: Senior, junior, and Sopho- more-Freshman. In previous years there had been enough interested for only two teams. When the weather was unfavorable for outdoor practice, the new game, deck tennis, was played in the gym to develop the quickness of eye needed in the more vigorous game on the ice. A visit by Coach Emil Iverson and four of his varsity ice hockey squad gave new impetus to interest in the game. They offered constructive and valuable criticism which marked the beginning of steady improvement in stick work and team play. The results of their visit persisted throughout the season. As the time for the tournament drew near, the weather grew milder and the ice gradually reeeded from the edges of the rink beside the gymnasium. It came to be ironically termed the "pool," as members of the squads fretted for cold weather and solid ice once more beneath their blades. Hope finally fled entirely, and the final game was played at the Arena on a University night between the Senior-Sophomore and junior-Freshman teams. Despite the vastness of the Arena in comparison with the gym rink, a fast game was staged, the junior- lfreshman combine coming out on the long end of a 3 to 2 score. The enthus- iasm and interest shown in the face of adverse conditions was gratifying to those who have struggled to establish ice hockey on a firm basis among Min- HCSOUI WOINCH- The Juniors, hockey champions x mi L. 4-,X K N .,,,, ,., ., , -. f' va- s. - pf H.. .rf '. Page 237 A major gym class DECK TENNIS N ENTIRELY new sport at Minnesota this year is deck tennis. As most women had never seen the game or heard of it lmefore, the Physical Education faculty gave a demon- stration in the fall to show the technique and rules of the game. It is hoped that by another year enough women students will be sufh- ciently proficient in the sport to add a deck tennis tournament to the already varied list of tournaments sponsored by W. A. A. One attraction of the game is that it can be played out of doors or inside, with a ring of rubber or rope, and any sort of net. For tournament games there must be a regulation court with service lines and alleys, but for mere recreation deck tennis can be played anywhere. The game was originated on shipboard to take the place of tennis. Especially popular is it among the sailors, though many passengers enjoy playing deck tennis to while away hours on the sea. Reruly! Serve! 1,1120 236' A "fan" Qf lun1bIc'r.v TUMBLTNG AND APPARATUS Hli Women's Athletic Association tum- bling and apparatus tests, which are given in the winter quarter of each year, offer a challenge to every would-be gymnast. A valuable one hundred points are awarded to those who prove their ability. The apparatus test ineludes work on almost every piece of apparatus. Vaults on the buck, box, horse and boom give a wide range of choice. Rope climbing, llying ring travel- ing, and rotary hand traveling are also in- cluded on the list. The thrill experienced when one has overcome vague premonitions of danger is hard to duplicate. lt gives one a feeling ol new power and conhdenee. The gymnasimns are available for apparatus practice every ninth hour and sometimes be- tween classes. In the winter quarter a class in tumbling is ollered in which one receives training for the tumbling test. The thirty girls who entered the class this year gave a spectacular demonstration the night' of Penny t'arnival of fancy "pyramid" and "fan" formations. The low fvmrz' mm!! Page 239 1 ' f 1 - . 1 In 1, ' Some winter sports enthusiasts f it if t tt a 1W,' , , 'ff-we-"" Lf OUTDOOR SPORTS N ORDER to have a head of outdoor sports, whose duty is to further interest among women in individual activity out of doors, a special office on the W. A. A. Board was created last fall. A rule was passed that twenty-five hours, spent in any kind of out- door sports, would give a girl fifty points toward the coveted "M," In the fall, interest in the summer sports wanes. Tennis and swimming no longer lure one into the open. Winter in this northern state should be the real season for outdoor sports. In former years it has been difficult for groups to go tobogganing and skiing for lack of equipment and parks adapted to these sports. The University Recreation Field overcame these difficulties this year by supply- ing toboggans and skiis, as well as by develop- ing ski and toboggan tracks over its rolling hills. Many University women were lured to the Recreation Field this winter, though a general lack of snow made all winter sports difficult. Because of the slight snow, W. A. A. was forced to postpone the sleigh rides which were planned. The women's ice hockey rink in back of the Old Library was 'open for skating to all. Though premature warm weather in- capacitated the class ice hockey teams, the Physical Education skating classes derived considerable benefit from the rink, and many points for outdoor sports were earned by hours of skating there. The University nights at the Arena offered opportunities to women skaters, some of whom entered the speed races which were conducted. Spring weather more than any other persistently calls one away from books and occupations. By the middle of March, golf clubs and tennis racquets are dragged out of closets and inspected. By the eighth of May it is time to venture into the ice-cooled streams and lakes, and to give up indoor swimming. As soon as the lakes and rivers are freed from the lingering ice, many Uni- versity women venture on the waters in canoes. Almost every Weekend during the spring, some girls take the trip down the St. Croix river from Taylors Falls to Still- water. In the warm evenings of May and June one may often see co-edson the Twin City lakes, if not wielding the paddle, at least "canoeing" Other sports of the springtime, popular, though not commonly seen, are bicycling and roller skating. rl 1 -ww .- wr- --WM-egf '-1afL.aHgasff-'-W, 'a--W --ww-,+ 1 ...la Jf0'ZfZN'6!x. .J-..-L...lM ,g.J19L.2k.fx...t...w...1.-vlK6m"K3xQf-Ma.-.-A-QgiVh...:m.-JA..44fdih0v.s-.l.:.1.v.i'.AEi1l..w..m:Ln 1 niA hA if N-trvmr wlffwlfjaemfwnwurwwmlfmnwmahasvariivfvfifihffffiggriqegesissfusrmrvummnuamwmmmnaunflfvffifffQU?'Q-ffffff-QAW W W Page 240 ' , 'Tl ,n 43 . Av, , . V. 4, XXVI!!! H3vlUUW1Ql 1lH1UH i'MY1WWlW'3l 'Ji9JZWV1V!W?"fWi''DNY71'-N"L' 'Q' F,J--,f-.,v5f,-xV,-5-vwqp-w:w4!1R- Sgmyv-,f-Y--7.x-5,51-TTB.-v-'T'-4-' vgk?Ta?f'T-WavTw,vpuT pf--Q15ifWQv,q,rri?f?,,'5"r4-...f-s,1'1vikqw- -Tw-..-3-Y jwgyyj---, N ,irif..Ax1t1f',ulat..-.H.aiiivqlnmx..- ,,Y2f.-.ffirf?fi'.iifIsA-...L K. .mia 1nai...QPi'...ArIMma.- amawf, .aw .4t:...ftff,,..flm' bil. .ai fwA.....'1 ...mf E fvghia-. , .X , if 5. , ,fi Q ffl it ' Eh M .V , . 5 wi :W "1 lk 5 JS 1 g.' JI if 2 'aff' L 1' 1 Pe V 1:5 I X ' s z 1" ,za .251 .5 4' .' ' M.: ng Q l ., V A 5.5 ig QAM il xii, ff ,F ' iid z i fi . SR i ?f"f ' 31:5 ' Liz' 4 Hi ii. i ffl: 1 .li , -.-W. Some riders in the Harseshow HORSEBACK AND HIKING IKING has always been a popular sport among the women. In order to en- courage groups to hike out to the Agricultural campus and its vicinity, several members of W. A. A. went out to the Recreation Field last spring to build a fireplace, with the endeavor to make it as permanent as possible. They gathered stones from the neighboring fields and woods and, with the aid of some mortar which was mixed to repair the club- house, they constructed a very serviceable fireplace. An outcast stovepipc served to carry away the smoke. A well attended meet- ing was held a few days later in order to initiate the structure. The only catastrophe experienced was the blowing off of a few stones. Since then the famous fireplace has cooked many delightful meals for members of various organizations. An attempt has been made to conduct organized hikes to centers of interest in the Twin Cities, but spontaneous hiking seems to be more popular. The girls count the blocks and miles, which steadily mount up into points for W. A. A. Some girls hike as much as one hundred miles in a quarter. No hike of less than two and a half miles counts in the score. ' ,r me iiifw f 4 1 ef K Y- Mizz. ..-.. .f it Another individual sport, one which re- quires more skill than hiking, is horseback riding. In the spring a course in riding is offered as a substitute for the Physical Education requirement. The girls ride in the vicinity of the Fair Grounds. Last spring, for the first time at the University, a horseshow was held which was open to women. Although it was one of the big features of Ag All-College Day, there were women entries from the main campus as well as from the Farm school. Several athletic and jewelry concerns showed their interest in the affair by donating trophies for the winners of the events and for those who took second places. Ruth Scriver won first place in the advanced women's horsemanship class as well as in the interhouse event. The beginners' horsemanship trophy was awarded to Helen Darnielle. In the pony class Helen Lawrence took first place. In addition to thc regular events for men and women riders, the audience was thrilled by an exhibition drill led by Captain H. Morton of the National Guard. Other men from Fort Snelling performed in stunt riding events. Page 241 ' Ilrmorablc menlizm Imntlls THE PENNY CARNIVAL HE Penny Carnival, which is given by the VVomen's Athletic Association in the winter quarter of every year, turns the VVomen's Gymnasium for one night into a bedlain ol gayety and color. The circus motive dominated this year, as was made evident by the twenty-six sideshows, each with its gay signs and shouters outside, an- nouncing to the crowd the miracles within. The sororities and organizations who con- ducted the shows were competing for the silver loving cup, which was to be awarded by W. A. A. to the most original, most artistic and most popular booth. All during the evening the "Seven VVonders of the VVorld," "jo-jo," the famous dog-laced boy, shooting galleries, fortune tellers and innumerable others inveiglecl pennies out of the crowd. The judges, who were Miss May S. Kissock, acting head ofthe Physical Educa- tion department, and Professor F. M. Mann, head of the school of architecture, Hnally awarded Hrst place to Delta Zeta for their wintry booth of snow and pop corn balls. A pyrlmiicl formalion Page 242 X W nrld -f tl mnux light rope milkcrs 'lfllf-lllE PENNY CARNIVAL l-Ili hnal interhouse haskethall game, which opened the C'arnix'al, provided all the thrills of a very close inter-collegiate tussle. Loud were the cheers and great the excitement as the score of the champion Sigma Kappa six slowly mounted above that of the Gamma Phi Beta team. Between halves, a circus parade announced the "world- renowned artists" who were to perform after the game. Famous acts of the sawdust world amused and thrilled the crowd. A "famous" tumbling hand, numbering in the twenties, fascinated the audience with complicated pyramids, head stands and stunts. The clowns aroused thundering applause and laughter hy their original comic skits. lilephants, tigers and hears yielded their fierce natures to the ring master's whip and performed extraordinary feats. Tight rope walkers, famous for their daring and skill, produced all the thrilling stunts of professionals. Later the Aquatic League gave a swimming exhihition which was followed hy dancing in the colorful, llag-hedecked gymnasium until eleven-thirty, when the curtain came down on the 1028 Penny Carnival. Only fII'IIIIfl'.Y rcz'4'irv'rl lrcrc Ijtlvjfl' HJ i Holden Iverson Bremer Nesorn Howe Erckenbrack Joesling Price M clad y Jacobsen Peterson Fournet Bauch M yrum K rnger Simpson Swain Hopper Congcr Johnston Lestina Wedge Venberg AQUATIC LEAGUE OFFICERS EEFIE MAE JOHNSTON . . . . President MARY CLEVENGER V V. President KATIIERINE BENNETT . Secretary DOROTIIY LESTINA MARY S. CONGER . . . Due to the fact that interclass swimming was eliminated this year, more interest has been shown in the Aquatic League and its activities. In order to become a member of the League, a girl must pass rigorous tests which prove her outstanding ability in swimming and diving. She must rank high in form, endurance, and speed in the back . . . Treasurer . . . Faculty Advisor and front crawl, sidestroke, and breaststroke. She must pass a good front and back or jack dive, swim under water, float, and perform many other aquatic feats. Any girl, having been admitted to the League, who does not improve her swimming, is dropped from membership, for it is the purpose of the organization to develop better swimmers. The touchojf , ' h , .H ,..q,, . --, iv, ,, 4:1 jr. 4 ,wh ,J .,.-My .1 L A, nw-,i.'.,1u 1 mimnns v. I Page 244 The y c0ul1ln'l wail for Iluf crnmz' lrip ,llary S. Cmlgrr AQUATHC LEAGUE FTER a member has shown noteworthy advancement in speed and form swim- ming, she is awarded the Aquatic League pin, an honor which only four University women have attained so far. They are: lime Mae Johnston, Dorothy Bauch, Nancy Ven- berg, and Dorothy Lestina. A yearly event to which the swimmers look forward is the over night canoe trip held some weekend during the spring quarter. The group starts from Taylors Falls and paddles down the St. Croix to Stillwater. On last year's trip the girls were forced hy had weather to spend the night in a cahin near Osceola. Under ordinary conditions they would have camped along the river as they had in previous years. Sunday dawned an ideal day, however, and the canoers arrived in Stillwater with the usual coat of sunburn which is acquired on canoe trips. Independent of the Aquatic League and of interclass swimming, a course in life saving is given every spring for University women. At the end of the course an opportunity is given to .take the Senior Red Cross Life Saving test. l i Laslina lf'c'nbvrg I Bu uflz .lolz nxln H Page 245 i-vm-J. rx :L .nnnmw ... .clcr :.'rH-..'-'.- -. . , "" r""- .1 .uw..4-Y-s.',,v:e-Avfxr-rr:-vravarmimrfze-+1xmw..g:.:i tv, 'fwm--c..w:1:azxmsir::'i:i,, un ' -------1,31 I tw- , -...Q-.4 y YJ,-r sf-,N-... . I . .1 V.-,I mt... .. lj .. .,-. ...M ,t , .....m,.t,,,-.f,.,.4.,..... v..... ,,,,-t3Qh.5,..,., ,',-.,... V. ,,, ...l.,,.::,,P,,y--A.mw,,,T.g: I, V V' H, N ri, N f' "' ,"-' vw f , R 1 r H., , ff kg 1 A 1 N 1 v .' ,l ,A i A f' .y -, l 'L , -. 417 'y "QA ll i A i A ". A ' , . an ff' . , A l ' .-I l 1' '11 ,:.a-31i.e.....,.a.1,::. a. . ni A. - ,ax-,sz 'a.4lLs-.l....aiQi1: Ldmm......U. .altar mg--i-,.aiLgh gg,-will ,355 Q . . - - . . . . . . . A... W. , , , ,U V-,f gf- rf E , if- 3 E ' EJ.: 1: The Farm Campus W. A. A. Board FARM CAMPUS W. A. A. , HE need for organized wo1nen's athletics on the Agricultural Campus was felt in the spring of 1923. As the freshmen and sophomores were especially interested in the association became organized, with a chair- man and representatives elected from each of the classes, a permanent constitution was drawn up. Heads of sports were elected by v 1. ii yn athletic problem, a committee, which in- girls participating in the sports concerned. t eluded representatives from the freshman and The organization has grown steadily with sophomore classes, was appointed to look increasing interest, having the help of the into the problem in co-operation with a Physical Education instructors from the student council committee. A temporary main campus, and it is now a branch orgamza- constitution was drawn up which was followed tion of the main W. A. A. The sports that , until 1926, when a sufficient number of girls have been sponsored on the Agricultural had earned their one hundred points, a req! Campus are volleyball, basketball, kitten- uisite for W. A. A. membership. VVhen the ball, soccer, hiking, and deck tennis. l . .Et l 4 l f ll i I E fi The Farm campus gymnasium ll, , 1 v -ff N' I . .1 .. H... .-. f-"fr-..4fif't.-.el.-s.,Ll.,Q.I 'Ye .f:'RX..,:-.,.-,..4.ui'j3r.il5lL5fi,.iw-lu..-e,..13r'2:..s':'l5.rmil.,.f...GlLl4i!GZfsv,5v..-S....,.Clif2N,.LZfd.. .L.-.i..l..-i.Llllfi.l:..l. "'-' "L3"A'f'1! -UA if X L L' "" S.l.f' 'nhl'F'ililll1?-'fr'K9YlY!1!2ffNaVJ?lll'p'hflfhaTfl71.lh'FPl'UK1l'DlJN'11'ILW4QU1'5lB.'fN'vv'AQt--nIr!'m"vE4'1.'l '1"..-J' "4 4 Page 2-I6 .-'I Cflmpin 1'Vnflurmr ORCH-lllESllS XVO years ago, a few women who were partieularly interested in the inter- pretative danee as studied in the Physieal lidueation eourses, desired to advance in this lield beyond the regular class work. They formed an organization under the supervision of Miss Gertrude Baker and Miss lflsa Boekstruek, and took the name, Orehesis, whieh is the Greek word for the Spirit ol the llanee. One night a week they met in the gymnasium and studied to interpret the selected musieal eompositions. ln order to keep the standard ol' the group high, a test was arranged whieh eaeh memlver was re- quired to pass, and whieh is used in trying out new members. This year, as Orehesis has lmeeome lmetter known, it has lmeen asked to take part in programs for dil'l'erent occasions. Though the group works principally to perfeet pattern danees, some time is given at eaeh meeting lor individual expression. This winter, under the presideney of Nlargaret lflalhkat, Ureliesis made an intensive study and interpretation ol' Chopin's musie. .-l Clmfnin llf'ulls Page 247 ' Plc xi . - Qi' A. , A5 . VI .rl -. ,A,,,, ,A,-.,-,,,E,s.-..,...,WM .... . -.... .,.r,, smith..-.--- ..... --,..-.,-.. .... Z..--.-..,.M,-..,-.-.....-.-...,--..,.,,..,,. L , 3' O, ,4 . ,. . T 2 T ia 7 l i-fu gf Yi :A 5 , i T: ' Q 2 T , c 1 1 N " I 3 T 15 -: 1 , Hag ' ajft 1 EJB l K' il -if , A fy , " 7 424 1 l McCormick Fosburg Sheley Anderson Peirson ' " r Frisch . Hustel Schmitt Childs Jacobsen . S ,455 Hopper Collins Lang Benson Carson ,Q ' sw 'S ' All ' TNTEEHOUSE ATHLETTO LEAGUE T M, Z' OFFICERS T '2 'l if MARGARET LANG . . President HELEN DALTON V. President X GLADYS BENSON Secretary ' g KATHRYN COLLINS . T reasnrer WINONA JONES Faculty Advisor To f . ,.. Alfie? has REPRESENTATIVES f Winifred Anderson Alpha Chi Omega Kathryn Stevens Alpha Delta Pi 59711 Leslie Hopper Alpha Gamma Delta Alice Laskey Alpha Omicron Pi 'i Betty Coleman Alpha Phi 1, I, Lorna Hustel Alpha Xi Delta Q' if' Ruth sheiey Beta Phi Alpha 5'-egg Gladys Benson Chi Omega ,LM "5 Helen Dalton Delta Delta Delta W. +5 Helen Fausy Delta Gamma Maxine Wendt Delta Zeta l Milla Kara Jacobsen Gamma Phi Beta i we Kathryn Carson Kappa Alpha Theta all V , Betty Childs Kappa Delta Madeline Rice Kappa Kappa Gamma lv, 3 Maxine McCormick Phi Omega Pi uh Kathryn Collins Phi Mu Q3 L A Marion Peirson Pi Beta Phi is fig , fi, , Margaret Lang , Sigma Kappa ,I Charlotte Fosburg Zeta Tau Alpha " . Frances Cartwright Winchell Q12 5 fl?" Evelyn Frisch Loring Q ' Irene Rickola A Northrup , Patricia Stevenson, golf champion Marie Schmidt Sanford 1 , l Q Q i ' ' ,. 44 F ,,. , -,.f,53vN::-A5491 -E1 f7.ya3f3:7:f'-qi'ffisgmgx-:,.ig,jg..f:ET-.Qt , ....W,.-T.,,,.-.E,Qg?E.?',livin--fTf--vkm,:-Wav' I ,vi WN -, l, if ..rsA:..,L-,,,,..,i1,l.teMlliQ..1. li. ,sing ' - ' .,?,. .4J.. ' I if .Xffl"-XlR5fl1lEM'KX'f1Zia'!v6KTUJ-il Mlillbblld L 'S 'lil-'31-5Al'llUllYAAflLfiri.1l V 1 H I V U V Hu ,UH Page 2-15' rt ' W il.. Qi-S' C? .fi .k ., ' . . , 'i ', 1 I xl i . i1'C1i'Mv"i-i Awarding the Participation Cup INT ERI-IOIUSIE PARTICIPATION CIJP APPA DELTA won the Participation and Sportsmanship Cup which was offered for the first time last spring quarter by Dr. Anna J. Norris, head of the Physical Education Depart- ment. This trophy is offered to the house which has proportionally the greatest number of girls active in all the athletic events offered each quarter. Sportsmanship is a prime requisite and may aid in determining to whom the cup will go. If the same house wins the trophy a certain number of years in succession, the Interhouse League may make the award permanent. As field hockey, a very popular sport among university women in general, has not yet been sponsored by the Interhouse League, the only sports offered during the fall quarter are golf and horseshoe. Due to the early arrival of winter and snow, the horseshoe tournament was not completed last fall but was postponed until spring. The golf tournament, however, was very successfully run off with fourteen houses participating. In the final match, the Gamma Phi Beta player, Patricia Stevenson, was victorious. Still heading the list in popularity is basketball. Every game played by the Interhouse teams this winter was wit- nessed by numbers of friends and basket- ball fans. Twenty-three houses, out of the twenty-four represented in the Inter- house League, had teams which were able to give keen competition to their rivals. Under the student direction of Maxine Wendt, a winner-loser tournament was run off. The champions of the winners' tournament played the winners of the losers' tournament at Penny Carnival. The game, which was witnessed and applauded by an audience which packed the bleachers in the Women's Gym, was won by the Sigma Kappa team, who defeated the Gamma Phis 29 to 25. Two teams which advanced to the semi- finals in the tournament and are deserv- I ing of mention also, are those of Delta Zeta and Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sigma Kappa basketball team Page 249 1. ii Ni --... Q 7. '-"?"1' 1 v wfsgqyv 1 ii fi i .ii 44 1 l l als., Lal - -.:.v 1 x I -Q-A-, --...M aq'-.M-Msxnx-.wsngyu-s , - V. 7 .2 U4 s V Lil, Q, N 4 -1 ix 25 4.,..,-.,.,-mmf..-,,. ..-.,.A --.-'.A - -' -,.i.wn-n,.f4.f.-4.,u.1r f.'- .swf-' - fhxrw' i J "' f. u:.f:.v...:.m14.:-fuels 1 X V --'- 'rw-" "'- -M . u'm..wc.::g:'a7'.-"" A L W -f'v1a.'?"5,:f:"f" i ' 4 " .qw .-:... ,,,. ' ' ..4.A:"l:. 'i ,B gif Yi ,,. Ln' TNTERHUUSE PRING quarter is a very active season for interhouse competitors. The wide variety of sports offered during the spring months gives every member of every house an opportunity to show her athletic skill. Because of the keen competition shown this year for the Participation Cup, more houses were represented in every sport. Fourteen i houses sent their fastest runners to l practice on the track field. Their time records were taken and the four fieetest Siglflfl KUPP0 fffvffl bfwkdff from each house were chosen to repre- sent them in the interhouse relay on Field Day. At the pistol shot the teams clashed off down the field. The Sigma Kappas gained the lead and kept it. Their team came in just ahead of the Alpha Gamma Deltas with the splendid record of 29.2 seconds. This time was better than that made by the interclass relay teams, their record being 29.7 seconds. The per- sonnel of the Sigma Kappa team was Arlene Snure, Marian Farrish, Leone Miller, and Margaret Lang. just behind the Alpha Gamma Delta team came the Alpha Omicron Pi runners. Asidefrom the relay, a track test was given for Greek letter women. They had an oppor- tunity to show their skill in such events as the broad jump, high jump and basketball throw. Good records were made and much enthusiasm was shown. . Baseball has always been the sport of major interest in the spring. This year fifteen houses formed teams which were earnestly desirous of becoming proficient in the game and of making keen competition for their rivals. Almost every noon hour during the quarter some interhouse team was practicing behind the Old Library. The Final game between Alpha Omicron Pi and Sigma Kappa was exceedingly close and exciting. The A. O. Pis came out ahead in the last inning with a score of eleven to nine. As the previous cup went into the permanent possession of Kappa Kappa Gamma, a new cup was awarded to the A. O. Pi team. lvl' in 'iza- ,f get bf ZA, If Alpha Omega Pi basulmll learn ff' gi'-any qi, -x V In -1' ' -1 .nf v- -1 -v -4-V4 , 1, v - v 'ns 1. - --- V , .wr-V. . -v -'Q1' r 1 -- 7 74 " ,-if xi'-15' H 'WQ2' . -Wil' "YN, ,RL "'FIf" -"F" ji" ,""?'ff"'?.R'.1'-"' unit: " ' '.'g""fTV 1' "T""ff"""3I7ff" TW?-l,"' 'B'Q""W'i?3',"'3li .1 1 4 " ' fl " .19 ' 1 4 -sm 5. s..t . ,5'.,.-Y-'rl-.,,. ,.,.. .- ,,...,.,'s , .11 - Vi 1 1' , ' ,' ,",f ,N .- ' . ' -T Ju' .W -A -nw.. J.. , f-3.4 w .v -'nus.w-1..v.::- . i- 4..-s.4..-"..- ,H A . ' 4- du...-.,1 ,-,,,,-U..-.,. una. ', '. vt :'.,,4,.,.-w--.-1-., 4 Ah... I,,A,j,,,,:,,..,, ,- in we .-.ua MLM .. -, J' -- -.- .-'w w : .r:x-:na.x1+-:rr:,f-v1.-1-,.-,1m.m.-wa-.-fi.-1 rf rmnz. i Q.-1 '. ., 1. mt- 1 .vi U--. -,fm-.m:1w,.rrx:':. s.r:x'.',g'1-pc.-if-1-gy: Page 250 at ii 3 -- 1 T 5 5 'S i 'e Q G is 5 v 5 d 'I 2 2 if Q li i il V H in Ii ll if 3 J r 11 P l ll I A 2 ': fi IL if R l i 1 l 5 r E 5 I at 1. i 4 S l 3 l 1 fl sl :ll "I ,l l .C 4 Q 1 i 1 . .,. z 4 4 2 n Q 1 A 4- ELJE1 1 :hi jfgf:::'I.r:.gjg:.fy3j:j:2Q3.'1i11i?f :fL:5j:,5,giQ:iQ?:2Lxggfqjggggisg: 51 .jf31'frg:"-.1-ffpyrxggff'-fjrj gig i s!3ig,,,,.2f...,'iff:if 153.2-...EL.e1!,viQ f.eltu.i..,YfiiL...:cfE-.iz' .lgfstkf iJ'E"n......Kf'f'..frEfaiiIi1'll.u-f".1.Q..i!fw7LJWi3:A'-,.:3Ii', 22:30.11 NE':f. Mig!! I 1 ix, 4-' ' lifil 1 is i K jff! ilxi f. vi 1 ' ' Mrnimeiriics fa Pai ' 4' Q it 37' 1 HE Interhouse League features Q Q.. tennis in the spring, conducting ' f Q1-1, two tournaments, one in singles and one in doubles. Last spring eighteen houses i E, . entered both tourneys. Though weather .1- conditions caused delays in running off + . the matches, there were surprisingly few i Q defaults. Verval Mueller had charge of the tennis singles tournament, which was won for the third time by Mary ' ,gi Hurd, representing Kappa Kappa Gam- ' Q ma. The Kappas had, consequently, Kappa Della bowlers in iii won permanent possession of one tennis QM., singles cup and were awarded a new one for the year. Miss Hurd defeated Q Florence Scherer of Alpha Omicron Pi in the final match. The final game in the doubles tourna- 3' jg ment was also won by Kappa Kappa Gamma who again defeated A. O. Pi. Margaret Murray and Eleanor Mann played for the Kappas. As the Kappas won the tournament the year before their mantel is graced again by the same cup. Last May on Ag All-College Day a horse show was held, the first in the history of women's L -2 athletics at Minnesota. There was an interhouse event in which eleven houses participated. it The winner was Ruth Scriver who represented Alpha Gamma Delta. It is hoped that there . I may he a horse show every year, and that the cup which was donated may be rotated like other fi rf interhouse cups. ggi This winter, for the second time, a bowling tournament was conducted. From the eighteen jf 1: houses which developed teams much interest and ability was shown. The practices started in P' Q5 the fall quarter after the fall tournaments were over. Every Friday afternoon the house teams practiced at the Recreational Bowling Alleys under the supervision of Miss jones, the faculty Q Q5? advisor of the Interhouse League, and Charlotte Fosberg, manager of the bowling tournament. if--'13 The final games were played between Sigma Kappa and Kappa Delta. Maude Seiler and Dorothy ,isle Green of Kappa Delta captured two out of three games and, consequently, the bowling champion- 2' ship. L , ' Q Jn Q ,' .P 5 . 3, X 1. V l L '22 if . 1' - I . rx: . -1.4 4 lf? 2 Q 'ffg - Ee-.f . ,wry .Tis ' 2536 l Singles 0hf1mP1'0H Doubles champions f Ms iq", . .' .. riff. ivi' WJW il? . -F?" ' P?.Q"'R':S T-1 37" ,Lf " ,." 7zf"'v.,-ysrli W ' .."'l':+gg4":'.:g5' "'f' I f i,i" "mi"'-F :f:MfMJM--'f--J:-L -1 -'.. 1 ...... .- ,. . ,.-, f:fL..i'-,,- .fQ.l:.4g1g-L,:1-,L....? ' ' Wi 'aT'f'V'fBf.'f " n'7""' 'i"" WW' "'- NW-'if-4 -i A f nw v:,ifAf H- .1,, .,-.- . np.-M '-,1 .. . -. i.1.l'l'-112 l fwrcns I 4-"'f 9-'mn .-.- fn. " L...a-fi.-.an-.f ", Page 251 ,,fY"','Q5e440,"iyg0,gff"",0xk6 'aWNu'wf6'N'w"o N ATHLETICS 1 '. Q Q . E W W , - 1 1 4 " 0 3 1' 1 - 0 ' .oi - i . .i . ! . ' o 0 . i o o i O Q 5 ', 1 L E Z -tv r . l , . Q i E 1 7 f i 53 .I -ix I L . 1 1 Q- 1 I, 1 1 ., l ? i E K ii 55: if 5 iq ' ul 1 1 0 V Q fi i f 1 54 1 . ? p 1 .g i ,l , if T Q ER. CLARENCE W. SPEARS 1 DR. CLARENCE W. SPEARS saw his first team graduate " , from Minnesota this spring. He has been with us but three . E years, yet this year saw three of his understudies receive the E distinction of being placed on All-American teams. Spears gf 'Pj if i - was himself picked as an All-American in 1915 while playing I . I V at Dartmouth, when Walter Camp said he was the best guard in the country. He coached at Dartmouth for five years and . ' from there went to West Virginia, where he was coach for four b i , years. Minnesota hnally induced the popular mentor to come 1 north and undertake the coaching of the Thundering Herd. 1 N , . Spears has worked his way into the hearts of the boys who 3 . fight for the team. He has established himself and now he is 1 .1 Q Q, as vital a part of the institution as Folwell Hall. The 1,000 i v per cent team of last year did not lose a single game, and was 1 ? , the first team since 1911 to make such a record for Minnesota. if l The Gopher coach could have claimed the Conference honors, 4 9 but Illinois was given the clear title due to the fact that it had A I no ties against it. g, O .- . i 9 E M- E-- ,- .-- E-- - .... nm., ,,,, W f I 1 ,f .l , i , . a 2 -alfa -N ' 4 ONUIRYX W' GN "1 Gwilfp X ' ff Q. "'l.g.. J' Page 253 , ,. .ij 'll T51 U' 'ff f -J V. ' ,. Q. 41.--fs V 'env-fmwfarxwixwis-.fa-xsw'1xu':unr.'wa1a.:w.:f!.:usvzf:a-.4'lrw:M,w1sf.bzazwam-xcwfm-w:xnwmJr'A:rm:nA-.few:max-1.u!v'nxu'l!d.-H'f'X ,U ,,..,2'wf12m..,n,-,., Us tm'1.t mm W ,, AM,,,.,E,..,.,,,,,,,?5.,.?,r,.,,.,i,.,.lf-Wet.,,,,',.,,.,, tw,,..,,i..,:5,,,,...,....,....'.e,,.c:A7,?.-....,,.,..W.,TEM......,..--'f11lq?w9.....F L :,.,.i.wi: s:fvtxtl...fq:'. t-me w?1r.vi...T!, .ma .ms ..., fi .asm 1e1'm...rf,mzs2fa ,erm .fi5m.....,.., .asifm Wham- -mtiflf Q , it HERBERT JIOJESTING LTHOUGH Gopher fans will never again shriek "Give it to Herb," they will not forget Minnesota 's fifth All-American fullback and captain-the terror of the middle west-the Owatonna thunderbolt and pile driver. Joesting is the third Minnesotan to be named as a "two-time" All-American. He won national fame first in his junior year, when he battled through the season with thirteen touchdowns, equalling the record held by "Red" Grange of Illinois. This record is the more remarkable when it is remembered that all of his scoring efforts were confined to ferocious plunges through the line. The Owatonna Thunderbolt Joesting's lighting spirit, his ability to lead the team in attack, and his supreme effort which came during the Home- coming game will always characterize the mighty fullback. On the night before the Iowa tilt Herb was confined to the health service, suf- fering from a foot in- jury. The next day the greatest joesting that ever galloped in the Memorial Stadium mer- cilessly ripped and shat- tered a line that had been touted as impreg- nable. .L 4' J.-....-'ns-1 Page 254 A triple threat man x 'll' I l ' .Q i fm 7 AlLlLfS'lFAR SlElLlE1C'll'lIONS 1 'D . I R. SPEARS' un- defeated 1927 team placed two men on All- American teams. Be- sides joesting, Harold Hanson, guard, was hon- ored on a number of teams, among them be- ing those selected by the United Press, Bill Roper of Princeton, and the New York Sun. Grantland Rice, whose Ilanson team is generally ac- -'llmquisl cepted as official, classed Hanson as one of the six- best guards in the nation in placing him on his All-American squad. Although the Stewart boy was called the greatest guard ever produced at Minnesota, he never played a game of football before entering the University. ' Harold "Shorty" Almquist also received All-American mention, and was the practically unanimous choice of critics as All-Conference and All-Western quarterback. Fast and elusive, he directed the team brilliantly throughout the season. Shorty's performance in the final game with Michigan was an inspiring climax to three years of high class play. Mitchell Gary, tackle, George MacKinnon, center, and Malvin Nydahl, half, won recognition on a majority of All- Conference selections. Gary, playing with a broken nose much of the season, and MacKinnon, always heavily outweighed but never once outplayed, were important cogs in the forward wall. In speaking of Nydahl, Dr. Spears said, "He will remain in my memory as a boy who always came back in spite of tough breaks." Of the juniors, Kenneth Haycraft, end, George Gibson, guard, and Harold Barnhart, half, were also placed on many of the honor teams. Haycraft particularly was praised for his work on the end of the line. These three men are expected to form the nucleus of another winning team in the fall of 1928. lah. .A , Gary M'acKinnon , Nydahl Page 255 Bright Bchan A dams Tracy Welch Grill Boas Thom psou THE CHEER LEADERS ITH HIS "All right now, gang!" Floyd "Pi" Thompson, rooter king for the past two years, boosted the Minnesota spirit to a stage where it now snaps back yells with the leadership of any of the cheer-leading squad. Beginning with a group of more than thirty men, "Pi" finally boiled the roster to eight, including Joe Tracy, Earl Behan, Vernon Welch, joe Bright, Paul Kohanik, Cedric Adams, Ralph Boos, and john Grill. These men had their weekly practices early in the season, thus accounting for the well-timed mass yells that kept the fans noisy in the Stadium last fall. Men with some knowledge of mob psychology and previous training made up the staff. Throughout the year, beginning with football, these pep producers were always to the fore. From football they carried on to basketball, then to hockey, and finally to baseball. Besides these, there were the Freshman Week affairs, Homecoming celebrations, and the numerous convocations which found the corps always ready to take the lead. Minnesota spirit, which had been allowed to wane, was brought back to its proper position. One of the innovations introduced this year in an effort to pep up the cheering section at the football games was the formation of a Rooter Section. This idea was not a new oneg it has been developed to a high degree of excellence on the Pacific coast. It has been tried out at a number of other Conference schools, also, but until last year each attempt had met with but poor success. A group of men were recruited from among the Engineers and Foresters to start things off, and interest quickly spread over the campus until nearly a thousand men were signed up for the section. They were provided with reversible maroon and gold caps, which they wore during the game. Each man was also given a red and a white card before the game, and a set of directions was put on each seat. Between quarters various figures and designs were formed. On Dad's Day a figure representing the face of a Dad was formed, and on Home- coming Day a large shield, the emblem of the Crusader Home- coming, was outlined. Besides these intricate figures, more simple initials were made at various times throughout the games. The Rooter Section met with considerable success in its first year, and as the idea settles more firmly in the minds of I the student body it is hoped that the membership will in- crease, and that the Rooter Section will become one of the Floyd T1,,,,,,p5,,,, firmly established traditions of the campus. I Page 256 .1rro'vtA.maezmH:2-p.m:1a:a':'zzL'avsxvrs.7u-e:4,sipp:.1 . ez.as-Mraz'-2wwrauinfaamnvvamv:r:1m.:.-.-..a.1..r.m...4.1. .1:-":.vn- .- - -.- of--w. .11 aw-1'-A'-'1" --r-W-A:fiwgbir-Ya-"+'-'na:rH1:"jssbgv-v"xv-f-in-5-3551'yggjf''lu'ff'rf'-v5xrTgqSy'u'-"t'i"vwrQI::Ai rig."-'1"'-2-'1f"fgg:i'Ql'5l Q"'-" Q l.r,f"'-"---'i"'fvlQ:":iS7"""" . .1 . f 1 .- .- . . , 'zu .1 .N ' .- ' 1 .J ., air .nif.a...:e,,,..a6uem's..-...:gJ.1.ffu 1.w:..L.,.a. cate.. rn5M...,:.....1iZi:,.i.wB.m- .tt Jiri.. .a..r..,.... ...r...1.. 1' ai ..-Me: Ms., Li. A+. I l Finger Cook Bergman Spears Smith Luehring Iverson Keller .Mac M illa II M u use n lVomfwar1l TI-lIlE COACHING STAFF HE UNIVERSITY of Minnesota has recognized the fact that athletic development is linked inseparably with the other educational aims of intellectual and cultural growth and its policy during the past several years has been aimed toward the building of a complete depart- ment of athletics at the University. The policy has made for a finer athletic plant and has led to the development of a more efficient and experienced coaching staff. Men of exceptional ability have been carefully selected to hold the responsible positions and their selection has been justified in the records they have made during their residence here. They have built out- standing teams that have excelled and brought glory to the school and have not only been feared and respected in their own conference but have been heralded the nation over for their brilliant performance and fine sportsmanship. Not only have there been gains and glory resulting from the prowess of her teams in the field of competitive sport but the student body as a whole has come to realize the true meaning of sportsmanship and the essential place athletics hold in the life of the modern university. All of these gains, these honors and these glories every Minnesotan is justly proud of but it must not be overlooked that it is the men who compose the present coaching staff at Minnesota who have made this possible and to them and to their work we must give just credit and recognition. One of the greatest boons toward aiding the coaching staff to develop championship athletic teams came with the construction of the 35650,000 field house which has a potential seating capacity of 17,500. It was constructed without cost to the taxpayersg 8200,000 was provided by the surplus from athletic receipts and an issue of 3B450,000 in certificates made up the rest. At this time, over S125,000 has been paid on these bonds. Everything but swimming has been provided for, and the present plans will call for an independent building which will house the pool. Additions to the coaching staff included David MacMillan, varsity basketball coach, who was drafted from Idaho where he had established a brilliant record. With MacMillan came Guy Penwell to aid in teaching the fundamentals of the fast MacMillan offensive. These men who enjoy the confidence of the Gopher fans, succeeded Harold Taylor and Percy Godfrey, respectively. Arthur Bergman, varsity baseball coach, will take his first team out on the diamond this spring. I He took over the reins from Potsy Clark who went to Butler. - 9, Q q - - . I Bergman, who is also assistant football coach, is a Notre ' " ' Dame graduate. Bergman and ilIucMillan ",1ij"t"5:c3gj::v.- -"-- I: - Qtr'-""',f ,,g,fg..3,m,ji.-L if,.rr...mf.. 1,,1,,,,.,,.M.Q,.,':. .'..HTa .. -an-4-iaxfnmu-svo1.rn-in:vw,w. rr--f -:.r. 1-N nwwn-Aux .ae ,-.-wf".1muwwf-1-. Page 257 2,55 XENS NLIDAJIN 5 5 X l l i ogp Xsiliv ii'-YF" THE CONFERENCE MEDAL ANY men are great athletes, and many attain distinction in scholarship, but few are able to combine these two qualities at the same time. In 1915 it was decided that to stimulate scholastic endeavor among athletes, a medal would be awarded each year to the member of the graduating class of each Big Ten school who possessed the combination of these qualities to the highest degree. The award is made by a committee selected from the faculty and the athletic committee of each school. The competition for the medal is always so close that the winner is necessarily a man of unusual ability. Last year proved no exception. Eldon Mason, winner of seven letters in varsity athletics during his four years at Minnesota, was selected for the award. A student in the college of Science, Literature, and the Arts, he maintained a "B" average in his studies. He won three letters for his work in basketball, three in baseball, and one in football. Mason started his college athletic career on the gridiron when he was a sophomore. He saw considerable service at quarter- back, and was given his letter at the close of the season. He shone brilliantly on the basketball Hoor, where he played on the varsity for three years. In his senior year he was elected captain of the team, and his play during his last season won him selection as All-Conference guard. All this was in spite of the fact that the record of the team as a whole was not inspiring. During the spring of 1927, Mason, playing his third year on the baseball squad, was prominently men- tioned as the Big Ten's leading second baseman. .sn 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 Raymond Rasey 1926 Page 258 QQTBALL The skeptics who called the construction of the Memorz'al Stadium a needless waste of money, and who predicted that it would never be filled, have been driven to cover. Twice during the last season when the Thundering Herd was trampling over all opposition, the Stadium proved too small to house the crowds that sought admission. The brute strength, the speed, the skill, and the headworh displayed on the gridiron form an irresistible mag- net that draws seething, cheering mobs. Last fall the crowds were amply repaid by seeing one of the greatest of Mi'nnesota's many great teams sweep aside all opposition to maintain a clean record throughout the season P ' ' a , 'al .eg ' 5. . ' ' a ll! The Tlzunder-ing Herd SEASON Review HE powerful band of fighting Gophers which had been developing for the past two years was soon feared among college circles. Captain Herb Joesting was teamed with the same group who had been fighting for the Maroon and Gold for two years. Shorty Almquist, Mally Nyclahl, Harold Barnhart and George Matchan were powerful characters who carried the burden of the backfield. On the line, the veteran list included George Gibson and Harold Hanson, guardsg George MacKinnon, center, Mike Gary, Al Maeder, Edgard Ukkleberg, "Duke" Johnson and Bill Kaminski, tacklesg Sholly Blustin and Kenneth Haycraft, ends, and Art Mulvey who played at center and halfbaek. Minnesota began its march with North Dakota. They trounced the Nodaks without trouble and then sharpened up for the Oklahoma Aggies. The power that was gathering momen- tum rushed over the Aggies, tore through the season whipping aside all competition, finally terminating in the greatest victory of the year, that memorable fight for the Brown jug. The Conference season opened at Indiana. A fumble gave the Hoosiers the tie that later motivated Minnesota to settle the dispute for the title. Iowa suffered from terrific attacks which were the result of the Indiana game which inspired Minnesota, and the fact that joesting had been con- fined to the University health service the night before the game. Wisconsin was thrown from the path before the Gophers tackled Notre Dame at the Irish battle grounds. After one of the greatest games in the history of the South Bend Institution, Minnesota ended with a tie to close the three-year con- tract between the schools. Drake fell before the steam roller that now pointed all efforts towards Michigan. Early in the game Michigan gained a seven-point lead. Instead of dampening some of the Gopher gunpowder, this The Torch Passes On lead kindled the friendly hatred that 4 xx--'- ,L . Page 260 lui. I L 5. ' . I , ' . The Rooter Section Performs SEASON REVTEW caused the embittered Minnesotans to let fly a drive that overwhelmed the Wolverines. Michigan attacks were crushed to earth. Minnesota once again snatched the Brown jug which now rests on Gopher ground for the first time since 1919. Because Illinois went through the Conference season undefeated and untied, and because Minnesota had one tie against it, the championship was conceded to the Suckers. Thus Minnesota ended the season as the "1.000 per cent" team. President Lotus D. Coffman, in making the official speech for the University, conceded the rights to the title to Illinois. "As far as Minnesota can see, there is no tie, Illinois has the title: Minnesota has sufficient glory in the record of the Maroon and Gold team. Our record is sufficient, claims to the tie could add nothing to it." When the prexy made this statement, he had in mind the records that will stand out for years as a mark at which all Conference teams may aim. The Gophers scored more points throughout the season than did any other Big Ten team, Conference games and outside contests included. They amassed 200 points while Purdue, running a fair second totaled 171. Illinois compiled only 152. Almquist held the Conference record as high scorer with 81 points. Minnesota's opponents scored only 51 pointsg Chicago's entire team rang up 62 while Ohio State could garner but 70. Minnesota also led the circle in first downs. Further than that Captain Joesting held the individual record for first downs, scoring more than any other Big Ten competitor. Letters were awarded to Captain Joesting, Captain-elect Gibson, Alm- quist, Barnhart, Blustin, Gary, Gay, Hanson, Haycraft, Hovde, johnson, Kaminski, Kakela, MacKinnon, Maeder, Matchan, Nagurski, Nydahl, Pharmer, Riddell, Tanner, Walsh, and Student Mflmlgef MHI111- The New Field Irvine , I mi im 'gg' '-'i--:1'r,.f. f V: 514.4 I ,jigs 7 x .vi5..li'2:L, ....f.. .' ...Lisa-NDA. z.. .. 1. a.. . ?1l'.q.:'il1'?a..-LJ.......gifrJz..,.Qn...x--..'s.- . 11. 1.1: 'Mr.mn.,.-M ,. -Mfr 'www vm-f-rv - 1 -wu1:vNn'cs'i'JID:::C':v. vh'.-f"vrea9qvnN-:v,- rf - Page 261 V MINNESOTA 57, NORTH DAKOTA IO Minnesota over- whelmed its traditional season-opening rival when it defeated the North Dakota eleven 57 to 10 in the Memorial Stadium. Over 22,000 fans, the largest crowd that ever packed the horse-shoe for the first Minnesota tussle, cheer- ed Dr. Clarence W. Spears' protcges. The beginning line included Haycraft and Nagurski, ends, Gary and Ukkle- berg, tackles, Gibson and Hanson, guards, and GeorgeMacKinnon,cen- ter. The Gophers smashed the Bison line, tore around their ends, Jnesling, Cafnl. and threw the ball all over the gridiron. Coach Spears rushed in his reserves upon whom much of the burden of the 1927 season was to fall. ShortyAlmquistplayed a battling game, racing 60 yards to score. Cap- tain joesting romped only a few minutes, but long enough to crash over the line for a touch- down. He proved that he lacked none of his "Owatonna Thunder- bolt" spirit. Mally Ny- dahl snatched a perfect pass from Barnhart and then raced 30 yards for a touchdown. Barnhar! f , "-fwfs' fl-ie ., Page 262 Phu rmcr MINNESOTA 40, OKLAHOMA AGGIIES o Although Herb Joest- ing, All-American cap- tain, sat on the bench during the game because of an injury, the Gophers romped through the Ok- lahoma Aggies, 1926 Missouri Valley cham- pions, 40 to 0. Barnhart, Nydahl, and Almquist, aided by the thrusts of Knoerr, sub-fullback, ripped through the Ag- gies' line in unmerciful fashion. Barnhart, who had always led the inter- ference, turned into a slashing, quick-footed ball toter, as well as a punter. Although he carried the pigskin only Nugurxkif Gibson, Capt.-elect Page 263 eight times, he totaled 119 yards. Almquist played bril- liantly, gaining 161 yardsin18sprints.Mally Nydahl played a fast game, flashing by the Oklahoma tacklers for good gains. Knoerr showed well in the ab- sence of Joesting. Dr. Spears was unable to decide who should form his first team, as the competition was becom- ing keener among the men. Duke Johnson, huge tackle, reached out for a high Oklahoma pass and then hurdled 18 yards over the lines for the final score. Tanner LJ! 5. A . . The game that later proved to be a handicap to a clear title for a Minnesota champion- ship was the greatest Homecoming and sta- dium-dedicating battle ever witnessed in the Hoosier state, when Indiana tied Minnesota, 14 to 14. It was the hrst Big Ten fight for the Gophers. Joesting, who was First withheld from the battle, whip- ped his vicious attacks against the Hoosier for- wards. He showed In- diana fans what they wanted to see, the All- American pile-driver Ilnwlc MINNESOTA 14, INDIANA I4 A lmqmsl , , l Page 264 drive. He made from 4 to 12 yards with each plunge. Almquist scored first, with the aid of Barn- hart. Joesting cleared the way for the second touchdown, and Alm- quist went 22 yards for the score. This put Minnesota in the lead, 14to 7. Nydahl, whowas tackled as he snatched a punt, fumbled, and McCracken raced 28 yards for a touchdown. Every bit of admiration is due the Indiana team, they held a team far their superior. Walsh Ji T t A7 -Q f ,fi er., L" il fx 1 0 ,!x ' 1 Q: ,fill .gi F3 .Ji .Ld x l .-" Y . ,I Y, r tl? if 352 It if 't .gf ,IS ., aj Li I Minnesota crushed Iowa 38 to 0 before a large Homecoming crowd. Minnesota started out by pushing over two touchdowns in the first period, one in the second, and then smashed through Ing- werson's team for three more in the last period. The greatest treat to the Homecomers was the brilliant performance of Herb Joesting. Although he had spent the pre- vious night in the Health Service, Herb rose to the greatest heights of the season as he merci- lessly pounded the oppo- sition. Kaminski I'T.T,QQQQ1iIQII-fCl-- " -05,-M,-N iff' 1 n If , .cn .YM V' Y I 1, ,- sf, -- - - r I-'z .49-nu V+- ft' -' VU... . i. .., .,.. . . -E'1w:'4::3:'.H:',, . L .E......l,V,.., .... . , ,.1:'i'. H' ' ' ,, N nL..- fur- Ai'.1.'..i...i. ...Aa 1-'.. . .A , MINNESOTA 38, IOWA o Garry Page 265 Fred Hovde started at quarterback, heaved passes, and then took a turn at snatching them as though he had been at the berth for years. Leonard Walsh, for- merly a guard, took the wing job for the day and handled it in great fashion, snatching punts that were destined for the enemy. Not since 1924, when Minnesota defeated Red Grange's powerful Illini, did the Minnesota fans break into such frenzied cheer- ing as they did when Joesting left the field. A 1 Harder Wisconsiil, tradition- ally considered Minne- sota's most stubborn opponent, suffered from vigorous line plunges and clever end runs, but yielded to the Gophers by only a 13 to 7 score. Over 58,000 packed the Stadium for Dad's Day. Minnesota scored in the first period on a pass from joesting to Hay- craft. Crofoot, Badger held marshal, inter- cepted a pass and raced 57 yards for a touch- down in the second per- iod. The infuriated line tore large gaps in the MINNESOTA 13, WVISCUNSHN 7 IIa1r.s'mz Wisconsin forward wall. Coach Thistlewaite tried to reinforce his line, but it could not be bolstered. Hanson, who had been biddingforAll-American honors, secured a more firm hold on the claim. Witli the score standing 7 to 7, Minnesota secured the ball on the two-yard line. All eleven Bad- gers piled up before joesting as he received the pigskin. Herb car- ried not only the ball but four tacklers with him, finally hitting the ground two yards be- hind the goal. .luhnxnn Page 266 Blnstin Notre Dame and Min- nesota brought their three-year football con- tract to a dramatic close on Cartier Field when they battled to a 7 to 7 tie. Both teams took advantage of occasional fumbles caused by cold weather and continual Hurries of snow. It was Niemiec, quarterback of the Irish, who raced 18 yards after recovering a Gopher fumble to score for the Rocks. In the last five min- utes of the game, with Notre Dame fighting Gay MINNESOTA 7, NOTRE DAME 7 I1 tl ycra-fl Page Z6 7 with its back to the wall, Captain joesting tossed a pass to Leonard Walsh who snatched it just over the goal line. Art Pharmer rushed into the fray to boot the oval for the tying point. Har- old Barnhart did an elaborate job of punting, his boots averaging 51 yards. Rockne realized the Gophers were dan- gerous and would at no time take the chance of using shock troops. It was Dr. Spears who used the a b s o r b i n g troops to start the tussle. M atrhan Twelve Gophers pre- sented their last act in the Memorial Stadium asMinnesotasweptaside the Drake University team, 27 to 6. With the first string men on the field, the Spearsmen immediately established their superiority, and then turned the affair over to the reserves. The first score came with Almquist crossing the line standing up be- hindperfectinterference. In the next quarter, Joesting went through guard for the second touchdown. In the sec- ond half, the Bulldogs came back with an at- Kaleela MINNESOTA 27, DRAKE 6 MtlLIc17ZIZOII Page 268 taekwhichdrovestraight down the field against the Gopher subs. Cap- tain Cook performed brilliantly, taking the ball to the goal line, where Coskayne put it over. Two more touchdowns came with the regulars on the sidelines. George Matehan, substituting for joesting, smashed through the line for another score. With only a few minutes to play, Hovde, playing at quarter, called for a pass. Hegrabbed Phar- mer's long heave and .dodged 20 yards for a touchdown. Riddvll l I .L Minnesota closed its 1.000 per cent season in a blaze of glory by trampling over Coach VVeiman's gridiron ma- chine, 13 to 7, at Ann Arbor. The victory gave Minnesota tie honors with Illinois for the Con- ference title, but the Gophers conceded the rank to Illinois, who had no Big Ten ties. The Wolverines were out- played, outfought, and outsmarted. Minnesota proved itself the greater team by far, 87,000 fans agreed to that. The score at the end of the first half was Dr. Spears, Coarlz Nyflulll MiNN1EsoTA 13, MHQCHHGAN 7 .,............ ,,,, , Page 260 Michigan 7, Minnesota 0. The comeback that Minnesota staged was one of almost super- human efforts. Michigan was no weaker, but Min- nesota was much strong- er. The Wolverine ma- chine made the mistake of irritating the Gophers, who turned around to sweep away a powerful line. Every Minnesota man was a hero, they marched down the Held in a frenzied manner. The assault was ony the Spearsmen were furious in their last game of the year. Berqnran, .Al.vxI. Canrlz After making a 25- yard pass to Tanner, joesting took the ball five more yards for the touchdown that made the score Michigan 7, Minnesota 6. Pharmer was rushed into the game to kick for the extra point. A had pass made the kick impos- sible, and the score stood 7 to 6. Combining hard ag- gressive playing with wonderfullycleansports- manship, Minnesota again started out for another touchdown. The last quarter was played entirely in Michigan 1IIl?'I'iS. xlxxl. Cllllfll MiNNEso1rA 13, MICHIGAN 7 1 Mrmn, fllgr. l Page 270 territory. Nydahl had just carried the ball from the Michigan 43- yard line to the 20-yard line. In three downs the teams lined up on the 10-yard line. With the ball on the 7-yard line and fourth down, Almquist called for a pass and threw the ball to Haycraft who scored the touchdown that meant victory-a well earned victory over Michigan-and that the Brown jug would come back to Minnesota to stay for at least two years. Strong, Aslvl. Illgr. ago yy: . YMZNLP c Z' ii ? S Z S ASKETBALL In years gone by Minnesota 's name has been borne over the country by the fame of her basketball team The cage sport was for many years the outstana' zngly successful branch of athletics Its rapza' growth finally forcea' it from the campus to the Kenwooa' Armory, where, in spite of its znacces szbzlzty, it contznuecl to thrive The construction of the new Fiela' House, with the excellent play- ing floor ana' capacity for huge aua'iences, is a just reward for many years of success. The new im- petus offerea' basketball by this latest aa'a'ition to the Gopher athletic plant shoula' serve to re- establish the sport in the favor of the student boa'y + 'e"w3 o T ' O . , A 0 l Zwmw. s .memwuw.ww.ww T if t .m'-ffm.. I Page 271 r-f .. . - vw . H, 4m-vm' it ' vi, 43.4.15 M errit! Tanner Olterness Nelson M acK imzon M acM illan Slark Chapman Nydalll Gay Hovde Bolslad BASKETBALL HE TRANSFER of the reins of basket- . ball tothe hands of David MacMillan brought about a change in Minnesota's cage sport which promises to boost the Gopher rating from the cellar berth where it has hovered for the past few years to a first division rank. MacMillan came to Minne- sota with an exceptional record which he built up at the University of Idaho, where he may 2 n -. Yu Lk? . 121: .li I . as. ' ' 3.1kL4M'. coached for seven years. He brought as his assistant Guy Penwell, who is also a product of the Idaho institution. The new coach immediately gained the confidence of the Minnesota fans, and he proved that his smooth passing and quick breaking style is on a par with the leading members of the Big Ten. .?-ax, f i aw HW?-lil :ug Q1 fem msgremi Couch MggMillan Capl. Nydahl Capt.-elect Otlcrncss Mgr, Merrill Page 272 f" -V22 I ' .' '- . ffiggr .ff ' 'r,, " ' ' , - ' ,J-" .- f. i l3cI'zcv'z'n lllff7'L'.Y al the rlcrlimlion game The Conference schedule ended with two victories and nine losses, but the final stand- ing of the Maroon and Gold scrappers is not indicative of the fighting team that learned a style of play new to the Western league. The rapid passing game, with the almost complete elimination of the dribble, proved to be very popular. The first two games of the season were defeats for Minnesota, Cornell and Notre Dame being the victors. In order to make the count even, the Gophers correspondingly trounced North Dakota and Marquette before the first Conference game. Led by Captain Mally Nydahl, the team revealed the potentialities of the MacMillan system when they squeezed out a 33 to 32 victory over Iowa in one of the most hectic sessions played at the Kenwood Armory. There were only a few more games for the Maroon and Gold to play on the old Armory floor before they returned to the campus and the new Field House. The weakness of the reserves was apparent at this time, for throughout the encounter MacMillan used but six men. Fred Hovde and George Mac- Kinnon alternated at one of the guard berths, George Otterness and johnny Stark took charge of thc forward posts, and Glenn Willizliiis was assigned to center. Captain Mally Nydahl took command of the other guard job. WIN lfVilliams S111 rk - .-f , ,T A Ns api ' f-flies Ji Q. UIIILPHIIHI .Vvlsnn Page Z 73 Dr. Naismilh slarls the Ohio game i Ray Nelson, center, received his first Big Ten competition at Madison. Clayton Gay and Bob Tanner, guards, and Lester Bolstad and Walter Chapman, forwards, met action before the season was over. The dedication of Minnesota's gigantic Field House, Febru- ary fourth, brought the Gophers and Ohio State together in a terrific struggle that went two over time periods before the Buckeyes, who were forced to the limit, were able to gain a two-point lead for a 42 to 40 victory. Eleven thousand fans whooped and howled over the first game in the massive structure. Between halves the formal dedication, which was as inspiring as the game itself, took place. Among the guests was Dr. james Naismith, founder of basketball, who threw up the first ball to start the game. Others who spoke before the especially arranged microphone included Major john L. Griffith, commissioner of Big Ten athletics, George Little, director of athletics at the University of Wisconsing J. L. "Tug" Wilson, director of athletics at Northwestern Universityg and Paul Davis, director of athletics at the Uni- versity of North Dakota. President Coffman spoke for the University. Those who were awarded letters were Cap- tain Malvin Nydahl, Captain-elect George Otterness, John Stark, Walter Chapman, Glenn Williams, Fred Hovde, Robert Tanner, Ray Nelson, and Phillip Merritt, manager. I I ovdc Tamzer Page 274 QCKEY The rzng of steel blades upon the zce the thud of bodzes zn sudden collzszon, a swzft flyzng puck that zs caught and neatly tossed aszde or slzps lzhe lzght past the wzld stab of the goalze that zs hockey It zs hzng on the program of wznter sports sponsored by the unzfversztzes and colleges zn north ern Arnerzca It requzres strenuous physzcal actzfvzty and offers zts appeal only to the strong, the hardy lover of the outdoors. Such men have supported it at Mz'nnesota, buzlding up a brzlliant record and bringing honor and glory to the University 'kx'1f"fXx'1l'PkS'l"PN'4l"FNN'Jl1WN'4l40Xx d""Xm ' f 4 'WMM' ? Q Q . l 0 0 u I ,s . . , . . . w.ww.mwmw.ww.wemsww.ww.ww. m.naff.w.9 Page 275 -A. ,.....-sid :c,,f. I . . . , . - . x - s. - I . ' . . - - 1 Iwrsvn B yers I I usse y G uslafson Wilcken Conway Brown R usa' M orrisan Atlems Galob Tuahy Jensen IVICCILIII' Peterson HOCKEY INNESOTA kept its supreme position in hockey when the 1928 team completed one of its most successful seasons since 1923, when Coach Emil Iverson first took charge of the ice sport. The Maroon and Gold would not halt their triumphant march after winning the Big Ten honors, but battled through for a share of the Middle Western title. This same champion- ship team was awarded the greatest honor that the country could bestow upon any athletic group, that of representing the United States in the Olympic games. The invitation, however, had to be turned down by the University Senate Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics. The first call for candidates in the fall of 1927 assembled the greatest number of men who ever reported for hockey at Minnesota. The equipment lasted until the first 65 men were ac- counted for, then the rest had to be turned away. Five years earlier, a' total of only 11 men reported for the hockey team which developed into the best team in the west. With such an abundance of material in the the held, Coach Iverson de- veloped a "B" team, similar to the two-team idea that is taking football by storm at this time. This "B" team played its games independent of the varsity squad, and at the end of the season, it presented a record that was on par with that of the varsity. Those men who played on the "B" team will be in line for the varsity next fall. Captain jack Conway, joe Brown, Mal Gustafson, Homer Hussey, Jack Atkins and Carl -, 'K .-517331 - ima 1 Wilcken formed the nucleus for the team that might have de- - Capzuiu Cmnvay fended the United States title C,,p,,,t.1,.,, B,,,u..,, Page 276 yur- l l J I vcrxon F rolznc Paulson Billings Westin Sandison Byerly Rnndell Watson Fenton 1 Heckler in the Olympics. Throughout December and particularly during the holiday period, the hockey team practised daily for the season that was to open January fourth. The season before gave Minnesota a tie for the Conference title with the traditional Gopher rival, Michigan. Even from the early season practise, the men pointed to the two-game series that would bring Minne- sota and Michigan together. The first two games of the season were played at the Minneapolis Arena, where North Dakota was banged back and forth, first 9 to 2 and then 11 to O. These games showed the power of the Minnesotansg it added to the momentum that started during the practice sessions to carry the team through a powerful season. Chuck McCabe and Art Jensen, both playing their first varsity hockey, were the Minnesota luminaries. January 17 and 18 brought the Wolverines and the Gophers together in a fierce tussle at Detroit. Playing before a crowd that included many Minnesota Alumni, the Iverson squad trounced Michigan 3 to 0, and then 4 to 1. Minnesota's hrst loss was to the credit of the Wiscoilsili sextet. The Gophers were un- able to do their best at the Bad- ger fort, but held the Cardinals to a 1 to 1 tie for the second scrap. The return matches in the local if-ec., arena, which is one of the best in the country, gave the Maroon and Gold an opportunity to show its best. Three days later, Marquette, plus the aid of l "slow" ice, cost the Gophers i another loss. The score ended l 4 to 1, and it stuck into the Coochlwrson Gophers' side to draw blood Jllgr. .llorrison Page 2 7 7 A passing drill V HOCKEY T that later turned out to be a burning inspiration for the local squad. The team was fast to regain its lost prestige for they battled Wisconsin here and won the two games, 1 to 0 and 4 to 1. Record breaking crowds saw Minnesota open an attack that over- whelmed the powerful Badgers, kept them on the defense, and finally scored with perfect team- work. This series gave Minnesota its third Big Ten championship in five years. The final series with Marquette for the Mid-West title offered the best hockey exhibition of the year. It was, in one way, a personal fight. Coach Emil Iverson had to send his team against the group coached by his own brother, Kay, who was handling the reins at the Irish institution. Thousands of fans flocked to the Arena to cheer the Gophers in their greatest games of the season. Both teams started their fighting with their best men on the ice. At the end of the regular 60-minute period, the score stood 1 to 1 as a result of the scoring of Tuohy for Minnesota and McKenzie for Marquette. It did not take the Gophers long to take the lead in the playing, keeping the Marquette sextet on the defensive, which caused the Maroon and Gold plenty of trouble in getting near the goal. Four overtime periods followed, but neither team could outscore the other. Galob, wearing a Minnesota uniform, scored early in the last overtime period, but with only a few minutes to play, Mclfayclen, Marquette star, slapped the puck through the goalie and ended the game 2 to 2. In the second of a two-game series which was the last game q of the year for Minnesota, the team established its claim to a IQ ' goodly share of the Mid-Western if 3 hockey title by decisively trim- 1 ! 1 l 4 ming the hitherto undefeated .. V . J " ' Marquette crew 4 to 1. Brown, ,.1f1,-im Peterson, Jensen, McCabe, and Billings Page 278 I. H I . HP 1 1 if R" -4-' . .ni . . lb 1 ' ' I , ,. 1 13 yers Galob Gustafson 11u.v.w:y HOCKEY Galob flashed the best work for Coach Emil Iverson's team. At the close of one of the mos-t successful hockey seasons that Minnesota has ever known, varsity "M's" were awarded to Captain jack Conway, Captain-elect joe Brown, Ed Tuohy Melvin Gustafson, Homer Hussey, Fred Byers, Art Jensen, Dick Galob, john Peterson, Osborn Billings, Lloyd Russ, Carl Wilcken, and student manager James Morrison. Of this group, Brown, Tuohy, Hussey, McCabe, Peterson and Russ will return to fight for Minnesota again. jack Atkins, who was acting as assistant coach, also graduates. Coach Iverson had a "B" team in the field for the first time since his coaching career at Minnesota began. This team was formed from the men who were unable to make the varsity squad. Most of those who formed the lineup of this second team will probably take care of the varsity work next season. This team was formed with the same idea that is prevalent in football now. Its biggest games of the season took place at Wausau, Wisconsin, where the Gopher "B" team took part in the annual winter carnival which is one of the biggest winter affairs of the Northwest. Here the team defeated St. Thomas and Wausau and then lost to the Cadets and to an all-star aggregation made up of a combination of men taken from other teams, Minnesota prestige was boosted to a higher rating by the sportsmanship and style of play that the sextet exhibited. The personnel of the team included Ed Rundell, a sophomore, who was elected cap- tain, Kenneth Byerly, Lloyd Westin, Oscar Paulson, Rans- ford Febton, Herbert Bartholdi, Leland Watson, and William Sanclison. Jensen An unfortunate occasion MCC,1,1,c Page 279 turned up near the end of the season in the form of a refusal of a bid for the Minnesota hockey team to represent the United States at the Olympics at St. Moritz, Switzerland. At that time the committee in charge of picking the most appropriate team to represent the country sent a bid to the Gophers. For several reasons it was necessary for Minnesota's - , Senate Committee on Inter- ' ' collegiate Athletics to refuse the i Pelvrxon offer. In the first place, the RMS time between the receiving of the bid and the date for sailing were so close that it really did not give Minnesota ample time to prepare to meet teams that had been looking forward to the international series for the past four years. Then because Min- nesota was the only university team that was asked to compete in the elimination process, the committee refused to admit that Minnesota was the best hockey team in the country. Boston and Chicago were the other two teams selected to take part in the elimination meet. In declining the invitation, the committee took the following action: "ln view of the nature of the competition in the selection of the Olympic Hockey team, the winner, in our judgment, would not properly be representative of the universities and colleges of the United States." It had been intimated that the committee's refusal was based on its unwillingness to spend any money on the project. The report went, on, however. "Had the proposal been one to which the committee could have given approval, there is no question but that we could have found ways and means of financing the trip." -J 1 . - f i a Tu nh y Wilcken Page 280 WIMMING , . . d Not least among Mi'nnesota s championships ur- ing the past several years have been those won by her swimming teams. They have built up a bril- liant record in a short period, always being feared and respected contenders in every meet and most of the time being returned the victors. These honors have been attained not by a few outstanding stars but by a team with capable, well trained and coached performers in every event. It is sin- cerely hoped that the future may bring to the Uni- versity the much needed facilities so that this sport, already important and successful, may find room for further expansion and secure the hearty student following of the other athletic teams Pg 281 SWIMMHNG ITH the return of nine letter men to form a nucleus for the 1927-1028 swim- ming squad, Niels Thorpe, the Gopher tank mentor, formed a distinctive group of swimmers who were in the championship class all season, and who carried - the Gopher colors to victory often. Coach Thorpe in his seven years at Minnesota has turned out two conference cham- pionship teams and five which have placed either second or Cfipmin Hill third. This year he developed another team which proved it- self dangerous hy taking third place and pressing closely on the heels of the conference champions. Clarence Waidelick, Hugo Matson, Milton Skobba, and Frank Lucke were added to the squad this year to take the places left by Jim Hill, Clark Barnacle, and Gordon Bjornberg who graduated last year. Waidelick, Matson, and Skobba were promoted from the Frosh squad, and Lucke who was ineligible last year, removed his scholastic difficulties. The Gopher "seals" began the season with a practice contest against the Frosh on November 9th in the Armory pool. Although the Freshmen had been practicing for a month before the varsity took to the water, the youngsters were beaten by a score of 38 to 31. This tussle with the yearlings gave Mr. Thorpe a clear idea of the tank team's strength and helped him to Hfld the weaknesses of the men. The second contest with the Freshmen was held on january 13th when the varsity again romped away with a score of 48 to 30. In the Central A. A. U. meet which was held in the Minneapolis Athletic Club pool on the 20th of January, the Maroon and Gold men took highest honors by cornering three first and two third places. The next contest was with the St. Paul Athletic Club in the club pool on the 27th of january. The university boys took the Saints into camp for a score of 43 to 26, cornering four first places out of six. On Condi Thorpe l All xc! for cz praclice race Page 282 SWIMMING a "good-will" trip to the Range the Gophers easily trounced hrst the Virginia and then the Hibbing high schools. The Gophers' first conference contest was with Wisconsin at Madison on February 22nd. Minnesota swamped the Badger mermen with a score of 46 to 23, capturing almost all the first places. The Michigan team was the next opponent of the Minnesota men. The contest, Capbelegl Cfocke, which was held at the Minne- Moody apolis Athletic Club tank, was quite a disaster for the home team and ended with a score of 47 to 22 with the visitors on the long end. Minnesota took first place in the relay, establishing a new conference record for the swim. Sam Hill, captain of the Gophers, took third place in the 150-yard backstroke while Matson and Skobba cornered second and third in the dives. Purdy paddled for third place in the 200-yard breaststroke, Moody third in the 40-yard dash, and Lucke in the 440-yard swim obtained third place. On February 25th the Minnesota tankmen entertained the Notre Dame men to a 51 to 18 score at the Armory pool. The Thorpemen took every first and left only a few second and third places for the Irish to be content with. The Northwestern upset, although unexpected, proved that the Gophers did not have the world at their feet. The relay team managed to take first place as usual but that was the only first that the Gophers could corner. Purdy was nosed out of first place in the breaststroke, Bayers took third, Morris and Hill grabbed off second and third in the 40-yard dash, and Matson and Skobba took second and third in the dives. The meet with Iowa at Iowa City on March 3rd was a great success for the Gophers. The Iowa men, although beaten by a score of 23 to 56, were determined to give the Maroon and Gold men a stiff battle, and they did. Minnesota captured five first places and four seconds. i The National Meet entrants Page 283 In the conference meet at the Minneapolis Athletic Club in which the Michigan men took first place, the Gophers were . nosed out of second place by Northwestern by only a few points. The two days saw the lowering of four records in the preliminaries and then the re- breaking of the records in the finals the following day. Minne- 'C sota and Michigan maintained y Laika the same relative positions until M0ffiS Northwestern scored six points in the 220-yard swim to keep the Gophers out of second place. The relay team took second place, losing a very close race with Michigang Hill and Moody took the first and second places in the 40-yard dashg Moody was successful in capturing the 100- yard free style swim: and Purdy brought the third place in the breaststroke to the Gopher home. Matson garnered the third place in dives while his teammates took third place in the medley. The medley team was composed of Hill, Purdy, and Morris. The team completed the season in Philadelphia where they attended the National Inter- collegiate meet. The relay team took third place, the 300-yard medley team fourth place and Neil Crocker, captain-elect, took fourth place in the 100-yard free style swim. Captain Sam Hill, Max Moody, and Chuck Purdy completed their last competition for the Maroon and Gold this season. The other men who received the coveted "M's" were Neil Crocker, Frank Lucke, Clarence Waidelick, Milton Skobba, Hugo Matson and Stanley Morris. ,J W airlcl ick Purdy 1111115071 Skobba Page Z8-I m'1nmv,mm'mmfmm'mmwPNwm"xxwf'Nmr"mxw"' vw' ASEBALL Baseball zs truly an all Amerzcan sport From the small boy playzng zn the street wzth an ever htm unaware, to the professzonal drawzng hzs fabulous salary, the a'zamona' sport occupzes the attentzon of the major portzon of the Amerzcan publzc each sprzng Although only recently rewvecl as a major sport at Mznnesota, and though hana'z capped hy frequent changes zn coaches ana' the consequent varzance zn playzng styles, zt has suc ceea'ea' zn capturzng much znterest 1' he steady zmprooement zn the qualzty of play ana' the em ployment of a coach lzhely to remazn for several years gzfves a rosy hue to the baseball shy I , O I ' 0 gilfoikoI'oYSov5'oKuvf7oWk3vlf'o'N9UlY4'-SQMWQ'NJvl7oNYobI7o'Ne'vi7oNi9l7oY'l3E Page 285 H- ' ,-- so A ' X E X V C 5 s Ei l 2 s y A watchful eye cochecl lest a policeman clescena' upon , 0 . . . . . ' . L . ' il f ' ' O 5 O , s I Q 2' -' H... ' ,. -. ,fx'f'1r,w.m4: mvr.-ma."f --, it .J .7421 ,w. -.-V .2,,l.,- an ---,ii e--:A--:,,.?,.:a,-i,....,- v H,!!,i1.. X' ei, x x '--W . 1"r H -::w'v....i.. ,..d3?'l r- ""T l I 4 . ns- G 5 I Blomguisl Mona Nydahl O'Brien Bakke Redding Rognllen Smith Biorgumi Clark Ross Ross Pelton .Hall Mason Stark Norgordon Tanner George Larson BASEBALL IGI-IT veterans were among those who answered Coach George "Potsy" Clark's call for spring practice: Captain Stark, Redding, Nydahl, Mason, Hall, Serline, Smith, and Bjorgum. After only a week of outdoor drill the Minnesota nine met Carleton College in the first practice game, in which the Gophers triumphed with ease by a score of five to one. Another week of practice at home and Coach Clark led his team on a southern jaunt that pitted the Gophers against some of the outstanding teams of the southg against teams that had been practicing for six weeks under favorable weather conditions. On April 26 fourteen players left Minneapolis for the home of the "Little Giants," Crawfordsville, Indiana, where they first felt the power of the southern teams. This game with Wabash,which ended in a two to two tie, was of great value to the inexperienced men. Coach Clark next took the team to Lexington, Kentucky, to meet the powerful Kentucky University team, where, although Redding allowed Capt. Slarle Capt.-elect Nydahl Coach Clark Redding Page 286 A hit means a run BASEBALL only five hits, Kentucky was able to win, six to one. St. Xavier, at Cincinnati, added another loss to the Gopher belt. Although they could not win the game, a last inning rally that netted four runs proved that Clark's men could not easily be discouraged. The game ended ten to five. In the first game that the boys won away from home, they pounded the Cincinnati Amateurs all over the lots, winning thirteen to four. This game placed them in the proper mood for the coming Conference schedule. Ohio, which was picked as the strongest team in the Big Ten, was first on the Gopher schedule. Columbus fans expected a double victory, but when Redding released his whirlwind hurling attack, and when Eldon Mason clouted out four hits, it was all the Buckeyes could do to score one against Minnesota's three. Iowa was the first Conference team to perform before the Minnesota fans. Redding for the Maroon and Gold, and Mulroney of Iowa, two of the most sensational pitchers in Big Ten circles, i im5'g?"f,rg"1F,fs-fisffz'.f B , if ,HZ , f- - Kn.VwvM'Q-.-,siiznaffrfffv g , V, . . . .. , V iff ' 4 f . . . , , ' Norgordmz Masovz Pcllon Smith Page 287 1 I ,v. ? 5, ,,' .If'LT:7'A" ' L 9 "WWI".4"U'fif'f"w?-75P'Y'72iJA4"lIli1U33UV5If7TI7?.?Flil3'JF'lbkiilf 7'Ft3U.'lfl9K93XfYIl'0-IPNMYVIWAZTvUTVWll-T'T-il7'K,'1!hIl'95l1?"'lU'Nl5-6'i'Wl's'ildWifiJlL'MfVlVkW6?T1!?G'F"'4Q54','?Yl'Zi'U5l5'l1lfLNnll7i1lYl'N3l' gem' -'i-"ws 4,-2''WV'"'1"""""117',4.g"m14':""""5""" "" 'i1'I,f"S'fif"f-"fM1T-au,xf,"'M.':6i'"'M""'f'"'C+s1f"'-paw'K-P-we-ef".i'w:i"Y4v1P"t"""","'m1,1Qyii'V"f" ' 1 .xii .,t?a1'i1flEZ:s..fli'f, if l'2ik"sdf1Nn .,,. 'EH' i..1ixm',,ulE221-.,,..'frf fxf. .f,ki1'f:1Am....1...,fffcl.ie..'!H2f.....C,..ft'4gg, Li ,.,.a.. U ' V QL? . , gel El' ,. Cf X I A mu ' C5 5: if delivered from the mound. The game was a tossup until the last inning, when the Iowans were victorious, winning one to three. On May 24, the Badgers engaged the Gophers on Northrop ,, Field in what started out to be a Minnesota win and turned into a Minnesota rout. For seven innings Redding held the Madison team, and then the deluge came. An error, followed by the Badgers' First hit, started the invaders on a scoring spree that swamped the Mmnesotans, seven to three. Two more games, scheduled to have been played at Madison, were rained out. , Nine Iowa runs in the sixth inning swamped a slight Minnesota lead in the second Iowa 5,5 game, which was played at Iowa City on May 30. Those nine runs, added to five others, bested gi- the seven counters made by Clark's team. Minnesota's last invasion carried them to Bloomington, Indiana, on june third. The Gophers dropped the first battle, three to two, but came back to swamp the Hocsiers in the second, nine to one. Thus Minnesota, with Potsy Clark in charge 51. for the first time, ended its Conference schedule with a record of three games won and four lost, 4' and saw a Minnesota team which never quit trying. 531 5 EY? iii ?fff S. MQ. pf! lllff 9 Mu .KL , Hal! Y anner Serlme Bynrgum M QS' -'17 '1'.?Q1'V"'V'Qi'j' '1"' "',' 'f "2?P1',"'fi?'l""'1-'P' '1f.'-4,.R'Wq7'1'f"""iQ3 .,., .MK-. -'Fc'-hn..,'lx....x..,1a-Q. fiflvln..-L-nl.,...-..:izdi...2h?,.av..ffP........L..,3.wh..:lf4.h..L..A.....-..1lS5.,.4l1fJ.h..t. B 4+ 4 Lx: K e..L.v-,:..a1.1:.r1.1..n.Lt..-.,'.. .-.mfr v.'ff1xmaarm,ewwnmr.'mn-'1..ws:w.xzu ,. 4:.a...:w:wm.w.i'.xrvf-We f. . csminmfmw-noonmonwnasn--Huw, f Page 286' Q'-w,rvswa1mvm.fw waNvaMm' f-wwf'-x" 4n'm'4112 9 , 9 a . s 9 O 3 Z as I J 1 ! 1 Q m 0 RIXCHK p 5 .' I 1 1 T rach, the sport of the Olynzpzcs It has de 5 ' scended to us from races and czvzlzzatzons now y f long forgotten and lzsts on zts roles of honor the heroes of every age from Phezdzppedes, whose brzl lzant accornplzshrnents have been heralded by the chronzclers of athletzc feats of each century, to the youngest performers on the cznder paths of today T hzs sport has fzttzngly at Mznnesota as surned a profnznent place and drawn a hardy fol lowzng Each season now fznds the aspzrants zn each event seehzng to emulate and surpass the deeds of outstandzng stars of all tzfne and hy thezr achzeve ment to uphold the przde of thezr school 9 6 1 1 9 . l 0 1 , - S 1 S O I I I i 0 1 . . 5 3 1 4 0 5 . . l I 2 . . ' s V, C 9 I I 4 E . . . . I 1 0 - 1 2 - s O . ' E . . . . y , 0 ' 0 g X I . , s . . . . 1 . 1 9 ' 'V u y ' E O 9 3 V Y i 5 L . I Q E if . o 0 ' Q ' o V 2 ,- o 0 s A t 0 0 ' l 0 ' 1 0 so , ,cawaamcs ee ev s sw WWJ3 O Q Q 0 g X 0 I Q I 0 O ' O 5 U ' I ,.ii.-gvwpw-,,,, -,A o .-., ---- -W - ed'oYkavF'oYNoJ3lolI'sNuuWoNoe1fK'Ywvf7oNai4foNoQl'oNavloNocffoYN9 Page 289 n. Alhpei, .4 1 'Y . J' 1 The start of the 440 TRACK . WO HUNDRED varsity candidates and one hundred yearlings, the largest turnout in the history of the cinder sport at the University, greeted Coach Sherman Finger, varsity track coach, at his call for men at the beginning of the winter quarter last year. The early season roster was greatly strength- ened by the return of thirteen letter men ready to carry the burden of the Maroon and Gold. Captain Scarborough, Bern- hagen, Binger, Bunker, Crowley, Drill, Gorgon, Hawker, Hubbard, MacKinnon, Mathews, Morrison, and O'Shields were the letter men available for the 1927 season. With such stellar performers as Jacobs, Otterness, Rhea, and Anderson graduating from the Freshman squad, competition for places in the individ- ual events was by no means a listless affair. With the first meet but two months away, some very in- tensive practice was necessary to get the men into shape. Coach ' rv 4 1 Bernhagen Olterness Rhea Morrison ' ' J" -2-nw ,L1f'4qf' '?""--'12,-3: f' HQ 'i""'F:i'.1y' '1:'11.i' "raw-.:' iwvff- M .-f " 1: -1r'ff"" s 7' 5 I - . , . .w jug 1 I .V 1- X. Q, -fp , -.f f X Kim' Dir ' 1 ,f t JF' . , . ia, , -- , , 1. ' - ' , ' ... , . -4 ' "MJ" Yi ,... :1-. .ft-.,...J1kw,'t 4'5'.Ux . :,. ..xlw.v. ...C ' 'h'!'1... 1 . . .xv .. AA L. Aw..-'?..f. .- .- ..-4 .-.!f"'1 -A 4-'fl' .M H- X .1 . .- ..: . 1..,- ,.'.. 1. :'.3w'.1:ns.w-':r'.CA ' 'W' .'Y1:'1 ' 1 r' f-1. H" 'J 'frrzww' f""'2"'H' Page 290 S Ollerness leading in the high hurdles Finger had a big job ahead ol him to round his men into form for the indoor meets. As competition is always the best means of conditioning men, Finger arranged a number of meets for the varsity squad with the Frosh squad and the men ineligible for track because of low grades. Some very good records were made in these meets and the men got a chance to find out just what they could do against stiff competition. As the beginning of the track season drew near, marked improvement was shown by all the men and the times they made in their daily workouts were cut down consistently, until their records began to resemble Conference class. The first meet of the year brought Carleton College to the track in the Memorial Stadium, where the consistent scoring of the Gophers won the meet by a large margin. On the weekend of February 26th to 28th the team traveled to Urbana for the l , X P ei gl I ' I . 1 MtlDKi711l07I Waxman Chalgrmz Page 291 iii "i'i ' 1 5 Capt,-clot! Lrzcvmnzlc Johnson ,Wy vw , 5 A H ,, l. .-,-mf.-rv-mnwus-.nx.:-vu-myunur-frvsv- ,v-.11-..wf'-m.nx.s--mlm. m .-,, iw.-1--: .',, . .i Nrfawmvwi.-::Q,r.w..x,nu:.'f,u.sa:n.:r-fur:.-1' ' 1Th"Q'f1'1QQ'l'WffW1ffTl'f'fli"l'IIf1" 1 Twlilll'-'I' f "f7Q Wil',l":"'i '5 ,.'.,.I I, ww- Mg- Mufti- ,t,..-,,, My ax.:-.m.-.5-,--.w-,Q .., ,.,.: .,..,i. ,..,.r...., , l , A. Shu al? . ,,...-.,. iii: we M f li ls, , T , l iff a T , Q ' , he ii, lil ar fly' 1 5, 1 Ir: ll l A high one Illinois Relays, where Catlin flashed the only Gopher surprise of the meet when he came through exceptionally well to score second in the quarter mile. On the same days another part of the squad was sent to Chicago to compete in a dual meet with the University of Qhicagotracksters. The outscome of the meet was not decided until the pole vault, which Otterness,won to assure the Gophers of victory. The ,Ohio and Kansas Relays, April 23rd, were the next events for the Maroon and Gold. The Minnesota track squad was split in order that representatives might be sent to both meets. Although the win column was not crashed by the Finger men, they were beaten out only by the champions of their classes. Minnesota again tried its hand at Iowa during the last week in April, and then entered the Drake Relays on May 4th. The competition in both meets proved too strong for the Gopher tracksters, however, and they were unable to crash through with a win. Art Laemmle and "Duke" johnson were developed into expert weight men. Louis Gross, who held several records while enrolled at Minnesota, tutored these men until they attained cham- pionship form. Laemmle heaved the discus for a record breaking toss, smashing the former Gopher record. johnson likewise broke the former mark and came within a foot of his mate's heave. . , s. s ,lj . cz 3 . 2' M ig '. fd r Wi' ' .2 'P ,N 1 u"n I ' if tal-Q . 1 ffl , 45 - 5,022 3 Taj! 33, ll Ilubbarzl Kyle 0511501115 Crowley li, Vi: i ll V1 it l -an vqfigz 'eggs-" "qw, hw-'effigy-xrygpr' ' '1-q!?1i1g3y-5 1-3-M-aw:-xiqjfvirn'gl:--itgaafiivifffbgm'ggaijiitirxgif'-Efiyqgt 4 x J ..,.....'l'1f:lL':.f.f.if...4:'..,.L.41Jwr':.i'ff.,.,...,......e.'f5g..xl3i12.Q..,a-..4.ad,..3llIfke.ia-x......h'il1l14fm......ll..-LQrxflgll.-fm,.,,....,l-..Ml.aLf.:9':.s..gal.sl,A:'l..:GEA-w.,ul...4Je2fl?3Ls:ul.ll?q.-fNf1,.Afib.AI!'.b......J.".1 ll 'XN1'1,BlahlC'2'Ni'L'fv4I-hi!?!l.F.!GUiJ2'H."fMV r 4..-. ' ..' ttf' 1:Cl.ll'I.'A-mf,3.l'.1l'Kf-"fX'K'7i59HNXY'h'IKWNWYSQHwAiIlh:lkl4i'KkY'49""Q5'l-lY46r1lEY?'l'fbXVt'!'Fl!2k'i','lD?'lP1FllV!l'b'fMA"l1C"Vhf 1!'3fL'ff!J1'll'rl21PIl'3VlNUB'l9'I5U'WUl"'5f"'YPY0l"ll"BlA"FA'l'4'FYKXVI"F-n'wPlKf"7t-l Page 292 Coach Finger Bernhagen 'wins the 880 Mgr. Gjersel The relay team of Binger, Scarborough, Morrison, and Catlin, although hindered by in- eligibility, was considered dangerous throughout the season. The last dual meet of the season was held May 21st, with Chicagoforming the opposition for the second time. Minnesota seemed to be out to make a good impression .on the crowd, for they won event after event to run up a score of 98 to 36. The Gopher dash men won first, second, and third in the 220-yard dash, and also scored shutouts in several other events. The Minnesota State High School meet, an annual event sponsored by the Athletic department, was held in conjunction with the Chicago meet. Several high school track records were broken and many of the men showed themselves to be real varsity material. If several of these men come to Minnesota in the future, the track team will be helped immeasurably by their presence. At the close of the season, varsity "M's" were awarded to nineteen men: Anderson, Bern- hagen, Binger, Catlin, Chalgren, Crowley, Hubbard, johnson, Kyle, Laemmle, MacKinnon, Mathews, Morrison, Otterness, O'Shields, Rhea, Captain Scarborough, Ukkelberg, Wexman, and Manager Gjerset. Arthur Laemmle was elected captain for the 1928 season and Alan Mor- tenson was appointed manager. Ukkelberg Anderson Binger Callin A ,',. ,,..,,.,4,,...,,3w..M5, .... ,.m:3, ,mn 1.5 .,., ,W.,.,t1l,3E1-'nw .iq ,lax 1.5. 'zu' " . .W , " ' ' ,. 1 f xx fl , 1 ,I ,.,' , ' . 1 ,' l ,.:.r.nfollu..,...L. r'.GAi3iws.r....e...... H .-isis..4..-fma.,.3J'if3,-,.,...l -.fer.:t.1?:s...-...f.-...rif-. .f :-.i..--,...f...,.s.fn ' W ,. ,,ifuy.arnJqr11.f1n'.1 f:i.f..-v1.:,n,-.w--,.,yw,v-,fy . -, .1,1-.,,,IMti...5,y,,,,hi,gf-far:-'n1.y:'f-'rwrfwfr-Wun- - .vw s. ,A-e-w---fm-ww.-v-: Page 293 ' '- J maJ:,n,,. , ,-,..-1--1-- Y l Strauman Waxman Etter Wilcox Anderson Bassett Binger North Aker Iverson CROSS COUNTRY HE opening of the 1927 cross-country season found Coach Emil Iverson faced with the task of constructing a team around the only returning letterman, Captain Harold Binger. Drawing largely on the members of the previous year's Frosh squad, Iverson moulded a team that proved to be one of the most dangerous in the Conference. North Dakota formed the first opposition of the season, and the Nodaks were turned back by a score of 16 to 39. In this meet, which was held at Minneapolis, North, Anderson, Binger, and Etter were the first four men to cross the line. Iowa was the first con- ference opponent, and the Gophers got away to an auspicious start by nosing out a 27 to 28 victory over the Hawks. North and Cap- tain Binger finished first and second, while Anderson came in fifth. Wisconsin came to Minneapolis for the next meet. The Badgers took the Gophers into camp by only a small margin, North and Anderson taking third and fourth places and Binger seventh. The conference meet of 1927 was held at Ann Arbor. With Anderson placing seventh, North twelfth, Binger eighteenth, and Etter twenty-fifth, Minnesota ran off with third place. Varsity "M's" were awarded at the end of the season to North, Anderson, and Captain Binger. A nderxon Binger North 5 I ..i..., .s ....f. Page 294 l I i Y 4 L 7 7 1 3. V X. f 3, ,wh ,. A ,f- U, "'55? -4. -1. rf, l - 13 C. THER SPGRTS Every modern university ana' college has come to the full realization of the great values accruzng from the sponsoring of a comprehensive athletzc program Student interest as evidenced by the attendance at the competitive intercollegiate events may center on one or two major sports but this a'oes not justify the omzsszon of the other events -on the programg It is from the adoption ana' a'e- -velopment of these to the fullest a'egree possible that the University gets the greatest benefits in the building of a unzfiea' school spirit, the moulding of strong, healthy bodies, ana' giving a thorough training in the elements of sportsmanship w.mw.mwm .ww. emwsw .mvf.m s , Page 295 1' 1 . M cK mick K o 12 pliu HP' ' Ji Pederson Miller W RIESTILING HEN Coach Blaine McKusick issued his first call for wrestling candidates in the middle of january, he was rewarded by the largest turnout in the history of the sport. With the first meet of the season but a month away, intensive practice was necessary on the part of all the men to get rounded into shape. In the first meet of the season, Minnesota was defeated by Illinois, winning but two out of seven matches. In their next meet the Gopher wrestlers fared much better, de- feating Iowa 13M to 7M and winning five of the seven matches. This was the first time that Minnesota had defeated Iowa in wrestling. On February 25 the grapplers beat Wis- consin 14 to 11, but they lost their last dual meet when Purdue defeated them 14 to 11. Tiller, in the 175-pound class, was the star of the meet when he threw Stickler of Purdue in 8 minutes 19 seconds. Letters were awarded to: Pederson, Miller, Ferrier, Davies, Kopplin, and Manager Neill. , . .,-5 V, --,,.,N,', V Q .H . ,. A- .. .. Hanover A Practice Workout Davies Page 296 Frilsche Gerber Dar!! Reichaw GYMNASTTCS HE GOPHER gymnasts started practice for the season in the early part of January. They were handicapped from the first, as Coach Foster had only live experi- enced men to work with. A number of Freshmen turned out, however, and con- sequently prospects for next year are very good. Among the men who first turned out for the team were Captain Fritsche, Dartt, Reichaw, Stewart, and Pass. The first gym meet of the year was a dual meet with Iowa at Iowa and the Gophers came out on the short end of a close score. The team was not at all discouraged, but started working toward the Wisconsin meet which was held on February 25. Again the gymnasts were defeated and it was quite clear that the main cause of the defeat was a lack of material. Neller of VVisconsin was the star of the meet, ending the evening with three first places to his credit. The men receiving letters were: Captain Fritsche, Dartt, Stewart, Reichaw, Gerber, and Pass. Pass Practicing on the Bars Stewart x 1. N-W. -.ff E. . . Page 297 l ' 'M TENNIS , INNESOTAS tennis team, composed of Captain Tat- ham, Shay, Cornell, Armstrong, Flanagan, and johns, and coach- ed by Dr. Diehl, completed a very successful season last spring. They opened the Big Ten season by defeating Wisconsin six matches to three. This triumph was followed by a vic- l tory over the strong Illinois l aggregation 5 to 4. The de- ciding match, between Cornell Coach Dr. Diehl and Clarke, WEIS the lJCSt match Capluin Tflffllllll seen on the Conference courts last spring. Clarke won the first set 6 to 0 and Cornell took the second 6 to 2. In the third set Clarke had Cornell 5 to 1 and 40 to 15 in the seventh game. At this point Cornell braced himself and with a truly remarkable exhibition of tennis, finally won the game, set, and match. Through a violation of accepted Conference tennis courtesy, the Michigan racquet-wielders defeated the Gophers 5 to 4. The singles matches were divided, 3 to 3, and Michigan won the first doubles match to gain the advantage. In the next two matches Michigan, contrary to all precedent, pitted their first team against the Gophers' second team to assure themselves of a win in one of the matches and a consequent victory in the tournament. A sweeping conquest of Chicago's representatives gave Minnesota the most decisive triumph scored by any Conference team last season, the Gophers winning, six matches to one. The team fared exceptionally well in the Conference meet, the singles and doubles teams both getting into the semi-final round. In the singles tournament, Bob Shay, playing at top form, advanced rapidly to -the semi-finals where he was defeated by O'Connell of Illinois in a hard- fought, four set match. The doubles team also met defeat at the hands of Illinois. l ,...-.4-----1 """"" i Captain-elect Shay Cornell Flanagan Armstrong Page 298 1 . L ,c i Crew prospects ROWHNG OWING, in its infancy but with the greatest of possibilities, has, under the guidance of a club of determined men, at least begun to be certain of a place with the Gopher sports. The University of Minnesota Rowing Association, with the co-operation of the Calhoun Beach Club and the Minne- sota Boat Club has been able to get a crew on the water. The first call for practice, on Monday, April 9, was heeded by twenty- five of Minnesota's stalwart men, ready to tackle the most strenuous of all sports. In a triangular race, to be held near the end of the spring quarter, the University Crew will race the Calhoun Beach Club and the Minnesota Boat Club. The first All- University crew, trained from raw material, will make its initial appearance at that time. The Rowing Club is open to all the men at the University of Minnesota. john Smith of the Calhoun Beach Club is coach of the crew, Owen Whiteside of the University is assistant coach and secretary of the club, and julian Aurelius is the president of the association and manager of the crew. A spirited workout Page 299 L ' The football squad FRESHMAN ATHLETICS HE 1927-1928 athletic season at the University of Minnesota was undoubt- edly the most successful in the history of the school. The Freshman squads also prospered both in number and material. All the Frosh teams, football, basketball, swimming, track and hockey, developed the largest and the most powerful aggregations the coaches have known, to be ready to take places on the varsity teams next year. The Frosh football squad, coached by Sig Harris and using plays that would be used against Minnesota in the games, would often pound the varsity with superb displays A..- ' N of strength and skill. The youngsters found opportunity time and again to resist the attacks of the varsity men. The outstanding men who made their numerals were the Teeter twins, Ohlsen, Mclnerny, Nordgaarcl, VVestphal, Dodson, Frisby, Blindman, Rie- beth, and Bardwell. These men will form good competition for berths on the varsity next fall. In basketball it was plainly seen that the Freshman squad developed excellent material with which to help in the varsity next year. The rangy Frosh took to Coach MacMillan's style quickly and often did considerable A fresh ma n scrimmage X , l Page 300 i V . z 1 U, I I lp . f ,l 3. ., V Cy ,D , ,... 1 L' if 1- 1 "M KHP' 1 v ,Li if dj f .m, i A N . A , .W . X? I L w . , w-,n if 'i The baseball squad FRESHMAN ATHLETICS damage to the varsity reputat-ion' during practice games. Tyvold, Gray, Nordgaard, Nauateny and Butterwick were the stellar men of the yearling squad. The Freshman swimmers, as usual, gave the varsity as stiff meets during the season as they had in conference competition. In the first meet between the Frosh and the Varsity last fall, the youngsters were beaten by only one point. A national champion in the backstroke class, Lowell Marsh of St. Paul, was discovered and developed in the Frosh squad. Other Freshman fish were Hobart, Van Slyke, Van Dyke, Hutala, Nappa, Ramaiey, and Ostrander. ' The Freshman hockey squad, the largest it has ever been, also will provide stiff com- petition for the returning letter men next year. Mclnerny, along with his old West High teammate, Conway, will at least make the berths unstable for the older men next winter. Owen of Duluth, Hollingsworth of St. Paul Central, and Fohles of Calgary will also have good chances next year. On the cinder path several outstanding men made their appearance. These included Pipgrass, Peterson, Thomas, VVilson, Brock- meyer, Ferguson, and Spear. The hockey squad K' 1 'if' at - 1 it ,J .. qw 3 2 -as J- V ,- .1 J ' rg,-V., w-.yi-I--Y -vy:.,i:,,., I :My 'vin -f 59 : . ., , . I I fit' 3 . K - . ., . Q ... L, .... :L.EL'J..,Mi-H- 1-.nv-...AIML .:.v .....,- ...4l.... J.. 'Rx....... x -.. 1, :..vr...,r,-. 3.-. . .. -. in , ..,.. , .N 5F'L:'..!.' 45.-,mga-4 ..,:,- ' -xmxn-um,.1 . .ma .' um ,r v 1 mx-:As-asm.-i.mem... , .. Page 301 B yerl y Pratt K lammer S pittler H akkeru p Johnson Avoy Faricy Pierard Dunn Wright Harris Sharp Silver Rundell K ossacla Thomas Smith Haggerty Darkow Goldich Bennes Paulson Spears Sandison Clement Tilton Pierce ACADEMIC llNTlERflFRATlElRNllT Y ATll'llLlETllC COU NCllL T. R. Thomas W. L. Tilton B. W. Pierard K. G. Clement W. R. Sandison L. E. Harris Edwin Rundell Phil Davids L. P. Hakkerup E. Freeman S. L. Arey Garry Hawes R. Sand . M. Gosser H. Silver . C. Loining R. J. Schrader D. F. Pratt . . Acacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega . Beta Theta Pi .T Chi Delta Xi . . Chi Psi . Chi Sigma Phi . Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tan Delta . Delta Upsilon . Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Beta Delta Phi Delta Theta Phi Epsilon Pi Phi Gamma Delta S. Stevens L. B. Kossack A. O. Whiteside L. Bennes Ralph Merchant Wm. Pettijohn B. Edelman Hugh Call Harold Wright G. Moriarity L. Avoy . Sam Goldich R. Spittler H. A. Pierce A. J. Darkow D. M. Bohrer A. R. Denny Page 302 Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Alpha . Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu . . Sigma Chi . . Sigma Na Sigma Phi Epsilon Tan Kappa Epsilon . Tau Delta Phi . Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Kappa Nu . . Theta Xi . Zeta Psi , 'ii .ggi V.. .ui -ZH.. U3 I X... -r--' - L "3 I 4, . -:Jil ' 3 1. ' 1 , r The A rmory INTRAMIURAI.. SIPURTS INCE the Intramural department has been installed at Minnesota it has grown each year until it now practically encompasses all the athletic diversion of the men who are not engaged in Varsity sports. At first only one or two sports were in- cluded in the roster of the department, but with a steady increase in the number of men students enrolled, and the number capable and desirous of participating in some outside athletic activity, the number of sports has been increased to seven or eight, which are divided up throughout the seasons of the school year. Everyone agrees that the purpose of all athletics is to train and develop strong, trim bodies. The Intramural department has an added purpose: that of developing a keen spirit of competition, a love of good sports- manship, a respect for rules and regulations, and the ability to be a good winner or loser. Good sportsmanship is an intangible thing which can never be learned from texts or accepted from an instructor. It must be acquired through association with men who may be better or poorer than their opponents. The aim, then, of such a department becomes perhaps more theoretical than practical. It should teach clean rules both of living and playing, besides the experience gained from playing the game itself. Each man sent out from such a school as Minnesota meets and influences a number of people in his later life. Good sportsmanship, in the ethical sense of the word, once gained, is never for- gotten. Likewise, once cultivated, its in- fluence extends to every person with whom the individual who has gained it associates. Unknown perhaps to the players themselves, the department is constantly striving to make this side of athletics the major purpose. In order to increase thc rivalry between teams, various prizes are offered, consisting of cups, letters, numerals, medals, and plaques. Scor- ing charts are carefully edited in which each team is given a comprehensive report of its prowess in conflict. This serves both to in- crease the interest in such sports and to place them in a dignified position among extra- curricular activities. The ultimate aim of the department is to secure the active support and co-operation of every man on the Minne- sota campus. Perhaps the most outstanding thing concerning the Intramural department is the increase in the number of sports selected. The purchase of the Minnepau Golf Course has provided the stick-swingers with an ex- cellent course, while the completion of the new fleld house means that no intramural sports will be handicapped for lack of space. Such improvements mean added interest and the addition of more players to the department. Page 303 , ---u Y 1- , , Tau Kappa Epsilon, Academic Track Champions Alpha Chi Sigma, Professional Track Champions TRACK UE TO continued had weather, it was rather difficult to set a date for the annual spring track meet. After postponing it several times, it was finally held on May 28, 1927. Each fraternity sent its individual track stars to swell the list of participants. The meet ended with excellent personal records and high group pointage. The meet was won by the Tau Kappa Epsilons with a total of 54M points. Second place was won by the Sigma Alpha Epsilons with a total of 34 points. The professional cup was taken by Alpha Chi Sigma with 55M points, and second place was won by the intrepid Phi Chis with a score of 41M points. RELAYS The 100-yard dash was the most hotly contested race of the day. Nelson of the Teke house led the sprinters to the tape in11.1 seconds. The four-hundred-and-forty-yard dash was run by Weiseger of Omega Upsilon Phi in 53 seconds. Catlin of Tau Kappa Epsilon came in second. Hess of Alpha Tau Omega, the individual star and high point man of the meet, threw the discus 114 feet, ZH inches. The Academic relay was won by the Tau Kappa Epsilons in 1:46 minutes, and the Alpha Chi Sigma team copped the relay in the Professionaldivision. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Academic Relay Champions Alpha Chi Sigma, Professional Relay Champions Page 30-I pe Aff Tan Kappa Epsilon, Pledge Champions Phi Della Thcla, All- Universily Champions BASKETBALL HIS year's intramural basketball season proved to be very popular as was evidenced by the large number' of teams participating. A large number of fraternity pledge teams and independent teams were entered in addition to the usual number of fraternity teams, and the games were more closely contested than ever before. The competition between academic fra- ternities was keener than in any of the other divisions. In the finals the Phi Delta Theta five, consisting of practically the same team which won the All-University championship last year, met the Chi Delta Xis and defeated them in a closely guarded game by a score of 14 to 12. The Psi Omegas defeated the Tau Phi Delta quint to win the Profes- sional champinoship for the second consec- utive year. In the pledge division the Tau Kappa Epsilon team ran away with the cup by defeating the Sigma Chi pledges 25 to 11. The Royal Flushes proved themselves superior in the independent division but were defeated by the pledge champions 21 to 16. The Phi Delta Thetas won the All-Fraternity championship by defeating the Psi Omegas and then copped the All-University title from the Teke pledges in the final game of the year by a score of 19 to 12. Royal Flushes, Indepcndcnl Cliampions l l Psi Omega, Professional Champions Page 305 Bela Theta Pi, All- University Baseball Champions Nemos, All-University Diamondball Champions BASEBALL---DTAMONDBALL IAMONDBALL again proved to be the most popular sport on the spring intra- mural program. Competition was keen and some very good ball was played during the last part of the season. In the Academic finals the Theta Xis defeated the Kappa Sigma aggregation 12 to 1, and met the Alpha Chi Sigmas, Profes- sional champions, in a game to decide the All-Fraternity championship. The Theta Xis were victors in a hard-fought game, which they won by a score of 2 to 0. The Nemos won the independent title by defeating the Plant Pathologists 6 to 1. In a game which marked the close of the season, the Nemos hit the Theta Xi pitcher freely to win by a 12 to 2 score, this victory giving them the All-University championship. Some exceptionally strong teams partici- pated in intramural baseball last spring. In the Academic division the Beta Theta Pis and the Phi Delta Thetas proved to be the strongest teams and in the final game the Betas, playing very good ball, defeated the Phi Delta Thetas and won the Academic cup. The Psi Omega nine repeated their performance of the year before by winning the Professional championship. In the deciding game, however, the Beta Theta Pis defeated them to win the All-Fraternity title. Psi Omega, Professional Baseball Champions Alpha Chi Sigma, Professional Diamonzlball Champions Page 306 Phi Kappa Psi, All- University Hockey Champions Psi Omega, Professional Hockey Champions HOCKJEYH- SWIMMING NTRAMURAL swimming this year was notable for the outstanding workof two teams, one in the Academic division and one in the Professional division. The Psi Upsilon won the Academic title with 52 points and the Delta Kappa Epsilon were second with 29. In the Professional division the Phi Chis won seven firsts, three seconds, and a third for a total of 54 points to Theta Tau's 15 points. In the 100-yard free-style the Psi Upsilons won first, second, and third in the good time 1:01.6 minutes. They made another good mark in the relay, which they won in 1:29.6. Hockey is always one of the fastest of intramural sports, and this year proved to he no exception to the rule. Some excellent skating and puck-handling were seen in many of the games and intense rivalry was present in all of them. Phi Kappa Psi defeated Chi Psi for the Academic Championship, while the Psi Omegas and the Triangles proved to be the best of the Professional division. In the finals the Psi Omegas triumphed for the second time in two years with a three to one win. In the finals the Phi Psis out-played, out- skated, and out-checked the Psi Omegas to win 3 to 0 and garner the All-University championship. Psi Upsilon, Academic S'ZUiM'lHZi1lg Champions P1111 Chi, Professional Swimmifzig ClIfLHlfJ1:0Il8 Page 307 Phi Chi, All- University Touchball Champions Tan Kappa Epsilon, Academic Touchhall Champions TOUCHBALL---WINTER TRACK OUCHBALL is the newest intramural sport to be introduced at Minnesota and it was met with great enthusiasm by all the fraternities. The All-University and Professional titles were won by Phi Chi after a round-robin with sixeteen teams in the field. The Academic championship was gained by the Tekes after defeating the Alpha Delts, who had beaten all comers by impressive scores. The final score was 6 to 0 for the Tekes, who later lost out to the Phi Chis. The Tekes had two outstanding men, Catlin and Brownell, who made most of the touchdowns for that team. keen competition between the Academic fraternity teams. The Sigma Nu team finally came out ahead with 27 points, closely followed by the Alpha Tau Omegas with 25 points and Chi Psis with 22. Hess of the Alpha Tau Omega house was the individual star of the meet, winning two first places. In the pole vault he broke the former record of 12 feet 4 inches with a vault of 12 feet 7 inches. The Professional championship was won by the Phi Chi with 43M points, Delta Sigma Pi was second with 33 points, and Alpha Chi Sigma was third with 21 points. The Winter track this year was notable for the Phi Chis won the relay. .i 1. iv l 7 1 3 12' 1' 'hi Pro exsianal Winter Track Cham ions Si ma Nu, Academic Winler Track Cham ions if Pl i C , 3 L . ix . r ,, if - ..1f1if. ' f x es':?f't'?"iQaf,Pw'i:i., -'if'iiifii'iiQTii ., ,..,.si.1.,3rw.,,..,i.,.,...f,w...,1.m..Ls... ...,.i:...m.....iL,.....:AR4..r,...i......ir:.,m....,L-,4..m..2uk..... J.. . ..':-4 . nn.'.x-:.u.u ' .A,..fe ei 5.-mJLr-.-ir.:m:n-"'1w:- '-f uw"z:s-.fans :..fr.-.-w4.1am.m:v-'Qvrwen-unseen-Q-uvmna-,w.unmn4rmmu-uunmnmuwmwu,M Page 308 1. 1 vi. V' 1 - li .f x 'i l Tlrrla CM, Al7!ldl'Il11'!f Volleylzrlll CfI!UllfJi0lIX Phi Chi, .flll-lffzizierxzfly l"uff1'ylu1I! Cllfllllflfllllj BUWLTNG -ffVUlLlLlEYlBAlLlL NTRAMURAI. bowling at Minnesota is rapidly eoming into its own. The past' season has been highly sueeessful' from the standpoint of the number of teams entered, the quality of scores, and the enthusiasm manifested by the participants. The playing was grouped into three divisions, and after some extremely close games, three teams, Theta Xi, Sigma Phi lipsilon, and Phi Sigma Kappa were left to contest the Aeademie title. In the final round the Theta Xis heat the Phi Sigma Kappas by 2,279 to 2,092. The Professional title was won by Alpha Rho Chi, who were later defeated by Theta Xi. Volleyball, although one of the newer intramural sports, has been developing rapid- ly, and this year a large number of teams participated in the sport. The Theta Chis, with several men from their winning team of last year, eame through to the Aeademie finals in fine style. Their final opponent in this division was the Sigma Nu aggregation which they downed by scores of f5 to 8 and 15 to 7. The Phi Chis fared better this year than last, winning the Professional title from the Alpha Chi Sigmas, and later defeating Theta Chi, last year's All-University Champions, in a well played game to eop the All-University title. .fflplla Rim CL 1', Prqfzfsx-171111111 B07C'f'f1I,Q C'1u1n1f1ion.v Tllrlu X-i, .ff r'nu'1'n11'r limcling Clzunzpianx Page 3011 Alpha Chi Sigma, Professional Cliarnpimm, Spring Golf Della Kappa Epxilfm, Academic Champions, Spring Golf GOLF HE FIRST golf tournament held on the new University golf course was a decided success from all angles. The course has proven to he very popular, although it is extremely hazardous with its numerous sand traps and water holes. Many expert golfers turned out for the tournament. ln the Academic division, two teams, the Delta Tau Deltas and the Dekes, came out ahead of the rest of the field. ln the championship match, which was hotly contested throughout, the Dekes Hnally emerged victorious. ln the Professional division, Alpha Chi Sigma de- feated Delta Sigma Delta to claim the cham- pionship. Golf during the fall quarter was rather a disappointment to the intrepid pill shooters. Enthusiasm was not one of the high lights of the season, although the playing did not suHer greatly because of a lack of pep. An- other factor which the golfers had to overcome was the inclemency of the weather. Before the season closed all the courses were impossi- ble, so that the final match was played under the handicap of an indoor course. The Sigma Alpha Mu players won the Academic cham- pionship with Whitman and Friedman doing very good work, while the Professional cup was taken hy Delta Sigma Pi, represented by A. R. Krueger, and K. T. Setre. Delta Sigma Pi, Profrnssimlal Champiovix, Fall Golf Sigma Alpha Mu, Academic Champions, Fall Golf Page 310 Delta Sigma Pi, All-Univcfxity Champions, Sflriug Tl'7HI-'i.Y P11-i Clif, IJ7Qft'X.lf0lIlIl CfIllHlfI'f0IIX, l"all Twmis TENNIS HE 1927 Spring tennis tournament brought out some excellent playing on the part of the Delta Sigma Pi team and the Sigma Alpha Mus. Excellent weather pre- vailed throughout the tournament and all teams were able to play their best game. The Sigma Alpha Mus defeated the Phi Delta Thetas to win the Academic title, while the Delta Sigma Pis won from the Phi Chis to cop the Professional championship. The Delta Sigma Pi team later beat the Sigma Al- pha Mus, thus winning the All-Fraternity cup. The Fall tournament started just after school opened, and the teams were able to complete the finals while the courts were still in gootl condition. The Sigma Alpha Mu racquet wielders easily defeated the Chi Delta Xis 6 to 2 and 6 to 1, to win the Acad- emic championship. The Phi Chis beat the Triangle team to win the Professional cham- pionship and entered the finals for All-Fra- ternity honors. The Sigma Alpha Mus proved too strong for them, however, and carried off top honors of the tournament. In the All-University tournament com- petition was very keen with the honors in the doubles division finally going to Heleniak and Engel while the contest in the singles was somewhat more fiercely contested with Lazar finally winning from Helenialc. Sigma Alpha Mu, rrarlzfnz-ic SfJri11g Tennis, All- U1L1Ut?f.KZf y Fall Tmm'is Phi Delia Tlivfu, .flcrirlwizic R1n1m'r.s- Up Page 311 Chi Psi, flradcnzizv Ilzzndhall Clmmpions V- Pfffkzg . I .s,.,f3:v.5.yA.i,a5f7,:f V. ' x' "in-if 'A-24 .ml 1' Asa-Jeff ' 1 . .- 3 l Alpha Tau Omega, zlcadcmic Squashhall Cluznzpious HANDBALL-HSQUASHBALL HIS year a great deal of interest was manifested by the fraternities in the squashball tournament and many individuals participated. The Alpha Tau Omega team came through in the same style they exhibited last year and defeated all their opponents in the Academic division to win the champion- ship, The Phi Chis placed a strong team in the Professional division and finished the season undefeated to carry off the cup. As yet the All-University championship has not been decided. Handball is advancing rapidly as an in- tramural sport. The playing facilities for this sport are excellent, as a number of courts have been installed under the Stadium. As the facilities are so good, the number in- terested in the sport has been increasing rapidly, and the type of game played now is much better than before. ln the Professional doubles this year, the Gamma Eta Gammas beat Phi Beta Pi to win the championship. In the Professional singles Gamma Eta Gamma won the cup by defeating the Alpha Gamma Rhos in very close games. The Chi Psis defeated the Kappa Sigmas to win the Academic singles championship. The doubles title has not yet been settledg the Chi Psis play the Tau Kappa Epsilons to decide the championship. Gzimma Em Gamma, Professional Ilamllmll CllIHIIfJflHIS Phi Chi, l,I'Qft'SS'fIHI1ll Sqzmslzbiill Cllampious Page 312 il' iainmfh "'1F" Psi Omega, All- Universily Ilorseslmc Champions HORSESHOE ORSESHOE pitching drew a large turn- out of fraternity teams. Psi Omega, last year's All-University champions, won the Professional championship from the Delta Sigma Pis in a hard-fought game by the scores 32 to 50, 50 to 28, and 50 to 24. In the finals, some of the best playing of the tournament was seen. The Psi Omegas defeated the Sigma Phi Epsilons for the championship, winning the All-University honors for the second consecutive year. The intramural wrestling tournament was a decided 'success this year, and Coach Mc- Kusick said that a wealth of varsity material l u P Sigma Phi Epsilon, Academii: Ilorseshoc Clliunjrions WRESTLING for next year was brought to light during the tournament. The closest match of the tournament was in the 158-pound division when Cliff Anderson and Erickson, after a gruelling match that went into two overtime periods, were forced to call it a day with neither man gaining an advantage. In the 115-pound class Hafstad threw Hogenson in 3:07 minutes. Carpenter won the 125-pound class by throwing Holgate in 3:10 minutes. Kinzie beat Pierson in the 135-pound class and Orlield threw Dolence in 5:47 minutes to win the 145-pound class. In the heavyweight division Jocums defeated D. Osell in 1:52 minutes. A Winner in the Imframurul Wrexlling Tournament Wrestlers working out in lhe Sladizmz Page 313 Evelcfh, Class B Track Champions TNTERSCHOLASTTC TOURNAMENTS GREAT deal of interest was shown in the four interscholastic tournaments sponsored by the University, and the entry list in these meets was especially large. As the University's facilities for holding the tournaments are becoming better, all participants are able to do their best, and as a result these contests are becoming more and more interesting to the spectators. Moorhead high won the interscholastic basketball tournament by defeating Minneapolis Edison decisively in the finals. This was Moorhead's fifth year in the state tournament and their first state championship. Halmrast and Moran of Moorhead and Petroske of Edison were the outstanding men on the teams of the two finalistsg in fact, these men performed brilliantly through- out the tournament. Moorhead defeated Virginia, one of the favorites of the tournament, in the first round, and New Prague in the semi-finals, to enter the finals. Edison scored a win over Northfield, another favorite, to get into the final round. Every team entered this year showed very good form. and excellent playing was evident in every game. , Moorhead after being returned victors in the state tournament journeyed to the national meet held at Chicago. Here the lads from up state ran into some very fierce competition and met defeat in the first round. They displayed a very fine brand of basketball though they did not succeed in arousing the interest that last year's team from Minnesota brought forth. In one of the closest meets seen in a long time, Shattuck nosed out Hibbing to win the interscholastic swimming title by a scant half point. The meet was close throughoutg Hibbing would lead for a short time and then Shattuck would forge ahead. The relay was the deciding event of the meet, and when it started Hibbing was leading Shattuck. The boys from down state came in first in this event to go into a tie for first place with Hibbing. According to the rules, in case of a tie the winner of the relay is given an extra half point. As r a result, this fraction of a point was the margin of Shattuck's victory. Aloorheazi, Bas krtball Champions r Page 3 I 4 .i K 'r taurus-.' -nr- -1-91-175'-:.'::1 -.sp .....,,. Y Q, 1 i E, A 1 V i. lx .. li ti N Ev Eff Qt fx fi ii ..,: 1 1.. t, ul i ' I I Hibbing, an Outstanding Swimming Team INTIERSCII-IIOILASTIC T OIURNAMIENTS HE WEST HIGH team of Minneapolis lived up to the predictions made of its strength in scoring a decisive victory in the third annual cross country meet last fall. Walters, West high star, crossed the line a scant foot in frcnt of Weiler, of Barnum high, to win the race in the record time of 13 minutes 45 seconds. This mark bettered the record for the two and one-half mile event, set last year by Orne Olson, by 13 seconds. In the team scoring West counted 22 points, Edison 51, South 54, Roosevelt 88, Fergus Falls 96, and St. Paul Central 103. In the annual state interscholastic track and field meet held last spring, Minneapolis Central was first with 38M points and Duluth Central was second with 32 points. Eveleth took first place in class B with 42 points and Mankato was second with 3251 points. ' Tamaczyk of Minneapolis Edison was the star of the class A meet, winning the 100-yard dash and the 220-yard dash. Munn, of Minneapolis North, set a new record in the shot-put when he heaved the shot 48 feet SM inches. In class B Nadeau of Hibbing and Brockmeyer of Mankato were the outstandingmen,each setting two new marks. Nadeau ran the 100-yard dash in 10.3 seconds for a new record and also broke the 440-yard-mark in 51.8 seconds. Brockmeyer won the 220 low hurdles in the record time of 26.3 seconds and broad jumped to a record of 21 feet SLQ inches. The University's policy in sponsoring these interscholastic tournaments has I ' '- I . . proven exceptionally successful. They have been a great incentive to the development of better athletic teams and the moulding of finer sportsmanship among the secondary schools of the state. They have yielded unmeasured benefits both to the high schools and to the University. Interest ofa state-wide nature has been created, prowess and accomplishments in interscholastic sport has come to be recognized a great honor, and the state high school athletic teams have received long deserved recognition. The Finish of the 220 Page 315 ':w ' .fw . Q ' 5 5 3 if Q ?waw .w.- ws CAMPUS URGANJIZATJIONS "N'f"'5'N" 4" s s c me CADEMIC FRATERNITIES The academzc fraternztzes of the schools of today are unzted zn the common purpose of gzvzng to the men a means of close and zntzmate frzendshzp, and zn promotzng the progress and welfare both of thezr group and of thezr unzverszty Here at Mznnesota these purposes have been fully realzzed T he fra ternztzes have contrzved to znterest thezr members zn academzc work, zn zntramural athletzcs, and zn extra currzcular actzvzty of every sort In thzs they have succeeded and they are now most essentzal and znfluentzal organzzatzons on the campus, whzle thezr members are the outstandzng leaders zn every phase of Unzverszty lzfe x Ulf' 5 . 5 ,' O 1 oifiwvlo QW-Nac0YoWX oN9vlYoNeuI7oYs9u7o'k oNalJ7oNe 2 Y K 2 k l I Q Q . E n Q . . lx 9 V . 0 ' co 9 c o . T u It y 5 ,x . p f . O X i N Page 317 ,J il M M E E -- f fi 5' ' K 4 . 6 Albinson Rieger Pearson Berg Laub I I Winding Bosland Gilkey MacRae Fleming Merehant McConnell Hosleing Aelcer Holden Moorhead Merritt N THE ACADEMIC INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL I e 'l l . 1 OFFICER A. DR. W. F. HOLMAN ...... President I 4 , REPRESENTATIVES ' 4 i Chi Psi . . . S. Atwood Cranston Alpha Tait Omega . Charles Winding 0 Phi Delta Theta . john R. McConnell Sigma Alpha Epsilon Richard Merritt ' Delta Tait Delta . . George MacKinnon Sigma Nu . . Kenneth W. Robbins Phi Kappa Psi . john Moorhead Acacia . . . Leon H. Tolversen E A Sigma Chi . . Martin G. Nilan Phi Sigma Kappa . . Erling Berg Beta Theta Pi . . . john Acker Phi Kappa Sigma . Alfred Albinson i 1 Delta Kappa Epsilon . James M. Morrison Sigma Phi Epsilon . Carroll S. Geddes 2 Delta Upsilon . . William MacRae Alpha Sigma Phi Gordon M. Patterson i Phi Gamma Delta Grant R. Christensen Tau Kappa Epsilon . Robert Brownell 0 Psi Upsilon . . Ralph Merchant Theta Xi .... Bertram Bonn Q, Alpha Delta Phi . Elvir Bergquist Pi Kappa Alpha . Robert O. Paulson . Delta Chi . . . ' . Ralph Boos Theta Chi . . William Copenhaver l Theta Delta Chi . . Wilbur C. Haclden Lambda Chi Alpha Wilford J. Donehower i 9' Zeta Psi' . . . Martin Newell Theta Kappa Nu . Leonard Klammer I z Kappa Sigma . . A Howard Haycraft Chi Phi . . . Louis R. Hosking 1 5 3 -,N wmv -wr' ,V C f, " ive, .,.' ,wi . , 1- . ' 1 ' I ...M-. 'M iiffl4sin . ,K , af '11 .. I Z .1 . :"'m ,. . V..fWO W i Page 318 x P M5 My P? 5 Q 1 L3 aff lil ,ws si' v CHI P 1 1 .x f IV. Fawcett Millnr Mycrx Mnl"ickrr C. Ilodgxovz Ifichl Jcsson Kin-krrmpp C. Jann f pi, 1 Smith Thomas I". Janrs Kicrlanrl liaumgarrlnrr Bohmcr Lulu? Ilirlrmnn .-l. T. McCusltill li fir, Killian Runrlcll P. March Carrlzrl Carmy Krmlrirk Srhram .llrlhxnirl Cmsby Lalfree T. Ilorlgson Cranston Cnrlxrm R. l'lll'il'I'l'il ll'all:m' Brxl Tunhy lll1l.YiliIllf!l JI. .lIcCuvL1ll 7' K6 Q VM. N .. , , 'Q CLASS 011 1928 liflylglrilllgl-:mi . . .1 C as '1 Laurence S. Carlson K john R. McDaniel Q. woot 'rans on X if win . . uncc S At l C t I l A R l ll Robert li. Fawcett . A Dean S. Smith j. Dexter Lyon gr -N - Moody McCaskill . :fyijf ' Stuart March , , ,Hi PLIQDGES F' ,lack M. XVallace N "' ,qi , f Q Pj Donald Bohmer Q .F Robert Carney l' CLASS OF 1929 I Coisllilnllddgson -' L1 . . ' Q15 Edgar R. Best r Clifford Janes 3 if 5 Frank A. Janes . Deklauglm lesson QL L Edward ll. Tuohy Dudley Ylkendrnck ff Ji' XVill O. VVashburn ' 'Q 13 Roger lXl9liCI121PD ' 3 Robert lxncrland 3 ' F' X la-0 Killion I CLASS 01: 1930 Robert' Lallree . I , Russell MeV1cker 3 l Frank l'l. Baumgardner Phillip March " ' Charles li. Cashel ' 1,-,gb -M3 jack Miller , , :ff Stanley B. Crosby Richard Myers ' ' VValter W. Fawcett ff- Wiglfff. I -4 I Donald Sehram " A Roger N. Hickman W -:figl X 5 I. Jerome Thomas 1 A-5 vig' K X f j ww gm. ni 1 ' 1, X-4 . ,. . .,,.l...'.,.4..Q..t.l.+...,..Lt.J,f.-...-..J,.?J - ,, , , If-X: 5 . ASW, .f ..,.-..., 4 F' A 5 i ' ll , , . 3 l I' nl I lA'4l Q , 1 'ou rn , , x 1 5'--Q" l'r1iun Collzrgr, Sdn-nrrlmiy, N. Y. HH Lllllljl RN' Tl' 'Sl .5 f .Vumlmr UfCl1llf7il'V.K, .2-I ' ' HHNMI5 I N ? 47 F .. by Km 1 W: gli., ,,im,.., .. ,.,. A,..:,..m,,,.,J 2 -f " f -1 " 'fi' 1 I lm 511. V:ff.:,. , fi-L, LN- .1 "i .V il-'IAAF , -,.,L,Qm xt-iw., fx: . I ff.. ,,f-.'f.-sms,-. ..:,.-.,-,csl, 'E ., . ' r 4 'ldtrh 'mil -WV, . ' X . .1 H ' Pugr' 319 J. I-I. Myers PH IDELTA THIETA Malilor Libbey Olson Carlxon Myers Guthrie Ollerncss Tamxrr lim vt Hedrick Ilalvorsen Kay Eriksson Ilmwle Curlis Pfrrk ins Compton ' Turker Krosl llaycs lilomquisl IC. Rogers Slmlzba Krug Strong l'ValIccr S. Roger.: McConnell Smilh Loinfng Hebbe! .llcCrmncl! llreiwslcracllt Bailey Alnore Brown I CLASS OF 1928 Franklin O. Briesc J. Elbriclge Curtis x v l 4 . I 1 K. g 1 l .V ' 1 l , I ii V' Allan Moore J. G. O'Connor William Prosser Kenneth Sansome Warren J. Smith CLASS OF 1929 Donald Blomquist T. V. Dreveskracht 1 H Oswald S. Halvorsen Fred Hovcle James McConnell John McConnell George Otterness Samuel H, Rogers Harlan Strong Horatio S. Walker I I. V' . A F014 nderl, 1348 Mianzi Unizmrsily Nznnbur of Chaplers, 97 nv 1 1 -1 l CLASS OF 1930 Forrest Bailey John A. Brown Harold Brynteson Gustave M. Carlson Ben Guthrie Robert Hebbel Cameron Kay Kenneth Krost Carl Loining Francis Molitor Clarence Olson Robert Tanner Wellington Tully Milton Skobba . '. l 1 N., x I ' 'S' ' l l ij 3 . - ' 'g - 1 . 1 4 - A " l Q , 'L-" " ' f . 'll - ' I ' , ' if ' E ' ' 4. g A , 1 1 .,. X I Q - x J. l ,. il ', r . A . f i 1 iii:--1 V 1 .3 1 "F i -1 fx Q ll- X rf -.14 rl , , AL -...gf I ,..,.,. x ' v I' .1 A f 53 ' l x t f If . 1 5-pl 1 ff J ,..' , , . .1 , 1 379' ' - -All-,-' . ff" ""-'L P .,9,.":e,-Ab',f,e ,, , ,, . bfasllli r 1 V i V - 'F ' ,' 1' r w , 1. ....,s,....-.sz.fM.uQ 1 MJ ' Page 320 PLEDGES David Compton Everett Drake James Eriksson Roger Hayes Thomas Hedrick George Krug Eugene Rogers Almon Tucker ...ww - +V.. X A 'K .i 7 I 1 -...- .... ..4.--.J ,,......-.........--.. Illimwsola Alpha, 1881 10.27 Uniiwsily Aw. S. E DELTA 'IFAU DELTA U11 fkiill: Crnrkrr Gax.w'r ll'inlf'r Iii-rgrr .llrlirugv Gulrx Klugxlml Ruhr: I 'lmllu m Kryvx Ilixmz .luxlux l,iml.my I I '. I Villa' Pfrkinx Tlmmpson lfrrnrll I 'lm nzpiun .llrlilimin lfullou lirm-n Iiryu nl A I mm' If'n.v illrl.augl1Iin lfrasirr Rmlfli ng Ulflx AVFIXIIVI Iimlflmc' l.lu'lf1' f'rll'1tf0r1l R001 lh'1'lfc'rI ll'flk1' . l I'l'-V Rnllhillx K f1'1i'4'l Joh ll.wm CLASS OF 1928 Eugene Deckert Leonard XValsh Roger XVilke CLASS OF 1929 Lane Arey Ray Crawforcl Anthony Gasser Kenneth llaeking Henry llewitt Gordon French Frank Kiewel Frank l.ueke Ernest lVleKt-ag George MacKinnon Donald Root Owen Robbins Don Nelson CLASS OF 1930 Philip Berger john liruen Neal Crocker x lfmuulnl, IHSX lirllmny Collcgu Number of CllllI7ll'l'.Y, 60 if l I, n x . , ..-,... ,.,.f.A. .1,.,,.,.- ..,., ,... . .,.,...v...,n .,-.-...f-V .Y..,, Pa gc 321 Fred johnson Paul Keyes Frank Melilwain Andrew Rahn llerhert 'l'hompson Pl.lilJGliS NVillarcl Betlclow Frank Bryant Ray Champion. llurolfl Chuthzun llowarcl Dixon john Fox liclwarcl Fulton joseph Gates Anclrew justus Leslie Klagstacl Ray Linclsay Don McLaughlin Tlionlas Moore Roger Olrls Russell Perkins lXflaynarrl Redding john Sclnunan Don Stack William VVilke George Winter Ifrla lflu. lfS'S.? 1717 llniitrrsily .-lw. S, li. PH IIKAPPA P Sl Feirll II. Allen Uiclccy Smith Rcrorzl Moorhead Kopplin Ilarzly Tillisch ' JVlcCabc Tyler Glenn Fowler I'Vieldv Parsons Carlsen Hackney Hacker F. Allan Paulson Wrml S rlmcj' or K vmpp Ilczlbz-rg Engel AIcCool Ron 1: y M aves Balcs Ilaas Byers Pi cklcr C fowl e y C aol idgc C habol Slrousc S lcvcns Burger CLASS OF 1928 George B. Beveridge Phillip L. Burger Fred Byers Marshall O. Crowley C. Donald Kopplin Dan C. Sullivan John A. Wielde CLASS OF 1929 Raymond E. Chabot Jack H. Coolidge William R. Haas Clifford Hedberg Edwin G. Pickler Stanley A. Stevens john C. Strouse jan H. Tillisch CLASS OF 1930 John W. Bates Fred M. Engel Frank T. Hardy Howard F. Knapp john A. Moorhead Founrlmi, 1852 I A A ' .X l'l'l1.YlI1'7lgl0!1 mul Jrjfcrsorz College, f IVoshinglon Pu N Number ofCl1nfJ14'r.v, 50 .,v,uu,,,i...-.. 1...--.mmm ,. .,.- ,-. .---H-G 1 1 .1 f --w ,, , -.9-H 1.1 -...., '- -.f . f.",,- ' 1 , . 'u 4 -l ,-wi .si AEE 5 l , 4 It I I V , V,,, .. 1 1 I I v - - 3 l ,uiqx Vt-for ' ' I . '- Y, I l 17 4 1 i r 1 l 1 l . ....-.,.,.-.....-a....s......-. ...a .L .f ,,,,,,,,,,, ,. P11 ge 322 CLASS OF 1931 Dan S. Feidt XVilliam R. Glenn George H. McCabe Gordon SchaeHer Tom XV. von Kuster PLEDGES Frank H. Allen Herbert Allen Fred Becker Henry C. Carlsen Charles L. Dickey Arthur W, Fowler Malcolm Hackney john F. McCool George D. Maves Warren F. Parsons Alan R. Paulson john Record Raymond W. Roney Walter C. Smith James H. Tyler Vllarren W. VVard .llimzcsola Bela, 1888 1609 U1u'w'rsily Ave. S. .ff.,-4-Ana-,rvfa.---iv,-rx:-v,:..a-wv V ..,.. . 17, .,,, .4-,..,,...,... .. ay. . ...Y .,,.- ... ' -- . . 4 . 1 WV, "fa-,it 5-2 OS,-W . 11' N , .Ni ' '1:' P. . If '- : ,l4" '-.:, l c l 1 ll X, -2 ' z t lf M l. ai 5 .1 . gi . l Sli GMA Cl-llll lVilI1ro-lv .Suu nbzck Strong Dcighlon Nardguarzl Nrigurxlci I.uI"r1 nx Ifmllivrslom' Gray llilling Flrrning Gilman Sumlbcrg Johnxun Low!! Jnlmxon lf. Gibson l.ou'4Ien Stark Green Swu n Ri richurl Leullzolal Svlm-sr Iillvr Own' Ifry Nila n . l lnfrnallly Call Gilkcy Curry Ihxvvnx Svrlinv CLASS OF 1928 Hugh H. Call Raymond A. Curry Theodore Fristche Herbert W. joesting Jack P. Leuthold Howard' A. Vogel CLASS OF 1929 Kenneth Abernathy Lester Etter Robert B. Featherstone VVilliam L. Fry George Gibson Harding NV. Gilkey james B. Lovett Donald T. McQuoid Glen A. Morton Martin G. Nilan Richard S. Selover john Stark Francis Whiting Thomas E. NVitl1row Founded, 1855 flliami UPli1'ff.YI'f.X' Number of Chuplvrx, SJ' .,. ,, ,. Ei" fbff '1i. E. :aa .lg ll,.5 l. lb' I", l4z', lay- X. , :I- 'l. lf' - l:.,' swx l'.' X ff- I Q, I' I 5 mg..-,,,1....,., Mgt., 4 ,wr , 1 . -'I ' 1 -5 s.1 ...M ..,:.. .-.Q-.:a4.u..A.o-A..n..4. ,.. -. CLASS OF 1930 NVilIiam K. Deighton Noel C. Fleming B. A. Nagurski A. E. Sandberg Verner D. Sievers Robert S. Strong PL E DG ES John Gray Henry Green Francis Gibson Gordon Johnson l1Valter LaFans Robert Lowdcn XVallace Nordgaard Bruce Owre Andrew Rinehart Victor Sandberg Harley Schneider Robert Selover Alvie Swan Leonard Swanbeck ,llplm Sigma, 1888 lfi2.i Uiliwrsily Ave. S. Ii. .vw w-nn. -.. .it-rm -.fu Af.. .-., ...-W-1 u pf' -X-.5-,., 11- 'M-' ,:-'- - -9- --'X y .1311 v 'gen " QL., ir' 'lib-" r Em MM A I rr MT 4 , , H V L.c.5..r, .i'1,..1,. ,, .1 . -l . a l 1. 4 K., M , Y A f i H+ t 1 i .f - 'V P11 ge 323 BETA THETA Pl Waller Diuber ldrlanzlcr fl. Burris Kim' Williax D. Burris Copeland A clear . Ncwhousa Peterson Lim! ,-lilarns Wyman Brown Speer.: MacKinnon Rhame Madison Iicarrl Youngrcn Taber Anderson Merrill Mackcnziif Cllarnlwrs Taylor Jewell Maison 7'I1e'xlan Rollins lllears Rishworllz Nolh Slraml Swan! Sa ndisan Mafaglzcr CLASS OF 1928 Richard Bennett VVellingl'on 1. Brown Arthur P. Burris Donald C. MacKinnon I. Eldridge Meagher Kenneth O. Newhouse Paul H. Noth Simeon D. Rollins Wm. R. Sandison VVallace A. Thexton oscar F. Willius ,Q CLASS or 1929 fl ' john S. Acker Merle W. Anderson Coates P. Bull Gordon N. Mackenzie CLASS OF 1930 Donald S. Burris Robert J. Chambers lfVallace A. Merritt Frank B. Rhame Clifford W. Speers Wayne M. Taber Richard B. Vallaneey Russell B. Waller PLEDGES Harry Atwood I-Iarold A. Adams john L. Beard Chester C. Copeland Leo J. Dieber Clemens S. Erlander David M. Marcley 1 Clifford lgwctf l-In fo W. M.t ' VCYY - 'lei' Leoih A. Mcgrion -lfjhn H- Lmfl Thomas D. Rishworth Julmll S- Mfldlsfm Leif R. Strand Uffytolgl- PCUBFSOIT Richard D. Taylor OIWCV - - YOUUEVCIT Ronald R. Wyman I l I 1 ' :Q A 1 L ...' JZQIW i E1 , ' . ' ' A i - z Ai 'r N .3 "MQ ' v . .. 4 A ,N H A . W .WW 'A 1 A-. 'sd Eff if?- Fomnlml. 1839 A I W 'Y 5, J , li ' Jl!,i'f,. Bam Ili 1889 .ummiUnfvmfzy,r1xfflra,o1,if, K, "'i"l.', , T X up MMU .V .I 4, Q E .Vumbfr bf Chapters, 85 'i alffl . 5 ' , i lx M' mins' y ' ic' S' "li Ja , L 'Tl 5 lf 4 A f ,g lfill W fi We. T l :U Quail if H7-y t I mb I Kal ' 'i:LJ,i h " ' H r'-"' Q5 - "i' ' 0 ti ' Page 324 Q'-Y-4-fP'fvn'wwrhv.w1cuaoxsnawfslfmaivwamlun!uwczulalwv-'lfzsu-vm-rrwnvrms.x'su.w1:w--me.v:1u..aa:xuA.u.a:uv-fuzszvwwf minufri 1 m. . .- :vw .':1-:..f:.v..arfcs'z1:en maiw-:mevm mu,-wzf.. 1.L.u.c-1 vm:.v.wuwuv:.:vnm.:.s1:mx-wi.w.n.fmt.L4.r.,'1i.'um-.va n. 5 yi- I. 5w"j"'Y'f'-f., '-jr'--f-rqQf'fyxv'f"1-ff"f'a3r'y, 1ef""'f'-f--1-qw .uf -"' 'v""'w,w nw" '-"" '1"'-"W-""'Ifsr' -'1'f- 1--f-fmt?-f--fi --'M--I-L-Aw-W gow---W--I-w. '--' -1341 my---be-l--f . , 1 '.....t.z. ....im'.A..:c. .uiamfkf ern.. .nf at.. .-af... amiga na.. if in 5 , V15 ig. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON ls f ' fe it . 1 , 1 I Bomad Neemes Frumayacwhinney Kelly WaIsonDiCkmn Moore Hints Roberlson Byers Paulson Bagley I Iloward Gartner McCabe R. Ryan Jones Hill Conway R. E. Ryan Huntingdon Morrison L 5 -- to . a - it 1 o r q -M --W - CLASS or 1928 , - 1 . v ' I ' an ,!.I '- Eugene Kelly 5 , john H. Conway Q ' , I Q Clarence MacWhinney 3- Samuel Hill - - I , Charles McCabe , I ,. ' Gurdon W. jones -. I' 'If I- I' il john Neemes , Q ' Kenneth M. Lewis 1 I ' I ,' Merwin Robertson A l '. james M. Morrison 2 I' ., G" V' l Richard Ryan , Robert E. Ryan fx I1 I' L . , ' . K . I . ASS O , " f . PLEDGES 1 CL F 1929 , , , 3 Q George Ackcrson ' Sumner S. Bagley ' A John Barwyse ' Stanley Dickson I ,H fm, ' 1 Walter Campbell Everett P. Freeman ' l 5 4-4 'Q l Luke Clancy 1 x i William R. Howard ' l l ' William Conway ' if Warren P. Paulson , XX 1 2 Edwin A. Daugherty 1 l r Q Leland A. Watson ' I 4 ja 5. l David Gamble N . ' -A A ' I A ' 3 ' Charles Kenney A I :YI ff. 1 Q 1 Phillip Le Comptc 1 N CLASS OF 1930 ' I ' I Izlkg.. If I I I .f l'.lVCl'0IlVlClVllllaI1 ' .m 1 4 . I X3 i J f QL 2 l Daniel Odell : ' Lester Bolstad X I if K. '-"2 5 John Ramaley I . 'S Donald Byers 3 ' 1 . 1 If l Harold Remmington ' Q Luclvig Gartner l ' f ! Ward Smith T I f ' Philip Gartner ' I' .,.' :L George Theimer l ' I John Hines Walter Thompson ' V ' '75 gi - Q Q ,I x l , ' , ,, - , . ' ' Q N , -. f 'tw - ,X 1 l gcil Lf, IL... I Xrffffl L l r ' 1 s G A Founded, 1844 I ' yah Unimmy Ph: Epsilon, 1889 I ' - Number of CIMNNSI 46 1711 University Ave. S. E. If I ,. .I I. I . .Y A .l .g,. , .Q ,Ll ' 4 . III 7 I -wa' P-.HW 'qw-' - -D"-""""'-' "4' """-"""""""""""" I 'inf -vWo'9uv!3'oNa 1 ' Q fl - .451 """.....aZ' Lgfidf Lula f"lW...i ' XVII - A I I r V . I II I II I , I Iv inrn -II II II irr I , . V. I mm1i':.1.:-:1i:.:.-::::::-?:-::nnxIrll1'::-:er:- Page 325 f J., A f . 4 K JFll'lLKilPYlJl'fLYJH7'llHF6A''f0'n"!. 'll-IHIAM VXlSlU.'1I3V7 'ln inllql Till' IN-'YW-v 4 llv' 'Y' i"?'JF"1'vT?fW'1" 25:1 VUY' 'lf 1 I v --it--I-1--wut,-.3III,F-' w- '-1if"'1 '1I4qggy"w5y,----I Y-.., -.Qv,:I.1IfItIf,. .. IIFI5,.4HII,..,, I i "''3:Tii..,..Lafl....-will'::i3f?I... gzfii, 'i Q 5' I, i ' UJELTA UPSJILUN E' " , . f li I -fu .. ' 2 M- i .am 'E-4 i i . q"i , l ,al l 1. T' if , 'H ii W it .SI ig? f s I I ,III I. H l l is 'I . l . I II I 'U , -. ., I ,QC iii A L i 4' Bultle O-wnnx Christensen V. Welch Ilawcs Qray P. Burkland Hunncr I Mithun if ia 9' Edlund I Ycrxn I Pricm Grimsruda Schoemng Harler II. Thomas Driscoll I! , Q :I 5' 4 Laivcllc C. Burklmul Chrzslophcrson 0. Thomas Fouldx Mallory Rrabelh I Tmgdalc ' Ie it fa Ho-wc Purdy Lilzcnbcrg MacRne Brackz-It Hurlon Speers Ilarns Frost ' ,. ,,A,, . ,. .,,. .,,,,-- ...,,, -, ...-.-. ..,. ,. ,., ,,,, .- ,, .... ..., -..W .....-.....-....---, - .iff Y' V 11 V X422 lf' E vw if sg.. , r is ml' Q- f . i pi 1 gi. Ig CLASS OF 1928 ' A fg5.4f'Q,f.T,5-fp M U 1- Q i A. Carlyle Tmgdale J" g rf .1-,5 , -2-.i...,.... M4-1 -.5 , If n ' ' I 1Q'f"IQ g . 'if Russell D. Brackett ff f ..Q,g..5..,.,.,, T. I1 g 311223113 f " - ",f Theodore P. Burton :Ii ji I W 1' .9 f lg Walter L. Chapman 1 .5-' 'N fm" AI. 1 ' I ily S W Charles E. Frost F' Il Q' J ly' Uji' '13 ' jg. " .i.IIIf, Harold AI Gray I . , i XI II JI f , CLASS OF 1931 IIIII, II - . H ' l ' ' ,. " Q! . . . 3 .- 5 5. kr, I GorEli2?tC. alarms Q in XX If II, if William Lalvelle I W j I3 ii J' 1 PH Owe .I W' f III' f if i Homer D. Thomas 1 I '35 ' ,- , Karl Lltzenberg A I LII - M .I . f .gil William MacRae !f""' I 'Q I E, g 5,'I .I Charles A. Purdy 7 f " I IF' ' E Charles R. Speers I, 1 II . PLEDGE5 . T5 if. ,. i V Carl Burkland if .fg I W 1 CLASS OF 1929 wg 3 In Robert Buttle if-x i 5 UM I Lyle Christenson A' Gerry W- Hawes i . X f' ,' " William C. Christopherson ' Q Mer . John C. HunIner I "s..,,, ' ' David E. Driscoll Q, N Lawrence Prlem I ' is I I f John P. Falconer +75 5 9. fi gli 'i R0l21nd W- Welch ' I - fx .-QQ, ' Reginald P. Foulds ' is 3.385 Vernon S. Welch i I I i Milton J. Grimsrude fl ff .. ,,gf'f-"KG"fQ?',f .4 f . llgctor L. Harter f '-1' f ' -. ' 'e X- F. onald B. Lon lf. CLASS Ol' 1930 ' ll f A., . 2 William A. Qweis lil Eugene L. Gilbert . ' - .I.',,Q1Q,,K 'lj I Q Clmton E. Rxebeth QQ. Ili ,AMI A2 Keith K. Knopp ' ' 41" -. Harry M. Schoening If ' Francis Mallory ' ' ,,I,I7iif.I," ,f 'VIP I' I Orville D. Thomas 3 4 ' Aj Raymond Mithun Q 'f .i'QIK'l3gIf",.f"' J- I - l John S. Yerxa LI 3 j. ' .1I.i L I QJ1.i1E .I I Q., 4 1 I :I Jil Q . ga lzr7E::,g,.s ' ' ' i IQI . "1 Y , , , 'rv 'v f 1- K , ' ' . .I ei ,,,. ---.....,-,..,-.l. J...Ag,4L.f44.aLm..w-l-w:law-0- -.'. 4-1,-fl-,.-.,.,,..,,....-...,I 15 -'-'XA 1' 1 ,i bI..2"1i 5 " QI lx -r A-----N 'Q l . , , K I2 P Y . rf-1 , i k ll i 1 -... ,,..i 'Q,Jxf.----L - .... li ff.-Q. ..--....,--,W,.... 'il I I I W. ,.... .,.-.- ., . II II y : I . e, is 5 .:zz:'.:::'g.i.1z. E g Number of Clxaplrrs, 52 " mmm' y W' ' ' 1 ' ' in l ' 'I ' 'll 1 se ff!-w'-f-W--rfr'ii"if'-1'-1 ,sm-wipijiiifismfw-if as-f---vw"-IIA lf ' Aladf' ' . I 1 f x "" ' 1' f 11+ -if A . if I I vw X si .L .. . L 1- X Q rig ..-..l V. -.-- -'e-M 5 A' wi is N. A .5 ? f "..,,,.. N-. ..,.... - ,L ,,, ., -,,, .. ...l... .... .,, , . ., .., . . ..,,,. .. - " ' ' , ' ' ml . I I? Un- -' 'mg' 1' 'wp' ,MW 2' by , fry' ,' -'--W WET' F3537 .,2g' I'i'lx'vLKFIX.jJ' J, VQQ11IpRy! "'r-21gyrmI1 41-' F' 'N Ig'1W:"'y I - R ' .. , .. ..i' ' ..-..-:.-..,.wlf:...?5'a.i.L.........f..,fJi.Q-iv,..i-..-J..-4..fi:vJ-'i.iffiiw,.,.:..i.w,..4.4S4'!ii...?0Dr.,v:-.9.-....4ag,-lim,.-.-.a-.1-...Ai!CE.x:. E,..4.Hlf.ilbF6:1?jl..4.A"lg.,:l2w3x,,..x.tt..A...':.i,l'Ik.:.,-.f'.'i In , -tl-A..-vu.-m. A Y ,, -4...-.W ..i4fi.w-wir.-1:-.--I "'i' Hv1"'fffcii.I-mf'vfgnfiyn-.cfvvvuw--vs-.affss-i..v-rmn,--:::.n:lu-.uwsr-avr.-x'f1.l4-ew-i'i--1.4wp -mwrfxunw-ul--mi,zn.::c .,rv'r1.:fs: nunsx-mvvea-v-'vY'T'fsP:'fl'1-:.wxw:Pimi-I.I11:-ui-:aniI Page 326 I r ...L Pll-llil GAMMA DELTA v Paulson Newman Kinyon lllanuel Flelchcr Collilon IVingul Nelson Olis M arquarl Rowell Sullivan O. Grascllz Darby M cK can ll. Groselh Bergquisl Beggs Rubreclll Shellman Sexton Noonu n Collins Loomis Tollfrfson Schroeder Kanning Prull Palmer 0'15rien Nourxe Will Clrrislcnmn Illoxvley l 1 CLASS OF 19.28 George VV. Bush Burr Dalton l Haaken B. Grosetll Lloyd NV. Nelson Allen B. Noursc 4 x 5 . J. Marshall Palmer r CI.Ass or 1929 Robert E. Bergquist D Joseph M. Brown 7 1. Grant R. Christenson : ,. David A. Fletcher I if 3 Lyman B. Horton I ff ' Erwin W. Newman , , X joseph E. O'Brien 3 if Lawrence B. Otis E jrg 5 Desmond F. Pratt ff ff Lester J. Will 5 gf" Earl T. VVinget 1 4 . 7 M ' vi lil- l l ' a 1 . l ?y53,x:'p.i, ..,. ., , , .A . I -fi .. . ,. .,...,,... . .. ..-K.. 4.,.f..l.w ..tw.,rvm-.-4.i.z..'a-...... .. :fl " x , li . ,.. ,, .Q " -W CLASS OF 1930 Benjamin J. Darby Stanley V. Kinyon Russell J. Loomis George B. Manuel William J. Noonan Oscar W. Schroeder PLEDGES Donald S. Boggs NVillard L. Collins Ottar S. Groseth Don lloward XValdo F. Marquart Richard A. Paulson Ford O. Rowell Kenneth B. Rubreclmt james T. Sexton McClelland Shellman M urald Tollefson 1 . M I' l l 16'-I8 ,. ttf Jijrum U 'C Il .ilu Sigma, IXYIU ' I ' . . -. - :"' , P E' On, 0 cgi' 11.30 Unwrrxlly .l1w:. .S I time Number of Clmplers, 00 5' QQl..I..j ' i.'.......,Q.l.lJ.J.lZ..lf.I..Ll,f.L..l.lQi..Q....,Q..m..i. -:jjj--Z 'jjj-'jjjjfjgf''jjjfffzjjivjjjf pi I .il'Q.-1--...fyli,..-. pa k"L 1- -,wg 3 ax! K . ' up-4' .5 f Al!! , ,f-nf" .f W MA N,-1"f.,w 'wtf ' R. is 'dvr vial '.j-rw 'f , 4 QL'--1 . -,E l n..,x,..s- , ',..v4..':n.:..,..f.f,,-'i 1- V rw-'I-W V -Y - . :nf-ff. -A Aw? ' V --9 Vu- . -. .-- vb. ..- , Q I- , A . ...l N.,,l,. f .. ,.,.,,V- ., ,,.:'.- - - -,g ' - v 'N"l"l'.r"f1'ir' r Ti. 'mx A. www .ff -w.ff?4, 13 'iw .4 ,, ,' A.. V J... 4- ...ak ,.C...M."h.AQdl.a .. : i ,.-iA,,.i5Mx.. .. .LJ .1 'L1f?'..lr'u':L. C. ,1 ,:,,..i1:1-.iS.3E.. ....L.',4,. I4..,!. L .fl-,. P. ..'1-:J1:,f.'. ..'h...v...U ' vvfyl1ll.V4l:fVlNY!fIYfSY,f?k5Y1YlfW'iPu'S?'.3H .J K- ' ' 1.Xk-'JAHJ!tLY'v--"4'lI"IO1' U- 0170 IJ A in -E-flln .i.q'u"l-J.'CK..i ':f.niP'C'4"P'N'x4'17" '-V - '1FC,l'JU:r' J.' ,NKAK Page AJ. l. 1 ,N :', '1 ll l .xiii 1 ii l 'QQ 'l 1,1 Y' '91 111- U " ni 1 W . lr ' P1 MNA . .I xgzg tr .1 M Q .wil if - ' 2 if H 'el 1. 1 'bf T " -, I 32314 ik! 1 r -2235 lil 1 1. 12- '1 -4 l' '1' 'a' .A Wi: f 1 ,Jr 114 l Lal V1 1 .1 l l K 1 . . 1551 31 1 fwiii -'Z i L iff? fsvt 1 1.14 hi lil Ev? l' 41 a tl 1 if '- 1 iff? T: .1 1 fill f .... ',u11:1-111 lllUlPSlllLUN 1. 71 l 1 LI x. 1 N 11 v IV. Loomis Schuster Crowley' Tweedy A. Ouerby Grill Troost Arcnschiuld Roy Orme Glasgow Matin Moon' G. Loomis Bennett F aslm y lfVomrat,h Footh Bates IfVlJSllPt0VEllHl!l tVIcNutt Halt M crclza nt Strothman Pratt Schtingrrrrnan Faricy Priest Eggleston W'atkcr Morris Sands V ,XC ' " "" ' "" " """ ' "'4' """""'C 'A""" "" ' "" ---- - ----H -----N-------f--f--f-------a---f-----------Turk.,-iff! 2: '- . 3 ' A 'L' .2 -f'f.u,Z , - ii 5 ' fe. - 1' .-fl 5 ' CLASS or 1928 . , 5, Andrew overby , , 3 f N li Philemon Roy fiieogg- LQHCY L f Maurice Strothman Steglsrtlvlcijllidg 11' 3: K J. William Troost 21 Y , QQQ1 1 ' 5196115 411,514 " lohn Tweedy Otto OV01'bY tl lfg Q! -,1 .A Fred Womrath Albert Pratt .ll L.: W1 1-,.,j,f' A . Robert Sands 1 1 1 11.1 EQ ff-',-f-' 1- A we , 15 -'ff X wg1?f PLEDCLS .Y - . 1, I 1 1 .px 5 5 . CLASS or 1929 .151 ll A- W wg Chw95,Af0fECh1eld 1 '1 ' 1 . 1 Kgulp, ,,. .1 iam a Kenton Eggleston 11 1 l Q 'YQ' ' Richard Bates John Priest if t 1 A ,, 5 1, Theodore Bennett Raphael Schlmgerman 1 B 'if lf William Foshay Hudson Walker ' ' ERI'-.,,,, ' ., ,fig J. Lloyd Glasgow if tl'iljff.j le If gqjff' X Gordon Loomis ,Qgpiif ' ,ig William Loomis CLASS OF 1930 ifglfi' .eff ,lfitg John MCNLM , 'Il' 1f2"'w,.l'iQ-"Wi, "gif, ,f 11 1 Donald Melin john Crowley - pf' if '-'LJ l James Moore Raymond Ifooth Q51-fir. If-?g.W.VR'mN:,Q.x1 E James Orme john Grill ' gig E I Albert Schuster Ralph Merchant A " .,'.1.'...i...'-..1i.3gir'n1 f Elmer Westmoreland 1 Q fi 1' "P""'z:f -7 1,t,. ,-41" 1i'N,,1ll 1- '7 :Lf -. , .11 ' 'f- '5LTTQf1':g,'1'L.t, Ti,,y1?- , 7,...---,,.... .......-.. ,,1....1.,w-1... .vn-..r-wg-11wvn.m....a .,1.,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,, , L.. 1" f 1 '. 11' . ' ' f -.. ,. -. .,.. . ,..,.1 ........... Ifnumlcrl. 1833 Union Cottegc I l Nurnbcr of Chapters, 26 mam mu Mauna-smn 1-r-ww-wnrmufvnmnvrnmanu I l l 1 1- 0 ....- ...,, . ..,A......-.........-l...- Alu, 1891 1721 University Ave. S. E. roam rnsmnron-Q-can-:www ' 'I 1. 'rj'-.",' .gifil :V ' M, l kwa! 'x .:.A ?"3b'Y?,l lx X A-m?4,,,,-A , ,. -, . X. ,,1 . A Pv,nwik3'a-H..,,..z 2..,f1-t4fi1mka1.. 7h...5xJ L ' L 'xg I' !' Nr, "' 1 ' V' kg-11A:"f.'.','1 -. .ffl . jf' V' 2!1-Ls.1',.- Page 328 J-,.. . 'L .W f ' 1 ml , fl 1 I -1 i 'fi 5 '. 61, lf 4 :.'1.1 4 Q' 5 1 ., .,., A 5 15-. ' ffm' rm.: 1. N. 3 4431! :M .1 l, 'Q 1' t PV. . is. ' E543 1 of Q 6' .ks Q 'a L 9 + pw' Y , iq. ' I X' .nv 4 E .. K. Y. . if ,. .. fl '11 V .Q 1 QI 1, ,1 ' .gb 1, . ., ,ul :L 1 Erik 1 fix GEF' '- Cl' ,Z ,fi "I I 'il 2 if .., .1- cr- 1 QQ, 1 1 F' 1: 146011 1 E-., if ti? Q 1 ' ' W. , 5 1 95751 Ex-Zi 5215 if 11-1 , 1 A, 5 .19 1 11' Wa.. .1 A A 61 ugh 3 51. .2 1.42, 1 C1 A i L. -1 1. l 1 X. 1 Y E 1 1 5 S 3 31 5 31 'i Yi 12 .1 1 ll .1 li E 5: L., 3 M S13 'LZ L1 1. 1" ie 11 T E F 1 3 1 E. 1 11- ALPHAX DELTA PHI I . Slahr lilllunzl Dietrich Rom! lVcGralh Roscngrcn While Tanner . Gordon Roberts Reid Gilzbx McQuillan Smith A. Sluhr M illvr llirlli Tillon Lau Lynard Wisharl Worlhing Iivrgquisl Pcsck Molamicr CLASS OF 1928V C. Elvir Bergquist William J. Lau Harvey j. Wishart Richard A. Worthing CLASS OF 1929 john F. Lynard Frank J. Pesek William L. Tilton CLASS OF 1930 Chester A. Edlund David G. McQuillan Winston L. Molander Foundml, 1832 Ilamrlton College, Ilamillon, N. Y. Number of Chuplers, Z7 , .... :...: W., ,l , Z' 11+ .J G N ....... .. .... .. 1 Page 329 Dana C. Rood Fred G. Smith Philip H. Stahr John O. Tanner Malcolm W. White PLEDG ES Louis Dietrich Merrill Gibbs LeRoy T. Gordon Henry l-lirth Willard J. Kiesner john B. McGrath Carr N. Miller james Reid Thomas J. Roberts Chester A. Rosengrcn Aubrey C. Stahr Miamcxola, 1892 17.25 U!lf1'6fSllj'.'iU0. S I ...Q , , 44 1:1-fag-,h,hQ6::a4 4 4 4 A' ' Sj!r"r- v--,,K::f NF-4r,M,.,,4-44.L:T4A . :I - A 'w' vga- rA,.,,,- lv-agg, J. 4 'af F -H x Hjfh-Af ,A 1 A A Mak- ,ffiff 653 71934 tif 43 k ' 'I - ,T.4,Q4K444444 .. ., AA.1,.:g,,L,,1, 4 ff. ,l,, - ' -.1, A- A-, - If 51"e- a A aux df? AA if ic ,Si- S if . 2- 2 Six j 5 1 ' rx . 5 W i QU? 5 Q ' 'f,v"A 522' S, E S1 Ezmfmi--' G: . 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' , 4. x. , ,, ,f., V f in i 1 N A f 1- K 1 5 K. 2 . 4. 3 U. E , Fi ,Q THETA DELTA CHI ' 5 i HZ-. a f .' V V ' iftcl ' M i . gil' ai . . . , 1 ff , F5611 it igt I' 'i 1,7 ' l . Eli. ll ii l V-1, 51. E if 45 T 461 Cl A Whilely Kernlmmp Marlin Sorlchrrg Lnuix Rood Ilullkrnnx F, ! Y Q. Gordon L. Youngblood T. Anflermn H. Pierre Ilammonrl Lermnder Salisbury II. Fleming .JJ V Pike Skinner l Simone! Prnll Chapman S. Pierre C. Anderson II. Yaungbloorl l,- Rmgwnoil J. Fleming Sommcrmcyer llmlflcn Il'aIlarc S. A mlcrxon ll. Gordon Sweilzer Q! I... ,S -.. . . .. ...-.., .. .. ..., ., .. .,,... -..T .,., ,. N . 1 ..,-.... ,... ,-,., ., .. . .. , . ' - y ,i ' 1 " Li p F l x --s i ' if- 4 iii E - i , i , " . 3 A . . 1 f f .. ' J Keith iv-uma l iff il . . V , VV X . 3 -.1 0 1 1 s an . CLASS OF 1928 i Bl llillard lu. Youngblood vig' -. " Hiram T. Fleming 1 l lfllf' .!' l"' ,i ,J 1 V i i james W. Fleming f 'il' ,lf .M-jf Q 3 1 lj Donald A. Gordon I 1- fx - 1' CLASS Ol' 1930 Q 139. 5 NVilbur C. Hadden l . is 5 . V, J h O L - ,- i Dwight Hammond i- . o n . ouis x . img C H H ltk . Ml . Starr C. Pierce 'X feorge ' U rans -1 -I il - x Charles E. Kernkamp nl- i ,- A ,I James B. Ringwood . 0 -. i I Fr -dcrick Martin '-,, ,J 5 ' i Leonard W. Simonet X f':f, 5 l ' " L ij, Q A A Frederick E. Sommermeyer X i I its-fi Q 5 .3 gj ii Russell E. Sweitzer Q i lf,.2,l: ' I I , hifi Melvin R. Vllright ' ' lfeif, j I I I-EDGES F Tw ii- . , ' Q . '- ' L- ' lx f Gale H. Chapman xi 5 l' ' " ' George G. Gordon ' ' Q '- a r CLASS OF 1929 V ' .J 64' - ' Carlj Lenander - ' H . X i 1 ,V - 1 1- -1' f' . 1 Theodore Anderson ' v " H7105 'life . . , h I A d g ru V , S i en 8. . Fatt U ...Nil l U. Sc uy er n erson , 4 , i , ., fi Harmon A Pierce G . Q' ff Sq? 1 Leonard M'.R00d 7' H R if, Harrison E. Salisbury f 'f':',7 ' 'W 1, ,ix -. "jg I liflward Slulmer i. lp gh 3 i Ed d D Q b j 'f .. ,,,iL1,, isfveb?-4-- 1 ' Ailrren ll. hltely ir 2 -. .1 war .. orte erg h i i ng! vw' .N W., , I Y P Y bl d My .Q- i i ix. -Llhllghw v -au rence . oung oo sg 12 i I Y 'X A ,.,,A'7'7'-"'r'r -.' ' lv E Q J 4 fm ,QA , A. of-.XA .ev , 0 ' ' " A" - "Vu 51" ' l" 2 A--U -' 1.1 f f v X I 0 5 4 , .,.,,, Q ,,,.., ...... ,..l. ' ,..L.,...-.,-,, ..... -,..., I. af K2 . I L 'AP 1 his 2 l new in L A , .gl i. 4 'VX ,ffm ," 4 1 gv, "".'k"wx Vi , , ' K i ,,,,...-...,- ,.., f.gA,..nL,-...--,.. ,,,,-.,-,,E uf KLM, ,.-. 1 3 . I 4 . N Ifozmdul, 1847 , A . if , Union Collcgc, Sclicnvclurly, N. Y. -,ng fhzlmtron' at x 7 i A 1' l Number of Chaplers, .70 15-1 "'1'f"-WS' AW' - L- l' li Hi 6 l ,Q,TW'M""W"'lf'm "ff " is .f i , 1, Ab -.awk xqzq x":2MF,.,--legal my 3. ,, .2 A Mm-.... ..i:'a.,l-.. .4 2. - , lx CCM ..,,.-, ., ,,.,.,.. ., . .... .- .... . N . .. ,- -.. ....... .. ..... . ,, .. .. F 3 V if , I P-W .W -wx amy -al -vswi Lqww. , ,uw WSW, :.,..,,,wy, Vaci. - -F.. -vuli-in :Iwi-.v g?:-..,,Q,iq6 vom-, ..,.,.,,:QLA:- , ?' - . , ii l 3 'fy 24 . 5 f -fl '-.l...-,mf2.llw.g...........i-.s'1i.a.....x.f,h.4.f.', ...,. --.....-.exfjE'nr......M.,..mz5::f'3'a..-,. . ..ci.:". ,.f.,--.,.1f.:f.TE, ,, l UI-'L'-1..,-nur.'imnka.jahleuu.uns....'nNugv.s..01a...-r.11-n'v'v'-' 'wmv' - nf- numemi:-r.-.:r,1,ru+c'v-wer...-rr N-,fl ,, uf.-.H A-va.-... "-.'.r A. '.v:'.',1.1 Page 331 i 41 'V ,V vw. mM"1"'-er . A .-.':9'1-.wrmvwsm..nwm:flv.ws:ww"'sw-1m."v.'w':r'rr:s-.-W '-.. ic:-.. . ri.F:vwmmm:-irrsmsireveihnevrzinlissivifiii.eeernfrnwwmviurn-w-vaumnvrmvawxrwa.wirmmeewawAa1mwnsnf:Q:'lQannsxxY'1:1 "'71' ..., .... , M XXL ,,,, an W nw ww l i . ... .1 X . - 1 X . 1 iXXX X ,--mr. M fzvuvu' je, A,,, v'W-,-- hw- gfX,,X7f. --ft 1 -qw. . . X.- X, .- 1 X E3-Y 'yr' . 0, V-Y-,HX . u ,W X.-,,.W...,. -,.,.,, .vi .,s .. ,sen w X .. . Lv Q, Y .J A , , ,,.,- . . U N ' ,. lf . . ' wlw...sk-na.-,,..il .fem CBM' .em ,adm - X 1 l 4,Q ,S if aff. -4 - Mb ,X -,,....-. .,,,,,, ,,-,, , , . . ,, , . ,. X XX'1 p hi' if P- A P S , Xe L lE 'lr S ll , y I Q' X ' l C i' 3 ' 2 ' X X X X , W f l S 4 1' ." i l X Xl o i 'X . X:X 4 l' i 1' le , f l l ffm l ' l X , 7 1 ' l. f i l' Q X 4 f 1 ' - 1 0 X X ' X . ,.X il 1 - Q S- Ho,0'er Vogel S. Hayerafl Wilson Houston J. Ilarris Rieger . 1 " Young Furber Penney Maurer Hall Kiewel Grady , ' . " J. Newell L. Thomas J. Barnes W. Barnes Ireland Slellwagen A. Harris . Q 3X M. Newell Osborne Buekman Eliasen D. Thomas Wilkerson Neville H ,V X ,X f, i ""' "Am "" ' ""' "F "" M""A"'l """"' 1 , I Q 43", " "" """"""" """"i"'-""'Z?N4i'Q 3 . X X ij lf' 7 ' ' XX .ff ,- . U' ,wg -A Q guliang lgevilge X. s 4 4 .. ' - 5 i CLASS OF e . .. i i W - Fear. A 4135... .. XX .-XX. X X X X . X P' 'il J. Henry Eliasen , .. , I " 5 ' -N 'V 7 Richard Furber ' ' " X' ' f A 3 i A ' ggi' MaftinXXX1E1.iX:fe11 S ' 5 CLASS OF 1931 ey . 1 ws' c . xl " 1 Eff Hnlrtwell I el-Son X , ' . ' M ' I i X4 l Arthur S. Harris ' . .X XXX - . . , 5 Jjohhn1XlIII.f'IaHrris Q ig , ' o n . re and , X Q CLASS OF 1929 fn! f X X Tlgeodorekalxsluson X f' f 3 "V John L. Barnes Jr. . f L A, , . .. f Q . eorge . ay X 1 X ' .1 William M. Barnes 1 'f"m:.:,?l John Newell f , QQ W H. Royal Buckman i ll 1 I-elgh Thomas X ' ' . , , . Arthur R. Penney ng f. ' i-. 'i 4 ' John H. Stellwagen .8i'- ,ei ,X '-0 4 ' i R. Danford Thomas , '91 . , PLEDGES X ' L A ' U Xe- . 3 1 Clarence C. Allen g X 53.153 CLASS OF 1930 X X , X X i LQIXSQLQXGIQZQY 1 - l Fred PX Amy X 4 i. 1 Laird C. Houston , ,Q is Kenneth Haycxffaft ' i i 'V i VV3lHgXertChI5x'er . . . -if S. J. Haycra t F ' ,," g ' 0 fl - , , I 3 Eli Caryl Hoffer i ..." qu :lil x 5' . Chf1f'CSJ- Rlegef ' l X yew Wallace Hughes . igefwpag ' ,, 'i John Xl-IX. Struchen .X Mi .1 Edward B. Kiewel ff 'Q ' ' ' -1 l Phillip Vogel ' X XX X , XX XX X W. T. Wilson i Q fl 5 A..e-- ex B i . ' M ., A X-mm l ' ' ' i ' l 1 A Cf .S S L l' i i 1 fx f A i . 53:4-S I fx . i 1 E www NXT-Q-H--ich L-mud X: if-3 1' :Xl 'B A X. 'f fgf and - ' 'f 0 3 so 'C X -' . "T , 3 A 4 Founded, 1.947 f S s 2 4, if E- 4 y ' ' . I New York Uni'uersily U L' I II n ll i i . IXZQAJMG Bella' moo . , 0 + 4 . , ' -,A .y, A, ' 1'j"j"-- aww.. , n111ers1ly Ave. S. E. 5 X X X X Numbel ofChaf1lers, 29 XXU - ' V 4 - -..X ' X , 1 i i 1 f HH' ll B e S B W . 1' S S 1 ' if-f , " an mr . Y' 'Q Q 0 " If X I- AQ - - - f 0 0 Q 0 3X X 5 ., X X CX '-X X ' , X X L.fmam..a.',,-". . X , X X N XX L j '1 E 5 """'r""- ----- -on-"""' """ -l-'r' "" ' A"""""'-""" l . ? . .M .. ,...... .... . ,,... . ....., .S ,, 2 L S Jem .. S if . i . . is wfm.. Page 332 l .,. Z . 1 KAPPA SIGMA 1 .1 ,. f . , ,-4 if a Q' ,. i V5 5555- fill? i ?- "" N' ' fi- ' 5.3 - Q 4 : i .. 62 . . all ' q 3 '- 'v HQ S 'vi if iff? Q., Pilkington Hevter Taylor McCabe Riggx Pearson I L 1 Roberts llanxon Doherty Watxli Greue Engler Garouttc 1 , L. Cooper 11. Cooper Regnier Slricgl Thompson Ifollict Q, ,fl Krieger liaycraft Maxon Edmomlx Straub Miller Sand 1. - M - ..... . ., Q, V Q if '- fi 1 .1 . CLASS OF 1928 'i I Raymond E. Greue '- - i ' 1 Sherman A MTYOII , .1 , . . . Q' ff' Arthur E- COOPCV X ,f ' Arnold B. Pearson' 'A I ROY N- Edmfmfls gl ' ' Richard W. Pilkington I 5 :gg James D- Emerson 1 A 7 Irving G. Regnier Q' - -ra Hwy A- meson fa: .,v1,s wg John R. Riggs Z 2. Keith M. Krieger .N X by Sigmund F. Striegl " Z2-., . HCPFY R0beftS 5 Q 55' .ffl 4 -tml: Lg."'1-.lrggg Harlan B. Taylor Vlillllam S- Straub l I? jg H, 3,,1. 1, ' "'f'fis,,'iI' 5 Owen V. Thompson f ' , Richard P. Walsh Q li' Hi QQ'-.' if',,'3 i f Robert A. Woerz i Eff: Q . 1, , ril 1 t PLEDGES 2- i fi Q 1 l tig CLASS OF 1929 if Q l D9'!alf1 l?0"E'0 3 I L, N A ,E-, William Collins Wu: Edward L. Englcr i lj ' Q 2 1 Mlaynarfl Cooper it :S john Folliet I Q Vlfilllarcl Crouther if -'fig Howard Haycralr l .W 9 .4 4 . Leslie Hale Robert P. I-Ieeter 2 if ix-.,.,f ,,, , ,fy . Lee l'la.user , my-g Millard F. Mccabc 1 5. iki1':.'2ixiN. ,' H .2 Lee Hilhsl Q " Edmund W. Miller 4 'i2y.fjX Donald Inglis 2,3 Lloyd A. Ranstad gg Rf .A 'K-:Q.Ql'l,yj'. ' ,lOl1l1'P11Lll JOIICS b Russel A. Sand 1 Q' l , ' " Louis Lockart Q 3 l H Rolland Luger 1- 1 ,lj . , 4 Quentin Schooner f CLASS OI: 1930 l. 5 HaroldiStanley 5 1 1 ff Anton lhompson :gli Leslie Cooper ,Q Fred Waterhouse ?' A' john A. Doherty i A Dave Westlund , Richard B. Garoutte 55,4 ,A 51.3-.Az S1 Alexander VVll1CiStI'0l'l1 4 -A.-.M--..-.,.i.5.J-jiiaf...-i.i...1iiawi..14Qi.L..itXi.A.J.iff..i T 1 U , ..,. , .. 'Yi J 2 -- - I" i --if ' ,fl-s ff"'f 4 gQQ'i""'r5,r' 1 ijjg. . q ..-.-...----..-....xgl...1.- ...... ---- f - :fir I fl r , .. 5 y .rouiulcm 1560. . Iicta Mu, 1901 University Qfl frgmm H75 5m SI S I: i . -, ' Number 0fCf11lPl6f.Y, I0-I ' A ' ' " ' 1 3 .fi A 5 Li V3 i ---9----Q---W -M .W .... ...,.., .,,.,. . iq . ,fi ,A R --'--'--' QQ, , ' A Y, r Y.---axe! fp.. --tu.: 4,.. l- . . lf!....,y.f-V-.K ., 1 V-gl 3 SQ' . " R351 U "'3ia,.f':.N'iiYe..,1?'.'A Wg tg Y 5' 'ii K I ilawfffffi--.fi H' i:5i.-l:',,'TFl1i.'.lf'L.,-i..1",.-.1-....? 453' DJ: '0--"'W"""''W-M--wk"'M V ' ' ff i 'ixi7i'P"':t "Iwi "fr"-'uifw aw' "-' -ffm us- ' .f ' f -Q-Eli. A 1 .. If 3 1 , L-.K 4 V I. ,1 .,, . 1 Q. i-, A Y,-,g ,fy 1- . 2-A.h...-,.f.ua,.u:m...,..+...-..:wi.r....9zJb.A........f...v.:iln..iL.:...........:.-.tw-...-ru... i...1xa.fMa.'r.,,.--v'.. -. :LLP 1 ,,,,? 1'-W"C1:'0mwnnw9:lumnA74qnisvwumnuzu.:nnum4w,.nfw4..utnmo'1.,..u'. if f :.w. wi, '-:.z:.4:1'wiuumua.'qiwi-.1 w - .. "h' -- X -..-,,,-Q..-1-im 1 .,,,.,,,,,.,X Page 333 l. GELH... 3.1 :fmt-wxrza,-:zur-l'r'-o ' ffrlf- 1. as --,W-.--.qv lr-.r3l.,ir..- - 4- '- .1 , "'..-,gr l . .M K -f' , 'Fw 3.3.1....ff...r..r:zal . PHA TATU OMEGA il A L is - 4, T 5? f K X:- g ill. . A lax 4 i l gr I fl l Q 1, 41 ll Qi ll if l i ,. Av "'-'-4 S 432 3' W rf xl 'll z ll? 'QQ 4 o" f ll 'W' l Nfl fa! il. rl' ll 'ff lil l - r l f 'E llgvl ll Y ,Q E , 'il 3 .fr ."' i it iii! it ll l fr., , li we . 4, J as l ll lf' le. ' , xr. L1 1 lf' la l l Nordquist Barnard Wilson Brown Porter Green Stevens Stewart C owlcs H css Olson Day H ummcl Rogentine .flrlrly Wolters Fink Layman Willson Sogarrl Amblazl Clement Winlling Carlson Bcicr McKenzie Sandell ill ' fry' CLASS OF 1928 l 5A,. .f ' Earl Herbert E. Green r lr ' . C. Edwin Carlson : I' .yffflfffrl-" -r 'l .3 illgglniei gugigi s Karl G. Clement Q l" gi4l3--fevi:ifr-,-- ,f f Earl Neilson A' Whittier Day i .,- RQ? V9 O. Allan Nordquist Carl A' Landis . li lr -l, l William A. Porter Carl A' Laymon f jg , J. Maurice Sogard Donald MCKQHZIC I XF" ve", ' 5 Franklin B. Stevens Newman Olson 'W ' . lf C. Duncan Stewart V r 3 3 A 1' Gilbert G. Willson l - I, -r ' X . Charles C. Winding CLASS OF 1929 l, ' 4 Russell W. Wolters ' l Charles A. Zinn Frank A. Barnard lg A Q Harold F. Barnhart: ' l j, .' , - I . Peter W. Bcier I rl '. 'L r ' Stanley M. Brown , l . A ' 5 l PLEDGES Elton F. Hess X D'-'T J: ' Charles E. Baker Francis E. Rhea x 1, I! ., I, George S. Bergh George N. Rogentine Q K '1 few" George H. Church Paul G. Sandell g ko ,H 1 Bay R. Claggett George R. Sullivan ,7 - Q 'XWZ if Gelorge W. Igflifford Q A L V 'A 5 ay D. ealy 3 m Ed. nn T, X J 52 Theodore H. Hokanson CLASS OF 1930 g .. L, X L 2 . Wood S- Jqnes I , "fl Paul E. Klrk Rolston S. Addy 1 ll . fo '--xi., Howard R. Nichols Edward E. Amblad f Q.- ,,., 43... , . 1 Douglas V. Rutherford Sll'lCl3.il' G. Cowles 'Q ' l rub .k ' ffi' V George C. Summers John K- Donohue E 1" " 5 'Lf' o- ,.' - Charles A. VanS1yke Clyde W. Fiddes 4 M- 2" - V' r-'f Charles T. Whitacre , 'l I ,rv r . l l X r............... .W ....,..... 5,-,,.l M ffl-- :",.N fl ' ,gtg ,.4'L..,-,--, Follnrlcrl, 1865 irginia lllililary Institute Number of Chaptrrx, 89 l 'Nr-rv-.-1 -.35r..,N ' Q3 ...........f.... ..... ,.J-....-.-.-r--.--.-..-...-...- Gamma Nu, 1902 1821 University Ave. S. E. lg,y-q1f,7pl,f5-lg5!?X'V2H'r!JX' Q'j1Sj""t"f'I?""" T" 7 'JE ff ,r.'l...lf 'L 4, Clin ll la lg l if l , , r aj X , l .' . l ' u l . rQ 1 'f I ,'Lv.I, r W . l l r i l l J' i l . l ,,. 5 'l .L l ll, . 'It ll' M15 is Ml? " ll . "l ll I. J' J! 7ff' A l ,-3" I . l rs l x , .l ,.,, l . f .j'J' l Y I.. I .. I ll- " ll -rl 5 ,gl L lt. l yll Q I v9'0ll'i'QAIlNltyhNwPAlalUlK'bAMflWrMPSv,,1l!rWvM4IlWI VGA 0995000511 1 f fl-'1W"Vfv"ri'frlf""L3 - lf 1' 'ln' 'fx' we A Q5 A ' 3. I ' 4.1 V f , f ' W ' K 'r, ' .x W ., -. . V. Q. ' lmrlld- 1 ,.m.l5?kll..lf:frr..llnmlJ lgW2Qi5p,,,3,,,,,, -gh Q r M 5 "- I - f -..Y -,......-,.-... .,.. . .,......, ... .. . . .... V --A- - -- .. H ..-..--. ..............-..... .. .. .- A.-.,.-.-- V ' L ,Ml V -': f i ' ' ., ,- . .-. . . , ' ,, . ,.,..,...,, . ,..,. ., r .. Ng.. .. ., ,,,,, . . . .,-. 5.4.2, ' -T l f rg- - pq..--..Q?,l,rf,y -lx: -Tw -wir-l ,A is-vm V --,gap ow, fa? iqlxypur fi Tiffviv.-YQT fl 11g5nrr.v.,X5. !,7'i"Q,i,z5y'f A .fip!", la: X 1. .. ., '..:.,..r'::':r... .,.-.o..o..rx:i'.L.rt.f.ub..gr...-:o., .. ...1.'e,,.F.la..... .4...-L., !g'Sv.,.?hfi'...a..a-h..l Lillia.-o..:,,.,,j,r:,rrx A-5-1ol.......f' -..- .,l' .1.f'L:..,.....:.....-.,.-..'i.i,.?ht- l...a....Ar1i-rlnilbl. ,,.,,,r. ,,-ggr.:l-JL, bert... r... ll...f.,-Ein ..1....t il B ' j ,r ,, .1 ld .gf-I, -13, wr, .34 .1 .Q 'bg , gf o , 3. , r., 'no' m:,lT l.'L'-.Fl'fr6L5'1li'.'i"Li'"'iT'l'2lJ,'.ZlwM:llt'.l2.W"Xvi':..1 Q.-21512. !lll!'."i'1fiT 'L' 31. IT' 7' . . , ' A Q l"'lf'Ul"".ifl".'hi.1'-UNIX!iYK1slfl.l.V'lll'.'T:lo1J9' tw. .lfli'2i'rL1llZ"i,4,1ir1I.7.N-SU'4'-ALAQ-2lI,."H'uiLkif2doi7l4i..r1c1,.+'H'C- In l Page 334 'rf l 1 ,4 5 4 Q E l i 1 R l 1 l ,' '. f if,".i ,Hi 4 1 M1 l "' f - 1 fy! ll Q if .J E ' 4 x' sl ,-,J l Kris. M. V xl H., : V sg 2 li 1- 'f l .151 e SIGMA ALPHA lElPSlllLON Walsh Crandall Chamberlain Ilaburl Nelson Dean Neville Ilulliriuy Ilavrlcckr R. Ii. Dunn lllarlickc Kirk Jalmxfm Rolrrrr Syverxrm R. I.. Dunn Tlmrkcr Rusk La Ball l'ugI1 Copfrx Gunner lfiliulruull lilliol Grutli Wriglil Ilcmanivay Simmons La France Iingxlrmn Alalslcu Ilix R. .llerrill Ihwiflxorz P, .llvrrill Kline Alorrey Il'illiur .v CLASS OF 1928 Ray Archer Eclwarcl Davidson john Dix Carl T. Engstrom Frank Engstrom Leslie Hemenway Phillip Merritt James Morrey William Pettijohn George 'l'haeker Charles Slocumb CLASS OF 1929 Robert Barker Verne Carlson llowarcl Chamberlain XVilliam Kingston Walter Matzke Richard Merritt Charles Nelson Carl Schmicl Emery Syverson John VVilliams Wlilliam NVright u 1 Kf'1H...,.d..,.li4'... lI1..wV1i-lm. ,. -1 ,1 l'iIHll1lll'11, I.Y5ri U1ll1,'6Y.Yllj' of .-llulmmu Numlwr cj Clmplerx, 1011 -a.Nv..,.v ...w..1-Q.-f..v..w.w.--lu .awhi- ,,,,,..,...,..,,.' tw, ,,.,,,,.,. ., .. ,,,. .., I ' ' Nunn v-'l.l'rl'Pl' , ef., W... I P Aff . 1 gf I .PH qf . .. Mm ,' '-'K r' 6 JA r P ,' A V,-I 'V llc, ' vc.. 9 ', ,f ' l ' .,I:l ofa.-..' S V . 1 li W, f X 1 . l-' ' 32' .. , v l if vt: f if 1" " A .11 I -A , . 1 -i. ,, ,.-...,.......t..,,. .. . .. ., , l 7 K t ' Page 335 Il CLASS OF 1930 llarry Copps Gilhert Crandall Robert Dunn Roger Dunn Ennert Groth Ralph Gunner Everett Haerlecke Franklin Kline George l.a Batt PL EDG ES Gilmore Aarestetl Merrill Cragun Lyndon Dean Edward Elliot llenry Filiatrault George llalliclay George Hobart Al johnson nl. Stuart Kirk Frank Marticke Phillip Neville Theodore Rask Harry Simmons Thomas XValsh .lliniwwlu .lllrlm, 100.3 IXUS Uui1'l'rxily Arc. S. Q-film V 2 1 kv' : L.-. . TGMA N 5 Q gl l . ? , Slcewcs Jacob l'iL'pgra.v Ilyrlc l'carxnn Boss Scma nx ' Seaxhoru Wlirivn l'adr1f:n A ngvil: I.t!flf'11'l'lf Drain' llvath Newberry Wright Nuxlz Titruzl M or sc G11 y M cGuire Robbins Nelson ' CLASS OF 1928 Richard Drake Neil C. Hyde Theodore Jacob Camille Lefebvre Arthur McGuire Horace T. Morse Henry Nelson George O. Pearson Vernon Semans CLASS OF 1929 Arthur Angvik Kenneth Robbins CLASS OF 1930 Francis Drake Albert Heath Robert C. Nash Robert Newberry Founded, 1869 Virginia Military Institute Number of Clmptcrs, 10-I ....l...--f- 1 L 'x l . f 1 , .....,... -.,.,....,,-.,L. -.-As , , l , K- i , I I Q f 7 I . ,.....,2 , V 1 - I , I A 1 1 X . 0. ' , V,. I f : we ' - ig , ' l..,' ' , li V ., ,.-,- xi ' -.' 5 i .'i'fQm' 'I 5 1 - '-."I.'.gg,:. .f' Z J 1 Q'-if -' , 5 ww -.JZ 5,24 1 'IP' l 3 1.1 - . f .- .4 - . ,, 1. , 4 fl l af-, K .A f . .1 . l ., -r.. 'fl - ! 1. Xf t' I ., r .A ., f ,, . 'A "1 1 A . , .l l 1. ., i fn I . -F I it ., I-N ,Q - wr..--5.-,i:l' iisi " l :ww ,. f- ' l '. 1 4 1 tv I ,. Y r' ,t -'T 4,1 ,.'-4, ii. Q Page 336 .. ..,..A.t.sf...f.u..... .......s.t,... -1.1. ,M mmm,--A H -W-Wu 1,-...A .-- fn- ,N-mv. W-,uw 1 John Paddon Elmer Piepgras Ferris Seashore Mortier Skewes Carlton Titrucl Fred Vogt PLE DG ES Kenneth R. Byerly Ralph Carlblom Leonard Cutler Arthur Dechene Wendell Erickson Edwin Haislett Clifford I-Iarkey l.eo Heminghaus Donald hleffry Walter Lobdell Robert Locklin Roy Myers Harold Shaffer George Struekens T. Ralph Taylor WN., .-A-A JMX ' .V ,X 4 1 J V: Gamma Tau, 1904 915 University Ava. S. E. ,. - -. 4 ...,.., . - mv. s.. -,--.,m -.,,,....,i 5 - 1 sf, -,rl ,. 131 S 1 m1,,-.o..--:r- 1 1 Iv L A 2 ,, 5. 2 I V L. A I. f if S 5 1 31 ,, 4 A I 1 7:1 Q J 1 tl u 1: 1 il it 1 FN rl ,lx li 1 I l' x 1. lr' "1 Fi l 1 if F. 1 lf 5 is Q1 0 M A Ve 1 1 J 1 -1 1. l l Y -A R. ji L 1 'f 1 li 1 r 2 I- ff I 1" if ACAJCJIA I. lVil.rrm Dirlru llcwcll l'. JoI111.vm1 Gury Ilrill Niggkmpxki liidv llalden T. Jnhnxan I.. Jolmxmz livuglc Iirrrlllvl liurlon Forxyllnf Burns Van l,I'fIlllll4'1l'll MrKinmm Tolzvcrxcn Crossland llarlwirlc illurslmll Slxmfmukrr V. ll'il.ron Tlmrnax - ' 1 1 1 CLASS OF 1028 Roland Beagle Russell Berthel Richard M. Davison Mitchell j. Gary Leland I-lewett Oscar Nelson George H. Sunclell Leon H. Tolversen CLASS OF 1929 Herman E. Drill Paul H. johnson Andrew A. Love H Norman H. Nitzkowski john R. Thomas Paul VanDrimmelen 1 Y 1 1 1.,-. . x Ifounrlczl, 190-I Univerxily of Alirhigan .Vumbcr of Cllafrlcrx. .VJ .. ....... QW... ll 'Q 1 mi ,'1i .1. 1 1E'. .2 1 31.5, ' r E ' Y 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-L . ' ,. .... .4 1. -1 l Page 337 CLASS OF 1930 Paul M. Crossland Gordon E. Didra john L. Eidc Elbert Hartwick rlxflllllilll H. johnson Ivan li. Wlilson Viklon O. Wilson PLEDGES jolm Barton Floyd Burns Clayton Forsythe Harold Holden V Logan johnson Gordon McKinnon .1lfnm'.ro1u, I 906 1206 ill: Slrcrl S. li. 1. nl ,,. ,II l l l 14-. .l , ,- . v ' . 1 ' nv-,-vp--, J ,IW,wf,,,.,15g1g.,.n:qi1fg1,,NIf-gw:,v::'r4v.:lev.:1.uml-4lo, lay.-,-.-' -gl ,w.-'.""""v. 'g . v, ll - . .r n Q If . g . . 1, lf. . 5 XJ . , 'xv 1 lf ll' ' -1- F'f1l."M.,e-ll J 1 :. -, F .Mild rrlnff. l' :Iii lJiS'1'r...,..l5L :Lib 'llafm ll Wilt 5 'YP 3. , .Q lay I: . l." - , l l ' .' ly 'er I .' P I - I Pll-llll SIGMA KAPPA l E if in I V l I ,S Il!" A ll ll ll- Mal 3., 1' -2 ' 3' t 4 ' ' l l " ' I xl: 4-JKIQI . 'ln tif? ig ,, l ' :dl l Al 1 l ,lift 1 . I1 l 1 l 6 l, I LK' af N ll 1 . ..' ' 4,5 ,, - lf" l' l lll ll' . ll ll 4 l. l e' Y l FI 'T it if if I ,ig P: l 'I' gg I . l 7 Metz Scott Jensen Smith liergford Truax Whiteselt Stone 1 if I - Gaiman A nllersorl Curry Westin Ilutlluway Weber Sparks I ff'.,,I,, Rowett Hassett Wlliteside Berg Hollik Peterson lleneman Martini - . Vg' .L ., . .. . .'l l - - V -f-f A - -- IIVIIII--,ffTI--I,.,,:iIT-.gIyZII--nnIf- ------ ---r-.-------...---A----.M--h--w. , I l 11, lf Egfr- lfVLf,1 1.3 2 3 H ,,',f- PYP- U7 395 l 'l fl I fi , A l I frfli , Ig CLASS OF 1930 QI CLASS OF 1928 I gl I .:.wI.I'.IIlI 'II-,I Iwi' IfIIZ'IIfH53 ,ig - John W. Anderson Q fl I in l ,l ' ll ' 'A 3 '. .Q lfe I Gordon W. Bassett .1-iii Erllng Berg I I3 JIM ' james J. Galman 5: john F. Bergforcl lj l?gf7gjlEL,Ig'lQIIf A I ' ' Lawrence E. Hovlk l ,Is Cletus Elsenpctcr 3 la IIQQI I,5I2f,vff,.,III ,. 1 john P. Scott Harlon J. Henenlalll 5 1 nl Eff N . if 3 ' LUCICII D. Sparks A52 fl I Edwin A. lvlilffllll E A. I l Howard N. Truax - JI I Emerson D. Meyer II VI," NI , l Lloyd A. Whitesell gg VL: Randall J. Peterson yt l f 4 I I' l if Theodore I-I. Rowell I I , QI, 5 . 1 yi In -I l l ,I ,Xi I. -at I PLEDGES I, ,Il l Q5 l - In 1.-'I , L . " l l L ' " 55' l l, l Donald Burch 'L CLASS OF 1929 ll l I l James Conlon lvf l 5 E NI!! - Walter Cullen la' l IEClS0n M- Curry l J Lloyd Ellingboe lf. Ellsworth W. jenscn - X ,Ig D II l Glen Fuller ? , LI Howard K. Metz I I li- N.X,I,' f 71 I I Gilman Goehrs I' 15 lf Boflllff E- Smith f' 'Wif'-L 'l " .f ' ' I Bud Hermanson E41 A ll JamesIF. Stone :V eff I 5 x Cl I 54 Jack Mcldeland L II Paul E. WVelJer If .9 I A, S' 'X 5 5 B I-on Olson he I it ,ly Lloyd J- WQSU13 -l ,tifrzpni me Jolzn Peterson 1 L' l Owen A. AVhltCSlflC I - ' lCi':gZy"III III, Preston Shaw l-3 I , 2 5 Edward Weber I " gi ' I f fl f'I,,f f Chester Wenzel If, L :aff .QI ,ji ll 'E llllty-lf ,.-..-..-.....-l.' n P' ' ' . V - ' '...........-....,.,.. l l ln l ll 1? l ' 'MM "" ' I. 5 !,e.L I X - ,-., A , f fm, N ' 1 f l --...---.--.-L1:L..--..-.., ......l..aCi....-.............. n I i ,l -A V' .' Founded 1873 l- ' If D' , I Illnsxacllusetts Agriculture Collelge Ij2,aII5,?,?lirZfl 55920 Q , . Number of Chapters, 47 ' ' ' ' ' I .L " 4 5 rf l VQ1 53-F--""Q29W',"w""W'W1'f """m"-'-"-"' l A ' Y l rW 4wQl 'wrxw l I fllg Q .... ..,.... -gd .4.,-,,Q-1. l . ,I,.,IJi I ' l 4, lleI2,.I,.,g.g.,-..,.,,I Cm., VIII, . .. , I IMI V I NH. IW.. .. I III Ive, I. WI. I ,III KI-Iwi, III I I I I I II,qqgI:I- I I, II I Y I II I my II ,,,..l I . . II I' I I III ln nl..m.,lan.L....!l :.m.'.1f tfalflxifffa-a.,Q.l 5Ln.,. .g.flL.l:.au634.l ....+l-,lLH.Sl.......n. ' ' , l , . ali- f rl - . Ou C l N:K,.nzwnwc:uMnr+lvrw:mLu'lw, -.L1vz1:.-ll'.:1w1l::mauzwlzn' "1 . 1- 1'-"!'l" ' . . lumuwlauvsvianlnidullllilunnvnlwrniivillllnlnu S Egg En! y---. .. ,v 1 A. :awzwfl-1-L-1.1:'.w.mr.V1'2f::.x:um1.xvvx.u,Jmrav:ri.fwumwnniwvnmawxvmwmmwwlwuxwnm.1,--f,'5f,S.yw1u1wm,,.n.v:a.r... r.a'.f4.wv-uv. m --', . ---1.11.-.1-:,w1.-num-.,qfau.L4-1. 2.-my ,..uf::.v .1--W .4.,w.l--.7 ,mn . L.. 4- X L 51 , - .,m...,:.!. . ..,. E,-:..Qf,,.gb,v,.,....,....,..M?.,.,,x.,,,,.-,..c,,,i:-.WQTFW..-,-,,. ,.., ,wwf ,Sw .... ,,W,,,t,,,,m-8.5-Q ,...-.i, 1 ....W,....,.,.-....3q,?,T,,3,..,.,.,,.,T,...,,,.qv.yr. AWE. . .,T.l z l A Ill-' -. fill..rlQ'vrr'A,n-QM.. flifn AffQ?:A.maY-EX..A.,3fA,-nfilrt',1a:51.e9.,'.A3.'.'...,-QTY ii-IZ, 'A .A Y?g'f?.', Q" .fifih A r ' ' A ' ,A ...'. Ar,..1!'1J all! ,. ,fill "'7-'u, X 'A A ' Sli' an 55 if 1: Til? H9 SIGMA ALPHA MU PM T' in 1' 4 ? Q L A WA l ' ,, In 'z 14 . lx .l 4 A AA A E if l gi 1 "ff ' 5 .. . Wj 1 3 M' l 1 - A 9' ' A Q S l lei A l . -4 A 'x ' Q 4 l .A li? 4 - s A ' AAI Zckman Slmncdling Ribnick l'l'hil1nan llallork Sharp Q 1 Goldberg P. WOLF Grnzllcr Sclccr Silvcrbcrg Iilzunrnllml B. Edelman ' ' ,lf M. Wolf Grccngaral .-l. Edalrmm Emlcin Slmpiru Frcirlman .3 . l ' 9 -1. 1 1 1'-TMAAAAAAAA AAANAAWAANAAAA WAR .A ' A i-4 ' "'-? I Tw-A"A""m'AN'A""'m-'-A", "A'A'A'A7v+S All-5 - ,, X p 1 A4 Y ' - , - we .- QQ C l lg ,' Alai , 1 A ' l .' :H - . A ,. ft 1 , , , lil l"1'f.4 A ' ' A fl A,.Q.,, ,,,, .-. ng-.,. f., 3 ' V H1 ,J Y1., fm.L,.,,.,,,,,,,,1p J I tj. 4 H A: , I ,WY XJIW, nl Pg. I ' V - X fc .1 f H . 4 Q . i . K. l .f , 9. . Q-, . -f 1 A "v 1 gg.: . A ' s Q , 1' 15, U' 05 f if .4 A A - CLASS or 1928 A: p 1 ff , f , , 9 ,g 4 L Q "' y., 'I 1 .A CLASS OP 1930 Vx., ' ,- Arnold M. Edelman 3 pl, ' Q ' ' 'NK ' , W 3 - 1 2' NX I Harold Emlem 5 S Q " '11 4... ' ' Stanley V. Shanedling lj - A xVllll'll'l1 H. Silverbcr A A" v . CLASS or 1929 A ' K H31 A ' Paul Wolff M 1 E T" Maurice H. Blumenthal Q31-gg, X . Bernard P. Edelman -Q 931 jj, ,J .1 ,z Paul Gendler ' .. xv- l u ,Nj A Arthur Goldberg 133: I CLASS OF 1931 , 4? Aliltflilgg glanick Wy' john H. Aldes A 1 .Q ' Harold Sharma T 1' Lonis L. Freidman I3 O 1 . . X ff" . Mllton Greengard . 1 1 Bertram Whntman , .f .gl , K I H H k 1 9 A' Mack Wolf ' '- .AAA 'M' A D1vi?1p5i?1cc1zltg ar if A - , A '? Theodore N. Zekman 5 , 0' f , ' A P ,wx-a .A . , 9, M aw vm. ' Q25 V AA L., X QIA . - , 9 ,jg 323.5 4 ' u v 'vfl .- ' P 4907 f .43 ' . ' w- . J Kb fri, v li' 31' l ,. if ffl 'V X or ,L ' T ,, .4 . l E' 2 Q . .X - 5. vw-vw'-Dv-'vi-5-F'A w ,J7 Q . X- 5 if A , l 5 'L 5 A T ,1 1 f-.J M- swf' I 1 I I ,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.-., ,Xi ...1. ,, ,,..,,,,,jL.fL 1,-,,,,,,, ,-.., .. ........ Pl . 1 A r 1 A ax: , , x Q A 'IA Foundcfl, 1909 K 9 5 A 3 I New York Cily ,W U flfpflf f 11' S F I ' 3 j A A l Number of Chapters, 33 LA" 'HHAYMU ' M' ' "' ,A 1, l 4 9 3 A ' M... - ..,..,..-..-.......-.--... , l' 1 1 M-'M--SM'-'Mfr--r -'--F 'la I A ' 3 V' I O' I A 7' . - W . f'f'Q I I , ,, ' . , ' -. V. Ax T A , W. A u I was , 1- A l A " f ,e X- . 1 Assn.: 2 W . w- XV .,.,...,,,.., ,,,.,,,.,....,...................--..... .-..-..- . .-.. --.- - --.- - -.W W- Y. .-..----- r ". V Q .1-2 l A - " ' 11 . 5 'Q l .aff - - A ' f ',Q.,wf"f-'nw' -- - -we '. 'W-A-1-: 9, " A'-wtf A--'-fa z 'wr 'll' f S2215-f .Wf"'2H'QWri Li l l -A 415130. ,zllfllgln ,Af ...fl ,- slim!!! , F-, AX . J QAM-. :A .I ,.,eL'-A Anil... ..1...l L, iv-51!v"vVDWW'014 HilW0!"'f2M'f.4E.1- -FD."-F--114k1b.'1'1'7.' ' l'7Zw."'34ls'4f4l- 157512, --FSM" 'JJ,vZT 'Y-7.-M r '. CVZ ZATIII' fl- 5-3 -UW' 'nl' ,-,, J, ' .V 37. A I MUKS., .A Y f,,- 'L' .ruktlw l,-', I 4'.. r l " -' l'Uv"1L'L-"' V" A 73" 'J' Page 339 Al l lz F 9 avatars:-fix ll ll it l ll l 1 li I9 E: 5, 1. if E 'F 55 lf ll l li El ll Al N qs if ! P 1 il ii. lv 1. F 1,1 V: -lv lv 'Q 'l ll 15 is lr s ,,- lr l l l 9 If f 5 ,a .J i 33 I PH JIKAPPA SIGMA A. J. Tcclcr Lindsay Paterson Ifruhne A. M. Tcehfr Webb Albinson Johnson F' Tester Weber lla!! Brrklaml Blake Tar-willigcr Frankmun Williams Kmg Riclcbeil Norllz Solum A unclius L. K. Johnson Iiingcr Swenson A vel allcmanl Feldman Kossaclc Linilslcy Routledge Rall: Canj clil Thompson CLASS OF 1928 Harold T. Berkland Harold L. Binger David H. Canfield James H. Chapple Dorcn A. Eitsert Harry M. Frohne Louis B. Kossack Calvin R. Libby Charles Peterson Howard lrVelmb CLASS OF 1929 Erling A. Anundsen Floyd Feldman Willard Hall Lloyd K. johnson John B. King Richard C. Lindsay Emory B. Lindsley Gordon Roth Wallace A. Solum Charles V. Teeter Norman Terwilliger Glenn T. Thompson Rollo Williams Founded, 1850 Unzwrsily of l'cnn.rylvunia Number of Challlcrs, 35 -1 1 I .QVL -N' ' 1 :.,,.'5Lfsi-ami' , 1' YVKT Ll : .xg.11,, I 1 , . . , .. . ,,. 1... ,.'..f. , .... ...,.,1,...,..u..,..,... , W-, .uh Page 340 CLASS OF 1930 Alfred H. Albinson julian E. Aurelius Donald P. AveLallemant Kenneth E. Benson Donald Blake Gerald F rankman Ceylon A. North Fredrick H. Ricklueil Burns W. Swenson Alan Teeter Alvin Tecter PLEDGES VVillard H. Anderberg james A. Blake Francis G. Bosworth K. Frank Manly Emmett L. Manson Donald W. Mclnerny Wilhert il. Olson Fredrick M. Tyvoll Alpha Sigma, 1915 1813 University A ue. S 2721 . lIII'I.Q,I'f Ziff ,, ,.., ,..,.., N A .Qs --r- 1, -r A S M. ,. 1'-' M -4 .rf . K, X. 61 3 3 17 I I A11 K 1 SIGMA PHI lElPSll-LUN 11 1 1 . 1 i r 1, . .ns ..m J. Mullen Foss H. Jensen Rim- Chalgren Barrick L. Johnson Berry Ilillon N elxon Rosa: Kannc Ilalgren A ndcrsm Person Kees Wil ke Farr i cr llyzlc G. Johnson liillcrs Frank G. Smith Ilofcr llomwr Ackcr A. Smith Aldrich Grondahl Ilill llaggcrly Iludson Runrk Buhsc Kucmful Muriarly CLASS OF 1928 Winston A. Close VVilliam li. Frank Carroll S. Geddes Holger V. jensen Leon L. Kuempel Calvin F. Simmons Arthur W. Smith CLASS OF 1929 Herrick J. Aldrich Emery V. Barrick Louis A. Hitters Theodore C. Chalgren Benjamin Ferrier William j. Haggerty John Hill William J. Hofer Remy L. Hudson john J. Hyde Norval E. Jensen Wilbur V. Kees George J. Moriarty John T. Mullen Obert R. Nelson Carl W. Runek George B. Smith CLASS OF 1930 Rolland W. Acker Frederick E. Andersen x . I ..1, ,A gil, 1M .Qi ,V r--1 221' .II .1 Ll 1 1 ,. 1 1. . l li l, X-. li l"1,N. x I 21-A. lt '5 .1g t.. 't 1 1 A -.1 14..,1.V- 1 .I .,--1,1 . A . ,. f ll ,A l.'1l-'L 1 N "I hug: 51 - 'iva- 5.6 1 1 - ,x, kk, , .,.,.,...,.. , ..... -.,.,L.u.,-........e.i.., ,.......a..... .... ...LLM . .. g. ' '11 1 Ffmmlt-fl, 1901 '1 fl, Richmond College, Rirhmaml, Virginia 52 3 Number of Chapters, 57 :"'j I . -.-.:.1...-.. .ma in-W v.:--one M. - mr .un-ev nav 11- - 1- . . Y........,.,..- ..,,.. .-W..---.-1 1 fl 4 .Q A 1 4' xl J .1' - .' .5 -11 f ...' ffw f"-1: . .-'Y 1-1 Page 341 Paul Ii. Berry Robert D. Davis Harvey J. Foss Tegnel C. Grondahl Alfred Halgren john li. Hilton Charles J. Hoover Gordon R. johnson Leslie VV. johnson Donald W. Kanne William NV. Person Daniel N. Rice William E. Rose Theodore VV. Wilke PLE DG ES Verne A. Bassett Henry ll. Clark james W. Dunn Russell W. Emstad Tom VV. Hansen john E. Hoar Charles A. Hutchinso Ralph li. Johnson Walter C. Kanne Stanley B. Loye Niel D. Miley Leslie V. Mullen Lewis A. Rodert Richard G. Schutze . -XIX ' N ll Minnesota Alpha, 1916 1617 Univcrsily Awe. S. E. w.,,.1-5.-.f 1,.. ... . I: l.- lj, ll ,l 'l 3,51 ,.,,,,. --":.ll-flpomn-f. lo fl J -- tn:-H w'.f.l.':oom:.-lvn.f- -l o..' ...L::g, , ,,e.. -.t,....,v.l-.vw-of..-lmfow, -,,,,,,C,J,,5.,,1,:,,,,., fx, - .ft lv-A--l.l,wy-,flnomqQJw.v.so,.,: , l .4 VL V.,..V. 7 V ,5.V...V.,,.:,.i...- V -..:.VV,:ZHfm...,--:.....V V V V L..-nQf':.V,V, ..M-.VVV.VV.....?,,,.1...,..,.,,Y.F5,,V,...V,, ,,.....,.V ,Vx-,i,.V...f,..,,...,n,i,.?,V,......Vs3 V x .w .' l- l -A., .- ,v . V' 'V V .5 ' .. V QV V ,. V V ,VV . ..V V - l,V . V V, .1 V :rl-'Lil 'fl .AH In .--... .-lIYi'5. UM.-lint.. ..,.. Ll :l oz ...lAla.......u .e.Li.:..L .L9..pL,.... .,,lf... ndfali ml-, .132-J .45 iUfnt.....u-xi Sixth. ,,L. , .JEL V l ll llft .1 1 PK 3. 1 5 lil ol ,fl . .gm ALPHA SlGMA lpll'lll l' fl 1 F lf i l x l 1 ' ll ll 6 l Z be ll lf rl fl li If il Li' 5 .ff .N on .M 7: 'si' R ,fl ':l . . "'. All il ll I.. gl fl 1. Il ll ll Tl ll 3 W 'al 'E l. 5 Z4 il il r 7' I l ll l .5 .V l l . W2 ' . V , PV li . , i l l QW il l ll til ' Vf ,. . qi , v I ul. , ng F1 as 4 ll V. wi l be V I V 1 l l l l l, l.: 1 l ' 5 ' ul 1 u . l A ? " ' l l l -f .0 'A l fi-all f A Q! Q - Q- ff l '- Nl l law A5 limbo: Young Kelly liulin V Laub W. Kalcela Ilolmbcrg . V .' -lV,' Penrose Slewarl Hopper Knoerr Lux! Olson Ewala Halverson , QM ' Nordlaml Ajfeld Picl.-ell Lang Sween Dey Dunsmoor Sloaola Hussey R ,V V,VV llunlllng Sutherland Pierarll Merrill Scllroeller Malin Ossanna J. Smllll V 5 E M-1-PMA'mm--Qmn-'WDW'--WWw"mmf .l 'i'7""'--M'"W"""""""'""'N""""P""' A 3 ig CLASS or 1928 '. V. CLASS OF 1930 - 5 i.'."1l .. l V? A . . 3 le- HQFOM W- C0ll1l1 ,Vw I llligj ,, Wllllalll C. AHeld .fool 5 wllllom D. Donnelly gl lff.'g.f:.:.1i:1::5::2.-lorl, l ig fl Robert P. Ewald .ff-.eg E F0l'l'CSt G- DllI'l5m00l' 3'-j lg Kenneth A. Halvorson Q l Peter A. GuzyV V.. Millard LV Holmberg lj tl l Charles F- Hllnfffllg l 5 l,jfV3hl AV if l Athi V,f,1f,I'IQe Wayne E. Kakela V ' 41 Q I Aft'wfE- Kms lgl ,e ll al l? si Harvey E. Kelly 1 W S Fred .l- Lang, l V -llggliy-QV.'X-QA . George R. Laub sf l George F. MaVlln ., 1. If ,M lt Lawerence E. Ludvigson if Wlnton Merrltt P ' li 1-IA'-fff"'x " Loel C. Lust in . ., Clarence N' Pearson . f '- ll Rudolph J. Norfllood , EV if Marshall Plckett ' i,,.-.l A15 1 l Ben F. Penrose ' . Q IVV LCSll0 L. SCl1l'0CClBl' 'll N 5 lj Bruce V, Piel-ard I u n 1" Harold W- Stodola S f ' .... .' If ' Cla ton W Warndahl lt . -.VVV V V V 7. . -1.6. V y - , ,V- Jalnes M. Sutherland 3 -' Va I A i .V 3 twill Harold C. Sween Vj 1 l E l 1 l l fir J ' f 1 IL. , t l CLASS OF 1931 1 A l urls , 5 , 'I l CLASS Of' 1929 . l l Douglas A. Hopper ? :Q H. William Blake Q 'lx l Kermit A. Olson E Curtis R. Brabec NT V l l Gordon M. Patterson V' V Herbert w. lsollo - . A V1 l .l Phillip s. Dey xy ., l PLEDGES I , f Homer L. Hussey l ' V "ly, -,li V Vw 'l f Lawrence G. john ' -7- -. ff Ag.. J' 5, Max Ascher l g it Darroel Q, lqnom - . ,V l L vig- Sheldon Bellls :Q ll Oliver A. F. Ossanna V, 1--.V, ,g'f1: A ., l Owen Hcfffllilll Q .SVVV James U, Smith ll AltOI1 H. Hllden llV Robert E. Sprague ' "" ,V,., M Af, ' ' George Kakela V if.. Herbert H. Stevens 5 "P ff ' , Bert Oja V 1 V If ll, Robert P. Stewart ' I , ' I V VL Q Hubert J. Schlelter ' , 3' ll Lewis G. Tiffany fir' . " j" ffl' fi Rolf Smith 3 i' l- James V. Young minima-'sin V Elwood Swanson - l::.a,VV' .-...a...........t l ....-...,,.--..... d If . li ,-rf, . l . lil- A f- X 1 sell .",.. lf l 1 fx , fi ------aOJ1+-M .....li.Ql--........... l P 'mil l l l lf 2 R l lfouollol, 1345 RV V916 l , l - V , .V . V ro, V, , 'bg Yale U1ll1FVSllj l Number QfCl1tll2lerS, 31 025.6111 Sl' S' E' A w' ' A rr V -----..........--.......-...--.--. ,,,,,,,,--,,-,g , .. l, aw- ' l ' znuunnnmuunaoaacuuun l '-V K V ,,.- - M.. .7 , V .Q . on my . 'Q Y 7. fini " V Vfl' .e - '. V . 'V . L X ' X l til ' .V 5-.lit...:lb..,....+KZ4v.Ai'2i. 411.0 rv-all - ' ' '-.fb ,M 1 V, l -'-W--'----'--'---"H l .fe Q4' ' j X'-fl I ll . u . . lg., ll ? l 'lfvl' -l saw" '1l""l'fl'Jt:1 lil- 1' -ff-'A "T'h"5?'?Q Jw" 'W' "T'W51' ' -l-' ""s'Q?fJ5f5f'?' ""'71f?1 Win' "'W:'?f11"s1v7P3"""""Y'1'f"i 1 "77'W"7f"'s3l-1 l lfi ,al'Hlo'- -- ......m'l.hlo..lf...l '..mi..'Xlo...1..o..-.g...-snfihonl.I.L,L4.o.i..f2olf...K.l4'..f'i.elmf..lhil.. ....o.,.ol,.mf- j lfnkiflh-'u'?lI1-ll.'s"M L l"'9!"L""""I""'7'l'1'iL'E'El'GWC1lFLKFV1 -4'.'WldX'Y l. MAN-I.WlIlJiT.lJJ3l1AIl5mdl1KIl54llIAA3lfH'fYiLE1Ctv.A!"1X'FHfYf'6P!'l'lH6lIiAlll55?'lE"h1n'L32usL'nJ-EJQIJLS!522.17-lllll?-li'fL-'If':'::':"' "'T,f.LlJQ-.'.IZ1'2L"1?f'I'l 'JU' 'M in-f' """'uDMMhaHull 1 Pa ge 3-12 rg' s .-.,.' - .-v..i.'..- .4 .4-. - , , X -3 , . .-.A .H ,v .. ,,,.---- ' lf 1 i ll Y S7 .i J V X3 fi A .1 5 G l rl' fl . 3. li' l A J ' i' " , lflf 5 X: Fw :Q 'lj E., ". -Y ' :Kgs TATU KAPPA EPSILON il" ' ' it srl 'I .1 , , . A w --. EYN 1 i lx f .. 1 V I 'i ll I X , 1: ' .llaqdzfr Olson .Vrlson Lux! .XIrlr.vlmlI Ka min iski Lnjivlrom 5 1 Ixrzxlolzhcrxon A A merry Gullzmvlvr Frrrnm n Ilulmquixl Kvlly wi Moore .ftlmqxusl Trary IV. Iirmrncll llunlcx L1-u-is Catlin I A my Eberliarzll Clrnu-nl Collmi lloldrczlgc Guimm Wirlami Bullet' f . . . . . . .. ,,,,.,, ,. ,,,,, -,,, ,H . ,g,,4, .. .,,,,,.w4,,, 'Ns Q - ,W H YVNWN - ,"- -gm-V,-W H W-Y 4-1--1-Aivl'--Y--K-17.4 .umm wt . . , t My "gf.mzr'f2fffv.r -Q r D 57, - 7a ...I y,.1.Jv ff- .I It L ffl Fi 2 it 3 rm... - - - 2 it im it xglfrff , , ij", CLASS Ol' 1925 qi 1 'il ! Lorne M. human Y: in Harold V. I-Xlmquigt fl i?,y,QYQjvVQ,'fg5Agli-Ji' Mig lj f XX qilllallldcr :gs '43 William Kammski la ?',,,A"'e3-i.V,.f ' 91 , Full Kan S ' il -' " Albert Maedcr " 3 'Nile if 'ill x 1 if l l L tid: H .Khculiirt ll 'ill if if? ,ll , 21 uf f: ' 'S -' i 'J' ' lf.:-2 X' 515 :Y l jzraies I'..cl.ofstrom 2,5 QL-,lj CI ASS OF 1929 5 '?..,s"g+,jfq,L'- 1. if .f :' Q 1 L. arles 1. Tracy 1, , - . r, fa-ff " ,f' ,gf - 1 Fl ., 1 If XVHI, I .g 2 C, . Wg 'HN is 5 kwa St , -c xmrc . it .mc li Lawrence P. Avoy if llfgff' x 2 lx XV. Edwin Butler . f1",,,l L '."'f1 l 15' Wilbur E. Cotton pg Q' CLASS OF 1931 all Marvin O. Clement ll . ' i H HH A ,Q gl.. .1 Raymond C. Freeman ii l "JL gf , , U l Trflif O,Il'wa5fl. 55:-1 Harold C. rloldrcdgc 5 g '.fa3'. A 1-'f is ' f"'g1"' 1 H , XVillard J. Holmquist 5 1 .ld I l Q Ole H. Kristopherson 1 l f,,. , 1 ' 5-I Q Q Q y jg Kenneth C. Lewis is rt ' .lf PULDGILS ii -,V K. Lust I I-gb-, .-,L,,'gv . 1 Y ,'-. , J . ,x w K-regg XV. Andrews , l S Marshall gl 'SU X V 11. . ff 3 ' ' 'X ' X ' Wi " Clifford I Austin H' 5',4:f" C. ludwm Moore .2 X15 X fl, QP gy? 5 .' 4 ' ' . 42 XV. Nelson kgK,.,,:V.- 1 liiclmrd S. Henmon Qi Sylvester I. Olson ,.,. u'jf5""-if'Q'f"'f, 5? i XX'lllSF1ll?ikli:'3Ynell rg- -1 'V L '55, X' .K-' .,,gf'-Qt Q.. , . A2 ' ' 1 55 L ji , WA" Mak 'LL l XV. Feeney CL ASQ OF 1930 iff fflliigf? ii F Harold li. Lorenz E3 3' ml ' ' - is figgfxijflqj-Ig',,31ff'f,A."-,gf i 0 I Prescott H. Newman ' ' 2 ex 'm,-'f-vf--,-- . gf wa.. 3 '. : ' :X P, .3 Robert I.. Brownell .1 pt u f it 5 XW10 ' -, P0flS"0 . Theodore J. Catlin 2 DLC if Qfv' l, , l M' Xxccks 11: wg Harold S. Ebcrlmrflr A gi .244 0 Q3 t , D0-1 T. Vvstcrvvlt . .A . 1... ,. ,. m at it ,wbE'7'z1t1:1'1-..- V. 5 E 'l ' fl 1 1 ' '?'L'v""' 'fb "1 r f . W- .fl ', ., ... .. ..,.,.-.......EX.L..4...J..1:-4...L..s..-c,u.l....i....L...J..3.,l.,........-.,.,.... ...N ,,. v i .M V ,M ' ? ' ---- -------M-5C.l-- 951- r --- --.-..-.-..... ,,.Q..,..-..,. ', Foumlrrl, 1899 M I I lllivmfx IVzv.vIryan Urxiw'rw'Iy ,jl"'l'l'. WM l X: Xurnlwr of Clmplrrx, 28 will I' "'W"l'l'v 'IW' -V R .....,-...-,-..-..-.-,,..e.,.----... ...... -... w-,W-m,,,.,m,mm-,-.W-M, ,, 1 7,,.,..,, --ve, V V-.1 ,'.'f1'5Z'I?'f.1'1-...,,:i'Tj,,.1,W.-?...-..,,q.I',...,'.,,' Ai . E 45.9.3 ,gy ,HG X -.ir x.t,,gr . -...QM X.--..,.,.. 9.4 "-"7:"ilEll""!i:" had ffwtfiiillu-t.. ..f:v:kz.:i--4....:li'l.5 ...L We : 1 ,,m,,,,,,,.....e... . . . .,,. -..- HW, , I W H , . 1 5 .? Iirifit .., ' . , - .. . 5 fx'-t,..:,lQ!:4.:gyX,A.. in ,JR I-:Egg RK? . ,rim , 4.1.5 V , V I 'F' 5 -w..-:M-..1fmw-...,. .L.-:?.':..,',-- ..... '.fm..r.'.1 fi . . . . 'X-'X' -.':. aw' :1.::g:'.m','. f :gt--.. 1... 14 'L'..1,w:.:.z1-.M . . Page 343 .4 f 1 r X ,. 1 . ff, , 'gg Qui X x .5 xg' Q il ii iff? Q -, QQ r '11 4 fvj Nl. :Ng 3 IG 4 f' 5 rci ff. ist rQ C 'I l '. xx l, ff .i .ir 3 fl X! . lg. 4- a la. If , I . 1 .Q 'i 4 l 1' A .3 'l 4 'll 5 i .1 l 5 ,L ' , 12 ' 5 ' 4 ax. 1 .V A 5 5' 1 1 , f THETA. XII 'i i, Younck Clousing Recd J. Johnson Bin,r,'ham Moorhead Miller Rosche Arneson Brown Bauer Fisher L. Johnson Kuoljler Krierhbaum Neill Klammcr Schallvr liohrcr Eel: lvlickclscn R. Johnson Q i 1 , i 1. . CLASS OF 1928 f , Lloyd A. Russ 'il L 'M.S'l.ll Bertram E. Bonn l H cms Ln er LigvrFnls:iJAjC1ousing I V a p . omson i j . Kalrner K. Klammer .3 ,Q . CLASS Ola 1930 John P. Kriechbaum --2 ' J A ' i . ' ,H Rd 1 I Bc ki 'll Willard H. Lende E Qi Wsbffwf HL'5i'3l"l ig Xkfmllajin Clarence L. Neill 5 y l3Crnard pet,-Ok Donfllfl M- Stuart , Eff ,A 1 ig Leslie L. Puikrabek f Z 5 3 'V P . ' 5 I 3 . .Y ali, '43 jqf A Li 5 5 -Ng, . ' 2,3 PLEDGES CLASS or 1929 iff ig 4. lj: , L ,f i f Charles Bingham Paul E. AUTCSOI1 4 ,Q Q! " Kenneth Brown Albert E. Bauer ' fy .Q Y A Addison Fisher Donald M. Bohrer il ' X ,,f'h.Q ' A Russel Fowler M0lVil1 C- ECk l T' ' ' Stanley Furher I Landon Johnson f ff Q' , Edward Kuelfler Richard W. Mickelson Q 'X ' We h gif Owen Moorhead Neil G. Miller 1 ff' X Henry Roningen Gordon C. Reed l " A .4 if Scott Tisdalc john O. Rosche l .Jl 'QI' William Younck l i I 5 Ez., vig Q 5 gil ,Q 1 5 T5'T'i'Zi "rg M i .i ,. ..,,. --.V.L....-L.,.4..a....-.s...wi..4,.1.'..wwwiux ...iJ.. Foumlea, 1864 Rcnsslaer Polylechnir lnslilulrr Number of Chapters, 30 fa, fx I N 1 X ' fx Psi, 1920 519 mm Aw. S. E. A .., .,.. ..-.. F xr, ' x l xi lx"'l'fI fig, 5 . 1 'l 1 ,iw .5 l 25 mf i . -W, 2 fr 5532 5 friij 'M iff ' .fl . V 1 air n 'i 1 . ii A fl K 2-fri -i if A 55: i 3 lmgi gg . 43 ' J li ri Y il' I? EVM . . wig xf ig 'X .ri ill" ' ll fl, , if 4' lip QQ ii 3 l 51: f If , l if R .i 5 dj U 51,1 Ii ix' hu.. x L i -r , zi 4 . HJ: L 1' 1 mg L' li i' , - -Q elm' " rv' ii Wifi K3 11' aff , i i f i Page 344 P11 KAIPPA ALP HA Iiurlon Bonner M orlcnsan L. Joh mon Lacmmlc Lanflv T. 101111-91171 ll,llUENlv7!lIl1f7 Illucllzrr llulflwr W. Juhnxon Kacplzcl Man fl :In rl: R ue A ndcrson lijorkl u N ri 1116151711111 La r 5' Pour Ba rlhclzll Grady Trxllriron 110011 1lIrCaIlum Paulson Kem CLASS OF 1928 E. NValker Burns Sheldon johnson Theodore J. Kern Arthur Lacmmle Robert O. Paulson Lee H. Slater CLASS OF 1929 Orien R. Anderson john l.. Burton Lloyd Dutcher Lawrence R. Johnson Donald W. Mclieath Wallace McCallum john McCaulley John P. Martin NV. Allen Mortenson Maynard Rue Lawrenee Tollelson Richard Wittenkamp l l l 2 -' 1 l r 4 I i , KQQ4' 5 fi A? '1' Y' . . 'a ff l ' l ' . ' r . 5 1 l:, .. . ..,. ..... A .... .. ... 4. -,, .,... .....v...'.,- ,... . . .. .. .,.. ..-.,.....-.. 1 -..-.'.-j,,: . .:.Y, . ....,,. , Fauznifrrl, 1868 University nf Virginia Number QI' Cllaptvrx, 7.2 4Puge 345 CLASS Ol" 1930 Alvin Aldrich Herbert liartholdi Lloyd N. llennes G. Alden Bjorklund Earl J. Grady Robert H. Hood Trygve j. Johnson William S. johnson Fred XV. Kaeppel Carl Knopke Thurlow Lacy Alfred Lande CliiT Mace Robert Mueller john Poor PLISDGES Elmer Apmann john Bilbin John Cumings Melbourne Langquist Kendall Priester Chester Roan Edward XVestl'alI Bela Chi. 1922 1.21-I -llll SI, S. If 22 5. 1, 1 F: 1 5 1 1 R .11 1.. -nu-nnvvmwfmen 1- '1v W- v- swf-. -1-: -I -era w' v1.:v.ux.A1f1 : -f--'eu,-ummm -,,c,,b44,,.f,,,,,,,,,,,-U15 ggi-7j,f.y51-.r'h':vv1'nMwwLmwxm1wMmwmMF0HlmnnwlA'2 ., - 1 1 "v'1':r:xru-nl1uw.uwmuonu.+ . .-,.,v ,7,..vm,, ,3i,v.,.w:y,,.,.,.w,..,.. .,,. 3.-7m1.,.f,.n,,,..,,...w.l..WW-.,,..,,,..1,,,,,w. ,,,.wgW..,,,,,,.,. . m,..,5M.,,7,,:,..,.,.., , , ...FWF ,uW,,..,,T.w,..,,. ,,.,,.,,,,,..r,,? l my sq J 1 'ix 1 will "W J 'HN gh 'W 9 , -. 'I 1 ' I 1 , . , 1 , f 1 1 1 E s1413D2Z,T91lf.:1.4,.111f11135.51 ,. .r'r..-s-,'1" rm ,'11.G,11. , cm. 1.-111,1,.,. E55k.1,...1f,,- .afnllTr4sa,.,1.a..sgD1..,.5f!11af......ff..,..f5 at 1 tri . V -f jf maj lf! ,A - . .N .1, "v P ' 1 10 IJ 1 I 1 1 1 PHI IEJPSIIILON P11 1 Meyers Halpern Smykm M Lwme Wemalem Lsppman Rosenslem Levant Lewm Brzghl Kline Lew!! Summerjirld Harris Epslcr n CLASS OF 1928 Eugene H Epstem Paul B Hertz Arnold Z Markus Rees Roston CLASS OF 1929 Harvey D Cook Jack Levltt Ralph Schrader Leonard Summerfield Irvmg Wemstem CLASS OF 1930 Carroll Bellls Ellis H Harrns Fozmrled 1902 College of the City of New Yorl N umbrr of Chalvlerv 25 llhntiv Q' Wg 'Yr 11W QWYW M .a aa, is It I...u. ff' - Asif:-" A F E S 3 Schraaer Harry Lewm Louxs Sxnykm CLASS OF 1931 Arthur Levant Arnold Rosenstem PLEDGES Horace Greenberg Charles Halpern Earl Klme Herschel Levme Mnlton Levme Mxlton Llppman Harold Meyers Ellis Pexlen .,,Ef..23. 1Ipha Della 1512? 109 l7lh Au S E fvxtk! 'Nnm 110, 31:4-1.1 we 1:.......1....f.r.4iia,. MFA mm. ...1ao1f?9.4,. .h.im 0 Z ' E . 1 , 1 I 1 U X ', ' g. WMM?-K-W' '-Em-'-"Wh"W"17"-"?, ' N K " 'F 'F'"""""""""""""""-"" FN 11 W 1 '11, -, n A g . '21 1 -1 1 1 .11114 X. I 1 1 1 Iii - 5 1, gi' 51 1 ,' 11 ,4jl..1'..,E.,l,,x,. ' 14 gr . '21 ' 1 ' ff 11 V . h z.. . 521151 A N 1 117 11 . . . 112311 . 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L . . ,, ,, , . . , ,,,, Jw ,,w,,, .,,,,,,,,,H-,-,,,-L-,,,,,,,.,,,,,,--,,, gg 1. 15-" ' fWH .1"'6W' "IQ J'f9f"'f LETWY'-QWW' 'Wf'7'lW" 1. 1 V 1 1 1.1--'..-.11 .s -...fa,.1....3n ,21.n.,,...,..s.,f,..'..tf.' ,..n.Ln...-1 -ln.-- . A 1 J,n,'N,f 1 Ar mW,.,,,,A,,g.g ,A j ,W 1 -1 --msn, i I . h v,v,,,,, ii H s xU'1"vX'l'.1'-J fi" "'l'Y' "' 'H G FV 'Z "V "wi 'NWI' 'J ' ' v' - ' ' ' 1:1 '- - 11 ' 1"Y"I 'A ' ' - - ' 1 I P+ fnaf. 2 IW' WNV K 4 J an--H 11. nk..ib1'..H.1-W. fi!-1 .4 .1 -. 4 .. 4 ?l1.,f..drIUN11."I5l0"10KE9i!WD.,,?!Ho'lH LVWIWEU-4'2l1V'lX-MIG' ,."L'MA11rm.A-F. aiu 12 H2A02. l0HEUN .WHEN Page 346 . fn mm-n-fnfrum-.mm-mmm-mu-1.-wwn::unmmumuwunxmnwswaLuwuamwumm4mpmnwmmm.m-wrumnv.zzzu1":L-mwwm v uw vmg-11vax'w.auuuu4un..:wuwmxwn::rwxi mum-:Q .wwnnvcuunwzvmnvwrarnrm-mu.1nwwsm11'v':'rn'T' 1 Y l, 1 Y ff ll PFW' -Wm' ' ' 'T'-v-W 'f"'ff', V" ,,"""ff-mf'G9"""f""' "W" 1 if-'N Y' ""l'W"W?Y' F' ""'T" i lf" f' 'ii H S2 ...aff :..am....ix4....is.t ASQ. g I ' mf' le THJETA CHI lf' ' l ,1 . l ' 'l , 0 5 A E . . l il A 4 Q, V wg , 9 . fl f i l or ? y ? f . A 1 li i Ml 9 X 1 l l ' -x' ' V Erickson Fosxeen Bcxlram Ilensel McLennan l ' if Q Niess ' Swedberg McCmIney Reynmhlx Vozland Fnlzell p , Ilmzr M :Coy Baker Lyma u M cC all Burch I V Borland Spitller Smlerxlrom Priest Copanhaver Lynn Sq' A - '-'-e'---- -- M- . ,, v-------'-------W ---l---------w ff Q S1 13 - ,' -E ml 1, ,E 3.4-' Q' 1' l 5 ill CLASS OF 1928 .Qi X j ,x l Carl H. Soderstrom 41, 'M ju' Q: . S ' i. Y' ' . N. George Bestrom , XC' . 1, Russell O plttlcr , 'lil ' 5 W Gilbe11itIH. Burch U 44 " ,, .I A . Q illiam .Copenhaver V ' E X CLASS OF 193 ' fi 2 ' Q Gilbert E. Erickson , 0 X Donald H. McCall ' William WV. Hensel 1 ZS ' Donalcl A. Stewart "4 Erling N. Lee Q ,4 '- Robert L. Lynn . 1 ' . Twp. u Charles E. McLennan ig 'g 3 1 James O. Niess ' CLASS OF 1929 'AL' if l William Swedberg Q 55 '71 " Robert V. Winter Verne G. Borland L--2 L 5 y Curtiit-C. Coleman ' Ro Fosseen ' A IJLPZDGES Kenneth E. Fritzell ' A ' Richard C. Hinze ' ' I 9 - Arnold P. Baker its Homer VV. McCoy , Q l Leonell L. Lyman gg, Robert E. Priest Q , Q I John McCartney Q g Cliflord G. Reynolds .mf-m . Q Gorton T. Vorland S 5 guyqug. '- . , .3 'V 'O.QiQ.Wf0.0.0 - ' 1 ' , t' V i 1 N t R "fr i . L in L4 l l ' , . . .. ' -l 9 V l ty V . 3 L I KEN - -H V, l 1 Q f Q, Q. ' l N E, I Founded, 1856 l , T- " lg Norwich University 1 "Vpl'a P" 1924 l l , R Numbn, of Chaplms' ,H 31.1 .5l.rlem1th .lz'e. S. E. 1 . nf l 9 1 i ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,......,....... ,,,,.........................-........ ' , 5 l o A an o 9 l A 1 . N . . I ' . A 2 Qi' i 1 Q i ' """"im M"""'M' L. i -A . H , ,. . . , ., .-, . . , Q I' .3 ' , ""' ,I ' "' JW" " f"l5'7'Qf"- 39" i C H" . " ' ' L"'W"' '+Zf7"5fS""3'1'3"f"5 ,Q to - 3 .U "'?".'l"".,..LW'.""'...'3IF....3'Y..43.F'.......EX1 o'1C......,.........."'r' .,..5":e."'gf'lf.""'..ti3..."W....... . M4 1 .a mf. . ft.. 2-if l. Page 347 LAMBDA Cll-llll ALPHA W. J. Donehowcr Peterson ,Ponsfowl Linzlig Pierson liolandcr Gererlcc Curry W. Donehower Kelley ljrluvzrds Linn Srhwanklc Shaw Eidem I'ou'r.'rs Engxlfand McGrec1Jy Redding Whitton Dale Boslanrl Buch! Olson llarvcy CLASS OF 1928 Wilford J. Donchower Carl O. Eidem Milton W. Gaslin Harry G. Harvey W'alter J. Huehthausen Leo McGrcevy Hugh C. Pierson J. Weldon Powers Dana T. Whitton CLASS OF 1929 Howard G. Bosland Henry R. Dale CLASS OF 1930 Eric B. Bolander VValter M. Buehl Ifozcmlcd, 1909 Beslan University A umbcr of Chaplcrs, 76 1: ' f 1 I 7 1 I ' 1 . ' i 1 idylx g L ' ,- f - - i .1 1: 1 i ' V3 ' l yin. , , . 1, -1 A . 1 ' l . i 1 . . l :T i ,V 1 .V I l ...u...,...,.,f..,-..1 ,u. .f..'n-.. ip.. .. ,n i . ,. . . ,., .- Page 3-I8 Weston Donehower Roy H. Olson Vernon A. Peterson Victor E. Redding PLEDGES Dwight E. Curry John Edwards Clinton Engstrand Irvin W. Gerecke Kenneth R. Johnson Harold G. Kelley Theodore Lindig Francis M. Linn Angus McQueen Rollin W. Ponsford Paul H. Schwankle Robert Shaw Daniel Slattery Henry J. Wolff J xkt,U.':v. Gamma Omega, 1925 III6 51h Slrccl S. E. li: l jg li I x E l '.- xx 5 . L U4 fl Zzxav. , El w 3. -w -1.-.sf.?" 'mf i I sl 4 bi P22 P" : L? 5 W if if lr .E r,:i QL Fl 'T' 5 J .hy - , a Q 3 -.1 J A i if K f 2 ,4 ,Qi X 1 -.5 '1 I2 . ,f, A... 4? '9 Ll. ,. - 1 7 li' ry' q. ..- I bf?' QL E., PH IIBIETA. DELTA. Davix Sukmv S. Gqflivlrin Nulhlmxon .-l. Gnjllvirin Dworsky A. M. Gnjfslrin Ilvrshman J. Kuxlmir N. Friwlman Silver Rosrnblum JI. Ifrirralmun Gohljixlx Gcmllcr .l!. Kuxhnir ' ' 2- " we-fir' 1,5 CLASS OF 1928 joe Gordon Earl A. Hcrshman CLASS OF 1929 Jonas Davis Martin Friedman Hurry Gcncllcr Alex Goffstcin Siclncy VV. Goffstcin Sidney Goldfish Marvin Snkov r 1 Foluzdnl. 191.2 Columlnia Univcrsily ' Numlwr of Clullvlcrx. 30 r 4 1 1 k L: H. .. .. , x h i . x 'M' 1 pwfqimx ,, g. - 1 1 ' 5 l V., I i 'il l I l n l x l I , 1 ,'pi 1 f QT V 5 i an l '1 r 1' f , 334.1-ff' , , l . , f sf fs, 1 N' '0 . . 2 4. yi, 'la ', I lu Q ' f erQB0f? sl f x r , F. ,ku-. . , . 1 , -. , . . . :W 1 W 5. i ' .f' l - ' ' '-l M LN., -X A I A. J , 1 1, P .' I 1 -, L,-,,i.1..,.'.. ,, 4. 5- . '.,l, . ,. 1 lil ?f:,'15Oif' . l ' ,ic ij-' , fi x-1' " 1 ' ' .- LQAE ri 5 l V , fi: , ' 1: C '-'llf"4ffl.'-X M ' Q , mg,1u117,-1--f- f , . ,. V fl. V V . ,S1-A-...g......J...'i+k...-..a....,.l,.u,..' . Ji. ' Page 3-I0 CLASS OF 1930 Bernurcl Dworsky David Nathanson .loc Roscnlxlum CLASS OF 1931 jacob Kusllnir l lcnry Silver PLI-I DG ES Newton Friuclnmn Albert Goilstcin l , KX' . in' f JW Alplm .-llplm, l0'J HUA' lfiflh Sl. S I l F 1 W. - -.51-.LSL f-.Lgafimnvr'-xA:v1.nx:r.1:a1'Qnmnu:iQl5,vrvl'1Qa1::x-1:r1::1111lrfm1nafrvfnlw'.t11KMWWwWa2'lMiM1nSn -iiamkrkwlfhiiw V ' W L ft P V 1-A W--M A .I-iwfi W ' L1 N -1-51.111-11 "-- -1131-111'-:1-1-f.---1jw,rg"wr 'W1 11-fry-:f.5f'gw71'7f""-P'-'fr'111'f f,1X'ffj'-'P-"Q-an " bmWV" 'WW 5 Q Lu-311,56-.l11:-,.S:S X Miz. Q, ""E..-.' E711 g:1lYlr1A.::LE::o...,..fl!f . ..5E.lff.111l12?M.l .fdf Lffllfl-bf, n1l1?.41f.,6lZ . ,maui Maxfli' ' Jill! .1fi.V.fJ9Z?' 4 , I A A A Yv,A, , A-M, - 4, ,, , . L. ,, L..,..,. ,... . . . . .. . . . . .-- V ---.V-Y-- -- Y . Y W. -A.-...... - . V . - . , 51, L Q, ' 3.122 1 , 5.45 THETA KAPPA NU 1 . ,, I . I Y' V5 Z P1 1 l T g z" 5 1 , Q1 Q Q: , Q, i 2. ,1, 1 . 1 1 .2 R I , 9 .ty 1 . 5 11, l 1 K' r , . 125 -Q l 2 16 571 1 1 ' Q 0 .1 1 1 , l Nielrrnricr Wilson Ford Sparry Nielson S-wansan Sevaxmz Abraham Thorson 1 ' , ., Ixowalske Olson Larson l 1 llansnn Nelson Angry Ilglqggrggn Iflling Kung 1 V ' N V1 , Darkow ' Penk Williams I lfalrse Swnb W. Prim F. Ilagcn Howland Carler 1 F ki nl Sanlclman .Sccll Backus Wzlrox Klammrr Parish Warren W. Ilagvn M. Price sf- 1 ,. ,.,.,..,, ..,,. - , 1 , . . 1. A, .., ,, y ye .T .,.., L-.,,.,,.,.L,, .--,,,..,.-........-.,,,,,,,..,,., 1 1' 1 1, 38 l 2' x 'Q ' . 1 1 'fe-1 U Q 1-1 l ' N l .1 ' Sa ll 1 CLASS or 1928 1 5. ,gap 1 . 1 l.!ly115+"1 ' 1 1 Q LTLLLL 1: L. is jj ' gl Leroy Bwckus 1 A 4 ' "5 k -1 -1' 3 " l . gym.. gf Hall .1 .J 1 CLASS OF 1930 ly Q Harold W. Hanson A, H. " , 1, '1 lj- C I A A ,VR41 jxi 1. ' Leonard C. Klammer 3 51 1 1.1PlQ, 1, if OR H liefyd E , 1 xjl '1 Oscar C. Kowalske , l fill Qi" Y gg V 1 Jo fl . ow an I if li 151 . ' A 'g - ' 1 if 5 ? Arthur H. Nxelander , 1f, M.-, jose h J. Larson - xl . 1 41- lx . P .1 . .111 1., 1. 1 VV I Th Y lille,-lg Henry O. Nelson -1. 'HQ' Q11 , ' leon 011011 1 l Etlar Nielson 1 1 "' X' Q 1 3 l x 1 ' , B. Hubert Scott 1- ' 1 'ffl fs ' l 71 QQ. 'tif Preston L. Swan , CLASS OF 1931 1.1 11 .- H . VV' I . - 1 1 1 1 enryj llllilllg I 9221 5 1 Engwarcl L. Penk Q Q -1' 1 gy Q3 . - , . 'j 1. 1 , . , 1 3 , ' W if ,I 4 ' 'tw-v ,1 NA. Q I - . C . or 1929 Z ' 7,1 xx 5 Pl EDGES . m 1 ' - '11 Al ' . D k ' - ' '1 1' - yea Claulfggci A algaggc Q ' h l Herman P. Abraham .. ' 1- Clayton D. Ford ' ' 'lk , Q .' ' l XMI Iglagen . 0-19,5 Walter H. Gilsclorf . X - . X0 1 M5011 . ' 11 .. , 11 --. X M-.,.f , Russell L. Muller ' ' -1. Wayne S. llagen -LL 1. v A .. 3 .1 A O .ll E Ol 4 . " ., Vernon E. Halvorson 4 - ,, 'ff-. .1f'+ 1:4 5' ' 5 FY' .e ' P011 , 1 ,J A 1 ., , 1 X if no .1 hVllllS l-. Price A ,j Harvey Jorgenson .L ' . . . . 2 1 1, - , 1 L A , 1 Hjalmer T. Tofte , . .ggi Donald W. Ixuno ,1 1' ., ,Q .1 1 1 . i 'HS Gustave E. Lecllors 153 i2 .. l , .John Toffff . l ' 1 I gk, J Rex Sevcrqon 231' , , 1 C. hrlstopher J. Valle I ly Sifwl Robert' L. Swanson l L' 2 Im H' Wilson 'L 1 3 835 Robert E. XVZIITCIX 1 '. E O . Claire Wlilcox 5' I ' Q , , ' ' ' I .1 40..'::1.r..f! g 1 r 1 1 li ' " ' Y S ' ' , ' ' '- 41-..--................e 1 ' l 1 ' - W , I I 17 .11 1 l ' -' 'anim TTLQF-'X .1---x A I X ,E - ,, O . 1 - ' . , l O 1 f ,- , I l ' 1'l4inr1esoiaI pl1g, l9.25 . L l N -, at ' Number QfCl1r1l1l1rs, 52 H00 ' I 1 ' l' E' V 1-. 1 l 1. 1"' 3 Q I ' ' M 1...---..............................-..........-.,..-.-.- ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,..,,,-,.,,..,...,,,,..... 1 I ', . 1 , ..w...........,...,,..........-. 1 f - 1 1- ' - rr' 'rj'-V" fm - 1 ,1 ,L 1 1-wi ig.:-3 I, VV I X .v '1xm U , lr, i f I 1 -----m-.....--..-.........a... -----A-s--------------- 1 . - 3 ml l .,.1 , 15551-1 1 1 1 if "'1l'1?l'--1 1 ,.', Q1 . .Q 1, ... . . .. - '-T-. ,l.-L..-.IA 1. .-- .4-, 'Y 5 f- . . . M V 1 ,, 11,.,.u, I, , 15f'U""'.'fW.' "1-'1e,.1..5f '.',-s"1t5:13:'11'.,-951 " . , '. 51 3 'Y' wf.'l9'7' ' IW, ' wwyy ' Q . 5. E gl l..L.,.,.l.:.1dL.,Z'f151f..Q... 1- ..:I...1Yi5.Jl'1-:.l.S:. . .,,.. .Q.15.ri.,.i'l.LLm.,11:-.fl...Q!Q.if'.1f-a.4,ZZ:h....1...l-..3x' ,nt 1' .Cf 1' - 1 - f 1 -1 1 ' S' ' - ' 1 'fmtmmsucwaurfrzvnuvl1mwi.ew-.Nun-'1va4uv:u.xauuau11vuJawx-nuns:-mm H 1 - I .1 W M A 1 - A VV H N H V MM Kwan , -M. , U ,. 1 , Page 350 1 t. if ig Q t' .5 wr itll 6545 Q: 35? 5 it ill t. '1 iasi P'-441 G M, 7 J- 9' 1' 1 t .- .- ,iv ' T' fic zz '7 ' EWS rf.-ff S il vi L 5 xi: 'V J. l l . l :Di- g i'-,Q I n' S' -2 J' -' lsr 251 . In 'Ml l Nil sl i lf-. 9 'ff il' 1 -I Y ,vi , 5 H fi ll gl t, Eli' 'f V is a -'v 1 1' f 'i F' ,. 1' Y ' 3'7"'W5?. CHI PHI 3 M aM ill an Si mmm Wcbfr A I bi nson ,fl .rlcc licrgrrxon lllearx llarris Silver .-l mlcrxon Rohn likb lml .1 I oore Ruhlc SIIOIIKYIISX II 11 wzml Scymu 'ir I.in1IxIrom illurllza llcaly Pause L. lloxking S'wz'nxon .-l dams CLASS OF 1928 Cedric M. Adams Oswald S. Gjerset Lewis li. Harris john J. Healy Lewis R. Hosking Cedric NV. Jamieson Donald M. Murtha john H. Neufeld NVilher E. Pettiersen Paul D. Silliman CLASS OF 1029 Reginald O. Lindestrom Burris j. Mears Donald VV. Mears L. james Pause Richard L. Rohn D. lleath Seymour Alfred ll. Silver Rohert J. Swenson FN. l"r1uml1'1I, IA'.Z'l Prinrrlrm .Yumllvr of C'lmf1lvr.v, .30 -u -4-m..w.-4.-ff. um-v..--my 4. 1--v 'I-'-rv-v'f' L., .,,. , 3,.,.w., .,.1 3.23, k Y gn.. ,, 1 J. fr , ' 't"?,',l 5' - MA t 4 'Ax . f'.,Nx..' 111,-'fr' L , 1 XR x 1. 1-1.5. .....s..t-NJ, . 4 . mnuivw .w - .H-. , uf. . .J ,, , .f . li. , . J 1 . ' fi. 5 .I ix-'Id' :vi f ff?'r9?'3, Y . X 1' 4 , K' I 1 : ,L .. 'Q , 4 -I ' ' . 'cw I ,, . . . . 1 ' t.5-4,i.-,...,....,....f-...1..., . .f.-t,.-..b. .1 ia ,' Tnllqliwm IV. lloxlcin q li1'.vx1'r Ilvinx Nruffld liirrsvl Wh it ncy Gri,17i1lx Tlmurnrn .Sillimzm l'cNrrsrn CLASS Ol" 1030 Vogel Alhinson lilmer J. T. Andersen Raymond K. llergersen Russell D. liekhlad Fred B. tlrillith Chester C. lleins Harold li. Rulwle l'LlilJGliS Lorenz R. lierghs George ll. Doleman William lf. Hosking Thomas H. Howard Stuart J. Moore Francis -I. O'l3rien li. Russell Pincoe William J. Snodgrass Donald A. Tollelson llarvey W. Wleher Spencer li. Whitney Page 351 ' 1 1 l 1 s.- Gumnm lirlln, I92Jl' Jllll I"i,f7I1 Srm-1 IC. -J ' 1, l TA U DELTA lp Hll Lasar Rivkin Epxlcin Kaplan Slmllcin ' Weisberg Blnslin Kemlrr A nlonqy' Sllberg S. Gflldlfll Karon lVcinlmrg II. Goldirlz Vrrlclney Sonoslcy CLASS OF 1928 Sholly S. Blustin Henry E. Golclich Robert J. Kenner Harry B. Rivkin joseph Silberg CLASS OF 1929 Samuel S. Golclich Mortrucle H. Kaplan Maurice lVeislJcrg I"numl1'1i, I0 I0 C olllgf of Hn' Cily 0fNe11.' Yuri: Numlmr nf fflzuplvrx, I7 1 l I R. tl., ,, k. 1 1 l,! '-il :l ill' ,.. -r . 'ii V-1 'il gill .-.l ,.q e 3 ax.. ll' 1 35 5 lj 1. l lf." V: i Page 352 CLASS OF 1930 Louis E. Epstein Joseph H. Shulkin Marvin Sonoslcy Joseph S, Vertelney Alfred J. Weinberg CLASS OF 1931 Philip D. Antonoff PLEDGES Alec Lazar Sol H. Rosen Phi, 1928 l.?20 7111 Sl. S. V , F Q Q Q ROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES With but a very few exceptions, professional fra- ternities have been establishea' at the University in every college onthe campus. They range from the Agriculture school to the flledical college, there being several of these fraternities in many of the schools. They are instrumental in establish- ing social intercourse ancl friendships valuable to their members after their graduation as well as while at college. It is a very excellent opportunity for bringing the men together for closer communi- cation ana' discussion concerning the work of their several colleges. These professional fraternities are some of the finest ana' most beneficial of all the organizations on the campus 9 O vifowvff T s own. Page 353 1. W, I . I I4 . la A .gi . , if BP, 15 QLQTSS 5 f' l, Q- 'L 7 1-r 5' lf X J Hi z U i - .20 2 i ' Q! ,z X ff? ,l 1 'Q V E .J .3 3 ?3f 5 H' 5 gk.: ,S M x ' 'f wi r if 5 S. ri J . r .. r 'A f." ,.-'.-- -,mu-,a,1.vruw.u:x vw.'f+mufw-n.L'xu-.:.xu.x L ..-'..'.' ff- -A 4 -0 1-Y v .,,..,..,,,,,,..-........ ,. . - , .www , Xw 1 .1 vr , ' . L5Q.....'ffS,,.MHTH"-I't.Xw,-..IZ-f...a'. .. 1 . . ,LI 1 . kb: l pp f 5 a--it X ig A Str if 53 5 Tiffi- . fffef r . rs' J J 3.1 C5 R Christensen Iverson Vogel Ilimlcrman 'Jones Zimmerman V Ely Galob Itlalaml 1e0!lHl?YS Snholtler Taylor Erlcrer X- . Burris llf'I1r'c!orl: Guxtufson Grossmann Tlmrkcr Stawcley fr! fy ft " 1 PROFESSIONAL 1INTERfJFRA.TlERNlITY CUUNCIIL 1 . L 3 1 1. OFFICERS FREDIQRIC R. GROSSMANN . . President f W. E. KRUIQGIQR . . V. President T. A. Gus'rA1fsoN Secretary JACK W1uz1sLocK Treasurer MEMBERS I Alpha Chi Sigma . D. MQ'I'aylor Phi Beta Pi . R. S. Rodgers if Gamnla R110 . WI1CClOCk . n Robert Cooljgl' Aleha Karim Kfltrtw - - A- N- RUSSCHI Phi Delta Chi . . E. Christensen - Alpha KGPP? PM IQGEOIEQ 'I hacker Phi Rho Sigma . . K. B. Schottler h Alpha Rho Chi . . . frobsnmnn Psi Omega K. A- Zimmerman - Delta Sigma Delta . VV. It. Krueger . i4f'1': - ,. . Sigma Rho . R. Staveley V-.5 Delta Sigma Pi . . J. B. Malancl T PM D H F I U O1 : Q. ,. . .. au z , . . 4. va s 1 . Delta lheta Phi . W. Pmke Tl T 6 a W L H, I M I 1 Gamma Eta Gamma I. R. Galob Wa au ' ' mc Lrmcm Kappa Eta Kappa A- R- Burris Yriangle . T. A. Gustafson gf... Na Sigma Nu . H. A. Vogel Xi PS1 PM - ' H- Timgwilu Omega Upsilon Phi john Eclerer Scarab . . Gurdon Jones Nw I. 35:2 TQ:-fx. ' .ig S fl Affg ff wa: ' 11- lg ,, . Q , . ,, , ,, .. ,... . ..,...... ....., -.. .... A...... . .. ....,..--..-V. Mfg., -V, -- wg: a W3-V rap-' l,""'Qj1Qs' use-' 51'-'--sg-,E-uv -qjfr '4""iF:'f ve ,Aw 23-'vqvL'5'N3,-w-1-' "g" . 'qwrgrigsvf' 2i'f"'fvL. fly-Qrgr' 1""N'755,"7fa1Q',jr"4'.,4""'4-J:-eye"-2' 5 1 X ...f-'..fTm.,,,,..,.,,-J, , .,,,Q,4.,m,.,.gq.5':!:fy.,.,,1,.,..,+f1'...Tim f,,.......cf.ci3..fi.....4A,-.':',5w.i-:..,.-.wffffs-ff..1..'..o,.f.:!..2Efvi..i.f''-' .1 .,.,: .am-fl.-. nf- ..,--,..,.,,,.,,,, ,.,,,.:,,.,f,,,,7-.,,1-.gf-..f.ff ' Abxiva. -4.-- 1::fnu:wfvanmnu.uwfnaxvwmcfsvmdz1-,:'f'r:11+-".2':':'1-fn-nrrr..-1r.ar.'1v.'w.u-n :zum-..1,A-...N 'fr Page 354 AL PHA Cll-llll SllGMA Kurl: Eaton Larxnn Fuller ll'f'lI.v Slruin .llillrr Ilimmnrquisl Clnrlcin Szvrfl .Hiller liloxjo IltH',QYOl'f' Iirirk II igginx Ii: ally .-l :lu mx .1 Iarlllullrn Roc Joyfc Parkin lin rlnnn Pl Dru lwr Ili-Ilu Iirrzxlm A rlcfrnm n Bullvf .Sloflola Clark Rvhfrltl Limlvn Swanson Van lhcsrr Tnlmgv Smnvlronz Taylor Slromlurg CLASS OF 1028 Herbert Blosjo CliFford Butler XVentworth Eaton Lorin Hargrove Roy Hella Kerwin Kurtz Carlyle Linden Fremont Parkin Charles Roe l-ljalmer Seestrom Frank Stodola Hans Stromberg George Swenson Perry Wlells CLASS OF 1929 Robert Adams Bayard Brick Carroll Clark lloward Draper Donald Fuller XVilliam lrlammerqui Ifoznnlvtl, 100.3 Univcrxily nf ll'i.mn1sir1 Numlwr of Clmplfri. -ll st 'lil Ti 'A -' Ll Page 35 5 Carl Langkammerer Robert Miller Standish Miller llarold Rehfeld Dean Taylor Arthur 'l'enney CLASS Ol? 1930 ,lerome Ackerman Leonard Beatty Donald Benson tl. Ray lliggins Clinton MaelVlullen Bruce Strain Carl Sweet l'l.lilX2liS john liaehman john Clarkin Ililltllllllti Joyce William Larson William Peterson Hrlu, IUIM' 613 tml: Sl. S. I v ALPHA GAMMA RHO Day Wilxon llnwunl lVa.v.ron lllnyz-rx L. Ilumphrcy Rollen Shrunwuy Ilunmn Furla I Ilogansmz Bcarllv 111011 Chapman R. Ilumllhrcy II. Ulckclbzrg A mlcrxun Uullxon Ouzclc .llori ill Frost Aamol I'aZer.ron Jlellioc llcrridc Cook Light I'c1Icrsrm Clxumbrrs Ukkrlberg ,W filer Larson .lloz aa ll CLASS OF 1930 CLASS Olf 1928 Earl Cook George Chamlmers August Lund Stanley Morrill jay Seymour Harry Ukkellmerg CLASS OF 1929 Errol Anderson Bernard lieaclle Kenneth Day Merlin Flor Al Forte justin Frost Chester Herrick Llewelyn Humphrey Robert Humphrey Martin Larson james Light Clifford Meyers Wallace Miller Russell Morgan Vincent Peterson Russell Quick Clyde Shumway lidgard Ulckellierg jack XVheeloek l"OlHllll'1i, 1004 L r1i1'rr.ri1y nf Illinois X umbvr cf C'1ml1lvr.v, li -.ws f .J si .BQ t L If ' M .. 42 - ,,..-., A- Page 35 6 Ted Fenske Alton Hanson Stanley Hellioc Raymond Hoganson Oliver Howard Charles Knoblough Howard Mattson Harold Mitchell Clay Newman George Pederson Stuart Perry XVallace Rollen Archie NVilson CLASS OF 1931 Kenneth Chapman lildrecl Hunt Marshall Nugent lack NVasson PI.l'IDGliS Rivhard Bates Wm. llergford Cedric Collins Harold Engstrom Kenneth Ingvalson Elmer Miller Roy Nelson XYalfrecl-Torvik La mlnla, 1017 I-IX5 f'1!'1'Cfll?1tl .-lw., Sl I 1 ml - H-,.1....-4 V, H uhhh? imNLwwAmlieA4w 'lkfh bww-lu. " '.L.'.:. mlm 1 -'f -A-'w - - Aivvuv: if ...r 'x V V W I' 1 YK' 'iifflfl K' 'J-lfukltlsk X-7-' 'if WHICH! WWlY"fvFfHi PM W L 'HKXWGQIM 'lidiiua V-VNC ' l U ll. 'I Wai.: WMM!!HllnilliiN1le1l"1li-Lllbiilvlibgtiw'IJk1Knu4llfin infill!!! vfviyv Jrgwyrvrw?-vw 15r'r"v"r'-"-q- -wwf-qw-yr--1-4'iq':Bgff"'r"1.jrr-v"'2q'Fft'Y5!1K'-2-'ago-4-1,D?qF9v-1-v"""'.'fiq' '::2,r"vw-r"-' A -- 1 r I 1 l , . i wx 'Q +, 4. V , r U I M354 3 ,N W . W , , A . A -',.,:,D , wtftf trot vim.. "1 9r5:r5.Aza-...L.,amrs3m.. me mais: .mime .M ,en-it JL at i .ima-...,..ffznz .?5.m..,..ti .an i.tIa.i...,....ts:s.. F fi .z ,-1 fn' 'K 4 3 -,Q .X t 2 . i i'. ' lr ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Fifi? F' ,L ,s 1. A QQ l ll . 1 K4 ' l l H i if 4 5 big A if fl 75. it L in Q5 L' M 'P Bray .Sweetman Anderson Cummings Benjamin 0. Nutxan f A Brunner I Ceder l Gibbs Bendix Johnson Kelley Campbell EJ' Q5 L: Illeadc fllalln W. Light Cabot Kanning I Burke Baker C i 5 Buckley Bunker Sherman Cook F. Light Hansen Fa-wrell iz., 1 ,...--,..- ....- ....... ..--...-.-..-............,..-......T 4 R ,w.v,, ,T..-,- - ,,., ,, ,,,, W, U, ,,,,, ., .,,, ,,,,,, ,,,-,HL " K f . 1 :iff Q' , ' f ' g Q ,ff F' CLASS OF 192s .U uf' - 9' X l is -v--Q i Philip A. Anderson 'WC ' 3 X X . t 'L - A Norman H. Baker N 7 ,' " W 1 C' ASS OP '930 Q, Lester H- Bendix W' i l W Edwin G. Benjamin 9 5: Bertram Bruenner , ' 5 Y 55 X t 1. f Clyde Cabot .4 fl Robert P. Buckley X " RQ 1 497 -'A ' 1 Robert Hargreaves Y Paul G. Bunker j ' ' f r , fi Arthur Russeth . 4 ?' Edward N. Cook ' N ,fx Y " ' J Royal V. Sherman 'fl William H. Craddocli f N , , Anthony B, XVci5 X 5 it William G. Cummings N . l l,.N Q . 1 3 qi Keith R. Fawcett f' ' . 1. Ferdinand Fetter l ,.' J' 5 CIUASS Op 1931 ff' 1 'F Cyrus O. Hansen . '- -' 1. ' 'lk john D. Keyes , -,QA fm lg Leonard Burke l. Frank P. Light l 1 '-r .. 2- l Grant Christianson K Kenneth Nelson ' l 'yt "" '1,.' George Malin I' Oscar Nelson X "--.-- Y NVilbur Light l Stewart Shimonek J it Ray Johnson ' it J f Burtls Mears l ff Charles Sweetman , A IF CLASS or 1929 X lag . . xB gf is H Philip N. Bray Q3 IJIAEDG -S I 'Q ' Elmer T. Cedex' ' 5, t ' l li' ' A Edward Gibbs 'ml John Burke 1 .E FfCCl R- Kilnnillg " " james Campbell . Harry Kelley Q., i john R. Meade , l X F Fmt W if fin ' 'NGN 3 ..- -.i......a...,.L,,L .....i-i- ' I" un led, l86'8 L. Dailrmiuth College wo Iv., R I Number ofChaf1ters, -I7 ' 'al 'Ur 'M' li ....................-------.-.... ,,,.................................-.......- l Q 1 ,, ff" fr' . r V' ----.....--e...---. 9 ---M 1 my . wyff- - 9 w nz' X if W' 9 ' eff? 9 ew' f 44i5.L.l.iI.4 ' - nnmnnmcuur '-'W , N 5 1, 4? LN Qi .A .fri N1 ? u.. ' -zu" I Q i -' 7 YA 4 M 1' ,i It "5 1' 5' .Ii .1 f '14 ' "af 3' .. ' '34 ng f 1,5 1 i '-5 .K ' 'a ,-Q Q-5 JJ 'fii l 'Jw I rl , xi ,i , i -1 . 1 an . ..'.f.-.l.,.'.. r r v --1 -.mi f 1,-43. 1 4 - 45... I ALPHA KAPPA PSI Bramllmrsl Siuvnxon l'oa'rrs F aux Brubaker licslrnm f Dshei m Lua Norm Collins Ozlegarrl Slchrmz n I Vnoil Rzciglxarzl .Sanzlrrx Slagsifolrl Whitnay Tollrfjivnn Iverson Kennedy llcilrnan Fminrr Cami Aflcliinnnn Om-rby Paulxon Healy . Hansen A mlcrxon l1lJP1t'f107L'H' Va ill: Robb Johnson Tlzaflrrr Y ozurgbloml IVaIlarc Lrhma n Carver . .,., . E... CLASS OF 1928 George Bestrom . . Norman Brandhorst 2 ' W'ilford J. Donehower l , V V.,WWq,r ,..,, Yq - A 1 ,fir V ' . 1 M , 'Q . .i . . ' i :ii f' V -mr 1 ,1 , u' 43 51 if " Ce , ,,. f :N ,i 'Ar t . 5 i .jg I ..-if ' X13-1 V1 x if 3 1 ir 'H ,. My ' 'Q 'ffl Ei ' W john J. Healy l A ' ' Lloyd I-I. Iverson i VL. .' 1 ,Mfg if J. Willard johnson i -1. 12 Ralph E. Kennedy . Q ,V L P Eugene C. Lehman , p 7 ,.. ,J . l ji Gordon C. McKinnon ! Q Q 1 iv., Robert O. Paulson ' 1. Q ,gig i-:X ' Alton H. Sanders :. - 1 " mw,f3,,? : Lg George F. Thacker 3 Q L Keith Wallace in 5 ' , 'iQ 5? N. . A ,fills 1 li' M. ll . 4ifi":lr':x1iE F CLASS or 1929 gm ,gffgig J. Lawrence Anderson X Albert S. Brubaker i if XValter M. Brullat . , . is Glen XV. Fans j. i gr Lk Q2 .L I' f - 12 . if :A f ii SEQ QWWN ,- ,,.... :JE 'Q 1 Iimmilcrl, 190-I New Yuri: Urziwrsily Numhrr of Chaplcrx, -I9 - we-,.-ru V ...f- 1 V, l ,i 1' i l i. A Page 358 Roy S. Lindgren George W. Noren Sidney K. Osheim Clifford S. Plank Neil Robb Lawrence E. Tollefson C LASS OF 1930 Charles R. Coad Valard A. Lufi Hillard E. Youngblood PLEDGES Clifford Odegard E. Jerome Overby Richard P. Powers Robert J. Swenson Everett: O. Wood l S Alplm lim, 19.22 1801 Urziwrsily ,-live. S. Ill. , Y. -.-.L-WL ,.fL. .QLTQI-III-22412 ,LIl.LlLL.J..1 F...-....,,,G. CTP ""'-fg"',"' "'124:1'3P"'4 .wax "il.,..h? 4 '?5.fi,V 'fi,t'xi.l 'mga fs?-Y. n.. .a'if9fe..na-.li ti' 5 .. L, 1 K.. gm. v fn' T ' 1 ,w 5. il '39, rx., F. J 1 V. s I 'Ni lf. 55:3 M I,- H' T-f ii. If . ii 5.1. xslt is X . Q 1 '., 4 1 1 M. V ii' i Af i . i.,, ii, , r Wi. H1147 'b ra ,J K . 41 m W . 4' la l Q.. mf. Q W! I ie. ,-4 Y ' 'H4f'K1K2G lflZ5lNf5fllm'J3 uVUUl'9l llNYWldliU1Wx3B1lW!-l!P3OSl2Nlll'ml154si9iW5lW30fVl3.Uh!Ylfl!l'l1a2iKJ.IE5!1'lI.LKF10W1'l'llLNinlllUM3-!kl5A'AAAltLVr!l5l9C32 .'hnAI.if'Nl'D x jf-v1-mvwvvty-1-qu - W -v-'H-vig I 'r'wUP""v', f-"'7-'v'tf:':afQ"fJfy-efv-wgwrr , wcfqzmwqrrwwrpqvrwqq- -.av-'K-4.5-f-.-q v-1--f -qy -vu-qw--:-fi X A ll .".am3k...Jf. . l! .A7Tv.l QbL...5f':..MtQn'l' Alix?-'r .nflgdf BlECip,.,g:l'11?l H lf l .4 .i . 511 2 xr- or ALPHA RHO CHI l 1 . ,Q N. L ' : ,V f Q' L-4 1 . fr l ' lf L n Q :Q .y lg I . 4 l f . ls ,P ' 3 ' l l , U X 1 R . If , . V. r Q 1 W ' ' ' Q gk A M :Crea McLaughlin Wvcrl Wflxon Rcbinxon Redmond llbndcrlirlz Towne: N ll Y A .155 Knobln lluey Johnson Campbell lllellcux Nelson Bjorklund gf' Colvin Shilllvl Hanford Ifearh Bayliss Doneghy Barber Ifmnsen I Rnmey Jones Churrh Cnrjnlu Sanlo Grosxrmnm Dmvtr Gingery 'f 6.12 mr WY-- WM. ,,,,,,, ,MA ,.,,,.,..,,,,,,,,, ,, , - ,K - ., . ,.,,, ,., Mmm, ,,,,,,, ,,,,..,.. . ,. ., 1 -.1 A'4' H' M 'm3wm.n5f,,..- L " .-,- - , X ,Av ,Qi f l J ' .53 11 l: CLASS or 1930 S , 7 W'-N "' rr-v-0 1,4 N '. W f " !f."if-rLi:f1i1'f'9-5' Edward VV. Barber 5 ,M , . :N W N' ' Q X . I' 4 'h 'lx P Edward Bjorklund, jr. fx CLASS Ol' 1928 .- N A 'A h H "2 7 W Clinton F. Campbell N fi Chester L. Carjola Q E, ,jg rf Y' 35 T Hlfimmrd W- Colvm y ga... 5 Bruce R. Church l I, ,f .11 n Wqfsfvcxls-DDH'ffsi V P Hugh C- Eaton V Ig: 'IH F. ' A J' H :Q :L ldlll C. F Olleg lj fl. Frederic R. Grossnmnn U N lg ' 'V 'xx ,f Q7 'qi i .Omg 1 ranzcn , :A . 1 . , f X 1 . Richard C.. Johnson 5' gm Gllman C. Holmn 1 . ,, . , . Af' . , U M' ,ml l.-.X .9 Leonard A. Mclkus 'Ry 3 ' f N I l jerry NVonderlicl1 v . 1 , ' ' . ' A 4. 4. 'fl lf ll 1 ll ' Q",-. 3 ' . 1 of ' K fy: ' , 1 vf Q ., Q Q 1 . - ' ' 3 - il 1 . 23 S. Dudley C. lsayliss . . ' b , 'f P-flfl F- Bedfiow H Harold L. Dower ' I' NX ' I ' BAFQWLJIF 121- SUCH' , 9 Harold VV. Fricllund I 3 N1 I ,J -,.' N' . cmdr ' no J a 1 5 1 , C F- , , L 1 ' Q I 5" gl, lg Cl. Malcolm lVlcCrea . :HA James . nngery x I I . A . X R. I IC . ., , 5 - ,, I, .u 9... . 1 IC larc .. Robinson I , Ruben L. Haugen w Xi, . ,p . V W' A W. i 6. lj Lyle C. Nelson D X .-,Q 3 , :A :E f ayne . llb0l1 , Fabian Regmond 3 f lx f. Q A . Louis NV. anto 1 ' ' ' I N Q Q . . - 1. Glytmc yv. Shifflct . . 5 PLLDCJES L Q Wllllanl T. 'lowncs . A mx.. :Oh : ig, xx Howard C. Danford . - 1 f 'Y -" H fl Franklyn Hoclnefielcl - 1' H :-, -. . . - ., l . . 1 A V , ,A George lVll.l.21l1g'l'lllIl . ' . 'V ! 1 ' I: Gchres O. Weed 3 L A. g A..M--or ol, fe. 5 .X N V ' . . b 4 .1 l' A ,.,,,., , ' X , ' ..L............-.....-... .4 ,- ,,.,J' --r--1 ' I N ' fin ,f"N'. :ll l 9 5 nm--W l T, ,.---,.,-!..-..gg,.l..,.-.-..-. ..-- I ' Q A xl . .'. 3 Q lfomulml, 191-I P . Mirhigan and Illinois yiyyzxllfllz lgmlr ' ,il 'l 4. Number Qf Chnplerx, I0 , ' ' ' W' ' " I -V .ll . , . Q V Vg l r will 5 Qi -,-mN-.g--.....--...--.....----- n , , . ----f N-W 1'--' fr- --'-"WWW ,' Qlfwi ' . V , 5 .I .. ' 1 ' V: 1 tv 7 -Q -,wwf . ,wry rw I ,W :Wo X -wwiwv- ...W FK I ' X A U .,,.. X l l ' . A K ' Xl 7 1'-,lv , Y 'I .G ' ff l . ..,. - 1 . .u..A. .vA5u.4,.l..'l ' r . 1 5 . - . .. , , , K V WAV-,idk-Min W X In Y Y F-NIU Page 35 9 I.. . -f 1 f .-.I :I ,Jr 1 31 v 1' .P .5 wi ..., i.. X x l l 'Q L x . 4 ,I N J ' I Z iz - , in T I ' 5.1 2 r ,.l 1 1' K i il 1" 1 l .I ef-. S .41 N!" r ,' I , 'fl-5 , .I I ,. Il :fl 13? , .. rig 53. 2.3-. F e' 0 fi! 1. 1.4 I -.A 1 im .I ,I :'-.j ' W1 in I Y -4 f .QQ In me ,II 1 T N . ' .5 DELTA SJIGMA DELTA fi .l .i S S 'r ,n Tv l l 1 V li - I lfig I . 1 S -2 if f . T L xl' 5 ,. Ilcllicksrm York Ilugcbark Miller Rydllmd Iioox Snllmim Iialslml Mullrr Fralhcrxlonc ,, ii Koyenlina liuubc Moore G. G. Johnson Simmonx Slmm:r Lirulahl Fraflriclcson Sobkoviak IH: -' Caglcy Wnmlbrizlgr M. Olxon Hurd .fl. Johnson Rolzinsan Jubin C. Olsen McOuiIlan Knrlrcn gi .Vucgcli McGregor lla ugu Ysclh Rnflalph Tzgnvr Kruegrr Slrnsclll I"ve V H 'K ' """" "' """ "" ' ' ' """' ' ' ' " 'qv '-'wrrx i iv 'w4,.r- UM. gm. ---,,,, .,, . ,,,, -- I-I ,Mu ,I I, . .II,II'K-III- I-g4'I.4 I I ir .-'ir,v i", 1 U I I.,IIIfK .If Ip. I 1 4. 1 H. A 1' "3-".'1..i'if ., , I I .V fi I .:'j,'a, '43 "rf , i , , u.Ass or 1928 I f ,I AI.-I,y,Ig.If25s. Clifford J. Olsen , 1 f' I f,.If,.5., I',jI'5I I5 if 1 Merrill W. Olson hlmcf A- COHICY .I ' I- 4 Frank S. Robinson Beaumont Hflgebflck - 5 .""fj. Q AI' .'1ff""Q'.'lf I Knute Simmons I. Hauge 4- gl 1 . Vfqgfrgyxg is : I VVillis E. Krueger ff ii" Y 51. H v' il 'ill 1' iz .lohn T Mefrcgor V 'l 5 ' "fig 1' ii" il I I, . Q- Ii .III I . .I II II. If II.I .I. . ,if . ' ff a.-rv . 1 Kenneth G. Moore ' fzfl QI.-ff.'Wv-fi' "I:--'-:W CLASS Ol' 1930 ,' I -Harold Naegeli 'a gig: jg fgf' . . . I l 2, Lcolmrd SI Stcnscth I .suis-I I I.If1.4. if Carleton lrreclriekson , I JI Burton Tegncr -:I I5'y,.-.1 l... .I ,I Raymonfl Helllekson 'LI -'I Fredrick Yseth '11 f, X, Q. 1 SIM' 10113509 ,I'- 1 . 1 .7 l -I I I z" ' I Rayiiionizlggifcllitflicl , CLASS OF 1929 ei '?!:g?? A Til DIia'ge0ifl1XIC' Q I A' Oncol - I - I wwf' Wynne III Beehc li Q Q I--.E Ii 4 - I Howard. Woodbridge Quentin Bolstacl if 56. ' .V I ll 1111991 Yock lit , Ralph Boos S ll7gI,fI4"I ' 5 5 fi". .3 Robert Featherstone G 1 4 jf. 5,2 ' 'Ya i A I-I Ir. " :hx im- - .wif ' Y 1 - - "' .4 - I - ce , W- if.. , fy Nagin PL,1H.Dt.hs .Q ,, Blois Hurd l 73 eff' till' I ggi James A. jobin if 1124:-I,gf'f G ' 11.39. Douglas Gerretson f "I, . .1 ,rv -. 'fr,. F IS . Albert V. johnson '-MI' I x -Q., , Alfred Hanson i 'f . "4 ly.. rf-'.'-va.-Qiff .19 5 l Cl iii- l' Conrad Ixarletn ., ,I.,,.IIIIIII,,vI. I.IvIIIInIII,IJlIIIII.,...I Q ,mrles Nelson -. 4 Axel Lmclahl 'f 4 .if-." :,Ii".'jffg2. NVayne Taylor L" ' llerbert lVleQuillan QI-7.1. i...'.Z.1.jI,Sw -'ffl , Stanley Thomas Q 59 Davlcl P. Miller li '-J,,'I I,I..flj'xIf V I Tor VVahlstrom QI-jf 2 lngvalcl Muller ri FI II lb' ' III 1 .I XVilton Zinn if 'Q jE5i'w,I 1.32. ' .ft Q if A lv-me .35-+..i 25 I IH' ,.,, ,,..,,..l . ' . agljflff' , ',. J ' J ----A..--.......--..J-.. .Asn--.--4-Y-.no-.mal...rAnk.,a...J.- l,,,,,,,,v,,,.-,--,,I. .- 4 , l ,- ...J I-'IW 5 . 51 -it . lm 9 f ,.. ' 1' ' : S L . X W N ,Hi v ' 4 N--'-NJ--J-'-'H ---f--- H ,,.,.. ,,, ,,,,II,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,., II, 1 bfi . "-H . II Fouminl, IAWZ .. I i fr Q Uni:-rrsily of .Uirhigun 5,5 F ,X 5 Nxunlrrr of C'Implrr.v, 31 i M ' A ' A 1 dj- ' , 'Q' 1 ..........--,.-. ...,.... ......-....-. ...... ......... I '-.-HN-II IIII .III-Nm'-I'--I-in I-I- l ' .Qv..-...1.,w4wu..-w-.-n.v- 1 -,,,,,-I-IWI I ' i I . "'v"'51g"'H""j,v-f"f' wr-'j ,.-.- ..w,'..,..,. -.,.-.W - .-.., 9, 5 'Q' ,Ci ,J-il "4 , L1 I LZ iff ,3 f1"':f'If.Iy 1" ,9.3.l' .VI IJ 7 ' WIT u ". Ns' .'f4 I1 .I"lI , MZ 4 ''jif'ffg'E1E1ZJTffi:i"""Q?" "r' r1"'3:g'f3Efil I., 3s....s...3-zf......,Ah-...ss ' 19' , ' i - 4--- --- - .... . ......-.,.... .,.,.......,... ? if-3 ,. . ,'-. . . 4 31 A 'f'7iL1f,,2l57l' .PQ'it"'f2EiAU15"" .ji ' ' .1 17. ....x,... -S-.-i "" .Lf 1 is . ...L-Hi. Enix... ..i....-.c.-5.,Ch...,.-....I.1:.fi1..l,' . if.,,I,,,,1::2.,IZ.Q....,.,-,-QIIIm5IJ:'fvI IfIIMI'IIIIL,QlIigIrIII,'IAj' l f """"""""' -A... uf ',.. . ...,414.-.s.1n1.4:J,.--,-v, 1---inure-na 'cxwwmzm -.. .g.4..v. f.,,,w., uf. u,f.n .-M". --we-,rw-1-'H sv vf - '1-.1x."..f.1'-'--.fy-11-fu' -- Page 360 -,kit N. s W mln. .-.. ,. v .u -"1 - u ,. 1 v' ffl-,l DELTA SIGMA Pl f ' X .. ,.,,., Q SA? fb. . an i. 5 rw 51.14 J 1 a , . S s iwwi 'lil' lr ' '1 A' 3 K4 Lanrlskov Secrl Klopn Harrigan Sclrc Nordecn Farrell Weisz: Slancy 5 Norman Maland Osborne Franz Krueger Pederson Gimmeslacl O'Conncll Edwards 3 Redding Ball A. Inmrlbcrg Schull: Wcrnickc Schmockcr Fosler Moorman Srolt Brooker k' ,g 1 Oberg Parson Moc Swanxon Erskine P. Lundberg G. Larson J.Andrews Borden g -L ,... ...,... . ... . . .... -.... ... ..v..., , ,... ...,, , .. x-,,,,.. . . . ,- ,... 5 ,.....,.. - .,,,. ..., . -.. .,....,., .. ,,. .. ..,,,, 1 br- 1.gqWQNzZlzgrWW 1 ' it Y- 1' X f' ll Q ' 1 rye at 1... 4 X J L . .L,.,.ntu,. c X X ry- ' 5' rl Qmf--'W W.. r sf . . ...L ,,,C,,!.,i-. . CLASS or 1928 ig if, Leif...-M ,L can L. Hoglund 1 Jr .w ' Q '1 Gerhard Landskov ' C 'Money Andrews ' if l .X l. . f' M ' 'B Delbert R. Larson Robert E- Borden 4 nr xii RQ --af iii, " il R. Clifford Moorman ff 4 Nofulan H' Erskmc 2 i .f gl 'f M7 ,Clifford D. Nordeen 3 William R. Foster W W .ey .eu M' 15 of Freci G. Pederson :L H21l'Old G. H21ml0I1 ' f. . A f XX.. '? P 'xl Paul B. Person 7L.fui UEIFCHCG ff- KIOPP . 3' A .. f K3 fl.. ," ' Maynard N. Redding Arthur R- Kfucgef S ff LAN ", ' John A. Schmocker 3, ' Igrorclork Larson -l J Russell B. Scott Of us - dum efg E ' , , ' Reg H. Slaney . Julius B- Muluuu I I 1 4 Roland N. Weise " Tllman 0- M00 . 1 ..rf..'...fn. . i Paul l-I. wvernicke L , Sulo F Oberg ' 1 B-......-Q 5 4 A ' - ' 1- ekvfw. i I 44... Hugh C. Pierson ' - 5 'swf H J Albert B. Schultz f. f ' K Kenneth T. sem 2 .1 sk f--.f A Q PLEDGES 1 W'lt L.S n n 1 ,. u f f , .,. A cr wa so . "ge "X, X ' ' lfloyd D. Ball W L . ' 1 , Russell Farrell 1 Nl? CI ASS OF 1929 "U E A X l Walter J. Franz ' 2 l Ag W- A 1, Q 3 Anton C. Lundberg Jan1eS E. Andrews 1 5 .,'y .f,, ' ' 51, I Raymond Vi. Norman 5 Roy 1.1. Edwards " -Yi 'ici X Q john H. O Connell 5 NVilliam.C. Gimmestad Q 4 ' fy' ja.: 'il' C R0l2Grt A. OSb0rne if I4 Robert Harrigan jr. 'L 'g A' ff . CN 1 l Ilred M. Seed N 1 K ii I 7' 0' - ff rr 4 .1 If r 4 ,- li? .' , 'V "f ,'4 ' a fl' 1 '. . . '-wi ' . 'L 41- ,,,.. ..., ,.-. " ' he 1 "' 1 V V--. ....? K g ,ex W g ........-.,..,......-..-,,.-,..X,if,....fll...-..,..-.... ,,,,.,,......li-LQ4i,m,-.... ..,,.,.,...,..... li 5 i 91' i rj 6 A l ' 3- Q 'I Founrlnl, I007 v. . un A 1 i .Vow York Uni1,fm'.vily iillflliwttffzltm' I I ' E Number of Clmplcrx, 45 ' ' ' ' ' 4' ' ' I! ------.-.....-----4----------1--------.-W ::Z.A:x'L.a...--........-..-.-..-....,.......-Q... X E 'i r" .K Y., ""'WQ' ""'- f""'s 1 I-4 ' 1- ' ' 1 ,f ' u Y' . A- - -Q nh fi' fr " L e . L . l L . . +mMu.ia..e Y m...a..x....u......,r l L 5 2 r V I - ' Q E Qu in.. ,,.. .. ., W. . , W W . .. . .. ., .. . . " fr' , . .fri SVU" " ' NV' 7'M'i'W"'V5Ii"' 'l1S"'fWZ5'9,54'5'f""Q5K",""'fQi".14f'W' '-If"'-V361 f'4'W"" :' .f Y ' Q,l.Lb nmmL4l4Uf,Mi1.-ca..-fu.-..Nali?Elllib-..:1..:...,...di'l':L1..:Jr.........o r..,. if-. ,-.x ....fJ'.'.i:.3i:i-'.fL.. A YUVI V V ' V mwulunufuiwmmi-mfq4?eeg?m?ey,wnwomnQf17nwswurMmv'Mig-1'11wn1ff:-ivfxv-rfvisyou.Nyef..gl..4Y,,,-,.A.i..,f.,,..,....,..,.a..eri4y.1..:l'.,..J M -,,....:.of. .ju-it , .i ,,..'.fw,.ft..,a.-...w...ffgf.1-wil Page 361 'w .1 1. 7. v gl ,. " l' "" ' ' "."""' f"'f'.1.Z' 'f.'n'T7T7'4"P1 ' H1591 ux.'alI7 NUT7' fl' .' f""f"fU'!Ji""'i"1!'5YJ'-YY 1 Za' 1',"l1Y.l'4lCT,Y'H' "R P:-1... 'V ' ' """."'j, ' .- .,---riifgl'Q'1x1v'1"'5xvj-T'1j'E'1'-,yy-' .--Q--:"171a,,:fS-F ::.":'117o-'fn'--:f:"':5" A--'-z--f . f f - .bm Q,-' " 31" mm' ...1fzH'a3.14.b... 5:4 . .4-E4,f':153r+..,,.1sf Mint. ailhotf . y N ' S S SS ' V2 z . I- Q 5 lt, TTS 1 if ,il ll L fl" 3. , 'lil ' r DELTA rHJE1rA PHI T, HY ' lil 5 Q, l 5 l .LQ 5 ' 'A l lg 5 f--.ji 1 . 11 r he -lk, if E f- l I . , 1 " ' 1 l f. li - X l '42 1 ze i l 5734 5,-. . . . f 7 f' i gil l Q 5 f , l fx lil, . i 5 , l Y 'if' V if Tracy Tlmmey Roherls' Campbell R. Pfrlerson Pierce Ilarrigan Kolsharn " I Q ,, Issacsan Shelxo Slotlcxlad Rowe LaPlur1l libbner Pharmcr ' .I Ilarlwirk Hill W Slewarl l Womls Hagen Trmlges Sunrlberg Humphries j I. , Slcen If. Peterson Iimke Frshn Messner Vogel Nilzlcowslei Pulman Olson 2 T " x 1 51 .. . - V' I'-Ei-2, - r-ffl?-.7 -S ----lv-H V H' -'--- 4- --A----'----w-14411 L X 3 gn? is if EF. ix L. VS AQ., .any X Y. x K l fn N vx .I , A mlm! .1 A 1 23 ,.5,5fi21g:1,fff.eg?3 W it , . TJ? , .. l:4N,E..,-lv1.iyr-v-,,..,rg'.. I F: J it . . f W.-l"' 'ff W5 li A ' Franklln O. Brlese ii' 'lj 1 gg if 3 jf? I5 fl .1 Roy lssacson ' Dewalt! A.PLzi.11mlJbell i' F3535 ir 'J , 0i,,225'l Q33 Norman H. Nitzkowski ,l Q illiam . 'ismer f if .N W ' ,f'3'1l?'if Ye' Ro Shelso 5 H . L.: X. 5 5 .pt '1 X . "7 -'p .A.Shley J. Hill -25i.2lf:,."iN,,qf Melvin C. Steen ff, lg V X William S. I.aPlant f' 'Q fy? ', 'Sm KES fl Virgil W. Peterson lT"'ff' L " K0l1l10fl'l A- Millm ' W M, 'X gg' ,4 Amherst W. Tautges gl. 'gl U Ernest J. Messner Wj .... , tex 1 15.3 .Z 'I 'Jw John T. O'Donnell I If x life .li 11 xkiilllilife Olson ' ' . X l 'H 4. if Q 1:.+.,!, Francis 1. Putman 7' l :ff l E pf? John C. Roberto 5 5 1 A341 ' xvanef w. Finke I, 5. J." ilQl1oxnas8fVgStel1vartl ' Q john Harrigan Q, 'Wi N f1Yt0n - - YOU 'SUN a i I Elbert S. Hartwick It X QA K., Alfred R- Sllflflhflfg 1 '1 XVaIlace E. Humphries '. -Q Pierre N.iThomey ' 'req 'N 12 Vernon B. Kolshorn 1 S ' Arnold If Vogel -1 X, I T Merle S. Olson gr: .a gr-'1 R- l'lHl'flS WOOCIS '- , ' ,Y ?g3w' Aff Reuben E. Peterson , f 5 ,V L, +A: Nga , -- 5 'f George T. Pierce l 'f '- F 7-g Q. 2' Q' ' ' fl! I C. Arthur Pharmer 5 Q A , CLASS or 1929 SS Q41 Frank I.. Rowe . Q ,. .L idgflfr' 1 joseph P. Tracy W Y -1 . 5.5 Franklin lm. Ebbner ry 6 V A ' 54.- fgg, Harry N. Hagen Q. " ,Tr .,-jf,11',,fL ,W I' f . 1 b ' , ? ...lui i1,,,'L" V 5, -'21 V - 5-Fil? A . I .' 'i Y 'J A a ' i " l . Lu Q l I I r.-...... ...., ......-,.....4. ..-.--- .-.- MS-----I i Y j V 4 icy! W . Q N I h Q ' S .f -X' In 2 -QS, X ff, '- ff' 1 ,SA l 'S A K-w 31 T .-,-.--.l..-i.jJ.-.-,,........---.. . .A X . ., -S ..-.... .... . Maf.-M E . -0 .' 4 4 ' , . ' A x 1 , I , 1 B r"ull"'l'i' lgfnf. . Milchell, 1904 l 3 N X f ahiwnz Umzmraity mu MI Sl Q F . , ' X l Number of Chupicrx, 61 I ' ' ' ' " g , l ! O K lg.- ---,,,,,,-W ,...w .... .. .... ,... -. 2 A , alll. JF S ' S 'Of S! , W P te A E or me - . I r A . ,.,...,..--,,..-,-..-.- f l V. it rf' S- , A . ,. W TQ QW? ,V .. ,.,, 7, , W, WW. . ,. .,vJq7..,... Wwqww . ' ' ,-Is ' ...fr A f. W?" --WV 'fv""l"7l:i3.-W' L-' S. "i + ' 'i'5ff.,?'9'W '- ' W' Q -A ., " 1 ' - r ' '. X f ' A 5 1e.o.?St..g-5Lg.r.f..i:24.. i..f1'.eet.m..-t4l4.eeZlb.S.i. f S ' ' S ' Q ' ff! S xl fwwrmuwlmmzwmuvummwmmumuunmc.-mmaanuns ' xv 124'-IRI'-fvlrlv M-if-n Y W:f"" ' f Page 362 ff ll lf l Sl is l ll! il rl l .. ,K 2 l 5 Il ll if li PQ f J.. F Q! ,. ,l w li F gl xt kv .-K P 1. if f. 3' 'J 5 l. lx X Y: l Q. 'r ji. IZ .1 l : .l E.- 5? Q 3 1 2 1 xl in J: 5 2 f Qi ll A li ll 'i ll e ll ,. 7 -w 5 s. . 2 Val 5 " .. A, M rf L U KV 1 V. J ,-. hi .1 7 yi E224 ?- r ir' X' ,gg l?"'w lla .3 44' 3. ll, 5. A ff., 5 5-,ff fr' Qi 1 K 5 3.3 i KIM, E . . 3-,fl vi ,l l ffl 1 aff ati? 54 A 5 fic' ev, lf 2 Vw .L 4 fl-ff? 1 'QQQ ll, A F 'W I J.. il 1 -if .455 l Y 3.5 i Xa-2 lf:-l if? ,l l Mn Q ,252 . YI" l 'ml I iij 1.9. ? . wa? X. GAMMA ETA GAMMA Ileinzm Grcnolzls Slain E. Peterson Mack Gricblvr Arlen Hanson Slallcry J uliar L Morse N. Pelcrson Fussell Oliver Nelzcr Moore Warncx Linarmcn Ilcdmzm Lcwrscn , Reichert Ilcmlriclcscn Galob Da-wlcy Russell Munncclw Iindrcs Kaarrhcr Wiulvr Thornlon Fisk Il O11 fy l'c.vr1y llarl Skoglumi Slaxsrn Gaynor V, . ..,,, ,,,! .,,.4. ,,.,, . . - J ' CLASS OF 1928 1 Frederick Renaud , XP Harold E. Stassen 101111 L- Arko 1 Marshall Thornton J. Murdock Dawley john V. Endres li. Wyman Fisk I. Galoh Leroy A. Gaynor Oscar G. Hall Sherman Hart Ray C. I-ledman Bernard l-leinzen james K. Honey lloward E. Kaercher Dewey N. Lindeman Norris O. Peterson Russell W. Skoglund Terrence Slattery Thomas F. Reed jack W. VVarues CLASS OF 1929 P. Rudolph Grielaler Hayes L. Morse C. Marshall Munnecke Milton Ouimette fl 2 131 f V . ' B 1 i A . L , -4 l'numlc:l, 1001 ' Univcrsily of Maine ' L, il Numbvr of Clluplvrx, .25 5 , 3: V. -:ff 'g -' '.' 9 .. .,, ...- ... . . 5. f .. . -...m.....m..,.....,,...,,.i..,----.---.M M..- ' f ' uf-li' '55f"".1 E QF" . fi, 'Liu' "7 " . '. if .' X '..- I il , , l . J 7 1 'T 'A' 4 l l ..,,....,l Fu.. ...,....., I X I v ' - X Q 2 ,f Y . 1 i ' . ry I f . . ' ,145 . ...N - , M , . ,Til 1 '. ff' 'V lg F J Q 1 ,agjlm l 0 ' . Q- '?'l"t'l J' I, i .uqmnrih il . 1 7"'l AM F' -4, -9.5 .i. 9. -i . 1 ' 33.2" Q .. A l 1 li' X. ' 1 4 El V A V 4, 1 Q , . ............ l ..l '4 l wi 1. ., , .1 .c......-M.s.1.5.w.m' ..,:,-.M -,:. MAJ. ,L.. . .. .. .. Page 363 CLASS OF 1930 john H. Hanson Norris Hurseh Nicholas Juliar Raymond Lindquist Kermit G. Mack Fred H. Moore Roland j. Oliver Edward NV. Peterson R. Milton Russell Stanley C. Scanlan Clinton VV. Stein PLEDCES Glenn L. Fassett Gordon Grenolds Raymond Hendrickson Kingdon Levorsen Leonard Netzer XV. Ray Reichert XValter U. Wfinter i x Chi, 10.54 -JIU lllll ."l1'v. S. I A ...pig l KAPPA ETA KAPPA Knauss Jolmxlnn Iilmquisl Bn iffy Sparrow Illeeks Jarrhmu A ndcrson Larson Ileirivma Il n Seeger Knullson lllayur Burris Swanson Rice Elmburg Ginnaty Rank Ilawkins Slieiru Ilanrwr .-lbrahamson JI1t'0b.V E. Johnson Feldman J a risky Brown D. Johnson Cook Slxarpless Todd Slcvens Sum mvfs CLASS OF 1028 Glendon C. Brown 1' J4- 1 1 V. . J. l-....-.., .....4..-. ..i.:...v:.. .tu.......k.1-,. ., Arthur P. Burris J. Marvin Cook j John Elmburg. I G. Clinton Hawkins Q . . Theodore L. Jarchow l 1 ' A A- Douglas U. Johnson L ' - In ' Franklin H. Seeger i J ,754 VVilliam M. Sharpless i .:' James Shexre Q - gjj Donald l. Stevens l . fewffq-' 1 ar Lva c . wanson i i '- C l I' l l S I ' j 7' A J 5 V X 'X I CLASS OF 1029 N - ' Arthur L. Abrahamson l f Arnold O. Anderson 3 '- J. Robert Clinnaty ' ' , Clinton J. Johnston Maurice C. Larson I , l 5 5 fi . ,I " 1 .1 s '.' i ',.,L.' , jg C 1 r if ,A 'T',f,... "uf-. I L 1-i?'gl.f'., .V ..r,..' jf P9 -' f '. 'A .i.- 1 i I lfoinnlmi, IUJJ Uni1u'r.vil,v of Iowa Nu mln-r of Clizzlilrrx, 1 ,f'TlQ ,J ,A ' I v N... Page 364 Francis L. Mayer E. Donnell Meeks George M. Rank CLASS OF 1930 James G. Bailey Melvin L. Elmquist Harland D. Harnler lfVilliam A. Jacobs Edward L. Johnson Manches E. Knndson Robert E. Rice Hubert T. Sparrow PLEDGES Ray H. Hardenbergh Karl R. l-leideniann Carl W. Knauss Mirko J. Rudman lirlrl, I9.?.i 531 ll'nlnnI St. S. IC. ... ...,.... -...1-f,...v..,. ,..,.,H...,, ..,II Y . . ' .V -. v, fx z 5-all. .7 -, A "Wm, x'm,""-i .K - , Y .Q . fii,..,rf-.hf'Hl:t.,.'..,..aQs.-M... X l f i x .,, . I Uigf If C ' , if 1 N. i I7 I J. lb: 25 F EQ. 17. 'U T f if NU SIGMA N U Borland U. Anderson Spilller Vogel Slcjold Tracy White Frilschc Perkins Copenhaver McKinnon Dalton Wilkinson Hcrlig Clmllman Burns Nolh Moveleg Layman Gordon Baron R. .fl nrlcrson Wilson Cowan E. Carlson Woutal Barnacle A lzvxa nder Pohl Waldron H a ugen Duncan Trcosl Dunnava n Olsen Sloan mb CLASS OF 1928 Fay K. Alexander Rollin E. Cutts Floyd L. Dunnavan Percy W. Harrison Melville H. Manson Edward G. Olsen John F. Pohl Horace G. Scott George W. Waldron CLASS OF 1929 Clarke ll. liarnaele Alan Challman - VVilliam Duncan Wayne Espersen Andrew A. Love james E. Perkins Arthur C. Skjold Charles l-l. Slocumb Edward j. Tracy Isl. NVeldon Wilkinson CLASS OF 1930 U. Schuyler Anderson Frank S. Bacon Verne NV. Carlson 1 X. T.. ,. x, Foumiwl, lfYb'.? University of Mirlzigun Numbrr of C'11l1f11t'f.V, 37 mv n..w.-u.v:v-www ., ..... A. 1 1 l 1 5 l 1, : l I' 'iii-E' ' r' 1 Ol. .' l 'V lflzl N- f '. f , - Y' , ' l -1 l if A A ' I it A i .1 x . -f ljj 1, in lil' lil i'E uf.: it or .- , .J ,-J. S. '...., ... . , ..-.f,... 4. .1 N. David M. Daley Burr Dalton Theodore Fritsche Donald A. Gordon John Haugen Arthur I-Iertig Carl Layman I'l. Bradley Troost Howard A. Vogel Ashur White Viktor Wilson CLASS OF 1931 Russell Anderson Stuart L. Arey Vcrle C. Borland NVilliam M. Copenhavei Donald VV. Cowan Donald C. McKinnon Paul H. Noth Russell O. Spittler Philip H. Woutat PLEDGES Floyd M. Burns Edwin Carlson Robert F. Moseley Richard L. Qvale Floyd A. Thompson , -1 l, . . lipxilon, 1801 Y... IA X W, Y.3.:A,......,i F, ir, 1 All ,F 1 Q E' iv ,' Q 2' rg Q, . 4 9,1 1 . rt W - Page 365 -129 Union Sl. S. I 1-.r '-- ' ---v1-uvnrw-nzw-v1-- 'V-" ""'fmr:1u:muu!rm1ar.:svQvzvaxx"1naomhrA' '-.r"'r':n:x'A.-vuL.vJ'1uLm ru - 'i f 'x --.Hfmsm-uurxss'.1r.uAnuix-w.x'I-ML'1H'.'12u:2'wrr "7::tffcml0iz'n1WA.v-Nlllxrflutk'nrfxi-.arvofnvllvvllfllvlwlfd 'z liiwrfii'-144 'Q-'frzisi "nw 'T'?'i':iTii'flll"3"'li'f'i1Z1' 'Wii'f"fl'i'gfn.'7r""iif' gtT"'f'rfnf "'l'25"1af'r r"I7fll l 'i 'him l,1liit44'Qfz.'tiki-.l,Y.,..sifl1i:4.gEff'.x '.....ruin-L'1fiiaf?lK'.,..,4?lsL:.,iaf..-,T'.'..MB-f.L.:l1,.1--..l'i, '.E'...'Ria..lvlflilik3itl:,:1iTT.li-..f.:3iQilix.l5-if?A Qi-,W.V,lfi5.. .'a:'3r,--fgftwdlli W, .. YY.,,,.. . ., , Y.. ,Wt Q-,,. las X it ,if Legg OMEGA UPSJILUN PHI ' rl N i Q fi A . l l ,f K ' j 1' .Q ,V 1 Q . l lf ' A . O l f . A 1 f 0 1 W, J , 5 J lf A g " If 1 A2 5 Gaiila Pclerson Youngs N. Nelson Sullivan W. Johnson Meyer Y. Johnson llilliboe Wagner r1.J0l1?lS07l Nculzrnan Trelslail Jump Smlergrcn L. Carlson Schofman 1 Q, 4 J. Carlson H. Nelson Nehring Nordman Wilkinson Lerlfors Ti,0'l Srnissk Jorgensen ' ' , Canfield Simonson Callahan Ilerbsl L. Larson Peck Fredricks Murray Q . C I I. Larson Dukelow Slcnberg Gilszlorj llrdlllllflfg Ederer Suwlenberg Ilanson Nielsen ' Q f' 1 , , Q Q ,-...... .... ,.,,,-..- ..,., .....,,....-..........,--,.....,K Q Q Q QQQ. Y, Y QQT,,-,WNWv-Mvamm-WMM,-nw-Wmmnm:QQQQNQ5 ,M -Q Q . , . . .Q ,QQ 1 . V. Q I V Q Q 7 , ' 1 -rl ' ' , t.1.Ass oi 1930 ig' l CLASS OF 1928 f VF T ' , A , v Q H 3. 4,fQ,:QJuQ1MQ5QQ- Q George Brutsch ,z . Wayne Canfield Q 'rff 5- , . Walter Gllsdorf , 1 5 , lf - L William johnson - Q QQ N, . Q , Arthur johnson ,Q , 'ij 5 Youbert johnson . ,Q X wlywl Q .:, ' james Larson 'Q A , , 'Qi Frank Smisek . Q' I 'Ig Arthur Nentzman ' - . Q Q- f George Wilkinson . ffl. 'Q 1 .Q 'T ' Qf 1: j Harold Nielsen . Ifk ' " Q, 4. ' ' Kenneth Sodergren 1 ' 5 Q , Q Q, Q 1 .. Q '. Wi N X ,' Paul Sweclenberg , 1 Q, Q Q V ' X ' 'P Harold Wagner F1 , , ' Q OI4 Q ff' 'XX -Q h Nelson Yollngs Q i . bg Q john Carlson i f Donald Dukelow CLASS OF 1931 'Q 1 Qj. j. Ederer Q Q ,lg lzrnest Hanson , l Joseph Qaida 1 , 2 lf8I'lI1Ctl'l l'lCI'lJSlC I ' Norman Nelsgn Q v Herman Hilliboe X' Leonard Peterson 'rx lf-1 Q Harvey jorgenson Q i iw.. Q Cvril Tim ' il l .Lester Iim3?n l , If " l- Bertram Trelstad ' 7 N ,ustavc .e ors 2 ,f ' Q ,V I Q Alvin Meyer Q 1 Q Q I Ii 5 .lcsse Nchrlnll ' 'U LQ ' Pl-1'-DGES - " Q -bd Barton Nelson 'r ,I 1 Q .Q Q, 5 Q ll Q I- 1 NVillard Norclman . ff., .L - lr 4, X' I' 0Sm0'1f' Ca 9' lan l ' l Llewenvn Peck ' 'url 'fr " WWC' .TWP . VVilliam Schoffman iii i i , Fphll Ifzlgclsn L , . . --- , . , ,J-J Sherman Stenbcrf +,, ' ' ' fmmc 9 oe ' , lil-V Ralph Sullivan B E' ' Q i f? f .Robert Murray ' ' : .. A Elmer XVahlberg , Q mf r ' 5'!iQVeftSSlm0n50n ffl. I P, Q Q an , . oy nenson ,QQQ r " . , . ' ' .gr Q Q ' 1 -f.............,..,....,..,.,,,l .Q I Qt l ,NJ 5 9 f if i ,t n l - 4 z "fix ' ,. A Y if l --,-----to.a1... l W g r , so r fr .Q 0 , l Q .. I Foundori, 189.2 QQ N ' ' 1, Unircrsily of Jiujfala Q '5"2"'m' .1923 . ,- ls i Number of Clznlrlerx, 27 605 East RWE' Road l 'N A I Q : i, i - r.H1..,..'-W.....-f-----A-W--s-- . f 1 i l 4"""' " ' - :war-v ' l ' ,r EQQQ Q, ,, AQ Q, Q. QQ 'QQ -QQ 5, . gr' Q vQQQQf.lK 4 Y f A Q ,Q . Q Q . Q Q Q Q 1 1 A i"Lg--i---.--,..1.i C--. "m e 1 - ' ' -X - 41' gt ' N. 1. ' 'A ,ff ,...-...g.j' r ' i"' "Lgg,Q'., 'Q " "A' """ ,g..Q..Q.l' ' '.,. ' , ,. " ' ' ' .JQLLQQ1 , - .:,,, " . ... Am.. ' -Q' -, , . -. "YG3',1'5V"' fQQv.f'f1f - GFRW ,xt 'VQWTQ - A-nw. A .W f- wavy-w'f. H"'."ViP" , - -'--r hh...4.,.e...x.aitrilfx.1.....Mu-.'......txdiTiZnh..-o.4i.,JQ-dltfcrilfil--.1-W-.lm.:...Ql4i1i.a.m......-v.i:p...I-J,"'!S.35i'flEr....,V :ii 1-."'hf-..iff.7'w-:-- fU-+-w.-Vf1fi3l...2'3ek..m,.J..:-nflfilxxkfm-.-x-...il-..-4..mllSg1gRL,f..w,-fl i .T ' ' ' v1"lQA .'ing?J:lP32!U.'PK1WVl'lQlFii'il'.?71ii'n1T."?-"A -T'I'La3dIE'kMMu'lT I":-1"ff'- ' 'I':T'I. ,. ' . -1 - l- I- ' -if,f.'.v"'D'i"-"J'3'?' 51- Jilyifnimiili iiilm 6.2-F1-9 L'V!YiQi78lnKni51'gDQ.y 'f-,iUi.h3Efi?Fs1 Page 366 1.. 1 .f, 9 S n 1 1 1 P H B E 'll' A P ll ll 1. 5 . , 51, xp,-' Y' : . H ' 1 f L L . git. 3 ffws. , . fn A 1- . JY Ai "1 H Ti 'C lil! l if fl V V 17... Lcndu Boardman llcmnrsay Gleason Rm Eckblarl llnjfman ' Johnson Hun! Schmid! Arlunrier Murrcn Hiller Benson Parsons .5 E, f' O. Lon: Ilnrn Cruxslaml Ima Rodgerx Coxlello Slafnc Kelllewcll S Tnohy Gicre J. Len: Graves S1:l1'1vcgler lilxuy Ilainex Fmlhing Skaug 5: , Mead Allen Slraml Ruslen Drzfncklzahn Imflcin Ilelsler IIe.vdor,U'cr Palmer CLASS OF 1928 P. Crossland F. Eckblacl Q C. H. Drenckhalm pi Farthing G R Duncan G T Gr - - , . . Elves M. Hesclqrfter H. Hennescy D. Lufkm C. Horn Q C3 H+ Mead V. johnson 5, A , QC.. Palmer W ' j. j. Killion lu. V. Strand .1 J. , J. Lenz 21.5 , C. j. Van Slykc , I. Mm.,-Cn ' Z., ' R. Parsons CLASS OF 1929 . Ill-Slifbdgefs -1, ' .l . C 1VVCg cl' jf? .V R. B. Allen V.!'95Q X, E. Tuohy QQ fi". D. V. Boardman if QE L ,QT " E. M. Elsex' 11 W Z5 R- D- EWG 'Tn'-5 1 CLASS OF 1931 lj E. K. GlCI'C 'if I ' jl Wxfflenson 1' H, Haines 5. A-11 Hefllvf ...- . A R. Kcrnewell gl A Q.: A. Ii. I-Iunt . f' f A 1 M Roljcrtsoll ll ll' 'MSX V.. It ' . E' H- VV- LCC 'LG 1-Q.. ' P. Schmidt M, iwdr N. Lenclc ... 1 H. Skaug kai- lx O. A. Lenz S. 'Y-' LT f fy 1. jf 531 E. M. Ruston ,k QV 113 .M ' 'Q N , -f...,1.'. m Q 25 WVlll1 un Stdfnc .,,.:,.3 - l M l,LEDc,hS .Al ,X 'WE' M-' ,r , 4 :Q iylk, CLASS or 1930 H A-. lj Ml Costello Q , gl , '-.Syl lf. I-Illlcr 1 1 if is . C. Arlamler :fkzr H.. , ' lVl. Hoffman ' Lili: T. Q. Benson ,1 .1 A ., ,ff li. l. Palcn ' .1 - f n. ,sw "7 " ' "'- ru ' "1 'ffl Yf5'Y"""Q""T 'f 'f"fl"'3vgnY'-2 ,il ll! as dl, ,..:.l...-l..n...l.w.m-5f.- Alu-4. l, A ' 1 'fi , L--. Nl., ' llmlxmx liliil .1 ff f 1 1 , VK . fy f 1 '1 af 1 - ....,.....-....-. J.:,.f.,fkl.. . - . ....... .J..,,,. .. IM .S -9' . ylfv lfofmdefl, 1891 .. " Pillsburglz, Penn. W0 S F I E4 Numllcr of C.l1l1fIlt.l'S, 39 ' ' " ' ' ' " xv," ' 1 Ili..-......"" ' 5' . A L ,,.-..,...., -M-.,,,-.h - .--H 9.54,-.0---A., - - rw- -1--W. r- ' f--'rf I' 'A 9' - '- 'Hp' 'Q ,' Q L , Pg NF E, .1 .Mi A lawdk xv h. F ,H 1 91' fl? .ffri 191 lf JN . 1 1 1. 1.1 A B-..aiw..aillW4-..m21lnJMA-....1.1Ls.5'lg1Q.....-s'E:-..f?!' a...iJl L".A.'e'r5.::,' .. - A .' V"--3'-1-ff' A -Ewa +- ' ,, A ,,., , .,,. ,, ,.,, W..- , - E? gifjr lf Q ,EISKQSN ,N Y ,xx . .... .. .,.,,. THF.. .., .. f, ., 1, . . A ,, ai ,Blix 1 g- fgf,- 1 ww .gl wav' vip. ' ' ,- I . 4.1" V' .Q ' wr - 1.51-.J 1 ll? .:ySg..3S.uas. ....1..,.,.f31fli..m'-,..'...,.g.,A,,.:::1,lr.w.,...,v......ra"ei.4QnL..,..A...1.,...L.4v.-g.:'i'ffX--.wffJ'-W---41---, J ....'.1n:i.:..15. ...al l l L ' "" -"K1'a'r:rfr:maH:.'nari1cH.mn1,+m.r..S.."m".- .:'u.':a.v.1:. ""- . 1 :'',:.:'..'."..'-g.vni'f-.':L':.1rv1v:g.owSr11L'rf1?.'fA"-'11'IV' '-"" if-'JP' V '-1?fn'1f1 ' 'Y-W' ' Page 367 . 1 ' I 7 4' , I '.,' P, ":1 Eff 5 : 5. Lf" 1 ..I 1. 5- rn' Ir r 1' 1, 'I.. E s 4 l . . . f Q-4 .v ' I Y 1- .f :Val . . ,I 313.3 l 1-Fe QI ji Q L 'Wi I."wI1 I 5' .. F I J . I ,Lil 1, ii if. I. eil y .Ii 1. I ,Q l An if iq i li 4. Tyjii . M' Q l 'ini l . -bi . ,II .I I Pll-llll Cll-llll A ' r if 5? 9 1-1.3 l A 'l :im 1 Jfiz. I W. , gi 0 My-FI me LI 'i iff' l H---Q I-4' j ...fic 'in A ijfic l 4 S II . -il J-'15 '- 5 S. it-tl. PY- Q pa? . Owens Dziorak T. Erirkxon Mallxon JOIDIXDH Lundl1Iarl Brin Bcrghs Meyer II. Pulzvrmn IJr1vi'y J'mr.vm1 Ulraviml Srnillf Briggs Quanslrmn Lrclc R. Palerson if f .fllaranzicr Conprr Cooprr Cahill Burnx Robvrls Ilunxon Gflilllgllff Thom H 1,!l1'iS07l Lang liargrrxon Drill Srifrrl Tlzorrson Dlanning Nrlxon ICI -- , -- - .... .....-.,.. - .... .I,,I,..,II.,,,,,II . ,,,, ,,,,,,,..,,,,..,.,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,.,,,M I 4 ..-.IIGQ ,-'II IN i I I . rj CLASS OF 1928 Q" I CLASS Ol' 1930 QI 2 john F. Briggs I 2 M urly A. Borgerson N '? Leo Burns 4 ' hnoeh B. Brie Lawrence E, Cgoley I' ', I I :jg Rilntlilil QOOPOI' Chalmer Davee I if 32" A- . V .- 'QQ Robert A- E-OOPCF V Richard Davison ,ig 'If u ' .2 Ijpfifg E Francis j. CFOITHJIC r I.IIII..xIlI,. ,ii Th I CE.k ri Albert j. Emond WI. . I 3. :'I MI. ,Wg eoc ore . r1c son I Leonard Flanagan ' 'q fi 'J . I.'I,' rg. I4-dwm H21llJ0rf1S ',:-, if Harry A. johnson 'Q-'Z 13 IJ, l' .fig 'gli Paul Lcck " john M. Nelson gf .j1fQ1ZQ1 Hursel Manaugh 111 Rq E Seth If xii 1 5' VB" it a X'--ff l 'iii Fredrick C. Meyer A fl 'liyiler Soine ffiirlf i -Eli Clarence G. Owens Qing iii' "" 'MK 1-'I D'1vidB Peterson it l .n . 1 1 - , . . 5 f 1' Ar'hie Smith i9 5 CLASS or 1920 'iii I ,QL li L Herman R. Anderson :Q S j og. . fa 1 l CLASS OF 1931 fi Lyle V. Berghs Q gQfqI-:Ma : g Marvin E. Adams 'f jg Donald Dewey Q Q 'lv' wp I George Byron Cahill 541, Herman E. Drill if 5.1 I I Raymond E. Dvorak fl Eskil Erickson '5 3-,BNI joseph Emond 4 Henry Fry Gallagher lYaltertI". Manning if Q E. C. Hanson I ITII .IIIIXII IIT. IX? IQ Virgil ln. Quanstrom gl Harold C. joesting " ffig- l"f.f'-QI. 24,1 Einar j. Thoen i' Ip H. Paul johnson f f . QV PI EDCIEQ fig Leonard A. Lang 'Y QM "" T3 x J! "'l"m53 .Ig 4 1 H AI I Roy A. Lundblad l lmf .If I iI 'A X Harlan A. Alexander if C. Henning Mattson li S"'2g.Qyf'ilfJ'1Lf..'llf'I -'.i?w,g:klQQ ll Byron HallI Q: L. Kenneth Onsgard 5 jj "fg"fLf.Q?i.. Robert H. Hamilton ' E. Gerhard Oppen ix' 7-'-f4Qfff,?" 53 Donald Peterson Z I Bjarne Pearson In 'QfY"'!, 'I . 4'J"-,II5,I-'E Edward W. Roberts ffug Raymond Peterson I4 Q! ,ij 15 lip," 0' rf gd 3 William G. Rogne . it . . . . I ,.I,.I.I., . , . 432-...,,,, . Lk, . Milton H. Seifert 554--'7xI.II.5'32+g.z.I..f5II r-Migg W Dean Schamber ip 1 Merle E. Thoreson LgQyg'gff..,:f1Q,f21'Ql?i:f,Qy'I I Lawrence Ulvestad gk I ,'I .I ,7 iv 5: rx I 5 in . .. .... - ..,. ... ' ' ' '..1 " .- '- - . .. +45--:Kama-A :Guin . ,.... . I ...-.......... ..... .I I 34 s 1 W .-- -v'-, t... .W l 1 A ' -N .-.ii.,.l.,1.-.--,..,.. ..,.. ....-.. j ' Q ."""'fl"'H". 'iw' lrappfl rm, :vm 1 Ilnrzwwly QI l vrmmzi MH DIIIUIIIBN W S II. I Q Nlunbrr of C'I1r1pm'.r, in ' ' ' ' ' " " I l .LLLLL.lLLILl1ILl'Lf.-Llf.,2l..l.LlLl..Q.XQ.'QC '2ILLILT1I..Tf.'......."""".1I..T-Cf.IlIII12Zf.1l.'IZ I I " ""!"M"" ""' 'if'T"' A' "1-"U", r-' '4g"'r""s3'f'v'-"'q"'r-'--'iq---v""4 .I .I 4 - .J .r -4' 1 f. sf -- l ' :-. A-f 5 . ,sf we-.Q,, Sa-..f. ...Mal wx it tl ,..,x'-5.44l'fxi1....ir-.lifi1'.-., ',fJ"T'i':4.'l 55,1!Ql:'v,,g,-MII,,Q1.1L,:,mI,1.-'QQ,L.tf6,,Iif'-'3,,,Zg,,I.I, lil' 13 3'-,. ' u. 'H Vx 'Y .7 - g X W ' K ' , wk... L 'Z' I V ..l- 4'...., .,,.- J . '. ,.f',.'+,., ' .L .1 I Page 366' I l " U'-1'-mf 11 V 1' . A m .se,-w.'4uvranz.-r:':n':f-ive:--:.:rm4r.svwnmw r frwv-ww 4: fm, gf.,-ww-.M Q 4 r v -fp,-V,-. , ,.,:,,.,,,,,.,.,.,,-,N,,,.M ,.,,,,..A,,... , 1 'rr 1 , Q Q 'Y""f"'f"' "fi I.. 4 . Q ll x'.,f"1j'M5gg'-My p -vrfnnwg:yg"fr:21"""'1-"f''mf5w'vg,x" n"1":-' ,-W Q , .-I--ww. -f-' . lf5.Q.Q-.-.q.f- .--.,s.,.,., . Q5 Y' Q52iTf..,.lik! ...mf ' .,.4l3?1.,.,,.?1f,..:.+f'2w"fnT:3?lz fl-fl?f. . .wk ff.. 1 I ' f I A' 9' I N' EQ so iff ' Pnl DELTA CHI -1 ' ' 1131 l 4 lv . li J f N 2 E f ' f ., L i V 1 Q A l ,' wx 3 V Freda!! Pclcrsan Hong Hanson Lanron Harding L - Smellma Cllrfsliansonz Barbour Frcnrlz Prall 1 . , Carlsen .fllslnll Pcxa Johnson Relumlcr Srhlulrr Q ' Eiga! .Uucxing lirmvn Carlzcnlrr Clnislcnxen .lambs Wagoner g A ...nlrffwmm T-mv"""""""m""W-M'M"M"'7-..Cf li Tl ' lwzl. E. M Qin? f A ' 'l '4 4- 'M:lnJWgi5J'. , K A ,. f d el if ..fgg.affr1W.-:E'1v'l 5, ,l Q. , 1 r, '- 5 QQ 2 .. f , . . Q Q .ga xg if X.. Tf 1 I, CLASS OF 1928 1 4 QQ Harold A. Larson A . , 4 ' " -L-4. V' : gg' 1 Irwin L. Smetana 'Q .Q., Alfred R. Brgot 'Q Q . Q ?" XEJQ, Wfff'-Y,l, JL gl f . Qsl Harry A- BFOWI1 l . fn- ' ',.:4?.. i l 2 if Eva? C?'gteQSe'1 ll A il.. CLASS OF 1930 W Q. ar es . 0 n 1' I 11 '- ' . 5 Bertram G. Leach Q H' xlplx' ' Orval R. Altstatt Q ' j Oscar F. Muesing 3 AX A Q Richard D. Laska Q Harold W. Pratt lg 5 Kenneth Peterson 5 -- Lavern H. Relander lf "-91' ' ff! ' Louxs A. Pexa ' Q' Q joseph J. Wagoner 1, ', QAXQ 55 .,,Q rx' oxen Q , l '.r4,' ' P1.eDGEs E 'v' j , 5 Q A CLASS OF 1929 YQ Q Q WX Q QQ Bernard Aabel . . iQ , .Q lf, .Q,:, 5, john H. Barbour 'Y Glenn A. Carpenter 5 , Q ' X' . 'f . Harry W. Carlsen 'Q ,, Norman J. French xr ' Q Q f'.- .SH l , Milton J. Christlanson Harold W. Hanson i , If , f I Z 1, 4 Donald W. Collins 4 Q , . , of 4, n .. . Q Henry Y. Harclmg I ' , . -f-. Q QNQ, Q 75 44, jg l Ellort M. Houg . 'lf Howard VV. jacobs I ' -,Q ' Qbjlgly ' ug Q. l Paul H. Schluter ' ' Q., , Gunnar Johnson , w-LQf'EQ-A wi ll lu Ellis H. Wiberg . Q I , W I ,XLQL 515' ' ,ij 2 2 4 'Ig- Ag ' li' ' l lf, " f' , ' -. 'lf ' li ff-A . wf 1 ' A W V 31- f 1, --H' Qy f .,m..,-,.---.,--lr r f mime. - ..-...,,,.---.,. , ' , ' l . lr , f I l A -w . l 1 gl N l X f X ' I f yr- L -E -,,......,...,.QD..L.-- -,.-,-..x.aLT.D.,.-,.,.--..-..... . , , .C l l. V : l 1, ! Q QQ l Foun-ical, 1887 , Q, l 5 E Uvzivrrsily of Mirhigan ?7?f?3QafQZf0L E ' tv , A l Number of Clmplcm, 30 ' M ' " A ' ' , , 1 . Q- P ' Q 5 - I W , l f l lL.........."'m"""""" ' mQ:.T,..,.:....,.......,................... fnarwfeawfrrmsn A ' L f . ,f S , Mx "- - ' 1 we r f L, ,Q 1 s wr .fikgx wr 3 -. . 1 e A 1 La. Q ' A afbllgm.1Jn.-..a.fM.s...a4"?1l.Qks--.-1'J:'a...Ss..1 1 ' j ' l . 1 1 l ' 155 r ,, . , . , , . . -. '7'f?!'W"' WH' j.1q,w"""' -l1vf,wr'w9 y"""r"""1s ' mfmvzrzff''fz'7v.f-f'1:'Mf'mf,4j'-SVG, " 'R"'1?i-T' Zrfnf"'X""'f'-nw.'1f'1ff" .".""l'i'f:w :v'52"""Il - 1 Www' Q, J., Q , 4, . , ,Q Q ,Q m.,,,Q, .3 Q... f- Q , Q ,Q Q W ,rn A,.., .Q ,xg QM. .. x QQ. .. nl ,4Q..u23f5::.1lt',rr!v...'I...?l. ,.,.. --7 I 1tYf.Jl-..-.NA '.'Q,...z?'C.- .Jn ..., AST" JW' 'rl -fn'-, -, Q m"WfV'L'aYwM!MlMlv.Hfrllalznaumrr.1'rIvr-lm1Hw:mJwmn'n.n.ww-uv'nwmln:f:wm1r:.'af. luv: 1f.z'.rw.'h3Y.4.ufZ'm..fsfm". 1 'X -' lx .gm .w L ff ': ' ' '-'ur Page 369 ' . .f- I L . 'Q B -.V .. ' 5 I .,,, ltr' 342' -9 ., ,l 3,35 il'-.12 15 ll l' lf-' 1 311: '- . f lilkjfn 113' P ii' 5 a' 'Y f-'fr I 1' lcfg Bl his l nf l ffl' ,- :- H' lf? K 73, g V '. vu- I lf 1,4 :fill , 4. ., Q , X-1' 55 lj l 'il 5 l . U f 'll 5QQ,..i'j , V52 l. 4: 55-' gl x-Q, 41 ll. - , if A lf? youll. E., 41 gi.: 'I .7 4 "xl, .' QYQ- 2 We .L Q :QQ QQ: l l E r. rig '41 HT ' nl A gr' 4 ni We F gffg . . QQ .Q .19 ' r fu., 'Q ffl 1 .,. E xx-6: l .fl - . -,.. ...u,-.alum Pll-llll RHO SIGMA. I arncss Johnson Enebae .'lm1rr.von Larsen Lvnyh Oljmg Collins Flrxche I'irIeu'orlh llvllc Slum' ' Thom Ifsrm ll'at.von Quijfvrri Sisk Wingquisl llldffllft' liolirw Alzlerson -"1 ffm? Derker Kalb Luugesun K. Sclwlllvr Ill. Sclloiller Alulliqan CLASS OF 1928 C. A. Aling' Rex N. Bcrke John B. Bucning Richard Burke VVillard Edwards Lyder Laugeson L. Ray Scherer Ted Schimmelpfening Max E. Schottler Willis Thompson C. P. Truog CLASS OF 1929 Lee Alderson john Decker WVarren Fetterly Malvin Hauge Cv. Arvid Heclhurg R. I-I. Kath Milan Knapp Rex Lemley R. E. Neilson C. L. E. Olson R. C. Thompson CLASS OF 1930 Norman Anderson Clifford Boline Dean Collins John B. Enehoe Fou mlczl, 1890 Norlhweslcrn Urrizfcrsily Numlwr of Chaplmnv, 27 - ' nyc ,axspf UQ., ,Sf,'nlflz"1l ,Q .4 J. 'f',-'-15 n.'-y "Lf4ggg:1-- Page 370 Lester Frogner Douglas Garrow Donald Graham james lrlolte l-loward Hedman Paul Larson Frank Lynch Victor Mulligan Kenneth Schottler john Simons CLASS OF 1931 Wallace Beckman Orville Chancellor Joe Farness Bernard Flesche XVilliam johnson Max Pickworth Merrill Shaw Harvey Sisk Russel Sterner Martin Wallace Gordon Watson Carl Wingquist PLEDGES Ed Alhachten Harold Gillespie Byron Guifford Clarence Hutter Ralph Olson Ralph Sonnesyn i,..,. Tllvlu Tau, 1905 317 Union Sl. S. I 0 nf.. 1. f nv If F HQ Q, S hgh' L ' 2 T? gw 5 JJ. il 1- r. : 1' -.XX . ... Q 5 9 1. . Er' 'I , V -.j . J Q I QV 4 ZF? ll? Li! ' 0 ' L Q! img J" F i' 1' , , ll Lg . t, ...M in iz' f ' ,Q .1 gal,-P.i EW X 'f .img . A ig .fl xxi .4 ,Q ... 1. , 1.24 '.g f at 4 v 4 , L 1.-52 Kg? EQ? E5-f ily I. . A ... .1.':,. .':.l:',4.1L2' .... .......,. .,.,, .-... .Nr-.,....r J -'-1' wh- . .r:'21.uiu'V-:u:yc':L" A .t':'-.1:'f'.t.'.u--f':vUr'a9' .J x 1, X ' 4 H. 1 1 , . ' fwfr- u '1 qru. lf' 1 ,Qu-, - N..-lr.. 4..i.. .. ...-. ...so r-I fgjy-'.-'.' -4- --- ' -V,,,:3-mga. r KPSI OfMl G A Smfg l Morlock Birlcholz llanxnn Wiclcxlrom Barrel! Doslal Cook Rippe Drake Pclcarna Ashley 7'. Marlin ll. Wilxan Young ' Wilde Hansen A. Marlin Perry Brombach Oluml Falla Flemming Q Frcihcil Holrombu Talesfrurl llfilson .fl llis Zim mcrman Jnnscn A lbrlghl Slonrr Larxon .- ........, .- .V .--...W .,,,.... V... . . I E- ......., - .... -,,,,. , .,,,.., ,...--..-..-....-.,.-..,,,-..,-, Fffwi. 19,5 1 ' 755.1 ,VL-gil. if J.'filA'f. 'il fi ' J .1 Wwwwmxmx CLASS OF 1928 1,1 gg5flf"'ftE' -g-Wy.-f'7Y'2j,x5li1 R. J. Albright D. V. Barrett NV. A. Brombach C. B. Holcombe V. M. Jensen A. 0. Larson T . S. Martin H. A. Nelson E. R. Oluncl J. Pekarna M. L. Stoner R. O. Tolcsfrncl E. C. VVilson CLASS OF 1929 E. F. Allis D. B. Cook D. W. Dostal P. M. Fcda F. J. Flemming A. L. Martin K. FOIHll1!'ll, 1892 liallimorc Co! Numlrrr of Clmfilzrrx, 50 mn nwnmw,-qonanmuuourxna.4nnumwuvn.-awww-on ...esp-. -- . r,,,...g,..ar,,..: N . ..-. V M,xgr-I L ,"1M i..,.cf.S.....eZ1Qikx....,.3.L.9iE .L....:'e,1.1ixLeh :!3g',z'lEIlf'im..i ',...A A ,B W 'Y ' . J-'L4M........... .. ,4.?2..i... mc-..'A:r.,w.n '-:nfl-A-a:.w D. H. Perry W. W.Wilde A. Zimmerman ...... ,J ...., 5. V ,.,.., e A,js ..3Uy leg: of Dunlixlry 5-ge-1.51, ..,f.,,.. A, .4g.mg,ij-Q V -, ., . .., l i L ,gmxl 2 XJ, i I-1.4. Vg 2' :VQFJ3 E lla' flglfmlfl v ff'w.f.e11 H2 l 1 A - x . , f 1 I-fV'f', Wil, '. ,, g -3-.v,' iii gi lille., sn.. . -1 1 r.-mon QA -M.-:ff-.,, -:f" MH--1, 2 "IW" "'-'ll 1? Alf- I Twp 'YV' me I - l I -f' 1 - '- zw . "Q?jLm if f J .?f,,... .. 1 xl 1 Nl: 'I J . , I . . l VW f. il 1 , . 1 2 4 ' , ' ,Q f . "C f ' V' "LJ i igix fhgzsififji 3 4- X- .- 59' J., M.. -my N if .fl .-is. juli ,Jw -.S'2'!yi' 'irq 1 . ..,, , .3'n ...,f ,N fo 'fn t-,Wil -gm se' A., ,..:- -.pf 1 ,- ,lg fl-',"V .. R! C 4- lnwgi. L, 'xi jfl,f.e.s im' 1 . i' 1 M ffiliiig l' 2' ..?f,:.w.,+'Q-' V1 , 1 . J -:.g:-:4..-.... . A ...Jw rx Ni- .,'..,,.,,L,. A V W: .1 ri. ,- f , 1 f 535' ,., 'fff ,f jf " I .za 0 ...S ff :Iii rv 1 vw-+ ga 5-4mngg'GiQ""ir1"--Win'4.'A"i N 7 V 1 -c,.1'- ,ig 1:.'7:f:1 .. 1 1 1 iii! ,W P lj fi ilhlimgh J .f:g.a.l...-...L-is .aide-get-l2eHk...l-i: .A Page 371 H 4, K l 2.71, . . -, Ai . . v.. CLASS OF 1930 G. A. Ashley J. C. Birkholz H. L. Drake I.. S. Freiheit J. R. Grcibler l.. D. Hancock C. F. Hansen D. F. Hanson W. J. Morlock H. Rippc NV. E. Wickstrom H. A. Wilson F. E. Young PLEDGES NV. C. Bender I.. C. Bradshaw A. C. Carlson R. S. Christie D. E. Conner F. R. Sund G. C. Zeidler ........, -l- A Fil Z:-la Kappa, 1918 915 611: Sl. S. E. vw.wuu-1.,,n.ww.-r -f -uv l. .ra-wmv 1 -we c .v -v,.,wv.r.u wr il.. W... ...,.n,4. .:A....... qi... M" zu. . . . "- . , ..,.. ..... ...,... ,, .. ,.., , -avr ev K fr. ' Qt? 1 , J . z i.-l - X .,... .,.. .M J .... .. ,. kt... H , ,qfi-,,,,-1 --.I -l s '4 I 1 1 'N Q . 9' 1 1 . ,U gli? 553. if . Ml .21 "S gr? l 8 ' 1 4 .. HW 'Hi ,, W"-4511 fl ,gn .7124 ii g" ll ii 1 1 r fl 1 eq- lgl 'lil iwll QW .R 1 5 if J, gig -if 1 hi J M f',,s.1f li . ' .1 if f 'I' I' 1 y. fwif l A I yell "N -- 2, 'yr .. ' lf r,wg . X, an ii . fl . 5 1 A '- -5 r .. -1 Q 1 lil ., L i' . .J 1 ll ." vi V , f 4'. I . J -QT, '. ' ' B 1 L .h ,E A L 51 iff? ., ,A N xl. fi 51:24 J .i I "sl 1 Q .fri ,g ii .er-LC Wifi l iw. -:1 Q iyil s,i iii -4' -- i' i .dl I g'ff,5 14.5 . 1. . , . 4 . L. .f TAU PHI DELTA llalmrson Benson Delers Homola Grant Norgonlen Dennis Lzmslrom Clough Bakker: Iverson A ndvrson Shullx Tilflcn Bender Cook Crew Bulfer limnlsley G. Olson Keelzn Ralhbun I arf Prlerxorx lVhitehill Blullrr lI'iIIiams Karow A ndrvivs CLASS OF 1928 Paul W. Blatter Oliver lVl. Cook Merril Deters Albert Grant George Halvorson Jerome Homola Gustaf Limstrom Emil Norgorden Harold Rathbun Rueben Settergren Benjamin VVhitehill CLASS OF 1929 Shirley Andrews Evald Bakken Douglas Betzer Daniel E. Bullet' Clyde Christianson John Crew Kenneth Karrow George Olson Thad Parr I r.-.J K+: J ,t W f ' ,.....-,-.,,-M... .... ..,..,,. I'oun1h'11, 1919 fnnsylvania Stair Collagv g 4? '. sl -'f, ' 1 - ' fr: 3,. .r if' I' 1 - i 1 I 1 .-E. ix ., V , I- ., 13:3 2' . le ,. ,. 5. an 1- ,fo 1, 'jfJQg'wg-Q Q " W' ' l' r 1' 'l if A 1 ,mia 5,,, M-.. - 1 'r .l ,. 5: ll " 'V 11 I' A 1 ii i 4211- l .l ggi. ,f 31 Al ,f' fy: 9' "if 'til f 2'5" 1?"?l if '-1fv.a,- ""iN.JgQ"" .- 4 ' 5-6111-'f5,"-A " f:5.,, Y' u rf fl e i 7' ., 1 Lx Q ... 'XL . ,og H A- ,.v,..:..,,,,,. , ,.f,p1,: S7 'Lg-ft.x ,,L...m.a N . ' - .. -,V--v-M 4 gif ,, Ia 13 6 45. -4444-n4.'l-lflvddbbvildsu 5-L f x ' is f 'f Era ' 1 1 ,P ii 'Q l 3, rl f H-, 1 l-i ii x AQ F -M Harry A. Petersen Ray Tilden David WVilliams CLASS OF 1930 Robert Anderson Charles lieardsley Edwin Bender Robert Clough George Dennis Clarence Olson Edward Pierson Irwin Puphal Milford Rigg CliFford Ristbrudt Audray Roan james Sh ults PLEDGES Aatos Huhtala Charles Savage Donald Stewart -........-,A--..a,,...--....-.. ............-- Alinncsola Brla, 1026 ,ilk-fx 5 1 rw, Us l - ,- in - A: A e.-Q 1"-'X .. W: fn , XX' ' ,Q Q ' 3. . ' z r. v rm Q ,E 'f' -J F, Q 5: 2 ,lf 'U 5 3:1 , f' fl , ., if A2 lf- l 1 15 l ff' 1 Fx r, A 5 I L riff! 1 1 ' 4 ig l' ffl sf? v Q , Ki A- 1 . QQ gy 1.1 I 5-L' 4 All ' 4 l ' r Y f Numbe., of C-,,aI,h,,5' 3 .2257 Langford .-lun, Sl. Paul 5+ .LZL1.l1LlI'.....1'ILIIZJI-.."'I --1'T-L-""-.---f--""""----f-"""Z-'-1'- gb Ir' rg r '-f:f"""1q"'il""""V" ""'11 ' mf . , " ' V' ' - - . -. ,f ' 1 wi Awzfff me S WzlhWr+fQw JJ? 1....L2mgi.11l11.a.ll?l..,.ifxelm . N A ' 'L - - .MLWN-New-3 2 3 . " fl::p1gffw'7f"' rx: QCt'w,w.g,-.wf""5il' .i'2""l'5?'F'5:Tf'f'5"'1'3iL.?f'.7"ia3":'fi.i"g,v'i3iiZ Wifffl ' -1,--f,...:-.l...1,1.kii.5iv'ri.-f1 .,a,,i,..gew1.fm. M...-.,..l. .2iam..+ ..-n......,w.5..hla.......a...4..ai-. 1..um.,wa....a..... b..,...v-.4 -4,lrinume:.:.v:lrvsrw1:-Jr. .AA :lf . . ff.-.QAMnlW.Auni:,rxw:'a!fl"'1flH'l1.1vulls7.L:rvL'vouvxn4nii6xT::.x:-:r'.L-a4::-L-1:01.-ermgafue::,:::':-1il4lL1'1 UI-"NV l Page 372 THETA TAU 1 Morro Gcrliclwr lfollw Langcnlmrlq l"rfi.v Davies I 1 fllcars U1 Iinglurzd lGusIrrfsou llgtrxrrnzzrziz Sljflllil' . omson .- f1l'f.Y0ll fanlon 0 y irc ' Srhrarlcr Bailey Ilumillon TlH:'i11g Barthelemy . .. . . .,,,. .T ,,.,, .. . ei.Ass or 1928 ' i Carl R. Barthelemy A ' Edward H. Erek ' Leslie Foker A Robert A. Gerlieher A fy f Hugo F. Gustafson 'f l Sam R. Hamilton ' 1 john A. McCrea z George Thwing, jr. 1 'f l CLASS OF 1929 Donald A. Alderson john T. Bailey Nathan C. Davies Robert W. Friis Millard M. Garrison Gordon C. Harris NVinifred L. lrlindermann XValter R. Krueger Clarence A. Kutz Leon A. Mears Albert W. Morse Paul A. Sanders CLASS OF 1930 Ray V. Englund Ransford VV. Fenton i - .- 1 I A 'V U ' I , I h .- . y l . l U KI i 1 l ' l l ll' 1 I 1 111 , I A 4 ,il l,'-. I , 1 l l 1 -I 4 I li -- l 1. l . , ' ai 5 4. I 1 g ',f,.i.,,....4....n. . .. MJ, ... .. . . Kron s Ilamfrlaml Kula .lIcCrm Krucgrr Leslie G. Haverland Fred johnson Ernest C. Kron George VV. Langenberg CLASS OF 1931 Leo Jolly PLEDGES LeRoy M. Abrahamson Donald Felthouse john Field Clayton Forsythe Stanley High Nllilliam H. Jennings Richard C. Lindsay Rudolph M. Hanson lN'arren C. Mielke Robert Orth K. F. Peterson Robert C. Ramsdell Adolph G. Ringer Richard L. Rohn lrving E. Sommermeyer Karl H. Sommermeyer Vl'illiam F. Thompson Y. ,. Foumlcrl, 1004 Unir'rr.wiIy 'U' Mfnrwsolu ,YIHIIIIIT !JfC.1IllII1l?VK, 19 1 ...- .ia--fir...-vm. I .. ,-,,:.,..I5,,.,.-...X ' yx, . , . .-llpha, 190-I 620 Il"fz.v11ing!on .fl1'r. S. E --- P11 ge 373 TRIANGLE Kncrner illcllin Williams Guxlajfvon Oslluml Pelerson Olson Swanson Frzlzicrs Guppy Szzvlmug Frank Gran! lloll Johnson .Schilkvn Billings Nickcy Fin nel! Slraml Solberg l"e'rg11xlo4i A rllmr C'ln'rne .fl mundson Ferguson Kvrnlmmp Prof. Springer Drun l.rlurnI lflcnmn Srrigslml Wallin Nelson CLASS OF 1928 Osborn F. Billings Harold Ekman George E. Ferguson Carl W. Frank Thor A. Gustafson Gunnard T. Holt Allan M. Koerner CLASS OF 1929 Leland R. Amundson Realto E. Cherne Melvin P. Fedders Marvin L. Fergcslad Thomas C. Finnell Frank S. Freeman NValter T. johnson Lloyd F. Kernkamp Chester L. Nelson William E. Nickey Erling B. Saxhaug Formzlwi, I 1107 Univcrsily of Illinoir Nnlnlwr of C'ln1f1lvr.-7, 13 r ' A . l Page 37-I Donald R. Schilken juston E. Schradle Ingolf E. Serigstad Mirl C. Solberg NVilliam C. Swanson Stanton E. Wallin WV. Glenn VVilliams CLASS OF 1930 Richard H. Guppy Rolland NV. Stoebe Henry D. NVatson Pl.EDGES Guy B. Arthur Jr. Irving G. Grant Clillord O. Nlellin Lester li. Olson Evert M. Ostlund Roy C. Peterson lVallace R. Strand - .l lin mnmlo , I 9.2.2 1.221 -Illz 51. 5. IL. xf I--.-..,, .,,, . ,, M , ,da , , 1. Iniiniu ' M g's1f."f'efe--lrwm 2. 'W-X. A' V 4 ' '.q--fav.. r fm ln-.vlw.:-: Q w-K.:-ww: A f l .wr-N mtl-1-f ..,-"-.4v'.c'wf:"f.:":rv-fe" l.:.:W:.:l.vr.s.u:ras.,L'.J"-:'.:emr-.2sx:2'r ff If A N lg... 1.1 :.R,..,1,,,,, ..,. 1 ..-.,..-,,..q?N7,,,m,:,,,.A.', .... U--wlgfigfgfgjv-.,- 7,4 ,, .4.Y.....,.. ...il W ,, YA.. ,.,,N7.V.- ,Taq.,-.,.Q.,..f..e.,,:,-,,A1 ,.,.,--.,i.:,- ,xi Y. .. , .,. - nh' xi - -aj.. Vw' I .' 1 . '.,,' l ' 'f, , ,J as -"r ,Ir 7..4'1fifiuf.n. ,. .,:. Q':',s..... ..'.. mr... ...lf.f.9.1:,...-... , ..., . we-.1 n 11 ' . lan ' .4 4-.'.,...4- . .M- .,l ..:N ,,,,, .,. , " ns. ., S QI. x' JL , I 'K f' . -y to R ' N X ll P S ll lp H ll . g Yi 'X . Nts ,., 1 ,f J gl 1 .v.,..,.-. 4-we IW Hi' gui, . ' 'x ' , 5' Linsclzcid Borglin R. Peterson Nielson Bell Taugwcll Randall Gunnufsan Fran: llerdcr Kucvra Thomas Haulmcr Hinilccr Ballad: Anderson in Brand! IVUSIIUUCVI Hammer Perrclcn C. Pvlcrxcn Carlxun Eralmarm Rallzmanncr Campion . 4 4 Illarlcrcr ,lysla Bcaudry Rohrcr Lundberg Schucllc Baker Judd y . , 1l,a. . ,,f, . ,.., ,ew ,Ww,..,.,.. ,,.. W--. fr R ..4, P 4. ff.. my l 3 ,Q Fw 1 . N any vjwkvy '13 35? 1 QFRQ: -gzsalf I Htl ,'iQl.nl'l5z gk? CLASS ol: 1928 Q f ' ,gre I Gordon T. 'ljemeyw w,r1+, .3 1 , rl A ,W , 1 -wg at 1 .awrence VV. Vtasbotlen 5- f . ,. .f L .1 . F fs! Robert ff' Aww 1 llift5..'n,..4114.5ll..---..v,'El1li.lfQ.Q4Q ii ra., Chilton R. Baker 3 f"-Pz,.,fQf.,hNl fd," I ffl l-Ieroert A, Beandry 3 W 315171, 'Q MJ :fl .fvgliili 175 if L i , .55 cnfforfl P. neu , f 34 Wg ,li , lf, 9 . U-ASS OP 1930 5, , ,, .5 A 3 gr. 'EW 4.2, -, gl ,f 511' .SA W 5 ' 9 :fx-. l Rfllph W' Hammer l f -:K 5-R! fl 'ix fi ,3f1rl'A'w.2af 'B Q Raymond Anderson rf V .1 cJlCI'ldOl1 W. Judd 1 ."tf5--"Z,-W "nj '-V fl' 4V,,yv 4.1. if y , lp ly" ,1 . w .31 ,. .M .,,. U3 fg. 9 Barnard D. Betlach tl ff V Alexander J. McClean N 3.3 5'lj5.,',.f gg gk , Ch ton R Brandt EW Elmer O. Maderer , 'f 'I fifxfi l I 'Hy F E 5215 51 Ralph H Nielson l 'TU4!3'Af..- L.'.f'5-.sg Iv ' lfuls. " r Wann gt ClaYton Rohrer lv SLIP' Q 1 Itabmn R' Gqrxfey if Tr A Svlvcstcr S S Schuette l 57 3 if' , ll? 1 N'Ch0laS.I" .Hm'k'?r ' ' ' ' ' ' 3 1 ' " 1 ix: ' Ernest C. I.lI'lSCl'lClCl 3 ,Q 5 gl I N, , "H - I Earl C. Perreten fl J CLASQ OI, 1999 y 31 . . sllffb.. , 4 Roy F. Randall " V 1 4 f 5 I l r 1 ' . 5 My f - - 3 1 3 I , f . VL, 1 Martin A, Rathmannex Sl it F -, V H I- 3 11 'A Herbert V. Tangwell li -Ei frm ' Org.m I TZ 'H X ,T Everett 0. Thomas gi 'x karl S. Camplon X .1 g gain , -Q 1, M, Glen VV. Carlson i It ' flak? fl i ur '. .eff -. . f l 'Q .1 - , w wg .Z lg, ug 1 Sllas lfranz 1 Ll 13.5, -,I .NX I, 5.15. -, L at X Theodore W. Gunnufson l 17,1 IILEDGES H Maurice H. Haubner , gd 'g.,.7.M5 "5 fl' if r-qi.. gg '- 'Q ' 'I'hcobalcl H. Herdcr ll JY A rffflt, x 'Q as 'l-Jwyi Clxlbert H. Boettcher G - . ,Y ,Vg l-levy! L .1 110 M ., W5 fe , 1 - . . - hrlmg Inflrehus 1 fi Q-V.,,,M,Q-3-L,5'U. Int-.,,',wtwglgl ,Q . C llfford lx. Gustafson E',Lk"1 , Henry Kucera' 'Z ia f 1 Stanley P. Holmes ' 5 ,ad Albert A. Maurms 5 j. fr.Q"5'gF,ff1L',Q"j1,.fQ.ijf,QQ52' '51 . Melvin F. King Clarence G. Peterson 5 fl, l,,,b'5!6L?4"',,,.f'4m6gf'U--.Y jfs Cephas B. Russ Saw. Raymer G. Peterson rg: lm- " ""f",p7' Buy? 1 l R. Ronald Wyman gl . l 31' A -3 Xffff 5, ff fi-gg-mf-9? 1 ' auf I , N1 N. i,q.f,,'id V 5'l'.-Magi? .2 : hh' 'gk . !l,...u!.f wiif,gi.!' .J .. lx -. . If ,fW14,--,--v-'-L-r-v--"'M.f,5?4,gg 4 LQ ' t.-,,-....- A 1 V A M2 . - fd- 4-rl--X 'WL I ECN? v 1. 3,1 V' i ......................,.--..g,-... .........-- ,.............4-....3,,..-......-...-....- 2 I ...V I l llfazclrzrlarrl, 13:39. Phi' 1905 V4 Unlzwslly llfllllfhlgllll H76 sm Sl S F N 4 I Number QfCl1al1lcVS, 3.3 ' ' ' ' ' " 9' ' Ji' ' ,"""""""""""""""""""""""""'V ."""f"Q'I".....,..f.'T'"'.lICII'..'...........M""""" X H V' , K I' H , !.V!,' , 1.1, t . . K wr, QA R . I ir.. A ' ...-wif ...thing swifslmAQ..a221f.tu....fL2.Q+-Mase..5.:...: I ,,.,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,..,,, . ,, ,,,.. ..-.N...---..,-,.,.-,e..-. ' . Wil ' l ff H -...,....... .. .,,.,. . - - .- . P' V 5:1 'Ry--' eQa?Wff3ww,W.'1w.,:--rw-'13314-e'juJ"'5?fg'gfff?lfx','Qf'f " "fEj'q"'l'I-ff:!Q.2if-5'53"'Q7!fl':Mvw',"LTfl'7""' W Y y' aff! 'N M J - -f ktl 3.5,-Li6Vdg.1h:h..:.Z..QL'..'f5gll'SA..-l".-....w.t31+'1f.i1L'Ml...k..4t..fA.-'H-N-4-3zz'3-..fa.-v...-1'z"b.,l"i.XY.l.a...'rf-.fs..-tf'i.4A?'3f'f . ....'..--w. A 1 dwlm ff l '9-n9'hlua4sf'unvnu:nvr.wm'um4usaum'un-m1mrrUlocuezv.144nn1:en1!0s.'s:':1n:.u-atz-1-'.m..xzmau.n,z.xmu.:r .,".:v..l.1:..:..,,x.1, . .. . .-.. ' .. .. ..., - A .,.. :. v wma ':.v-1 M 4 Page 375 Sf.-Nhi?i"F ll .1 11 1 ,:f.3f-is .I :tiff I ,mv 5 at if yr- Si ,l LN-fn ug lf. Fl W' 5 3 w ' 'l pi l x 'll ., A f if is " 1 ffl I V fri il r , .X 9- -ll we ll ly-Pill M if 4164! ll lil, , Ll. . f ,l 5 :lt l' Ml 11 ik' LN' ll tr' sl .ll I -IPA vs ll 5 all I. if J' ,T g,,l2l .Nw . 5 :QNX .1 . "2-.ll li lf: S fl Y Hyyrg xi SEQ FZ i I' Q 55 .' 2.9 il 1 R3 ig .- .e : il All l ll 1 3 1 5 . I , l fl . :. H' l it f-...H fl L, E' - qi' A 5 , jf. t 1 5 f" r. l. 5 t Mx' .,,,. r, ,A L W. . ll... we A ?y . f . E fl " 'tl' . ,ali . al? l inf 4" gl .ll 'kill' CN: "l"..g nj .. ..,.. ...Y . .... ,,1l+I'. lVas.mn Clirislga 14 .fl hlslrand Grusszrnalorf llluycrx Marlin Ilammcrbr rg, llmuarnl Fcnxkr lla mon Ozzie rllallson Cha mbrrx lVlu'rflorL I mlm r A Iorgun King l'udcr.mn Hvmlle II illicr .Iflnrr rl Chase Frasl Farrar Iirickmn Vvnslce Ricks C'nH1ml ' O F F I C E RS LEONARD R. ERICKSON ROBERT LOREAUX WALTER VENSKIL . ELMER Rnclcn Preszdent . V. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Eric Ahlstrand Clay Martin Bernard Beadle Howard Mattson XValter Blakeslee Clifford Meyers George Chambers Wallace Miller Clement Chase Russel Morgan Theodore Christgau Stanley Morril Leonard Erickson George Pederson Rolzert Farrar Clarence Quie Theodore Fenske Elmer Rielce Justin Frost Arnold Sandall Ivan Grettum jay Seymour Dietriclc Grussendorf Rudolph Stolen Donald Hammerberg Ivan Stone Alton Hanson Philip Swenson Stanley Hillier Harry Ukkleberg Oliver Howard Walter Venske Vern Immer John Wasson Kenneth King John VVheelock Rohert Loreaux Archie Wilson I"oum1f:1l, 1919 JYIHIIIIFI' of Clluplrrv 9 Iowa Slulr College ' rllinnvxola IOPJ Page 376 Ilcmlrrcl son C'rzmgford Gjerxul lfaricy Buhsc Fran! Ilzn c Erinkxon Gillespie Pasley Duxbcrrv lpllrlllll ALPHA DELTA M EM B ERS Howard Bulise Ray Crawford Richard Duxberry Gilbert Erickson James Farley Manley Pasley VVilliam Frank Robert Gillespie Oswald Gjerset Roy Hendrickson Richard Hinzc l'oun1le1l, 190.2 Mgt' :A Numbrr of Clmplzrr I0 Ixenl College of Lau' ' ft -4 illilclzcll 19'-I uf, A- ' Page' 377 ,fy gay:-qw "'7"""',.,-g'lTj2f" 'Y www 4""'vNg"l,W"7'v 'w",,ue""" C""Wl""' www' T' TQYWH VW ll ' Aa., -1.1 ,' -.,-i , , rs, gf, al .- fi gf ll yi! .My J , Ml lvl fl 3 l V ll' l Ai if xy. , you gl' ,l -.. .- Lin 17 BI m nfeld Uarg l II rl I F rg Creme Ill I Charles M Blumenfeld Morris H Nathanson Milton Abramson Abe A. Gilman Julius L. Goldenbcrg Stewart T. Ginsberg Irving J. Farsht Founzlzrl, 1902 Illlmll PHT DELTA IEPSTLON Ml- MBILRS IN FACULTY LeoG Rigler lLFl1ll C Robltshek D M Slpersteln Louis H Winer Thomas ZlSlClI1 GRADUATF STUDENTS , , CLASS OF 1928 Phillip Hallock Emanuel S. Lippman CLASS OF 1929 Harvey H. Greene J Louis Margolis CLASS OF 1930 Max J. Goodman Alfred G. Levin CLASS OF 1931 Daniel Goldish Milton Greengard f 3 , uf 0 Cornrll Urxivvrsily A 41 Q' -- We ii iii Abraham B. Lltman I i- - . l- W Samuel Miller 5 A Y Hilbert Mark i '11 3 z -72 g Louis Sperling ' 4 Simon G. Sax i A AQIUHIIFY of Cluzplcrs, -IZ N .flllvhu Xi. 1923 ' HY .1 A ff w'svmMwAum1 nwummw1mmluvynm:vmQmwn wiimx,mahwwuiwiQQomcnrmvM . . W V . . A - - - S , - -"--wx' 1 vf v V rv 'vw . " , ll. Y ' Y X fir . 4-fuk 4171? 'N' H ,M N--? -1 K. W CIT., , , M ,TT-,7, , h - gijmhiakmiuba. Lvl .... - .. mi1iisx:,..u...4..m1:'r..li..s.c...asilfrz-Z2a....':1...ei2m-:S'es.,.?ii.-.fm' li r EYNA. C if 2 i i . ' 1 I ' ' yn. ""'i"" " 1 5 l .af I , W ,' 1 . 1 if Q 4.1 , , . 1 all . 1 1 . 1 4 Of 1 l . ., N . I Q i . Q ' 7 . 95 ' , ' 4 X . j L, J .Q - V vw 2 ' 1 ' , L '2 Goldish f If Sax Gonr mm Grcengard u e Y " Ifarshl 1 :Lis 1 ll c Spar ing 'insbc 1 Guldenberg 1 5 zllock ll illzvr .-lbramxcn Gilman Lilman Li n X - l I 1 . 'Q , i A - ,. J, 1 , 35 . , I. Trl he sf 3, J A 4 . ' Fi 1 Q gg l 2 F N . , 1 ' ii iii N I - '. ' ' - ' 1 'if 2- wii ' - f ' . ' 5 1' . . . M Z- 2 1 'li Ig A le 5112 I l ' his , . I .i , . 3, . It 1 V' Q ' l iii 1 ' , fn -'ffm-'VWIPIWWJ-F wanna-larry Page 378 O 4 V ff o Y 9 1 'N ' 1 4 -.i.1.-T-- ...-...-.-.....1.---.--- i 1 ' --.L .....,.-.. Lu.-.,.""".--. . -, -.-,.,-,. . -- .. .-. l 1 1 f '-rf. , M-ya 5 3v.1..1.. .vu UK.-. f..'wv.x ,f:....t-ufnm-m-.z.s: 1-wr . - , , -,H - . ,A , , .,g V ,,- - fm,-4,u1.wr,4,'-',.. -.M . , .n.r,. 1 . , ' '-3---, ' -,- lwyp- ------, 9- ., --,,+,,!,'-A A --.,-a:v,.,,,--mayf-.5,:,1---'H -X4-. - YL -, mgqgglv-,-x -:lvl 55--, - ---V-,HJ - ,f ,3. bg' ' xg,-f .f3:,u., ---.. --- -1,,-,me,..,m ,. ,, -s1,,..., -,,.:,,,.A,-..,.A,, .. '.,,..V .,V-,.,. fs, ,.,l.N7,m,: 7,7 A , A 4. , '- 4 . 'ab .P , . at 1.7:-" ,. ,J fr, '15 .fl ,W ,L U , . . M1 ' . ,. 1, ,f ' - l.,',,v L ,H ,,. 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K Lv. 2, rm .J , i 33 llfjm' il ss ' ,J l Q X M ,I .. fh ' L, l 'l lflj i, we 1 I Minlener SIlG!'l1H'j' Iiurklaml llfzxllufz' Cl1ri,r1ophm.rnn Lindley Jlleaghcr 'Q ' f Weak Brown Severxon Ifuricy Ilayrrafl Bvnson .-lmiursmz Ilunl : 2' A N Pfflc Prosxer JlIrKa.vy C'urI.van Elmquixl liliaxon Iimerson Cranslou Kit ET" Q Q ,. 5' X NNW 3 5, PHI DELTA PHI ' , ,--Qi , :.1 We MEMBERS IN FACULTY ,A . ' . f' 1- ' kv W1lbur H. Cherry Dean Everett Fraser james Pange -rl A Ralph Dwan Harvey S. Hoshour Henry Rottschaeffer ifglfz Lug ol Henry E. McClintock 5, ' ' A, , l lid: i me l CLASS OF 1928 ' 9 . . 3 Q 4 Laurance Carlson J. Henry Ellason Roderlck Peck l ' 4 Paul Chrlstopherson Carl Elmquist Wllham Prosser A S. Atwood Cranston james Emerson VValter Severson . LU, 9, A john McKasy ,kg 3 ' ' ' J , ll gl , .ji Q i C i CLASS Ol' 1921 hggizs ' uv, . , I l Merrltt Benson Howard Haycraft J. Bradford Mlntener gr Wellmgton Brown Alfred Lmdley Houston Shockey 4 S 6 Paul Burkland George MacK1nnon Frank Week , ff y l 4 Eldrldge Meagher Y' Q- ' . L . . N 5' 3 CLASS Ola 1930 F gl . , . 1 , 6 A Carl Anderson Leo PLIFICY James Wallace Calvin Hunt .f,. '-a .4 an f A , L Q ,fy ., Q' - . 'Q 'l I Fozmllfwl. M69 , V Numlrrr of Clmp14'r.v, 5-I ' ' U2If1'Hf.Yl'lj' of .Uirlxigun ' 1 A 5 ' Dillon Inn, 1891 f L l L L... q , F ---1 X he-AQ , -lf !W"'H3' nz U ra -H .f ' iff? rx' L VS W. . . at .... . .. . ., ,..,, .r. . , . ., L. Q.. :sean W. 1 .W E wr ll: wr' '-lf' sfsav' I wr A ,W . '1rP'w1f1r -wir.-are 4' sf.-f-'.w' 9. 'V'l1-'Qt1"' A wQ?'fe-P wr- ' f Y L A 1 . kr A .4344 " -..m4..fldh.. vivis.--..dlu:.Q.42u.5mb. :ann h: mA ..a.. I an-f2'w::v.f!flfr.,-ll'5T!l'n.rj...1'-.,1.ri:'rkv..:'f.'!'9w..x. . .0-..a.Q.,d9i.bkbX..1r.-!.v..u...J!25. Jkixfstf.. -..1...4f..J5'S4:2!!L ,:...,:-.T ,,.x'Ai5':.Jll'Jd!..:.. . lk ' Lx' 1Ma. qff9wxuwu-mwnfqquyyqffav-5mwa:w'nnfwnnvmnaomxvrnnnwntxwfref1:.z-:f-.sam.fm.:-awnwurmwlfr-fsfmrfn-l!waQu"fm4-uf.auQfr:rrr4ncnnerxusr11s4vv.:atqwfs.-::-lwfavznemrnsxlegxfqf:r:v::.:asr:..:srlvjazesjrjAny:-".- mn- Page 379 I 1 Wigc Samzmisky Lindslrom Krumwicilc Jung Knowles All I Juzlinak Con ell Ericlcmn II c Iflzlcl Si ans . n y t cgr r . mmons Klllcan Sleplwnx I.lml.my Fcrguxzm Pcpinslcy Srhvurfr Geo. H. Fairclough Donald N. Ferguson Earl G. Killeen Merle S. Adams Chas. H. Connelly, J Jackson K. Ehlert Hugh F. Gibbons Nicholas jodinak joe J. Jung Al C. Heath 1'. P11-llll MU ALPHA M EVM B ERS I FACULTY VVm. Lindsay Ahe Pepinsky GRADUATE STUDENT Johan ligilsruud CLASS OF 1928 Victor Erickson Vllillmur C. Hadden CLASS OF 1029 Theodore li. Hegel' Michael Listialc CLASS OF 1930 Luroy C. Krumwiede CLASS OF 1931 Ralph Knowles PL ED G ES Page 3811 Karl Scheurer Carlyle M. Scott Clyde Stephens Knute N. j. Simmons Gregory Samanisky VVm. F. Schliep Frederick M. Mclnnis Rohert H. Norman Ralph Wlige Edwin C. Lindstrom If M elzi an lla clwnjos J almson Bowen M arxhall M clchcr Fergcsladl Bcazzcr Be.rli1: Ajlcck A mu ndson ' Burrlz Ilunncr Crimmins Iluchlhauscn Iikman Janes Howl: Prof. R. C. jones Dean H. Affleck Harold Ekman Leland R. Amundson George L. Burch jack E. Crimmins Basil Beaver Gordon Bestic SCARAB MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. R. T. jones Prof. Rhodes Robertson CLASS OF 1928 Walter Huchthausen CLASS OF 1929 Marvin L. Fergestadt Fred Hackenjos Lawrence E. Hovik CLASS OF 1930 Ronald Bowen Elmer E. Young Gurdon VV. Jones Homer W. Tatham john E. Hunner Lawrence E. johnson Milton Melzian Stanley Marshall George C. Melcher all . YN h N ' Founrlcrl, 1009 . 0,1 1- Numbrr of Clxafflcrs, ll F X l',,f7f,,,,xf,y of jllmofs l luv-till Khons Temple, 1926 I -n P U, , 1 1 7 ---. 1 A-':: .. 4 vw- - - - - ,-- +.-- 1 L r -. if ,tbvrgq xqxrffjjgx 7'i.ZE.lkfd,1 X rf,11,AA.H' ,wb wjglfvvw I l .,.I,'y Q ,J-..4.4uMil., 4S1f1...,...-1. " f,..,...f,...U,.f:zxiC-.r:"S-.,,t.,,-.,,,.t..:f ..-.... .- M fu ra'wJv.tm'wmw.'r.-u- warm ,f'.:.l.x'm""'-v" A -v H' ' 4 - '1 -' 'f ww. . 1 Page 381 L, M, , Q 21' ., . tif, Q K fi , ,wi X, I in ', .Hy I .-2 :ly , we, 1 5" J, . I '. -, Q. i 6 gift -, ,.4: 3 FQ '27 tw..- F 1, K 'Ei aa M' l 'l E i -59' . 1' ,D 1-. Q 1 A 1 .ig mf' " ?' i, ,W :' 'rw 1 free ,isixxl li' 2 Q It ill F li lm swirl -5 a, ' l L al 25? -S lu, it if M Ill 152' it will f lv 5 if? uw, 5 'fx 1 -:S fir ,ri-. ' 5 A ,Aff 1. film-ie.Q:Qv:l:QSJ6-.-3w':!1-1rlwi',-Qfazv-1ufQ-mewf:rLw.m1.1avQ-f.Lw:QL1-5QnlQ:Qh5iQ.-?SSn3Q.mlwniSLwm1Qwx:mnx3uQ' - an V ' w'QsQw.i.,::vilf.v. V -N ,-1 gyrw-..----r 1 jAr'f'.,w ---A Y-' -,--e.qvq:'1.:fw-2-my Q--.3-jr,-vpv-,WW-Y.--17M ..gx,v54,-fy---,--rf---ygu,-I 3-,gf-y-.iwa--wg ' --7-of-1 x-gg5grw7j--,v-'M ,, , 'rar 1. 'T , ,-' ,'T'-594' , 'akin A , . Q ,. ,, 1 rl' " ' f Lt,.1',,.4".fx4.,,'Jw' ..l':93ri:',:ibfa,.,f34L' .a-ii,1M.!asm.,-K :aa .sm 4v57ru,.--:ff14I1Az 'fMa....x. .Aw Ah.. -...dL1C ,?,'f l ' N i Q, 1 , Q. gt Fade!! Wolf! Clouxing I Will I Illnrstr Il'andrci Salisbury Connery Iiurlon .vl nfierrxon Alerrllf I.1l:.mln'rg lloslcing Ilmlzlrm Roll! Y Q SIGMA. DELTA Cll-llll OFFICERS K:KRL L1'rz1sN1s1suo WINTON MIQRRITT LOUIS I-IOSKING PHILLIP Buuoma . Clarence E. Cason Cedric Adams Kenneth Anderson Phillip Burger Theodore Burton David Canfield Lawrenee'Clousing George Connery Maury Fadell MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. Marion johnson Bruce J. McCoy MEMBERS Michael Fadell Wilbur Haddon Howard Haycraft Louis Hosking Remy Hudson Karl Litzenberg XN'inton Merritt Albert Morse President President Secretary Treasurer Thomas E. Steward Robert Mueller Gerald Regan Gordon Roth Harrison Salisbury Leslie Schroeder Donald Wandrei Lester Will Felix Wold ' i I l 4 4 ,K 1 5 1 I l 4 l x 1"GHlNfc'Il. 1909 mber of Clmplers, 3.2 llc l'11u1v IJni1'ersily f? Alimzcsola, 1916 gl I 4 f 24" fW5'f?55'1iff'1v?r :fw"E'. , V ., ff-.s...g..,..,.,l,-am fx-sa .... .1,,.:.L.1.J ws.e.t.1.,..l.,f.SIis.JlS:e!n.J-,.a..a..paP.x,1exh..... ' ....,L..JAL4 .... K A 1' J. ll I 'n -T'klfld-u'Z'N.l?Kxl"'1li'HRlf1dlIU- lKYlHxaY0Q'UWK Wl11MlIfdWB'PH9PP15 i ir i .5n" Page 382 " 'vw ln-, -. .F-H-,vmnvuuvnv-iwrm-,www - ' 1 ,.-.,,,,.,,, .,mt,..mY,j,....,...,:w f M. 41' 4 ,, 1 Dr. Clinton Stauffer Dr. George Thiel Hugh Kendall William Pelujohn Edwin Sli and Dana wvlllllllll . , "1'i5:i.,.. . iii? li ,fl r 113 Q 5? Ui Wm 3 iipfi gba an gt V262 i Q35 7. ii. 'i fire: 1 1' 'fi if -A l Lg., 5 1 3' Downs K cmlall I I ll .rscrzslafl .llullm .S':1m1lu-rg N1'1'nu'.v Ffa!! iol ' ll'l1illrm Slrfmrl P. Illvrrill R. zllrrrill I'c'lILiuh11 Grzrnnm MEMBERS IN FACULTY t Donald Davidson Prof. Levi Pease Dr. Frank Grout Dr. james Sanderson i Q, ff GRADUATE STUDENTS ll George Downs CLASS OF 1928 William Gorman Phillip Me1'ril't CLASS OF 1929 John Ffolliot Richard Merritt LeRoy Hassenstah Adolph Sandberg CLASS OF 1930 john Neemes PLEDGE john Mullen will - lfolmulcd, 1915 .Yumbn' of c.IllIfFfl'I'.Y, IA' 1 Unircrxily of liruixax Xu, 19.2.5 ff! ,Qtr J.: 'll ,ul wi" 'E V A . . ww ' . ,L.P-3'L4L:llZvL.,...L4.0l7cAw,. 1...:.1w+..a'111f:?nn: ..,.. N.,-,,ALf'i...1'l 1-. ..:1...1..-cf:.'f...g,i' . S -11wiC'5:lJ'lR'lI7Y'lIlHI1illB,l1JhKNT3l'K15lnLY'SliuJl'5'la1ni.ld5'4'1'f1i'i"'-dd.TYLLNK, -'.' D349 JI." ' N lvn.1,vi- LJ. 1- S I hi Page 383 1' . Cady Ericson Runkc Warhol Johnson Bayliss llulrhinson Ilcms ' e v 1 s' land ins I sz: Hfilleg Slam' I, Crf. 1110111 . in Coll Gul e n Gebhardl Hanson Fmbcrg Anderson Iiocgar Sorenson ' Marx Iledlund Tousley R. W. Allard Peter Christiansen R. L. Dowclell E. A. Anundsen S. H. Boeger H. L. Brace M. L. Broman C. W. Anderson W. Z. Bayliss E. D. Collins s M. W. Griswold H. H. Huelskamp T. W. Bennett R. E. Cady R. C. Gebhardt STGMA RHO MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. W. Gruner E. H. Kersten CLASS OF 1928 M. J. Finberg W. P. Hedluncl M. E. Heins CLASS OF 1929 W. Gulleson A. H. Marx ' CLASS OF 1930 C. M. Landin W. H. Larson CLASS OF 1931 W. T. Ericson L. B. Hutchinson PLEDGES L. H. Hanson W. H. Holleran :-fxj' l'i0l4?llitfll, 189-I 9' Michigan .School of Ivlimxv ,f DPX , fl I n 'A .14-Fl 1 .ml .1 Page 38-I rf of Bela, E. M. Lambert G. M. Schwartz H. H. Wade W. S. johnson XR. M. Tousley S. A. Trengrove R. P. Walsh S. C. Sorenson P. Warhol L. A. Willey K. L. Runke R. C. Stavely K. Wilson D. S. Meyers H. Sadler Chapters, -I 910 I r....-....-.-,..,-.-,,., ,.-..... A..,... -..--.. .. Y,Y,,v, . ..v......,. . .,.,, -,,- ,,,,, -,,,,w,,,... .. . -,-- .... ...,...,,-. ,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ., . 5 l l r l l 1 w Y . . . .,.. .. .. .. 1-7-9-, -Q -Q.-ifhtw 321-' 'F ."i-"1-57...'A-153.f-A-TAS? M91-f 1-i S' ' . f D o u 0 4: 9 Q 0 0 5 0 f 9 0 W Dr. J. O. Baker Dr. C. O. Flagstad ' . C. E. Larson Clifford P. Bell 4 Raymond C. Bentzen V- Irwin L. Bergh James J. Galman Founded, 1922 1 rl , 1 l 9 I L Ik: U l X: C ' Olson Larson Pelerka Q Silker Krueger Sa mivr Ntfhols l l Young Williams Wrlhch Benlzen Bell ' 'JFROXNIEL MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. W. F. Lasby Dr. Earl A. Nelson CLASS OF 1928 Willis E. Krueger Royal B. Parish CLASS OF 1929 A. Hubert Fee Merrill W. Olson Einer S. Peterson CLASS OF 1930 Bcrgh 'ee Parish I' I d 'e erson Dr. Charles Peterka Dr. A. L. Thomas Dr. H. C. Wittich Henry J. Williams Alvin E. Sander Harold G. Silker Frank Young Number of Chapters, I 1' . University of lllin Minnesota, 1926 . li , M r i i if lr A "'r P 'r'r "" P 1 . 1 - il' f..e.o..f"1'. ..w...w.w... .. F e 1 .. . Page 385 I m'fwm'mm'mw'mm'mmwwwfaww'-www'w'fww' PHI DELTA GAMMA F dd 24 fC cozzg fwu aM y I 24 MEMBER IN FACULTY Norman Chrlstensen GRADUATE STUDENTS John R Case Edmund Clubb CLASS OF 1928 Leshe J Gustafson Joseph C Vesely Kexth Wallace CLASS OF 1929 Frederlck L Renaud Harold E Stassen CLASS OF 1930 Ray D Healy Edwm H Martm 9 O 0 O S . lf76YX30l7oVl.9vfoYiuvfo'9K3vfoY9Ul7o'3N1'al7oN3lWoNd'uV4Ws'sJ7oNJvI7oN3. I . L . i Q A o 0 o 0 Ao f 0 o 0 0 O ll 0 ' A 'I F 0 A s I V A A , : 9 , ' o l - Q 1 ' A ' 1 Q 'A i - o 1 A A A , - - 9 o 1 . oun e .19 ' Numbero' haplers 9, ' 1 . V ceo iiam rm ar Minnesa a.19 l V 1. , O 1 . ff . Q ' , , T . V O I Q - I 1 1 0 o 4 A , , I E ' . 1 . 0 Q A A , I , C 1 , Q . ' . W . . O O V A ' Q ' ' Q . . ' - 0 . O 1 ' ' ' ' , L, O ' , , ' 4 , O A , I , 4 ' ' l . . I . . - . I . 0 . ' , ' 0 l . Q I ' i Page 386 g ofgpko okoyqeko ogg ganako - 0 0 2 ? l ' QRQRITIES 0 ' Q f I ' 1 O Sororities, now establish ea' at almost every modern ' college, .have found a definite place. anaf purpose 2 I 0 in the life of the student at this University. They Q Q 6 a'o much to provzkle a friendly ana' home-like atmos- S j phere for the women ana' are a source ofintzmate 0 associations and life-long friendship. They also , p serve as one of the principal centers of social ac- 2 ' tivzties on the campus, but their more important , . 2 function is the developing of initiative ana' leacler- 2 l a., ship ana' stimulating of interest in college affairs. g f R It is th rough their activities in this fiela' especially - Q ? that they have attainea' prominence ana' are Z A . recognzbeel novo as essential p y S at fllinnesota 2 ? Z g I S 5 f . p O V .m'w.mwm.'w.wsw.Nsvmwsw. .m' ww m'v . Mir- Page 387 fnnv VW-WWA up-WA. WF V'KY--v-- vin-YQAAYM at 1 Q S, f ' 'A itil. Hx 4 i 1 el' it Leitz I Rue Bonnell Mann McCormack Otto Shuts . Q MacGregor Gmif Davis Symons Sheakley Hahn MacMillan Sharpstene Bohlke Carr Caimcross Paust Jenkinsan Esterly 2 Slattery Nary Collins Semer McNeil Manger E. Everett Frederick l lPANfHlELlLlENllC CDIUNCIL l REPRESENTATIVES Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha Xi Delta Sigma Kappa 5: Isabelle Harmon Elizabeth Benedict Helen Bell is lil I 5, il 4 Eleanor Mann Mrs. Hunter Delta Gamma Virginia Collins Sally Curtis M. Smith Phyllis Frederick Clara Koenig Alpha Gamma Della Meredith Langworthy jane Scott Louise Amundsen Marian Farrish Mrs. Grace Mulnix Chi Omega Gretchen Paust Louise jenkinson Ruth Hildebrandt Q Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Delta Pi Theodota Davis Evangeline Nary Mary V. Sprecher Aileen Powers Aileen Slattery Clara Rue W t -ii is A 5, 5: IC 'Z L: a Katherine Coffman Alpha Phi Ruth MacGregor Mary Symons Marjorie MacGregor Pi Beta Phi Nannette Cargill Helen Leitz Cecil Yellancl ' Phi Omega Pi Verna Bohlke Maxine McCormack Inez johnson Kappa Delta Gladys Cairncross Regina Esterly Winifred Sharpstene Zeta Tau Alpha Dorothy Bonnell Tecla Collins Frances Meiserfro Delta Zeta Wanda Everett Lucille Munger Mrs. Bautha Mrs. Nethercott Mrs. I. Olson I 1 Delta Delta Delta Alpha Chi Omega Phi Ma A Alexandria Graif Gertrude Burgess Denise Carr ' Ruth Sheakley Jeanette Lee Hazel Otto Mrs. McIntyre Mrs. Walls Avis Beyer ' t Gamma Phi Beta Beta Phi Alpha 3 j Mary Louise Hohn . Esther Cavan 5 , Q y il Martha Shute Elizabeth Sweetser Q I I 3 I Miss Prothers Lois Grothe I It W il I 5 if .l y I A '7-'fu' "" M C-M'- " "' 'V 'ii' 7 'Al" wfnw M--'0fn 'Dv"'DmM'-M Dim" 'TIC' "DV 7 ' PM - -A-'D I I . D ' O X l . I .a lfa X ' I' o f f Q, Q ot I ' SNS' I .o - I ' it o'Nl'alo9Ba'vf'oNh47oNaf Page 388 KAPIPA KAPPA GAMMA Kcrner . Jafobsrn Aflunn Rockford C1ll1'lL'0fUl Laila L. Bestar McMillan Murphy Sloddard Camlnbrll Williams Grij7in F. Beslor lirf Rite Winsor Poorc Lyon Venum Polls lVoodru,U' Mclnlyrc Bosslmrd S. Gale llfurmy Rirhic Mrzorc AU. A. Gals CLASS OF 1928 Marion Baily Betty Bosshard Mary Alice Gale Katherine Kelley Louise McIntyre jean Moore Margaret Murray Margaret Richie Gertrude Stoddard Mary White Corice Woodruff CLASS OF 1929 Flora Bestor Louise Bestor Susan Gale Marjorie Kerner Eleanor Mann Mary Morton Katherine Potts Fazmrlcd, 1870 Illoumoulh College Number of Clmplcrs, 56 'L00 Page 389 CLASS OF 1930 Katherine Cudworth Constance Griliin Elizabeth McMillan Betty Murphy Barbara Poore Madeline Rice Marjorie Williams CLASS OF 1931 Maria Erl' Katherine Jacobsen Jeanette Latta Ann Lyon Elbrun Roehford Lucile Winsor PLEDGES Virginia Lauer Margaret Mann Eleanor McMillan Maurene Morton Barbara Olson Helen Rhame Margaret Rice Chi, 1886 3.29 1011: Arr. S. IL Ii lnlc DELTA GAMMA von Nieda Clendening Davis Schwartz Weeks Engel Harrington Neirle Nilsson Munn Moore B. Schmitt Earley von Sain Brown Iiurwell Diehl Wells Slzelman McCa1tll M. Curtis Boswell Johnston Spencer Mosher M. Smith G. Schmitt Haggard Rutledge MeCrea Parker Bencfze Gander Granger Chaney Roberts S. Curtis Allen Nifzpert li. Schmitt Vine Fausey G. Smith Hamilton CLASS OF 1928 Margaret Brown Caroline Chaney Anna Diehl Virginia Granger Marion Nippert Dorothy Roberts Barbara Schmitt Elizabeth Schmitt Gladys Smith Dorothy Vine Ruth von Sein Mary Worthing CLASS OF 1929 Elizabeth Allen Sally Curtis Florence Earley Elinor Engel Helen Fausey Lucile Hamilton Winifred Moore Gretchen Schmitt CLASS OF 1930 Janet Clendening Dorothy Gander Laura Claire Haggard A' Fcumlerl, 1872 lVarreu Female Institute Number of CIIUIIIUYS, 36 -- in I3 cg! Page 390 A S nifn Ellen Spelman Jeanette Wells CLASS OF 1931 Alice Benepe Elizabeth Boswell Mary Burwell Elizabeth Johnston Caroline McCaull Mary Louise McCrea jean Rutledge Mary Spencer Portia Weeks PLEDGES Marnie Curtis Isabella Davis Margaret DeNault Kathleen Fleming Prudence Harrington Mary Mosher Virginia Munn Marian Neide Florence von Nieda Helen Nilsson Becky Page Jane Parker Frances Schwartz Maxine Smith Lambda, 1882 1026 5th St. S. E nm 1'-"' w W 1 i . I- Q Q Q .W-....-,-.,,..-..---..-...- A ,. .. .. - .M ..,. ,,----,.-,..-.....-.-...,..1 . P 1 I - . . .. . ' 4 , N -i W , , 5 gxxopapw or . vmmfmrmf ,..., i as 0 or t ' ,fr .-M., v ,t '- rug--M--M-W--eng,-.,.,-?--..,,,,,,..,...-M, ..,.,,A WWW, ,,.,,,,, H--. ,,,.-,..,-,,--M, ,,,R, ,www-,W HVWWAVV U , 7 Y, l V X ' A l 5 A ,. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Q f . of o ,O 'O I C g Q r + I I I Q l 6 G o l i ' , - Bonhzls Sharpe Jackson Learned Poole Bohan Glasser l . Dolan Carson Weisenburger Halden M. IE. Shulind V. Palmer McMahon . 5 " Bennell Hussey Gregory K oerper Davis Hubbell Eberl Peterson l ' M. Palmer M. Shulind llunler Dineen McDonald Dunn Ebllng Powers Carlson E ' . y S --or r in i m e f"m""'o""""'l'W""'fr-+f'G r X - n ' li . , ' l . nigh: 8 K i , X 1928 U. me l Powers I e ' yafyf- Dgiffen q XV V fa rr Mliiiilgiialflsehptiiigd S ' - erna me unn , ' , : - 3 U Adeline Ebling v . . L Ann Wensenburgcr I f Madeline Palmer ' , - ' , ' ' 1, MaJelShul1ncl , , Q CLASS OF 1931 , ' ' , X f ' ' ' m Geraldine Bennett 2 i CLASS OF 1929 X ' HUC Ubbell S 1 1 'Q X l Mary Elizabeth Jackson Q I Virginia Carlson .WF 3, 1 Lois Poole . 1 6 Theodota Davis QQ? ' I Mary Elizabeth Stott , , ' A Helen Dolan x -ff"'j Q A Vera Koerper - l " " . 5 ' Rebecca McDonald ' y 1 PLEDGES g, 1 1 , Genevieve Peterson l I ' s Lila Bonhus Q ' 9 ' . , Eleanor Bussey 4 r i CLASS OF 1930 ' Marjory Ebert ' '- A V , . X , Q , X Myrtie Glasser ' Elizabeth Bohan ' Q I Q 1 Patricia Gregory f -, - 1 2 . Mary Kathryn Carson , nf... , jane Learned S 1 X V Helen Halden X 4151!-gang , Kathryn McMahon f ' A Edlth Hulftel' i Virginia Palmer f Margaret Mitchell i 5 W I 5 Lucille Sharpe 1 Q I y . Y N J f , X i AN-.1:::e..0n Q1 I y i ' - in . u ' ' ' ' ' 5 , w . - , I Q v y l r 5 0 i j I Y,--x ' I N Q l Z ' ' if V l V 1 ------ A """"""""""' Q f ' l r o X F I d, l8"U . i i N Del:l':lZl'gUnivel'sil3' UI ljfllimlviv 1881 F i ' Number ofCl1aplers. 56 ' ' "J Hmm ' ' " l l i"' n I 0 A i ..-...........a-----------u """""""""""""""""""""" l . . 1 . A Q S ' ' ' 5 ' , l , A " . .QF , w X ' i 4 G ' l ' i l ' N .,.,.............. . .... 3 I . o 5 ""' I so 1 Q S , S S el . r Q W'-'rm'-W-'mi' ""' V H Q A YPYV Y' W YYVY V ' Y-WWPAH Q , gf b ' E w ' ' .V A w - . ' g I l -vifiw ' Rss' or 3iovf'+Nund'o'NouM'Qefd'o'NaeJIfoV odfoj S I n no .Wyse Page 391 " W" W7 l Q l 1 l ,l l l ALPHA Pll-llll Fazendm Ezferly II anna Peyton Sweet M alson Dzckanson Kent H all M acGregor Joslzn Hooker M C Heller Czlbert Tozer G ll Samels Anken D k M M ll lbb H d z espze zc son 1 er erso Symons Gzddzngs Chase Gardner Nwholson Dew 4- CLASS OF 1928 Helen Brown Helen Chase Margaret Dew Betty Dunham Stephanie Fleld Grace Gardner Mary Frances ClddlI1gS Muriel Nxcholson Mary Stevenson CLASS OF 1929 Rowena Bawlf Rachel Hanna Eleanor Ibberson loe Johnston Margaret Mlller Pauhne Moorhead Mary Samels Mary F Symons Betty Coleman Mabel Fverly 1 Hill!! ZIRV will W1 V QIIIQIQ IIIIMIMB 1 W JIQIQ lllll 1 Founded 1872 Syracuse Unwermy Number of Chapters Z8 n en ry Dunham Moorhead Katherme Hooker Bee joslm Ruth MacGregor CLASS OI' 1931 Ruth Dickson Marcia Gxllesple Marian Kent Vlrglma Peyton PLEDGES Betty Lou Ankeny jane Dxckmson Mary K Fazendm Grace Gxlbert Marlon Hall 'Vlozelle Hendry Myrle Lyon ane Matson Madelme Mlller Lounse Norton Marjorxe Tozer Elxzabeth We er Mary Wxlcox Epselan 1890 323 IOIh Aie S L 'N-NN4.-Nw WW' V ' W 058 oN9alYo'!eoWoYidQ19'o'EsvWoN-'l'U'7o'Y3 . l 0 f l l l ' l O- . ' I . y ' I I ' ' . . . ' 1' 9 1 me as A-of W 1 - - H or l ' V - 1 1 1 1 ' , . 1 an nl I 1 gm rg 1 l 1 5 I l 1 Q I 1 9.1 . . 1 . X ' I ,' ' l g 9 3 . . . 'A u . f ' ' . I. l f l l 0 l 5 ' . . 3 l I - b I . W . . 1 1 7 " 1 V II l I , J . . L. E . , Q Q ' 1 1 xl- 'zofmzqpfnzpxg X X Pony-Sweet , " , i ' 1 b ' I S 1 I . 0 g Q f lg l O ' ' I O , i O ' y, """"""""-""""""" H er as ."""""""""""""""'-"" ff m-ffiiw 1 ' FCf!-Mjfiu-M--F-I-FFF'M M-'M'---F C H-A o Page 392 l . Pll BETA P llill B005 Dunn L1'arh Collinx Baxs liaiglzlon Kimball Womralli Brnlnn Sylivrson Puirxon Gilhcrl .fl ygarn .Al mlrrrxon Pallerxon Flack liarragvr Thomax N i cxx lillx llrinll A lwu y Durrcll ll hilely Cornell IVcirlenI1eimer lVuv:l Lril: lfiskv l.c1vman Cargill CLASS OF 1928 Nannette Cargill Sarah Chase Lucille Corriston Harriet Ellis Louise Molyneaux Mary Pierce Rosalyn Smith Corrine Whitely Virginia VVood CLASS OF 1929 Fredrika Alway Elizabeth Bass Katherine Benton Marion Bingenheimer Harriet Burquist Virginia Costin Marjorie Darrell Phyllis Ells Norma Everett Lucille Friedl Lorene Gilbert Dorothy l-Iummel Elizabeth Leach Virginia Niess Margaret Orme Faith Patterson Marion Peirsou Foumlcd, 1867 Monmrmlh College Number of Clmlllrrx, 7-I HUP, s ge... K 'mr' Page 393 CLASS OF 1930 Fay Barrager Louise Cornell Muriel Darrell Margaret Fiske Ruth Gurley Helen Leitz Mildred Lindou Eleanor Lowman Mildred Syverson Roxane Thomas Cecil Weidenheimer CLASS OF 1931 Doris Anderson Shirley Aygarn Louise Boos Elizabeth Collins Evelyn Deighton Muriel Dunn Marjorie Fleck Dorothy French Nina Hill Harriet Kimball Eleanor Vllomrath Minncsola Alpha, 1890 1019 Urziwvrsily .five S I I D IE , A ' no -y, , V . , nf 1 1 ' LTA DELTA DELTA Hoien Pelri Ynungren Dahl Bailey Sheakley Kvale Bruhn Serkluml Leighlon Engquisl Evenson A uman M. Merrill Helvig R l N I' ' b Ie Cl 1. V l M C R H ees L ewman 'an an s ar' asa y c rea . anson Jones Marsh D. Merrill Conklin Mallison Russell Graff Binnie M. Hanson I feld T41 CLASS OF 1928 Lila Binnie Helen Dalton Mlldrecl Fleld Alexandra Cr'uf Mabel E Hanson Helen Hawthorne Hazel Helvlg Thelma Herter Margaret Mattxson Dorothy Merrntt Helen Russell Fmnces Vasaly CLASS OF 1929 Sall Conklm Y Mnldred Reetz CI ASS OF 1930 Eluzabeth Beresford Dorothy Bruhn Murlel Clark Vxrglma Graet' Ruth Hanson Dorothy Hoxen Judith jones I rvlan U7lI1PYYllj Number rf Chaplms 1 .WMP mln: BMI Illia NV? WW . "'r L15 ilfgf V JIU-IQ 1011011 0 0 0 Phyllis june Lappen Margaret Larawa Lucille Lei hton Ruth Mc rea Fllzabeth Marsh Margle Merr1tt Alxce Newman Exleen Petr1 Alta Serklancl Ruth Sheakley Dorls Youngren CLASS OF 1931 Dorothy Auman Dorothy Balley jane Caldwell Jane Carpenter Margaret Engqmst Katherme Ewenson PI FDGES Jean D'1nl Marvel Falrhanks Helen Gruye Crace Gyclesen M1ldred Kvale Jenn Murlin 1 hela 1894 716 Illlh Ale S I' X, L, f C l lv'-"I N . , .' 1 A ff 1 2 I . . . gl 4- 1 C L V' h K , , gg ' ' A A , ' . I' A ls 0 X! .. Gifs 1' ' :Ms A Navfl ' uf. 4YUvff.vw Page 39-l 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 'N'fW.'N'I0."N'4f' 9 !'N2aI"'N'M0""N.?.d' Y' MMA PHI BE Barr Fournct ac regor ra u y I hompson Dlllrng Mel oy Jacobsen Spence Nash Wtgbmer Ilanmrl. Bachetder Baker Martln McGlalhan Jael. van I ltman Shute lvhley Ypartlng I 'l , ' ' 1 1 ' . . X fr f ' . 1 ' 1 V 'l X 1 I ,i l u lf 1, Q 1 5 1 . 1 l 6 o 1 A O . . j 0 1 . 9 1 1 Q 1 1' ' 1 . I Q 1 . . o 1 H 1 o I 1 at S 1 ll Townsend Cochrane Paust Page Ryan Horton Laemmle Merrill Hahn . Q H 1 I I M G I B db r Malfoy Johnson Cornwell- Watson Russell j ' I A 2 J' -' f . . ' . 1 inwv vifbi n- Q i NWN- --W ni VW I -A 1 0+ 1 ' ' 1 1112 1. 1 . l l ' l lu nl 'V 1 3 l 1 . . l ' 1' 1 - 5 Q: ' . ' - ' 1 l - ' 1 9 ff ' ' 1 ' 1 . ' 1 U ' ' ' 1 1 1 o ' ' 0 . . A ' A z 0 1 R , 11 X 1 , 1 1 ' A 1 I 1 l I l . 1 ... Y I .psy Q: 1 I I ' ' ' 1 . 1 f Q l' ...N ' f ' 1 j fg.fis3',,5, . ,. . l ' . l 1 F l . D l :EYK T O , . 0 1 K I N W 1 "1 l ' ' O ,"'. o l ' 3 . . . . I I A 4 1 I , I 1 3 :::::: . ' F ' . -' 1 1 ' ' 1 1' 1 4 5 1 . . 1 7 1 - l Y L , f 1 1 X 1 . . 1 U ' ' ' ' A 9 1 g 1 l l 1 . ' at 1 ' f 1- ' 1 1 0 1 ' o l 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 l 1 Cl ASS OP 1928 MHFIOD Bachelder Katherlne Baker Margaret Bmdburv Harrlet jackson Emlly I aemmle brace MacGregor Martha Shutc CLASS Ol- 1929 Marlon Ashle Vlrglnla Barr MHFIOH Barrett Helen Carlson Susan Cochrane Dorothy Johnson Florence Pltman Margaret Sparllng CLASS Ol- 1930 Vlrglnla Bolllnger C race Cornwell Dorothy Fournet JLlll6t Hazzard Mary I olllse Hohn Mlll'1 Kara jacollsen Founded 1874 Syracuse University Number cf Chapters, 33 .iilii- -.- illkv Wh? Wt? 1 -1 IIYDIQ lllllllti Ol 0 QIIIQ ll I1 M jean Meblashan Margaret McVoy Marlon McVoy Esther Martln Ellzabeth Ryan Ellnor Thompson MHFJOFIC Townsend Margaret Watson lf lorence lVleblrlcr CI ASS OF 1931 Rose Dllllng Ruth Evans Mary Hancock Hortense Horton DIKIC Merrlll Margery Nash Helen Page leanne Paust Allce Russell M'1rg'1ret Spense PI IIDCILS M lrcelle l a Rose Margaret Plnger Helen Solem l'1trlcla Stephenson ,J.............. Ixalffm 1902 311 10th .1l11n. S. IE. .................................................... 0' 1 1 1 e -A---A---' A H'-"sesame-W li --.., -Lage 395 1 3 t i -v A -1 lv' l l 'KALQAVY-QAA ' 'A mmmwrmmmniwwmimlavmukmmwuhuiuiwhmwmmnmmnmnmwmwr V ' ' W - V' V V - " VV '- ' J A 2 A. ""' ' eerff"'w"'W"1+:+efV f f'fr"'f'r"fw-ff' v"t"+"' 'f 1' ""'wr'f"'WZ""?' I' A A AV 7'3" V ,f AA ,' -J A , A A J V LaiTz4e.,fi.hefmt.Iafimrm.VAAA.mfMmif?e mr.ufQ.71.aTXX Lu but :Af AVMQAV V El Q 1 ,,,., A ,,,,,, A, ,,,, A ,,,,, -A-AW, A A .,.,... AAA, ,A A A ,AA AA A A AA A A ,..,,, .,., A AA AA ,,,. . .A .-.A. AA.-...-AAA..,A ! l V 'V 1 i AAlL,lPll-llA Xll DELTA 3 1 ' :EV Vx . i l l li A A ' l -A 4 A , A 'O V 4 V I . 4 ' 2 A i -V 5 ' 1 A X 1 'A N '- ' 4 f l AA Vo 1 -. A V Vt J l i l 1 3 ii 1 Shapleigh M eEaehern Thorbus M cC lead Works Peterson Graf' Benedict Jackson l 1 X Lehmann Loomis :Iarvis Rundell Connoy Neemes M. Benedict Darnielle Voightlander Johnston Lee 1 0 K Hustle Mix Lindetoj' Palo Nelson Frederick V Flagstad V.Gunstud Stemsrud 4 V Jacobsen Bauch Quealey O. Gunstad Langland Quien Klammer Frederick Elliot Krogstad I N - l ' 'A ' - A -----M--winamp A 1 fi 1 Q E Ji' "" """""""i""""""""i"""i T V '- C A J I 'IJ ' I CLASS OF 1928 X 'V V ' i,...,,,.Ai,. Alice Palo , fA "i 5 , A V "3""'- V Catherine Quealey ,, . gi D9f0thY Bauqh ' V- 1 Ili! ' Alice Stemsrud ' N V rl 33 Phnlena Frederick V V 'Uv , , A Wmmine WO,-ks ' V A A Phillis Frederick ,A it V. A If f Af Frances Jacobsen kb Ya' X -I 1 1, ig. H17 Lora Joesting in . I V -i,' ' A !""'M Helen Krogstad I , -'W ' ' , CLASS OF 1931 'lv "' P Frances Yohe AA 1 f' V ' V o an 1 I 4 V V xx I V V Jean Lehmann Q V ,QV L Della Shapleigh A A ' CLASS OF 1929 j 'ff Elizabeth Benedict f A PLEDG 5 A' - Marie Benedict ' - E 3 5 ' Helen Darnielle f ' Ann Connoy l' 2 f , Elaine Ray Elliot Alice Flagstad N V ' ' Oine Gunstad rx Selinda Graff ' Ruth Klammcr K7 .J i Vivian Gunstad -' ' Q Henrietta Langland A ' 'r Jeanette Jackson A Bernice Loomis A ' A NV Leah Jarvis V E, , Eunice Quien 9 O Martha Jane Johnston .4 VI. Lola Voightlander V V X , Vivian Lee V Q f 'Q ' Mynette Lincleloff V 1 V .lnrhm , Harriette Mix 9' 5 CLASS or 1930 J' ' me-9-age, , Mary Neemes . 1 at ' Golden Nelson N I . .A Lorna Hustle 1 Tf I Margaret J, Peterson 4 Q V- ,Q Ruth McCleod J ' J Mildred Rundell V J, 5 Margaret McEachern 3 2 " I V I r Dorothy Thorbus . y i ' 9 e0..a:4e...f8m K l ' AL ' i l I A r A' Q, X A J .H W -1-....,...... ii V L-my i 'L 6 in 9: :Q . i O .A I i if I 0 fl A A ' if F nd ii, 1.993 5 X Galjzmrz, Illinois I I5 AI?Iii'hI207S. I' 1 ' ' ' - ' -I Number of Chapters, 45 I if, ' I' ' ' W , ' i 1 0 A g Q 53 S.-.-...------------5 ---------'-----'H ,IRQ ll. " V V, X V V 'A i " ' ' l 5 i 9 f --M-WMM-"W VVVA """S' J Q A I A A A AAAA AAAAA A A A A A A J 1 ,,v"1,'1 U A' ,AV A ' -VA ', 0 AA, Vi f' Q 5 1 .iA3QQ'fA'.'AAA'fA12i...!i' JEJHAA' AFV' VVGWNWYQNQA ' ' 9 V 4 A0 f'0N9' J Page 396 ALPHA GAMMA DEJLTA D. Kuenzel Grill Pockrandl Larson Sehlcuder Berg Miller Simpson Rolhcnlzurg ill. Olin Thalen Hedberg I. Olin Allen M:Kinley Ripley Hopper Donnelly Ellsworlh J. Scoll Murry E. Swain Scriver Wedge Vorland MrKenna Pierre Jacobsen Madsen I1 . Swain Brownlee Langworlhy Mason Sherman Stoll Worrell Dow Flower G. Kuenzel CLASS OF 1928 Martha Baker Catherine Brownlee Carolyn Dow Lyle Ellsworth Josephine Flower Katharine Grill Lucille Jacobsen Gertrude Kuenzel Meredith Langworthy Millicent Mason Margaret Murry Dorothy Pockrandt Lucille Schacht Catherine Schleuder Elspeth Scott Faith Sherman Georgia Vorland Marie Worrell CLASS OF 1929 Margaret Donnelly Elvera Hedberg Leslie Hopper Marion Miller Ida Olin Mary Lou Ripley Marion Rothenburg Ruth Scriver lfozunled, 1904 Syracuse, New York Number ll-fC'1Uf7lCfS, .38 -A Page 397 Adair Simpson Helen Swain Miriam Wedge CLASS OF 1930 Elizabeth Allen Doris Berg Dorothy Kuenzel Charlotte Larson Pauline McKinley Mildred Olin jane Scott Elizabeth Swain Gretchen Thalen CLASS OF 1931 Marcella McKenna Beatrice Madsen Rhoda Pierce PLEDGES Muriel .lockers Claire Mason Angeline Sellen Margaret Walsh I-Ielen Werner Mary Whitcomb Di-lla, 1908 3ll lllh fire. S. PHA OMICRON Good Fulmer Belazr Pace MacDougaIl Smath Verrell Kadlec Hartnett Scojeld Fredrzcks Ebelmg Murray Anderson M O Connell Tollen Hammerbacher Boelke Dornberg Struble Spencer Macoubrey Sweeney Clark Naebergalt Mason C O Connell Rask Rohlf H ostetter Slattery Pratt CI ASS OF 1928 Elinor Belair Gladys Boelke Wmifred Fllason Claire Fulmer Eva Hammerbacher Kathryn Haven Elizabeth Hostetter Alice Lasky Cecile Yelland CLASS OF 1929 1 1 Carmen Frazee 1 Q 1 Alice Gates Marguerite Lentner Evangeline Nary , ,, Claire O'Connell I ' ii Mary O'Connell k Helen Rask : 0 1 Irene Tollen l ' ' CLASS OF 1950 i Alice Dornberg 5 O Betty Ebeling 1 - X Dorothy Good , r Pauline Hartnett l 1 , O 1 . O, Founded, 1897 N . Barnard College, New York City ' Number of Chapters, 36 .- . - Elfason Haven Yelland Lentner Frazee Lasky Nary Gates Jean MacDougall - Constance Macoubrey mln: Zlllnnllllq NVV 9 O 5,42 Q .IHIBIQ Illl-U11 QICITMINDIOIIIII' 5, L Kathryn Murray Kathryn Nieberg'1ll Harriet Pratt Dorothy Riebeth Eileen Slattery Josephine Smith Harriet Spencer Helen Struble Virginia Swift CLASS OF 1931 , Dorothy Clark Dorna Clefton Dorothy Jean Pace Grace Scofield Charlotte Verrell PLEDGES Beatrice Anderson Irta Finberg Irma Fredricks Marion Kadlec June Mason Virginia Rohlf Helen Strand ' 0 Tau, 1912 914 -lth St. S. E. r, . i i ' l ff i V F 'f'N'-fn' 3 o 0 Q 1 1 A L P ll I l l ' O . l y l X O i 1 L. 1 . V .I H ,l I . ' ' K Gift- ii C i 0 o y n ' o 1 I ' . . -H. "-- l ' 1 . . . I 1 . ' . A Q MVT: I , ' , 3 . . . . if 7 1' N rfmem of i'ii . w1rawvrr.mrw. .swarms 1-.........,,, ...... Page 398 - 4, ,l ! in nge in l 1. 5 1 J 1 4 J l i l A L3 1 a 1 1 4 1 , V PH JIOMEGA. lpll Worman A ltermall lV1cCormack Lylu-rg M eyerx S. J olmxon Warnock Thompson Wippefman ll. McKenzie Herrington Collissvn Nicholxon Albrechl Cady Bair Ill. Mrlfenzie Evenson Warner Nlalson Harrington .il nllmnison Boehlkr' Sllerwoad L. J ol: nson Slcagl und Lea rh CLASS OF 1928 Gretchen Albrecht Marie E. Altermatt Elizabeth Bair Verna P. Boehlke Lucille Harrington Anne Harrington Linnea johnson Stella Q. johnson Eloise Leach I.aVerne Lyhcrg Emily Rice Bertha Sherwood Alice Skoglund CLASS OF 1929 Gertrude Anthonison Bernice Cady Cora Evenson Helen McKenzie Mildred McKenzie Maxine McCormack Fern Thompson Fnumled, l9lU ' Lincoln. Nr-hraska Numbrr af Chuf1lrr.r, I7 life 31 1. I if I, V , 1 . , , Page 399 CLASS OF 1930 Sue Collisson Gwyneth Nicholson Maxine Wipperman Bertha Worman Iona Wornock CLASS OF 1931 Xvathena Meyers Harriet Warner PLEDGES Katherine Foasherg Hildegarde l-Ioppe Nadine L. johnson Doris Lowe Evelyn Matson Alice Mewhinney Avalon Rines Kaflpu, 1917 .900 L'niz'erxily .-iw. .S I" KA. PPA DEL TA Murray Purscr Quamme Hansen Dowe Fehr Kincaid Green Mills B. Larson Cheyney Thorvilsan A my Staples Burnham Childs I .Stevenson I Nash Saari A rmson Sanders Schmitz Esterly Wezkert Lewis Miller Hem: Coulter Gillespie Cairncross Seiler CLASS OF 1928 Maurine Schmitz Helen Anderson Gladys Cairncross lvah May Gillespie Dorothy M. Green Ruth Hansen Helen Larson Dorothy Lewis Nadine Mills Catherine Murray Justin Paulson Esther Perry Impie Saari Maude Seiler Agnes Thorvilson Constance Weikert CLASS OF 1929 Dorothy Arny Fanny Burnham Betty Childs Irene Couper Anne Hegg Helen Hoagland Beulah Larson Frances Miller Charlotte Nash Ruth C. Olson Dorothy Poss Mildred Sanders Founded, 1897 Vtrgtnia State Normal Number of Chapters, 62 .f"1. .. ,rl .. .. 5 .- -- M 1:- .- VA -1 O .. .In as l Page -100 Dorothy Stevenson CLASS OF 1930 Anne Armson Virginia Cheyney Regina Esterly Cynthia Kincaid Virginia Purser Edith Quamme CLASS OF 1931 Ruth Dowe Virginia Fehr Nancy Staples PLEDGES Jean Balcomc Virginia Bennett Lucie Marie Cheyney Abbie De Lay Helen Henry Margaret Hixson Maxine McCutcheon Mildred Mellen Ruth Norton Helen Rankin Elsie Simpson Kathryn Sullivan Sigma Bela, 1918 1025 S. E. 6th St lf ' f X r , V f ' 55 --,e,,-e ,,- -"W A. A A- , J-A S A fh- : ALPHA CHI OMEGA W I ' I l . 1 l I 05 9 Q i Q , I . l 0 l ff-fr it ' Rosenthal Burgas.: Rzinhard Brcding Fairy Slcel McNaught If. .flndrrson W itson Godard Swcnumson Mickey lVcston Vmman Lure W. Anderson Young Fallmvs Merritt O . lilaixdclt Chrixtofzr Hanson Slaught Lieb Shipton Drcdgr Master Brink Nickrlls ' Peterson Smith Ruxselt Nugent Semer Slacumb King Ln' .llirlzelxon Jonrx 9 1 "Sw ' S " A C 0 , S' "M ffsfO T ll O ' ' ' . CLASS OF 1930 CLASS Op 1928 an an H..Gertrude Burgess ' F L A d w f K. hwelndolyg jones rances . n erson can mg l Winifred Anderson , . , ' Constance Luge Alpha Mae ChristolTer , , ' . gelenlblvlcrcritt Marjorie Foley Q can ic ey Lcnorc Godard 0 A ' ' D0r0th?INiCkellS Evelyn M. Hanson 9 9 Lois ugent janet McNaught Sylvia Rosenthal Harriet Steel Q. 6 .9 M. Nadcne Russell Marie Young ,E Betty Slaaght Marion Wilson CLASS or 1929 l viigfgo' ' "-' CLASS OF 1931 Lucene Brcding I Q . Barbara Craigie ,E Grace Blaxstlell O Jeanette Lee ! ' vgiarbara grnlik ' janet Lieb 1 argaret re ge Catherine Semer . 9 Evelyn Fallows 5 Margaret Slocumh , Q , Helen Master U , Elisalgth Smith . , R l-lefenPMlckclson 2 Virginia . wcnumson ll 4 o eterson Q Rose Weston ll .g ?, jane Reinhard 9 l Helen Shipton , l . f , Elizabeth Yeoman , 1 f 0 ' 1 g AN..::':.:.e...fA I v ' ' ' ' A O g 2 a 3 cn S, aa 0 l Founded, 1885 I P: Pauw U nivcrsity glixrrfgfgllgy ' Number of Chapters. 50 . l . ............. O 1 nrie i s .1!72SZT1.s A Page 401 O f 8'N'4"n'-' -'sw f ,g-Q, i.Q' A A ' ff' ,S ' or 9 e at GMA KAP PA 4 l l 1 ' 1 l Backus Hcndrzclyvon Hauenslem Nutter Lang Mmder Oflel1e Willis R l B I H M lh C b ll Moadw Arduser Bargman u e ral xo rl a er amp r Dulac Burmzp Mayer Jbrgenson Getlen M Bell Westerdahl H Bell V Glcmme lad Rolnem Naslull Snure Farrzrlr Johnson Robznson V M Clemmeslad I'1lch 3+ CLASS OF 1928 Charlotte Bockus Marlon Farrxsh I orraxne Fxtch Vera Mae Glemmestad Mabel Johnson Margaret Lang Helen Mather Dorothea Mayer Ethlyn Robinson Marlls Rotnem CLASS OF 1929 Llsle Arduser Helen Bell Rlta Borgman Helen Hendrnckson Dorothy Lewellcn Florence Nesbltt Arlene Snure VN lfllffefl Sprague Founded 181 -I Colby Co'lege llalerulle Marne Number of Chalverv 40 Ill-UIQ ""W"" CI Ass OF 1930 V :mimi 00 0419 0 0 0 '7 Marlon Bell Mary Margaret Burnap Vesta Glemmestad Dorothy Norrxs Dorothy Oftelxe Phoebe Peterson Edxth Westerdahl CLASS OF 1931 Lorrame Du Lac Al1ce jorgenson Rossle Moodle Dorothy Rule PLEDGES Eleanor Bratholdt Dorothy Campbell Avls Getten Marjorie Mmder Ina M Wnllls llpha lla 1921 901 41h Sl 5 I' 'NNNQRN 6 1 0 fo . 1 1 .1 o o A 0 9 1 ' Q 1 Q lx v , 0 0 l ' ll . 4 , 1 , , 0 l Q 4, 1 , of" -' 'o l 'ND . , 4 , ' " 5 ' l l 1 Q ,4 l ininl . l 1 Q 1 I . Q - . M . ' H ? C ' o ' ' 0 , ' ' v v ' , 9 ' l c , . ' . I ' 1 z l . ' Q ' l O 1 4 - l 1 1 A ' ' . . 4 l ' . I i ' 2 ' Q' I . ' I X . 0 0 i . , 1 4 , ' Q . , - 9 ' ' " I Dorothy Nutter . .aufim ' Helen Hauenstein 5 1 . L 7. Q V I I 1 f X l , , g 1 5 , f I l O l . l l l . . N 1 I 3 ' 'I A S I a O E I ' I 1 1 Q - , ,J 1 1 , I . . N P . -V l - 1 Q 0 ' o Q: ' I F' , r 4 -V . . .. 0 Q """ '-""""'i"iF'D " " ' 'mmm' ' 'F'm . F' 'F 'K dd 0 affairsvf'oNoW6N-1tfsNSdWoNSelQ'YSvWoNJ1WoYX0'Ql'oNJUloNful"oYNu Page 402 ,,4 " mm'mm'mm' m wvm ggggg Legg ,L 9 9 9 9 O 9 0 HOME Wiggins Schwcilzcr K n ighls Gruenhagen G . H oxford Larson Darby M cC on non Roberts Elmland M ills paugh M :Da niel Sholwell Carlson M MN aughlrm Gorgen Wilder A . Persen W ilharm J enki nsan Danielson Bull Pans! Erikson K endrirk C . Pcrscn W eslphal Hunt Benson H aycra fl Burch Hildebrandt 0 614. . s 0 Q ,km CLASS OF 1928 Edith Burch Dorothy Carlson Elizabeth Erikson Lillian Feetham Ann Haycraft Norma Hunt Roberta Kendrick Camilla Persen Eleanor Westphal CI ASS OF 1929 Gladys Benson Kathryn Berger Lucretia Dilley Kathleen Dowling Myrtle Flmland Dorothy Evans Janet Hildebrandt Babette Mnllspaugh CLASS OF 1930 Arlme Almars Grace I Brown Helen Danielson Louise jenkmson Founded 1895 Fayellewlle lrkanuzs Number of Chaptrrs- 80 mill! Ill-ll- l 11 V I I -I 1 llll-IRQ 0l ll lll Q l Helen Lawrence Kathryn McCord Gretchen Paust Alice Persen Louise Shotwell Lenore Waters CLASS OF 1931 Margaret Ball Elizabeth Darby Alice Freeman June Gorgen Cathryn Knights Mary Louise McDan1el Helen Sterling Kathryn Wxlharm PLEDGES Lorraine Gruenhagen Dorothy Hosford Gertrude Hosford Charlotte I Larson Isabella MacNaughton Margaret McConnon Alta Roberts Evelyn Schweitzer Kathryn Wiggins 1: Bela 1921 315 10lh fltenue S' I 'N.M'N.N- 9 I Q . t ' Q t y s v v 1 I o ' . ' . O . A A I . X Q. r . 1 ' C , A . Q y N 4 4- , . : li : 1: O 1 y 9 , , . . O Q ' ' 0 O O 1 1 F K . .ww.wwms' . emwsw. . .Mvf.ws Page 403 mf 'A-'L 'Z' Z"A'12w 1 ?G.-3I:"a.1u92+'ifr'il:4rfAl-ima Q,y,pmg1g,x,.g,Ag:,11 an fwtvxwW!!-155!1',.lxw!-L'lrfe.w:..1.ya.qgwupgg,vggggepg,p5,-gg-:7, ' nv:-F "Arm Ii, -A 'lar'-L211':M.K31' DHwNwWwwMlnUlG4hm0 1mMmNvyhY' - 5 K J ..,. -X, - .,.,, wg ,.,.. ,,..,,,,,,..i..wQLY,.,'k,,b,,,.,,,,.,, V, me rw,7.,,,g.,-.-fffi,..Z.ka.tJ5,, V,,..,,,,..,. .,m',,,, K-.. NmF.-.iE-f:e-Al-a:4.4,--e3F- ?,,v,,qr,, .. . V ""j'W"'f""f""fA V 1V?4p"".-,,..-I f j'rA..i:'..TE hella-:gm-4,.g",a:'?'l.aae4i-Aires :7R:x,.1.Qfi,,,uf.5ar'yfila...gyi,Aaiult'rsQ.r..g:w..n....-iflif e Ae Eliijig: .. ,. . f , gggflfif I , -- ,Q Q! 1 lm- ALPHA DELTA pl l A A A A ,ll-Q.'A f- , .1 X-ii , l I ,Y 5 O.. 3 W l 'f ll ' ll J' l Al 3 if A Q li 2 Q ' 1 .4 '- E Slephzns Kuch Myles I word while Barlhalomew 'Yi iw ' Wu Morlgndham Brown Lelangiarnganvrb Ich Heard Crn h Whitnegh dl Sharpslenil ll 5, re- ' A 1 Ae a 1 c an er - if Ohsberg Zimmermann Spiller Shaw Buck Swanslram Porter a Rue tl ' .5 I, ,,,. ,,,.. .-,-.--.-.-..-...-.-..........-... ---4--..-A-------T Yr,-., .1 -V - .. , Y W,,.,,, Y air., , ,Q ...-, Y '- 5 3.3 --H W X ,- N ,,- 1+-. rv - I l glam' at jlvtfi I H I . m X I fl 3 My ,iAii,aA 'Q 5 5 ',i CLASS OF 1928 A ,W-2. :aye--, if -3 CLASS OF 1930 gi - A . A-A M. - Q A Kathleen Brown 3 2,5355-45353-Ag-7-vvfvfflllrsf l, : Helen Bartholomew 5' E fi Miifgueflte Buck Al l if?-'x+Awl'l" 37 ,K A 1 S Alice Culhane f ' ell Eleanor chandler W get-FA. , he 5 Alice Kuch , "Aff, Helen Heard 25: fill Y UU 5232 A E Joyce Porter ,, il M... 5 Louise Leland ,fm V ik QV. -V. he Q' Katherine Stephens 1- 5 Fl gg fi Albiona Mikkelson ' 5 A b Qeyf' -,QQ xi 5 Clara Udine Helen Ohsberg 'S L f' X li lg Harriet Zelner Vx E5 Clara Rue " N - lg :N V re Z Bessie Schramek U L " 'X " I , Q L le .gfl Jane Shaw X ' -l ,' - Sara Spider 'H 4 - , A "Sy Grace Troy A . , '. . . . .f ' b kg, Marjorie U,-batch 1 Q 55,53 Chritine Clinch Ir., N ' l ' Betty Wold ' 1 l .'3,g..6-. 1 ll ' Jana 'me Hafffgfm 5 0 ', Laura Zimmermann 4 l. 4' s elen Morto? 1 A Q , xx J I Margaret White A N . "ff I . A A A A B l A i CLASS OF 1929 X -. Z. " ' , , ' f A ' , f l up Charlotte Hall 5 , . -A A' . A PLEDGES X E x '51 Doris Heimark 3, V 5 n' Jeannette A,-rick AT ' Grace MWZHYVCY A - t and A Virginia lgerglund - , 5 race yes ' Q u A- ,-A- A f. an d I Winifred sh--p----Q A - A Jillian E151 A ggi Eff? Eva Swanstrom A 4 A 'A Mary M005 .- Dorothy Wllltnebf , A' I ' -A - Martha Rhunke , fi 1 'ill Marlls YV1lke 3 , 1 V ' ,V AN Margaret Thiss Q la- I AS.s:':..'-.fbi . Q "A: Q is Af '. . ' B A i s ,pl "' "M" - A A - 5 ,- , 1 6 2 lil C l 3 A V 'V " Af' . 1 -------las,,.,,, A A -..W Q' A 'Y 3 1 O ,a " 3 B f A ' Founded, 1851 5 A -W 1 Wesleyan College. Macon, Georgia 'UNM Rfw' 1923 l l , 1 xxx A Number of Chaplem' 50 1009 University Ave. S. IL. 1 V, , X l ' l 3 I 0 5 --" -.,........f-...-. ..-,f-----A-------------- ,..,.,, ., , ,,.,,, , , , ,, ,, ...nil S 'JA -A l g FA "' , A ,- "- ' ' ' A -A ,w..e-,,--.,-.-.-,,,.,,-,l.--, .... .,-,,.,,.,, ........,,W,,,,i. ,,,,..... L A Igllrlqlf 1 X A . , ..., A -C .Q A -YA AQNQ A ,Q . -A f -A . or 1' QHQNJQMA. :WGN- I ,Wu , A- . A -A A - - , ,,- . . . ,. H .. , , , , - - , A H L, K 1 , .. 7,.,.i,., . ,,,. -..tw ,,,v,A, H ,,,, mmwd-Yv,,,,, .,.. c ,,,,,, ,. W , ,,,N,Y--Aww,WWWW Mn, ,,,,,mm,. Page 404 Z ETA TAU ALPHA Iifengll Thacker Olsuln Reilrr Shifvy Bergen Wilson 11 Il ygarlh v I .S :mth Claus 1' owl:-r Twilc Ilcabcrlin C ol brrg I'rm'elI W oorl Coll: ns N cwfll Mueller Fnsburg lion nc!! Clascn 0.v1a.rl1crg Jia ckcr Christian mn CLASS OF 1928 Loraine A. Bergen Ruby Christianson Gratia Clasen Tecla I. Collins Charlotte I. Fosburg Beatrice Newell Lucille Olson Irene J. Osterberg Beatrice M. Zoch GNN CLASS or 1929 ..,,.,, . enshge 2, 1, '35 J I x- 41 16 P' ' C Maryalice R. Adams Alpha A. Backer Dorothy M. Bonncll Claryce l-Iaygarth Ethel F. Heaberlin Verval J. Mueller Hazel E. Santelnlan Maryan M. Smith Mercy B. Stoner A. Leona Wendt Ifozcmlni, 1898 Virginia Slalc Normal Number of Cllflf7ft'Y.Y, 5-I 'I 1 Page -105 CLASS OF 1930 Helen L. Fowler Dorothy E. Reiter Marcella B. Wood CLASS OF 1931 Dorothy L. Claus Isabel O. Thacker Teresa A. Twite PLIEDGISS Helen M. J. Colberg Edwina G. Curtiss Lucille l. Hanson Beulah E. Schnierle Zola C. Shirey Evelyn M. Wilson .lllflm Tau, N23 IIIZ 61h SI. S. I DELTA ZJETA 4 1 lflii Dixon Sumxrzul Lyman Nclsmr A mlcrszm I"n'z'n1an C'1U1lSf?lH Ga Huey Gumxvr Bradford l'rc.vlm1 Funnimglnun lirfrgen C'!l1l!llHlIlHh Conrcrxc Bloorngrvn illanxon AlrNciI ll. Czxrlxon Ilffxlgalt La: ion Swanxzm Sjoblom llair Slrirklvr lllllflllllti Ervrrli Clarke Kclm Iienlsen Wrlmuler llrlxccrxslnirz illungvr Bz2n,'qui.rl Harris Snzlewlzrrg G. C'arI.vrm Iilorrnvrs Jllagnus Curry llfendl CLASS OF 1928 Blanche Bergquist Myrtle Bloemers Ida Mae Burns Genevieve Cavanaugh Helen Curry Angline Gaffney Beatrice Harris Dorothy Hauenstein Milclrecl Iltis Ethel Magnus Lucille Munger Pearl Soderberg Irene Swanson Maxine Wendt CLASS OF 1929 Audrey liloolngren Gertrude Carlson Helen Carlson Evelyn Clarke Helen Converse Helen Cunningham NVancla Everett Katherine Freeman Agnes McNeil Elinor Monson Carolyn Sjoblom lieryl Struke Fon mlvd, 1 903 llraml Uzliwrxily, 0.xgl'rm1, Ohio Numhrr of CIlIlf7lf'f.Y, -IA' I , 1 11, , 3 l N- li ' , X V wowog 35 y . ill VI , I J f' 1 Page -106 Marian Svensrucl Christine Vlfestgate CLASS OF 1930 Phyllis Bentzen Dorothy Bradford Eileen Catlin Pauline Dixon XViln1z1 Lyman Marjorie Mailancl Kathryn M. Nelson Lois Svensrud CLASS OF 1931 Marie Gunner Bernice Hair Maclrlenne Strickler PLEDGES Violet Bergen Louise Clousing Mart ha Eckstruln Alice Kelm Verna Larson Ruth Olson Lucille Preston lnez XVoocl l .V ,--A Gamma, 1923 330 llllz .-l1'r. S. . ' X C ,. 1? 1 . ' 1 - ' 1 K I - l ' . ' N -W was ,,,,, mn M L , ,,,,, v,7,, L, , ,7,, ,L L , , , ,, L , , ,, ,, , 5 , I 5 l l o , l P H ll M , A f 0 5 o 5 l 5 o l ' y E ' ', l I V I . . 1 l 7 l . 'l .9 9 ' l l 0 l l 9 9 l l ' f l 0 l ' l - ' ' I 1 ' . X ' : l 9 l , Q 1 E 1 . lik ' . . 1 , l 4 McGrath Fosler Wesllund Ollo Tm! Armslrong Johnson Swayze ,A ' ' A Holton Cooley Holslarl Gilpin H. Sundblad Marlenis Iloword M. Sunrlblad . , N l 5 f Barron K. Collins Wingreene Brand Slenehjem May Nyre L ' . l l Challman Shepherd Dobralz Carr Becker M. K. Collins Washburn Miller -E X- 5 ' l l :l , X I A A 3 lin! Y l A " 'I , y ' y y , ""l""" CLASS or 1930 X . ' lun me Q , , CLASS OF 1928 3 A Y Frances Armstrong Q A ' N 1 ' 1 ' 01 X I fi Gladys Gilpin I A ' i l Dorolghy Mae Becker , AR . , A - jane Oakley , ' 5 1 enise Carr 2 Cherrie Overby ' 4 5 . Mildred Challman l A 0 ' ' ' 0 Susan Wingreene 1 . 1 M. Kathryn Collins M o ' ' 1 1 Ruth Dobratz 5 , 1 A:- l I Junia Malm 5 ' CLASS OF 1931 f S A 0 Laura Mae Miller Q ll N X , ' Margaret Tralif j ' . Donna Cooley Q C ' 1 1 Q Marian Washburn " xl of.-g'vv Meryl Sundblad 5 In 1 1 V, 'fc " - l A f 'fffz L' ' A A , CLASS OF 1929 l c" '.'vi PLEDGES ' A A Eleanor Anderson l Sally Barron ' Alice McGrath 5 Eleanor Brand ' Q Helen Martenis Y . Kathleen Collins ' ' ' Hazel Otto 0 Margaret Foster . A . 1 Ruth Shepherd Q x , Q , Gertrude Holstad 'Q . Q ' Genevieve Stenehjem I Q 1 Q Margaret Holton ' Harriet Sundblad ' . Helen Howard l ' 1 Althea Wandcrsee ' 4153319 Eleanor johnson N Q l Lenore Westluncl A 5 -f'gg"-"""' Anna May A ' ' . ' ' -Q Doris Nyre , ' x ' Naomi Swayzc L 1 A L A.g:4.a A l - if l f . ' KS l A ' , 1 . l F dd,1853 , ,- .lltjlirtnffiecrgia H71 lf"f',E'f1' IITTJ S F l U I Number of Chalrlerx, 53 " 'men' y ' W' ' " I- I, A l 0 i o ' 1 --------- ------- Q A A 1 V ' 5 , ' l . L C l ------- f 9 3 l O fQ Z L, Clcl it C Clccl Clll 9 Ll.. , lcec LCLC 9l . C is C.,c. ,LLC L CCCC is C C C C y .vi'oYSavf'oY5.a3l7N-9ol'o'NfqWoYSoel5Wkof'o'ldvIfo'Mool'oNo'5d'o'NJU0'o'N9- i Page 407 TA ALP Ra ndall Green Lere qengslad J A nderson Conuav Giebenham Luethi A dams Marking A ubm Holmes Crrard Rzejf Nielsen Young Sheley llarl Dzller Sn der Ma vi ell Mlckelxo Bennell Bou man .V 3 ff 71 1 Anderson I Ilzngboe Catan Ilolmberg I elerron CLASS OF 1928 Amelia Anderson Eleanor Anderson Marlon Bennett Helen Fllmgboe Helen Ciebenham Lois Grothe ' Lucile Holmberg Dorothy Knox A ? Sadie Nelson gf Hertha Nielsen 1 Ruth Sheley i i ' A I CLASS OF 1929 Q . 1 Verona Arneson , g Esther Cavan ' , Marie Conway A Alvilda Lcre i Q' ' X Marjorie Luethi 1 - '-f S 1 Myrtle Peterson .5 .,1 lf Q ,,m,,,,,,,,,,ilQ1 L., ' - Founded, 1909 1 University of California ,Ii Number of Chaplers, 17 I . l 'J 4 , 1 j 'fir . .N . ' l i Q, . If I L l .. .., . V L5,g.Nf, 4 Knox E A nderson Nelson nf 'Q .'..L,l ..- -4 - 1 ' Qu -iwffilnni .U 1 1 ' .,,. . rx , 0 O 5. ..,, :mira :minus 021020201010 lllll llll-IQ rrqx WWW 574. Lois Rlell' Martha Serigstad CLASS OF 1930 Anchen Bouman Mabel Holmes Hazel Marking Gladys Randall PLEDGES Muriel Adams julia Anderson Naomi Aubin Lucille Dillery Esther Girard Mary Ellen Hart Ruth Maxwell Freda Mickelson ldamae Young 1 Kappa, 1026 406 llth Ave. S. E. 1 O O 1 4 J O O 4 V f A 19 " Q .' y i , ,,.,., ,, ,,,,. -.-..-.-W-.. -,-.e-,..,,. .e.i as ,ee.r . e,., ,L 1, e,,L-,,,,,,,,,,,-.,,e,,LL.,, L- Le..--ee-,...-,,s.e.e1 I 1 f 9' i o 1 , F B IE P H1 H A 5 A 1 ' i 2 1 if' ? i 1 v 5 ! ' -1 g r 1 5 A 1. 0 I 'Q' A 1 Q J 1 5 Q aff L A 1 A F are s C EX -' 'ni' . , 551 ' A A 5 l- k 4 . , ' i X 1. ,elf . l . I 4 . fl A. ,V 1 1 , ' A v 1 ' i W 9 L o --i-1--ii-4 O f Page 408 4 ,fn f "N'W"V e eeee A ALPHA TAU DELTA R. Morgan Paulson Drost Black Cooper Harrison Malmstrom Johns Conover Oliver Johnson Karsten Rorrison Braverman Olufson Nelson O'Leary Christoph Olson Peterson Schultz Rounseuille Duncan L. Morgan Ixrumwiede Stemsrud CLASS OF 1928 Mariam Christoph Gertrude Conover Ethel johns Alnce johnson Evelyn Malmstrom Arlene Ollver Ruth Peterson CLASS OF 1929 Gladys Bratholt Kay Braverman Cecella Hauge Margaret Keeler Lucie Morgan Evelyn Nelson Irma O Leary Alnce Olson Alxce Rorrxson Viola Rounsevnlle Florence Schumacher fllxv V Ahce Ulvm V Margaret Wadd CLASS OF 1930 Jeanette Drost Ruth Harrlson Myrtle Paulson Founded 1920 Unwersxtv of Calxformn Number of Chapters 3 .WWW llllill IIIIQOIDQ W An ne Poore Alice Stemsrucl CI ASS OF 1931 Mary Louise Duncan Helen Kersten Ruth Morgan Allce Olufson Kathryn Worrel PLEDGES Frances Bam Helen Carlson Marguerxte Harrlman Marcella Kennedy Zoa Knlpple Marxe Mehellnck Evelyn Mork Charlotte Morrison Myona Morrlson Marguerite Paetznlck Freda Parks Irene Peterson jean A Pollard Fern Rantz Elsne Soukup Mary Sutherland Agnes Taylor Margaret Tufty Allce Wilson ....:. Q 936' l7lh Ate S E """'W"""""""r"tr'M"'mfc+ 'NSN'Ne, ll ' l I ll ,' Ill 1 -4 x . I ' X ' . I F.. .V 1 I I V' S ' ' .l '.,.--, ' 1 . I , P . . X O O Q . . n 'UA I. Q E I X .. - .As E , f A ' s I , 1 A .1 as rg - - 1 . ff - K is C ' ll wtf:-L '. ' . . Hem, 1927 0 Q' 0 O' 1 l 'ns I O Page 409 1 v.,w..-.. fm...ydwr,-.wg-rwi-.....r-nf-mw.,..'...u. ff.2--www-Lf:-4-.i-0-:.wt-.-.m.z:.w,:.Jean-r.u..wi-.wn..vnm.:4-uf-.v.my1.1,-:.:.f,:::.x.v: .-24:1u':w.:-muzmw:-wawnwxnv-n-.mr-vfrmwmu- vmmvmmxmn.-ammewonnmrrrwmfnrnzv ' '- ., -., ., , .-- me-Q-. . W., -,.., , . -,.f. .-,,.4..- ..-.,i,,.. , , .,.,. ,.,.. .iv ,.. V- ,..,, ,,.--W--V,--,f--mx ... .-... -M . -fn----4 - .,-..- . . 4, ,Q .,..-.,-... ..f. I ,rggh gigfhlvi -f gif . J -,IQ EI' t time 'fi-Q!--,A i-N, V.-wmi-Yltyq ax I., isdn 5,1 q tl .wg I xrqxxqlfptg, 1? K! , qwagmgmryl Li -- .- -. ' , . . :M '. l ,N I ' - .1 ' ,." ' ' ' ' w... '-' L 1" .' 1 ."fi,- ',iLL.+ f' ' f' X fi.. 1..i- . ,2-1-2-' 5 l3n,,,,.p,41.33317,55:iie:,,-..-,f,,,,iixLe.-i,, ,. 4: -... ..',,x.f'. ,. ,i .. . ,ri.m-.lfq,.c.p... . - , . -- v..f..+.w-'.a4'1-E. .-.-.5Pn.X,.1 -V f.1:...fni-.,....x.i..-v...x,m,YF:.,u...4. 7-:lm A4131-,g....4,.wz.4s' 13 I 1 SLI ' 1 ,ff '1 , L , J 1 T K it ,A 1 NS EZ. Q Mx l A . w vi 4 K, mg. living if fi il Burwcll Wax! Carlrr Zvllcrberg Thfan i f vonSif:n Smiley Jrmrx Brmlbnry Lirb Taylor ' - Y CLASS OF 1928 it V, 7 , Margaret Bradbury Ruth von Sien Jane West j 'Pg CLASS OF 1929 JL l ,I Ruth Carter janet Lieb Mary Smiley f 1 Grace Jones Lois Zetterberg Q . - xi CLASS or 1930 gf A Edna Taylor Helen Thian v ffqlif N i i, CLASS OF 1931 3 Betty Burwell f ' 9,192 "uf fi' 'ill my I r vf- , En .5 'fx vi' Foumlczl, 1921 N' Q Number ofCluzl1lcrs, 5 N Uv!lSlli?1gfO7l University, Sl. Louis .,l'fr' Bela, 19.21 1 X 'v -CQ. r . F .N lj 4i l' L .fri ,, kiwi h ' .1 ., V. .V.. . -.... ,.,,i,,,, ,WW ,,r, ,, , , ,, -,Y,47 ,,,,,,t,W,m,m,AMMM--..,4,M,,,,,,,,H, 'ff' fm 'WfF1"FG"'f ?l""ib?i:'+'1"' 3'1""'?f',:Sf 'L?'S"Wi"J'f'H"", 'W"""f'?2"' f'waWL1rP"e"W'W'iFfiIw"':-""'wg51". W P1 - JAM- .,e',Z4.m1, .A ..-n-4...1fdftI:5Aan.L.....-e-.m..Asi54.. .rl ... .,Q..1..:4.-:J.1i5.1.13-Jifie.-.f..v.'a....iaQ.Li'f3.:'mimf1..gL'.4i54iEff.l'L!r1.......eL..-l.,1,Zcfg.J-E7Yr..,,.-.A,.....aZ1"L Jglxisi- il" ll 'iiilll il5lE5T7ff'ffi19n'J4ib7iZ'l'f'iollU!Vl03Jd1Kab.lHRGiB3!A5f ZJQUGI J TVJPIE' Jlvfbl -A 'Lli:.2,S'vALJlg.p-H V "',Qpig8,L'Xjh1'SJlgLJnlygyqlglphvlyylwQglQlQ'g2tj1iwxfWg5i ?1ififniEfL Page -H0 my O O I O Q I 9 O l O un'-war' 'mm'mfmw4w'men'w 'mmwmw . I CI Id DCI! ILI Allce Batchelder Avls Beyer Geraldme Dlckerson Dorothy Catlln Ida May Burnes Bernice Benlbh Gladys Benson Founded, 1926 A umh I O I Unwersrly of Aflmm-sol . 1 A s ALUMNAE M EM BERS Vlfglnla Dustln Marjorne Fdsten Betty Hansen Myrtle Huntley GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1928 Clara Gardner Helen Mercer PLEDGES Lucllle Blshop Allken Catlm Betty Chllds lCI Lella Maynussen Eunlce Nyholm Alycc Schmldt Martha Ekola Mlldrecl VVh1taker Madelexne Rrce Mae Sturgeon er of Clmplerv, I I llfrlau. 1976 ' Q E , A,,, v,,,o-,o ww-.. ,.. o.--. .-o -,,,,,o-WA S, to E S at . B. 0' , E i l O Q s ' 1 1 l I . O l Bmllana in fjummn ll'IziZ?rl'op ,iifoa xl galylner l 0 i l , A ALPHA DELTA TATU xl . .q I 1. .1 I . n Q O Q . 'i" n,,'Yig . A .f m 'o"n" ff f flJ Q "G ,f f E"'i'f" iE r W . A H Q U' Page 411 ix Q. 3 .,,ffneAAa. if- -, ', 1 i K Lynch Smith Merrill Walton Levine Richards .1 Ionlgomuy Fischer Rupp. Shiny Dr. Marbry Duryea Dr. Esther Greisheimer Viola I. Fischer Maude Gercles Caroline Helmich ALPHA lElPSllLON llU'll'A lfoumlezl, 1890 Uniwrrsily of Mirhigan Number of Clmlm'r.v, I0 liflxilmz, 1001 M EM BERS IN FACULTY Dr. Leila Kcrnkamp Dr. Leone C. McGregor CLASS OF 1928 lcla Levine Jimmie E. Montgomery CLASS OF 1929 Elsie Riordan CLASS OF 1930 Helen Lynch CLASS OF 1931 Marguerite Richards Emily Smith Dr. Cecile Moriarty Dr. Margaret Warwick Alice Rupp Elizabeth Merril Mary XValton 1 YZ" Y 5 - l , f " "-H . '. . N , cu . , Page -H2 li P -r:',Sv:lszunwv.wf1 Q-,f " Il I i Z , ,l '. 5 F.- 3 54 fi 1 I Q 1-D' ,P B Y -f Y 4' 1 ya 9 1 1 X .i Xl 3 ,gmt , , , , , WW, , .. ..,, , , , ,AY ,-HA ,A,,, , ,,,,, Wa. ,W W, , . , ,,,,.,L v A 'eww' A A 9 . Om - 0 f A wvrluwfvwvmv'-w S1'9 1 1 V ' ' -"Y A N "M A ' H" A ' . f 0 I -.Q V . I o . f , A 0 . O : X A . l y , I 9 l ' A o i l 9 Schmil: Andzrmn Srlxallcchhl lienlgliumgtx I'alIers?zYicdman Grxke 3 O ' 5 . ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA A 9 h Z A 1 pi - O , : l 1 ff S 1 CLASS OF 1928 .. if 9 Yolande Anderson Leona Knechtges fi if . l Marian j. Benish Mary Patterson W Eleanor Dahl Miriam L. Schaller I Viola Tiedman 9 . ' T o E U f . 5 CLASS OF 1929 ,S E Maxine Geske Charlotte Schmitz M 4 ,T I A O 'n A if ' S1 9 0 A' is ' W 1 ' fl I O Founded. 192.2 Number of Chaplerx. 2 l . l University of Minnesota Alpha, i922 1" , 0 5 9' g ' 0 l uf. at it S Y-fa. . f m f" -n w - ' 9 A 5 lR----.- W.-. V4-..v.W W-.-.- .V-M --A--HA-f--.kv..,,. S- . oo oo , ,. , ... . 9- ,.V.a.-..i Page 413 1235'- 6f'Zg'f, ' ' AA""' ' -gqfgw, , ' A ' n w' m """ ' M "'A W m -""h""'-"'-'--" "' """ """"""""'FWu AF""""""" " "M' .1:fLAc.m... 1A i. ' A A f I , 'O l N Q N I I , ' O O 0 O , 0 ' o Bates 'ir ie,U' 'illis -is ' o .von Jack .u Ifr I'elw.ron Cai I 'illiams O I 0 Founded, 921 Universi in nexolu Number a haplers, 6 z Phd, 1 21 O Is by R II 7 Aa Jhn C1 n i Florence E. Cain Dorothy Bates Noreene M. Kirby KAJPPA IEPSILON I lyofM fC ll 9 CLASS OF 1928 Margaret D. Cutler CLASS OF 1929 Laurine D. jack Aina L. Johnson CLASS OF 1930 Lois D. Williams PLEDGES Alma E. Willis Irene R. Peterson Lois A. Rieff Florence M. Ziska I O 0 . O I l I 5 to r O I l Q 0 O A o MIj,5 . ',iQ. A i i NW C iC9iCii Sii S A Page 414 I ,J 1 r Y Y Y V V V Q- -ilx i-WA ini 74'-G V 1 Y W 1 V lUC5F"VZU3lHvIZWl1 E32QiDXhL'iK3fiZ- .. , f ' , A " - 'Af 1' - "+V ,T fh'I"'Q L "'Yi'1":i ,T-xl: 'j'1i'ew21"fr'vf":'rf'fffffff? 1:7 T W , ,LL .ff A " A ,,.lzLi,,mmp :H i Q I A A 9 . A 1 O lr .I l o g 1. l l X I 1 l 1 0 1' , 2 Q 1 l 4 l l 1 . o Q 1, 3 Saari Lee .-lmierson Ilanvcy Troll Arny Rotnem f l .A Bergxlrand ll"e.v1!und Bunker Srhramelc Rutherford Binnie Robzrlson ,' Y 2 l if EW, l . - .gy yy' PHI lUlPSlllLON OMICRUN fggpl , EV ' , il l ei MEMBERS IN FACULTY E Q Monica Aamodt Harriet Goldstein Wylle McNeal I . . . ' 'N ' Q Alice Biester Vetta Goldstein Amy Morse 1 Clara Brown Agnes Kolshorn Ethel Phelps ' 1: . . . . . . if ef: 1 l Kathleen D1etr1ch Caroline Little Marion Weller 5: Q, if N' 1' if GRADUATE STUDENTS E Beulah Gilles ie Adelaide Laurie if , i. P -li We 4 j CLASS OF 1928 T - . 51- 55 - 1 Eleanor Anderson Jeanette Lee Marlis Rotnem ' , Evelyn Bergstrand Albiona Mickelson Grace Rutherford V E Lila Binnie Alice Peterson Im ' S ' if . pie aan if Louise Bunker Mary Robertson Bessie Schramek W ' f 0 -' Q 5 ffl CLASS OF 1929 3 1 , , Dorothy Arny Lois Harvey Lois Trott Norma Everett Bernice Westlund +4 fa il .1 Ti ill 1 , Founded, 1911 .Vumber ofChap1ers, J7 l L'ni:'ersily of Minnesota Alpha, 1911 - o A T E l gl o. ' ' ' e ee L e eeee e e e ee so so , JY' L , . 'NE' 1 R gw+ff""'. ?vv"2"'rwf'wv2 .za wwf ' ' -W. Q X t A I .t,e l y ' lAkiWllhiH! l1JiffHWlEhZ. fJ'lf'f1'lifC .jJ41lw'1liLf1i'fTfe!'JfNW --,A- Page -II5 I N. I V f t tf 'ww 9 I X1 X , ' T .- l 9 10 ' ,, C 4 5 N able Kilburn L1ll1an Cohen Allce Duschak Hertha Freche Dorls Gr1lToul Helen Mlller d d 1921 Grifoul Purdy Hirschfelder Scammon Roe Duschak Miller Elmquisl Lowe Morse Pl DELTA NU MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE STUDENTS Ruth Elmqulst Elsle Kllburn CLASS OF 1928 Rosalxe Hzrschfelder Catherme Lowe CLASS OF 1929 Marlon Roe PLEDGE Rosemary Castle Grace Medes Mary Morse Beatrnce Purdy Charlotte Noble Nancy Scammon Bl 1023 , 1 5 A 9 - li . . 'Q' - . . Y . if A - . 1 1' ' I J 4 6 l A 1 llt' 1 1 1 4 5 rg' r 'Q , 1 .,.,. F : F0101 ff - " Numbrr ofChaplcrs,J ' N Columbia, Missouri ea, N 5 .,,......... J.. N 1 , E ' 0 ' mu mw.mw.mmNw.ww.ww.ww4Mw.m ...L 9 wi.-,J Page 416 Q . ..', .,,. so Johnson Giles Friedl Mickey R. Pelerson Krywzoivski Ford H. Peterson E Blown Slalla ml Scha rhl A ckerman Blanche Kendall Arline Ferguson Margaret Furber SIGMA ALPHA JIOTA Founded, 1903 University of Michigan Number of Chaplers. 32 Sigma Sigma, 1924 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mary Malcolm Gertrude Reeves GRADUATE STUDENTS Elizabeth Kelly Bernadette Kerwin hlerl M ala nder Agnes R. Snyder Venerice Pomerleau Bergliot Strand 1 B lr 1 i yi rv I 1, .1 - A-1 IQ, ii 1 . 1 1 1,94 l"s,,AI s, fl v 91'-. li-Ez J 'E 1 J. 1 , tt .ir .r s QP .. 1 q"'v"rf"12 : A i ll 'l 1 A l 0, l',4 l 0 l il 0 ri I Q 5 1 Kathleen Brown Mary F. Giddings Gertrude Kuenzel Jane Ackerman Lucille Friedl Nyda Ehlert Gertrude Ford Natalie Parker CLASS OF 1928 Helen Larson Lucille Schacht CLASS OF 1929 Dorothy Johnson Inez Melander CLASS OF 1930 Gertrude Schmitt PLEDGES Bernice Giles Amelia Krywzowski jean Mickey 4 Page -H7 Bertha Sherwood Hedwig Stalland jane Towler I-Iildur Peterson Marian Rothenburg Ruth Peterson Dorothy Thompson .ffl i 2 a iii ?' fr li 1 f f , gi .0 A 1 5 .4 l .A N . Q l . m ' .ad y1wvnn I .dy if M A' Ni. , 1 I 1,- -.l .. 'g 5:4 I ,fg 5 1 fri 1. f"Q Xa. lil E . ij lk i :E 5 . fi i S. 1 2. ,gg . Q ,Q ,i J u vs ' :mum-: -va has 41.nvn2a:aiDnur.mulm.v4nwuwuvlr.':l:.nwl.'L1x1x1-.newasua.vi.-u.'au:ls6.wmaanrarlUu':mrxutmsx1x.':A1x'.1uL':v.u:xn-v:l3s':vt:rv rfn".xv11nwv.lfvNHnvnziFlv-'C . - Y- 'ff ""' gr .,1 1 -G 4 ' W N' ' "" 'f''H''f'riH1"""r?""S1f1Q"fi:1A'rr'-"Te"mww'f"f'T'f4q'vK"f""T"r 'w"2f'Tf W'??f"1 7'g"rvT"?ff4'11"T'1 "ff'Qqf'w'g ' " ,.,.,,6Eif:fifEin- ,.ffi..f.a1lif2:lf 'Wifi-:...!Pf.,i.sii.6ff5'ML.h5MiEf.f,....'b'L'il' i'3f4i!i:-......l.3,.r.-:4ILi'b't.JI52:f,i..?2i., ..1r2??1." N:-TQ, 'if 1 W? ifliifff Y ? , 1 We . al ll: 555: fag ki, j it ' .' "4 i ,, M2 1' W4 L J 311, 3 We ig... J WW . 3 4 iii, FT: ' Thompson Pvarson Shnrpr Tllornpsmx .llcliarhern Mahm R, Q Dornbzrg Lairilmv Gandrr Iloslrllrr Burbank Spelman QL i if ff Lys? 1, A li? 4 THETA lElPSlIlLON MEMBERS Peggy Baum Virginia Granger Blenda Pearson Allison Burbank Anna I-Iaycraft Izetta Robb Lucille Curtis Elizabeth Hostetter Lucille Sharpe Alice Dornberg Roberta Kendrick Ellen Spelman Kathleen Dowling Dorothy Laidlaw Helen Steele Dorothy Gander ' Margaret McEaehern Doris Thompson Dorothy Goode julia Mahm Marion Thompson 1 Y fbi '- .. . i. we fix- 3 iii? f '.,.Q j:l""2f5f .1::if"'j?:' "iQj"'W',"vxJ1" "'f1s9w','7:6rf? ,3"1f"""'3I1!55i'.fWfi3""""T""W Huw' 1j"j'vg,e'f4iaq.:F"" Jfffwllb., f , fi-1.Nsf1-..:7.fk...i....1q,':.,,.f5'Q ,l-5.1, .... .1232-..-ll51i-l....:Q......diofi1fQiK:nh..m' hwf.,X . ' 4.433-'WI..f-.,.x...a.,vi2lif:1hizo.e..-i...--Iz1.f5L.,:imb-a...l...:i-4JUQ.JlFn,L,,,,:,.,-j?ih..ahlw.......f"i .'.'C!.J,!2 2221n:?i,'.'i-1D1LRTI24r,?J.'u''E Juv: ' .s.-' ' 144.511 "-'ARIN'fliiV1L1ffl5'l0I'!M'71-24u1VJ51'G1El8'l1l6EvQ3IVl'WlUEP?h-79Z4Ii53'i'UFv"i'Z5JllY5lPI.'2!KX LI'Zxl..?diIlZ'U. .iQ?V iYL'T U34E?1 -fF1Nf2K!SL1!lYlQ..h!lfl'x'2-'lu Page -H8 Foprlu ml J oh VI .von Iimlfl i r Oumlp' lil! foil C'o'f1ln-rg .llilrlzfll Puln n Njsluml Kru mimi: I ,ll ul .von K omxrk Forlxrlzow Hrn url! I':'Ie'r 1 ZETA ALPHA PSI E1.snc FOICLSCHOW MARION BIQNNETT HELEN P1+:'rERsoN . RUTH A1,'rMAx Ruth Altman Ruth D. Beclclie Marion E. Bennett Ethyl A. Copeland Elaine R. Elliott Elsie B. Foelsehow Harriet Goldberg Marion E. Johnson L 7 . '. .'.f.E4'-.. . -we-f-. Ol-'FIFERS MEMBERS - .-x .4 v ' -.H -wf-.Q ai-1 -, Page -I I 0 President V. Prcsridenl Secrelary Treasurer Caroline M. Kotasek Hazel M. Krumholz Marjorie IJ. Mitchell Aileen Nylancl Clara M. Palan Brunhilcl A. Paulson Helen G. Peterson Catherine Quealy M - gf .c-Nv,fafqy,yv,sxy,y1n,eNv,,pa5xg4f9FN'1M'.'fSx'1,lf'.Nsv4P'Nx'xf'Nw4lf" O , O O ' THETA SIGMA PHI F ddI09 lyfW h gt MEMBERS Helen Converse Kathleen Dowlzng Josephme Flynn Gladys Fornell Constance Luce Eleanor McLaughl1n Alb1ona MlkkelSEH N ber fChapt N 1917 Clara Rue Margaret Slocumb Helen Swaxn Vxrgmxa Taylor Margone Urbatch Frances Vasaly Mmam Wedge 0 ' o 0 6 oun e , 9 um o er I Universi o as in on u, 4 v M V E I ' ' l Q 4 . o I ' I ' 5 9 f E M M 3 0 , N i ' ' i . . 3 o ' ' ' 5 ' A Cecile Yeuand 1 M ' ' .M Q O 0 ' W C I A . M O O 0 Ii 9 4 I ' l ou . V ' 0 . ' Y . l . u - O ' , 0 l , . . V O . ..3fl73N50l7oYXovl7oYiue6YoWX5vf7o'NsibiYo'-Ns9'aiYoNxJuiYoYYo'vlo'NwaQJYQNQBIYQYNX-3 Page 420 ' 3 g 'awsN+u4+x'uQwvm':m'aa 'a4 ' by s g " m g i l Q MW. 'd1'Xx'!!Q"Nx 0 6 Q O I Z QVERNMENT Many governing bodies have been organized at Minnesota with. the express purpose of giving the student an opportunity for self-government. Upon these boaies rests the responsibility for pre- serving the traditions and customs of the school and in insuring the student body of representation zn every affair of undergraduate interest They too serve as a means of direct communication be tween the administration and the students as well as a medium to bring about closer harmony be tween the several colleges and schools But above all else their value lzes in the service they render to the University, and the incentive they give to the development of character and leader shzp among the students I . . . . . I g . . .... y I ' - 2 , 5 fufM.,M..wN.,f. . Page 421 llvrlluml Muesing Swenson Pinson Burris Perkins Byers Morrill .llbright .Urlnlyrc Bracket! Lyberg Putnam Carr ALL-UNIVERSITY COUNCIL O F FI C ERS RUss12L1. D. BRACKETT . FRANCIS T. PUTNAM RAYMOND J. ALnR1on'r . Loulslc E. MCINTYRIQ LAVERNE Lvmzko Raymond Albright Russell Brnekett Arthur Burris Frecl Byers Denise Carr . Wilmer Heclluncl Margaret johnson .V. Recording Corresponding AREPRESENTATIVES Dentistry Lai Verne Lyberg Education Louise Mclntyre Engineering Stanley Morrill . Academic Oscar Muesing . Education james Perkins . Mines Hugh Pierson . . . Nursing George Swenson Francis Putnam . . Chemistry President President Treasurer Secretary Secretary Home Economics . A cadeniic A griculture Pharmacy Jlledicine Business Law The All- University Council, a self-governing body of the students of the University, was established for the purpose of exercising general supervision over student activitiesg acting as a force binding together the several colleges of the Universityg and exercising such other functions as may be delegated to it by student and university authorities. Page 423 A cademic 0 W' C'10PmlW lfmfaer S1t'rnso Pl Cook D HI n B"i'f-'B Bwwvl H01'1'f?y Larson Eiilvm SENIOR COMMISSION OFFICERS HARRX' G. PIARVICY . President HARRY A. BRONVN . V. President FRANKLIN O. BRIESE Segfggafy GORDON M. LARSON REPRESENTATIVES 5 Hubert Boeger , Mines Edward J. Davidson Franklin O. Briese . Law Carl O- Eiflem . Harry A. Brown Pharmacy Harry G- Harvey Walter L. Chapman . Education G0l'Cl0l1 M. Larson J. Marvin Cook . Engineering Edward G. Olsen George VV. Swenson . C hemislry Treasurer An organization consisting of the senior presidents of the various colleges. The functions of the council include conducting the olficial 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. Page 423 Dentistry A griculture Business Medicine Y .. ,. ,,.,,, . ,.,., .. ,.., ,.,. . , 1 I1 rJum ' I '1 7 ' W V' A A T L . is Q or 4 Steen Tenney Johnson Tollefson Rademacher Rowell fit it Agp JIUNIOR COMMlSSlON ., is lil y OFFICERS A li l LAWRENCE E. TOLLEFSON . . . President ' EDGARD W. UKKELBERG . V. President "ii, KENNETH A. ZIMMISRMANN . Secretary I 5 RICHARD S. MERRITT . A Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES William J. Haggerty . Academic Melvin C. Steen . . . Law ig Laurence E. johnson . Engineering Art F. Tenney . . Chemistry lr l Richard S. Merritt . . Mines Lawrence E. Tollefson Business Catherine A. Rademacher Education Edgard W. Ukkelberg Agriculture ,ill Theodore H. Rowell . Pharmacy Kenneth A. Zimmermann Dentistry Q l , 1. T 9 5 ' an . i The outstanding activity of the Junior Commission is to take charge T g l of all matters pertaining to the governing of the Juniors, and thus to 'N f encourage a better spirit at Minnesota. It is composed of the Junior 5 presidents of the several colleges. SVI r T . , . Page 424 Higgins Grill Eberhard! Ilaedecke Tangwall O . 6 7 SOPHOMORE COMMISSION , i I if C, A 1 A - g t e t W . . . . . A .- '. " 'l.., .. lwwiei-W fi Q l f x 1 g ' l l 0 l l ' b Q i l k t 0 9 i 4 1 5 , 9 F 9 i 1 .A . I X E l OFFICERS u 7 HAROLD S. EBERHARDT ...... President sg 4 CHARLES M. LANDIN ...... V. President , I 3 G. RAY HIGGINS . ..... Secretary 'f ' l EVERETT HAEDECIKE ...... Treasurer g il 1 . 4 Q . ,A 5 E C REPRESENTATIVES f, 9 Harold S. Eberhardt . . Engineering G. Ray Higgins . . . Chemistry r i john A. Grill . . . Academic Charles M. Landin . . . Mines if ' Q Everett Haeclecke . . Agriculture Herbert V. Tangwall . . . Dentistry l Q S V l N , V V 0 ,Q 0 , - I ' 1 O' E The Sophomore Commission, an institute of student seU-government, 0 ' Q l has as its object the regulation of the ajairs of the Sophomore Class and 5 6 the production of a finer spirit at the University. l l F , i is - ,,,. ..,. -- ..... c .... E .... e.t,t.s L affiwoe-190 is - PV A if -0 l' oe .. A - A it ' W . J AZ Sig.. 1 ., , 4 ., , . .. ,. .. H, U, .. ., .,-, ,W . t .. . - .- .- , g,-mgwgqmqagvrxh W Page 425 Peter W. Beier Herman E. Drill I Z! , ! -J' .1 , A 'J 5 ti 5 ,I ta PM 63 I I , 1 hifi fi 'xi 551 I I Ei" 3' ,fi ifwvi I Si 1 ax 5 -Ii? iii' 'E Curtis Anderson Drill Tlmvimg Tnllefsruzl f f Nctz Laslm Week Lfusmz Brier -I llaggerty Badger Sandmsmx Pierce I.imien VERNORS , OFFIC ERS ERNEST B. PIERCE . President CARLYLE M. LINIJEN . V. President 1 JAMES C. SANIJERSON Treasurer WILLIAM j. I-I,xGcsI5R1'x' Secretary MINTON M. ANDERSON Manager I X I I REPRESENTATIVES Academic Gordon M. Larson Business Cy 5 S. Herbert Boeger Mines Richard Laska Pharmacy 5 George W. Chambers Agriculture George Thwing Engineering -ff Elbridge J. Curtis Education Richard O. Tollefsrud Dentistry eff Medicine Frank VVeck . Law A 502 If 5' 3 r - A. .3 U I I 1:1 wi 52155 i If-'EA tis, W1 Jw -fi ,,?.5rJ-3.,...f frwlgwv f-.555 "34k?4"5,f,-.Q-e-It .4--yn3E?7w5,...,.1EQ:fV,fy-J E, . 4-.pfJ4?lf..i31'7s- - I-'Il' I- . .r3Yi7l1rwf:w-af-..I.XiL'?Yfa .ai-E1.5s..u,I.ff.L'4n.,,4 .I.3..i B - Q I- rg, ,, ,3I:..:' .. .n-. vm:-nnrn'4m.wwunan-,wmzvxra-Q-uanmavIunaam.umwm::..:,.u n...IIua:I.u.:.-1. a..v:.nmnanenconunsam-:vacuums Page 426 .z,. f .4 V? x y wh, 4, 3 L fb r V L x may ' f'1n'4'r if 1 Ei rdf r , ikfg ,wr As, NL arg v ., , X 1 , 5' 1 A A I 1 ' ' qu hgl if A . , W 1 '. N5 I. 1 1 , ' v , W ,1 M' 5 H Freeman Chrixliansnn Filrh C'l1amI11rr.v Light Pvlerson M fi N . PM ii 'Zag 'fin V' ' Yi Y AGRICULTURAL BRANCH UNION BOARD ' P OIF GOVIERNORS f. sf ' .. 4 1 rg , A I i OFFICERS GEORGE W. CHAMBERS . . . . President f "AA VINCENT P1s'r1zRsoN , V. President 4 L s MEMBERS 554, am Lf if Prof. C. P. Fitch Clyde Christianson ly, Q-53 '11 Dean E. M. Freeman james Light 1, Ng, ,va 1 1 1 1 kv gi ' 'igj W 21.5 4 y Wffl yuh 'Rv X' W4 .1 L 'Q A I. 3 l j l 'i Nigig fi M ' 1 4,1 ' " - ' U,-., ' " """.L1:T'"""':f-"',"",., 3 ,L . . ,. ,, ' 1":.1: ,, ,. , F , ' 2 . ,, EXW! 15-uwygsi-g,ga,i4?412' IA: -:,5i511x,g,35:, T X , W . 'if' .is N Gmmn.,.....f..aZ-- Rk-.m,.f.,,.4v4h..5a.L....,..,...' 'a':q,..,....W4,,mM:1,g...-,.,.,1,..,.-M."m..J:.:,Qx. J 2 -QW-M'-H-'WDidmwrar-.xafafwmzmnemvvumamwxuxmnuumnu'.wm1m1smfnmmmmoww.u1mLmnmnuf-ramumnwu::gnf...,...f uw,. wuz,-,z'.w,..a ' 'uJf.v1:1ar:L1.:a'fx's 11:51, U. '-.5 J V Page 42 7 A V Vi :.5,,,. :,.,,.,.,,, fu 4 r 'mist'-4.'m'f57 'H'tf.d'MAz.':m:xun.a:11f1u+.wn11rw,,'-:4x.1',uuge.v:.4v-'rww,:4-A.: mm, mm Wa- .s:t.'1.'a.w'mar,x:: , K 1. -l ""' "WIS 'f -"""" ' J f wrvff- rv xv -frv""r-'W' 'f-' 'cu' "'-' vw-1 --ff-'14 .' 4v"',r--W-1 -- , v rf---' .Wg lv if , ,A S ..,, - x 5.,R'Q'y,,!. .I ii 917, U V 5 . . -xw' . , 1, - , 'A A " M121 .'5'a,'L,yltvg4.k ,l.Kf.'fItvA.f3st' ,,.f4zrd".u?'S..,.E...4.W4llfr'31f.z...E5. rSL5Gu....iI', ...aivgf JfX21+,,f1gZ.1?i'P,lQ, 4 J tj T. ..A .. L L , .oo '53 ff l"l"- . if ,1 QV' 'WN 'JE ll k R usb.. ,lk rt ef- I ' 4 7 Z' . J' l i six- 'A J sl A '.f"fl 1 we : ' v., , 'wht 5 T W f ,rs lid. if 33 ES- ' E1 .gif .Ai 5 iw 'Q Meiner Wilson Thomas Peterson Benson Hill I Eg- : -' L V Pederson Elwrfll Ilaederke Palmer Morrill Robertson Miller f' g- l A' ' ft l- w "LA 14 3 . A A K ' x, ' " tl. I 'A -, 3 'Nyce of f AGRICULTURAL STUDENTS COUNCIL ll? 5 1 . nfl? OFFICERS 537 2 :La 1 STANLEY D. MORRILL President LA VERNE LYHERG . V. President , F LUCY PALMER . Secreiary li.: fi H J VVALLACIE MILLER Treasurer 'ff fmt! v il 1' REPRESENTATIVES 4 V Eynar Benson Stanley D. Morrill lvyivj Norma Everett Lucy Palmer Everett Haeclecke George Pederson Nina Hill Harry Peterson Ti La Verne Lyberg Mary Robertson Delora Meiner Danforcl Thomas Wallace Miller Archie D. Wilson A 5 r , LW U. ,.. fu 'f Li' f E as ifwz hr ff - 525-. 5' T' ' i ,'feA'41ft""1Qf NWEGT.?ff3?ffZ1ZfQf""if, N L A 1,...A..,, ., .L-am. .Ave-xr J. , l 'f 'f--'-,vwfn rx. .. . ,.,. ., .rw A-rrs:vmnr'au-,nnmwu:o.wmuvnngr--m:m.af.f,.. .1..- . v...m.nf.fr.rm.uvmuua.r4mwmunu.urmurwuArm- Page 428 I 'A V K, ' '13 i sp. . .f . v-.- ww.-.' . - --..1.-Avr--wi---A-fr-w-14w.,..1 .,,w..X.u-.v ..1.1m-f.u-nm-I,mu.--.I-r L4 1:-.. .-LU.-A.:I..-.J--..:4.v..-.-p ..r1.-vw ,I--.1'.-V.-.:L'1.",-xerfwfarf. . I "1" w "1 'fl-"z'x'Q' I I 4-QQ'fjisrxi'-"f"?"'Vf''rE'?ff"Qjf1-"vi-'-.'r"fA1.3-u7gg5'j"f'jl'h'j""h?f".g5'v"'1:."'5"'gQl"'w5I'g5' 1A1- .1-w -1 V I Ji.. Lmmggizlri, . .BZ......ewf'fi5m.-Eff ,,1if9:..--?ad ....4eIm,',fai5n...:f '.1i6.n..:::l .. ml'12.f.......E-z.. M' L .Q . , . I W1 . e .LI W5 .A W 3 .313 f , A 17 I lg X 7 I4 f Q, 4-. I f .-:II V liz? fl 'fvg .Fl UM L --,K x. N ,el . .iv , Barlhelemy Burris Swenson Ilurhlhausen WI Monlillon Tcbo Brown Rowley fi mv: L5 " 2 5' F1 I' ? IQ, . iw-,ustg 1 , seg? ENGINEERS TECHNICAL COMMISSION 4 ' .H 11. s. rbi' 3 1, OFFICERS 35X 3 GLENDON C.- BRONVN . . President FRANK A. TEBO . Secrelary-Treasurer gi' MEMBERS IN FACULTY Geor e H. Montillon F. B. Rowle .1 V.. y If A MEMBERS Q- Carl R. Barthelemy Mechanical Engineering Walterj. Huchthausen Arch.Engineering f Glendon C. Brown Electrical Engineering George W. Swenson Chemical Engineering 2-2 Arthur P. Burris All- Universit Conncil Frank A. Tebo Civil En ineerin ' ' J I .1 J if 14 ?Nl" ii 3' gi I ', 'iii ' 5-5.5. ' QW. f M--E-ws.cf:i'fB.JHf'.-....,-...iwf..4fiVLI1SCLQT. . L...f:WC..MJFlin..w'k1..'4..sM.1'n-31-411-IULAI-L' -1 . .1-. sy.,f.73Ifn..:IfN..':w1ir-.-.LV. . 4 1 ,..'1'kln K, P i "millf'5'.7'1f'-Q"l7Slf!3'.5ilC!'K5PE'.K'K.'f-TEAUMTCl!,.'.T' I Hf'.ZIl'IIfLlk'5JI"'V1'ifI1Y'v!"'vL'?'?i'fv3'5j5i"'TlI'r7 i"'.iTllI":f'i.'9fi"f'l'INITIIIV'-"JZfir.w. 'JC vw--'-r ' ' NPV" V" Page -129 1 w In r. . s R iw . Us in i. , . if IQ17 M23 sr sf. 1 . 2 gon R my 14 fly, 1. ll 'T 5 'E 1 at . 1 ,fi v L WV i ' .-,sy AP L 42 QE? 5 iff' 7' . QV . ,S .N Zum" ' Yi I , if - . iq? I . , Q 3 2 23 lb! F3 A .j, Fw 5: I , 4. , r V 3 .2 , fm y . v L... A .r -G .-,..,a:,:.. I ".'k1A.'L'Jf YR'Brhl?fql'Y'1'2U 4- 4'--'u'!7""l':: 'vfwn v A v' . ,,. .wh ...., . --,-- ' V. 11. . QT? 's f V, .V A , A -K. KJ wb:-w.,.,5-... X. N N I J'.'m.r 3 6-W? 44 N 4 fg W . Sinnotl Burris Ramcy .Uann Smilh Linden Kirchner Q .i i nr ENGINEERS' BOOKSTORE BOARD OE DIRECTORS QQ? r lu fflj Qi. Q Q :fl 5,2 OP FICILRS - JOHN M. RAMEY . . . . Chairman h W AR'r1f1UR P. BURRIS Secretary P55 QQ ! aa: S, ni .S eg J' .' . , R ' la MMVIBERS R Prof. VV. H. Kirchner Carlyle M. Linden Dr. C. A. Mann George Schroepfer ff' Prof. Otto S. Zelner Irvine G. Sinnott ' 5 Harold D. Smith R j 11 1 f 1 ' 1 z -I 1 , 1 lf' 1 ,A if 2 E . 1 . 3 X 1 A 'llfliszm .... ..Q....L-czif5i.:n-.,.....,:.f...g.Qn'2E?-zaL.:5E.s.-a--'rdbflfrrixlQ1m...M2f5x,F3i5a..,N.gj1:LxFJg:Z!!2X?nif...e .:iif..Tim.vi...h... I . flint"df5:7IJ6'ff'-Ji?f3JlBlfr9fG-7laYs2lF?lSiYlku'Afl SWKl!iI1L?Q?10YJjSIK'?i'S.'flilrlnVlYf1'Ki'Ii7f'jl'!,51?jIfZf 1i'11?t'XxF-WL?.:l?!??nil"?i7A?Tf11:fi"flf VD-Ulf' CfiYQ1IiT9'Q'fF1Ij'ff L' 'Biff.SQ'!v'1?'1K'?fYf13i'jJ1lXEN1mgIl?"!'M'MU54LIrJ'47llllQlY1k. W1 .FIV '- Page 430 O O C O C O I swffefw wec' S . ONORARY e L, T The honor soczetzes are recognized as premzer among the many- campus organzzatzons Those men and those women who are selected for member shzp zn them receroe the honor as a result of out standzng achzewement and merztorzous serwce zn the several fzelds of collegzate endeavor They are the men and women of unusual ahzlzty on the campus, they are the leaders of the student body They are selected to carry on the worh, to further the defznzte ohjectz-ves and purposes of these wart ous soczetzes whzch ha-ve now come to hold a recog eyes of the student at the Unzsverszty of Minnesota nized position of esteem 'and prominence in the vlfoixxaofo A oY!sne056Wkuvifo"l9Ul74'NsWWoNs3ff7oN4Zf'o'5NWl7oYi4Gl"oYS3 Page 431 "'N'lf'"NUI"N!X'll4.'XXx'10'PRx'd'9PRxUY'FNx'M6'.'YNA'1ln.'5VW'"XXVI"'N'W' O O GREY FRIARS I HONORARY SENIOR SQCIETY ' O O Raymondj Albr1ght Russell D Brackett Franklln O Brxese Edwardj Davldson Doren A Eltsert Mlchaelj Fadell Elbert S Hartw1ck Herbert W Joestmg MEMBERS Kenneth A Mann Stanley D Morrxll Oscar F Muesmg Martm E Newell Malvmj Nydahl james E Perkms Hugh C Plerson Francls J Putnam A semor fratermty of honor mterested an the general weUarf' of the U nwerszty 0 ' o f 0 . 0 ' Q 0 n 9 n 0 Q ' A o zl76WX3oF7oNJvI7o'NJWoWX5vfo'5liIUf7aiN9'dl7'o'Ns-50:70-YQ'vWo'Xx9MWQKJJQWJ ' Page 432 'Hi' -Qwwafslrn m'mm'mm'mm'wm'y'em'MQ m'yosx'Maem'mN'mex'm lIRON WEDGE HONORARY SENIOR SOCIETY MEMBERS S Herbert Boeger Phllxp L Burger George W Chambers M1tchellJ Gary Carroll S Geddes johnj Healy Remy L Hudson J ack M. Wallace O Frank P L1ht Karl Lltzenberg John T McGregor Charles E Purdy Leslle L Schroeder Edw1n L Strand George Thwmg O ' o ' o An orgamzation of senior men chosen on ment for the good of , the Unwerszty. o O O if oYiQ'vffoNo2f3Yo'vf' JNJJW oN3eIWXYx5vW 6554417 Eff QNJVW QNJ fffffowne l," - L A ox L ' , . - ' 9 Q . C ' . 1 , L L l , 1 ' Q C Q' . y O V . , . . ' . . . , o ' A ' 0 - ' L Page 433 ' r sQOWfXx0m6Q9j9Q9WGk9g8 Rgfjhhkvgnekoyankvgneqfylakbyh SILVER SJPUR HONORARY JUNIOR SOCIETY ll MEMBERS 1927 28 Lester Bolstad Harold Stassen George MacK1nnon Richard Taylor Leon Mears Edgard Ukkelberg Wallace Mlller Horatlo Walker Allen Mortenson Lester Wxll Samuel Rogers Kenneth Zlmmermann ' Q 0 o An organizatwn Qf honor of junior men. interested in the University 0 and its actiwtzes. 0 Q Q 12f7oiKa2vf'oKs73-9'f.ff' QYQJQJW QNJQWXQQV OQJGWY OQYQW 653141, oxwxfvlf owe? Q I 6 O 0 O ' I 6 I O A - ' - Q 0 V ' Q , 0 0 I I ' 0 O I 0 g 4 Q . O Y ! I ' ': ' ' 0 ' 0 . R . q 0 O , 0 0 - ' o O A O , H o . ' 0 0 ' ' - . ' 0 , . . 2 ' Q O ' . ' . I , 0 A ' ' ' O . U . - o O - Q 0 A I 0 , 0 0 I Page 434 swfmwlf'm'mm'4mm'y'.ex',w1m'ms wapmvmmvmaxgom ' Monfmn Hman I ' 0 , , HONORARY SENIOR WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION F d 11,1903 Katherme Baker Harrxet Ellls Grace Gardner Elxzabeth Hartzell Helen Hawthorne Roberta Kendrxck MEMBERS Agneq Thorvllson University of M t g Lou1se McIntyre Dorothy Merr1tt Alblona M1kkelSOH Jean Moore Margaret Murray Clara Rue A group of semor women orgamzed to promote general 'webfare at the Unwersrty of Mznnesota O A . I o Wfyfxxxi vf'oWL9W3S4'cW'oNafwWoN3el3'Y3wfoNSQWfoNsf'vlfoNQUWQNJ Uflfoiki I Page 435 A O m'mm+mm'mmfmm'yf'ww4fm'uvfw,wem'4aeu'n-aww' ALPHA DELTA SIGMA HONORARY ADVERTISING FRA TERNITY WK F ndd19I3 rxzfng N bffch fum za Uvsty M EENhlnChpl MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean E E Nlcholson Roland S Valle MEMBERS Alfred E Boeff Robert E Borden Elbert S Hartwlck Charles F Hunttlng Willard E Jensen Louxs B Kossack Eugene C Lehman Hugh C Pmerson Clayton A Rohrer Everett O Wood ' o O O e?i'oYXa'vffo!NwW3l-9'Q.ff' oNJvY7o'NJuf5"Ywfvl0 625147 oYko'WoNJvloNa'M!oN5 O 0 0 I 0 O 0 0 R ' I ' Q 9 V o 0 - E M Q ' o l V ' ' 0 O rl O I - Q 9 N ' Q V2 , Qs' Q 2 ' ou- e , ' . K um e 'o a , . . Nl m or 1 of assoun Dean . . ac a so a er, 1923 H -X Of, O 1 of Q 0 5 4 4 o O . Q 0 A D o 0 o Q O . . . . o . Q O ' A 0 0 , . A 'S O O O ' . ' 0 Q . . . . ' . O L ' - s - ' 0 E . ' . . , I . 0 O . i . Q . . 0 - Page 436 O "'kx'1f"ix'1l"'fNXs'JI'h"5A'4ff'FXXx'Al'.4NQs'AlQ"1sx'!l"FNx '4l4"'NX'A'I"Nx'4l" ' A I ALPHA SIGMA M ' HONORARY SENIOR EDUCATION SOCIETY 0 0 9 O HONORARY MEMBER Dean Melvm E Haggerty Bernard V Beadle Alfred F Boeff Russell D Brackett Walter L Chapman Elbrrdge J Curtxs Jack Ehlert Ph1l1p M Kjaghen August S Lund Gordon N Mackenz1e Alfred Mxller Etlar L Nlelson Newman E Olson A fratermty of semor men chosen on the baszs of scholarshzp pro fesswn and servzce . O 0 , t 0 aff' 4Yiq'yff Raid" 3S0'Q.4f' s'Nn'y71f7 o effnxYxfGfffY QNJW7 oNl'Qf 556 vlf QYWJGJIV owe yg,0,farx.xo,poeM0y4eyo,1asy,ylswg-,vgaakognekvigaayksgaauoyqqykqyq BETA GAMMA SIGMA HONORARY COMMERCE FRA TERNITY F ad: 3 Q b fchpxs zyfw L Alph fM 1 121 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ingwald W Alm Frederlck B Garver Arthur W Borak Alvin H Hansen Roy G Blakey Ernest A Hellman Chelcxe C Boslund Bruce D Mudgett Wayne E Butterbaugh Russell A Stevenson Harold G Frame Peter Slagsvold GRADUATE STUDENTS Myron K Towne Howard Whltney CLASS OF 1928 Adda S Bowker .I Clifton Howe Albert E Bradley J Wlllard johnson Karl G Clement Wayne M Nolander George A Collm J Stanley Peterson Doren A Extsert Mark M Regan Rogers N Robmson ' o 0 O n?f'oYx9bffoNqbfY3io'vi'+NJvWoN3efKNGv!0oNJa4foYXxo'cJf.NJedYoNsa'v!o . , M. ' X n o 0 I 0 0 4 . Q Q ' Q . ' , 5 A U V , . Q O ' Q I Q xi I 4 . . ,fl R A A , 93 . oun e . 91 S' YV' Num er o a er . 28 9 .g Universi no isconsin 'I a o inneso a, 9 x Q A , ' 0 ps Q' A ' Ll 'sg A ' ' Q o o 0 1,2 ' - 9 C . N . . ' A A ' ' ' r ' A A' Kg? . ' 0 '12 , . . Q ' ' 4 ' fi! . . .. 1 - ' . O I . I ' . . . Q , ' ' A 59' o T , . O 4' . Page 438 . A , , I f Q 55 GgA6f9ti,x9ylA30p'4e1gg0MnexXxo5ls ex-g,14aN,0gnakyganyLo4,4og94,caeQxo HONORARY ART SORORITY F ddl 2 fChp1 ly fK 1919 Cornelxa Clousmg Leah Hanley Margaret Halbkat Eleanor Ibberson Dorothy Burlmgame MEMBERS IN FACULTY Robert Hrlpert Josephme Lutz CLASS OF 1928 CLASS OF 1929 Janet Lmson Vlfglnla N1ess . PLEDGES Ruth Lee . DELTA PHI DELTA avWoN,9'yFoNxaYJ9 1.vf'sN1fvWoNSeWXYwfvWoNq4l47oYYwcJfoYNsGdl74Wkn!l7o Page 439 ' ykozfaeyoynehoyoekognakogn agkoyagkoynekolgaaykoqqeyoygaxxoya DELTA Pll-llll LAMBDA HONORARY SOCIETY FOR CREATIVE WRITING Fo dd 1917 U er lyofM MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frances K del Plame Anna A Phelan Mary Grace Chute Barbara Craxgne Evelyn Dlckmson Gladys Fornell Vlrgmxa Granger Ruth S Phelps M EM BERS Cornce Woodruff Rebecca McDonald Frances Malm MllllC8Ht Mason Nancy Scammon Netta Wxlson O O e?f'oYk2vf'oNo2f3o'QI'oNa9'0WoNJegXX6vf7oNe'QdffoWs9'loNa Ulfovisffffo . . I C I 0 O O I U . 9 l A ' o l B 0 l. O 0 , o S O 0 0 ' c Q A , Q ,l 'fne' , ' NumberofCh pl I 0 Q nil! SI mnesola l o Q . 0 l 4 . 2 ' l 1 I , i ,. O 2 9 F ' . I 0 I o ' - . 5 0 Q ' I r . 1 ' , P 1 . . 1 l l I I 0 0 J . . 0 O 0 ' , O Page 440 ' ' ff' m'wsm'm.w'm.w'mmWm'mm'm.ewmm'w.N+m 9 o O 1 O DELTA SIGMA RHO . 0 O . 4 ', ' Q I HONORARY FORENSIC SOCIETY . . IN ' 0 , 4 um er af Chapters Founded 6 l nivzrsily of Minneso a WWC-fold 05 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof Harvey Hoshour Prof Wayne Morse Prof Raymond Klrk Prof FrankW Rang Prof Samuel Maslon Harold Seermg MEMBERS Harrlet L Goldberg Wllllam L Prosser Rollo P Hanson Frederlck L Renaud Melba Hurd Harold E Stassen Cedrlc W Jamxeson Agnes N Thorvllson joseph C Vesely lvffoiibot-I7QiY9vf7oYiwv0fQWXs1vf 6 WyA9 slYoNsaol7oNN1ovI7oN1svifoY'io0l7oYNl3 , 190 N b . 50 ' U z M -19 0 9 0 M 0 9 . A 0 O I 9 5 . O o 9 O Q ' l . ' I I Q . O ' - 0 0 - , ' s ' o Norman B. Dockman Joseph E. Osborne o - I - . Q S Q 4- . V I . - . U I ' ' . o, L 1 , 0 ' g 4 y ' , . I .X ' s ' Q Q 9 L , o - v 0 0 o 0 o I' . Q Page 441 O m'fw.m'mm'wm'mm'mmw'N'wN'wfwwm'mm'm ETA SIGMA UPSJILON HONORAR Y SENIOR ED UCA TJON SORORITY Katherme Baker Dorothy Bauer Louxse Bunker Demse Carr June Constantme Mary Joan Daggett Harrxet Ellxs Eldora Rxckey IU t M eo MEMBERS Alexandra Graxf Margaret Halbkat Elolse Hockmg Margaret Lang Nadme Mnlls jean Moore Georgxa Parker Bessxe Schramek An orgamzalzon of semor women chosen for leadershzp and ment . ' o U 0 O 0 O o X o 0 0 ' Page 443 3 V Humana' an 52,5 g Q . o 9 9 0 , 0 ' , 9 2 6 2 o i 4 V A Q. ' M M 5 i , Q . a A . I A Q Q ' M 2-. ' Z S. . , Q 4 5. 0 Q Z . ' E ' 1 ' - ' h . O I z , . i l , .h g ' . . ' Y V A - I h 4 w I . A - ' I 0 ' , LW, ' 9 ' o ' o ' ' 0 ' Q ' o ' o ' oN! 4 ' o ' Q ' fe '. ,Q l A ' ' v - ,- ' ' 4, , , i ,h 1 , ' - , I 4 -. 1 , ,'1' f- ,. 4' .,-af-. 3 4- ei- Legg ., .- ,.f,g:,g P ,,,. V F, lrjglef ' r..l mf . 1,249 f r ,slfvlgi ' N Sarraf' 1 NL- I .Lg j:A,4?fi4k'- " I ' ' ' ' Y " 1f !'N91l'5PNX'1f'."Nx'lh"PNx'd'9!S!xUI" ' FN'1l'.'SS'l1'k'xla.9Nx ' 9 GAMMA IEPSJULON PII HONORARY COMMERCE SORORJTY fC I CLASS OF 1928 Ruth Altma D E o s s Norma Henry Thelma Herter CLASS OF 1929 E a Swan trom s 2 5 V . g UF .dd,9,f. . N ff M 2 2 2 S V 1 ted.V ' 2 Z .V . I 1,A .lo '1WOWYGfY0m9i6N!Qf6wxa31lH4 Uf6N9 slYoNovI7oNovloWsvfYoNscd7oNe Page 443 W I . , m'fnm'mm'mmvmm'mmw2 m'wmfmewmm'mm+m GAMMA SIGMA DELTA HONORAR Y AGRICULTURAL FRA TERNITY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Wlllard L Boyd Austm A Dowell Henry Schmltz GRADUATE STUDENTS Lawrence E K1rk Peter L Slagsvold Hamllton P Traub George P Stembauer CLASS OF 1928 Harold L Bergford Stephen S Easter Arthur F Verrall C Wlllxam Corson Leo M Greene Earl G Wilson Maurice Kelso A purely honorary, non social society for the recognition of high standards of scholarship in agriculture. Graduate students and seniors are elected in the semester prior to graduation. Members are also elected from the faculty and alumni as a recognition of signal service rendered to , the cause of agricultural development. . ' Q g i 0 Y e 1 0 o og 0 A " R ' Q o 5 V V . Q A A o Q I I , ' 0 o 1 A ' :Q .I . Q ' H D g O 0 A A I O k O I N 1 o , , . ' ' Q o . 0 O . I - . O . . v o O 1 s 4 1 4 Q . ' . ' . - . ' . o ' , 1 . ' 0 0 - ' A 4 . - , O I . I 0 ' A ' - 0 I 0 ' . . A t 4 o A A - - , o ' , fflfofkaofo oYlwv07oYX5vffo'N9UiYo5ns1'ci7oNs3ff7 V-Nzo'cJY6X9'aJYoNJvf7oYNl3. Page 444 A E"-Nx 1ff'."Kk'A5nFNX'l17'."Nx'!W'FNX'yl"3fWXUlGf5k'lJf'f5L'4V'.'Y897'5N!X'MAKER' gy o - ' W W W W A o 0 V I A W ' ' o 0 - i u o R , A IINCUS . ' .' 4 I A U 0 0 HONORARY SENIOR MEDICAL SOCIETY . 1 V . . I D Y . A , 0 A I ' R ' A . 0 i ' 'R I . . . ' X - Founded. 1917 ' ' Unwersxty of Mznnesat . 0 , ' ' 2 1 V V l O 0 I ' ' I . I l V ' . Q W . V , V - ' . O o y . Q ' A , Q - ' , Q 0 - A t . . 0 ' . MEMBERS - ' ' - W ' ' Fay K. Alexander ' 0 W R. N. Berke Q , ' . Richard M. Davison . ' ' ' t J. Willard Edwards 9 , . Cyrus O. .Hansen ' ' Q V - Percy W. Harrison . , l M - , Dexter Lufkin . ' ' . Elwyn V. Strand , . 9 W ' m Charles H. Watkins R 0 - 1 . r Q Q ' V I -Y ' ' V A 1' Q C V' A A I Q Q A W .E W . o n D 4 - X R ' 4 X ' X ' Q Oi , D ' , I . ' A X A A 9 O. X 4 ' A A 9 0 V 4 A ' I A I ' -. K Q ' A 'R I . Ai . 9 .Zl7oYX6ml7QXXJvi7oYi.u5fI7oYX5ai7 o'iw9blY4iSs9'eiYo'NxSvF'0NkQbI7o'Xk1'v9'7oY'iJWoN3. R . , ' Page445 ' . ' I O "Bm'4l4Fk'1l'!f-'N'J0"Z"Nk'4l'FXX'19'1W's'.4lf!"Kx'4l"FYx3W"'R'4!4"NX'4f'PK'll"' 9 Q MU PHI JEPSIULON HONORARY MUSIC SQRORITY I' ddl J fCh1Jle I h Ph BI 927 Beryl Busse Mary Al1ce Gale Martha Baker Dorothy Amesbury Donna Blake MEMBER IN FACULTY Gertrude Hull GRADUATE STUDEN I' S Wmlfred Relchmuth Mane Rybak CLASS OF 1929 Ann Neubelser Margaret Thomas Juhe Waldo Julia Rose Eumce Ryan Mnldred Sanders An honorary muszc sororzty based on scholarshzp and muszcal abzlzty vifoikavf-'oNQeJY3Sovf"sYkJvfl0NQ effKXkavl'YoNNzQe4foYXxoalf4NevlfoNoaf!oNa , o ' Q Q A.. V . , - y . T o . V 'mm Q . no l ' Numbero a fs, sz , Cirlrinml i, 0 ia i C B, I ' 4 , ' 0 0 I ' l n l 0 ol A 0 A A A A T 0 on l 9 Q W ' , Q 9 T l 1 A I , CLASS OF 1928A o ' A o A A . ' . l ' A 0 o V I . ' 0 I ' A A I A 1 ' V , 0 o A - A Q . - 1 . V! o 1 a o . I o f l . U ' ' 0 V Y W g o ' N , 0 o 0 0 ' 0 ' Page 446 ' .'N'M'0PNx' ."N'1lr' 'f14PRx2J'P?N'ur'Fk',lf'.Nv44'kx'414Nv,4Q 0 ' ' o FM ' . K. . ' O . NATIONAL C0lLlLlEGllATlE PLAYERS ' O HONORARY DRAMA TIC FRA TERNITY . 0 O . o Q o . Founded, 1918 - l A University of Illinois M"""s0l"' 1922 . , r . I O . A I o Q . O O ' 0 . , U 9 2. 1 - ' O Q ' MEMBERS IN FACULTY " S. Chatwood Burton Edward Staadt 0 Frank M. Rarig Joseph M. Thomas ' Ruth Raymond Arthur N. Wilcox , ' ' ' MEMBERS L ' . u Corice Woodruff Caswell John Os Louis ' i Harriet S. Ellis Horace T. Morse - . . Elizabeth M. Hartzell Thelma Sparboe , A Roberta CL Kendrick Howard F. Woo . O Enza A. Zeller Q - . l . I 1 y , Q 5 , o S . r l + i ' A . i E' 'I e . . I . . . o National Collegiate Players is a national honorary dramatic fra- , ' ternity organized for the purpose of stimulating amateur dramatics i including acting, stage design, play writing, directing and other fields ' of the theater. Its aim is'to assist in raising the standards of American 0 drama by encouraging college men and women to enter the professional ? 0 held. Its members are chosen on a basis of dramatic work performed at , the University. . ' 0 felfoik-fm4WoXXovl7oHwbIfoYX3vi7o'X9Ui7o'N9Wi7oNxJvl'oXN14bf7oWe'MWo5si9l7o'i3. Page 447 A ' ....i.l............ H I V H... .!.1.,.3.,, , 5 . '9k'4f4!'N'1l't1Nx'M't"Nx'4f'f'kx'.4lQ4SN'AlQ0k'4l"FXx'M4Bk'4!f"'Nx'M'PXx'4!?' 9 l X 'V Q g i , I V o 0. N O OMICRON NU y A Q' ' A A A ' 'Q HONORARY HOME ECONOMICS SOCIETY Q A ' 0 ,. A' U A . ' A . 1.152 A . ' o ' Founded, 1912 5 lllgii-:i1'fY3l, if Number of chapfm. 27 9 Michigan sam couw , ' 2 nw I Rho, 1923 A . l l ' i5 X 1 ' . ' W Q . 3' - 0 h' , 0 Q - W . A 0 0 A ' A A o o ' , ' . V A - A 9 . ,, U ' Q O , MEMBERS IN FACULTY 1 - o ' Alice Biester ' Agnes Kolshorn O Clara Brown Jane Leichsenring A ' ' b Alice Child ' Wylle McNeal A , O Lola Cremeans l ' Amy Morse - Harriet Goldstein Paulina Nickell 0 . 1 Vetta Goldstein A ' Ethel Phelps p Hedda Kafka Marion Weller A A . . O . C . - , A GRADUATE STUDENTS - A ' Kathleen Dietrich. Esther McGinnis A 5 0 ' , Beulah Gillespie Mrs. Amy Macomber 1 Eva Stephens ' Q o ' , . CLASS OF 1928 . 0 V . Eleanor F. Anderson Evalyn S. 'Bergstrand 0 . Mrs. Lotta Hegnauer ' I ' A t' Q . A A I 4 I 4 ' Q 0 A A A . - 0 I ' l I o A A , A ' 4' I I Q 3f'6Yio5vf'oNuilNo'o.vf'oYiJwfloYN3effKW6vf7oWYS o'Xv'vf7oNJvlfoNo'cWf3k3 Page 448 ' A egAo,ffrexx+,laexy,v514eNgko4,ney,o,,lnegvgaakvgnekojaakognogvyoakoga F ded 899 ly of Ill Balley Barber Brewer Brxggs Fxscher W Gelger Gortner Green Halvorson Harder I-Iardmg J H Arnold Beard W Cornell M A Dahlen W A DeLong S S Easter C J Exde PHI LAMBDA UPSIULON HONORAR Y CHEMISTR Y FRA TERNIT Y MEMBERS IN FACULTY R B Harvey G B Helsxg W H Hunter R E Kzrk W M Lauer F H MacDougall C A Mann G H MCHtlllOH R E Montonna C V Netz GRADUATF STUDENTS H S Jerabek I D Jones T Kameda K A Kobe B E Lauer CLASS OF 1928 K K Kurtz E B Sandell CLASS OF 1929 A F Lyden C ZI 110 N C Pervler L H Reyerson C H Rogers B R Ruth W M Sandstrom L I Smxth M C Sneed H N Stephens A E Stoppel W W Swanson J J Wlllaman R A Rohrman G P Stelnbauer M M Sprung C J VanSlyke R B Whitney L Zeleny C J Thor efif'oYKavf"o'WNd73S-9uf'sYNk9vffoY5xoufW'MJWYeYSee0foYN.col7oNevY7oNoc!!'oNo I .Q i a o X o Q o o 0 , 9 ' Q . n O I O . , 6 - I ' Q . 1 ' . 4 1 -V ' 0 4 E . T oun , J Number of haplzrs, 27 , Universi inois A e a, 9 . W , O . . ' c. H. ' . . A . . ' -H. H. . . ' ' . . ' R. E. . . . . D. R. ' . . ' . . 9 E. B. ' ' . . . . b K. W. Franke S. C. Lind L. A. Sarver 7 R. A. . . A . . R. G. . . ' ' . . ' H. o. - . . . f . . . O. E. 1 . . . . E. P. ' . . ' . . O . . ' . . . . R. F. . . . . ' O L. . ' . . . O O . ' N o , Q ' ' O . 0 , I A . .. D V . I ' ' L O I A Q V g V Q , - V g f O ' 0 0 O 0 0 . Page 449 mvfmmvmmvmmvmmvmww2w'mm'mfwmm'meww' PI ALPHA HONORARY ART FRA TERNITY dd N be fCh plers3 ty fM Alph 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY S Chatwood Burton Elmer E Young MEMBERS Dudley C Bayllss W1ll1am L Fry George L Burch Walter J Huchthausen john E Davxdson Charles E Peterson Harold Ekman Glenn T Thompson 9 6 ' 9 ZfYoYX6vi7oY!savl7oY!ubWsWk5vIYoNw1i:lY4YssaWIYo'NJaM'oYNzo'efYo'Xxs'o4fYoNJedfoXY-3. I Q 0 0 0 o ' Q . 0 f ' 0 N ' o 0 C V 0 g 9 A L A o I 0 J I T O . , O ' A o O ' - D O . V ' . - L O O ' Foun e , 1922 ' um r o a , U nivzrsi o innesot , a, T O o ' A T . V1 ' Q I N O 9 . . f V A Q . o - ' ' A . ' I A ' O ' ' 1 ' ' 0 0 ' - - . ' o O . . Q o C - 5 . D I - I ' . ' - n 1 . o L , . 9 l ' . - 1 I 0 . ' o C l ' ' I N Q 0 , 1 0 0 ' C X T g 9 ' O O ' 1 - Page 450 L W 'Fkx'Af'PRX'5f'FNXx'A!"P3k'4l'FKx'.4l'.4'QNs'Al44'N.'Jl"FNVA5'!'R'4l""'NX'M"'NXx'4l"! PI DELTA JEPSJULON HONORARY JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY Fdd 9 f HONORARY MEMBER Thomas E Steward MEMBERS Davxd Canfield Lawrence A Clousmg Doren A Eltsert Mlchael J Fadell Elbert S Hartwlck Johnj Healy Sheldon F Johnson Karl Lltzenberg Albert W Morse Martm E Newell W1ll1am H Pamter Gordon L Roth 1122 q:rf'oY'lq'vf'oNw'KJ53X4'qJ'oNep'vWoN3eIWxEeWoNJc4foNs9'0l7oN6vfoNd'wl'oW6 x ' 6 Q Q fl H 0 O O 0 ' 0 9 I 9 Q ' oun e , 190 - Number o Chapters, 43 0 Syracuse University Minneso a. 9 , 1 . O 0 ' o I ' O 9 0 0 I - ' O O 6. . . . O ' u 0 Q ' U n Q , . . , Q Y Q - . O O . C ' K 0 9 ' 0 9 0 O o I ' 0 V Page 451 ?Kx'1l'f5.'5A9l'0 '1l".'NXx'1lf'PN'4f!"PXx2J"FN'lJ"?5k'1!f'.'N34f' 'WVJY' 'NN-V!" PLUMB BOB F dd16 Glendon Brown Lawrence A Clousmg Herbert F Hathaway Lloyd Hoover Sheldon F Johnson MEMBERS An honor organzzatzon of senzor men of the techmcal group znterested en the general 'weUare of the Unwerszty ty fM Carlyle M Lmden Irvme G Smnott Homer W Tatham Frank A Tebo George Thwmg alfoWNsWsNovIfaYiuv0YeYXavif5'k9vlY3Ns aiYN1wuWoNavlfo'kavIY.Novl'4YNl3 I . Q o 0 0 Q ' . 0 h . I A . ' . oun e , 92 ' . Uni vers i o O r A , O . o I - O A N O ' 4 ' . 0 ' I ' 4 Q A 5 o l ' ' l ' . - I u Harold Ekrrlanl . George FS. Swenson I Q I . X ' a 0 l '. I In O - . ' ' A , Q 0 ' A I o O . 0 I U 0 O ' . 0 . s va , , ' o ,. I . o A V I Q 0 f M - , 0 L Y y 0 0 o 5 Y o .Page 452 S"Nx'1l"fNx'lf'9kx'J!1'Q"'5k5fl"9XS'A'l'.9Nx'Al4"Kx'!l4FXm'4W"fR'4I0WNx'4!4'NXQJJQ Q Q O A L WHITE DRAGON ' . F unded. 1916 Sumner Bagley Edgar Best Horton Dietz Wxlham Haas Warren Paulson Walter Fawcett John Grill Eugene Kelly Edward P Lape Davld G McQu1llan nf.-.1 , ,... . U niversily of M CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 93 john A Prxest Raphael Schlmgerman John C Strouse Leo Tllton Wxllxam Washburn Winston L Molander John Moorhead Rxchard Ryan Thomas Von Kuster F redrlck Womrath An honorary Inter fraternzty soczal organz anon a2f73io'vffoNuif3S4'tf'oNa:dWoN3ela'Y3vWoNJG!f7oNs9' owavfowddffoww Page- 453 Nwfffvmsmewfnm'mm'mmww'wm+mfwmw'mmfm XII SIGMA PI HONORARY FORESTRY FRA TERNITY F u d d 1908 :ty fWas1 glo I H Alhson R M Brown E G Cheyney Warren W Chase I Lee Deen Wxlllarn H F1scher Albert F Grant George M Halvorson Waldemar R Anderson A Dale Chapman f Clyde Christensen 9 0 X MEMBERS IN FACULTY T S Hansen R Lmdgren GRADUATE STUDENTS Eugene T Erlckson CLASS OF 1928 Dayton P Klrkham Gustaf A Lxmstrom Thomas H Lottl CLASS OF 1929 John E Crew Ernestj George 'Vu brofCh plrs 7 DH 1920 L Orr Henry Schmltz I P Wentlmg Ellery A Foster Arthur F Verrall Paul O Rudolf J Ne1lVanAlst1ne Benjamm M Whltehxll Wllllam E Hallm Frank H Kaufert Elmer R. Marks 9 0 ' o fLlf05kN30if'oiXJvl7oikxaeWoWk3vlYo'N3biYoYNs'slYoNJuWoNo'olo'Xw'vWoN3w7oW3 I , - , , Q o o o o 0 .. o o O O 0 A V ' o 0 o 0 1 . O - . I.. I-S ' . . V , 'zz o n e, , Q A m e zz e , ' Univers' o :in n V 3-3. - -ll E e G. as "V Q 9 . , ' ' I M 2, . 0 . . . C W I 9 , O W . l ' . l ' - I O . . . . . . O . I I I ' I I . Q . . , Page 454 tk. f s.Q .. - 'f.,-- -.. .- Lv .. ,i L ig, ,gir, ,,A,, , .r. of Parr Eifle Rasmussen Jurkson Gran! Farrar Pederson Forte Chapman Hailey lmmrr llaighl llallin Miller Slodola flamed! Robinson Pvlerson Morgan 5 Ix fl fl Jolmxon lLr1cks1m I 5 Cliambrrx Uklccllmr I 'au Paul Blatter George Chambers Clyde Christensen Theodore Christgau John Crew Carl Eide Leonard Erickson Robert Farrar Torhne Aamodt Vincent Bailey Clyde Baumhofer Dale Chapman Ole Engene ALPHA ZETA IIONORARY AGRICULTURE FRA TERNITY CLASS OF 1928 William Fischer Ernest George Albert Grant Rhys Haight William Hallin Donald Hammerberg Vern Immer Iver johnson Kenneth King CLASS OF 1929 Stanley jackson Frank Kaufert ' Clifford Meyer Wallace Miller Russell Morgan Gustaf Limstrom Robert Loreaux August Lund Albert Maeder Paul Rudolf Clifford Thor Harry Ukkelberg Benjamin Whitehill George Pederson Vincent Peterson Frederick Rasmussen Winfield Robinson Clarence Steinbauer Albert Forte Thad Parr Harold Stodola ff?" ' 1 um e a za- ers l 1 ' UfZ7l755Ll'0ii'5Zf0 ,-i"1-.5 V L'32,f,Zl,?Z05'36 I I lx It l Q 1 L ad'0YXavf'oWNn'kJ73S-9 4' ' I R. . f CND Page 455 F I 2 S 'W l' I . x f . : 'i i , A V ': V ' 4 i.. . lu , 'NS . it 1 I E 1 pai! -. it ." .5 X X.: 13' ' l Sl.. .1 QQ 1 fi FM I -mfg AFA ji ....qr-H' N. .fl "arise ' llyb A l I. Fredrickson Nurmann ' cr Wallin Benson lllayeron Ryklccn lllrNally Paterson Engslrom Leland Drcreskraclzl Bass Parrcl Thomas Johnson Cul lcr Cll-llll EPSILON IIONORARY CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY Frederick Bass Alvin S. Cutler Arne A. jakkula Mons H. Benson Wallace W. Dreveskra Le Roy Engstrom Ralph P. johnson Carl J. Eyberg Founded, 1921 . aj? i f .l ' ll 2. 1 'SQ - Fil: i ' l . 1 1, i l 'K lf ll Q Y r . igc i + I L rf l r l U li It A , l'l .' clit MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ora M. Leland Loren W. Neubauer GRADUATE STUDENTS James R. Johnson CLASS OF 1928 Lee McNally - Ben Mayeron Olav K. Normann CLASS OF 1929 Fred C. Fredrickson Stanton E. Wallin 5 0 L21 !.. 1 MI OAVQ' IWOVN john I. Parcel Otto S. Zelner John H. Swanberg Eric F. Peterson George J. Schroepfer Theodor W. Thomas jerry J. Vorisek Nordahl T. Rykken Numbrr of Chaplerx, 9 i I niversily of Illinois jkx Alpha of Minnesota, 1923 fa FC, N 231 "'i "EFF """"" f"" 'i "'7F""""'fu'i' " A ""f"""' "A'T"""4"A""' " ' T""' ""A' " """W'f H" f """"""""""'f"""""""'gM ' F o r X ff QW! .NJ I. QNJOIQ . BW, L-" ' " ' ' ' "' -" -'-H - -- --- A- - - -f'f'-- --------v----14--.-----------.--.-.--.i..Q...,.-.,.,.1.,...,--- -... -.i.,....----ii..l..-,...,?,.,4..,-,..,.....i v1..2.... ..........- Page 456 . if-. i vi .n,.'r Q .4 i R . -2,51 fl l' 3,1 l.i'5li fi -3 rg + l r1'.. :Q lx ii gil li' 54 'I r N iw 5 ll f 9 l . 3 y , . f f 'l if gl Tw E A r.:"' il fi 1 , ., 1 .i., Iirrrwn l'il'f'!'lI1lI n liurmrx L rv Sprfhl I'igm'ss Fur har liugrjuixl Smit-rlmlrn Sl'hll7'll7ll' lfl'l1!If!'H J nh nxmz Clnuxing Krifrlnhuu rn Sre'gr'r ETA KAPPA NU IIONORAR Y ELECTRICA L ENGINEERIN VV. T. Ryan Stuart L. Bailey Robert li. Edgar James C. Barnes Arthur M. Braaten Glendon C. Brown Lawrence A. Clousing Raymond C. Freeman Foumlml, 100-I Urliirnxily of Illinois ,. .. .Q 'W wr' .nQ"w,f: . Q' ' A2155 . .,.f,...i..d1fl, .',..1.. um.: ':f:::1:..z:,"" .- ...- C MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. VV, Springer GRADUATE STUDENTS Carl B. Feldman CLASS OF 1928 Emil B. Engquist Richard D. Furber Thor A. Gustafson Douglas O. johnson john P. Kriechbaum CLASS OF 1929 Clinton J. Johnston FRA TERNITY lf. R. Summers Marcus li. Fiene Lawrence R. I-Iafstacl Alfred H. Lee Anthony P. Schavonc Franklin H. Seeger Lauren V. Soclerholm Irwin Vigness .Yunilwrr of C'hulJlvrx, 31 james li. Specht Page -157 Umirrou, 10.20 r. 1 Tr' 1 .-fe.-1rn-1fw.'.s:'r11':.iy': Annu r-1: ':::1.:.v:1.wzr...A.1:.w.-.x 1.-n...f1.nw1..r,3-2"--,was-M " ' ' 1 -.. J A X--31-'r '?f.i-1Fg?,15-3559:-fm: -f:,--I: "-- sr , j,H'1L"'Z1"',:g?'2?',gf"'v'-4"'v'ef-,n?7A-q-g72y-- 4' H - ' ' l .:?' Q.-lem' xr.. ,wx .m5m....,n! , .,... me ache.-ffuf' gl ' 1 1 . ,N 'i .5 va I.: .- 3 2? lf? li iff- bf? rf l VN J wi, "X l Q'-'fit 2 1 I .' H Q girls: l xi Sikh- 5 f-,r 7 Q wr? f' 7' 5' M 'Z if li? 1 ll 1 'V 5 :Q ' " 'Q Ng- fi- 4 , Rydeen McNally Eyherg Szvuruon Ilalsclh Bjork Q Cherne Shannon Ferguson Sinnnll Mullen Sclzaller Buller 5 1 ' Amirion Taba Adams Cassidy Osrowske Engxlrom 3-ffl .Q ' M i Y : JH: ' . -. ' Momma AND BALL A l OFFICERS FRANK Timo President LEROY ENGSTROM . V. President 1. . ROGER AMIDON Secretary M ARTHUR OSROXVSKE Treasurer , MEMBERS 'I Ro er E. Amidon Paul Halseth . :fx 2 Abner Bjork - Lee McNally rjfj- 3 Earl Behan Francis Mullen 2 . . 'P 1 , W Qlnfford G. Butler Arthur Osrowske 5 fr A -. Realto Cherne james P. Rydeen 53.2 " - 41 ' Al 1 LeRoy Engstrom LOUIS Schaller - s 1 1 ' ti 'fr Larl Eyberg Harold Shannon 52,3 .1 rr. - , . . . , , Gcor e E. I-er uson Irvme Snnnott Q w , WW' . Q? Frank S. Freeman C. VVilliam Swanson K " 55.5 1 VM ' ,Q 5:5-Jw, l' rank A. Tebo 1317+ l 'f PJ, 1. I , .. 7 " ' 5. FAB 1 We f 1 4 fl - -6 . ' sf- if , A -tflvfl . A Qfzifgg 2 , is 2' B Q'-Q i of E fl 2 HQ ' ..l"',l l 5 :ful l ' .- 25374, , . ' A ' . ,.., , .. .. ' " fl vrrvr 3 3.1 ",ff.,1 r"r 'Y""W'T.W'6f'WFPW"?f "f'3u5'f"W?f"' FT f -N A 'S if .A l L . -aim.. .Q .:f1,'.f ' 'X I ' lu 9nU.EV'oW5UvlL6fv9f-'r4"f' K I I, ul ll!"-'-2'-l.?7iT.l'i1-Zi-FJCV1F.Sukfiull-L.5.7lCJ2llf.A'11iiU1-XU'15ll 3:11610-ZJISII ' E L-it Page -158 awww . a f.wwmr:4KJ'1, I :!:r4WlNlIKN!llY91VU!lUP0fiUOIlN0Nl9UWFl.lNUYllllKl3'h4VMI1PlHH lII?E'UlliWllIVI!1'lKEU'H4lYlYVFFNvfJJlF'I1'lYL!UC15u! 1.5 115-Y'PM0ll.U fl!! l4'f1534.'JV.r" Lp, . -r -vsyfwq-'qua' 1- ,Wq ,m,,u-warg? V.,-.-.,.,,.,-,:i ur., .V..,.,..,,...,4.,..L,,,,.-,,.,, . , .. . ,,,....,, , , . I 'SW' .I -I -1-"1 nwz- 1- I A- Sf ' "ff , "li, .. , KW .-I -. -- I 'A I l ,'.-wuxra u-nga . I I nr, C J I Iv ,. 1. I I r' 'M 7. -"' . . . 4 . ' ,...4.I.:iiI.,.i.-Ie.a.IIiI,n .If-. ..,. L b " ,'.' " ..f.4.ef"'5ii'QQlI ,Ni W 422 Q if 12153. l K, li l ' V I I I ' l f fi 3 i i' l , l I y I o I A ' Q , I I 1 6 j ' . I ..V.. I 'Qi i B' . Clmlrmmv .lolmxmx Ugrm lI'mIrr'l:rrg Gililzmrx Prrxon N '. X ' lfurlrvr Layman llnnry .-lmh'r.mn Knapp Rulhbun 5 A , I Eff' 'A WI '- rl . I Pll-llll SIGMA. IIIII 4 I IIONORARY MUSIC FRA TERNITY hifi? 3 . l ,,,, Ili g .5 W: .I.-' I l MTV ff: l- - - - . EF MLMBLR IN FACULTY gig i1l fl 'fi i. Michael M. Jalma li-tiikgg ri Qfkii In ' CLASS OF 1928 l Richard D. Furber james K. Honey Harold F. Rathbun I Wilbur C. Hadden Miland E. Knapp Vllallace A. Thexton f- I W'illiam J. Hofer Ray F. Peterson Rudolph R. Westerlierg Il? y . Q A 51" " . A ,, A CLASS or 1929 . .4 , .- Donald B. Chalmers Melvin Levin Paul B. Person ll 'F . B I Fred Holmsten Floyd F. Nelson George VV. Townsend l I 1 - I 2 'Xl ll H CLASS OF 1930 . L 0 V Carl M. Anderson Lyman B. Horton Henry O. Ogren y f"l I 1 Hugh F. Gibbons Carl VV. Laymon Carl A. Sallden A f A 1 fl . Ol jr ji A l l G. l . O l I ' I I Y ...,....... ...-,..-. .,-... -, ,., -, ,--,,,,,.,,,,,,-,, ., . ... . . ,dm ,M Y num I-L, , V A , ugh -1- X . I, S- gp ifvfg "I' o"' YW. :wwf -11 f ' 'Q , 1' F7 . -.1'W",ff"+1"r 1.9: I :Kam I - WXIAIPRHYMBIEIHYII'i'TQi1li61lI!Mll7i5l1WN'5Q!3'i4H.3'4ViSB'n3lilEzLhlZv.-If '!K'?ilY?T,:'1'f! ,w,41Ify,I,..g,'1,M,q,,:I1g 4 L - My I Page -I59 Tu n mv' I I 4' yvr l"f1'i1I'rr Rowell liurlhelmrxy Ellioll Sarnoilzwirh Lumiq11i.v1 lfrilzbfrp Nulxon Ja ps H111 rrk-than' Sin rm!! Von Slnrkrr Ru-wlvy Slriplfy Slmop Murlvnix Alorris Pl TAU SHGMA IIONORARY MECIIANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETYQ John V. Martenis Frank A. Morris Carl R. Barthelemy joe L. Blacksliuw Merle B. Elliott Robert H. Heyer Chester L. Nelson M EM BERS IN FACULTY Frank B. Rowley CLASS OF 1928 L. Hilcling Fritzberg VVillJur H. -laps Wilton G. Lunclquist CLASS OF 1929 Otto j. Pfeihccr Li N Carl Shipley Charles F. Shoop pnmnn E. Sarnoilovieh Irvine G. Sinnott Selmer G. Von Stocker Lester J. Rowell Elo C. Tanner lfozmfigil, IUI6 Number of Clnzplerx, 9 Uni1'1'rxilir.v of lllinoix uni! ll'fSl'0JIXlIl .lliunexolzz Gamma, 19.2.3 Page -MU Ifou nileil, I 002 Iinmtvn Crete' Deen Il ill Starr Peterson Janes Kern Lfmlxzzy I it Il n n Trnry Iirmzn Kelly i. S ' sn lfvlmn llrrwnril Iluskill Ilzuzen C. Swarismi lfflvrvr 0' Brien Iingstrmn 1.1-ilfnrs Stussvn llarris Mu Il nrrlce Cn njelfl Srlmllvr Gisl . l flu mx Il'all: II"ig,uins llill Lent: Persons Pratt Mullwws Rell ni SCABBAIRD AND BLADE OFFICERS H.-xROLo E. Smssicx . . . . Captain GORDON C. H.xRR1s First Lieutenant GUSTAVIE L1zn1foRs . Second Lieutenant CHAR1.las M. Muxxiscklz First Sergeant lVl.XJOR JOHN H. BEROEN . . . Advisor Captain N. L. Adams Major J. F. Bergen Major F. H. Boekhoven Lieutenant J. F. Cassidy Captain J. H. Gist Carl Barthelemy Earl Behan H. Braaten Robert J. Bronn Bruce Canfield Burt Canfield Wayne Canfield John Crew Eugene Deckert J. Lee Deen John Ederer Roy Engstrom VVayne Hagen Gordon C. Harris MEMBERS IN FACULTY Major R. C. Hill Major B. Lentz Captain Mathews lVayne L. Morse Colonel K. O. Nelson MEMBERS H. S. Haskell G. Clinton Hawkins Jim Hill Sam Hill lVilliam Howard Frank Janes Youbert T. Johnson L. Fallon Kelly T. J. Kern Charles Knox Arthur Leamelle Gustave Ledfors Richard C. Lindsay Captain VV. B. Persons Captain IJ. F. Pratt Captain W. F. Rehm Captain A. R. NValk Captain P. P. Wiggins Charles M. Munnecke Jefferson H. Myers Jack O'Brien George W. Peterson Wilbur E. Petterson Clayton Rohrer Lewis W. Schaller Harold E. Stassen John Storr Carl E. Swanson Emmet O. Swanson Richard O. Tollefsrucl Joe Tracy George VV. Thwing Nznnllvr of C'ompanie.v, 6-I If Company First Rvgirmrnl, 11103 University of IVLVCKIPITIDI Q . 'X ll Page 461 Q , Iyd Cyy Ijfl H h I d Tl ON! IV! HELEN! D O NEIL BFRNICI' PETERSONI HELEN T THoRv1Lsov EUBICII M W1:LLI s HAZIILLL V CARROLL Guxta F Bearman Margaret P Bollenbach Vlrgmla Carlson Ha7elle V Carroll Carolme Cheyney Ellzabeth Declrxckson Clara O Erlckson Elleabeth Glllllland KAPPA RHO OFFICERS MEMBERS Isabelle Glllllland Hazel B Helvlg Gertrudel Hoffman Melba F Hurd Harrnet D johnson Mlldrecl M Lynde Helen D O Nell Dale F Paffrath Preszdent Recordm g Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Ilzstormn Bernlce M Peterson Gwendolen G Schneldler Bertha Selm Agnes N Thorvllson Helen T Thorvllson Eumce M Welles Gladys E Wleseke Beatrlce M Zoch vfftw-i0i7oYX9vl7oYi9aMYX9vi7o'i9vi7o'N9 ci7o'Ysvf7oYQ4al7o'Nk904f7oYi4GJ7o'Yo 1 0 r I O O O O l ' 5 O 1 . n e he ne Ju ral: A. T orvilson Iur Sohneidler Bollenbarh Gilli and Wirsekc O 1 Erickson ll. zorvilson ' ei Peterson ' eles 0 . l 6 O l A Q V ' 4 1 1 , l . . p R - . I I . CLARA O. ERICKSON ..... A . V. President - X 1 2 L 4 1 1 , . . . ' I ' ' - 1 .--. . l Y 1 4 I , A 1 P . ...... B ' ' O Q l 1 ' l 4 I . . . . o l - I - , . I. . I , 1 , U . . ' l . A . l .r . . , .V , U I 9 B 0 0 0 O L , , , , , . ' ' O ' 0 , 0 , ' 0 -0 0 ' Page 462 Pv- .,. . ,x 'r . v.. -: 5 ll I I L. 4' ll l I ,ik 1. L v ,V M. 1. l Y J 7 In 7- 23 J fi - L57 I ..'J1:'C.. 'frwqlx L I .45 l .i . 1 .ni ll xl W: ' 3 322112 ' IIN. ' ' 5'rf"'W I sl ll if x E '13-N . fi . ,T . " D liraalcn Clousing Ln' Karl: Touxlcy Suzhaug if A lilcmun llerlluml IJFUITSIJYIIFIII Mrfiinnily Blackmore Bluclcshavv Engquisl A 'A D. 0. Jalmxorz lnuulqzcisl Julvs l'on Sloclcrr rllayrrvn Engstrom ks ., Tlmrslzov l'rIvr.Yrm Ilartig Thomax Ryan R. l'. Johnxon Culler '1 7' 2 2 , Q 1 ' TATU BETA IPI 5 I' IIONORARY ENGINEERING .3 ' L. ' MEMBERS IN FACULTY Q R. W. Allard H. E. Hartig H. E. Montillon E - NV. B. Appleby R. M. Hazen H. D. Myers I ' I.. F. Boon R. R. Herrman L. XV. Neubauer 1 A NV. E. Brooke H. M. Hill George Priester ,I L. C. Caverly Elmer XV. johnson B. J. Robertson Peter Christianson J. O. jones VV. T. Ryan Q A S. Cutler john I-I. Kuhlman E. 0. Shultz ' H A. Doeringsfeld Ora M. Leland F. VV. Springer Il C Eggers A. S. Levens E. R. Summers H. A Erickson C. A. Mann Lawrence VVashington C. B, Feldman F. M. Mann H. B. VVilcox GRADUATE STUDENTS . Stuart I.. Bailey M. E. Fiene E. L. Hill '. L. W. Cornell Lawrence Hafstad Arne A. jakkula H- R. F. Edgar J. R. johnson 252' CLASS OF 1928 3 ' I James C. Barnes Le Roy Engstrom Ben Mayeron ,i t g Frank E. Blackmore NVilmer B. Hedlund 1 Eric F. Peterson joe I.. Blackshaw NValter j. Huehthausen George J. Sehroepler Q, Arthur M. Braaten Wilbur H. .laps George NV. Swenson Q L Q7'4 Glendon C. Brown Douglas D. johnson Theodor VV. Thomas f 'l Lawrence A. Clousing Ralph P. johnson Roy N. Thorshov vi ' NVallace NV. Dreveskracht Kerwin K. Kurtz Robert M. Tousley I ' ji. Harold Ekman Alfred H. Lee Stanley A. Trengrove 3 " 'Q Emil B. Engquist NV. G. Lundquist Selmer G. Von Stocker 3' XVilliam J. MeGinnit:y f 2"E CLASS OF 1929 ll Erling B. Saxhaug if 5 f I 13 E' Foumlnl, 1885 I dvilfllbfl' QfCI1aplcrx, 52 im' ii Lehigh L'rzfz'ur.vi1y ' .Ilinnznrom Alpha, 1909 If bg 1 U N ,ja Il! - I . ,, L-fi .l :Q-A 9 4. , D . I rr . 9 I - la lst -" 1 ff .,i, ' ff ' '11 5: il -l . -595' W H V, W V Y F -..M '1,,...... .... ., ,.,..,.,....-.., .. . ,. .,. "," ,. ,445 ,Qrittfifi ink d , - -... .'?,,,-.z,i H1 I-.KV-f...,:3i Y' . ,... ...g wil- V551 i.. 57" it-x 1. U? TV,-Q., K ,EB x. faq, mlb!! In rw- my - Va' J s iff.. Ml-in V I, -gwzii . 3 J ls L-L.. 1.-ig:hrn. .a.1i'QI'hrLg.E..1.u5r3.:t.s..,.....ssff..Ib.x,.,....a.....Jul.Ai'vix.-Jz..,1,zi5I1-..?Ci'r'r4-I....a-.i..2:1si-.Q7:4.... .t.....,Efr3i.,4z..'ie,,.,..l.....g.f,sEt.-isa. v.-, sau.. .fir-L.. ..... ' .,.'tl'fis.E.9'S1..i..- ti lh'.W9QWb71lliwufnnunuwuMwn:mc.v.uamuswuL1ouswxxn1wM'mmwv-.n..zf.mom H-W k"R'fli'f'f'LfifW'flff2'ff:'f'ff fff:Afswn--'sfwa.-fa-w.'.w.'-.4d.T.r-film-ToV.- 1 :.li"'. 1.-:los Page 463 W' Binnie Cr11'rncms.v Lybcrg He ri . i H 1. I A J h .Sh L W Rutherform un 'er 'ar 'er 0 713071 TORCH AND lDllSTAlFlF HONORARY HOME ECONOMICS MEMBERS Lila Binnie La Verne Lyberg Louise Bunker ' Albiona Mikkelson Gladys Cairncross Georgia Parker Helen Heard Grace Rutherford Mabel johnson Bessie Schramek 0076 X - Q 0 Wt X - ' 1 o5k93Wo'Nwil6WoNQ'0.Wo'N93l7oYX36-JVQWJ Al Page -I6-I Q ' . 'Jf'Y'N'.M4PN' . '5!f19'Nzs'M9"Kx" 'Xx2974GNp 9,14 Q Z ojvkyxsoilaeyxo g 5 QLIGICUS The desire for close association among people of the same religious denomination has led to the foundation and perpetuation of the many different religious societies on the Minnesota campus Each group represents a distinct faith and includes as members those students and faculty members ad herzng to this one particular creed, but all have a common purpose They desire to further and develop the moral and spiritual side of the stu dent's life, and to administer to his social needs by the members and it is only in the fulfillment of these aims that their true worth is realzz ed wm'mm' O Bk l s-I promoting friendly association and contact among O O o " . 9 0 0 0 7 S Q Q 0 0 Page 465 vifilkavf'oYYecJ73Sovf'oYknvWoN4eff4'Ywvl9oNeeWoYXxoel9oNevlfoN4tJf'oYk0 .'?k'0WF5A' Pkx'.MQ9N'll'PN'4l4WNx'dQ9!m'Jl0'XmuJ4BNL'4l40Nl'4f'AXY4l' 9 Q ' STUDENTS' RELTGTUUS COUNCIL ' I T 9 OFFICERS AND ADVISORS . FRED CRANE . T LILA LABOVITZ . f . Q LOTTIE SWEARINGEN l JAMES HOULIHAN . O. W. BEHRENS . KATHERINE JOHNSON l 0 l T REV. VERE LOPER 'l T MARIE SHAVER . 9 1 DR. ANNA PHELAN Students Baptist Union Ida Hyden Raymond Freeman Northrup Club Vera Koerper James Honey Newman Club Margaret Kelly james Houllhan Falwell Club Fred Crane Irene Couper Menorah Society Lila Labovltz Theodore Gordon Unitarian Society Helen Nordby REPRESENTATIVES . . President . . V. President . . Secretary . . I reasurer . . Advisor . . Advisor . . A dvisor . . Advisor . . A dvisor Lutheran Students Association Florence Sundquxst Clarence Rolloff Presbyterian Union Donald Van Koughnet Ruth Snyder Wesley Foundation Lottxe Swearmgen Vernon Chrlstlanson MCA Leon Werness Kenneth Wollan WCA Ida Ol1n Mary Margaret Burnap Publicity Bureau Margaret Slocumb The Students Religious Council was organized on May twenty sixth nineteen hundred and twenty seven It is composed of two repre sentatioes from each major student religious organization at the University of Minnesota and ji-ve advzsors chosen by the council l 4 O , . . , . . ' 0 T ' l l 3 . . ' Y. . . . ! . ' ' Y. . . . l Q ' . . . . . . Ray Thorshov ' . . A 0 I , . , . . -. n ' . Z 0 . af' oNo3e7oNxa7A4'Qf 3551.577 OYYM J ONS!! swim! QNJUYV oqifcfflf QVND Page 466 3i'F'Z3T'9'51f""J": L 405559 g"lgv,fWtXy,j09g4p"0G'Nv4l0Nkx',g14 6xg,Z'4aN,0gneyA1xgaa3Ao,,eaeggoJpocxxg,,a NEWMAN CLUB OFFI C ERS MARY JULIA CONNERY Preszdent HAZELLE CARROLL Secretary FARL BEHAN Treasurer The object of the Newman Club of the Unwerszty of Mznnesota es to bnng onto closer relanonshzp the Catholzc students of the Unwersny to foster a feelzng of good well and good fellowshzp between Catholzcs and N on Catholzcs vf'oNoaJ'oNoeviYiNoui'8xnJ'oNoJKXNQWQNQMWQNQWQNQVIQNQMIQNQ . , I 1.1 f o o o ' 0 g , , 5 Q . I, , ' o ff? ' K ' ' B I E Q' C o ' . . I I C 9 ' - ', 0 ' u . ' Q ' I o 9 o ' , Q' ' ' ' 0 O O Q l ...... . 0 CATHERINE RADEMACHER A . . . . V. Preszdent , . . . . . 4 ncnru I o u ' . ' 2 f A A 4 . , I . . A Q 0 , O Q . o ' E . I , , A , f . 0 I n d ' ' 0 O ' p o . , I Q . . . . . . . ,. . I . - . - . . O ' . . . O H . Q ' 0 o o A Q I, f Q o - Q o o 0 W Q 0 , , , . Page 467 A l Fox Kruse I.imlslom Crane Bull Imm Waterman Irwin ll. Lee fllcfilazlrey II. tlIr'Ken:,iv M. Mcliensie Hasselt Schwieger 7'lmn1p.var1 S. Ln' Coxtfzer Ilour Pierce lffeilfrr O FFIC ERS Iluixlc COUPIQR . . President FICRN Tuoxwsox . Secretary ELMIER Plflcllflflzk . Treasurer STU D I-INT PASTO R Rev. Charles B. Scovil CABIN ET Agnes Pierce . Program Rex Anderson Publicity Selby Lee . . Refreshments Marion Bassett llforship Wlilliam Schwieger . . Social john Hoar . llffembership Helen Lee . llffernber-at-large The object of the University of Wlinnesota Unit of the National Council of the Episcopal Church is to further the work of the Episcopal Church on the tllinnesota Campus with a program of worship, fellowship, and service. , . Page 408 I O U nderdahl Skallel M. Olson A agard Wyne Sandbo 5 Johnson Oomodl' Hella nd Mikkclson IVCIWNIIC Bjork Rendahl I .-1. Olson Serigslud Dalager Lere Srhulz Erkwall K1-WPA KAPPA LAMBDA II? I 393 I v-.1 ,l ,Eg "psf 43 II ,I 5 R I IIT ,, ,. I .,1 ' 4 .w 9 T 'I l F , 0 I o I 4 I , I I Q15 9 III ,A 2 If .J A1 If -. , -1 , X H 5' ! I, 1. x 'I 43: I I, si I ' I I OFFICERS fu I 1' I GLADYS C. JENSEN ...... President 1 . EDITH DALAGER ....... V. President I-1. I DOROTHY LUNDBERG ...... Secretary BEATRICE HALLBERG ...... Treasurer ,. 41 , I Igvh I iff- I ' I E I1 11 1 W I I I f ' I M ' II-QI I I I 0 4 i I , E ,M-W-wwWMM,-M-,,, ,A Ae,,q E . , , E ,E or J I . f I vm' an eI.mw. I . als, E Imzvw-vnu I I Y I Page-169 I I I I I ,-41 l I gl .QNMBU IVY "'fif ".'fHBi'NJ17f,HWY27 JRWMhlA5KK5flIAHEM'T1EDlQfMZKZUU9iTW,Yf Km7.J?P i lE .IFF i , M ?i-4---i:Q!.7-,T'.J,2?--,.-x'--m'- Ywv---1rv-w:'v-qp?5s1- -.T,...,,..-J., -fggff I -uv-'r-v-Aug.:-1 K -W-g--may.. k 4 V ,- . ', fref,.,:f ..4aLuEQ.a'ugw2:Q..,.nj,LaQw'.r2xv.L..n3'.. ,.Aen..f.,iln,..L.3JL,f.n..fe.4ls... -..An'L,L:2.Amuhn...l: .4 L j bb A, , ,, ,,,,A, N, , , Y , , ,,,w ,W , Y A x qf, V , f r I 5 X Y ? ' X ' 1 X 4 Q 1 f I Q 1 ' Q Q f 1 f I 1 T P 1 L 5 -U' L L Q N 3 .N 5 1 ' 1 O L W , , 5 ' , . , ,Q 5 . I 1 1 i i Davis Gu.vlaf.von Ilorking Gow lickrnan V Bayre Greenham Lal'elle'y Harland Kringbring , X liarmzvr Curlis Kolbc Milrhfll Pallci Saxsey Mooney Grizlley Smith Lindgren ' 1 X5 Lindeman Carson Montgomery Srmlo Srhilling Suvaringen Riplm Miller Otter 1 f Hrnlon Il'rxrn'n Fan! Nruwll Cummins lioyre Wells Pulrmm Bury Bauvrs ' O -. ' L x ' 1 ' E ' X KAPPA PHI i ' f 9 L W ,L Q Q f L O Q 2 ' ! L A OFFICERS , I h 5 1 BEATRICI2 NEWELL President 1 L ' , . 1 . JULIA BOYCE V. Preszdent EQ? EUNICE WELLS Secretary JANET BENTON Treasurer L H", ' A fix- 4 if Q 5, fi L 3 2 3 me f ' 462 r .Je , , E. eg - 4 g 3 f 4 E v " 11 3 1 ' .Q a I Fi W, f. 2 :A ' 1 241, . ,...,. -.,.. ..,. ., . , A ,Y , an V Z, , ,f'lQuy'1'-3-WH1 'W Q-'njrw fm-sn - 1 , ., . ,. , , - 6 7- 'V -W-YM" 'A"VV H .V , J - . 'we' W- vb . "'QCQ"',"' "V,'3F',. L A . - A ,f . L L L . - ' . - - L r.,.,,..,4,2L..-,L--15., . .L L - -- H - M 'WV A -+V QW! , 000 ou ff e L J L -, Page 470 li AF. il M MVwllfn:nbgv'in1l2dsnniwg'.euoiS23v?ze11ci!.f.nnrniiaBl11f.liri,1rs'nw':'rn hmQAnimx:Kulmnww'vnm':xSv.ncf5:xasA.ir.-:.x.'2ci1d.v:r:'-:'r4-' 1-.f-:x-'Q1vaio:siQwnQus1iLnur.1-v:4:arr-r.xs-vlr:.f:'- - 'fi 1' -1 my aku., 'Mn-'qg my-uf-WE-Svgyr-wr1l1"'T' -ttggyvjm-r-nv-'V E?.vr1sf?e-YQ?wEgfn--:,T-.lr-J,-A:1rsFL.'rrfp--v.--v-.lg 'T-ku-eu-Quia--er-1!vsQl"'-gfr--'rfw 1 - --'5-,?-iI3,,,1-"-iw,--- .?:i3S',-,f' .aflfefmavx.',.4lf...f.:2i."im'.vf?:4n..fl1,..,.v5ff'':i'sbL-,..TlL.,iddu71lf.S'i.wg.1ff ..,-21:-",a!l:a,,,,i9':f , f 4:0 v' Axles' mid-.l.,-T:5,. ' .. 95,9 ' l xx '- , V V ..., , ,,,., ,,,A,,,,,, ,, , . ,, ,,, ,,,,, .. ,, , U E 'xo' 'A ' R , wr l if . gps l ' A ffl l "I gi-' l - X A fl l X r ' r of Q3 , C f s Rx gellga l FCM , ,gh .2 5 In lf so fs? fig 1 Lg, 4 4 X if lf Al 1 N 1 ea A E WY: Y i Xi: he nm lv all li L' P ' Fullcy Slmlel Bjorrxarraa Wollzm Samuelson "al Al 5 A CGVISOPI C. Erickson Bocj S. lirickxun l -NN Kjaglicn llilrlcn Rav. Thorpe Rolloj Sumlquisl " :Q 'E "N ' K 36 Sv, ii 3 535 LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION lg ,il ' 1' . .7 gl -fig? is il fig OFFICERS if 9' ,.1f U ,I CLARENCE A. RoLI.oF1r . . Preszdent '25 PHILLIP M. KJAGLIEN . . V. Presidenl 5 FLORENCE SUNDQUIST Recording Secretary dz: RUBY CI-IRISTENSON Corresponding Secretary 'Lf . ' , if ja, A1.'roN HILDIZN . . . 7 reasurer .' I 51 . COUNCIL ii, Kenneth Anderson Frieda Mikkelson l ' . gg fg Alfred Boeff Etlar Neilson if Ti' 443 Dreng Bjornarraa Fred Oherg E Q "::.i . H I1 Mildred Carlson Merle Olson 5. - '1 I - 1 My Ruby Christenson Clarence A. Rolloll i , , Clara LLl'lCkSOl1 Gordon Samuelson " Sylvia Erickson Knute Simmons Albert Falley Gunnar Skalet ly Alton Hilden Magda Skalet 1 Harold Johanson Sherman Stenberg ' D Edna Kalberg Florence Sundquist Q ' E? , . . . . In l l Phillip M. Klaghen Helen Wahl A . Lawrence Larson Kenneth Wollan 2 - z 5 , . A X ' J 1 N .' ? " l yall' Q A. f , b ' X3 f 1 gf- A ,. ' l fl , lb 1: 1 ,s,.. V .ry M. If ' f l iff? , , 1 A er A he A , -- , . ' ,,, ..4. ., ,, ..,- ,1,:,-, ,. ,... ,, .l.,.. .. .... , .. I V! ZW.-7-vg -r , L 'v' hggxw.-1514.4 1. ggi wp ,Ty ,QE -QQ, 'fgfqv 14,91 ,.x2,:, A A ..u31,,x. Q f 1 ,g..g.4,aesC.v...,'Le,i!a.96flhl.4.4.a,fsrf.aif.l..41,i. EQ i:4,AlCIea-f...-..,.,rafsm.a-a,a4..wl..,aa.,...,i.,w.lzaf.,tap.,,....w.,,Mi41,..m ll.e l:...l.-...,,.Qi..,a:x..f.',.Xl Li .., , . - - , . ., ., . , ,. . -. Ummm:-Ni:-surf: ' V m'4.m:v1w:..muw.4.wu.nz.nrr:u.m vi-.f-1.-1.w.a.1:is-.:.f:..n:u.uw.-.,u,4:,f..-mmmww.-,.. 1.mu..,M:,-J... ..:. ru Page 471 4 Ifcrnm n Kulrla n Golrlvrxlwrg Gilnm rx Gurdon .Sha nrzlling I. Lulzoz il: Gulrllrvrg Kun ner Iirurnm II Srlmrhvl L. l.ullo1'il: Gnlzlirll MENORAH SOCIETY UFFI C ERS NAHM.xx Scnocum' . . President LILA L,x1sov1'rz . V. President I3-lcR'rn,x Slcux Secretary RUTH Al.'rM.,xN Treasurer For lhe fulmrzfernerzt Qf Jewish t7'Itff7U'l' and ideals. Page 472 ,I ..,. --., I X. n 1 ,V L Q Q E ,J , ' ui: 0 . I . X1 , j r 'Rf - 5 r s Xl fa .xi 1 if f 1 H 5 A .5 .711 lj ': -. Q H4 'lf - wr if if 'E g E135 I.. JOIHLYDN Sprur Nelson Grcvn l'e'lvr.von Gammrrll Fox lfriclcxrm North Q Y .-lzlamx Lamplami Clam' Ouamrnr lingz'l1r1f!.von IVil4lv.r Laxby Allis fax Q Cavan Marking Riplm Maxwell Mflllminc Simmerx lirilcson Knox C'u.vf Q yt., Aloonry Thom Pagr Alrlllmim' Km'rp1'r Rvhlf Rirlmralxon Slwrman if f gy' ire, NORTHRUP CLUB ar H Q Y 2 . ft" 5 r Q.. ' Y Q S3 5 3f 7 4 " Q5 4 el Wk, Q xv, 3 OFFICERS NVILLIAM MCILLVMNIQ . . Presidenl f LINA TIIOM . . . V. President VERA M. KOEIQPIEIQ . Secrelary ALPHA M.-x15 CIIRISTOFFIQR Treasurer I 4 V I Y 1 , - ' ..,, , Page 473 ,,,-, ... ..., ..-fwM...f.., 1-, r X vw---uw-yr-f 1.1,-.-:v::a'.m::.: ,, . .. ,..,.v. pf- -' - .-. ,.., , ..,,...,b,q.,.,.,.-. Y. ' 1 4 X X I X a 4 I 'J r. 1" v A , ,, M 1"Q'u1w'gi fi X A f arg! x 4 e we :Zn Q F ff. X We Y I ,I e QU Q uf? 3. if x 1, 111 ,. ' HL: I 1 mi. ?" ' rf' pl . 5 fi 3 I f 3 33 ' . AA JH 41 5 "flee L iq i llunxun .lmlrrxon D, .lIarI"r1rlam' Snyder I'0?lKlll4K'l?1fl by 'Q 51, ' Unzlfwvnml Sturgeon Tlmml'snn .fl. MurF1ulr1ne Krause ,Uorc , f 1 Jnlmsmz .Winer Lemon linrr Lzmggullz 'fl 7 ,, . .ff I ,AQ 'Q T t PRESBYTERIIAN UNION 5 .fl OFFICERS . ROBIQRT N. BARR . . . President RUTH I.,xNc:csU'r11 V. President SARAH STIQCKIQL Secretary IiLI.1oT'r MINIER . Treasurer ' Rlcv. W. P. LEMON Paslor f .4 , "2 1 Ai k-. e . l' l"' 1LJ'1 Q 'QQ ,Inu , ff. .gi . ...if ' J:-' 7- ...ev -5--Q51 mr- f N433 mu-A - 4,..-.,g,,, gv,,ji'4.LI.2Q," ,W , ..,,,.,, . ...Ag ,.,L .,,gw,14,ggg,gAg3.k,g:jH:'g:35g,'ppt' .,g,Qg,!?".3 a ' ' , f .bf W , - j M , .' 'L x QW- 4 V I' 1,-W ' ,e ' 'JM ,fu "lf nvf fy, 'its' UF' lf! -'sv Af"6'ff1'aj','X AF' FQ - Ng , w 1 " e' ' ----'ww -4-:----. - ...f -.-,.- '.e.-.uh-....1...:..1ul3.H!v...mah.,-.i's'.,f3?2'f-,--..vL,fg.4i:fi..-1 ,-.....14:X..vb'.f... Q...v...1..iwf2..x.il1.,,..,..-.a'..'JIJf.m1-1-.. ...- --.....!'i?-...wLT?C,,.f...Q ' ' " "" ' if-51" ' ' " wihfffflii-vE.iE'ff:l!f'lf-'fefevfxsrwef'vwuw:v.r.mvxswxmnww:wL-:Nu'-'hw'. ' -:.L::xs-.u:.n:.mwenv.I .m+:.'w.v,-vww'-.wrr-'.1-vw-vf,--r..-uwsau' x--Fwwu'Jssr1ev.Q1xrm.'f-1- Page -I7-I A M mvmnwmm.wm-1wmr..t4-mmmnmm H A V' v H - A Lum4,,,,,,,,n,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, gg ' W 1 ' C 13" H 'TM ' ' mid i AJ I . Z . m l m' - R WTM tr O O 0 O O O O O g. I.. Y .. ., , ., ,, ,. W ,, ,, . I Kullberg Nelson Nordeen Farrell E. Johnson C. Arlamier Westlund M. Johnson Cook Whiting M. Berglumi Peltes Lrsl-,ine Cant S. Berglund Peterson T. .flrlanrlcr Hyden Freeman STUDENT BAPTIST UNION OFFICERS THEODORE ARLANDER . . . STANLEY BERGLUND HELEN MARTENIS . President Ist V. President Znd V. President ALICE PETERSON . . Secretary Q GLEN CARD . Treasurer CABINET l Ida Hyden Religious Council Ray Kullberg . Memberslzip V Ray Freeman . Religious Council Herbert Niebuhr Membership . A Mildred Pettes . . . Social Clark Hagen . . Entertainment 9 Norman Erskine Publicity Rev. Frank Jennings . Advisor . . 0 0 The Student Baptist Union acts as a religious and social agency for those of that denomination on the campus. Its 'work is carried on . through regular meetings and a dehnite program. O .1 4 5 l ,c,. L , , L .ses ,,,.,., , L- ..,. L,.,.,,,L..-L-.,. X L, 0 4 ' ,b ' T 6 E T' ' QNWGWQ "" Page 475 Fitch llumivlzy Ulfcrls ,llork Cllrixlcnxvn Sumrlngm Madsen Kragrnhring ll'arn'n 1.imlgrrn Ullrr Newell Snyrlrr llvinx J u m ff Cumm inx THE WIESJUEY FOUNDATION O FFI C E RS MAYNARIJ HIEINS LUCILLE MADSIQN . RUTH ICRAGIENBRING RAY ULFERTS Vernon Christensen Jennie Graham Maynard Heins Howard Hundeby VValter Jump Ruth Kragenbring Eunice Lindgren Lucille Madsen CABINET Page 476 . President . V. Presiden! Secretary Treasurer Byron Mork Beatrice Newell Iona Raguet Lottie Swearingen jack Sleeper Ray Ulferts Martin VVallaee Alice VVarren .J ...vw lv-vm. N, sl-YW Wilcox Woolery Mumford J ones Neal Brewbaker Bradl Silcox Gov: H alslead Washburn Barron Rising McCulloch N eelzel Lightly WESLEY FQUNDATION CHF THE AGRICULTURAL CAMPUS OFFICERS JOHN R. NEETZEL . . President EDNA LIGHTLY President LILLIAN BARRON Secretary GAIL E. NEsoM Treasurer 'LLOYD H. RISING Director JANE W. MCCULLOCH Associate Director DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN Juanita Brodt Ivan jones Harvey Brewbaker Curtis Mumford Lardner Coffey j. H. Neal Earl Cook Juanita Silcox Lucille Gove Winifred Washburn Bernice Gray Arthur Wilcox Ruth Halstead Herbert Woolery A,Fi,ff'f2Qeff7iiQI1l?.lll 1 -Q15 ,. lf f Page 477 O V 1 ' 'dWPN'1l19Mx'l'i"N1'M"'FN'4l'!WNs'Jl40!A'!l"FYx'4W"'Nlx'4l4""Nl'M""NXx'4l" 9 - O . 3 EDMUND SCHWEPPE EMMA KOENIG ANCHEN BOUMAN META BOUMAN FERDINAND ZINTER WALTHER LEAGUE ' Prestdent V Preszdent Correspondrng Secretary Recordzng Secretary Treasurer REV T H SCHROEDEL Student Pastor REV EDGAR F WITTE Honorary Member PROF ARTHUR J SCHWAINTES Faculty Advzsor The object of the Untverszty of Mtnnesota Walther League 'ts to promote the spzrztual and materzal 'welfare of Lutheran students at thzs Unwerszty vf'oYiovf'oNeW3Sovf'oN4vfloVSuef5'YQvfoNea47oYNscJfoNsvWoN4ef!oNa Q I 0 I O 1 9 0 , o I U 0, . , ' Q I I , I Q ' n A 0 0 ' u V o 0 ff. . A 0 . , . , . j . . , . . Q . . .' . U . . . . or u s , A o .' 0 . .. A ' A V 0 o I ' , . I . . . . Q O U - 0 0 0' xi I 0 Q 0 0 0 I 0 Page 478 f 9M'd'ff"'N91l0f'N'4f' '10'9Ns'el'9PN3l4'5A'M?'k'1I"'N!4F'."N'4l9 A VI? AMGX odyugg :IGN ego lyofn , OZ! S Z S Z S Z S Z S AMPUS CLUBS The campus clubs at Minnesota are representa tzve of every branch of extra curricular and scholastic activity that the student body may evidence an znterest zn They mahe possible the association of like individuals into groups having common purposes and zdeals and sponsoring szmzlar projects They offer to the undergraduate a con genial medium of expression on an extremely wide range of diverse subjects as well as gzve him ample opportunity to exercise and cultivate any special talent that he may be gifted with. They have de- veloped and grown with the parent institution and become an essential part of its campus life .Wh Nad? 1 '. 1 Z S Z ZZIYQYNQof7oNovl7oYiuvWoWXavl7o'N9UWoN9Wl7oN3077oVi4Efo'WQ' ' I A 7- - M A A A--A A 4 4 4- Y-1 - . . ..-,4,q, vv, , A AAAA 4, A .,,g ,v A -4 -A-,vqvi YM A A4 M t-Y Anil-,vi T t i 0k'M"'x'm": . . , mg , 0 , v,,fl,Ng0y2' ' ly f 1 1. 4 I 1 4 ' 1 , ' 0 u . ' t 9 l E J ' . ' 2' 5 1 . , V ' . z I I I . ' y 5 e ' ' I i . I I E ' s i . i I ' 7 I . 5 3 I - ' . 1 E l 3 . ' . 4 ' I u . 8 J I I . 5 i 2 l 4 1 ' I ' 0 0 ' 0 ' .Kaffe ' o g l ' fvfo ' A' o ' Alia. Page 479 . K Ax Dila AMERICAN INSTITUTE OE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS GLENDON C. BROWN . . President CLINTON S. I-IAWKINS . Secretary ARTHUR P. BURRIS . . Treasurer PROF. JOHN H. KUHLMAN ' . Faculty Advisor Page 480 7 AMERICAN SOCIETY OE CIIVIUL ENGINEERS FRANK TEBO LEROY ENGSTROM THEODORE THOMAS THEODORE JENSEN OFFICERS Page 481 President V. President Secretary Treasurer I AMERICAN SOCIETY UE MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS CARL BARTHELIQMY . . . President WILBER PIZTTERSON Secretary HERBl2R'l' HATHAWAY . . Treasurer f f 'A BV", r u1V:W5I':'2 J Q' I r ..,..4.-....,.:. 4.-Jw.. .J .WL . , , . ...w.:.-,am-xv. :::.:..' 1 .:. Page 482 -' I' '?'uv - .-----. nm-H-I - b- -M AAA.-M-0-1133.--H-N - A 'Nl V A nr-AWWA-V 'TW'."Y3-53vV54'753fL7'-"l"5. . Illflklkqf' FEB 'WvY'V' I i 4 1 D ,. 4 u v P N 1 51 QA 4 , Q A A ,, '55 A ,s .V r ' ' . p A - ,Q T A fy . rf A GA N A H alden Iverson Bremer N exom Howe Erckenbrark Joesling Prire ,P Q , ,. I Malady I Jacobsen Pclerxon Fournel Rauch Myrum Kruger F Q I Simpson Swam Hopper Conger Johnston Leslma Wedge Venberg xlyj S - A fa, :E J I A , AQUATIC LEAGUE , q 4 W A 5 1 1 A fi VV V . ' 6' I ,f -A OFFICERS mg : 'P , , -,Ah EFFIE MAE JOHNSTON . . . . Preszdent My 'g . Q 3353 MARY CLEVENGER . . V. Preszdent ?I 5 KATHERINE BENNETT . . Secretary Viz? . 1 .fb 5 'Q DOROTHY LESTINA . Treasurer 55' M gan f ,R B if i Q af 5211 f QA as A 2:2 ,H ?, 3 gs Rf' , gr-A F A I 'V I E il 3 b- - W ' in wg 5 V 5: ' 1 "1 1 ff 'fs-1 :T TT, TO,, , A ,T ,Oee To OTOO A O O A ,E , PQ, ,, M I, --H-rw' W -nam-5 -Awww ,Wy A .. f , A ,j X fnwg"f ' 'wg 1-yyrfwf--V--X-awe'gm-f'jf"i-wp,g':Qwhg5gvv1g'T-1rA1j52:jrr'5:5f'T'fgg'-'fwfa,'7Mf 'v L 3'w,.,IL.E.fgL,1vZ.f?z.b. Wm, YlllYJllDAlN'l1'll!0-fA'llr1IlN1H06i!lil!ID1B'IllKlmIN4lQAnaJJIaw-Q44-'H-'rs Aw R'uv upwuislnlnfwlo-ur n ll-fu--r-n-u .I Page 483 . r n.1:ws'uwr-ums+,m.w,fuxv- w.wmv':n1rua.xr,wL'm'aJl.':x-.4 . ,. x ..1u.:w4.-.-v.s..wx,:'u:Wf 1' .Q-Jmru.M:Q:'-.,.'Hnuxrflavf.-czrz.-r.m r .... ,.,.,lV.. ,,1,,,:w,I,, WAY. .,-.4,..,. xxx?-.vgiyvf . -U .,,,.L.,,,. .-..--'N ..QN.i' , , -.'.-2-b...,J, .X .,.. ,,. .k,1i',..m we , af 1 IIN , .. "'.,1".'f' - ,gs .ff ' km," 'J r, A 4' A - ,z -R .v,':,,,1. 4- ff R, ,-.. ,, 9. ..f V ,x , ,,...f, .. 1...-. ,, '..R...f... .-m..:. ., ....,... .,. .. .. . . , W. Cederslrom Jones Ilovilc Schradlc Johnson Sin iclcen Ramsdcll Sommermcyer Ferber Hulchlhausen Bayliss Kochimr Fcddrrs Dau! Stafford Ajleck Chcrne Thompson Fcrgeslad Nelxon Wallin Thorine Clousing Kriechbaum Erck Elcman Pclvrson Burch Johnson ARABS OFFICERS HAROLD EKMAN . President CHARLES PETERSON . V. President GEORGE BURCH . Secretary HERBERT HATHAWAY Treasurer I 1 g . , . , . l -.4..,-- ,,. ,.-. , ,V .-,, Y --, f, .4 .,n - . ,.. A , . f f-W ...W .. v I.,---,Y-V ,--if ,G -V -1' r ' . - ' 71. ' A - v- f- ' 'Q K ,dvi xi "Qi" .X '3-J' Wu' rv, '-'Q-' 1 Q r 47 'fn I". , 4 N L .L .......m.v.n..,a52-.,-Sf f....u ... a.'::...qf.fL.... -N.nL..,.L.vLA:xb2Y.R1L.-L...,J...,..,e'iu, .lA..w...r. .. ' x 1 .f 1 " " ...f-....11..f: 1,bv..u 5 ' r-25.3-ii.-if-. 1'ii- ,ANA X JR -' 'jk I u'-"' "'.. -'. r..s..l.'v-"QP.L1L1l.LJ-L114'ZK'-,1,4 .".'.1 . '.'. :LIIA ..2v'.5"fv. Page 484 .p I 3 o, ,Af .NA .,mAA A M... e ,mm .4 ol I XE V, 1- -AM., .,.. ,,,.,,....-.... ..... , .e ,V ., ,..,, , ,. , , , ,. ., .. .. X fl, 9' Q f ' 3 3 4 ' in fi l n T " I 1 f ' , i 1 . 4 on Q 1 g r n a r z ,n re r J e xx , y 'A , 1 ' 9 M l , I ' X' y ir 2 l Hakenjos n Melzian Towne.: Peterson Grossmann Wallarc Cone 1 Burch Holren Juran Hovik Nelson Undine Seashore Martieke Ben-Ora Crimmins Beaver Sanlo Ekman Wick Will Bjorklund Bayliss 1 Crosby McVoy Grayheck Smiley Bredding Carter Bradbury Zellevberg Jones . Wood Clark Mailand Ilunner von Sien Hulclzlhauxen West Paterson Carlson 5 , jg X , X A C ' l 0 iff! R HIITJECTURAIL S CIUETY l 3554 ' L 'vi 4 l U- 1 'mfg sux? 1 . , H :gil 1 as AH X" OFFICERS V ' . I . WALTER J. HUTCHTHAUSEN President M 'E ,uf RUTH E. VON SIEN . . Secretary lg u 5 JOHN HUNNER . Treasurer Q 12 S J M , ?" ll V15 L" , X 'fl ' X lo A5 +5 5 If A ? of 5 1 'Y' Q 9 F f ,f1 l,,-m,,w e ,o,,, -W ,l,,ll A , M llo,,4, , , M , A 'Q Q v H W 1 .. digg ' .vifikb -JN-o "" A " ' Qiiindfo ' ' o .91 er. 9- ' 5 'el l Page 485 'T r 'w ww 'rf 5 I 1 1 l O l I E 0 5 I 1 as 6 , f Flynn Freehauf Magley Linson Lierbae Taylor Lyons ' , Lee Snure Thompson Granquisl Odendahl Sullivan Lewis Thelen Mooers Q Q E. .-lnflerson Kraus Burlingame Johnson Cochran Davis Helvig Malgren Ryan Hohenslein I Ford Ilawkinson Larson Serum Ulrich Rosenberg Pelerson Isaacson Sundbcrg Rademaeher , A ygarn A nderson Clousing Fairchild MeCa uley Ross Raymond Hilperl Hanley l ART JEDIUCATJIUN ASSOCIATION IQ E r Q Q A ' Il I xx , 6 1 L OFFICERS H RICHARD MCCAULEY . . President 1 SHIRLEY AYGARN . President . I l , ' g CLIFFORD ANDERSON Secretary 3 MILDRED L. FAIRCHILD . Treasurer Q, I ff 3 X 1 '-fx - , f ., f 5 ' I 6 , P ' P .L V! i I 1 I Elk ! Qu . I fNQ?7""4nffllwf7"l7 ,4 -Q if 'IM'-QTL "Y 1 c f I - I- ff oYN'eloNo okaulhwu Page 486 J 5 Shriver Meredith Wilson Bellrens t'lflcGregor Peterson Karp Oakley Wildy Sluwer Butler Maglayu Nurnbergcr Middleton Kaatce Anderson Sikkema deLeon Hu Rigor Krause Pierce Ilokanson De Juhass Canare Ulster Guevara Brownell Nurnberger Williamson Fulcushima Crane llyden Tallaksen Gunnarxon ,V COSMOPOLITAN CLUB IWAO FUKUSI-IIMA . ALLEN Hnmzxmsxvsx' MINNIIE V. WILLIAMSON ETHEI, M. MYGRANT OFFICERS President V. President I Secretary Treasurer The purpose of the Cosmopolitan Club is to promote a friendly spirit among all nations. I 1 L..-,Q-vw -.Nagin 'iff ,.- ,,.x.--.g,-'13-'A 1 A-13.5.5451--E..-tv. Tl H YT 'nrfr-rj ig . fp I I 1 X jx . tt, X f ,fx .1 . fo X . .F...x.ebe. .,..J ,. ...'f"E-tghi- ,. . .fl-'15,-l.,wi-.:. we tzmxir. -,-..-XL .... L. ..1M..xm.'r::mnm"1f:- Hr .ve-forxtvvuasr. -' '1w:,-w-:- ww-,-.tw v :vm var-.rswxx on --'f.:1xv--mf. '--z-we Page 48 7 1 A i r l . f i 'n r n' r . rvmm' fe 1 - '44"!iwJ'P"Sx'df"'M.'4i4'N34M'k'.d9 vi . V 5- e . .-, ,..A .4-...-.-A., -. e W.- .,....,. -. ..... ---wmv ,,. .. ,,.,,,.. --..---..,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,..,, ,-U, 1 J. . F ' I 1 0 1 -r Q E f 5 0 Q 2 0 9 i L ,f I , i e 5 Q, N 3 9 J Norman Lundberg Donneho-wer Redding E I ' Q Schmorker Wurnicke Slevenson Schultz Johnson N 9 ' . ,- X X. y ,. CUMMERCE CLUB BOARD UF DJIRIEQCTURS 1 i ' : t- ag . .ax I 9 OFFICERS A. B. SCHULTZ . . President I W. DONNEHOWER . V. President I P. H. WERNICKE . Secretary J ' 3- V r J. A. SCHMOCKER . Treasurer 3 9 rp 3 . . ' E Q . -. F ' i r - ' .1 . , V O Q . 'g i 0 A A........ .... .... .... . . ..-.-..-,-,-.-, .. ..,,-.,-. , ,, ,, -- .,,.,,,,, H, .,.,, AH, ,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,M,-,,M,,,,4,,,,-w,,,..-,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,.l . .. . + . x . M 1 r e . 4 .wm.mw.ww.ws. Page 488 -frm fx.. w-....... v -1 uw-xv-mx .-u.'w1..uarou...v,-f1.u-4v.v:. fmxvumamwwmnaxmvmru ann-mnwuvmimhwuaa-rmfvnunwn uns F v, ... .Rui ,.1?Yl,..,..-,.......,,w,,-. j?W.......,?:....,....5 5.-urlgy.-1. .a.,:,..ft,.-qi, .,Dy-W.,.-f,,,.,..4...,... ,......vw ft' PM Thu '. .1 , e Tv 5. .. . - -1 ,wx if 9 .,: Q ,lg-, ,f iw- M "Q ,.. fi 1. ,. ,. I.. A r l w ll ll 4 H. Pierson E. Piepgras C. Plank A. Rahn J. Reighard M. Redding A. Sanders W. Scanlan J. Schmocker A. Schultz R. Scott: J. Shuman J. Stehman R. Stevenson K. Swennes R. Swenson G. Thacker N. Terwilliger M. Tollefson R. Vaile F. Wagner E. Widsten O. Willius P. Wernicke F. Westerdahl W. Wiiret ,rf .Q Q' J .. A.,-., 1 ' V.-41. gl ETP.: .-.. ...A -....f..1 1 viz... .1- we: ..,.... fmihi ,mn nf-m..s.-. ,....a. .-.. .mn-.., ,.S.,.....-.ima i 2 . 4. W E I L 1 . A 'i CUMMERCE CLUB MEMBERS fi l fi lf , .ai A. Anderson R. Harrigan E?" J. Anderson C. Haynes .3 C. Austin M. Hendrickson 5, ,li R. Beagle L. Hewett R. Berthel J. Howe M. Blumenthal C. Hostrup f A. Borak Chen Lun Hsiong li C. Bosland G. Johnson N. Brandthorst J. Johnson S. Brenes J. Koors M. Buchanan J. Krogstad L. Collins R. C. Lawrence fl -ll E. Comstock R. L. Lawrence W. Donehower A. Lundberg D. Driscoll P. Lundberg . T. Dummett H. McEachern ln J R. Edwards B. Martin la Q R. Emstad C. Miner ll R. Ferguson H. Niebuhr l N. Figen F. Nelson J ' J H. Fraine R. Norman i W. Franz S. Oberg l J ' F. Garver A. Olson i M. Gary R. Paulson l ' E. Granell F. Pederson A. Hansen A. Peterson . l ' 1, A . , .. . ,, , . .. lm -F l Page 489 - f 1 T.. J kj . .J if f 1 3 1 j s n f rl :fx ei .-4 - 1 .til . ' 3: i 3522 iqli 3' f i Br 4 l , . Nfl .4 . ski., 1. I ' 6 -.. . .jg 1 .N 1. 1 A'-. -J l ffg 'I J' 'ff Q ,551 W. ., J '-. -3 ,ru El Cri- l 2 .411 : ,-1' x Fil' -' 2, Vx. r.:"' 3. 'wif P . eff' '- f s, .1 'l E31 iq 'Q rffzs .1 . Q file A 52 1 .gl .Alf if ' fl is fl I ,IZ il ,V if l l .4 i. 1': .fl 32, if E 5 H lr if l 5. fb fl 9. r I i ly s r fa if Q. 211 f . l R ll s as E fi yi '-2 gvil . 4.5 Us 'r x ' u ' Falley Swenson Shannon Ahanen Voth Ash Walker K. Wilson Ilumphrey Lea Stewart Chambers T-wenge Muller Erickson Russell Moe J. Wilson W. Wilson Ramp Blmner Williams Granell J. Larson Gadler Spargur Wood Engebretson R. Ilanson G. Thelen L. Thelen Cain Zimmerman Madsen Brightball Callaghan Wheelock C. Warren Nyre May Mead Smiley Rosen Marsehke Tfbbetts Gederos Schwartz Von Sien Wiggert R. Warren Anderberg Halverson G. Ederer W.I1agen Peterson F. Hagen Hostetter J. Ederer Howland DAKOTAH CLUB OFFICERS WAYNE S. HAGEN . President FAY W. HAGEN . . V. President MARGARET R. PETERSON Secretary FRED L. HOVDE . Treasurer A I ' Page 490 , ,WL , ,,,. Me. .,,........ , Y F ' W1KQY51lRklMW "W'q" 0' 'W7"""' N ? 1-we-we-" we iv 7 ff . J m l " .fl V " -'T ' 7 ' ' ', 7 -'T I WT i f' ?"'1W"'s' . .ik ,. 1 fu ,. .11 ielkc Fare! Soules R d ll McQueen Dietrich . Ralm Simpson Ferguson C I Pickett Spear King Sunde Wilson Hager Davidson Price Perine DB MOLAY CLUB OFFICERS WALTER L. HAGER . . President JOHN DAVIDSON . V. President IRA H. WILSON . Secretary LOUIS DIETRICH, JR. . . Treasurer A ADVISORS E. H. Comstock J. E. Meyers E. G. Perine C. A. Erdmann M. M. Price MEMBERS Roland M. Aker Wayne S. Hagen Robert N etherby George Anderson Walter L. Hager Kermit A. Olson Leonard Anderson Hobart Hamlin Marshall Pickett James Borror David Henderson Paul Redding Richard Burrock Russell P. Henry John M. Rumball Robert J. Cairns Ross Hilker Kenneth Saunderson Bay R. Claggert Judson D. Holden William Siegman Marrill K. Cragun Leslie Ide Lyle M. Simpson Fred Crane Lester Johnson Lloyd Smith Roswell V. Curtiss Arthur Lane Webster Soules John Davidson Kruger Libbey John H. Spear Louis W. Dietrich Jr. Albert Lindert Myron D. Sunde Theodore Dummett Clinton MacMullen Carl Sweet Everett Earsley Angus McQueen E. Vallancuy Glenn O. Elliott John Merzweiler Walter Volke John C. Elliott Warren C. Mielke Minor White Robert E. Ferguson Hayes Morse Raymond B. Whiting Walter Finke Tom Moses Ira Wilson Robert Green i Henry Yafie .sL.AY4MiillA Mill r . ta, .v--. f X 9, 'Hg W. . i .. i rl Page 491 5, V -.,-. , .,.., , nf.-.,..,fL.: . . .-Uv.,-. ',...:- A..,.., Gertrude Ackerman Alpha Backer Meta Bouman Theodore Catlin Helen Cavanaugh Grant Christenson Virginia Fehr Silas Franz Walter Franz Forrest Geerkin .u,',. ,, ,. ,, af ,. rv '1 W 'P-1 i-QZTRE ,,,, :,' .mix fiifrr-. .51 xx., 1 , 3 .fe f ,, A 'F or if? gl Zqfv i 1' 1 Y gil 12, 4 6 tail l Q-1 iz: F' S. Franz D. Kuenzel Fehr Bauman Harvey Friton g',"', Goltwerlh Marsrhlce Ackerman Neemes Cavanaugh Maier I 123' Jansen Mayer Neufeld Rusche W. Franz Koenig 1 2' " af' iff' 1 I OFFICERS gl . -Q? DOROTHEA MAYER . . Preszdent Q1 . EMMA KOENIG President F FLORENCE RUSCHE Secretary WALTER FRANZ Treasurer . MEMBERS gg . . 'li- S1lv1a Gottwerth Theodora Marschke ' U Beatrice Hallberg Dorothea Mayer " Eva Hammerbacher Mary Neemes H Kenneth Harvey john Neufeld ffl -' Harold janzen Peter Pankratz Pi' y, P. E. Karleen David Peterson ffjl Emma Koenig Florence Rusche ebb Dorothy Kuenzel Henry Schneider 5,2 Gertrude Kuenzel Esther Schulz Lucile Maier Jane Scott dt N. I it I 55.51 Q," .-M1 'Q iii 'f , . .,i, l,., , 'IJ ii, my . - . ..,. i-f1lw..1?-+f...., ..v-,.,f:'Q'-T. -ww 1 "5-we-. . .M-,,.,.L.'fv-fl-ti -a.a-...'fz3'in.li1t',: , .d. -1 .,,.f 5,--.,,.uu .11N..nr-f.-ur um .u.-,-1.1.--wuww--.,w f., ' .lp4....fu:u.n.-,wi-ua-umm Page 492 M.-wr-1.nuu.su nm, , uf A W w Q .. 1 w.mG.v. v 6 -....--41 -A-ndmffa Y - R . . ,- x .- I ' Sifleeu Mcliendrick Ilam Sherman Slromberg ST. PAUL EXTENSION STUDENTS' COUNCTL GEORGE M. SHERMAN EDXVARD MCKENDRICK CHARLES SIDEEN . ELVERA STROMBERG SALLY BRODY . ESTHER HAIN OFFICERS , .1-. V Page 493 President V. Presidenl V. President V. President Secretary Treasurer -'YT -ii .. li 'fi ii Yi ii Q! I4 45' emi -3 15 25 :S ga 1. s .., lfklfl '12 J! WEN' 'UN'A"""U1"r2' ''LZB.'.1bwtgiltvlivlvl'n':.n2AL-llftk-Xbfjli-'1IVv :ni'vL!v"lZLlL43 uf-U14L.SMVl.Wl'J7l11"L!f'iff"-'-""r'w'. f3'sTkNY.'1I4'I ifhffl 1'-2945 '!4l,'.'-vt L7 T'K""" wgavf-v .rl H!:'LV.S0fI-NLE 25?-A"A1:'IoGR !APJ'J'ADL1KNt .,...,....,,... ... ..., , ,,,,.,.,.,,.... , ,.,...,.,., ,.,,,... .. ,,.. ,..,.-.- A. ,. . ..,--,.- - . .-. ....-. - ,-.- .-..,., ....-.,....,.- ,, ,,,. N. . ,,E,,.... . ,. ,. -- - EM. I... .4 .-'V V ' .Y ,fp A 'vi rf,..g'. ,J .. A A .1 ,a 1 , K me je.. .I 4 , :gif 3.1, "' ' r,.."s..t'. Y r L 31 M K -Wir . .I - "-4,., f. A K 'x y Y f A V V A235-.-.5'L,....:2ilL1Lfx5S:..'."lQ-il-..:Xh.i'531:-. :fz:.':5'g ..., SQ lIZ....f,.f.-.H"' 'jf2....5f.,4.:22a2' .'Qi.l:.'I. . '-4u,'?1"1 1141: .145 ..... ... l-l.....lf.l-,,--.-U.. Li-n....TiC.. .:.t"y fff S S 4' . . ' ful ,fr wg T iff i s l il" l if l l it l 1 il l" lb T 5 A ll 1 . l 3 ' td ' - - Palmer Merritt Walker Louis ll'omratlt l - N3 I .Sands Grill -Janes Illarchl Rogers 1 I Lllifllllffg Nourse Rlslzworth Priest Welch ll' ' ' l L, GARRTCK CLUB T D li l l OFFICERS T Q THOMAS D. Rlsnwonrn . . . . President ff QI,-.5 ALLEN B. NOURSE . . V. President . ,Q GRANT R. CHRISTENSON Secretary " 2? It I Joi-IN A. PRIEST . Treasurer at A ' its l ' HoNoRARY MEMBERS lflsgpi Charles Bayley Sumner T. McKnight I E , 1,5 Ward C. Burton Carleton Miles . . f F23 Arthur Hartwell George Norton Northrup Q . -, tl Q Carl w.. Jones ons Skinner l,efs,5 Roy Child Jones Edward A. sfaadr r- 5 XV. Scott VVoodw0rth ' Ag Q A 3? ' t it il. ACTIVE MEMBERS H LEW V . W ligfl Cedric M. Adams William J. Lau john A. Priest S. Lane Arey Karl Litzenberg Thomas D. Rishworth ' gg john W. Bates jr. john O. Louis Samuel H. Rogers Zig- Grant R. Christenson Frank Lydiard Thomas F. Russell A 35 '15, g '-,qs Edward N. Cook Frank L. Lucke jr. Robert A. Sands l " - 4 A 'A john A. Grill Stuart C. March james U. Smith 7 , William R. Haas C. Winton Merritt Floyd A. Thompson V". 1, Z" MJ.. Lyman B. Horton Martin E. Newell I Hudson D. Walker . ' Frank A. janes Allen B. Nourse Vernon S. Welch ' if Frank D. Kiewel john M. Palmer George F. Womrath A 1 V Q 1 vp S Fig The Carrick Club, a rnen's dramatic organization was founded in i 3, 6 - 191.2 by George Norton Northrup, then professor of English at M'inne- ,W I sofa. It reflects the interests of its founder, and has as its purpose l 5 3 ' botti the producing of plays and the enjoyment of the social companion- I ' E ship that grows from a common cultural interest. l 4 glfffli l f' LR, g . .. . it Wil l -- ' ' Page 494 ,., ji, X I r ckson Bayer Clark Williams L rsor Kel Miller Savage Strong Smith Blanche find so GREEK CLUB OFFICERS ETHELYN M. MILLER . . . . Preszden! G HUBERT SMITH Secretary MEMBERS IN FACULTY Professor Charles A. Savage Miss Dorothy B. Strong MEMBERS Ellen L. Adams Arthur B. Anderson Lucile A. Bayer Helen L. Blanche john W. Clark Margaret Crosby Ralph L. Erickson Bcrtil A. Erling Elizabeth A. Folsom Dorothy H. Williams X ,fif-fe , 1.2 ...H " - Page 495 Alfred E. Haefner Kenneth A. johnson Stanley D. Kane Louis B. Keiter Henry P. Larson Cecilia F. Laughlin Harold M. Lefkovits Ethelyn M. Miller G. Hubert Smith r A r , Fahn ning Seller: Tepley Wallomfille Master Heard Binnie A nthonisen HOMIE IECONUMJICS COUNCIL u 1 O , O rgl, Q f . I x F X Q A x , 7 7-2 . . , ,... ..-.--.-,.-.-,Y. .wV. ,... . ,,..,, -U ,,,.7,.. -, ,, ,,,,. A ,.,, , ,,,, ,,,, , ,Q .,.M,,,,,, ,,,., H- ,,,Av WNW. , 1 ' O F 0 I I f O O 1 o i O ' O OFFICERS LILA BINNII: Preszdenl GERTRUDE ANTHONISEN V Preszdent HELEN MASTER Secretary ADELINL FAHNNINC Treasurer 'WV' J' 'V' W' alfa W' QNJMYQNQ QNIIJYGNS M Q . . , .r 6 r Q Q 1 0 r ! I O 2 A ' 5 . , 2 r Q i Q L -, .... 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L . ..at2K,,m:H:Sv.s... ,.,. .HIL-r JB:.,,,'?:: ,,M?.suC t2j,,:?f'gffU,,gf4, :Sl11t....,El,. .tm :'52i,p.lxl. . .wifi -:,,fAW ff1f,,.-.v?i'91. 1 E ,. , . , ., ,. .,,.,.,. ,., ..., ,, ,, H.- ,N ,H ,, ,, N '39, 5 - W if ggi il , 5'-gin 4 , il Cx JI X W 1, O 1 W ,t 1 yf H l . MF " il if , A li , 15 5 ' V i i i i if ' ,J Eh ' I I R I u i INTER-SORORITY JUNIOR WOMEN'S SOCIAL ORGANIZATION l E51 ,, 7 ..f . 'I .Y EQ g Ritchie Hunter Moorhead Dineen Granger Shulind Hazard Ryan Curtis lf! I R' Allen While Schmitt Shute Ashley Nicholson Jackson gy , . 5 I ' O t -Q l l' X Z N I I l 1 r H X , 'ai , 1 H tri th R ff? 'if if it MEMBERS by Elizabeth Allen - Katherine Kelley ,i Marian Ashley Pauline Moorhead F lf' Marian Barrett Muriel Nicholson 1' 4 aj Sally Curtis Margaret Ritchie I' Mary Dineen Elizabeth Ryan , y, Virginia Granger Elizabeth Schmitt lillfx no Juliet Hazard Majel Shulind t B 1 Edith B. Hunter Martha shute 4 J , Eleanor Ibberson Mary White Q-Q' . t ' W 2 Harriet Jackson Mary Worthing if 34 1 I 32 i M 4 ' 4 ve i t 4 l j f 1 N , 1 M, l y i - .L ' . .. E "1 2 O Q is . s 5 N 9 M 1 v I -MW ,,.,, . . . . .. Ni 1 l J., We .QEIWEF . .1 . BW,-. .-.-,ww H -:nxwqf " '31 vw v 'Vw v- f- ' .:, " ',Q,?j- Q, vga,--pit-37, -f R .Nl 1 ' .4Lm1......4. 4 .g.4g1A5,:N.'3r.W....Q....vtk,ai1...t..,1..ff..15L5S'..?.k....-.4lQZiNsu-a.i?:eTfix..1:i!iliiQ:'e..K.i-.V...d:5.,fi'fc..x .....i1..,.,:521l!:vEl2:1aj.,a, Llrkif-1.4.-iiI.J.,i li LN ' ' V if a T - , ' --I-1 garsarwm-rn'ucoarrrvsw av.uwux4uw,nuxuximfMr-in-onfzvmmmwsxmwxznztrnscrenxssinmnacwmif rt.--fue'-zsyvvaatxit-mai::.v.-uazzxmvt-..iLi.wi-wiu---swwuu-:fu-.mmu:.s.M.i.-W' ...,. .sm-.11vvif.....1a,.,nA-im.n Page 497 - .' 'ir"v+'7""!:'i'M1t!r:f:1!xrarI"iw:m::':rmmIu'z-ev1AvLL'rHv an wits .nnwvnrea-Hlnvf Jrr1'11L'i1'fw1'x"4v"01'fw I wf.1'v'.nvtlivwmmwnllluvaav-vznllrZ2',f::J l1Mn'1f4mxm5w'1mv'awwmw6w5mm 101 Q4 Y I V f -e u fuf--for-44aef.Q11-"f3lu,"'f"rr'f"'1?'5:T'rf,j?':'::.r--Yrs'xl'nln1msfv:?53pv'jy'-'5,'v1:""4,'4j,frQiyqk.-fffurry-Tr--qwjp-LrgQ:-L4'-nfv-up-nyiilw -S?-17.0-3,1-m+:"'girly:-mg5.,t,.,.iY..,,?...,,',T,,x .V V., V. 1423141 ...' .lqe:3f3gf51Sfi5,..ifi f.. fwf2m:?sf....?.fl fam.-.Be.7: .met ia: ifrgqlmv M W nfl if WT r 4 Vie? it l lf T 395 dl.. v ,. Fit! lr .-A Q lf' l?-,,f 11 riff! Y., Y' 7 ,, A Pearson Fell Nelson Johnson Faurnel Slell-wagen , Smillx A rjona Bonne!! Schwartz A ubin OFFICERS LEON SCHWARTZ . President V DOROTHY BONNELL . V. President LOUISE BARTHELEMY Secretary gg. HOMER ARJONA . Treasurer 1 'v Qjtr-I MEMBERS il I g Homer Arjona Florence Kelly fr Naomi Aubin Marguerite Lentner lf' Louise Barthelemy Lois Lloyd A Peggy Baum Marjory Monny Lenore Berslin Augusta Nelson f Dorothy Bonnell Doris Pearson Evelyn Dickinson Ardell Reinhard Kjllffi Margaret Doyle Dorothy Reiter fl Olive Felt Helen Schroeder Dorothy Fournet Marjory Schroer Mabel johnson Leon Schwartz Paul Johnson Maryan Smith John Stellwagen llf 7 ' lf-are is ' I lx' lil? ze: rf? .g r f'. , . M . ,r -ny. f . - r H A iitfaamtm,5?.f,.i,.f::+SE.i.,,,fmfTi9W,e,f,a if r. We 4 V We ,m::::us:fmoavnuLwva-wmamu.9marz 3 . . , ., I I , . , , V 1 Q , Page 498 NNIl5.27"I" 9 ""U"""""Q'E 'mf' Wrfrrrrrer-rgsfr' Y-Q 'er' Q x 5. 1111. r I fr th ll lay! C pcr Ixnl MINERVA LITERARY SOCTETY OFFICERS VIVIAN. N UTTER . . . INEZ WAIJL . JOSEPHINE DOXX'NIEY EVA KNUTI . . Josephine M. Apker Mary Jane Bellows Betty Childs Irene Couper Josephine Downey Jeannette Enquist Gladys A. Fornell Orine Gunstad Helen P. Henry Celia Knight HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Ethelyn Harrison MEMBERS Eva H. Knuti Lorraine J. Kranholcl Bernice Loomis Ruth McLeod Vivian D. Nutter Dale F. PalTrath Alice H. Palo Eunice M. Quien Selma E. Saari Maurine T. Schmitz Presrdenl V. President Secretary Treasurer Marjorie M. Schroer Margaret L. Smith Anna Belle Taylor Miriam E. Taylor Ruth H. Thorshov Inez Wahl Frances M. Walsh Jane West Helen V. Wildes Winifred D. Woltman ,,m'l'f.:.5 '? Ii r'1,4vJ JI L H9 E-ul J l fl E Q V 2 ' l . 4 2 Q il Q1 Q if Q fl Q . . 5 V my ' ll J J , X 'l 3 -ll W L fg, W g l il l in . , -Al 1 in 2243 -u. .qt li I J'-iw I 'lvl , v ... is JJ, . 5. .3 gif fwfgll fill? 15154. El ll 5 y JJ ll E f e rc! i I 4 l"'l, nj .inf 1 l -.... .... ..- .... - ..... ,.-....-...., . . .. .. ,. M .... W..- ..... . .... - .........,, -.,.. .,.,. W.. ..... .. ...-. .,.,......,..... -,,, ,,.., L,-,,,.,,.,,.,,,,.-, A ,, Q W v MANY, -rj U V A K I Q If , A . Y I V Y l . Y Ak I 'T'-'Q' Y 'yWl"'r'-'V-w-fqvqlfk, N .va-fM5zs......At5..ih.....mj...4w:lm ,.g.xcM..1ss.:Q-.c ..af.i..ramg. ,..,fAt1-'lziim 'i 1' . Schrocr OuirznA .f 'c '11, a . . " or ou Sami Wes! Sfhmil: Gunslad Downey 'r 1 i .Vullcr Ufahl Enqnisl 'V H .QL ' K -....4.,1 .mm ,4...a..,," .....4. 12'L'A....f.4.L.LQ.15QlLQ....J-,......'!3. ik......a....4.4. i'iJS,.5-J... likah...-1 ..:-.....,aL15'2:..4"JaL.....:..,.i.gf3x . ' ' ' 1 i "Y"V1Wli"IMlllS!'1l.l2luKlDt92l9'NtN'59'lhYI4trV ''IAiwwxwnmkrduamxiAdnhvkvhlfmvvmwnhj".'s-'ffrvwmernmvulhnmnnnznuvrqw-on-rr.vurn A1-:cv fam-nr' Page 499 , 5 Y :2:i......:.j 2 n'1n.rlcu.7vk l l -.,. ., , .,,. ,,.......,.,, .V...,, ., . f, ,I .X up-x w f , 'fi "1Ilbs.,..'. ,ff,.f ' -.., t 7. ag. fi is 1 Ki v .5 K, f . ""fFFf33?' 1 M. 5 c ,gg Z .s 4 if I' .rv 1 .J -Y 1 SCHOOL OIF MINES SOCIETY T OFFICERS EDWARD H. ERCK . . . President RICHARD S. MERRIT1' . V. President JOHN H. FFOLLIOTT Treasurer The purpose of the School of Mines society is to promote a common feeling among the students of the School of Mines by means of both technical and social functions. This organization makes arrangements for a number of speakers to give talks throughout the year on various x A .xt in irq. lt 14, technical subjects in which the members are interested. This organ- 4' ization also sponsors such functions as The Freshman Reception, which ..,g is peculiar to that school, the Miners' Shindig and Miners' Banquet. be :El X- wr" 'nf-"-'wise zw:f"'w'-'-11-f"r'r-1:-faire' f 1 ' -fs'..A.f:..s. . ,..- fm. 0331.3'.'f.D..-.f...Q, .,f.-.tQ.AQ1?z'.s..QQ...L..Q,s-fail15-::...i-2...QQ-,:e:i,LEADfl..l-.L:-L.ne?l.5n..f ' ,- ',.-, ..,w.4. 4 ., , V, -X .s --.- 1- .-1. 7 umm 1. .,1e ,,:.- srf. 1 -w 1-'.. A ..-, J., .11,. u,,.,,,,,,,-y,-1.-mnusv.w1wuumn:-.--'-man...V--.v..u.um-.sD.-.w -my-f 'H' Page 500 2. x 1 n 1 Mitt, .. ,,r , our ,...,.9z5i.i,5.z.iQ?i-1.w.trfT .i1-u..L. .iii-,..'i L.. C .CTL "" ""'?"9l191 "L..'Z'vlNl.. .Z4F1'.ii" ,W7'Zvllb4'lIYH'nL'lDl217545751-"i7ZiTfi Til-31-'hliki-TafkUlMlfdIL1AJJJLvl1RWf LP-5l'Pl'rf,v,I'r,Ti. 41? N- ,r ,., 1 W...-,. I-.-C., . , .,,,,,. .N-M., -HQ..,..,,,,,,.---fH7-N-'- C. ,,-1" w --. ,--,y-. 1 7 -A'-gf,v--,-H -rf-,-. rw f. . if ,.. v 1 L, H - rv mg. I.. , H1 y x +0 h is ' fm 1 w Jay ,fi --4,1 - .' ,-. m -' ' .EAL .,... ..1 .Ji .:Lf'.r-.'."s....f.i ..-'1.,: -w1...f..g-..., ,fm-:.'.,zuLv.v........, .lla Paulson Mears Molilor Bull Slmuman Smilh Neill Strong Mann Mcrriu Mortensen MINNESOTA VARSITY MANAGERS' CLUB OFFICERS KENNETH MANN . . . Presidenl ELDRIDGEN MEAGHER . V. President P1-IILLIP MERRITT . Secretary FOOTBALL ' 1926 1927 1928 1929 Eldridge Meagher Kenneth Mann Harlan Strong Francis Molitor BASKETBALL 1928 1929 Phillip Merritt William Haggerty HOCKEY 1928 1929 James Morrison Leon Mears BASEBALL 1928 Coates Bull TRA CK 1926 1928 1929 Carrol Geddes Allen Mortenson George Smith CROSS-COUNTRY 1927 Arthur Strauman WRESTLING 1927 1928 Robert Paulson Clarence Neill N- - V -fW"' rr-ef'-" 'wi 'v"'t1""v we --"1' N-vrw' 'N' W' R N 0 3 .1 3, 1 f fr, ,,,f 5. 4.-A.k.......A-..',.l 5.1: .-gm ,.. 1-f'YvX',4.' 7' J:'v'r.L -L' , ri'.U.Cllhi'ATSCAkiT2''k'4"IC-'VIAVv'lL'r-Iw"J'l'LJT451 lf --'vi " 53 174-1-h'uLIli1Jf5' ln','L!.. v i.-. 1 - . -, , u Page 501 -rm' .:.Jv.e:':'f 1 ,.........WJ:...,, .,...A,.',,...,.,'..L.... , ,4,". '.,.1 , . -V. -' ...ra-.1....J.,.. lx ....Z.L' Hjarnson Chapin Aarhus Bjornarau Nesse Kjaglien Bakker: . G. Skalel Lamgland Moen Voldal V Herring Lok!-:en t Normunn Skarslem Prof. Hotline Mrs. Bollme llilden Sundzik Dalunker Erickson AI. Skalet NORWEGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY AL'roN HILDEN MAGDA SKALET SOLVEIG SANDVIK IVAR DALAAKER Olaf S. Aamodt Arthur Aarhus Helene R. Akre Fred M. Andresen Sophus Bakken Dreng Bjornaraa K. Valclimar Bjornson Prof. Gisle Bothnc Mrs. Gisle Bothne Earl V. Chapin Ivar Dalaaker Caroline Eberhardt Clara O. Erickson OFFICERS MEMBERS Hazle J. Gause ldar Herring Alton H. Hilclen Orpha I. Hoganson Mathilda Hokanson Philip M. Kjaglien Henrietta Langlancl Clara A. Lokken Wilber E. Martin Eva E. Miller Eli Moen Harold Ness-e ..-. . 1. ..... es... .v ns. . -.-1,--.'.'.q:-.u ...- Page 5 02 .'-.U President V. President Secretary Treasurer Esther C. Nielsen Ruth A. Normann J. A. Olmanson Knut Sabo Solveig Sandvik Gunnar L. Skalet Magda V. Skalet Anton A. Skarstein Olga E. Storm Leopold Tallaksen Roy N. Thorshov Ruth H. Thorshov Erling Voldal l 1: .. .:.f,...?v.7. A.-,'.l.1.-,w..4 .V W -.i 2-w..f.r.4 L i... tx..:..nsI'x..a..!'.iTG.Ju.v.,..,.-...,.......-.L. rg.. .u mvwuw 4.1.1. .. 1. --:i -L-.-www.--up-mv ef -, s, .k 1 -A.. f. 4' 19' .,. -i .v . - 4 P I. P g. Q g-4 . ff' 3 I . M 1: Fr ?i r lj if 1 4 Q I ii, l if 1 J ig 4? 45 las? i s. '4 il ifi ll tw. YQ M gage Q? 32 if , 4 M . idtii Z7 if gg- , if T iq ffl' 'ai X 5 'E li fil - .wld 74 5'., ,e I' 231 Q lf .gl rs. il V Tl 1 X A J X l r l x i r-------l----....---..-.-a... ,,.-,...--c,--,.,-- W ,,..,,.,,,,,,,, aaa.--,,,.--.---...--,.-.-. .,.. -. ..,.,. ..-.. .,,, V.-- ..,, ..,-.-..-,.,.-,--..--.-,..-,a..,., ..,, ..,.. . . , , ,,,.,.,, ,, , , ,Y TT - -wr-v v?a"1'Iuw-q'fQrw?,f,w-r-w--- --W ,yr-f-T--1 M I I 4 . .A xx N .fs .i U .a i . I V5 '- -' ' W Q2 i IEW' I i is l . ' f' ' 1 Q. V-Q . L ' . .. f - . V 1 L, ' in 1. A151217 .2-"1" . M- -i X -. -,.sammlJdm.. '.,AihF.:t!kls..a1..w?lK 2lliixx..2L.,,,nf!o.rL' xiJbcs.Rgl.-fiifiigll-1 X 1 NX ------ --A ---- ...........-....... ..... .....--Y.W ... ,..-..........,-,...,.Y.Y-., ..,, .. .,..,. ,,,,, ,.,,, -..M ., , . , , . . , . 1 i I' itil 9 5 . . E Qflf' . l lx' fi 1 l E1 . l ' n V l llffii ' . fir , . ,. sf 1. K 9 1 2 Z l '1' ' .. .li i 'Q il i . Wig 3 Q -f . N 4 ga. is V ' fill 3 fl ll, -5 A -O :wi 2 a - on s f Qv , . .aw I ,ear A gi . . Dacanay Estioko Guerrero Oliver Maglaya ul .A N Gacusan t Balangue Sobcjana Rigor . Sisloza Reyno Q! N Bmson deLeon Canave Ango A cevcdo 'ig , r-gut., ' ii H. it-V1 Q' 5 5 ' ' il 9' l ll3'll'lllllLlllPlPllNlESOTANS i 4: l if-Q il ' "U, iq if 'l fifilll '.xL l . X' Q I ' i V f ' -l . - . 4, E OFFIC mas lf"'1m ! V ' JUAN C. CANAVE . . Preszdenz .H X ANTONIO I. DELEON . V. President G I PERFECTO BIASON Secretary - l JOSE V. ARIGO . Treasurer J, 2 all E ,f"'ll. 9 MEMBERS rl Ramon Alvarez Acevedo Vicente Gacusan Pi Q f Jose V. Arigo Francisco Gonzales ' ll A l ' "', Pablo C. Balangue Miguel Guerrero ffl ' l -Q Perfecto Biason J. Benitez Maglaya f .,-k l Felisberto V. Cabotage Roberto Oliver i f 1 1 Juan C. Canave Angel Relopez li f ' N Lino P. Dacanay David P. Reyno ' Antonio I. deLeon Tomas V. Rigor gif A f . E. Theodore Epperly Feliciano L. Roduta 1 j- l 9 Moises Estioko Rafael S. Sistoza .Ji V I 1 Epitacio Sobejana is l 1' T 0 v 4 ' i A A ' 1 .' 5 'fs I 5 J. n 2 .Q 5 . Lx.-..----.-..--....-----.-..--.-..... . - . .. .....-.,, . . .-- .,.. - ....,... ,... o U , 1 " 1 is , . . V - vi , ., ' l-iwvuwafti 4 J gn. , ,. , . , , , ,,,, ,,.,,,,,,, ..,, ,, , ,, , l , Page 503 A 4 . 4 w w i "'l .3 . .1- , ,., .4 """"'fW, V ,,,, jf:,,,,., ' fi jim Elf,,,.o.4r,1gqf.2i:+.-Nici.,.aSim11wi:.a,3q-..e.9i::'.s4f2u.a2x.aiirziudlamlaf. Aeed.Maa.4..E.Aaf..hR,,e .465 diss? ,.,.. .... , .. . . ,, , - , ,, , , L- l lie llj Q A. R i. If K I , l .V , "P, Q 4- X - I E o . fl 4 :' l J 4 - l i I " A ' Z Rieke ' Day Grellum ' ' 'r Q Erskine Gilpin Adams Palan ' A P35 O E125 gg - fri ' .gf . PHILOMATHIAN LITERARY SOCHIETY Q 1 ,ig it 'Q P 5351 Qi 1 MJF.. . ,Z Y lag R lm It 45:1 W . -2 OFFICERS V l ELMER RIEKE . . President P EINAR AAKRE President Qi l CLARA M. PALAN Secretary , IVAN GRETTUM Treasurer .nr-' ' Q25 Eg MEMBERS Einar Aakre Grace Erskine Clara Palan Mary Alice Adams Robert Farrar Georgia Parker Gladys Babcock Gladys Gilpin Vincent Peterson Sherman Biles Ivan Grettum Preston Schwab - Dorothy Chase Donald Hammerburg Elmer Rieke Kenneth Day Maybelle Lindeman Chrissa Wendt gg Leonard Erickson Ellen Zender lf l ig P i lg " l' if , xl iagi Pr 2 1 .. , 'lt' , . 1 55- .l,r.V ,RIE .,.t,.,i,. ,.,. .yi ...... ,1,5?,WW?, ,... 3 ,,.i. ,..,W.J,E:?, ,.,, ,T . Q ?w.,,.,2..-.!,Wm,..,1 H. V.. t 'V N ,..Efb,W,,,..V, ji, .ix ,...A5'h 4.-:E--.. .-i:?2...?ks,-l..,.w. , .v'd.,t'4'.-.. ..-.4.., Lf,,z'iixtl43m.......m.lAfE4W.2k.S.Tf3 .kA.Lb4Q R ' fl: 5" 9-0"-'.'l' T1"'.' ""- " 7" "4?"!".4'-' T"""ffZS"'I1NiPl-'?!4L"J7!'hPL"lJt",lH ,I-l'4'00I'.?v i'LlZ"M".W kW'W-WWmNG'l A ILWJHUIIUI' "'?di-1. LTZT 'L "i'.1iLLT.-1.v-- . ,.zrv:T::':::'il??j' "WEE 'f " 4 Page 504 r...,,... 1 .,.. 1 .r w f. .1 . 5.,..,..-,.,,, l il " .-:',' kf' 1,23 X l 'wx A l . We ilu' lbw Vg 7 ffl . I 1 . L' 1 F f :al tl A l tl i .H . 4 . it-Q? l il l' Lai a ll if il ,I U? cf lib 15. lr li i al -I f '!,...-fi V T L5 f' I 1 ...Tj ii -2 lik-. 1 -A 2? 'nn is ' 'it ' ' .4 ,. eil L Ai 'J Q it 1. ll. 5 if V .P . I ' i 1.,,r 5 . ii .. l 'if' i ' A I . .- it . 1 gif 3? 2 . K' . 11. r .a, ,. Shirey Chalupsky Helmer Allen Thom Becker Bunker Finger Silnerness Backer Ben neil Lewellen Gilpin W oodhall Perrizo Fahnirig M cRoden Palan A .vpden Street Otlo Parr M ei ner Jackson K unze Pri ndle PU NCHTNELLO DRAMATTC C LU B O F FI C E RS DELORA MEINER THAD PARR . DOROTHY KUNZE HAZEL OT'ro Margaret H. Allen Gertrude G. Anthonisen Helen M. Aspden Alpha A. Backer Catherine L. Becker Myrtle Bekkedahl Mildred L. Bennett Louise Bunker Dorothy E. Campbell Virginia C. Carpenter Mabel A. Chalupsky Clyde M. Christensen Kenneth P. Day Adeline A. Fahning Arthur Fawcett Lucile M. Finger Gladys L. Gilpin f .,l, ,x . ,.,.vwir.....x:.m . L. ..-,...1..,.-xv. r.e..n.w4Lw.. .-.-w.x..i . . W... - . MEMBERS Ethel F. Heaberlin Florence G. Helmer Nina M. Hill Kenneth Ingwalson Stanley M. Jackson Iris L. Jarvis Dorothy L. Kunze Flo Lewellen August S. T. Lund Effie C. McRoden Helen Masters Evelyn E. Matson Delora E. Meiner Stanley Morrill H. Clay Newman Hazel G. Otto rvv 2' , :mv-'cruz'-: .r:...:u:.. ,. .- P"w:3-W4-ex'x!u:1'.'nfrA'l'1'M':e '-'H i':-- .4111 .1 i- Page 505 President President Secretary Treasurer Clara M. Palan Lucy C. Palmer Thad J. Parr Marjorie A. Perrizo V. Stuart Perry Mildred G. Pettes Bessie L. Schramek Zola C. Shirey Marjorie W. Silverness Perry E. Skarra Helen R. Street Lina Thom Helen J. Thomas Jack D. Wheelock Ralph T. Wood Katherine I. Woodhall Leta V. Woolery V . . il, Yi. J, 3. .1 .J ,. - ,.,.,. ,, 1 f X N ""':' 4 ffl SAM ,f sw' 3 Al. iiluii l A '35 ,E " A l l J. Brown Tracy Iludson K. Johnson A 1'cLallemant E Norton Janes Scott L. Johnson Solum Straiton II. Brown Kelley Holmes Edwards Broun .Al moth Darlcow B. J. Canjeld Lindsay Hagen Gist Pclerxon Storr B. H. Canfield X l ll' i , if OFFICERS . 9. VVAYNE S. HAGEN . . . . Captain 9 ,lol-IN L. C REXV Ist Ltentenant COATES P. BULL . 2nd Lieutenant it GEORGE W. PETERSON Ist Sergeant r 7 ye ., 1,1 MEMBERS 1 ., .X 'A I? 'A Merle S. Adams Hal K. Edwards Thos. J. Norton ' . . Melvin O. Amoth Wayne S. Hagen john D. O'Brien 3 Don. P. AveLallemant Miller Haskell Geo. W. Peterson Harlan C. Brown Sam Hill john P..Scott 55+ .E ' john A. Brown john O. Holmes Wallace A. Solum l ' Coates P. Bull George L. Hudson Harold Stassen I Bruce H. Canfield Frank A. Janes John K. Storr 3 Burt j. Canfield Karl F. johnson Kenneth E. Straiton ll l John E. Crew Lloyd K. johnson joseph P. Tracy 5,44 f y . Alwin j. Darkow L. Fallon Kelley Sheldon Trondson iff ' J. Lee Deen Theo. J. Kern Virgil R. Walker jg M .. Richard C. Lindsey HQ: ? ' .-N. A ik-lv 4 A 21 Pg: I ' 5.1. . . . 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I ll fl l 5 5 il .S fe 1 Ml Y I Z l 9 Q 5 .l i lr l 5 S S 1 .L x l .. . -xg f. . 7-4 'm fl , J QF. 1 E55 l .nl '1 Ewa l I L i is x V '.:f .. ix 1 E kv., ' 'l ..v x " s Kuno ' Ifoltlcamp Price Scholls Backus 'A bbott Wzlrox Tracy Hellie Hutchinsa 1 Bjarnaraa Springob Alger Clarke Bjornson sHAKoJPEAN LITERARY SOCMETY ... KENNETH ALGER . HOWARD P. CLARKE . K. VALDIMAR BJORNSON . J. Ron SPRINGOB . . Mark M. Abbott Kenneth Alger LeRoy Backus Lowell W. Benshoof Dreng Bjornaraa K. Valdimar Bjornson Howard P. Clarke Walter J. Cullen Leonard E. Evans Harry G. Gafvert Leslie j. Gustafson Kenneth Haycraft Ray Healy Ole Hellie Arnold Hilden John Hill OFFICERS . President . V. President . Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS I An organization of men founded to meet the need on the campus for a lzterary soczety and debating club. Page 507 Howard Hundeby Charles A. Hutchinson F. E. johnson Hugh Kendall Leonard Klammer Gus Koski Donald Kuno VValdemar H. Pottkamp Donald E. Price Leslie C. Scholle J. Rod Springob Harold Stassen joseph P. Tracy Clifford A. Troll Donald VanKougl1net Stanley W. Wilcox ri if 1-'.:a-nn.v:vnauwowlax1.:iu .bfi w 3 X M vb Qqazw... .,.. ...ses ie. .u ..4.f.4t.,...i:b.4..i ,.f.m.'....v .'..f- ..v. MM......,...'.a-,:i:.,t-A ,,.'. e,....... ,,,J .u-mv:-. 1 um.. .. ..f:.'.p.-.M .m..w:..l..'M....- .. dw.1ew-...... .,.. '-54.615,72,.w.v,...,.a-..i.u.fknzS..ek.m......-' :lxLAn.1--.Mf-1-4-'afgzkg .l 'l Q' . . ix, . T 1. 4, .L ia l i if u"'4 ' . .N in 5' ,.1'v, y ie 5 T if Q I v' 1 26.5 ng ., 31,5 , ! Sl 41 Asif f .5 5 I si . Bierwagen Summers Strider Tholstrup Gran j Karba . Owens Mears Harris Rudser Ginnaty f Hawkins Briggs Persons Swanson Wier l OFFICERS CARL E. SWANSON . Captain ' l G. CLINTON HAWKINS Ist Lieutenant MAYNARD R. BRIGGS 2nd Lieutenant 1 GEORGE T. WILQR . Ist Sergeant I i HONORARY MEMBERS Captain W. B. Persons Stuart L. Bailey Henry L. Tholstrup Erwin R. Summers Master Sergeant Harry E. Strider Lf. 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS .Q Q Rudolph W. Bierwagen Conrad Gran Remus R. Owens Q L I Arthur M. Braaten Gordon C. Harris Melnor C. Rudser .2 " Maynard R. Briggs G. Clinton Hawkins Carl E. Swanson J. Robert Ginnaty Anton A. Korba George T. Wier Ifij . 5 Leon A. Mears Heli ff- li YJ QQ y ' f.. "9 1 ill 1 Zvi . . 'W'- V is il i?'t' f nf ' A Q , Jii.K,,., .,,,,,,qmr, - -- ft - - -Y -- --.--- .H . .. .... .. .. . , ,.,...,, ,...,.., M., ,N ,, ,.,, M, ,.,,,M,,,,4,,,,. ,, ,, W, , lil -L " fx ' 90. , v ,N H C""'?Sg'-El! 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Y, . , 1 Y , , , , , ,, , x Moen Sullwan Bruton I elerson Eckwall H allberg Sundqu: t Ward Wendt FERN R WARD ETLAR L NILLSON FLORENCI' SUNDQUIST RUTH D DOBRATZ Edythe A Brltton Sue Colllsson Ruth D Dobratz Lylah A Eckwall Mlldred E Hallberg Ahce C Hanson Anne C Herrmgton STUDENTS LIINNAEAN CLUB OFFICERS MEMBERS Gudren B Kxlstofte Ollve L Llchlnter Clara E Lllley E11 Moen Ftlar I Nlelson Slgna A Omodt Preszdent V Preszdent Secretary 7 reasurer Al1ce V Peterson Lorrame M Shaules Ethel K Sulllvan A Florence Sundqulst Pel sung Tang Fern R Ward A Leona Wendt xv .Ji ,nvlrg 1 l '-I, . ,1 In P ' 1 A11 5 K 7? 1 01540993 o .filo M ..ZS,,,,,l I i l r I 1 l E F 5 N 1 El- l l ? gp , , . ,, 5 gy A ll?-Qf 5 in Q M 3 N fx-, , - - A ?- A ' 'X l j l v - ffl wig I J' lf keg 2- 4, X hw 1 93 - x 'fs lb? Sf? 1 ' - ' iffflgiz . 5 .1 5' : ' Elf 5 ,fi E4 . - "4 1 - lx . P . . . . . . ful 5 1125 L . . . . . . ' " fl? ff: jf? 3 ibii Jil'- 3 his :il ffl Y: if St' W5 fi Q lg , SP J 3 .' . ' . . . 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' ' lf' 4 N ,. 0 , Dahlen Nylander , Klofzp Wahlslrom Eldien Anderson . Hokanson Olsen Lindberg Averell M. Carlson u Pearson l'rlersrm Weslerlunri fl. Carlson Gustafson Skanse O 3, , all SWEDlSH Lll'llllERA.RY SOCIETY 0 S rislj OFFICERS A ' . CARL GUSTAVSON . President lg. :ls GUNNAR LINNER . President RUTH WESTERLUND Secretary WALFRID P12'r1zRsoN Treasurer ,f J MEMBERS i . Clarence E. Anderson Mathilda Hokanson Bror Pearson 1 Florence L. Anderson Astrid Johanson Margit Pearson ju. George Anderson Lucille Kimball Caren Peterson 'M . . 'f Russell Anderson Clarence Klopp Walfrid Peterson James L. Averell Vera Larson C. Gordon Samuelson Oscar W. Beckon Florence Lindberg A. E. Sandberg . ' ll Alfred M. Carlson Ral h Lind ren V. A. Sandber l 415 P g g . Mildred L. Carlson Gunnar Linner Vivian Skanse P. G. Dahlen Selma Mattson Alice Skoglund 'swf Mildred Edner Earl Mikkelson Elsa Sundberg Harold Eldien Pearl Nelson Harold Tysk , F X Eugene Erickson Marie Nibel Tor Wahlstrom ' wing' Carl Gustavson Ivan Nylander Ruth Westerlund ' Ted Helgeson Agnes Olsen David Westluncl 1 Blenda Pearson ' l, Q fills Pew M4 3' I Qs q v.r V lr tl L4 :ff-fl r 1, . , , ,Y . V' mm 3 V .W W Maggy Wynn' In V Q T'IY?"' ' We .- W .Q 5 L 1 Y -A ' 63' I Y or '.Qc...r ,.,.sAki. ...W Sl 12f..l....l. E...A,.f.i'QQgiiewfb...,g.....-..f.,.mra..MmQl,:L,Ll:J!:1S..lL...J-i..a.s:HRi3h3A1...h.a4.4am mkgilv H:-. J f 'zwrfzrrumz:mm:sm.v:wnm.':sm:mf . u wsncnmuwmu , . , ,,,,,., L. . ,, Y, , ,. , . Page 510 I 1 ,. 1 6 1. 'S 'fr 4 . .Q r 1 I I hiya: ,A ,L ,W ', lv I 15 L. '1 I . .- --1 11.. I Q - N uf A .:' M25 f I . IF is ma if. L if I V. in I I I -,'- I - - P . it 1""w'wv'T'r'rWQ?-"rig I I fgfi' A I ..,dm'1fm.-, NwiswIhi.wTkag aaaliaef .L .A 1... - ,. f .1 A Rl A VME.. I , I L. I v U 1 ,Y V,-R I 9 s IQ I - A N , . ' G he I 2 Fl . 15 get I 5 Fifi f 1 I ? 3 4 ' N .rr-2 if 7 I I F i In-ll M. Cartwright Jenniges ii? F. Carlwright Dickenxon Wilson Granquixt Slormnb if I i" U P .M-ff , I "n.:A. V IX. in THAILIIAN LITERARY SOCIETY I l - 1 .elif . I " 55- Xi ' X- 2. I l , 1 I Q I as 2 C OFFICERS 5 V 3-, il . I y NETTA' WILSON ..... . President 533 I 92 R fi EVELYN DICKENSON .... . V. President ,l I X ELAINE GRANQUIS1' .... Secretary ' ' I I FRANCES CARTWRIGHT .... Treasurer 'li' I I 3 f I ' C i A P I' ACTIVE MEMBERS ' ,b I Louise Barthelmy Olive Felt gif? ' I Charlotte Butler Elaine Granquist Q Frances Cartwright Helen jenniges 'Q I Marjorie Cartwright 'Viola Leonard " ,, Barbara Craigie Margaret Slocumb I Evelyn Dickenson Harriet Wells ggi g Netta Wilson in-1 pf PLEDGES I 1, 'Ili . lf. "A irl Irene Flaskerd Katherine Lounberg ' E Sylvia Gottwerth Ruth Morgan 231 ' Ruth Lampland Gladys Wiggen 1 l 5 , s 1 ', 0 W bi , , N Q N.- .. .. . v...e..,, , . ,. . ., ,... .Y . h . H , ,, - h . ,. .X f or E' +V o, - " to -""""r f 0. ""i Y 'I 0. ' .fE5a'MV',' 1 .a.,e,ak'.W '52 if -, . - - - I - ' - I 'v ' " L ' ' ilEIsHlMlfF5Mll 1Xo!5i'Ih1MrflleKl'519w!-lflil Page 511 1 5 r Gruenhagen Mann Dowling Carson Jacobsen Hopper Bradbury Martin Palmer . Gardner Erickson Bennett Merritt Melady Burnham 9 TRAILERS CLUB OFFICERS DOROTHY MERRITT President MARY MELADY . V. President FANNY BURNHAM . Secretary DOROTHY BENNETT Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Gertrude Baker Miss Mae S. Kissock Miss Elsa Bockstruck Miss Mary S. Conger Miss Jenny Hawkins Miss Pauline Lane Dr. J. Anna Norris Dr. Alice Tolg Miss Helen Hazelton Miss Florence Warnock Katherine Baker Dorothy Bennett Margaret Bradbury Fanny Burnham Kathryn Carson Muriel Clark Helen Dalton Helen Danielson Kathleen Dowling Elizabeth Erickson Grace Gardner Lorraine Gruenhagen MEMBERS Arlene Snure Leslie Hopper Thelma Herter Milla Kara Jacobsen Elizabeth Leach Louise Leland Eleanor Mann Esther Martin Mary Melady Dorothy Merritt Margaret Murray Madge Palmer Florence Pitman lil lc lil 1. I fx gal. Y-, S0 W2 ing 2.3 Ev'-l 7?-Y. ,t 'f 1 i fa -T,-2' ,Wi r"s.' in s 5. S ik 5 A .N 4- 1 i. 4 X I UI A i 1l' B 1 v ji 71' if W le 3. L it s 3. I .- W ..-W., ,,,,.,.,. ,.,.. ..- ,,,., -., ,....v.,,.,. .ww W-n'ri.w.-m,.,,,,,5 4 A '-5-yy.. ll ,,X -1.31. wp. MM 'rg .. ',g.q3-.- ,,. , Y , , ,, T. X rl 4 . I .I 1 . , ,. ..t. ,, . .R-Arie.. Q...aa..-.:2v.i:e,.v1ii.t.f,.,i:i.-.,,-,i:..., ..,, Lair.. 1 r 1 :wi r., 1, Lvuuzz. L.-.4-4.11.8 ,4 .. - na uv,-4-wu:.n.4r4a'ao'u.:vs Page 512 it Bash .1 D. 4... 4.wa.wai-auwmnsn :f.1.11m.x..4.-.s.-Av n..--I ww 1-.x..,iu.a1-vw-v.rr-rwwfre i:.u-wi 1 H, 1 ,Y lr I , I l Ye 5 sl' I BLD." .'.,'l .Au ICF! 'YL .-3 --,, 't K 5 , 7. ..,., ,.,..,-,.,..,., D L A L r' ilkflw l ,-.:.wRL,.f:'JlI'i,.... . ,,1'5.iwz. neil A U ,':6Q!L,'.:w:,'3SE ' 21 -i' 1 2f""s :a '1 i Lf: L 5 sl gin 13 lr A .gl r "T-i . E C1 .5 l l 1 f QE a fc hw i Z 1. Q fl r fa r -T D S lf. , uf F3 Paulson Will Archer Gilkey Horde Meagher 15 ,K 'gl Wisharl D. Davidson Pickler Frankman Barker Conway N ,R 1' T3 Linsley Palmer Tuohy Schlingerman Curry . Q, Q Week Brown Byers E. Davidson Priest Bergquzsl P ' 71-5 Hill ,ci 5, 2 M 5 E ig: xv NA F '2 Q' Q l 31. YT 'll'AlU lUlPSlllLON KAPPA Lhf-: jg " l ,Z 3,51 INTER-FRA TERNITY SOCIAL 15 ,525 ll Founded al University of Illinnesola, 1919 :, .' I OFFICERS X. 1, A 5 P ' EDWARD DAVIDSON . . Preszdenl ' WELLINGTON BROWN Secretary FRED Bvnks . . Treasurer Ii 'M MEMBERS A:. E Ray F. Archer Hardlng Gllkey Robert Barker Fred Hovde .3-fi Elvir Bergquist Emory B. Linsley Wellington Brown Eldridge Meagher qi gl.. gy, Fred Byers Marshall Palmer Eg john Conway Warren Paulson H 2- : . . . .31 'gg' Atwood Cranston Edwin Pickler :. ,r-.jfs , H Ray Curry John A. Priest 4 H 'Q Don Davidson Raphael Schlingerman Edward Davidson Edward B. Tuohy if f ' Carl Elmquist Frank Weck l Jerry Frankman Lester Will Qjx Harvey Wishart 'a V. S Em. I ' K' ' SN' 2 if .at i i Wli 211-ia? '. .'l ,lvl . .,. . .. . . U M .l .,..,. .,, A V V . . ., . . .. . -,,, . , ,fl-, - f,,-,- rr----i - r f--,,,-H ,-is ---f , fr, W --,y--y. --'1"' . -' -' 1 ,a 'a.'xn'uv"'?f "P'f',.f'3-" 'Lf"'I'1""-.""vf,75 1. 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Henry Ersled 'Chrislopher 0'Connor Erirkxon I' . 1 Q3 i UNIVERSITY BUSINESS WOMEN'S CLUB f OFFICERS g NORMA HENRY ...... President I EILEEN FLYNN ' . .- . . . Secretary THELMA HIERTER ...... T reasnrer V , I BOARD OF DIRECTORS . if Doris Ersted Grace Lee Beatrice Newell MEMBERS I 3 f Marie Altermath Adaline Gechan Katherine Nelson N I' U Ruth Altman Frances Hall Beatrice Newell p M I Florence Bragg Helen Henry Sirri Nissi p f Cora Broeker Norma Henry Katherine Nyvall 5 ' f Alene Brooks Thelma Herter Claire O'COnnell A -. 5 Bernice Cady ' Gertrude Holstad Ruth O'Connor 1 l Vivian Cady Frances Ives Nellie Petrowski l 5 5 Edna Carlson joan Johnson Isabel Pattee I Q ' E Myrtle Carlson Mildred johnson Janice Pravitz 3 dj j I Marjorie Casey Ruth johnson Ruth Snyder l I Marie Cash Margaret Kelly Helen Spieker l 0 Alpha Mae Christopher Roberta Kiel Nancy Staples l I . Elizabeth Ann Davy jean King I Evelyn Story , Kathryn Doyle Marion Kodlec Meryl Sundblad 0 Z Dorothy Burke Grace Lee ' Irene Swanson I Q. Aclelee Erickson Ruth Leeger Eva Swanstrom . - 9. j Doris Ersted Lucille Leighton Adeline Tenzer l I , Dorothy Farrell Elizabeth Marsh ' Miss Vance I j I Eileen Flynn Dorothy Merritt Grace Ward j ' . Marjorie Foley Marjorie Merritt Maxine Wendt 5 ' ' 3 Helen Fowler Alice Murphy Virginia Wood Q. l Alice Friedson Evelyn Murphy Iona Wornock ' . Mrs. Gray Mrs. Youngs 1 I . s ' ' E I 'I ' i.,. .. O . .i .,i, O oic, is,, . c-,En,,E. E j C j J . I "3 "' ' 4 I-I 'V ' 1 -" 'f io. - SNS? oNJcI!0YS.0'otYo'Sof ON-HIONQ Page 51-I I I I i f so f 1 , f . g, I , , III s I 'N , I 73 I 5 I i I 0 Q , I 4 5 I Q l V I lP' l X I Carlson Magnuson Mueller A yers Ilarlman Swayze 5 . I U Wilner Schilling Moos Slenehjem Johnson ' N Q, I Palme Connelly Ackerman Ileger Bass Berglund D I., I I I UNIVERSITY MUSIC CLUB l . 3' J I lr . N l Qld . I 1 1 9 3 I g Q I OFFICERS l' I 1 .5 THEODORE E. HEGER . . . President L ' 4 ANN NEUEEISER . . V. President A -1 l L. , JANE ACKERMAN . . Secretary 1 I DOROTHY AMESBURY . Treasurer f I I if I . I ?' , lb Q " i Ia I ' I , l . 3 I l , , 4 ff Those sludenls studying music in the University Music School are I 1, vi eligible for mernbership in the Music Club. . -1 1 Q in J ?fI I I . j I 1 N "'l l m H"" P"l'M M" l' ' ' l"ll "l 'l ' , A WV? , , P q f 0 oNae493iosfsYhaWoNo oNa .I.oIb I A 5 . 4 Page 515 fx .' - 'L t. ,I Lv. r x -il. 1 x r .1 Engvalt Linrtstrom Brainc Gaddis Motstad McCrca Harder Mack Hanson J. Erickson Lust C. Wittiruns Schott: Johnson J. Peterson R. Williamx Moc Tully Card Turnaclij' Lamptanrt U dine Bass Swayze Lunriqztist Krseszowski Zielkc Patccn Odendahl Hegg Nairn Worman Iverson Grtjnvy R. Peterson S. Ericlcxon Winsor Ames N. Ehlcrt Brusscll Shriver Bcruford Dansercau Cutting Coalclvy Spalcx Haugen I-'cllroth Adams Afeld Grouse Streifert Chrzstophcrson Jflcycr Gcisenheyncr Farsi Patrie Bentzcn ll. Peterson Lonlclin J. Scott Wheelock Gross I oluonen UNIVERSITY SIINGJERS OFFICERS ROBERT B. LOCKLIN . . President HILDUR V. PETERSON Secretary RAYMOND C. BENIZEN Treasurer JULIAN F. NEVILLE . Manager PROF. EARLE G. KILLEEN Director g , f 'YN A . , 1 t f l If 1' ff if ' VM, - ,, 4 1'f"q"2"?i-Vfszr-' pig"-1 '.v,1"" Qi1j"'K???ft Wan' Ji' ""-nj' EW' 2'-5f"'W1?2'7f:7,7fY2'fVj'"'Zfi"""54FfC"12y"'jS1""'fl'25',X4319'::AXl"""my fa. Q ' ' 4' X M XZNJE--,,...f,.1..'...'v:?i:.iff.-E , --fat..,.2-.'.fg..i..J...t.,fff:3.312:--.-......r.,.,...1.i.lie:-.,..l.fi.,aa1-ff. ...iz:tf,f',..,.,.-,.f4-fri-..?sst.f,, Q..L .,,. 33:1. J A f U fn' 'C"'T""' J fv.'Unx':W.1-Till:4'C1.7-Tri' 'Ah'-.' '.'M"'fl'l7.i'a""vt'!AMTV"-'f'v'f" l"Vx1"' 3'5JYA4'a'1U.1'l.4!Jr'iJi'Hxl"lNr0'l'71wF5',T.4!'-'SPSS "'.'MxtfthJ''1'il"f'tYl'!P!15:V.'R!.'Ii'L!K7.?X Y I Y P4 N313 F0111 Page 516 - ' x.-'-f14.'.r'f:,u.-.cw1::av..u'.1v.:.m.u -..'.n-.new-.-.fA..z.al.:-il'..'.'L..:aaiH.. .:- u':.-4-.4 ...:f..w.w:..-.n -I . -, ,, QM.,-,,,, ,,.-UR.-,.,f,.,.,,.,,.,:v,.,.. rl... - . .- , , ,.-, - R GORDON N. MACICENZIE ROBERT J. CUMMING KENNETH I. WOLLAN CARL M. ANDERSON PAUL G. BUNKER . CYRUS P. BARNUM J. B. SCHMOKER O. W. BEHRENS ' Fred Crane I Ben Ferrier I ' Raymond Freeman Louis Fisher . D lv. ..,. 'i M - - 4...-..4i..4.eg.4:g:f--' mr W ' '- ' A - - Q' f--,f..,I45,. kg, , A. . 71. fx- -- 1,45 -:h5,..xpv,.:4 xg23rS,,vw'r- Af yu, . A . .-aqui .7 ff'-' 1'.,-'jf SF- .SHEVASYAT - 1 . ,- .4 1, ,if .gy 'nf U45 J-.fy 'ni f' ' 2, NJ ,1-2 ' .J 1:4 ,jig 1,1 ,rm-. F E' "T, f"..:R L-ilxil-. 41.4552 lEl".f.x..14'sv..-:1'?:i dn.. Q54 ffl?-, 3-254 ..-:-.,:14h Q? I X-" A5 ' "-...Q 3 R? I iii 'f F' .3 55, Q..-C I Q r f- 1 'f -. PL 1 or 3 7 9 Q f I 3 ur ..' 5 32 Q 24. 5 Z Q r. 1 li QA: 4 .gg E54 G f" .5 X N 'ti l W E -fi is - O I4 1.-' 1 CD 5-5 2' pi E fr.-'53 'A T . 'A is J 5 'HJ 2 3 2 by 5 FZ zu- gf' 5 . 531 r 24 - we , fi 3 1 '42 F2 fi' I : : 'eff in 14 , . 3' ,L f 5 L 0 :Z 2 9. Q . Q . Q K 3 :w ? is Zxfii E N: - L w fx " E Fd :E Z Zi I W Q 3 52 S 'SZ I 2 'T 72 ie E I 1 'C if ii 3 'I za, E .Q a 5:' 3 l l l ? 3 ,ff .Ani ' .X .235 .,:,,...3 M.. .-- I UT... x2f-.-.7.,,., K... ,. F 7,7 . M, .MJ g I - fb' j D. ,. , X Q52 . WJ 'En igiielfzf fx Inj ,.-4 1, ,S - I ,...-:....,,.-Q.: 453, E ..,..,i:'?s..1.n. ......r.....x.AL7fz..-. .a.-,...:4Qf..L5:-a-,,,f, ....:fi'. fri , , , J e -1. -:'.v-e-'af:s-,f:-.r-f:euw0.gfnr-w-nexus.-aznmuw-as-gurus A .e..,Nf-. rf---.Laf1:.v:-.4-fzfwfnf.-:..f. OFFICERS President . V. President . V. President Secretary . . Treasurer Executive Secretary . New Student Secretary Religious Education Secretary CABINET William Haggerty James Honey Clifton Howe Leon Werness ' ' ,. ' ,. l 5 'I xg- .. . , l l , .. 1' fi I .Ri it 1 1 if . ' iq .3 V 'I 'xy iw. .G 3? .l I 'rl ' -:f E I' 3 1' W 44 1 fl .N pt 5 Q, : w, fi iw. I jf! 'S 'Z l'l...'7' fi-i if 5 -,." , '-VJ 3 " r H: :Nl ,i .il E' flak. 2 9 Q AN! QM?" is if .cl " Fw :If 5 31,19 Qs' f .5 ll .V 1? J C. Q: 2 1 ' L .-'Vi if ' aw. 'C X, ,', V K J ., i if 3' H3 . ., .Q ll .' f .ffifv 591 9 5- , ' I ppy-ag--4,.gy,W. .W-,.'.,.fr,..,..,-.1. 4 -.: Hn, Y. -- 5 ,, Wm ., .., ,W VA VY . N, ...rw 0 . .X ,. L... ...,. Om., - .5 ... ,..,- --ww., Q- -.J -...vm X.. Q.:.M,,.,f-. -gi -r X- gf ggi. a- I I 3, EA.,-,yl ' -.5 urge .AA 'U!,'31i,..?,jp fm '.L'71M,.f'.5f" ,-2, l'rgl?..,.-,.'f ",.,,XW1?4frgA View A -sf, ,N JL., ,ng x f -'fp ,.. J,-.1 -V - . h, , f.-,JJ5 its-. ... .Mbu.-..,r. ,..,.4wm..lb-s..'....,L 4.:A9A..,hA...s..a,.....r6lJ'...1'?mL..-.-....i.1mr5.1Z'teib-.I.....-f...Am.r..2i:....-..m..-1. haL.2J.R...x....N.--.R.-.':4.4l --M..- ... 1 .'.1f.-....-A..l 4: LRH KlVTrfW710'WWf0Y fl'Il,7ufl9Yi"'Q't'l"4TYf!'lfYiY'lYG'7YVl1'x' 1flll",l"'f" Y"'K'IIf "!'lL"llTKIl'V1f'lll'l'l1l5l1U?f'7Vn'7l"F5"5'!'J".'V!'i "!'l'.i'f,lv'lAl f V iA'wl .'l'n 11 's'-U ' .Iva-'. ' f 'I Q... 1... . " A' 5'9'Z1.v9klAli Page 517 ...vue .. 1 ,:w.v.mmnwummr:la L A-., 4 4 .,.,w"'..c q:.W.,.,,,-., n Q ,,. . 7, V- f rg-- , A1 , ,, "H "f .H I ,ww 2' ., .. ..fl1f,:.w, Q ,A r .f P M ,L iw All 1 Boyce Heard Johnson Anlhonison .-lrny l"i'1uarrl.r Iizvcrell 'Strand Pflles Bunker I zlcrsmz Wcsllnmi' lloovcr Rutherford Selzramck Ilcdin OFFICERS GRACE RUTIIIERFORD . President BERNICE WESTLUND . V. Presidenl IQATHARINE HIEIJIN Secretary Bnssns SCI-IRAMEK . Treasurer GRACE E. HOOVISR General Secretary MEMBERS Gertrude Anthonison Katharine Hedin Dorothy Arny Mabel johnson J ulia Boyce Alice Peterson K , , V Louise Bunker Mlld1'CCl Pettes Dorothy Campbell Grace Rutherford 'N Edna Edwards Bessie Schramek Norma Everett Helen Strand Helen Heard Bernice Vlfestlund lil? I1 ii" l rf W lin l If 4 3, R Fil l- am z' ln. rl V H ' ,. ' jggj " f - "1aw7ff":Q'-wsaglf A "Q'lE1 ,l "if-1. ,-'.. , 1 ,,,,-..,- .- L I tl' ,-' 'C, ,. ,,,- UQ- f, wp,-. wr iff: s 1-:wx ' 1 Page 5 I 8 .G I iftlrzrif Ilzmlvrlcv Thomas J. llfll Cmznjivlil .llrfzzllzmglx Siu Iulu Neilson Bull lIr1r1'e'y S. llill .-lug1'1'k Iiallu W TNG AND BOW C J FF I C E RS Coxluzs P. BULL .IR HAROLD STOIJOLA DixN1PoRn THOMAS EYIERlET'l' H.-Xlilllifflil MEMBER IN FACULTY Vernon M. Wlilliams MEMBERS Prcsfillevzl V. Prcsificfil Secretary 7ll'CllS1H'CI' Arthur M. Angvik Forrest H. Bailey Coates P. Bull jr. Thomas H. Canfield Arthur E. Cooper Everett Haedecke Harry G. Harvey james E. Hill A. Page 519 l Sam Hill Louis B. Kossack Camille L. Lefebvre Douglas McCullough Earl Neilson Henry Nelson F. Harold Stoclola R. Danforcl Thomas gqxoffbrxxbjneyxoygkolgueN0M0mx3y3fNoMnvN.s,y3G'gg4fhNo404X59,p0 AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB DEITRICH GRUssENDoRF FEL1x NYLUND ARNOLD SANDAHL ESTHER M H Rocrxsss OFFICERS Preszdent V Preszdent Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof A M Fleld L E Jackson Emar Aakre Marlon Bassett Bernard Beadle Carl Borgeson Theodore Fenske Dextrlch Grussendorf Kenneth Ingwaldson Prof F W Lathrop MEMBERS August Lund Clay Martm Edgar Nelson Roy Nelson Robert Newell Felxx Nylund Elmer Rleke V E Nylm A V Storm Esther M H Rogness Arnold Sandahl Raymond Schelm Wallace Schmndt Rudolph Stolen Frank Traxler Lawrence Wogenson 3-17634ldfoikbvffaiuvi-WYX5vlfoNU3ff7oNs.1'vIYo'-YsJ0f7oYidblYoNX9'vxWoK40l7oYY-3 . 5 V w- Q 0 Yo 0 ff ok- ,. 'Q o o , ' I ' U o Q - , . ' o O ' lv '- L' Q 0 . ' , . o ' , ' . 4 f ' , 0 l V ' 0 , 4 . . ' V 1 I 1 A o , A ' , . ' I . . V I- . I W Q U I . . 4 ' . , ' n I 7 I A n l V o , A . l D I l . I I I . h I I ' . . A - Dr, . . 1 A l ,N . X O . O . . . O! . ' l . . Q ' ' A A , . . o A A , A Q o ' I ' 0 , l Q ' . Page 520 m'fwm'mm'mm'mm'mmwvm0wm'mm:wm'mmQm UNIVERSITY FARM Y M C A OFFICERS AND CABINET ALToN R HANSON V STUART PERRY ALLEN WURZBACH OLE ENGENE ELMER RIEKE JOHN NEETzEL EARL Coon JAMES LIGHT TED FENSKE RALPH Woon BOARD Prof J H Allxson Prof Andrew Boss Prof H E Brewbaker Mr J J' Bullls Dean W C Coffey Pr OF DIRECTORS Preszdent V Preszdent Student Secretary Frzendly Relatzons M embershzp Church Ajilzatzon Deputatzons Publzczty Fmance M eetm gs Dr C H Eckles Prof R C Lansmg Pr1nc1palD D Mayne Prof Henry Schm1tz Mr R M Washburn of H B Whlte vf74WXu0l7oNovl7oYKuvIfoYlauifoiXs3l47oNs vi7oNwbvf'oYi4vI7o'Y9vlVoYi00f70N3 0 - 0 - 0 0 o o 0 ' 0 I ' 0 Q A - 9 ' ' ' ' Q Q ' :vw , I O 0 n A ' ' 1 ' O ' A . ' - f o A 0 . . . o . , , 4 , Q L I ' , Q - . ' 0 I '. . er ' A I - A . - VINCENT PETERSON A ' E Social O ' U ' ' . . U . ' A A . . Q I I Q 0 O o ' , Q ' ' - b Q O N ' , -- A I N Q O A I ' . ' - I Q 0 I o . A o - , ' . 9 . O I I X o K v 0 ' 0 E 1. Pale 52 I S Z SS'Ng'4f?'?.'5!lg05f0."QpL'4f"".9'9Qxi44M"2 -, r ' 2 1 5 2 Z 3 S Z N V NOTABJLIE DAZES ' 2 is i v R . r Y ,. X 1 vs, 5 , A f , O Og o s,f . , o Q s .. , INNQVATIQN ? The following pages constitute an innovation, a R violation of Gopher custom and tradition and per- 3 Q an haps to many they. will mean a disappointment. 4 I They are included in the hope that they may dis- Q close some of those many delightful events, hoth f O ordinary and unusual, that add color and interest y . . Q y of a different nature to the otherwise monotonous p x s A life of the undergraduate. The section is meant R. to he neither humorous nor satirical 'hut simply a ,, fu ? portrayal of an informal jllinnesota, and in this E spirit, this substitute for the usual humor section Z g is offered to the reader in the belief that he may f find it hoth more fitting in a hooh the type of the Q X ' Gopher and more representative Q ? of student life 4 O , Q as Q c 2' 4 al ,am . go 1 f.wmwsw. w. w. f wm.ws f fmsuwms Page 523 They got the gate. Fourteen made it this time, and the beauty of the organization is that there are no blackballs! The gang is great on condolences, and their regular meetings are said to resemble a wake. X to get that ten dollar diploma. The band plays appropriate music- probably the "Rouser" -while Mike counts the graduates. "There are two absent," says Mike, and as he is never wrong, we'll not dispute his word. The boys are afraid to face the camera so they put their best foot foremost. This was just a friendly tiff between a couple of huskies during the field day activities last fall. We don't know who won, for we left when one of the partici- pants said, "Look out, or I'm gonna bruise you." ' , Page 524 T ar it Q These people made the 1 grade and now are filing l ri Believe it or not, but these aren't Tubercu- losis Association girls. They are out crusading and one is after a chap named "George" The horse has ball bearings. Kay Grill of dramatic fame being shown the proper pose to assume while in the receiving line for the Alpha Gam 0 p e n house. Q u i t e charming. Une of the lucky lads who can still appear before the boys higher up in the distinctive khaki Minnesotan model. Imagine his con- sternation when the in- spector requested him to Charleston. '- These two young chaps in costume are having a slight argument. The winner we understand was to be Queen of the May, the loser helps President Coolidge roll Easter eggs down his front lawn. Page 525 Four charming young people of campus politi- cal fame seeking more publicity and votes at the Phi Kap Bowery party. VVC trust that Haps doesn't wear this garb to the Prom. i , . I i r l v I 1 The campus had its own "Big Parade" when the local R. O. T. C. stamped all over the lot in spring inspection. The boys in blue are watching that no one sneaks out and beats it for the showers. Nice straight lines. Some people would have to swim the channel or span the big pond in a parachute to get to ride in a model like this but here in Minnesota all one has to do is be in the band and know Mike Fadell. For your information the young gentleman on the left is not a band member and can only toot his own horn. Really, the boys are cleaner than this, but Saturday night hasn't arrived yet, The grass skirts were a temptation for some of the boys to east cigaret butts at, but no casualties were reported. No. 1 had to hide in a barrel because his costume blew away in a playful breeze. Page 520 Here is one of the staff of our local R.O.T.C. capering about to amuse the big shot, Major Bernard Chilblain Lentz. Note the posi- tion of the hands, and the expression of reck- less abandon. 1 f J.. i 5 J 1 'a , wi? . JZ 3-l"x!l 5 3 ill Q it x 5:31 T ff A few ushers from :M the New Minnesota who just joined the Home Q' '- Guards. They did add fjg a military touch to the fr 'J cadets' lrohc despite the QV fi" absence of Mr. Drill f ,gi C up Winner Harris, The rl, . lt swordsman in the center is no other than the Phi ww. f - . . Ixap, Dick l.indsay,1n " I the regulation cadet Til. overall outlit. i "ia ' ' .k p-4 if 'fi N 'Fx f if- -+ -fi 7 ,fr if 4. gg, Til-. 'il r ' - ' Q' , - V V ' ,ny F , 1 1 , . l ' u n u lag? just two girls who l B W.-, . fv ' lletermmation wins iff went all up in the air 5 ,Q '- ..4 .QLQQQ chanted these two co- Vvi over the Gopher cam- ,- X, , 'fgfiw eds as they started the paign. Laura Clare T . 3' 'Q if 5715.3 ' .",, dash, seeing which , . . .. -. .,1v,.zf - 1 Y wasn't frightened in the , X x would be the first to H ' least for being a Delta "' """"' - .l reach Qhevlin 'ind one , it Q ' ' A .rn L I. r,Y:. i,,?,' A - 1 n ig, ? bam she said she was , W ., ,yr : - . ' - ff of Dean Anne Bl1tz's irq used to being looked up . A -- , lf-.gk delightful teas. -'ff -,t pm,-.sr ' 11, M yql ' ' ' if 4 I-:M -. if Klear?-'i5.1ip-. Q . V 5' i"'-S .fist ' me 4.-,,,7:ff . ' A 91 ag P 1 A couple of Rah Rah boys a few eras ago quietly asking for a dance at an T open house. The clubs we are told were i' used to administer a sound rap on the opponent's head when cutting m. The small child is a freshman heing rushed. a. , he 29 if 5 ,Q 7:g'fv:5rfaf' J ,., "v1i:u,rfs:- .,,f :iw Qfjg----ga.-wx. M 'J ' lx ,s1f.1..-Perf. ,..,f,.,..:'-:.f...iwL.,..-,w r..f!.m,,.........q...-z:::i.m.Q.Q.,a....,,.ufM.7j::..Mi..,.-.-.-'F...LP,.fwe.,s.i.,..-wif. f.:f,,,..-., 'K .. '- 31.f:.'L'J!i''1TlfUll!li.F'hH'1"I.?!"".f'f2'f5-1'2X4l'.,"' 5'!.","'1Cf.',17IU"C5'S'rC-l'57"fi'XY'.51'f.1J-'rY.E1fsl4.L1,1.Z.L-Af'f?'4'h'!..'l'R'VMV'K1K'I1l"T"ff-"K1.':.4.'1.'rV'17'LZ'.""i7."lfa-h!','1I't'ifi.'I's. ' " Page 527 Funny as it may seem this young lady is not digging in for the winter, she is just one of the many fair eo-eds that sprout in Minnesota in the spring. 'is Bunyan lost his log, but the Engineers gain- ed another "slip-stick." It slipped away from them, shortly after, r when the Foresters snuck up in the Engi- neers' rear, and re-ap- propriated it. liver see a civil engineer? 'l'here're some in this picture, dressed in Uni- versity sweat shirts. The Alpha Phis and their running mates awaiting the arrival of their new pledges. They swept the campus after the rest were all through. The man on the right made the parade although he had to somnambulate down the walk. Page 528 Campus greats and near-greats. Sheldon Sevenfoot Johnson, Gor- don Daily Froth, Sailor Clousing, with co-eds in costumes not designed by Mother. 1 s 1 Reminiscent of the rum old days. We are unable to tell whether this is a night school frolic or an old settlers' assemblage. just another one of those educational plc- .tures depicting some of the gentle methods of treatment used upon the inmates of the health service or maybe it's just an advertisement for furniture polish. A close-up of some of the boys pre- paring for Big Bill Thompson's expected English invasion--or maybe for one of the seven dollar big Swede excursions from Minneapolis to Chicago. Page 529 Some foresters being engineered. The chap on the right is watching for a cop, and inciden- tally, more foresters. N ote-engineers may be distinguished by lack of crease in trousers. .4 A ,. 3 4 S' f 5 S 'i rl V 1 x - I i 4 A T .5 I5 1 . w 5 Ml q ,N l i A fig 52 iii 1 iff: I Mfr il f"...:l is 'li vi-:' ' 'mi 5. 5 Q. lil if- 5 'Q itil- 5 ,tg i QJQI il . 3 'S fi, 1 Q Sophomore assistants lil., :TZ hard at work putting i H out the Gopher during ,zu spring vacation. Ap- 2.43 L' 4, parently It is a little problem in enforced .'j i.. parking with I-lalden on cgi Q 1- A , . Q the hood, the 'Iheta yin 'f T 'l pride and joy, doing all 'VM possible to return to 14? ,Q work. li -5 51211 i 1 . its al '11 ' J l if: Lili lil ig S-: ig, xl" El' 6, T :I-.. lil ll! ' ,l iris -v , '53 1 ' Stassen making an ex- -.L l 3 N 'fig iSn't 3, peanut l'lllJltlOl1 of Cl'lCSt l f fjij and popcorn stand. just hardware torone of the 6 "lj part of the line gettmg IHSDCCYQE- tlhhe gfI1fl0- their Gophers last year. mfln W1 1 ' ff Q 215595 i i ,. 25,14 The two Chaps by the just finished telling the 3 Q lamp post are sorry that boys 'the 5t01'Y Of the 'I Qi they didn't subscribe. traveling salesman who N ,ggi ,li A . . ' ' . A if A , ,f 5 Lmes are getting to be a Jflmefl UN- army and gifql l .f'-r- ' - J - J A T i 'pig U'2lClltlOl1 on the campus. became a drummer. 3 1 .I "H Ri ll .R- l J? .z rg . Wil 4 , jg-55 Part of the fCSt1Vlt1CS during the class l fig scraps. The F rosh, corn fed and ' 4 , . . . Jpeg green from the country won again but i 9 ' 1 . . , . 3-., x that was immaterial to us. 'Ihey did 5 Q though succeed in making so much noise 1 A that we were excused from class. . ll V 1 4 . "K fl'-ig li ., . . Q -A f p W N 4 li., ' f- -f:"1'f'IF'fffQ:ffEf"""ffl Wig.i,::g33w-'fgzf'-11my jsp:-qv -"- 'fQi"'f'1?2Li mfr?" "Q ':'m'1'J""',:,j-if-rgpjavzizwfffmg Maisy::u2'.g:1f"fiQ'f?1?g6f,782Z?w"'N,.g 'fbqggf ,iflgiikf '1"'Qw,,l ,L A .f, ,f-fRii.i..e-lit-it..,'ll..t., .. .vef..ii'm-t,..l.at,r4.',,M1c..il1:ti,...:l-.f.,:Q.e'LYi.'2?x:1.,f.:1...l.L.ll,.,.dillsin.- s..,:..-,.,f1l4'l4fx..JH"f1v..,z....i'4...Q..1t6il'..Fl2iin,.J.f.1.'v....,...3r2Ai..5wII-.w-nL....a!45:.,.k'BN.4-,L-.MJT89-J3i1h--'l-'A-J f K Y!-' 4 xml,rn-fniy.a..1..vi-fxwaflnm-mm-A-4mar.-nz-anflzwsm-miafmum.44--ni.-nn-aww.-ww.-ww...-n.ui:.f.1-..4vw.A-unaumrs-rw-'ug-.wrnwvinwrf-.mvoin-.--twainmiiulrs-..::e::e.m-r.-Q-n-4:-:::-::::e-.e.wMw.u.-:ae-.:fv-eA..-edge-1-.v:e:.ew.:itsa,1-wwl Page 530 Bernard Lentz, local R. O. T. C. major, like Ben Jonson, is short, stocky and lull of pep. Major Bonesteel, center, arrived after our sen- tence was expiated. He gets off easy. Band Conductor jalma is left. Brass buttons are their glory. Lotus Delta f'ofl'man, president: VVilliam Watts Folwell, president emeritus, stop a moment during the busy stir of . eommencement to oblige our photographer. Their scholarly dignity almost lead us to helieve that a diploma is worth the agony of earning it. Prexy has his speech well in hand. Attendez-vous, Messieurs. I-Iere we have some University deans gathered for the Cap and Gown parade on Folwell Field a year ago. Gallery: Dean Free- man, Anne Dudley Blitz, dean of women, Deans Haggerty, Stevenson, Ford, Prexy Coffman, and others. There they are, boys. Give them a hand. Page 531 Dean and Mrs. Lyons, papa and mama of the mediks. Next-Dean and Mrs. VVilliams. The former with that harass- ed tuxedoed look. Dean Nicholson, with a pleas- ant smile for the hoys, a red, red rose in his lapel, and, we'll wager, with his hriar pipe in his pocket. ' I Two members of the R.O.T.C looking for the man who framed the Land Grant Bill re- quiring military drill in state universities or how we feel during spring inspection. -1 A' --1.4, -- Gosh! What some people won't do for pub- licity! But anyhow, here we have Bill Paint- er, Editor-in-chief of the Gopher, seeking respite from his toil in a quiet spot on the campus. "lf they would put a rumble seat on this model, they would sell a lot more," says Bill. "Catch me, I'm a butterfly." .nv .., .-vf.n.-.. Page 532 If the gal with the bread knife is bound to the hairy chap for the remainder of the eve- ning, we don't blame her if she plunges the knife into her -er- heart. Strange people, these pirates. We think this is the King and Queen of May, but we aren't sure. Any- how, they showed up at the Jinx. The ribbon on the gent's head is to keep it from splitting. Pretty shoe laces, wot? The Old Libe hiding behind the trees. Doesn't that place look hot under the summer sun? VVe're thankful we don't have to come there in summerg June is had enough. They must have taken this picture at six o'cloek in the morning, cause no- body is sprawled over the knoll. Pretty, isn't' it? They're all here but the bearded lady. Page 533 ,t . . 1 , . Hu.: Neophytes of the or- der of St. Pat, resplen- dent in a shirt of green, pay obeisance before the throne, kneel, kiss the Blarney Stone, and are knighted with a swat of honor. Guess St. Pat used to be a teamster, VVe always were strong for interpretive dancing but the urge to take the course would have been much strong- er if the picture of these belles might have been printed in the bulletin. The glory that was Greece was nothing to what the- engineers i.,, ,, covered themselves with here. It was a great day for the cleaners and all ol the Ag Campus went there after the in- flux of the invader. It is rumored that the party was wet. Preparations for a hot party on the live of Homecoming. The Beta pillars are just being added to the collection. Our only regret is that they dicln't get the Alpha Gam ice box and the Business school too. Page 534 -i.l'."1 ' ?v'-v ' 1 s iisfvfuh 5 Ivanhoe arrives for Homecoming. The equinine smile on the right indicates the horse's happiness as a result of his short vaca- tion from the plow. Gaze upon the Burch illlll Clark ensemble just before the Jinx festivi- ties began. George seems to represent a cross between our friend Mercury, messenger of the Gods, a Monarch butterfly, elass inseeta and Beelzebub. Dashing about the Campus with Major Lentz in a playful mood. Having forgotten his editorial you and social saphead address for the moment he is having fun with the engineers. Glorious memories and tradition they say are found inside of this gate. Its iron arch and its coldness also remind us of eertain unpleasant pathways to such offices as Shumway's and Blitz's as well as Mrs. You Must Take Drill Skinner. Page 535 Aurora Borealis Ken- supported by driek North Pole Peterson caught eold, white and Out on their frigid. feet at the Jinx before the party is really started. v Eitsert and Geddes, premier campus vote getters, chalk up the pledging returns from the various lunch clubs along sorority row for the amazement and amusement of the Greeks from down the avenue. T Two long cared na- tives of Missouri called into the service of the Homecoming Crusaders. We understand that these entries were ruled out of the University Horse Show so they made their bid for fame in this manner. .gift '-2 Here we have the band on the home stretch. Thexton is looking fora goal post to fumble the stick over, we trust that he will become more skillful in his art before the band migrates to Europe. Page 536 s NM-4 l Another protest against Military Science and Tactics at the Uni- versity. Note-The Amazon on the right stands lirm in her belief tho the henpecked hus- band seems to be voicing a dissenting vote. St. Pat and his queen busy laughing. Both are thinking how funny the boys look when they bend down to kiss the stone, and are knighted with a thwack from a meat knife. Do St. Pat's legs look like that? . . . .M.,,,, Some potential seniors shepherded in front of the Minnesota Union. The Union is in the background-the frosh ..are in the front. Be- tween the green caps u and the frosh, Fadell week wasawow! Won- der if they ate there? Two of the boys are looking for something- it must be a blonde. Some more fair Crusaders. Bet they had an awful time convincing the house mothers they should use sheets. The horse on the right is giving someone the laugh. The jockeys had funny outfits in Crusader days: it must have been a funny looking derby. Page 537 ,- sm- ' .lu A These boys pulled out of here in '77, and now they return to lord it over us. They think there is something familiar on the landscape. Oh yes, it is the School of Busi- ness. Why don't they give it away? .' , .Q . mf. A The campus has its own white way. We slipped on a glary patch and made quite an im- pression on the campus. Nope, we don't know what the bushes are steamed up about. .,-. 2.1, ' . .4 ' .fn -4' The cheer leaders all lined up like seals to catch their daily dole of fish. The chap second from the left is fudging a bit for a smaller piece. We thought these natty white uniforms were hot but Pi Thompson said, "You'd be surprised how cold they get in Novem- her. " The Ags have just tossed in the sponge. We recommend that this battle he staged on Mother's day so some of the fond parents could see what they sent their boy to college for. Mike and the boys give us some music in the evening. We told Elmer this was a good way to spend an evening and have a "cheap date" but he said, "You'd be surprised how hard grass stains come out." I , 7'T'w"' A"-Q'I',1f1" I - 1 .. ....,...u. 11.11. ,u..,.N.,.. - :. :H :' m '.-::r.sw,i-".f.:L1s Page 538 ' 'fN'07"fN+9.l9!"ll'll".'Nx'.W'FN'd4fN19I" A 'lV""!A'.J4"V4l1"N' 'f O l i 0 l i O O O ,... ..- , W.-441+ .-.H -.... A .. ..-...--L -. W---.....-..,. ...... ....-.......-..,,,i-,. ... yn . .. .,, .. ., ,,,,, MA-... ,.,.. -,.....-.W ..... . -.........- .Y.. -. --V,. Y. -... --..-f----V -I THE WORK llS ENDED HE work is ended, the office empty and deserted, staff members once more attend classes and frequent the library. I sit and blankly stare at a few old engraving proofs crumbled up in a corner of the desk while the huge roaring presses hungrily beg for this last bit of copy. I dream happily of the leisure ahead but each thought is tinged with a pleasant memory of the toil during the past year. I rejoice in the multitude of prized friendships made and the excellent spirit of co-operation that at all times has characterized the work in this office. Each hour, each day of work that I think of brings with it the recollection of innumerable de- lightful events that I will always remember. In undertaking the publishing of this 1929 Gopher, we assumed an enormous respon- sibility. A task made severe by precedent. Each of the past forty-one years has seen appear on the campus an excellent Gopher' they have all been splendid books of great worth and merit and have set standards high and difficult of attainment In the full realization of our Job and wlth.a mighty desire to succeed we have put forth our greatest energies in the hope of offering to you this 1929 Gopher a book fine in spirit 1n artistic theme and in literary content We are well aware of the mistakes we have made the flaws in makeup the omissions and errors Time and space have been the dictators that which we might have wished to include and that whlch we might have desired to be more perfect these two time and space have made impossible Plans schemes and ideas which at their inception seemed ideal have in their realization become less perfect and fraught with blemishes All of these errors we admit they cannot be obliterated for them we may only apologize I am exceptionally proud of the fine spirit of co operation exhibited by the staff mem bers Each assumed the full responsibility for his position and worked in complete harmony with every other member Credit for the entire work cannot be given to any one or two of them It is the culmination of the concerted efforts of a large and extremely efficient and able group of juniors The book truly belongs to the Class of 1929 I am afraid of not speaking enthusiastically enough of the work of the Sophomore assist ants A great deal of the success of the work was due to the conscientious manner in which they carried out many of the unpleasant which they executed every major task assigned to them To many outslde of the staff we owe un bounded gratitude they have advised us in our problems helped us to initiate and execute our plans, and always offered their best ser- vices willingly. Foremost among these is Dean Edward E. Nicholson, a man who has overseen the publishing of many Gophers and 'whose friendly interest and wise counsel has ever served as a mighty inspiration to the editors in their work. To Mr. Howard L. Cless, managing editor of the 1926 Gopher and at present associated with the john Leslie Paper Company of Minneapolis, we owe our appreciation. He has aided us in many ways, not only in planning a multitude of small but important details, but also in selecting the paper for this volume, the body of which is Warren's Lustro Ivory, the opening section and inserts white Della Robia, the endsheets Woodash Della Robia and the scene section white laid Buckeye Text. The Bureau of Engraving are the makers of the excellent engravings contained in the book We owe our deepest thanks to Mr Arthur A Segal of that firm for the constant help he has given us in every minute detail concerned with the engraving of the book Mr B C Robertson and Mr E R Kullberg also of the staff of the Bureau of Engraving made possible the effective execution of our art plans To Mr Robertson we are in debted for the work in the opening section and all borders Mr Kullberg designed all the color inserts To Harrison and Smith Company the printers of the Gopher we owe much appre ciation for the exceedingly fine manner in which they have carried on the work Especially are we indebted to Miss Mary R Gale who through her extensive knowledge of the art of typography and fine printing continually assisted us and helped us to overcome many of the apparently insur mountable obstacles Also much credit for the successful printing IS due to Mr Noble K jones of the same firm For the unusual design of our cover we are indebted to Mr Randolph Haugan of the Augsburg Publishing House and to M Harold R Helgeson for the actual drawing The S K Smith Company of Chicago was entrusted with the execution of the design Credit is due the Camera Craft Studios for their fine work on the album section and the group pictures To Mr Eail A Llsk who placed himself at our service at all times we owe many thanks for the exceptionally fine pictures he has taken for us of all of the Universitys activities and events Other pictures appear in the book through the courtesy of the Miller Studios Gene Garrett Studio The Minneapolis Journal and the Larson Studios Y he Editor l 4 f 6 a. l A 4 f l , 1 . l f o 'O . O . WV' "' 4 I' 053017559 0 ...J O . y . l . . ' - . . h Q ' Q O .' , , , - , . v . . . I I . 0 1 n . I 9 Q ' I u I . ' l L . ' . . , l . . , l, , ' . . . , . 1 . ' ' ' . J , , - , - - ' 9 ' 1 . 1 . ' . . 7 ' f A .1 1 u I 4 ' ' , l , Y , ' . . '. - ' X Q i ' . . . '. . ' - ' , Q I . . . , ' . . . , 3 . . . , A , 5 ' . ' - - 3 Q I s - - i - . . L , L- '- ' . . ,o 0 I . - ' . ' 0 0 f I -U 50 1 , ' - - ' - 1 i , , E . . . . , ' ' ' y gg, 0' - ' Q O g minor details and also the capable way in , I , , . . . 0. ' ' . - A .- - - 1 0 l ' . C . .' - - - ' I 0 Q ' r I I v f fl l I ' f ff , f "i' ii" ' If if i' 'Qf""'T""'7"-" W ""' 'V fe " " I "ff?'u" 'f" ii"'f7"' , f .- ,Q, , . .Qu - Page 539 O " f " - " w'wW' l ' i A 2 l 7 i l O l A 3 5 9 l .il 5 l A l l I Acacia ............... - ......... 337 O, E Academic Administration ...... 32 l . Academic Interfraternity Athletic 1 A . ' Council .................. 303 Academic Interflaternity Council 318 2 oY l Adams, Captain N. L .... ...... . 209 i - . Adams, Cedric ................. 202 E Administration Subdivision .... 29 l .l Agriculture All-College Day .... 168 l Agriculture Branch, Minnesota l l f' 13 I Union Governors ........ 427 ll , ll. Agriculture, College of ......... 42 l Agriculture Education Club .... 520 ' ' l Agriculture Student Council .... 428 INDEX American Society of Mechanical Engineers ............... Appleby, W. R. .... ..... . Aquatic League .... .... 2 44, Arabs .............. .... 1 92, Architects' Jubilee ..... Architectural Society ..... Architecture, College of ..... .. Art Education Association ...... Artillery ................. Assistant Dean of Men .... Austral, Florence ...... Bade, William ..... Colleges Subdivision . .. Commencement Day ..... Commerce Club Cabinet. . Commerce Club ,Members Concert Course, The ..... Conference Medal, The.. Conway, John .......... Cosmopolitan Club Crocker, Neil ...... Cross Country ..... D Dad's Day ......... Dakotah Club .... Dean of Men ..... -- All-University Council ......... 422 Bandl The l Deckert, Hl E. X E Alpha Alpha Gamma .... 410 Baseball Subdivision Deck Tellms 5 Alpha Chi Omega ---- 401 Basketball Subdivision Delta Chl l 4 Alpha Chi Sigma .... .... 3 ss Basketball, Womenas Delta Delta Delta ll f l Alpha Delta Phi .... 329 Bagmanl Althu, ,,,, Bella iammall'-.l'--- l l l Alpha Delta Pi ...... .... 4 04 Beta Gamma Sigma ,,,, Delta PSHE I PS1 on ll Alpha Delta Sigma ..... .... 4 36 Beta Phi Alpha ,... Delta Phi Le tid 1 1. Alpha Delta Tau -"- ---- 4 11 Beta Theta Pi ..... Delta S. I ag la ll ll Alpha Epsilon Iota .... .... 4 12 Block and Bridle ......... Delta Sfgm PF 'ia Alpha Gamma Delta ---- 397 Bockoven, Major F. H. ......... DSE 519:12 Ring". l " , Alpha Gamma R110 ---- 356 Bolstad, Lester ......... Della Ti Delta ' , l Alpha Kappa Gamma .... .... 4 13 Bradbury, Margaret lll, D l Th Ph. , ' 9' 5 Alpha KHPPH Kappa ---- 357 Brown, Joe ............ Delta U ei: 1 ' l Alpha Kappa Psi ..-. .--- 3 58 Brown Jug, The .......... Delta Zpsl on lf l A113112 OmiCl'0U Pi ---- 398 Business Adninistration .... .. De ta eta lll l ll Alphaphl HH392 I eMolay Club......... it 9 3 Alpha Rho Chi .... .... 3 59 Dentistry' School if "" 2 l,, Alpha Sigma Phi .... ..., 3 42 C gfglllgflffdli gem' "" " i ' l 'ilimiijeil "" Campus Clubs Subdivision ...... Drake Game, The- - .- l 9. "" Cap and Gown Day ............. Drama Subdivision i l , ' Alpha Tfu Omega '--- 334 Carmen l i l 2:91133 X' Delta ---- ' "-- 3 96 Chemistry, School of ..... A E l fa l IJ a Zeta ........ .... 4 55 Chi Omegaf ....... Q ,, Q Almquist, AHarold .... .... 2 ss Chi Phi ...... Eckles. C. H. ........ .. l Alumni Association ............ 36 Chi Psi ........... Education, College of .--- l i American Institute of Electrical Class Scrap, The ..... Ellis, Harriet ----.--.-.- i Engineers .............l . . 480 Coaching Staff, The ..... Engineering, College of.. l 6 American Society of Civil Coffey, W. C. ........... Engineers' Bookstore Board of I Q Engineers .. .............. 481 Coffman, Lotus Delta ..... Di1'CCt0rS -..... G ' . ,Q - "A on is X- ' -oi!uvI7oRuv?7'oYkaavHo'NBUl7oN93WoNJlf7oNQblo'Yo'aJYoNJ0FoYi3 Page 540 m'1nmvmm'mm0mem'4nmw"N'1m'N'A0'wW'N'w'N'W' lfngmeers Day Fngnneers Techmcal Comm1s51on I' ta Kappa Nu Fta S1gma Upsxlon l'XtCllSlOlI DIVISION Extenslon Students St Paul DIVISION Fadell MHIIFICC Fadell M1chael Farm W A A Ferguson D N l'1eld Day Womens F lcld Hockey lmger Sherman W Track Coach Folwell Club The Football Sl.lllCllVlS101'l .l'01'C1l5lCb Subd1v1s1on Fraser E Fratern1ty Subd1v1s1on Freeman L M Freeman Rayn1ond lfreshmen Women FI'ltSCl'lC Theodore Gamma Gamma Gamma Gamma Garr1ek I'LDSllOll P1 lfta Gamma PI11 Beta Slgma Delta Club The Gary M1tchell GllJ5Oll Gopher George T e Busmess News The Gopher Countryman The R A Government Sl.llJCllVl9l0l'l Gopher Gortner Graduate School The Greek Club The Green Coddess Grey Frlars Gymnastlcs Gyn1 Team Womens 7 7 7 77 7 7 Haggerty M E Hanson Harold Harr1s Gordon Hartwxck F I Haney Harry Haycraft Howard Healy John Helfetz Jascha Hlldebrandt H A Hxll Sam Hockey Subdlvnslon Holxday Frol1e The Homecommg Home FCOIIOITIICS Assocxauon Honorary Orgamzatxons Suhdm s1on Horseback and Hlklllg Hovdc Frcder1ck Howard Cadet Lt Colonel Hudson Rems Ibberson l leanor lee Hockey Women s Incus Ind1ana Game The Infantry Interhouse Athletlc League Interhouse Part1c1pat1on Cup Interscholast1c Tournament: Intramural SUlJClIVlSl0ll Baseball Basketball Bowlmg Dlamondball Gol Handball Hockey Horseshoe Relays Squashball SWll11mlI1g' Tennls Touehball Track Sprmg Track Wmter Volleyball Wrestl1ng 7 Iow 1 Game '1 he Iron Wedge Iverso11 I 1n1l W Jalma Mxchacl Jinx Ball The JOCStl1'lg Herbert Johnson I loyd Johnston I B J0l.ll'l12.llS1l'l School of Jumor Ball The Jumor COITIITIIGSIOI1 The Kaplan I eo Ixappa Isappa Kappa Kappa Ivnppa Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa Kelly Klyee Alpha Theta Delta Fpsllon Fta Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa lambda ll Rho Slgmd Donald T Iaemmle Arthur H lambda Cln Alpha lasby W F Law College of I e Cercle Fl"lllC'llQ Ielancl O M Lent? Mayor Bernard Leune Mr and Mrs losef Ill S C Iloekey C 0 Ich lmdsav RlCl1ll'Cl Lutheran Student Assouatrou Lntherm Walther League Lyon F P lVlcBeath Donald McCabe Mnllard a 277 D I7 9 9 I f 7 7 '17 - olYoWXsa0WoNovI7oYiwvf9BWkevif'o'ksBvlYo'ss alYoNevI7oN4oi7o'X9vi7oN40l70W3 0 O V - M m r -A 0 0 'MM M n- vm S W I 0 0 Q O 0 'l " "' ................ 167 : ' , ' - ................ 26' 9 - ' ." ' 429 H 1 - f .................... 433 Q 4 ................. 457 , y., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, S3 if l 2 ' ' '----------- 142 , ................ 255 o 7 ' -------'-.--' 57 .............. 208 ' ' ' '- - ' ' , .. . ................ 151 6 ................. 493 1 , .......... ....... 1 74 . ' ....... 4. ..... .... 1 98 ' ' 172 V ..-...., ...., 1 50 , .................. . . ............ ' ....... 155 ' - ---------- 12544262 0 F - , ..'. "'..' 1 95 , - ................ 15 O ' ' I l .".." '....'. 3 3 . . . . ............ 38 O , ................ , ' , . ' .V ...................... 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Page 541 GkO,Iaf1g05p0ex,0yacig0,yoegxo5,pa5o kgganxoqpeuoyqgkoyq MClclISlCk Blame MRCKIIIHOU George MacM1llan D'1v1cl Basketball Coach Nflann Eleanor Nlann 1' M MRIIH Ken11eth May M1xer The Mcd1c111e College Menorah SOClCty Mentor Tl1e Merr1tt C WIHIOH M1ch1gan Debate The M1ch1gan Game T e Mlddlebrook W F VI1d Year Frohc The M1l1tary Ball The VI1l1tary Subd1v1s1on M1nerva L1terary Soclety Mznes School of MIIICS Soc1ety M1n11csota Da1ly Mmnesota Greats Mmnesota Umon Board of Gov ernors 'Vlmnesota VafS1ty Managers Club Morse Wayne L Mortar and Ball Mortar Board Mother s Day 'Vlrs Pat Presents lwll Ph1 Epsxlon ,MUSIC School of MIISIC Sl.llJfl1Vl9IOl1 M WIIIUCFS Wome11 Mylke Sergeant NatlOl1ll Colleg1ate Players Nelson Ke11t O Newman Cl11b Tl1e Nlce People N1cl1olso11 Edwardl Nlgllt School The N1ght School Co11nc1l The N1ght School IDIVNIOII CHTCCIS North Dakota Game The Northwestern Debate The 7 l 1 5 NOTWCHIHII Ilterary Society Notable Days S11bd1v1s1o11 Notre Dame Game The Nursmg School of N11 Slgma Nu Nydal1l Malvm Oklahoma Game Olson R11th C Omega Ups1lon Pl'l1 Onucron Nu Oratoncal Wmners OFCDCSIS Orcl1estra The Other Sports Sl.llJCllVl9lOl'l Otterness George Outdoor Sports Outward Bound Pamter W1ll1am Palmer Marshall Pa11 Hellenlc Counc1l Pep1nsky Abe Persons Captam W B Pharmacy College of 255 272 1 1 1 1 11 P 1 1 Il 911 11 ll 1 1 1 Alpha Delta Beta Delta Beta P1 1 Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta C 1 Eps1lon Gamma P 1 Theta 1 ps1lo11 P1 Camma Delt 1 Ixappa PS1 Kappa Slgllla Lambda UpSllOll Ph1l1pp1nesotans Pl'lll0fl1Zl.l1llC21l1 Llterary P111 3 ll 11 11 1 Mu M11 Alpha Omega P1 Rho S1gma S1gma Kappa Soc1ety I 3 7 P111 Slgma P111 Pl11 Ups1lo11 Om1cron Alpha Beta Ph1 2 Delta EDSllOll Delta Nu Plerce P B P1 Kappa Alpl1a P1 Tau S1gma Play Prod11ct1o11 Plun1b Bob Pratt Captam Don 1- Presbytenan Cl11b Professxonal Intcrfraternlty Co11nc11 Professmnal Fratermty Slll7CllVl s1on PS1 Omega Ps1 Upsllon PlllJllC'llZl0l1S SlllX.llVlSlOl'l P11ncl1111ello Rarlg Frank M Regents Board of RCllglOLlS Organ17at1ons Sl1lJfllV1 S1011 Representat1ve Mmncsotans R1lle Team The Rogers Sa11111el H Rooter Sectlon Rooter Squad Rotl1 Gordon Rowmg Runners Club St latrlcks Day Scabbard and Blade Scarab Scarborough Ted Scl1l111gern1an Raphael Scl1m1t7 Maurlne Scott C M Scott Mrs C M Sextz Co11rad Se111or Con11111ss1o11 l1e Senlor Leaders Scmor Prom The l 7 'B '3 7 J 7 J I I viYokvf"oNeW3S.asff'oN.Ia6WoN4eI5'YQvfoNeedfoYXX0el'oNeUfoNK1f!FoNe 0 Q , 9 ' ' ' at - ,t -tt ' ' --,.,,,4e,-, 1-86 ., .1 9 I - . 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