University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1930

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 592 of the 1930 volume:

T+1 £ iGOP+ tRf s:Stai V Hh ' - ' ■mr HK ' ' I § B ' ft K. ' 7f - ' ' ' " A M -¥ WM. ' Wl lu I ■ t ' ' S ' ' 4 COPYhlG-HT 1 1 9 30 BY J U 1- l-A N v» u rs £ j_ 1 u S -E D I TO R J O-H N M OO FS-H -E A D B U i M G PS A £Sis i ' i ' - ■■■ " " 1 X aOf -F M N . =Ol,W€ LL m MmMm i . miM4 WnmlWMmmm immmmmZ iiSWt -% - .;;- ;:: " -: ' V.,,:i:,;: i,; -,;V ' . .i-l ■ ' ?; ,s J w i ' ? -J ».f- to, „ ■ S7» r ».;t ' w ?•: .v " .:!) v. " . . lemW S«Bf)KTj3Hi ' 7)J!-.tSKSn ' Bw(?NR llWfllil JiliiiSiMli T Of NIN-ETttN 1 U N D h -E D AND T-H I hTY A P U D L i C A 1 f- J 41 £. 5 £ ., O p.. : L -A i S -A T ' i -H t N ! V € h S I T Y 0-F MINNESOTA V O L U M € ■FOhTY T-Hh£€ f L W L lS ' D ALLS of brick and stone wherein eager Youth gathers to acquire the learning of its elders a green expanse of Mall, prophetic of a future grandeur still but a vision ... a weather beaten Knoll, watching with placid gaze the passing of succeeding generations in their quest for Knowledge . . . an heritage of fame and fine achievement willed by many who have gone before .... an ever moving spirit of progress and endeavor instilled by leaders brilliant in their leadership .... but ever in the background an inspired vision, a consummate wisdom, a noble patience, d touching friendliness, an unconquerable spirit, a man .... William Watts Folwell. To his memory we humbly and reverently dedicate this forty-fourth Gopher. D C A T I S I N ' •i: f I F R W HESE pages comprising the Gopher of 1930 represent an attempt to grasp the spirit of a mighty Univ ersity . . . . Familiar scenes may dim, friends pass from memo- ry athletic conquests fade to nothingness, fierce campus struggles lose their import, but at the challenge of the printed page will memory leap, recalling all the happy times we have known, rejecting scenes unpleasant. But more than this, we aspire to catch the spirit of those noble six Folwell, Northrop, Sanford, Vincent, Burton, Coffman, each a shining star whose light has guided many a faltering footstep on the path to Education. Our debt to them cannot be paid in words we only offer tribute in our own poor way. P D BOOK ONE . . ADMINISTRATION t T T T BOOK TWO .... SENIORS 1930 N T T T T BOOK THREE ACTIVITIES T T T T BOOK FOUR . . GOPHER WOMEN T T T T BOOK FIVE ATHLETICS T T T T T BOOK SIX . . . ORGANIZATIONS N T 5 A TREE, A WALK, A HILL MAY EFFECT NEW BEAUTY AND GRACE TO A STRUC- TURE OFTEN SEEN. PERHAPS IN THIS GROUP OF MINNE- SOTA ' S ART WILL BE FOUND CHANGED MAJESTY OR FUR- THER ELE- GANCE V y • .. ' . sw ■ ' " ;j ' J. ' .v,4?J ' fii hS. ' XtvX- oc- ;€..v. ■■ ' .-. .. ' m il " " - . ili !■ 5S IP V A D M N T R A T WILLIAM WATTS FOLWELL 1833-1929 To some men, fate decrees a life of service to an ideal and to an institution, a life of service which is its own reward and draws little recognition from the world. But to some few others in whom the fires of greatness burn steadily and brightly, it is given not only to serve long and faithfully, but also to receive the honor and veneration of the world for that service. To President William Watts Folwell. Minnesota has already paid formal tribute, and that tribute is likely to be as deeply felt by suc- ceeding generations of students and administrators as it is by those of today, for Dr. Folwell ' s contribution to the University of Minnesota was not for an age. but for all time. William Watts Folwell was born at Romulus. New York, on February 14, 183 3, and died at his home in Minneapolis on Sep- tember 18. 1929. His childhood was spent on the family farm, and in 1857 he received his bachelor of arts degree from Hobart College. His master ' s degree was received in 1860. After serving as a teacher at Hobart, he went to the University of Berlin to study. The Civil War brought him back to the United States, where he served as brevet lieutenant colonel of the engineers. During the four years which followed his return to civilian life, he engaged in private business enterprises in Ohio, but returned to the scholastic world in 1869 when he accepted a professorship in mathe- matics and engineering at Kenyon College. Ohio. At the same time he was called to the University of Minnesota to become its first president. He found here one building, a faculty of eight instructors, and fourteen students, the majority of whom were in the preparatory department. To the outsider, it was a tiny school with little hope of continued existence, but to William Watts Folwell. the seer, it was the germ of a great university. With his prophetic vision, he saw a center of culture, a training school for the professions. and an instrument of service to the state. He lived to see his dream fulfilled, and to receive the only honorary degree of l.L.D. ever con- ferred by the University which he guided during its pioneer trials. The University took as its own just due the lite of service and sacrifice offered to it by William Watts Folwell. but she reciprocated by giving him a place of honor in the heart of every student, and she proudly acclaimed him the seer and prophet of Minnesota. Twentij-fict " UtllVHSITY ' miNWSOTJ Earliest Picture of Dr. Folwell Sketch of the Pride of the State. The Agricultural Building. Built in 1875. Was Destroyed by Fire in 1888 WILLIAM WATTS FOLWELL William Watts Folwell is dead. His sixty years of service to his adopted state are over. As teacher, soldier, historian, and gentleman, he stands without a peer. " He came in the youth of our state to help build her institutions. . . . Even in those meager days inflamed by the spirit of the founders of this commonwealth and stirred by his prophetic imagina- tion, he had a vision for the development of a great state university which has not yet become fully realized. " As our first president. Dr. Folwell did a monumental piece of work. Besides holding a chair in mathematics, he managed all administrative and executive affairs of the University. He saw her not merely as a school of instruction but as another Athens for all those who sought culture that life might hold a deeper meaning. He inspired, advised, held out a friendly hand to hundreds of students. His one wish was that those who came to the doors of the Uni- versity should bring brave hearts and willing hands: that they should desire to do right in their day and generation, and that they should be imbued with the desire for knowledge. 01 I fe : ; aap : 1 i ;ii 5f..,l rl».L. Spsr-- Long Before Rails Were Placed in This Spot. Students Here Enjoyed Diversion from Their WorJ The L ' nicersity Was Seriously Handicapped When This. Their One Classroom Building. Was Destroyed. Old Main Is Now But a Memory Tiventy-Six Popularly Known as the Coliseum and Auditorium, the Military Hall. Built in 1881. Was Destroyed by Fire m 1894 Educator Old Main. Once Used as a Farm House. When Enlarged in 1856 Included 40 Classrooms. It Was Destroued by Fire m 1904 Then, and then only, could he feel that the University would live and flourish, and rise steadily upward toward the lofty seat upon which she must finally rest. This version of the University as a place of culture also embraced the means and manner wherewithal this culture might be obtained. Dr. Folwell constantly encouraged others to be of good hope even when the clouds hung dark and low. Situated as our first president was. among low, dark clouds of restricted opportunities, little money, ignorance and prejudice, nevertheless his vision of stately buildings, wide and spacious lawns, distinguished faculty, thousands of men and women gathered at one spot under a common purpose was not im- paired. Bit by bit, his vision is becoming substantial: laboratories, a fine library, the new Auditorium all pr ove that idealist as Dr. Folwell may have been, he was a practical and far- seeing one. The thousands that leave the doors of the University each year, and the still greater number that enter are an actual part of Dr. Folwell ' s dream come true. Besides being an Athens of culture. Dr. Folwell wished the University to become a scat of instruction in political science. The importance he attached to civic education for the . The Astronomical Observatory Was One of Prexy Northrop ' s Improvements of 1892. It Slill Does Service r »j A Scene Found Often on the Campus of 1900. The Campus Was Completely Surrounded by Farms and Parking Was A ' o( at a Premium Twcnly ' Sevrn Pillsbury Hall. Built in 1889 in Honor of John S. Pillsbury, Has Been Used for Most of the Science Courses. It Noiv Houses Geology and Journalism School of Mechanic Arts as It Was Called When Built in 1886. Has Been the Home of Many Departments. Now. 44 Years Old. It Is the School of Business Economist mass, as well as minute instruction for the small class of public servants is illustrated in his own life. Upon resigning as president in 1883. he became professor of political science, leaving that position in 1907. only to begin work on his history of Minnesota. Dr. Folwell was a politician who was also an idealist. His views were that of loyalty to a state, but such a loyalty as does not ignore that men have a higher destiny than a great state. Side by side with this political idealism, was an economic bent that led eventually to this great institution, the University of Minnesota today. It was Dr. Folwell who drew up a plan to expend $30,000 each year for ten successive years to improve and broaden the Uni- versity. This plan, adopted by the legislature, but delayed by a series of fires that destroyed three great state buildings — the capitol. th: state prison and the hospital for the insane — became the foundation for all subsequent building development. His conception of a state aid plan brought about the establishment of free and public high schools upon which our doctrine of democratic education rests. As Dr. Folwell stated himself, " There is. as I have said, but one resource. The State must endow the University and if the State will have This Sketch oi the Agricultural Campus Represents the E. !ent to Which It Had Grown Before It Was Moved to Saint Paul Tu. ' enly-Eighl Old Law. in Which the Law School Has Been Located Until 1929, Was Built in 1889. Its Lecture Halls and Clasa Rooms Are Still Used Author The Music Hall Was Built in 11 It h Now Used as Child Welfare Building the University in its full proportions, let her first count the cost, and take the milHon for her unit. " Perhaps of all sides of this amazingly versatile man. that of the educator is widest known and best appreciated. Besides being the first president and a beloved instructor, influencing hundreds of students that knew and loved and respected him. Dr. Folwell did more for the educational system of Minnesota than any other single man. Long before the public was ready to realize the need and to accept his ideas. Dr. Folwell had foreseen the inevit- able necessity for free public schools as a preparation for the University and for life. The Junior high schools and Junior colleges that are now slowly being introduced are but a part of the plan that this prophet had formed fifty years ago. Dr. Folwell was the father of the extension courses and instituted them into the University in 1882. Although the Agricultural School came into being during Cyrus Northrop ' s presidency. William Watts Folwell was the one who had conceived its utility and place. In appreciation of his work as an educator, the board of regents made him president emeritus in 1907. Further, as a token of esteem, in 1925, Dr. Folwell received an honorary degree of doctor of laws. At this time, the legislature paid homage to this distinguished man: President CofTman but »4 » i y.v jQa ■ ■■ " if Old Chemistry Has Been a Signilicani Hditice on the Campus Since 1890. Since New Chemistry Was Built in 1914. It Has Been Used as the Minn esota Union Tu. ' cnty-Xine sfinnf 111? For Many Years This Old Hospital Served Its Duty. It Became the Nurses ' Quarters in 1913 and Was Used for This Purpose Until Summer of 1929 This University Dispensary Was Located on Seven Corners. Until Millard Hall Was Built in 1911 Historian voiced the feeling of the citizens of the state and thousands of citizens of other states, when he said. " Dr. Folwell. we respect you for what you are. we honor you for what you have accomplished, and we love you for the ideals you have maintained. " Besides being the greatest educator that Minnesota has known. Dr. Folwell was closely connected with the history of the state, not only the making of it. but in the writing of it. In 1907, when he had broken all formal connections with the University, he began his famous History of Minnesota, a series of four volumes. With a clarity and agility of mind surprising in a man of his age — he was born in 1833 — Dr. Folwell has pictured the early life of Minnesota as he knew it first hand. So dear and so closely connected with his own life was this history, that up to the day of his death, on September 18. 1Q29. Dr. Folwell wrote on it a portion of each day. As a citizen. Dr. Folwell played many roles. He served as an engineer during the Civil War. returning from his studies in Berlin to meet the need of his country and to uphold his sane political and economic views. Here, that singleness of purpose, that perseverance Old School of Mines Building. Built in Early 1900, Burned in 19 IS. Was Rebuilt to House Present University High School Old Ore Testing Works, Built 1894. Was Torn Down When New Experimental Mines Building Was Built in 192 3 Thirty The Anatomical Building. Buill in 1899. Was Destroyed by Fire in 1909. the Pharmacy Plant House Has Been Built on Its Site Soldier Old Millard Hall. Built in 1892, Was Rebuilt m 1910. It Notv Houses the College of Pharmacy that characterized him all his life, won for him the highest rank that division could bestow. On his return to civil life, particularly during the middle part of it. Dr. Folwell took part in many social movements of his city and state. He was president of the Minnesota Society of Fine Arts for seven years: he was a member of the Park Board Commission for seven years; he was at one time the president of the American Economic Associa tion: he was president of the Minneapolis Improvement League for three years: he was the president of the Minnesota Historical Society for three years: he was affiliated with many other activities, too numerous to list. It is amazing how complete his nature was, the different types of activities in which he was engaged, and the time he spent in the betterment of his adopted state and city. Minnesota recognizes the greatness of Dr. Folwell. what he has done for education and for the state. But for two things only does Dr. Folwell claim any credit. One is that he was the discoverer of Maria Sanford who was one of the greatest teachers the University ever has had the fortune of obtaining. The other is that he made way for Cyrus Northrop as second president of the University, by resigning in 1883. Under President Northrop, a sane, tol- erant, magnanimous man. this institution grew to be the force it is. Dr. Folwell ' s keen insight . ; Lijr w Air V ' t ' a I akin ir. I ' . ' 1 -i . hotx ' ing Burned Old Mines Building The Dairy Hall ..j wi. Agricultural Campus Has Seen the Passing of Many Classes Thirly-One fi v :JSL ' »»■ A Recent Photo of the Agricultural Campus Taken from the Air into human nature, his sure estimation of human values have all contributed to the unfold- ing of his vision of great buildings, wide opportunities, and a distinguished faculty. Thus lived and died William Watts Folwell, a man untiring in the affairs of University and State: a man whose versatile nature made him a great educator and statesman: a man whose nobility of character, leadership and life of a Christian gentleman influenced for the better hundreds of young men and women: a man whose scholarship, perseverance, and deep study of human nature gave him a vision of an educational system that society must have to live and grow. We can never estimate all that Dr. Folwell has done: his influence has spread in ever widening circles which remain the greatest tribute posterity can pay to the splendid vision of this truly " Grand Old Man of Minnesota. " . Liin Ldi!}pu ,Sii ji.i.ii Li llw Medical Unit, the Lngmeeimy Ljn ' up. Mall Development Tt irty-Two would have the jTfennesotaO|pirit showlliltselt inffitideliiy to stud; , in kindness and chanty among ounelves in tearless anc strenuous etiort on the athletic tie Id injustice to our rivals in good will and helpfulness to all mankind. in patriotic devotion to country whenit needs service either in peace or in war, and in the cherish- ina ol the highest ideals ior bdCn priva te and public liic. ' T i ADMINISTRATION This reprint from the Gopher of 19 08 embodies the spirit exemplified by out administration Hon. Fred B. Snyder BOARD OF REGENTS Hon. Egil Boeckmann - - - - - St. Paul Hon. Julius Coller ------ Shakopee Hon. W. H. Gemmell - . - . . Brainerd Hon. Samuel Lewison - - . _ . Canby Hon. William Mayo ------ Rochester Hon. a. J. Olson ------ Renville Hon. Geo. H. Partridge ----- Minneapolis Hon. Fred B. Snyder ----- Minneapolis Hon. J. E. G. Sundberg ----- Kennedy Hon. L. O. Teigen ------ Jackson Hon. J. G. Williams ----- Duluth Mrs. Bess Wilson ------ Minneapolis Boeckmann Teigen Wtlson Partridge Williams Gemmell Sundberg Lewison Olson Mayo Colle Thicly-Fotir Lotus D. Colfman PRESIDENT COFFMAN A University is not something which exists in the abstract. In the final analysis it is composecl of human beings. The spirit of the university cannot be seen or handled: it does not possess material existence: it cannot be held up to public view. And yet the spirit is none the less certain. It can be felt even though it cannot be seen; it can be experienced even though it cannot be touched. The spirit of a true university finds expression in the desire to learn, to disseminate knowledge, and to discover new truths. The President at Work Tfjirty-Fivc F. K. Walte J. C. Lawrence R. M. West ACADEMIC ADMINISTRATION The Administration of the University of Minnesota in its various departments, is the one force unifying the related parts or colleges of this great educational unit. It is dedicated to the purpose of keeping a machine of some ten thousand persons a moving spirit, always de- sirous of producing men and women fitted to go out into life and contribute something of value to posterity. It is entered upon an infinite task, only to be realized by those upon whose daily work such a responsibility lies. Without such an administration department, the University would become a heterogeneous mass of rela- The University Post Office Thirly-Six Dr. H. S. Diehl W. T. Mtddlebcook V. I . Halmun BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION tivcly independent groups, many of them becoming isolated and apparently outside of the school under whose name they exist. It is to the Administration of the University that the prospective student of the insti- tution must look: the actual members of the Univer- sity must rely on the same organization for the school ' s very existence and maintenance: and lastly, the alumni can look back upon their Alma Mater only in pro- portion to the success with which the administration fulfils its duties. The continued development of the spirit of the University of Minnesota is the pledge of its administration. I ' he Kepisfrur .s OtHce Thiny-SeCfn Dean E. E. Nicholson DEAN OF MEN Student activities, such as student govern- ment, publications, dramatics, athletics and social life bring to those who take part in them certain definite and constructive values provided they are entered into a proper spirit and under- standing of their relation to the fundamental purpose of the college, that is the classroom and the laboratory work. These activities may be made into student classrooms and laboratories for the development of qualities of leadership, initiative, responsi- bility, self expression and community service, thus supplementing and broadening the values obtained in the curricular classrooms and lab- oratories. Thirty-Eight Dean Anne D. Blilz DEAN OF WOMEN The office of Dean of Women was created on the Minnesota campus more than twenty years ago in response to a felt need of the newly- organized women students themselves. Just as this early " Women ' s League. " which later became the Women ' s Self Government Associa- tion felt that its main function was to create a sense of unity and fellowship among the wo- men students, and to promote and maintain the highest standards of University life, so the of- fice of Dean of Women has sought to help the women students in their own solution of their problems. Thintj-Sine E. B. Pierce W. S. Gibson THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The General Alumni Association of the University of Min- nesota, composed of all the graduates of the various schools and colleges of the entire institution, was organized on Feb. 1. 1904. Each year, at a meeting of the entire membership, rep- resentatives for each one of the different departments of the school are elected to a Board of Directors, which, in turn, elects its officers. For the present year, these officers are: Dr. William F. Braasch, 03, president; George R. Martin, ' 02, vice- president; E. B. Pierce. 04. secretary; and Thomas F. Wallace. ' 9 5. treasurer. The association serves the purpose of uniting alumni in service to the University. In 1905. this service secured for the school its release from the Board of Control, and helped make possible the enlargement of the main campus to twice its original size. It has also aided in the creation of a new standard of salaries for the members of the teaching staff, and conducted the intensive campaign for funds to build the Stadium and the Northrop Memorial Auditorium. Local alumni association branches have been established throughout the state for the convenience of out-of-town graduates. The official organ of the organization is the Alumni Weekly, of which William S. Gibson, ' 27, is the editor. This publication serves as the medium between the graduate and the University, keeping him informed concerning the progress of his alma mater and his former classmates. Forty CvKis NuKriiMur, LL. D., Preoiilcnt. Wii.i.HM W. Ftii.wKi.i.. LL. D.. PntfvsNor of PolitiCiil Scienci! ; Lectvircr on Intern ;ttional Liiw ;, Jami: . Bkouks, D. D., Senior Profofwir of the Greek Langu.ijfC and Literature. Nkwt«n H. Wixchkli., M. A., Prufessor of tit-olo y and MineraU gy; in charge of the Oeological Survey; Curator i)f the (ieohigical Mutteum. OilAHi.KS N. Hi WITT. M. D.. LL. D.. Priifcssur of Sanitary Science. Jim.s- i;. McHiRi:, B. A., Professor of the German Lantfiia),fe and Literature. CiiRisroruKK W. Hall. M. A., , Profe;4w.)r of Geology and Mineralogy ; A.-si« tant Curator of the Museum. John C. Hitchinson, B. A.. Prr f .s,sor of Greek Language and Literature. John S. Ci-Akk. D. A.. ProfesHor of the Latin Language and Literature. Matilda J. Wilkin, M. L.. Assistant Professtir of German. Jtmx F. DovvNi:v. M. A.. C. E.. Professor " f Matht-Miatics. Makia L. Sankokh. Profe.ssor of Rhetoric and Khn uti».ii. COLLEGES The Gopher of 1900 published this list of faculty members FoIlvcII Hull COLLEGE OF SCIENCE, LITERATURE. AND THE ARTS J. B. Johnston Since the beginnings of the University in 1869- 70. the College of Science. Literature, and the Arts has played one of the most important roles in the education of the people of the state, and their preparation for the future. The original charter of the University provided for an academic college, together with Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, but no fine distinctions were drawn between the three schools. The courses for the first two years were the same, and even in the junior and senior years there was little varia- tion. Often students completed work for an Engineering degree at the same time they com- pleted work for a purely scientific course. The college of S. L. A. really began as a unit in itself when the college of Engineering broke away in 1885-86. outlining its own four year course. The departure of Medicine and Law in 1888 was a second step toward unification. The picturesque " Old Main. " which stood on the site of the Alice Shevlin Hall, was the home of the S. L. A. college for almost thirty years, and the center of university life until it burned in 1904. At that time. Dean Downey foresaw the need of a much larger building, and drew up plans on an immense scale, as he then thought, which should amply provide for the future of the college. Folwell Hall, as this building became known, was erected in 1906. but the college has long since out- grown it. and it is difficult for the University to provide sufficient room for this rapidly growing and vastly important department. In 1914. John B. Johnston succeeded Dean Downey, who had served as the head of the col- f orry-Tit ' O Pithbury Hall COLLEGE OF SCIENCE, LITERATURE. AND THE ARTS lege since his appointment in 1903. Dean John- ston has witnessed an increase in enrollment from 1.818 in 1914-15, to 5.228 in 1928-29. The separation of the junior and senior colleges was a notable event in the beginning of his administra- tion. At that time, Joseph M. Thomas, a mem- ber of the faculty since 1909, was elected dean of the senior college, while William H. Bussey be- came dean of the junior division. To Dean Thomas may be credited the writing of the im- portant legislation which definitely separated the two. This separation, although an important change. was only a natural evolution. Some elective work had always been provided in the junior and se- nior years, but not until 1893-94 were the two years made wholly elective. The work for the first two years, however, was definitely outlined until 1904. when it, too, became elective. The faculty later deemed this plan inadvisable, and, since 1908, the work for the first two years has been mainly elective, with certain definite courses required, while the senior college work has been elective only above a major and a minor sequence. Each school has a distinctive purpose. The junior college emphasizes distribution, bringing the student into contact with various fields of study, thus providing him with a broad cultural background. The prerequisite training for the professional schools is provided in this college. The senior college is devoted to concentrated en- deavor in a definite channel, so the student will be proficient in at least one field of study. The major sequence aims toward this specialization. R. li. Shumicay Experimental Engineering Building COLLEGE OF ENGINE ERING AND ARCHITECTURE O. A . Uland The College of Engineering, the second oldest school on the Campus, was established as a part of the College of Agriculture in 1868. The Engineering school progressed through various stages, formerly being combined with the colleges of Mechanic Arts. Metallurgy, and Mines. In 1916 the School of Architecture was included under Engineering. Engineering classes were first held in the Old Main and in the Agriculture building. In 1886 the Mechanic Arts building was erected. This building was used by the Engineering school until its removal to the new campus in 1912. when the present Engineering and Experimental Laboratory were completed. Three members comprised the first graduating class in 1873. The following year three other engineers also received their degrees. In 1929 two hundred and twenty-nine graduated from the college. The present enrollment in the entire college is fourteen hundred and forty-six. Extremely important research work has been conducted by numerous faculty members, espe- cially in the fields of Civil. Mechanical, and Electrical Engineering, according to Dean Lcland. Dean Ora M. Leland assumed his office in 1920. William A. Pike, the first Dean, served from 1880 to 1892: Christopher W. Hall, 1892 to 1897: Frederick S. Jones. 1902 to 1909: Francis C. Shenehon, 1909 to 1917: John Robins Allen, 1917 to 1919: and Lauder W. Jones, 1919 to 1920. Foriy-Four [ i r r . H , -- ; ?f {1 ill IB.. Iitl [61 i;; III ill II II ai ji.i 1 ■ir nil III 11 ji.i ' Id III III ;iii i Mines Experimental Building SCHOOL OF MINES AND METALLURGY The growing importance of metals and metal- bearing ores in the development of the present social order has increased the necessity for re- search laboratories where men may be trained to test and indicate the values inherent in metallic resources. Minnesota, generously endowed as it is with a wealth of mineral elements, readily lends itself as a fruitful field for the education of engineers called to serve in this field. As early as 1887 the faculty began to plan courses of instruction in mines and metallurgy. and four years later William R. Appleby founded the organization which he has directed to the pres- ent day. When the development of this school was about to stop in infancy because the state did not provide a testing laboratory, a group of far- sighted Minneapolis business men subscribed the necessary funds. This building was first occupied in 1894. Two years later the sophomore and junior classes made the first annual School of Mines trip. In 1909 the " School of Mines " be- came engineers for the Minnesota state tax com- mission for the purpose of making ore estimates. the contributions of this department to metallur- gical industries have been of e xtreme importance through graduate students who have actively con- tinued the work in the field. Among the leaders of these industries through- out the world, graduates of Minnesota hold an enviable position. Guiding destinies in antipodal regions, these men bring honor and distinction to their Alma Mater. V. R. Appleby Forixf ' Fivc Chemistru Buildina SCHOOL OF CHEMISTRY O. M. Leiand Chemistry, the first department of science in the University, was organized in 1869 as a part of the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts, but provision for a complete course was not made until in 1891. At that time the College of Engineering was organized as the College of Engineering. Metal- lurgy, and the Mechanic Arts with a four year course in Chemistry leading to a Bachelor ' s degree. A second reorganization in 1896 establis hed the School of Technical and Applied Chemistry as a subsidiary organization of the Arts college. In 1903 the School of Chemistry was made a separate college with its own dean and independent internal government. George B. Frankforter. pro- fessor of Chemistry, was appointed dean. Since 1890 the Department of Chemistry had been located in the Chemistry laboratory building which is now the Minnesota Union. Construc- tion of the present Chemistry building was started in 1913, but was not wholly completed until 1921. Dean Frankforter served until the World War when he was given a leave of absence for military service. He was succeeded in 1918 by Professor Lauder W. Jones from the University of Cin- cinnati who acted as dean for two years. In 1919 the Board of Regents combined the administration of the School of Chemistry with that of the Col- lege of Engineering and Architecture under one dean. O. M. Leiand. formerly of Cornell Uni- versity, assumed charge in 1920. For:u-Stx Aijnculturitl Admtnmlrution Budding COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. FORESTRY. AND HOME ECONOMICS More than sixty years ago the College of Agri- culture appeared as one of the first four colleges of the University of Minnesota. For a decade or more its handful of students and faculty were housed on the site of the present Minnesota Union Building on the Minneapolis campus. The Uni- versity land for farm operation lay in the region of Oak Street S. E. The suitability of the Min- neapolis location was early called in question, of Oak Street S. E. The suitability of the Minne- apolis location was early called in question, with the result that a new site was provided near the town, of Glencoe. Before the removal to Glencoe was consummated, another new site was selected in St. Anthony Park. St. Paul, the present Univer- sity Farm. For several more decades, indeed even until about 1907, the College at St. Anthony Park attracted only a corporal ' s guard of students; but the farm itself was effectively organized. The dawn of the present century showed a steady but slow increase of interest on the part of graduates of secondary schools in college courses in agriculture. In the year 1908 one hun- dred and eight freshmen entered the College — more than the entire enrollment of the previous year. Half of these freshmen registered in the newly organized curriculum in Forestry. While the Forestry registrations have since fluctuated widely, the College has become one of the largest forestry schools in this country. Another signifi- cant event of the first ten years after 1900 was the development of a special college curriculum for women in Home Economics, which was first com- U ' . C. Co A ' w Forty-Seven Agricultural School Gymnasium COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. FORESTRY. AND HOME ECONOMICS E. M. freeman pletcd by two women in 1904. Steady growth has since brought the Home Economics registration to almost five hundred — one half the present col- lege. The second decade of this century therefore witnessed a tremendous expansion and material growth in all of the departments of the College of Agriculture, its experiment stations, and the associated Schools of Agriculture — interrupted only by the entry of the United States into the World War. One of the most significant events in this expansion was the organization of the Ex- tension Division with special state and subsequent federal support — a division which in the present day makes more than a million contacts a year with farmers of the state through scores of county and home demonstration agents and countless other forms of extension agencies. This period of expansion also saw the development of agricultural and home economics teaching in the high schools of the state and with this the establishment of Agricultural and Home Economics Education cen- ters in the College of Agriculture. The College enjoyed during this expansion a steady and rapid increase in registration, which reached its maximum for the period in 1916-17. It was inevitable, perhaps, that the tremendous growth in this period in staff, students, land, stations, schools, research, and extension should call for revision of organization. The older or- ganization of personnel was no longer adequate. Forty-Eight One of the Experimental Farms COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. FORESTRY, AND HOME ECONOMICS The gradual evolutionary developments for the ten years following the beginning of expansion in 1908 culminated in 1917, when the entire activities centering at University Farm were re- organized under the University Department of Agriculture, presided over by a Dean of the De- partment. Under the Dean of the Department were placed four administrative units: The Col- lege, renamed the College of Agriculture. Forestry. and Home Economics, in order to more adequately express the fields of college work: the Experiment Station: an Extension Division: and the Schools of Agriculture, now increased in number to four. To these have been added more recently a fifth unit of short courses. Close on the heels of the war came the brief inflation of agricultural values and a brief ex- pansion of college registration, followed quickly by the disastrous deflation beginning in the fall of 1920 — an agricultural depression from which we are not completely emerged as the year 1930 gets under way. College registrations under such conditions were bound to suffer, and the decrease was steady. The low registration during this period was reached in 1924-25. since which a gradual but consistent increase has brought the total back again to the highest level attained in the history of the College. While these increases have been largely in the Home Economics and Forestry groups, the last few years have shown an encouraging and steady growth in the agricul- tural registration. . C. Liinsin i Forty-Nine The New Laic Building LAW SCHOOL Everett Ft, In 1888, when the Law School was started, its classes were held in a basement room of Old Main, and its library consisted of the private col- lections of the school ' s seven instructors. Of the seven, only William S. Pattee, first Dean of the Law School, was a professor. The course con- sisted of faculty instruction, and lectures given by various Twin City attorneys. A year later, when its first building was ready for occupancy, the Law School was moved into it. and it was from there that the first class of forty-two was grad- uated. A few years later, in order to accommodate the increasing enrollment, the building was in- creased to its present size, and the School remained there until 1928, when it was moved into its new- est quarters. Year after year the school has risen, so that today its scholastic standard is of the best. As proof of the excellence of the training given here, 91 ' ' i of the University ' s law graduates passed a recent bar examination, compared to only 40% of the graduates from the school of the next high- est rank who met with success. Credit for this high standard can well be given to Dean Fraser and his large teaching staff, who are succeeding thoroughly in producing men and women so grounded in the process of law. that they will be well equipped to help shape the legislation of the future. Fifty Institute of Anatomy MEDICAL SCHOOL During the thirty-six years of its existence, the Medical School at the University of Minnesota has come to be recognized as one of the leading schools of its kind in the country. This University is more fortunate than many others, in that it is located in a center of medical activity: the hos- pitals in Minneapolis and St. Paul and the Mayo Clinic in Rochester offer unusual advantages. In 1888. a group of prominent medical men petitioned the Board of Regents to organize a School of Medicine, offering their services to the state. A faculty was organized and a course of practise determined. By 1894. the school, under the leadership of Dean Millard and a faculty of twenty-nine members, was in full operation. In contrast to that first faculty, the school now has a corps of instructors numbering one hundred and fourteen. Dean Elias P. Lyon, present head of the school, came to Minnesota in 1895 to occupy the chair of Pathology and Bacteriology. Much of the suc- cess of the school has been due to his efforts. Under his guidance, a new examination system has recently been instituted which, it is expected, will attain good results. Other men who were active in the building of the College of Medicine are Dr. Charles A. Wheaton. Dr. Rollin A. Cutts. and Dr. James H. Dunn. E. P. Lyon Fifty-One College of Dentistry COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY W. I . Lasbi, In 1884 a Dental Department was organized as a part of the Minnesota College Hospital, which was a medical school located in East Minneapolis. The following year they moved to the corner of 6th Street and 9th Avenue South in a building known as the old Asbury Hospital. The school expanded its prestige and usefulness to such an extent that in 1888 it was recognized by the Uni- versity and admitted to the curriculum as a part of the institution. In 1892 instruction was be- gun on the campus, and Dentistry. Medicine, and Pharmacy were housed together in the new build- ing known as Millard Hall, now known as the College of Pharmacy, with Dr. W. X. Sudduth. A.M., M.D.. D.D.S.. as Dean. The number of students was fifty-seven, and a three year course was given. Dr. Thomas E. Weeks. Professor of Operative Dentistry, served as Dean from 1894 to 1900. He was followed by Wm. P. Dickinson. 1900 to 1905, when he in turn was replaced by Dean Alfred Owre. who served from 1905 until 1927. when he resigned to accept the Deanship of the College of Dentistry at Columbia University. Wm. F. Lasby. B.S.. D.D.S.. FA. CD., succeeded Dean Owre in 19 27. In 1912 the Medical School tciok up their new location south of Washington Avenue, and the College of Dentistry was moved into their present building, which had up to that time been used as a Medical Science laboratory. The last Legis- lature provided for the construction of a new building for Dentistry, which will be under con- struction before the end of the present year. Fihy-TlLO College of Pharmacy COLLEGE OF PHARMACY From a one-room unit, associated with the Medical College in 1892. the College of Pharmacy has expanded until its classes require a separate building with auxiliary organizations. Promi- nent in the sponsorship of this development since its inception, have been the former President Cyrus Northrop, Regent John S. Pillsbury, Dean Frederick J. Wulling and Dr. E. L. Newcomb. The drug garden developed through the per- severing efforts of Dr. Newcomb is outstanding among the contributions of this college in the field of experimental science. This drug garden was one of the pioneer gardens of its kind, and has been recognized for the past twenty years by the Bureau of Plant Industries as an exemplar of the drug gardens in America. The Digitalis of its cultivation is known in all countries, for dur- ing the World War the College was the one selected by the Government to prepare the Tin c- ture of Digitalis for the Medical department of the Army. In the respect of entrance and graduation re- quirements, the College has not been surpassed. It offers a four year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy, and advanced work required for the degree of Master of Science in Pharmacy is given in the Graduate School. 1 estifying to its pre-eminent position, the Col- lege was distinguished by Columbia University in the award of an Honorary Doctorate in Science to Dean Wulling, June 4, 1929. . , . Wullinn Fitttj-Thrce The Eustis Memorial Hospital SCHOOL OF NURSING M. L. ' annn The School of Nursing of the University of Minnesota was organized in 1909. Its first grad- uating class numbered only eight. The school has grown since then and has set the type for about twenty similar schools. Its alumnae now number 299. There are four hospitals affiliated with the school. They are: The University Hospital: The Charles T. Miller Hospital: The Minneapolis General Hospital, and the Hospital of the North- ern Pacific Beneficial Association. In addition, the school is connected with the Hennepin County Tuberculosis Sanatorium. The School of Nursing is a part of the School of Medicine and its director is responsible to the dean of that school. There are two courses offered. One, a course of three years in the School of Nursing and the second, a five year course in Arts and Nursing. The latter course fits the student for more advanced work in the profession and, with further graduate study, for entry into any field of health activity. Student government in the school is carried out through the Student Government Association of the School of Nursing. With these facilities, the school provides not only a complete course of study for its members, but offers every opportunity for practical nurs- ing experience. At the present time, through the contributions of alumnae and students, a perma- nent endowment is being built up to provide still better equipment and facilities. The School is still in need of a Nurses ' Hall and provisions for scholarships and fellowships for advanced students. out Libruru COLLEGE OF EDUCATION The College of Education was established in 1905 by the Minnesota Legislature under the leadership of Dr. George F. James, who assumed the office as Dean. In that year, under his leader- ship, four students were graduated. Last year, the graduating students from the College of Education numbered five hundred and sixty-nine out of the seventeen hundred and ninety-nine enrolled. The pr esent Dean. Melvin E. Haggerty. who was ap- pointed the Education head in 1921 to succeed Dr. Lotus D. Coffman. is assisted by a faculty staff of eighty members. The College of Education offers numerous courses of study. Studies for students desiring to become high school instructors: courses for prin- cipals, supervisors, and superintendents: and train- ing in techincal and special educational subjects are among those offered. Thj Psycho-Educational Clinic of the Education school cooperates with the Medical School and the Child Guidance Clinics of the Twin Cities, providing excellent opportun- ities for practical work. Considerable educational research is also done in this field. Summer School in the College of Education pre- sents a unique problem. A vast number of the summer education students who have not grad- uated from the University, matriculate for further information in their fields, returning to teach their classes in the fall. The College of Educat ion building — erected in 190 " . was occupied by the school of Mines until 19 14. Besides the University High School, it contains the offices, library, and recitation rooms for the College of Education. . 7. E. Hugycrty Fifiy-Five School of Business Administration SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION R. A. Stevenson For five years the united efforts of ten thous- and business men were directed toward a common goal, namely, to overcome the antipathy of the state legislature toward a school of business on the University campus. Finally, their interest in such a project was rewarded. In 1919 a School of Business Administration was created out of the Department of Economics in the College of Sci- ence. Literature and the Arts. Dean Downie was the first dean, and of the original professors only two are left. Professors Stebman and Blakely. The end of the first year saw a graduating class of sixteen, whereas in 1929 one hundred and twenty- three students received degrees. In 1923 was inaugurated a co-operative ar- rangement with business firms whereby a Senior might spend two days a week with a company which offered his line of work. A Business Coun- cil composed of five student representatives was formed in the same year. Since then it has acted as a permanent committee in charge of the various questions that arise concerning the students and their activities. As further proof of the school ' s progressive policy, there has been developed a statistical laboratory, now equipped with the very newest calculating machines. The School of Business Administration has built up and is maintaining a reputation for high scholastic standards. In addition to this, the faculty is interested in teaching its students to think independently on economic and administra- tive questions. Fifly-Six Millard Hall GRADUATE SCHOOL In 1880, the first graduate degree was confer- red by the University, and although 49 degrees were given in the next quarter of a century, the graduate school was not actually founded until 1905. It was then that Henry T. Eddy, the first dean, started the present graduate school program. It was not until 1919 when the present dean. G. S. Ford, came to Minnesota, that the office attained the dignity and responsibility usually accorded it. During this while the school has grown rapidly, and now has an enrollment of over 1.350 stu- dents. 249 degrees were conferred by the school last June. Its present headquarters are in the Old Library building. According to the faculty, the work in the school is at present in its earliest stages o f develop- ment. The time is rapidly drawing near when the need of a Master ' s degree will be established in many careers which at present require only a Bachelor ' s degree. For this reason, and because it is now considered a stepping stone to a Doctor ' s degree, it has lost much of its former prestige, and has become more and more of a necessity. A Doc- tor ' s degree is now necessary for a career in higher education and research work. It is from this latter group that our faculty members, laboratory workers and specialists in fields of science are re- cruited. The Graduate School, far more than any other, justifies the name we bear today as the Uni- versity of Minnesota. G. 5. Ford Fifty-Seven A ' t a ' Lib ran GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION T. A. H. Teele The General Extension Division, organized in 19n, has been entrusted with the education of those who are unable to attend regular day classes. Members of the university faculty conducts courses which are held in Minneapolis. St. Paul. Duluth, and other centers of the state from time to time. The courses carry university credit for properly qualified students. Correspondence courses are pre- pared and administrated for the benefit of those persons not near enough the population centers to attend regular classes. Receiving his lesson assign- ments by mail, the student makes his reports in the same way. Outlines, etc.. arc prepared by uni- versity instructors, and the student ' s papers are corrected by the faculty. A municiple reference bureau is also a part of the organization of the General Extension Divi- sion. Due research is made for city officials, in- vestigations are pursued, information is furnished, and advise is offered. 1 he Bureau of Visual Education circulates films and lantern slides which are carefully selected for their educational values. Schools, clubs, and other organizations are especially benefited by this service. The drama bureau has a library of plays suitable for amateur presentation, and gives advice in their staging and production. On request, these plays are sent out for examination with the under- standing that if one is selected, copies of the play will be bought from the publishers. This service is much patronized, and has proven a real boon to many Minnesota schools. Fifty-Eight A Scene m Summer SUMMER SESSION " Voted that a Summer School designed for teachers interested in secondary schools, should be established in connection with the University. " Using this comment found in the Records of the Executive Committee for May sixth, eighteen hun- dred and ninety-three, as a foundation, succeeding University leaders have developed th; Summer Session to its present size and importance. Instead of being a short conference for high school teachers, this part of the University now has a four-fold purpose: first, to reduce the period of residence at the University for students who so desire: second, to provide further training for superintendents and teachers: third, to help high school graduates meet the requirements of techni- cal schools: fourth, to provide an opportunity for those who wish to study for intellectual pleasure and gain. In addition to regular courses, the administra- tion has planned special programs this year. These programs include a series of lectures and demon- strations in the field of fine arts, a conference on governmental relationships with an emphasis on its application to Minnesota, and a symposium in medicine, in which Dr. Franz Volhard of Frank- fort. Germany, has a leading position. The work of past directors. President Coffman. Mr. Pctti- john. Dean Kelly, and of the presend director. Harlow Richardson, has been proven by an attend- ance of more than half that of regular sessions, and by the eminent scholars who come to the campus for these sessions. F. J. Kelly Ftfty-S ' ine s £ N R S 3 CYRUS NORTHROP 1834-1922 During the fall of this year, Minnesota dedicated to her second president the Cyrus Northrop Memorial Auditorium as a tribute to a man who for twenty- six years was chief executive of the University and moulded the lives of the students by his noble character and his fine eloquence. It is in keeping with the Northrop tradition that the school should choose a building devoted to the convocation of the student body to permanently re- mind students of the contributions of the man who served as president from 1884 to 1910. President Northrop ' s rare ability as a public speaker was recognized from his college days to the time of his death. Cyrus Northrop was born on a New England farm September 30. 1834 and attended the one room district school at West Lane. He was a member of the class of 1857 at Yale University and after his graduation was admitted to the bar in Connecticut. Politics interested him and he campaigned for Lincoln in a series of stump speeches throughout New York, New Jersey and Connecti- cut. In 1863, he was called to the chair of Rhetoric and English Literature at Yale and it was said that he was the only professor there who could draw and hold a crowd at a mass meeting. Regents in search of a new president for the University of Minnesota pursuaded him to come west and inspect the school. At a reception given him at the home of Governor Pillsbury, one of the guests present said of him, " He walks like a Westerner. " Then, as later, Cyrus Northrop conformed to Min- nesota ' s ideal of a chancellor. He gained the confidence of his students and held their loyalty throughout his administration. Under President Northrop ' s leadership Minnesota ' s College of Science, Lit- erature and the Arts advanced to a place of distinction among American schools. In addition to the traditional classics, modern scientific and literary courses were introduced and the institution took the aspect of a university with the introduc- tion of professional colleges. At President Northrop ' s first commencement, he granted degrees to nineteen candidates, and at his last, he graduated 580. In 1905. Old Main burned, and for two years classes were crowded into any available space. Folwell Hall was erected in 1907 at the cost of $415,000. and President Folwell ' s prophecy was realized; the state was building a Uni- versity an dtaking a million as her unit. During Northrop ' s administration the campus was increased by 60 acres, forty-two buildings were erected, the number of colleges grew from one to eleven and the enrollment increased from less than three hundred to 5,000. Yale University conferred upon Cyrus Northrop the degree of Doctor of Letters in 1886, and Wisconsin honored him in a similar manner in 1904. He retired from active service at the University to become President Emeritus in 191 1 and died on April 3, 1922. William Watts Folwell once said that he considered he had done two great things for Minnesota: he brought Maria Sanford here as a teacher, and he resigned in order to permit Cyrus Northrop to become the second president ol the institution sixty-One Am Arthur Loren Aamot B s Forestry SPRING VALLEY Bjnd. 4. 3. 2, 1: Forestry Club. Arthur H. Aarhus D D S. Dentistry HONEFOSS. NORWAY Cosmopolitan Club; Norweghn Lit- erary Society. President 4. Vice President 3. Edith W. Ahlberg B S- Education RED WING Winona State Teachers College; W. S. G. A. House Council; Y. W. C. A. Louise Marie Ahles B S Education ST. CLOUD Kappa Rh.T Agnes Aastad B S, Education DETROIT LAKES Moorhead State Teachers ' Colleg; 2. I : University Singers: Univer- sily Business Women ' s Club W. A, A, Lester F. Aiken B B A Business MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. Cm Ethel M. Abell B S. Education HIBBING Linnaean Club. Myrtle Aldrich B S. Home Economics PIPESTONE Gertrude w. ackermann B . . S. L. A. SOUTH ST. PAUL Lutheran Students ' Council 4. 3 Deutsche Verein; Y. W. C. A Marjorie Affleck B. S. Home Economics GRAND RAPIDS Chi Kappa Alpha: H. E ; Y W. C A. WM, H ALDERM.»lN B s, . Amy Allen B S. Home Economics rosholt. s. d Kappa Phi; H E. A.; Wesley Foundation; ' 1 ' . W. C. A. Irene l. Allen B S Education glencoe St Cloud Teachers ' College: Cjs- mopolitan Club. Assistant Treas- urer 4: Social Chairman Sanford Hall 4. Girl Reserve Leader 3- Y. W. C. A. •s Carl M. Anderson B. A.. I. L B. Phoebf. C. Allen B A S. L. A. ROSHOLT. S. D. Kjppj Phi; University Singers: Da- kota Club: Y V C, A.: Music Club, Law GRANTSBURG. WIS. Theta Delia Chi: Phi Delta Ph, Phi Sigma Phi: Phi Beta Kappa: Senate Committee 6. 4: Inter collegiate Athletics 6: Finance ami Audit 4; Law Review 6. 5: Ban.l 6. 5. 4. J. 2, 1. President 5. 4 V. M. C. A. Cabinet Secretary 4 Law School Council 4: Office Man ager 1928 Gopher: Gopher Assist ant 2: Johnson Foundation Scholar ship 2. Chester t. Anderson Ralph ii. Allison B. E.E., Engineering MINNEAPOLIS B. n. A. Business TWO HARBORS Lambda Chi Alpha: Hibbing Junioi College 2. 1; Commerce Club 3 Errol D. Anderson Clarlnce W. Alm B. B A. Business TWO HARBORS Lambda Chi Alpha: Hibbing Junior College 2. I; Commerce Club 3. B S. Agriculture ORTONVILLE Alpha Gamma Rbo: Alpha Sigma Pi: Ag. Union Board 4, 3. Prcsi dent 4: Track 4. 3. 2. 1; Cross Country 4. 3, 2. 1: Block and Bridle: Ag Education Club, Edward e. Amblad. Jr. B- B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Tau Omega: Beta Gamma Sigma: Intcr-fraternity Council 4; ' - M- C- A. Cabinet 4. 3: Inter- national Forum. Co-Chairman 4, 3: Sophomore Assistant 192 ' Gopher. H. Milton Anderson B. S. Education VIRGINIA EsTELLA H. Andersen John w. Anderson B, S, D D S. Education BUFFALOGAP. S. D. Zeta Tau Alpha: Spanish Club 4. 3: Y. W. C. A. Dentistry DULUTH H. Andersen B. A. S. L. A. RACINE, WIS. A Marcella V. Anderson G D H. Dentistrii MINNEAPOLIS JOHN E. ANDERSON . PH. D. ' beft: ' h,:d Welfare 1 Milton L. Anderson B. S Forestry VIRGINIA R. 0. V. L: Forestry Club; Y. M. C. A.: De Molay Club. Walter A. Anderson B. S. Education ALEXANDRIA Acacia: Phi Delta Kappa: Alpha Sigma Pi. Men in Education. Presi- dent 4. Norma L. Anderson B. S. Education NORTH BRANCH Dorothy Mabel Andrew B. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Y. W. C. A. Raymond Anderson D. D. S. Dentistry WORTHINGTON Xi Psi Phi Arthur Melford Angvik B. S. Agriculture duluth Sigma Nu: Wing and Bow; Class President 4: Varsity Football 4. 3. Rex s. Anderson B, C. E Engineering AUSTIN Thctj T.1U, Tau Beta PI: Chi Epsilon: Freshman Week 3. 2, Band 2. 1. FolwcU Club: Y. M C. A.: A S. C. E. George Antilla B C E. Engineering DULUTH Russell Vernold Anderson Anne M. Armson B. B. A B. S- Business Education MINNEAPOLIS STILLWATER Lutheran Students ' Association. Vice- President 4; Gopher Business News Staff 4: R. 0. T. C: Swedish Literary Society. Kappa Delta: W. S. G A. House Council. Y. W. C. A. Frances L. Ar.mstrong Ruth Harriet Anderson B. S. B S Education Education RUSH CITY ST. PAUL Phi Mu: Theta Sigma Phi: W. S G. A. Board 4. 3; Daily Staff 4. 3. 2; Homecoming. General Ar- rangements Committee 4: Fresh man Wetk 4: Pan Hellenic Council WILLIAM ANDERSON PH. D B 1 PoUlUal Science Bruno A. Arndt D. D. s. Dentistry JACKSON Paul E. arneson B. B. A. Business MONTEVIDEO 7 ' hcta Xi: Scabbard .md Blade: Gen- eral Arrangements. Military Ball 4. Walter I. Augustine D D s Dentistry ALEXANDRIA Julian E. Aurelius B S. PHM Pharmacy ST. PAUL Phi Kappa Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon Silver Spur: Editor 19 50 Gopher Rowing Club. President 4. 3. 2 Gopher Assistant 2. Lester F. Ashbaugh B S. Education MURDOCK :acia; AIl-U Council. President Minnesota Daily 4. 3: Band 3; I. M. Athletics. Anna May Ashley B. S. Education SCRANTON. N. D. G. A. Ashley D D. S. Dentistry KENSAL. N. U Psi Omega. Carlos Avery B. A. S. L. A. STEWART Theta Kappa Nu Elizabeth B. Ayers B S Education MINNEAPOLIS M-isquers: Music Club: Big Sister 4. 3; V V. C. A. WALTER J. BAHN B. S. Education WOOD LAKE W.iliher League: German Club. Music Club. I -GUIS H, AUERBACH B. B. A, Business MINNEAPOLIS Beta Gamma Sigma. GUSTAV BACH.MAN PHAR M. PHAR.D. Beth Bailey B. S. Home Economics NEWPORT Delta 2ela: Big Sister 4: Y W C, A. Social Co mmittee 4. (.lom mission 2. 1 ; W A Pharmactj Forrest H. Bailey B. B. A. IN AGR. Agncult ure- Business ST, PAUL Phi Delta Thcta, Clemence Barich B. S. PHM. Pharmacy SOUTH RANGE. MICH. Kappa Psi •James G. Bailey B. E E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Eta Kappa; Board of Direct- ors. Engineers Bookstore 4: A. I E. E, Eileen Frances Baird G. D. H. Denlistry MINNEAPOLIS Gertrude Barnum B. s. Educat-on mankato Phi Omega Pi: Eta Sigma Upsilon: Delta Phi Delta: Northrop Club. Secretary 3: Y. W. C. A. Fay Barragar B. B. A. Business SHELDON. lA. Pi Beta Phi; Business Women ' s Club, Treasurer 4; Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive 4; Big Sister 3- LlLLIAN BAIRD B- A. 5. L. A. ST. PAUL William F. Barstow B H. E- Engmeenng MINNEAPOLIS Engineers Day 3. 2; De Molay Club; A. S. M. E. f William L. Baker B, B. A. Business ST. PAUL Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Sigma Phi; Senate Com- mittee 4; Band 4. 3. 2, 1: Treas- urer 4. 3; Board of Associated Stu- dents in Business 4: Committee Chairman. Homecoming 4: School Council 3; Inter-Professional Fra- ternity Council 3; Advertising Club 3; Freshman Week 2; Commerce Club. Herbert G. Bartholdi B. A. S. L. A. DULUTH Pi Kappa Alpha; Hockey 4. 3. I Mayme M. Bakkala B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS eta Phi Alpha: Students l.innae Club 4. 3; Y. W. C. a Frank C. barton docteur l ' univer- site ' de paris Ralph J. Baskerville B. M. E. ■ Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Theta Xi; Pi Tau Sigma; Board of Directors. Engineers Bookstore; A. S. M E. fiumti ' ue Lanquaqes William C. Battle B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS GUITA F. EEARMAN B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Delia Tau: Delta Sigma Rho: Kappa Rho: Pillsbury Contest 4; Women ' s Inler-Collegijte Debate 4. 3. 2; First Place. Extemporan- eous Contest 3: First Place Fresh- man-Sophomore Oratorical 2; Mcn- orah Society; Diplomatic Club- M X ' lVIAN A. BAUM B, S. Education EAU CLAIRE. WIS. Zcta T.1U Alpha: Kappa Phi; Eau Claire State Teachers " College 2. 1 ; Masquers: Y. W. C. A. RALIMI N. Bearman B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Imerrijiional Congress. Executive Committee 4; British-American Stu- dents ' Conference at Oxford 1; Rowing 3, 2; Diplomatic Club; Commerct. ' Club. O A Frank H. Baumgardner. Jr. B A. S. L. A. ST PAUL Chi Psi: Phi Delta Phi: Masquers; Inter-Collegiate Debate 4. Sam B S. I ' HM. Pharmacy MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Beta Phi- DoNALD R- Bayers B E E Engineering MINNEAPOLIS r elta Kappa Epsilon Celeste Bayliss B, S- Education CHISHOLM Hibbing Junior t olicge 2, I ; P E A. Mary Bayliss B .s Education (HISIIOLM llibbing Junior College 1. 1; Uni versily Singers. JOSEPH W BEACH PH D Christopher L. Becker L L B Law MINNEAPOLIS Myrtle Bekkedahl B- S. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS Zeta Tau Alpha; I inchinello IRANK J. BEI.INA E M- Mines OWATONNA Sigma Rho English Alice N. Belzer B. A- S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS George Benedict B A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Masquers. Alice Benepe G. D. H. Denf stry ST. PAUL Delta Gamma: Skin and Bones: Pan Hellenic Council 4: Pan Hcl lenic Ball Committee: Inter-Pro- fessional Board -4; Homecoming Committee 3; Big Sister 4. Donald G. Benson B. CH. E. Chemistry MINNEOTA Alpha Chi Sigma: Pi Phi Chi; A. I, C. E. Eynar Benson B S. Forestry PROCTOR Tau Phi Delta; Xi Sigma Pi. Alpha Zcta; All-U Council 4: Ag Student Council 4. 3. 2: Gopher Peavey Board 3. 2: Editor 3: Ag Y. M. C A. Cabinet 3: Ag. Boatd of Publications 2. PHYLLIS G. BENTZEN B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS ESTHER C. BENNES B S Education THIEF RIVER FALLS Phi Omega Pi: Moorhead State Teachers ' College 2. 1 ; Big Sister 4: Y, W. C. A. Erling Berg B. A.. L, L. B. Lau} DULUTH Phi Sigma Kappa: Phi Alpha Delta, Minnesota Daily Business Staff 5, 4; Vice-President Class 5; Inter- fraternity Council 4; Honor Student 3, 2, I; Freshman Week 3: Y ' , M- C. A. Lloyd N. Bennes B, S. Education THIEF RIVER FALLS Pi Kappa Alpha: Football 3, 2 1 ; Freshman Week 3: Basketball 2. 1. ARTHUR BERGENSTEIN B E- E Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Dorothy A. Bennett B A S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Mortar Board: Senate Committee on Student Publications 4: W. A. A. President 4. Vice-President 3: Y. W. C A. Large Cabinet 4, Com- mission 3, 2: Basketball 4: Field Hockey 4: Seniot Advisory Board 3: Volley Ball 3. 2; Baseball 3. 2: Unorganized Sports Head 2; Trailers: Aquatic League. CHARLES BIRD PH D Katherine Johnson Bergford B. S. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS Psychology Dorothy Merion Berglund B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Pi l..imbd.i Thetj: Mentor, Adver- tising Maii. grr 4; Freshman Week Lommittce Chairman 4; Inter Pro fesMonal Board 4. Gopher Staft Di Kacial Commission. Vice Prcsl f.-nt 4; W. S. G. A.. Social Com- mittee 4. 3; Dramalic Bureau 2. 1 : Fortnightly Club Cabinet 4 3 2. 1: Student Baptist Union Cab- ini-t 2. I; Y. W. C. A John a. Berner B. E. E. Engineering JACKSON A. I. E. E. Erwin w. Bingham B S. ARCH Architecture MONTEVIDEO Rifle Club. Vice-President 4: Rifle Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Architectural Society. John Birkholz D. D. S. Dentistry PINE ISLAND Psi Omega. Rose A. Bertie B. S. Education ST. PAUL Coranto; Minnesota Daily Newman Club. B. D. Betlach D D S Dentistry BLOOMING PRAIRIE Xi Psi Phi. Harold E. Bither B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Itasca Junior College 1 : Andrew Players. Treasurer 4. K. Valdimar BJORNSON B. A. S. L. A. MINNEOTA Sigma Delta Chi: Minnesota Daily 3. 2. I, Acting Managing Editor 3: Debate 3. 2. 1. Varsity 3. 2: Ben Jonson Club: Shakopean Liter ary Society; Norwegian Literary Society. % Frederick C. Beyer B. CH- E. Chemistry MINNEAPOLIS Phi Lambda Upsilon Joseph a. Bezek B AERO. E. Engineering ELY Newman Club: ASM EM S. A. E. Andrew boss D. sc. Dreng Bjornaraa B A S. L. A. THIEF RIVER FALLS Norwegian Literary Society. Presi dent 2: Shakopean Literary Society. Vice-President 2: Ben Jonson Club. Belinda Blackseth B. S. Education GLASGOW. MONT. Phi Mu: St. Olaf College 2. 1 Aqricuhure 0 jt : ' - i««ei Mildred C. Blair B. S. Education FAIRMONT 3usincs5 Women ' s Club: Hestian Club: Northrop Club. Jack Bloom B S PHM. Pharmacy MINNEAPOLIS Mary Blake B, A. Lois Bloom S. L. A. ROCHESTER Rochester Junior College 2. 1 B. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Mildred L. Blanch Royal F. Bloom B. S. B S. Home Economics mantorville H E A. Education CAMBRIDGE St. Cloud Teachers ' College 2. 1: Education Council 4: Baseball 4: International Forum. Phoebe A. Bleecker B. S. Education ST. PAUL .V a. a.: Orchcsis 4: AquJtic League; P. E. A.: L. S. C. Francis M. Boddy B. B. A- Business MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. Adolph Blenkush B S. Education ST. CLOUD Margaret Boehrer B S, Education MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Gamma Delta: College of St. Catherine 2. 1 : Pan Hellenic 4: Newman Club; Y. W. C. A Vernon K. Blomquist B- B, . , Business MINNEAPOLIS Walter F. Boeke B. S. Agriculture WESSINGTON. S. D. R.WMOKD w. Brink PH. D. " iV a( iemarics k Paul F. Boettcher B S. Foreslry ARTHUR. X D Alphj Gjmmj Rho; Xi Sigma Pi AIph.i Zcu; Forestry Club, .ill. I A E. BOYCH B S. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS Phi Upsilon Omicron: K.ippa Phi- Big Sislcr 3; Y. V. C. A. Com mission 2. I: Y. W. C. A.: H E. A. Virginia M. Bollinger B s Education MINNEAPOLIS G.immj Phi Bola: Y- W C A Commission 4. 3, 2. I Dorothy E. Bonn B S Education MONTEVIDEO Sigma K.ipp.1: Baskcrball I Priscilla Boyce B- S. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS K,ipp.i Phi: Y, W. C. A. Com- mission: II E. A. Priscilla Boyd B A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Kjppa Knppj Gamma: Unis-crsity of California I. Meta Helens Eouman B. S Education HAMBURG WaUhcr Lcaguf: German Club Frank P. Bourgin B- A S. L. A. ELY Phi Epsilon Pi: Ely Juninr College 1. Varsity Debate 3: Menora ' i Snciets- Charles W. Boussard D D. S. Dentistry ST. PAUL R. O. T. ' C; Freshman Week 5 WILLIAM E. BROOKE B C. E . M A. Dorothy Bradford B S. Education MONTICELLO Delta Zeta: Kappa Phi Gladys Bradley B S. Education TAYLOR. WIS. Kappa Delta; Kappa Rho; Eta Sigma Upsiton; Mortar Board; W. S. G. A, Board 4; Homecoming Committee Chairman 4; Chairman Intcr-Profcssional Board 4; Educa- tion Board of Publications 4. 3: Y. W. C A Cabinet 3. Floyd W. Krady B. B. A- Business ST. PAUL Delta Sigma Pi. Mtithemalicf. and BORGHILD BRANDSNESS G. D. H. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS K-ippa Kappa Lambda; Norwegian Literary Socicly. Harlan C. Brown B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS William Branstad D. D, S Dentistry GRANTSBURG. WIS, Omega; Scabbard and Blade: Advanced R, O. T, C, Arnold Erastad B. A- 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Phi Epsilon; Swimming 4. 3. 2. I. Homer Brown B, E. E, Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Eta Kappa Nu; I. Tau Beta E. E. John a. Brown B. A. S. L. A. ST. PAUL Phi Delta Theta: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade; Regi- mental Adjutant: Military Ball General Arrangements Committee 3; Junior Ball Committee Chairman; Runners Club. President 3. NORBERT BRECHT D- D. S. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Delta Sigma Delta, Harvey J. Brekke M. B. Medicine MINNEAPOLIS Joseph J. Bright L, L, B, Law EVELETH Phi Epsilon Pi; Cheerleader 3. Freshman Commission. WILLIAM BUCHTA PH. D, Leone D. brown B. S. Education BROWNS VALLEY Dorothy Marie Bruhn B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Delta Delta Delta; Pan Hellenic Banquet Committee 4: Penny Car- nival 4; Homecoming 3: Minnesota Daily Office Staff 2. Harry Paul Bruncke B E, E, Engineering ST. PAUL Kappa Eta Kappa. A, I- E. E. Phijsics James Erunet B S. ARCII Architecture MINNEAPOLIS Mary Meda Burke B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Bcti Phi Alpha; Gopher Sljff 2: Minerva Literary Society; Newman Club; Freshman Week 2; Homecom- ing 2. I Sylvester D. Bruski L. L. B. Law WINONA Phi Beta Gamma: Georgetown Uni- versity 3; St. Mary ' s College 2. 1: Newman Club. Board 5. 4; Stu- dent Religious Council 5. Walter m. Buehl B. CH E. Engineering FRAZEE Lambda Chi Alpha; Tau Beta Pi: Mortar and Ball; A. I. Ch E. INA M. BURMAN B. S. Home Economics ST PAUL Delta Zeta; W. A- A,; H, E. Y. W, C, A. Mary Margaret Burnap B. s. Education FERGUS FALLS Sigma Kappa; Epsilon Sigma Up- silon; Mortar Board: Y. W. C. A. President 4. Vice-President 3. Cab- inet 2; Trailer ' s Club. Ellen Buene Cyrilla marie Burns B. S, R. N. Nursing ABERDEEN. S. D, Education DULUTH Newman Club; Business Women ' s Lyman Lexyr B. S. Education AUSTIN MARGARET M. Burke B. s. Education BEMIDJI B rmidil State Teachers 1; Y. W. C. College A. 2 SOLON J BUCK PH. D. jf Elda Bury 8. s. Home Economics MONTGOMERY Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A. Commission 3. 2. President 3. Kenneth Byerly B. B. A. Business MILWAUKEE. WIS. Sigma Nu: Hockey Varsity 4. 3. 2. Hisloru Raymond A. Callander PHM c. Pharmacy MINNEAPOLIS Kappj Psi: Rho Chi: Wulling Club. Robert l. Campbell B E F Engineering WILLMAR K.ipp.i Eta Kappa; Tcchno-Log B.iarJ 4: Do Molay: Episcopal Unit; A. I. E. E. Mildred L. Carlson B A 5. L. A. CENTER CITY Ufiivcrsity Singers, Suconis Literary Society. Secretary 4, 3; Music Club; Lutheran Students ' Associa- tion Council 4: Hcstian Club; Y. W. C. A. Grace H. Carlton B S Education ALCESTER, S, D. Student Religious Council 4; Cos- mopolitan Club; Y. W. C. A. Vernon R. Campbell B. C. K. Engineering GRAND RAPIDS Edgar C. Carsberg B E, h " . Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Eta Kappa; Synton; A- L E. E. MARGARET H. CANFIELD B. A- 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Delta Pi; Junior Assistant Gopher 3; Big Sister 3; Volleyball Team 2: Y. W. C. A Finance Drive 2; Honor Roll; El Circulo Espanol; Le Cerclc Francais. Arnold C. Carlson D- D 5. Dentistry eveleth Frances Cartwright B. S. Education claremont Marjorie a. Cartwright B S. Home Economics CLAREMONT LoRAiNE Carlson B. INT. ARCH. Architecture MINNEAPOLIS Architectural Society. OSCAR C- BURKHARD PH D- Evelyn Juanita Celine B, S. Education DARWIN Beta Phi Alpha; Y. W. C. A. ARTHL ' R M. ClIACK D. D S. Denlistry MINNEAPOLIS Russell S. Cheney B. C, F Engineering ST PAUL Thclji Xi: Sc.ibb.ird and BljdcL Monar and li.ilL ( " ommiltcc Chair- man LnRincfr ' s Dav 3; A. S. C. E. ISADORE CHALEK B. E. n. Engineering ST. PAUL Lyle Christensen E. M. Mines ST. JAMES Delta Up.silon: All " U " Council 4; Mines Society. DWK.HT S. CHAPPELL n. B A- Business FARGO. N. D. Delta Sigma Pi. Alma H. Charlson B, S Education CANNON FALLS Phi Mu, St. Olaf College 2. University Singers: Y. W. C. Clarence D. Chase B. s. Forestry MINNEAPOLIS Forestry Club. Russell P. Christensen B- ARCH. E. Engineering ST, PAUL Milton Christianson B. S PHM. Pharmacy CANBY Class President I. r S Vi-RNON A. Christianson B A S. L. A. MARSHAl-L I ' hi Beta Kappa: Phi Tan Thcta; Varsity Debate 4, 3; Wcstcv Foun- dation Council 4. 3, 2: Freshman Week 4: Student Religious Council J, 2; Freshman-Sophomore Orator- i;.il Contest 2 ; Debate 1 . M Clement C. Chase B. S. Agriculture FARMINGTON Alpha Gamma Rho: Athenians: Ciophcr Countryman. Managing l:di tor 4: Business Manager 3: Stall 2. 1; Ag. Board of Publications 4, ) Block ,ind Bridle. President 1 Wll I l. M H BUSSI-Y PH D Robert S. Christie D. D. S. Dentistry WlNNIPliG. MAN. Psi Omega: Varsitv HDckey 5: Pi Phi Chi cr Clarice Christopherson Harold L. Clausen B A- B. C. E. S. L. A. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS SELMA. CAL. Sigma Alpha Iota; University Singers; Music Club. George H. Church Irene Clausen B. B. A. B. S- Business Education MINNEAPOLIS RENVILLE Alpha Tau Omega -! iss;;k sc?? 3 Frederick a. Cina Janet Clendening L. L- B B. S. Law S. L. A. aurora MINNEAPOLIS Band 5, 4. 3, 2. 1: Track 3. 2. Delta Gamma: Y. W. C. A 1, Varsity 3. 2; Newman Club. Donald F. Clark B A. 5. L. A. WINDOM Fred Clark B S. Education BROOK PARK Ruben Cohen B. B. A. Business SIOUX CITY. lA. Tau Delta Phi. Arthur Cohler B. B. A. Business ST. PAUL Muriel Clark B. s. Medicine ST. PAUL Delta Delta Delta; Trailers. W E BUTTERBAUGH B. S., M. S. Bruce R. Colby B. AGR. E. Engineering ST. PAUL Tau Beta Pi; A. S. Agr. E. Transportation Byrnon C. Colby George Connery B. AGR E Engineering ST. PAUL Tau Bcla PL A S Age. E. B A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Delta Chi: Newman Club Board 4. 3. Donald Collins Mary Connery B. A. B. S. PH.M Pharmacy BIRD ISLAND Phi Delia Chi: Union Board of Governors 4, 3: Track 4. 1; Wull- Ing Club S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Newman Club Board 4. 3. 2. 1. President 3, Vice-President 2: Stu- dent Religious Council 4; Freshman Week 3. 2. Committee Chairman 2: Homecoming 2. Kathleen A. Collins B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Gordon Conrad B. M. E. Engineering GREAT FALLS. MONT. Phi Kappa Sigma: Phi Sigma Phi: Band 4. 3. 2. 1. Roy H. Comstock B- E. E. William J. Conroy Engineering B. B. A, SPRING VALLEY Business Kappa Eta Kappa: Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Scabbard and Blade: Techno-Log Staff 4. 3. As- sistant Advertising Manager 4; Band 3. 2, I: A. I. E. E. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Delta Chi: Minnesota Daily, Copy Assistant 2. Sports Board 1 : Rifle Squad 2: Newman Club. Sally a. Conklin Marie Conway B. A. B A S. L. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS MINNEAPOLIS Delta Delta Delta: Theta Sigma Phi: Coranlo: Gopher Staff 4. Beta Phi Alpha: Big Sister 4, 3. 2: Homecoming 4. 3. 2: Newman Club. Henry F. Conner B. M. K. Ruth Cook Engineering ST. LOUIS PARK B. S. Education Cadet Officers Club 4: R. O. T. C: A. S. M. E. MINNEAPOLIS F. K. BUTTERS PH. D. Tja V? lio:anii Harry e. Copps B. A, Eva Elizabeth Cox 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Alpha Epsilon. B. S. Education PARK RAPIDS Phi Mu: Carlcton College 2. 1 Big Sister 4: Y. W. C. A. dM Bernice E. Cornell B. S. Home Economics SUPERIOR. WIS. Sarah Louise Cornell B. S. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Pi Beta Phi W. A- A. Board 4. 3: Trailers; Aquatic LeagiiC: Track 4. 3. 2: Volleyball 4. 3. 2: Fol- well Library Club. Secretary 4. Le Mont s. Crandall B .V 5. L. A. LONGVILLE Theta Kappa Nu; Track 4. 3. 2. I: Football I, Dorothy E. Crawford B. S, S. L. A. ST. PAUL Kappa Kappa Lambda mA Carl D. Corse B B- . . B usiness MINNEAPOLIS Beta Kappa: Beta G Sigma. Catherine M. Cress B. S. Education ELLSWORTH University Singers; Newman Club: Students Religious Council 3; Orch- estra 3. 1. £! ' 3 Harry b. Coryell B f. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Mary Louise Coventry B. S- Education DULUTH Kappa Kappa Gamma; Carleton College 2. I: Cap and Gown. Sec- retary; Homecoming 4. WILBUR H. CHERRY B, A.. L. L. B. Jack E. Crimmins B. S, ARCH. Architecture ANACONDA. MONT. Kappa Sigma: University of Mon tana I : Scarab: Arabs: Architectural Society. CURTISS E. CRIPPEN B- C. E. Engineering AUSTIN Delta Upsilon: Theta Tau ; Phi Sigma Phi: Tau Nu Kappa. Plumb Bob: Silver Spur. Homecoming 4. Y. M. C. A. Drive: Technical Com- mission 4; Coop Buyers 4: A. S. C. E. President 4: Band; J. B. 3 Charlotte Croon B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Pi Lambda Thctj. Muriel E. Darrell B. S Educafon MINNEAPOLIS Pi Belj Phi: Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive 4. 3. 2: Wesley Foundation Bi? 1. 4.M John Philip Crowley. II B A 5. L. A. ST. PAUL Psi Upsilon. Elizabeth Ann Davy B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Coronio; St. Theresa ' s College 1 : Business Women ' s Club. President 4. Board 3; Associated Students Board 4; Inler Board 4 : School Board of Publications 4, Council 3; Gopher Business News 4. 3. FREDERICK B. DAHLE E. M. Mines ST. PAUL Sigma Rho; Band 2. 1 ; Mit Society. Ivan R. Dawson B. AERO. E. Engineering BRILLION. WIS. A. S. M. E : S. A. E. Jennie Dahlin B. s. Education GRAND FORKS. N. D. University of North Dakota 2. Business Women ' s Club: Y. C. A. Ellsworth H. Danielson B M E. Engineering ST. PAUL Benjamin E. Darby. Jr. B. A. 5. L. A. OWATONNA Phi Gamma Delta: Interfraternity Council 4. 3: Homecoming 4: Freshman Week 4. 3. F.DWARD G CHFVNHV B S Arthur C. Dechene B. B. A. Business ELK RIVER Nu: St. 2. Thomas College 1. Ruth H. Deichen B S Education NEWPORT Kappa Phi: Wesley Foundation ; Geneva Club: Hestian Club: Cosmo- politan Club: Big Sister: Y. W. C A Evelyn K. Deighton B A S. L. A. duluth Pi Beta Phi: Stetson University 1: Big Sister 4. 3: Y W. C. A. Fi- nance Drive 3. 2; Music Club. f orestriy ;A t, ' j William K. Deighton B- A. S. L. A. DULUTH Sigma Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Editor-in-Chief Gopher 4, 3; Home coming Committee Chairman 4: Freshman Weclt Committee Chair- man 4. 3: J. B. Committee Chair- man: Sophomore Assistant 1929 Gopher; Ski-U-Mah Staff 1. Elizabeth Deuhs G N, Nursing LONG PRAIRIE Nurses Student Government Associ; lion. Treasurer 2. Bruce Dimmitt B. C. E. Engineering AUSTIN Tau Kappa Epsilon. KARL F. DOELTZ PH.M C Pharmacy MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Psl; Wulling Club Erwin h. Diedrich B, E E Engineering LONG PRAIRIE Marion Diegel B- S- Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS Punchinello; Newman Club. Board 4. 3; Treasurer Class 1 ; H. E. A. Esther Doherty D. D. S. Dentislry MINNEAPOLIS Upsilon Alpha; School Council 4: W. S. G. A. Inter-Professional Council 4. 3. 2. ElLENE M. DONNER B- s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Phi; Northrop Club; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sister; Hestian Club. Louis W. Dietrich, Jr. B. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Delta Phi: Varsity Rifle Team 3. 2; Freshman Week 3: De Molay Club. Bobette E B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Robert v, cram PH. D. Dietz Alice M. Dornberg B A 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Omicron Pi; Theta Epsilon: W. A. A.; Architectural Society. Louis C. Dorweiler. Jr. B, B. A Business CHOKIO Delta Sigma Pi: Hamline Unis ' er sity 3. 2, I. KA ' IHRYN DOYLl: B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS 1930 Gopher Album Editor: Gd- phcr Business News. Alumni Editor 4; Business School Council 4; Freshman Week 4. 3. 2 ; Vice- President Class 3 ; Junior Ball Committee Chairman: Big Sister 3; Newman Club Board 3, 2, Secre- tary 3; Homecoming 3. 2: Gopher Assistant 2: Minnesota Daily 1 ; Business Women ' s Club: Masquers. Roger E. Dunn B. A. S. L. A. BRAINORD Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Gopher Staff 4. 3: Chairman Senior Announce- ments: Preshman Week, District Chairman 4; J. B. Committee Chairman. 4 Horace L. Drake D. D S. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Psi Omegj; Trowi !. Helen Dwan B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Masquers. Homer P. Dredge PHM. C. Pharmacy SANDSTONE Kappa Psi; Wulling Club. Florence Earley B. s. Education ST. PAUL Geraldine Druck B. s. Education ST. PAUL Pi Lambda Theta; Lambda Alpha Psi: French Club. Secretary 4; Mcnorah Society. Betty Ebeling B. A 5. L. A. GLENCOE Alpha Omicron Pi: Theta Sigma Phi: Mintiesota Daily. Editorial Board 4. Alfred R. Dumke D. D S. Dentistry SLEEPY EYE Robert L. Dunn B. A. S. L. A. BRAINERD Sigma Alpha Epsilon: All U Coun- cil. Vice President 4: Freshman Week 4. 3: Gopher Staff 4. 3. Campaign Manager 3; Class Vice- President 3: Chairman J- B. Com. mittee: Masquers: Football I; Basketball I . CLIFFORD C. CRUMP PH. D. Inez M. Eckblad B. s. Howe Ec. -Education RED WING Winona State Teachers ' College 2. I: Gopher 4-H Club; H. E. A.; Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM A. ECKLEY B M. F Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Theta Tau, Pi Tau Sigma. Asfronomt Adelaide M. Eckman B. INT, ARCH. Architecture NEW LONDON Beta Phi Alpha; Architectural So- ciety: Lutheran Students ' Associa- tion; Y. W. C. A. Nyda Ehlert B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Alpha Iota: Eta Sigma Epsi- lon: Big Sister 4, 3. 2. Entertain- ment Chairman 4: U. Symphony Orchestra 2: University Singers: Y. W- C. A.: Music Club: Masquers. o Robert J. Eder B. S. PHM. Pharmacy ROCKFORD. ill Phi Delta Chi. LuRA Love Eidson B- S. Education ST. PAUL tern Illinois State Teach College 2. 1. Edna Irene Edwards B. s. Home Economics ST, PAUL Phi Upsilon Omicron: Mjrtar Board: Torch and Distaff: Senate Committee on Student Affairs 4: Gopher Countryman Board 4: Ag. Y. W. C. A. Treasurer 3: Y. W. C. A. Commissions, President 2. Vice-President 1. MiLFORD A. Edwards B, A, S. L. A. green BAY. WIS. Lawrence College 2. I. Neil B. Eklund B A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Tau Kappa Epsilon, Melvin l. Elmquist B. E. E- Engineering LINDSTROM Kappa Eta Kappa; Homecoming 4, 3. 2: Engineers ' Day. General Ar- rangements Committee 3: A. I. E. E. Norma E. Edwards B. INT. ARCH. Architecture GRAND FORKS. N. D, Delta Zeta: North Dakota Agricul- tural College 2, 1: Architectural Society. Raymond Edwin Elmstro.m B. E. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Techno-Log Staff: A. I. E. ORMAN G. Effertz B. E. E. Engineering INTERNATIONAL FALLS ALVIN S. CUTLER C E. Walter M. Enger B. B, A. Business BLUE EARTH Railu.-att Engineering Ray V. Englund B. E. E. Engineering CROOKSTON Theta Tju; Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Professional Intcrfrjti- ' rnity Coun- cil 4: Bjskeibjll 1. A [. E. E. Ellsworth S. Erickson B B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS St. Oljf Collige 1 : Tuck 4. Clinton Engstrand B A. S. L. A. CENTER CITV Footb.ill 1 Owi;n M. Erickson D D s Denlislry MINNEAPOLIS Xi Psi Phi: Advanctd R. O T. C. Charlls Engvall B A, S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Pi Delia Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi: Daily 4, 3. 2. 1: Ski-U-Mah 4: University Singers. Roland I. Erickson E. M Mines MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Rho: Mines Society. Louis E. Epstein MAVHRLI IE Ericson u s B, s Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Tau Delta Phi: Alpha Omega: Menorah Society. Education ISANTI Eolwell Library Club: Y, W, C A.: Hestian Club. y. Louis E. Erdmann U. 0. s. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Xi P ' .i Phi: Advanced R. O. T. C. Sydney Eriksson B. A. S. L. A. FERGUS FALLS Phi Omega Pi. W. S. C;. A. Board 4: University Singers. Vice-President 4. 3: Big Sister 4. 3: Freshman Week 3. 2: Y W. C a. ?- Marea M. Erf B S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Kappa Gamma: Mascjue MANS II DALAKHR PH D. Paul a. Erlanson B. S. Education ST. PAUL Malhemuliis and M cihanici Bertil a. Erling B, A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Earl Ewald B. E. E. Engineering ST. PAUL : Pi T.iu Pi Sigm; E E Grace E. Erskine B. S. Home Ec. -Education ST. PAUL Y, W. C. A. Small Cabinet 2: Philomathian Literarv Society, Sec- retary 2. W. A A: H. E. A. Albert Ewy B. E. E. Engineering WESTBROOK Lester F. Etter B A. S. L. A. morris Sigma Chi: Sigma Delta Chi: 1930 Gopher Sports Editor; Minnesota Daily 4. 3: Cross Country 3. 2. 1. Varsity 3. 2: Track 3. 2, 1. Varsity 3. 2. Maury Fadell B. A. S. L. A. GARY. IND. Sigma Delta Chi: Silver Notre Dame University 1 : man Club Board 4. 3. Prcsid:nt 4: Genera! Arrangements Military Bali 4: Freshman Week Committe; Chairman 3. 2: Sports Editor Alumni Weekly 3. 2: Minnesota Daily 3. 2: Sports Editor 1929 Gopher: Runners ' Club- Spur New Glyn V. Evans D D. S. Dentistry ST. PAUL Gordon M. Farel B. E- E. Engineering WILLIAMS Triangle; Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Scab- bard and Blade: Crack Drill Squad 3: De MoUy Club: A. I. E. E. THELMA L. Evends B. S Medicine MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Delta Tau: Freshman Week 3. John Arthur Farley B. S Education BROWNSVILLE Newman Club: Men in Education Erwin B. Everett B E. E. Engineering HIBBING JAMES DAVIES PH. D. George E. Fastle D, D S. Dentistry KASSON Virginia fi-nR B. A. 5. L. A. ST. PAUL Kappj Ddu: Dcr Deutsche Vfrcin: Aquatic League: W. A. A ; Y W C. A : Minnesota Daily I. Sidney S. Feinberg B. A.. L L B Law ST. PAUL Claire s. Feller B. A S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS James B. Finch B. n. E. Engineering DULUTH T ' ' " ? J. " ' - " " i ' V Track 4. 3. George Williams ■ E. V M C. A.: Club I: A. I. E. Susan Finch B S. Education DULUTH Sigm.i Kappa Walter w. Finke L L- B Law MINNEAPOLIS Zcta Psi: Delta Thcta Phi: Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Phi Chi: Home- coming 4. 3. 2. Chairman 4: As- sociate Chairman 3: Freshman Week t. 3. General Arrangements 4: Pro- fessional Inter-fraternity Council 4. 3. 2. President 3: Academic Inter- fraternity Council 4 Theta Phi X Ransford W. Fenton B. E. E Engineering DULUTH Tau: Eta Kappa Nu : 1 Plumb Bob: Hockey 4, 3 I. Varsity 4. 3 : A, I. E, E. Presi dent 4: Engineers ' Technical Com mission. President 4: Homecoming 4. Freshman Week 4, Inter-Profes sional Fraternity Council 3. Leonard Finkelstein B. A. 5. L. A. ST. PAUL National Collegiate Players. Mis- quers. Treasurer 4: Homecoming Committee 4: Gopher Stair 4 Claude R. Field L L. B. Law FERGUS FALLS William J. field B. E. E. Engineering KINNEY Hibbing Junior Colleg e 2, 1 ; A I. E. E. HARI. R, DOUGLASS PH. D. Dorothy Finske B. S. Education MICHIGAN CITY. IND. MlLDRliD M, FISCH B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS German Club 4. 3: Newman C lub. Harold Fischbein B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Rouing Club 3. 2; Commerce Club. Richard Raymond Footh B B A Business MANKATO Psi Upsilon. Wrestling 4. 3. New- man Club, Belle Fiske B. S, Education ST. PAUL James M. Ford. Jr. B. M E. Engineering ST. PAUL Margaret Fiske B. A S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Pi Bel.1 Phi Jane Stanton Ford B A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Gamma Phi Beta; Milwaukee Dow- ner College 2. 1 ; Trailers. w. George Fitzgerald B. E. E. Engineering ST. PAUL A I. E. E. V. H. FORD M B. Medicine MINNEAPOLIS I. J. FLECKENSTEIN B. B. A. Business ST. PAUL Delta Sigma Pi; Luther College 1: Homecoming 4; Business School Book Exchange Manager 4. Assist- ant Manager 3; Union Board of Governors. Secretary 4; University Singers 4, 3. Business Manager 4; Chairman Business School Dance 4; Board of Directors Associated Stu- dents in Business 4; Gopher Busi- ness News 4. 3; Stadium Singers 4, 3; Chairman Business School Field Day 3; Commerce Club. Katherine E. Fleischhauer B. S. Education WABASHA RICHARD M ELLIOTT PH. D. HOWARD Milton Foster D D S Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Margaret Foster G. D. H. Dentistry ST. PAUL Helen Louise Fowler B S 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Zcta Tau Alpha: Northwestern L ' ni vorsily I: V A. A. Board : Hockey; Track. Robert w. Friis B H E Engineering KENMARE. N D Thera Tau Theodore Fritsche W Alfred A. France M, B Medicine fi ' i B A. MINNEAPOLIS S. L. A. SIOUX falls, s. d Sigma Chi: Nu Sigma Nu: AH U Council 6: Gym Team. Captain 4: Ride Team. 1. Carleton W. Fredrickson D. D. S Dentistry IRONWOOD. MICH. Delta Sigma Delta Julia F. Fritz B. s. Education EVELETH Lloyd S. Freiheit D. D S Dentistry zumbro falls Psi Omega Edwin C. French E. E. E. Engineering ST PAUL h.jalmer E. Frivold B. S Education CALUMET. MICH. William L. Fry B. S. Education ST. PAUL Sigma Chi: Pi Alpha: Class dent 4; Men in Education. Prcsidenl 4: Ski-UMah Staff Presi- Vice- 2. 1. Floyd a. Frhyf.r B S I ' HM Pharmacy redwood falls Kappa Psi: President of Class 4. 3: Chairman Senior Advisory Com- WILLIAM n Emmons Lois Lovina Fuller B S. Education ELLENDALE. N. D. Masquers; Debate Squad 4; Da- kota Club; University Singers. CATHERINE GAINES B. s. Education BUFFALO LAKE Gamma Phi Beta. Forrest K. Geerken B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS James J. galman. Jr. D, D. S. Dentistry HOSPERS. lA Phi Sigma Kappa; Trowel. Dorothy Gander B . S. L. A. MARINETTE. WIS. Delta Gamma: Phi Beta Kappa: Thcta Epsilon: Pan-Hcllenic Coun- cil 4. 3. Millard M. Garrison BEE Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Theta Tau Eugene L. Gerber D D. S. Dentistry ST. PAUL Gymnastics 4, 3. 2: 3 2. 1. Varsitv 4. Swimming 1. H. F. Gibbons B S Education MINNEAPOLIS Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Sigm Band 3. 2. 1. George R. Gibson B. A. S. L. A. MEDFORD. OKLA. Sigma Chi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Iron Wedge; Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Varsity 4, 3. 2. Captain 4: Gen- eral .Arrangements. Senior Prom: Homecoming 4; Freshman Week 4; Wrestling 3. 2; General Arrange- ments. Junior Ball. F. Ray Garvey D. D. S. Dent stry ST. PAUL Marcia Mary Giffin B S. Education SUPERIOR. WIS. .Mpha Gamma Delta: Superior State Teachers ' College 2. 1: Y ' . W. C. A.: Art Education Associa- tion. FRED ENGELHART Pll D. Isabel Giddings B. S Education ANOKA Minerva Literary Society; Big ter 3. Clayton a. gay L. L. B. Law MOOSE LAKE Sigma Nu: Phi Delta Phi: Foot- ball 4. 3, 2. 1. Varsity 4. 3. 2; Basketball 4, 3. 2. I. Varsity 4. 3. 2: Baseball 2. 1, Varsity 2. Fducalional Admtntstralion Anna Gillig B. S. Education ST. PAUL William C. Gimmestad B. B. A- Business BELVIEW Delia Sigma Pi; St. Olaf College 2. I : Intcr-Profcssional Fraternity Council 4; Commerce Club. Helen l. Ginnaty B. s. Education ST. PAUL Aquatic League. " President 4; W. A. A Board 4; Orchesis: Minnesota Hunt Club; P. E. A.; Newman Club. Vesta Glemmestad B. B- .1 Business TYLER Sigma Kappa: Business Womc Club. Alex M. Goffstein B. B. A. Business ST. PAUL John F. Gogins B. E. E. Engineering HIBBING Phi Sigma Kappa; Hibbing Junior College 2. 1. A I E E Carl H. Gohres B. B. A. Business HIDBING Theta Delta Chi: Phi Sigma Phi. Hibbing Junior College 2, 1 . Band 4. 3. Karl J. Goldner B S. PHM. Pharmacy MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Psi, Dorothy Good B. A. S. L. A. DULUTH Alpha Omicron Pi. Harold A. Gottlieb B B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Sydney Warren Goffstein L. L. B. Law ST. PAUL Phi Beta Delta; Freshman Week 5; Homecoming 5. 4; Minnesota Clarence O. Gottschalk IV B. A Business PllRRY. lA Delta Sigma Pi; Grinnell College 1 ; Commerce Club. Dailv 3. HKNRY A. ERICKSON PH D. 4i 1 Phusks Esther Gould B. s. Education HARLAN, lA. Phi Delia Sigma: Kappa Rho; ncll College 2. 1. M. Lucille Gove B- S- Home Economics WINDOM Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4, Commission 2. 1; H. E. A.: Wesley Foundation: Torch and Distaff. HARMOND T. GRABERT B. E. E. Engineering JEFFERS Dorothy E. Green B. s. Education ST. PAUL Gordon Greenberg B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Irving Greene B. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Delta Chi: Minnesota Daily 3. 2; Menorah Society. John W L L Graff B Lau.1 NEW ULM Dc W Ita SCO Thcta n.sin 5 : 4. Phi St 3. : University of Thomas College 2, 1. John Grill B A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Psi Upsilon: Silver Spur; White Dragon: Rooter King 4: Garrick Club. President 4; Masquers; Tavern. Kathryn Jeanne graham B. S. Education DULUTH Gamma Phi Beta; Sweet Briar Col- lege 2. 1: Aquatic League; W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Mary Jane Grimes B A. 5. L. A. NEWARK. N. J. Alpha Gamma Delta; University of Wisconsin 2; Big Sister 4: Pan-Hel- lenic Judiciary Committee 4. Homecoming 4; Y. W. C. A. Arthur T. Green B. E. E. Myron W. Griswold Engineering WINONA E. M. Mines MINNEAPOLIS JULES T. FRELIN , | 11 1 Romance Landuades Teg C. Grondahl B. A. S. L. A. RED WING Signi.i Phi Epsilon: Pi Delta Epsi Ion; Sigmj Delta Chi; Ski-U-Mah 4. 3, 2. Managing Editor 4. Edi- tor-in-Chief 3; Quarterly 4. 3: Freshman Week 3. 2 : Homecoming 3. 2: Minnesota Daily 2. 1. Whrner p. Gullander B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Tau Kappa Epsilon; Alpha Sigma Pi; Educaiion Council 4. 3. Presi- dent 4 : Education Board of Pub- lications 4. Vice-President: Union Boa rd of Governors 4 . 3 . Bernyce Gross B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS University Singers. Secrct.iry 3; Music Club Ennert Groth B. B. A. Business ST. ANSGAR. lA. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Valeria E. Guettler B .S Education COLOGNE College of St. Benedict 2. 1; Uni vcrsity Symphony Orchestra 4. 3. Newman Club; University Singers. Vivian M. Gunstad B. S. Medicine MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Delta Tau; Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive ■( ; Big Sister 2; Aida I Richard h. s. Guppy B- .M, E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Triangle; Pi Tau Sig Chi; Techno-Log Board gineers " Day Committee 3; A. S. M. E. Ben Guthrie B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; General . r angemc ts Mil- itary Ball 4; Ski U-Mah. Assistant Business Manager 4. LORNE M. GUINAN B. B. A. Business RAPID CITY. S. D. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Carina Gulbrandson B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Phi Delta Sigma, FREDERIC B. CARVER PH D. ERVIN L. Haase PHM- C. Pharmacy CUMBERLAND. WIS. Kappa Psi; De Molay Club; Wull- ing Club. George H. Haertel B. B. A. Business STEVENS POINT. WIS. Lutheran Students ' Association President 4. Waldemar Hagen B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Wayne S. Hagen B. A, 5. L. A. ABERDEEN. S. D. Thcta Kappa Nu ; Alpha Kappa Kappa: Scabbard and Blade; Gopher Staff 4; German Cllib. Treasurer 4; Dakota Club. President 3. 2; Run- ners ' Club. President 3 ; Officers ' Club; De Molay Club; Presbyterian Union Florence B. Halpern B. s. Education GLEN ULLIN. N. D. Muriel Hamilton R. N. Nursing ST, PAUL Kappa Bones: Helen Halden B- . - S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Thcta: Skin and Organizations Edi ' or 19 30 Gopher; Homecoming 4. 3: Fresh- man Week 4: Gopher Assistant 2- DoROTHv Hamlin B. .X- 5. L. A. SPRING VALLEY Sophomore Assistant 1929 Gopher ISABELLE Vera Hallan B. A. S. L. A. FERGUS FALLS Kappa Kappa Lambda: Y. W. C A.: Walther League: Lutheran Stu- dents ' Association. Clifford Hanberg B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS n Hazel Halloran B- A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Kappa; Mortar Board: V, W. C. A. Commission 4. 3. 2. 1. Cabinet 4. 3. 2: Students ' Religious Council 4. 3: Newman Club. Board 4. 3; Inter-Professional Board 4; Trailers: University Singers. Charles F. Hansen D- D, s. Dentistry SLEEPY EYE Psi Omega. David J. Halpern B. S., M- B. Medicine GLEN ULLIN. N. D. Dakota Club. Ross A, GORTNER PH. D. Lawrence H. Hansen E ,M. Mines DULUTH Sigma Rho; Mines Society. Agricultural Biochemistry Alford J. Hanson D D S. Denlistcy CORRELL Delia Sigma Delta: Macalester College 1 . Sylvia M. Hanson B S Education WHEATON Kappa Phi; St. Cloud Teachers ' College 2. I; Lutheran Students ' Association 4: University Singers. Donald I-. Hanson D D S. wii.i.ARD Hanson Denlislry LAKE CITY Psi Omega; Rowing 2: University Singers. B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Y. M. C. A. Edward W. Hanson B. S. ARCH. Architecture Clifford E. Harkey. Jr. MINNEAPOLIS Scarab: Techno-Log Board 4; Architects Jubilee Chairman Gen- eral Arrangements 4; Technical Commission 4: Architectural Soc- iety. President 4: Scarab. Medal 3; Vice-President Class 2. B B A. Business FORT SWELLING Sigma Nu. ,IoHN Harold Hanson A, B.. l l B Law ST. PAUL Gamma Eta Gamma; Silver Spur; Board of Publications. President 6. John E. Harrigan L. L. B. Law STILLWATER Delta Thela Phi; St. Thomas Col lege 2. 1; Homecoming 5; Class Secretary-Treasurer 3. Leslie P. Hanson Nfllmay Harrigan B. M. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. GREANEY nibbing Junior College 2. 1. Lucille L Hanson MARGUERITE R. HARRLMAN B. S. B. A. S. L. A. VIRGINIA Education GLENWOOD CITY. WIS. , Kappa Phi; Alpha Tau Delta; W S. G. A. Board 3: N. S. G. A. 3; ROBERT G. GREEN _ K ' V3 M A . M. D. m » ; 1 _ . » Julia C. Hartman B. s. Education JORDAN Delta Zela. Morris J. Hauge B. E. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Theta Tau: Alpha Tau Sigma; Techno-Log 4. 3; A, I. E. E. E. S. HARTWICK B. A.. L. L. B. Law MINNEAPOLIS Acacia; Phi Alpha Delta; Gtey Friars; Pi Delta Epsiloti; Alpha Delta Sigma; Minnesota Daily 6. 5. 4, 3. 2. Business Manager 6, 5, 4; Chairman Hoover-Cuttis Club 5; Law School Smoket 5, 4; Fresh- man Week 4; Homecoming 4; Chairman Cap and Gown Day 4; Junior Ball Committee Chairman 3. CONROE F. HAWKINSON B- M. E Eng.neering MINNEAPOLIS George M. Haslerud B- A- 5. L. A. CROOKSTON Phi Beta Kappa; Minnesota Quai terly, Editor-in-Chief 4. Associate Editor 3; Freshman Week 2; Ben Jonson Club. Harold Hawkinson B- B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Jerome Hastad B. E. E. Engineering HALSTAD Anita B. Hauck G. D. H. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Leonard Herbert Hauer B, A S. L. A. ST. PAUL Lambda Alpha Psi: University of California. Southern Branch 2: St. Thomas College I ; University Singers. ALVIN H. HANSEN PH. D. S. JOLLV HAYCRAFT B B A Business MINNEAPOLIS Zeta Psi; Varsity Football 4. 3. Elizabeth Beresford Heath B. s. Education FORT DODGE. lA. Delta Delta Delta; University Sing- ers; " Carmen " ' : " Mikado " ; Fol well Club Ruth Hegg B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS ;ity Singers; Business Wo- men ' s Club. Clyde E. Hegman B. B. A. Business ST. PAUL Arthur B. heiberg B C E- Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Marguerite E. Henchman B. S. Education ST PAUL Claire M. Hennessy B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Newman Club. ROBERT L. HEIM B. S. Education CHICAGO, ILL. Phi Gamma Delia: Phi Epsilon Kappa; University of Illinois 2, I. A. Robert Heller B. E. E. Engineering ST. PAUL Techno-Log Staff 4. .3: Engineers ' Day Committee 3. Roland John Henning B- A- S. L. A. SUPERIOR, WIS. Delta Upsilon. JoHN C Henry B- . - S. L. A. ST. PAUL mi Raymond A. Hellickson Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Hhi.lmut W. Hellmann Pharmacy NEW ULM J. ARTHUR H. RRIS Gertrude A. Hermann B S- Education ST. PAUL Hamline University 2. 1. Idar John Herring D. D. S. Dentistry NARVIK, NORWAY Norwegian Literary Society. Vice President 4. Raymond E. Hertel B. C E Milton G. Hill Engineertncf B. S. MINNEAPOLIS Education Th.Mj T.iu; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta P., Y. M, C. A. Cabinet 4: A. S. C. E. BRAINERD Senior Advisory Council Nina Mae Hill Minnie Elizabeth Herwig B- S. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education ST PAUL Business s Club, Pi El D Ci Sc cil Beta Phi; Phi Upsilon Omicron: a Sigma Upsilon; Torch and istail; Ag. Y. W. C. A, Small ibinct 4; Freshman Week 4; Class crctarv-Treasuter 3. 2: Ag. Coun- 2; H. E. A. Representatis-e 1: R. presentativc Freshman: Minne- sota Daily 1 ; Punchinello. LVLE E. HESSLER B. CH Chemistry AUSTIN Paul C. Hillestad B A S. L. A. ST PAUL I Alice c. Hestad R- N. Nursing WATERTOWN. S D Alpha Bfidle; Stanley Hillifr B S Agriculture brownsdale Gamma Rho; Block and Dairy Judging Teams 4; Gopher College 4 H Club. G. Ray Higgins B. CH, E Chemistry DULUTH Alpha Chi Sigma; Class President ■f. 1. 2. Union Board of Cover Erwin G. Hill B. C. E Engineering WAYZATA WILI.I. M L M. RT PH D N. E. Hiniker D, D S. Dentistry HASTINGS Xi Psi Phi. George E. Hinz B, B A Business MINNEAPOLIS r " - r r, " " Ma ii- 1 iii;ola Hoi f B S. Medicine ST PAUL Bi-ui.AH Trances Holland B A 5. .. A. ST, I ' AUI. Alphj Chi OmegA; NonhwcMi-m UniviTNity 3. 2. I ; Minnesota Dai- ly 4; Masquers: University Singers. ORI ' IIA I, HOGANSON B s Education MINNEAPOLIS Eldora Hokanson B S, Home Ec.-Educalion MINNEAPOLIS II E. A ; Y. W. C. A. B. A. Mabel Holmes B S Education ST. PAUL Beta Phi Alpha. Marv Louise Hohn B s S. P. Holmes Education D D s ST. PAUL Denlistru Gamma Phi Beta: All U Council 4 MINNEAPOLIS W. S. G. A, Board 4. Y. V I A Commission L 2. I Dorothy C. Hoien B s George W. Holt Home Economics b a MINNEAPOLIS S. L. A. Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.: rc, HESTER H E, A. Ronald W. Hopperstad S. L. A. ALBERT LEA Carl E. Horn MARCELLA M. HOLEN b. a,, b s, m. B. B s Medicine Education MINNEAPOLIS MINNEAPOLIS Phi Beta Pi; Incus: Medical Sin Delta Zeta OOock, President 8: VicePresi- " " " " ■ dent All Junior Commission 7; President Class 7. HIRBERT HEATON M . M. COM..E.TT.D MARY J. HOSP B S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Morris C. Hursh L. L, B Law GRAND RAPIDS Gamma Eta Gamma. Carol M. Houg B S Education LORNA H. HUSTEL B. A. luverne Senior Advisory Board 4, 3; Inter- Professional Board 4: W. A. A, Bulletin Editor 4: Y. W. C. A. Publicity 3. Dtamatic Board 3. Finance 3: Minnesota Daily 3. 2; Music Club. Tteasurer 3; Music Vodvil. Business Manager 3- 5. L. A. CANTON. S, D- Alpha Xi Delta: Y, W, C A W. A. A. Mary I.. Humphrey CATHERINE DEL HYDE B A S. L. A. ST. PAUL Big Sister 3. 2; Greek Club; Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive. B- S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Treasurer Cap and Gown; Fresh- man Week 4. 3. 2: Homecoming 3. 2. I; Dads Day 3, 2 WALLACE E. Humphrey L L B Law ST. PAUL Delta Theta Phi. Edith Hunter B. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Alpha Theta. Eleanor K. Hupp B. INT. ARCH, Architecture MINNEAPOLIS Architectural Society; German Club; Homecoming 2. Edna heidbreder PH. D. Charles X. Hyde B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Mary R. Hyde B. S Education MINNEAPOLIS Sister 3: Y. W. C. A, Finance Drive 4; Membership 2. WALLACE w. Hyde B. B. A. Business ALMONT. N. D. Delta Sigma Pi; John Fletcher College 2. 1 ; Business School Board of Publications 4; Gopher Business News Staff 4. PsuchoIoQil F. G. INGALLS 1) D s Dentistry HAMMON ' I) OonliMrv C::iuncil 4. Mil. LA Kara Jacobsen B S Education LUVERNE (jammj Phi Beta: Mortar Bo.ird: All Junior Secri-I.irv : C ' l.i s Pri ' si dent ) Liiwis Ink B. B A Business DULUTH .Sigm.1 Nil: Alph.i Phi Chi. DOROIHY S. Jacobson Nursing sui ' p;rkir. wis. Dorothy Isenberger B s. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Delta: H. E A. President 4: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4: Torch and Distaff. Grace L. Jacobson B S Education CLARKS grove IRMA Lee Jackson D D S Dentistry NASHVILLE. TENN. Upsilon Alpha. John Jansen B. B. A Business MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Tau Omega. William Albert Jacobs B. E. E. Engineering DULUTH Kappa Eta Kappa; A. I, E E ADELLE JARCHOW B .V- S. I.. A. STILLWATER WiLi.iA.M c;, Jacobs B a A, Business ST, PAUL Delta Sigma Pi. AIMllUR T III NRin M 1) Sylvia A. Jefferson B S Education MANKA lO RosH Marik Jerome B- s. Education EVELETH Sigmj K.ippj: Ni-wmjn Club Edward L. Johnson B. E. E. Engineering GLADSTONE. MICH Acacia; Kappa Eta Kappa; Ui versily of Detroit 1 Ralph C. Jewell D, D- S. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Edwin a. Johnson B B A- IN AGR Agriculture- Business MINNEAPOLIS State Teachers ' College. River F-alls. Wisconsin 2. I : Lutheran Students ' Council 4: Y, M. C. A.; Com- merce Club mA Harold Onsum Johnsen D D S Dentistry AALCSUND. NORWAY Norwegian Literary Society; Univer sily Singers. Arihur B. Johnson B C. E, Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Ellwood Johnson B M- E Engineering GRAND MARAIS Phi Kappa Sigma; General Arrange- ments " M " Banquet 4; Chairman Engineer ' s Day 3; Northrop Club. A S M, E. Elmer w. Johnson B ARCH E Engineering CHEYENNE. WYO Carl G. Johnson D. D, S- Dentistry CLOQUET Frances Merlvn Johnson B. s. Education DULUTH Duluth State Teachers ' Coll 3. I. 1. VJ Dag.mar Johnson R. N Nursing LA PORTE HARVEY S HOSHOUR A B . L L B, S Gordon R. Johnson B B A Business ALBERT LfcA Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Sig-na Phi. nd 4. 3. 2. I; Southern Band 4. Homecoming 2; Commerce Club. Roard of Directors 2: Y. M. C. A CiUNNAR Johnson PIIM C Pharmacy NORTH BRANCH l ' h{ noll.i Chi: Inter Pro( f-r.itcrnity Council 4 Harry c Johnson B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS • lph.i Sigma Pi; Mentor! Hnsiiiess 4. A« Advertising 3- Mable E. Johnson B S Home Economics JESSir LAKK II I- A ; Y W C A MiLDRHD Epfie Johnson B S Education ONAMIA Relj Phi Alpha; St. Olaf College 2. 1: W. A A.: Hcslian Club; Business Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A.: Lutheran Students ' Association; Big Sister. Kennfth R. Johnson n . . . .. A. MINNEAPOLIS Lambda (hi Alpha: Alpha Phi Chi Homecnming 4: ,Ski L ' Mah Staff 4 Truman Johnson B B. . Business MARSHALL Acacia I-LSLiH V. Johnson B A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Phi Epsilon; Diplomatic flub 4. Y M C A, Cabinet 4 Doris Jones B. S Home Ec. -Education MINNEAPOLIS M. o. c. Johnson B E. E. Engineering ST PAUL A- I E E. Mari-i. m. Johnson r, D M. Denlislni A I BE RE LEA Phi Mu. C. M. JACKSON M S . M. D..L. L. D Marian M. Jones B S. Education STERLING. COLO. Ciamma Phi Beta: W. S. G. A ludiciarv Council 4; Y. W. C. A Small C;abinet 4. 3: National Pres- byterian Students ' Association 2: Masquers. Noel W. Jones B, ARCH. F, Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Anotomi T ' " Uyur Oil Alice Jorgensen B- B, A Business ST PAUL Sigmj Kappa. Business U ' omcn ' s Club- Thomas R. Joyce B. CH E Chemistry ST. PAUL Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. Ch E Frances Julian B. B A- Business MINNEAPOLIS Gamma Epsilon Pi. Theresa Jurenes B S Hume Economics DULUTH Benjamin Kab B. C. E. Engineering ST PAUL Beatrice Kaiser B. S Education ST. PAUL Pi Lambda Theta: GLTman Club: Linnaean Club. VM H KIRCHNER B. S. t Wayne E. Kakela B A S. L. A. EVELETH Alpha Sigma Phi: Board of Publi cations 4 :Football 4, 3, 2. 1 Varsity 4. 3. 2: Gridiron Club 4 5: Freshman Week 4: Home- coming 3: Basketball 1. WiLHO KALLIO B E E Engmeering KEEWATIX Kappa Eta Kappi Felix L. Kamroski B. S. Education ST. CLOUD Kappa Sigma: Phi Epsilon Kappa Football 4. 3. 2. I. Varsity 4. 3 2: Track 1 Stanley Kane B. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Delta Chi: Minnesota Daily Editorial Chairman 4. Managing Committee 4. Dramatic Editor 4 3. Editorial Board 4. 3. 2; Ski- U-Mah 4: Spanish Club. President 4: Ben Jonson Cub 4: Greek Club 1. Donald J. Kaplan B E. E. Engineering OWATONNA Joseph S. Kauffman B. S PHM- Pharmacy MINNEAPOLIS Drawing and Description I y Cameron Kav B CM H MINNEAPOLIS Ph. Dclt.. ThtM; T.iu Beta I ' i : Alpha Chi Siiimj; A I h E ; A C S Frances P. Kelley B. S Home Economics EAU CLAIRE. WIS. Phi Up ilon Omicron: H E A. Y V C A Katherine V. Kayser B s Education MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Xi Delia: Sigma Alpha lora: Si. Catherine ' s College 2. I ; Of chestra: Universily Singers. Jerome J. Keating B- A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS 1920 Gopher Staff: Newman Club HAL Ci. Kelley B B . . Business MINNEAPOLIS Lambda Chi Alpha: Homecoming 4, 3. General Arrangements 4: Ski-U-Mah Business Manager 4, 3; Minnesota Daily 3. 1 : J. B. Com- mittee Chairman 3: General Ar rangement Chairman All-U SmoVcr 3: Freshman Week 3: Associate Chairman " M " Ba.nquet 3. Donald B. Kendall B E E Engineering VIRGINIA Thela Tau: Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Beta Pi: Eveleth Junior College 2. I; A. I. E, E. Leone Kehoe B . S. L. A. ST. LOUIS PARK Kappa Alpha Theta: Coronto. Theta Sigma Phi: Society Editor 1030 Gopher: Y W. C A. Larg? C,ibinet 4: Freshman Week 4. Harry A Kerr D D S Dentistry ST PAUL f 1 .Maryalice Keirstead B- S. Medicine ST PAUL Alpha Phi. Lucille D. Kimball B s Education MERSEY. WIS Gecrgena Frances Keith B A S. L. A. EAU CLAIRE. WIS Kappa Kappa Gamma; Swarthmor.- College 1 . ISAAC M KOLTHOFF PH. D Cynthia Kincaid B A S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Delta: Big Sister 4: Pan Hellenic B.ill Committee Chairman 3: Finance Drive 2 Ana utical Chemiilctl Evelyn M. King G. D- H- Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS LUCILE A. KNAPP R. N- Nursing LONG PRAIRIE Phi Phi leg. John B. King B, A,, L. L B. Law TACONITE Kjppj Signi.i; Phi Delta Phi; Rcta Kappa; Itasca Junior Col- 2. 1 ; Minnesota Law Review. Associate Editor 6. Edison A. Knauss B. E n. Engineering MORRISTOWN Kappa Eta Kappa. Ir i Melvin King D. D s. Dentistry WINTHROP Dean E. Kingslev B. S. Education ST. PAUL Henry Knipp B A. ■S. L. A. CLARA CITY LILA FLORETTA KNUDSEN E S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Eta Sigma Upsilon; Phi Delta Sigma. Cecil C. Kirk B. B. A. Business BOTTINEAU. N. D. Delta Sigma Pi; Bottineau Junior College 2. 1; All-U-Council 4; Board of Directors Associated Stu- dents 4. Della Knudson B S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Leonard A. Kloski B. E F. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Scabbard and Blade: Cadet Lt. Colonel. Signal Corps 4; Crack Drill Squad 3: All-U-Diamond Ball Champions 3: Military Ball Committee 3. SAMUEL KROESCH PH. D. Manches E. Knudson B, E. E. Engineering PIPESTONE Kappa Eta Kappa; A I. E. E ' Lloyd J. Knuth V tKiNUN IVULiHUKN L L B Law RED WING B. ARCH. E. Engineering 1 Irf flf IXT HOPKINS Delia Thcla Phi: St Olaf CoIUrc 2. I. HARRY F. Koch B. B. A Sylvia Koski B. S. Business ST. PAUL Education ELY Carolyn M. Koenig B S, Education WHITE. S. D. Edward Kotrick L. L. B. Law MINNEAPOLIS Phi Alpha Delta; Newman Club- Lorraine S. Kranhold B A. 5. L. A. Clarence Kohler B. S. Education BUFFALO Chi Phi: Phi Epsilon Kappa: Scab- bard and Biadc: Runners ' Club. MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Xi Delta: Delta Phi Lamb da: Lambda Alpha Psi: Phi Beta Kappa; Theta Sigma Phi: Editor Women ' s Section 1930 Gopher; Pan Hellenic Council 4: Minerva Literary Society, President 4. 3: Gopher Supplement 3: Minnesota Daily 3. 2. 1: Big Sister 3: Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive 3: Freshman Week 3; Gopher Assist- ant 2: Appreciation Day 2: Ger- man Club. Helmi KorvisTo Irene Dorothy Kreidberg B S. B. B, A Education Business VIRGINIA ST. PAUL Delta Phi Epsilon: Business Wo- men ' s Club: Mcnorah Society. Hugo V. Kojola B. M. E. Engineering FERN KRINNING B. S. Education EVELETH HIBBING Thcla Tau: Pi Tau Sigma: Varsily Cross Country 4: Varsily Track ■»: A. S. M. E. IRVILLE C, LECOMPTE ' PH D. |k k« Romance Lonijujoes Ernest C. Kron Mayme J. Lahti E, M, B. S. Mines Education DETROIT LAKES FLOODWOOD hcta Tau; Tau Beta Phi: k. S. S. T. : Mines Society. Beta Phi Alpha: Students ' Linnaean Club: Y. W. C- A. Arthur O. Lampland B, B A, Business Eleaner Kubat ST. PAUL B. S. Tau Kappa Epsilon: Beta Gamma Education Sigma: Gopher Business News. Man- aging Editor 3: Board of Associ- MONTGOMERY ated Students 3: University Singers. Treasurer 3: ■ ' . M. C. A, Finance Drive 3. 2. 1. Captain 3: Fresh- man Week 3. 2: Homecoming 3: International Forum 3. 2. 1: Masquers: De Molay Club: North- rop Club. Josephine Kulzer Vergil f. Landeen B. S. B S. Home Economics Educat ion TRUMAN EAGLE BEND . Albert J. Kunschner Charles m. Landin E- M. M B- Medicine WATERBURY. CONN. Mines SHERBURN " M " Banquet Chairman 3: Vice- President Class 2. Carl a. Landis B. A.. L- L B, ALBERT W. KUSKE Law M B. Medicine OLIVIA Phi Tau Thcta. MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Tail Omega: Phi Delta Phi: Minnesota Daily 4, 3. 2. I. Night Editor 4. 3: Gopher Business News 4. 3. Editor 3; Goph-r Assistant 2; Football I; Commission Group 1: Stadium Drive. Group Captain I : Masquers: Newman Club. CLARENCE A. KUTZ E. M. (GEOL.) Evelyn Lang B. S. Mines STILLWATER Thcta Tau: Tau Beta Pi: Class President 1. - ■ Education DULUTH HARRY D. LEES M. B.; TORONTO k Preventive Medicine William A. I ange Chari.qtti M. Larson B. A B A S. L. A. LAKE CITY 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Gamma Delta; Masquers. George W. Langenberg B E- E. Engineering WHITTLESEY. WIS Thcia T.iu; Varsily Football 4. 3. 2: Varsity Baseball ' 4. 3. 2: Bas- ketball 2. I. Varsity 2, Walthrr league; A 1 I. 1: Karl O. Larson h AERO. E. Engineering WINTHROP a S M F : M .S. A E ; S A F. Leonard Lancord B. S. Lenore Larson B. B. A. Agnculutre whalan Band 4. 3. 2. 1 . Business MINNEAPOLIS Business Women ' s Club; Y. W C. A. Margaret Larawa B S Mildred R. Larson Education B. S. ST. PAUL Delta L lta Delta. Pi Lambda Thcta; ' ' . W, C. A Finance Driyc 4 Education ST PAUL Waldo C. Larson M. Hlizabeth Larsen E. M. B. S. Mines Education FERGUS FALLS Sigma Rho; Tau Beta Pi; Class President 3. Vice President I Charlotte L. Larson B S. Helen A. Lasbv Education B A. FAIRMONT S. I.. A. C:hi Omega; Mortar Board; Na- tional Collegiate Players; Masquers. Vice-President 4. Secretary 3; W. S. G. A. Board 4. 3; Big Sister Chairman 4: Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 2: Aquatic League. f ' MINNEAPOLIS Beta Phi Alpha.. Y. W C. A large Cabinet 4. 3. 2: W. A. A.; Northrop Club. B E LIPPINCOTT A. B K- ' o ifico Sciente Jean e. Lehmann Richard Laska B. A. B. S. PHM. S. L. A. Pharmacy ST. PAUL ROCHESTER Alpha Xi Delta: Theta Sigma Phi: Phi Delta Chi; Silver Spur: Wulling Coranto: Theta Epsilon: 1930 Club. President 4: Junior Ball, Geti- Gopher Staff: Freshman Week 4: eral Arrangements: Newman Club, Minnesota Daily Staff 3. 2. 1. Helen Margaret Leary Walter E. Lehnert B. S. B. E. E. Education Engineering NESVILLE, WIS LE SUEUR Newman Club. Phi Tau Theta: Synton. Delta Kappa versity Philip m. LeCompte B. A. S. L. A- MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Epsilon: Phi Beta Sigma Delta Chi: YaU Uni- 1: Ski-U.Mah Staff 4: Min- nesota Daily Editorial Board 3, 2: Ben Jonson Club. Ida Margaret Lee B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS LUCILLE Mae Leighton B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Delta Delta Delta: Business Wo- men ' s Club. Helen C. Leitz B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Pi Beta Phi: Mortar Board: Board of Publications 4: Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet 4. 3. 2. I: Com mission 3. 2. 1. President I, Secretary 2. Vivian Lee B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Delta Phi Delta: Eta Sigma Epsi Ion; Inter-Professional Board 4. Y. W. C. A. William B B. M. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS GEORGE LUNDBERG PH. D. Lee Lola c. Lenardson B S. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS W. C. a. Commission 3. 2: H. E. A. Myrtle Leslie B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sociologu Carl w. lethert B. H. E. Engineering ST. PAUL St. Thomas c ' olltnc 2. 1: Techno Log Staff 4; A, I. E. E. Richard l.. Levorsen E M Mines FERGUS FALLS Sigma Rho: Band 2; Mines Society. Serena Levau B. S. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS Anne Jeanette Lewis R, N. Nursing AUSTIN Eric v. Leverentz D D S. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Ada L. Libbon B. S. Home Economics MORRIS Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron: Big Sister 4: Y. W. C. A,: H E. A. Lena I.evine B. S. Education ST. PAUL Miriam Lieberman B. A. S. L. A. GRAND RAPIDS Mil Phi Epsilon Ruth Levinson G. D- H. Dentistry MANKATO HAROLD LIESKE B. C. E. Engineering HENDERSON Thcca Xi: Mortar and Ball: Wal thcr League; A. S. C. E. KiNGDON H. LEVORSEN OSCAR L. LlLJA B M E. I.. L. B. Laiv FERGUS FALLS Cumma Eta Gamma. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS A S. M. E . Secretary 4; Luthetar Students ' Association, Treasurer 4 liV MCCLINTOCK HH " ' A 7 - ' tt» Carl John Lind B- A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS O. RECrNALD LiNDSTROM B. CH. Chemistry HOFFMAN Chi Phi; Mililary BaU, General Ar rangemcnts 4; Techno-Log Board 4, Staff 3; Engineers ' Day Com- mittee Chairman 3; Arabs. Cyrus M. Linden D D S Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Onni Lindfors B. E. E. Engineering LITTLE SWAN Eta Kappa Nu; Hibbing Junior College 2, 1; A, I. E, E. Ella A. Liskey B, A, S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Charlotte G. Liszt B, B. A, Business ST, PAUL Phi Beta Kappa: Menorah Society; Business Women ' s Club. David L. Lindgren Lois Lloyd B. S. B, S. Agriculture Education ST. PAUL MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha 2ela; Professional Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil 4; Baseball 1, Lambda Alpha Psi; Pi Lambda Theta; Mortar Boird; W. S, G. A. Board 4; Freshman Discussion Group Leader 4; Y, W, C. A, Cabinet 3, 2. Joseph L. Lindner E M. (GEOL ) Mines WINONA Raymond C. Lindquist L L. B Law ST. PAUL Gamma Eta Gamma; Freshman Week 4; Y. M. C. A. FREDERICK M MANN M. S. A,, C. E. Rodney Loehr B A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Minnesota Daily 2. MARJORIE LOFSTROiM B. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Gamma Phi Beta: Greek Club. Sec- retary-Treasurer 4; Masquers; L ' AI- liance Francaise 3. Ralph Lorenz B S. ForesI ry WASECA T.1U Phi DcUj: ,Xi Sigm.i Pi; Alpha Zcci: Board of Publications 4. Vice-President: Punchinello. Vice- president 4; Forestry Club. Presi- dent 3. Holland I.orlnz B. s. Forestry WASECA T,.u Phi Delta; . i Sigma Pi: Alpha Zeta: Agricultural Student Council 4: Forestry Club. Valard a. I.UM B. B. A. Buainess ISANTI Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Sigma Phi School Council 4: Band 4. 3. 2. I Secretary 4: Professional liiter-Fra ternity Council 4: AU-Junioi Treasurer: President Class 3; Com merce .;iub Secretary 3 : Gophc Business News 2. Marion A. I.und B. S. Education MINNEAl t- l.IS Alberta Loucks B A S. L. A. WATERTOWN. S, D. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Phi Sigma Iota: Drake Unis ' ersity 2. I. Olive a. Lund B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Phi Delta Sigma: Gamma Epsilon Pi; Business Women ' s Club. Board 4; Gopher Business News Staff 4 Frank Louk B- C. E. Engineering SIOUX CITY. lA, A. S. C. E. Arthur L. Lundgren B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Doris Lowe B S. Home Economics BUFFALO Phi Omega Pi; II E. A. Joseph T. Lundquist B CH H Chemistry STANLEY. N D. Phi Lambda Upsilon; ' lau Beta Pi. Eleanor C. Lowman B A S. L. A. OMAHA. NEB. Pi Beta Phi: Y. W. C, A Finance Drive 3: Ski-U-Mah Staff 2: Span ish tlub: Y. W. c: A iHlALLEN F- MILl.lK PH. D. Adolph Lunseth B. B. A. Business SUPERIOR. WIS Delta Sigma Pi. P i sics io ' WiNNiFRED Mae Lutz B. S. Home Economics GRANADA H. E. A : Y. W. C. A. Antoinette Camille McFarland PHM. C, Pharmacy ST. PAUL Alpha Kappa Alpha. 1 pi 1 j " 4 i£ 1 WiLMA Lyman B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Delta Zeia: Y. W, C. A. Financ. Drive 2 Joseph H. McGinty B. . . S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Delia Upsilon; Alpha Phi Chi. f Gertrude Lynskey B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Education Council; Baseball 3. 2. 1. Varsit7 2; W. A. A.: P. E. A. Jessie McAdam B. A. S. L. A. ST. PAUL Alpha Omicron Pi: Homecoming 4, I. Mary Ella McAllister B. S- Education MADISON. S. D. Phi Mu; Dakota Club. Jean g. Mcglashan B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Gamma Phi Beta: W. S. G. A Board 2. Miriam McIntyre B, S. Education NORTHFIELD NELDA E. McKee B S Education RACINE Beta Phi Alpha: Carlcton 2. I. Kappa Phi; Hestian Club. Vice- President 4; Y. W. C. A. Mamie E. McDonald B- S. Education GRAFTON. N. D, Business Women ' s Club- DWIGHT E. MINNICH PH. D. Roland F. McKennett LAKEVILLE Hamline University 2, I. Zoologij Kathern M. McKinnon B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Y. W. C. A : Big Sisttr. Mary B. MacDonald B. A. 5. L. A. LAREDO. TEX. Episcopal Unit Cabinet 4: Big Sis- ter 4. 3: Spanish Club: Y W. C. A. Florence H. McI.ain B S Education LAKEVILLE Jean MacDougall B. s. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Omicron Pi. Elizabeth Burgess McMillan B A, S. L. A. ST. PAUL Kappa Kappa Gamma: Sigma Alpha lola: W. S- G. A-. President 4. Treasurer 3 : Homecoming General Arrangements Committee 4. Chair- man Button Sales 3: Freshman Advisor 4: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Ex-Offiicio Member 4; Junior Ball Leader 3: Vice-President. Pinafot: Mortar Board: Skin and Bones. Ruth MacGregor B. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Phi: Skin and Bones: Home- coming Assistant Chairman 4: Pan- Hellenic Council 4. 3. 2: Y. W. C. A Commission 4, 3. 2. 1: Mas- quers. George w. McNerney B. ARCH. E. Engineering ST. PAUL PARK Clinton W. MacMullen B CH E. Chemistry DULUTH Alpha Chi Sigma: Board of Direc- tors Engineers ' Bookstore 4: Techno- Log. Chemical Editor 3. 2: A. I Ch. E.: Arabs. Irene McNulty B, S- Home Economics SOUTH ST. PAUL Club. Board 4: Gopher [Newman Countryman 4. 3: W E. A. A, A H Ruth Mabey B. A. S. L. A. EAU CLAIRE. WIS. Alpha Xi Delta: Minerva Literary Society. David G. McQuillan B A. John S. Madden S. L. A. B. e E. ST. PAUL Engineering lph,i n.lla Phi. White Dragon MINNEAPOLIS ll JAMES PAIGE r I-aw A. M . L L M. w Kathleen G. Mader B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Beta Phi Alpha: Coranto: Big Sis- ter 4. 3; Hotnecotning 3. 2: Fresh- man Week 3. 2: French Club 2. Press Club 2. 1 : Newman Club Marjorie J. Mail AND B INT. ARCH. Engineering ST. PAUL Delta Zeta: Secretary Cooperative Buying Association 4: Engineer ' s Day Committee Chairman 3: Archi- tectural Society. Hazel m. Marking B A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Beta Phi Alpha; Homecoming 4. 3. 2: Big Sister 3: Minnesota Daily Staff 1 ; Northrop Club; Norse Club; Y. W. C. A. Frank C. Marticke S. L. A. ST. PAUL Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Presbyterian Club. Presitient 4; Architectural Society 2. I. ..gJ - rwin R. Malakowsky B S ARCH Architecture MINNEAPOLIS Scarab. William W. Martenis B. M. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Theta Xi: A. S. M. E., Secretary 3: Techno-Log 2. Esther Martin :. Berenice Maloney B. S. Education B S Education MINNEAPOLIS LUVERNE Gamma Phi Beta; Board of Publica- tions 4; Y. W. C. a. Commission 4. 3. 2. Cabinet 3, 2; Tam O ' Shanter Treasurer 3; Minnesota Daily Staff. Exchange Editor 3. 2; Trailers- Club. Arne Mantyla Evelyn M. Martin B. S. D. D. S. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Education MINNEAPOLIS Big Sister 4. 3. 2; Newman Club; Music Club; Y. V. C. A. Glen Marek B .M, E Engineering NEW PRAGUE G PATTERSON M A L. FREDERICK MARTIN B. B. A. Business LITTLE FALLS Theta Delta Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Baseball Manager 4: Managers Club 4. 3; Folwell Club 2. 1 Edwin A. Martini L L B Law DULUTII Phi Sigmj Kappa: Phi Alpha Dcltj: Phi Dclt.! Gamma: Scabbard and Blade: Runnors Club: Officers Club; Shakopcan Literary Socicly: Colonel Cadet Corps 6; All-University Council. Treasurer 6: Law School Council. President 6; Leader Mil- itary Ball 6: General Arrangements Chairman Common Pcepul ' s Ball 6; General Arrangements Committee Junior Ball 5; preshman Week 5. ■ : Debate Team 2: Freshman De- bate Team. W. Carl Masche B. A. S. L. A, OWATONNA MEE Marvel C. B s. Education OSSEO Eta Sigma Upsilon: Education Council 4; Inler-Professional Board 4. 3: Orchesis: W. A A : P. E A. Board George H. Meeeert B. C. E. Engineering ARLINGTON Triangle: Chi Epsilon: Plumb Bob: Scabbard and Blade: Mortar and Ball: All-Senior Treasurer 4; Class President 4: Military Ball. General Arrangements 4. Committee Chair man 3: Common Peepuls Ball. Gen eral Arrangements 4; Junior Bal Committee Chairman: Engineers Day Chairman 3: Techno- Log Staff 3: Officers Club: A. S. C. E. Helen Master B S Home Ec. -Education MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Torch and Distaff: All University Council 4; Agricultural Student Council. Vice-President 4; W. S. G. A. Board 3: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3: President Class 3; H. E. A.. Secretary 2; Punchinello. Cornelia Meidl R. N. Nursing NEW ULM A. Clarence Matson B. S. Education MOORHEAD Football 4. 3. Annabel Meiser C, D- H Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Kappa Gamma. Donald W. Mears B , S. L. A. ST. PAUL Chi Phi: Phi Beta Kappa Orville Melby D B . Business SUMMIT. S. D. Leon a. Mears B. E. E. Engineering LA JOLLA. CAL. Beta Theta Pi: Theta Tau: Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Iron Wedge: Silver Spur: All University Council 4: General Arrangements Military Ball 4: Gen- eral Arrangements Junior Ball: As- sistant Hockey Manager 3: Class President 2; t lass Vice-President I, A E PROTTENGEIER B, A. Doris Melin R. N. Nursing ATWATER Leonard A. Melkus B. S ARCH. Architecture GRAND ISLAND. NEB. Alpha Rho Chi: Architectural So- ciety Vice-President 4: Board of Control of Engineers ' Bookstore 4. Rose M. Michael B. S. Home Ec. -Education JORDAN John H. Merriman Mildred W. Michaelson B. E. E. B S. Engineering Education DULUTH HOGELAND. MONT. Chi Kappa Alpha. Marjorie Merritt B. B. A. Business ST. PAUL Delta Delta Delta: Trailers ' Club. Y. ' W. C. A. Cabinet 4. 3, 2: ' W. A. A. Board 4; Commission 3. 2; Board. Business Women ' s Club 4, 3. Aquatic League. Jean Mickey B. A. s. L. a: MASON CITY. lA. Alpha Chi Omega: Sigma Alpha Iota: Carleton College 1: Sym- phony Orchestra 3. 2: Music Club: Y. W. C. A. Angeline a. Meskal B. S. Education MONTGOMERY Basketball 3. 2. I: Track 2. W A. A. Warren c. Mielke B. E. E. Engineering DULUTH Theta Tau: De Moby Club: A E. E. m. Howard Metz B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Phi Sigma Kappa: Band 2. 1: Cosmopolitan Club: Masquers: Der Deutsche Vcrcin: Diplomatic Club: Runners ' Club: Officers ' Club. Rudolph F. Meyer B. B A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Beta Gamma Sigma; University Singers. Treasurer 4: Forum Lit- erary Society 4. 3 HAROLD S. QUIGLEV PH. D. Blossom Miller B. A, 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Elmer S, Miller B. S. Agriculture GOODRIDGE Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha 2ela Phi Lambda Upsilon: Gopher Coun tryman. Business Manager 3. 1 li m Political Science T Lucille J. Miller B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Gjmm J dent 4 Phi Bcu: Orthosis. Prcsi W A. A. Board ■». 3. Winston L. Molander B. B. A. Business BEMIDJI Alpha Delta Phi: Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Epsilon; White Dragon: All-Senior President. Class President 4: Assistant Business Manager Go- pher Supplement 3. Robert Standish Miller B CH Chemistry MINNEAPOLIS Joyce A. Molkentin B. s. Education BETHEL Beta Phi Alpha: Lutheran Students Association : Hcstian Club: Y. C, A. W Walter T. Miller B. B. A. Business ST. PAUL Scabbard and Blade: Cadet Officers ' Club. Vice-President 4: Hockey 1 f ■A SAM MIRVISS B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Menorah Society: Masquers Beatrice Monson B. s. Education CLARKFIELD Lowell B. Moon B. A- S. L. A. ST. PAUL Theta Kappa Nu : Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Ray Mithun B. A. S. L. A. BUFFALO Delta Upsilon: Sigma Delta Chi: Freshman Week. Executive Commit tee 4: Radio Staff 3: Junior Ball Committee Chairman: Minnesota Daily. Make-Up Editor 3. 2: Bas- ketball I. WiLLARD A. MOHN D, D S Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS FR. NK M RARIG M A John A. Moorhead B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Phi Kappa Psi: Silver Spur: White Dragon: Business Manager 19 30 Gopher: Business Manager Gopher Supplement 3: All Junior President: Class President 3: Gopher Assistant 2: Freshman Commission. Gretchen Moos B, s. Education ST. PAUL Alpha Delta Pi: 1930 Gopher Ad ministration Editor 4: Big Sister 3. Music Club. President 3; Mentor 3. 2: Minnesota Daily 2; Gopher Assistant 2. Speech Wallace J. Morlock D. D s. Dentistry GOOD THUNDER Psi Omega; Scabbard and Blade. All-University Council 4; Class President 3: Class Secretary and Treasurer 2. Max Henry Mushkatin D. D s Dentistry ST, PAUL Alpha Omega O W i Peter g Moscatelli B A- 5. L. A. EVELETH Clarence l. Movle B. S Education HIBBING Alpha Chi Sigma. Band 4. !. FRANCIS E. Mullen B. S. .WCH. Engineering ST. PAUL All University Council 4; St Pat rick 4; Mortar and Ball: Plumb Bob: Technical Commission 4. Man- ager Engineers ' Intra-mural .Sports 4. 3: Chairman M Banquet 4. Engineers ' Day. . ' rringe ments 3; All-University Kittenball Champions I . x ' cile Irene Munger G D- H Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS .- lpha Kappa Gamma. Nc« Club Duane S. Myers E M Mines MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Rho: University of Illinois 2 : Lewis Institute 1 . Frances Nairn B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS John C. Neemes E. M. Mines MOUND Delta Kappa Epsilon; Cla s Pri dent 4. Mary Neemes B. s. Medicine MOUND , lpha Xi Llelta: Alpha Delta Tau ; (Tarleton College 2. I ; Inter House Representative W A. A 3: Aquatic League; German Club. Alice M. Murphy B B , . Business ST. PAUL Gamma Epsilon Pi; Homecoming 3. Big Sister 3; Business Women ' s Club; Newman Club. V11.L1. M A RILEV PH. D. Dorothy O. Nelson B. S. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Y. W. C. A. Floyd Allen Nelson B s Education BRAINERD Phi Epsilon Kappa: Winona State Teachers " College 2. I : Stadium Singers 4; University Singers. Robert L. Netherly B A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Pi Kappa Alpha: Senate Committee 4. 3: Varsity Debate 4, 3, 2; Shakopean Literary Society. Prcsi dent 2; Frosh-Sophomorc Oratort cat Contest 2; Debate I; Exiem poraneous Speaker 2. Mildred Eunice Nelson B S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Phi Delia Sigma: Y V c , Fern Newland B, S. Education HOPKINS Delta K.ippa Phi Mild c. Nelson B S. Education LITCHFIELD Roy a. Nelson B. S. Agriculture-Education duluth -Alpha Gamma Rho: Block and Bridle: Agricultural Education Club. Vice-President 4- Alice F. Newman B, . - 5. L. A. ST. PAUL Delta Delta Delta: Homecoming 4. 1. Helen H. Newman B. A- S. L. A. SAINT CLOUD Stanley L. Nelson B. s Education MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Sigma Pi: Men in Educa ticn: Student Bapiiit Union. .). H. Lawrie Newnha.m D. D. S- Dentislry PERTH- WESTERN AUSTRALIA Psi Omega Verna Irene Neprude B- s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Kappa Lambda; Delta Phi Lambda- I ARL O ROSKNDAIII- PH D Arthur H- Nii-:lander B- B. A. Business SPING VALLEY Theta Kappa Nu; Carleton College I: Homecoming 4. 3; Freshman Week 4 lintanu Niels C. Nielsen B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Theodore G. Noble B ARCH. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Architectural Society. Elizabeth Norris B. S. Education ANOKA Hestian Club: Folwell Library Club. LULA NORRIS B. S. Education ANOKA Helene Norbv B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Zeta: Hockey I: Basketball W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. J. Evelyn Norstrom G. D. H. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Raymond v. Norman B. B. A. Business CAMBRIDGE Delta Sigma Pi. Robert H. Norman B S Education MINNEAPOLIS Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Band 4. 3. 2 Sigma I. Vernon r. norman B. E. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta I George Williams Club 3. 2: A. E. E. Glen H. Northfield B. M. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Leone l. Noth B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Herman Nygaard B. E. E. Engineering HALSTAD H. ROTTSCH.AEFER J. D . S. J D. i Maurice OBrian B. M. E Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Donna Olson O D H Denlislry MINNEAPOLIS F-. .). O BRIIiN PH B , L L. B Llmo v. Olson B. S Law KEl.l.OGC, rill Phi, Phi DclM Phi ' . Univtt»ilv of Chicago 4. 5.2. I . Mi nnesota L.1W Review 6. 7. Education OSAKIS Alpha Tan Omega; Basketball 3- Bert Oja B. S. Education GILBERT Alpha Sigma Phi; V.u.sity Football 4. 3. Emerald g. Olson D. D. S. Denfisrry MINNEAPOLIS Omega Eta Mu ; Union Board of Governors 4. Mildred Olin B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Alpha (iamma Delta: Y. V C A Commission 4. 3. 2. 1 ; Trailers Club; Gopher Staff 4, 3; Freshman Week 4. 3: Tarn OShanter. Vice President 3; W S. G. A Bis Sister Advisory Board 3. Fred M. Olson n. D s Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Arthl ' r W. Olson B B . Business MADELIA ,Mpha Kappa Psi; Eta Phi; Ham line University 1 Merle S. Olson I L B. Law GANNON FALLS Delta Thla Phi; St. Olaf College 4. 3. 2. 1. Clarice W. Oi son R N Nursing TAUNTON 4! 1 Rov w. Olson B r 1- Engineering MINNEAPOLIS A. S. C. E. MARTIN n. RUUn 1 PH D. ' ge ' English A r: Margaret v. Oman R. N. Nursing NAPOLEON. N, D. George L. Otterness B- C. E- Engmeenng AUDUBON Phi Delta Theta: Mortar and Ball: Varsity Basketball 4. 3, 2, Cap- lain 4; Varsity Track 4, 3, 2; Rowing 2. Abe Louis Orenstein B. A. S. L. A. ST. PAUL Minnesota Quarterly 4, 3: Hand- ball. Doubles Championship 2: Singles . Bertha Mae Otto B, s. Education LESTER PRAIRIE Margaret Orme B. A. S. L. A. ST. PAUL Pi Beta Phi. Lucille m. Otto B- S 5. L. A. HURON. S. D. Phi Mu: Huron College 2. 1: W. S- G. A. Social Hour. Entertain- ment Chairman 4; University Stng- Robert W. orth B, M, E. Engineering ST. PAUL t ' rogram Assistant Director Radio 4; General Manager WLB 4; Home coming Committee Chairman 4. 3. 2: Freshman Week Chairman 4, 3. 2, CHERRIE V. Overby B. S. Education ST. PAUL Phi Mu. dM Clarence Osell B. S. Education BADGER Baseball 4: Wrestling 4. William Henry Painter B. E. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Phi Delta Theta: Tau Beta Pi. Eta Kappa Nu: Pi Delta Epsilon: Silver Spur: Plumb Bob: Cornell University I: 1930 Gopher Staff. Technical Advisor 4: Editor-in- Chief. 19 29 Gopher: Gopher As- sistant 2 : Chairman of General Ar- rangements Junior Ball 3; Engineers ' Day 3. 2. I: A. I. E. E. Otis L. Otterness B, S. PHM. Pharmacy KASSON Kappa Psi: WuUing Club, WILLIAM T. Ryan E. E. Alice Helen Palo B, S. S. L. A. superior. WIS. Alpha Xi Delta: Gopher Staff 4: Minerva Literary Society: Folwell Club: German Club: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Electric Power Engineering Dorothy a. Pall B s Education DULUTH Pi t .imbdj Thcta; University Sing- ers; Newman Club. Frank J. Pawlak B E. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Edmond Merrill Perry D. D S Denlislry AUS1 IN Tau Kappa Epsilon; Psi Omega: Scabbard and Blade: Silver Spur: Military Ball Committee Chairman 4. 3: Junior Ball Committee Chair- man: Freshman Advisory Commit- tee 3, 2: Masquers Treasurer 2. I: Homecoming 2: Freshman Week 2: Chairman Freshman-Sophomore Den- tal Banquet 2. 1; Chairman All- Dental Dance 2. 1: Gopher Staff 2. I ; President Class I : Aida: Car- men. V. Stuart Perry B, S Agriculture ST. JOHNSBURY ' T. Alpha Gamma Rho: [Mock and Bridle. Alpha Zeta; Punchinello. Sophie H. Pearlmutter B. S. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS Delta Phi Epsilon: Omicron Nu; Menorah: H. E. A. Marie N. v. Pearson B . S. L. A. ST. PAUL University Singers. Helen Penschuck B S. Education ST. PAUL Phi Mu: Business Women ' s Club; Y W C. A. HARLAN D. Persons B. B. A. Business LAKE NEBAGAMON. WIS. HANS C. Petersen PHM. C. Pharmacy MINNEAPOLIS Beatrice Peterson G. D H Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Kappa Lambda, Earl C. Perreten Dentistry Xi Psi Phi CHARLES A SAVAGE Bergliot E. Peterson B S Home Ec. -Education I I.ARKFIELD . ' A. A : Y. W. t:. A.; H E. A. Greek Earl V. Peterson B, CH. E. Chemislnj DULUTH T.1U Bc[.i Pi Reuben e. Peterson 1., L B Lull ' FOREST CIT ' l ' , lA. Delta Tbcl.1 Phi Florence M. Peterson B. S, Vernon A. Peterson B B A Education MORA Phi Delta Sigma Business ALBERT LEA Lambda Chi Alpha. Publication ' Accountant 4; Rifle Team . 1. Floyd D. Peterson B. ARCH E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Aileen Petri B S Medicine MINNEAPOLIS Delta Delta Delta Gerhard C. Peterson B, S ARCH. Architecture ST. PAUL Tau Sigma Delta; Scarab: Archi lectural Society. Treasurer 4: Techno Log, Art Editor 4. Mae Peterson R N. Nursing ST. PAUL Edward Petrick B ARCH E Engineering FARGO. N D. Theta Kappa Nu: Arabs; Arclii tectural Society Bernard R. Petrok B M E Engineering MINNESOTA LAKE Theta Xi. Orville C. Peterson L L B. Law ST PAUL Gamma Eta Gamma; Macalester College 4. 1, 2. I HENRY SCH.MITZ PH, D Louis A. Pexa B S PHM. Pharmacy MONTGOMERY Phi Dplta Chi; St Thomas 1; K Wulling Club; Newman Llub. Foreslm " Joyce Porter L. Marjorih Pickell R, N, B, A S. L. A. Nursing ST. I ' AUl, MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Delia Pi; Theta Sigma Phi All-University Council 4: Board of Publications 3: Vice-President ol Class 1 . Margaret L. Pincer B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Gammj Phi HiMj Ka Dorothy Poss B. S..R. N. Nursing -Education FRANKLIN ppa Delta: College of St. (Catherine 1 O. C- Plashal Lee a. Powelson B. S. B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Education ST. CLOUD Phi Tau Theta. Alpha Sigma Pi V M C A. Cabinet 4. .1. John E- Polzak Donald P. Pratt B. S. B A. S. L. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS MINNEAPOLIS Ski U Mah Staff 2: Minnesota Dailv 1. Cross Country 1; Swim lambda t:hi Alpha: Phi Alpha Delta ming 1 . Harriet Pratt Marion Poole B. S. Education WINNEBACO Music Club: Y. W, C. A. B. A. S. L. A. ST. PAUL Alpha t)micron Pi: Phi Beta Kappa; Lambda Alpha Psi: Mortar Board: Big Sister Captain 4. 3; Tarn O ' Shanter President; pinafore. Sec- Nick Popovich B. B. A. Business ELY Infra Mural Sports 3: Commerce CMub: Newman Club. GnORGF SCHUI.T I telarv: Y. V C. A. William J. Prattnhr D. D. S. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS •vr 1 SlGISMUND PRONDZINSKI D. D. S- Dentistry WINONA HELGI V. PUNKARI B. E. E. Engineering HIBBING Kappa Eta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Hibbing Junior Col- lege 2, 1; A. I. E. E. Andrew a. D. Rahn. Jr. B. B. A. Business ST. PAUL Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sigma Pi; Eta Beta; Vatsity Football Man- ager 4; Homecoming. Chairman General Arrangements 4 : Freshman Week 4; ' M ' Club 4; Varsity Managers Club 4. 3: Business School Banquet Chairman 4. 3: All- University Smoker. General Ar- rangements Committee -1. 3; Wres- tling. Assistant Manager 3; Gopher Business News. Editor-in-Chief 3: Commerce Club; De Molay Club. Jenny M. Raistakka B. s. Education NEW YORK MILLS Virginia Purser B. A. S. L. A. ST PAUL Kappa Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; 1930 Gopher. Editor " Activities ' ; Assistant 2; Big Sister 3. 2; Swim- ming Team 3: Y. W. C, A. Fi- nance Drive 2. 1; W. A. A.; Aquatic League, Wendell w. Ralphe B. C. E. Engineering HASTINGS d! Marian Quackenbush B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C A Gladys E. Randall B. S- Home Economics ST. PAUL Beta Phi Alpha. Edith Harriet Quamme B. , . S. L. A. ST. PAUL Kappa Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Gopher Staff 4. 3; Freshman Week 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4, 3. 2; Homecoming 3. 2; W. S. G. A. Board 3; Chairman Tutor Bureau 3; Students ' Religious Council 3; Big Sister 3. 2. Advisory Board 3. Roy F. Randall D. D- S. Dentistry LEWISTON Xi Psi Phi. J. F. Quilling D. D. S. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Lester b. shippee PH. D, Mart A. Rathmanner D. D- S. Dentistry WINSTED .Xi Psi Phi; Newman Club. Historij Rudolph Rautio I. L. B. Law CLOQUET James E. Reid B. A. S. L. A. ROCHESTER Alpha Delia Plli Pearl Renfroe Bernerd a. Ray B. S. B. A. S. L. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS MINNEAPOLIS Alpl).i V ' arsil Kappa Alpha: W A. A. y Baseball 2. 1: Y. V. C. A Grace M. Read B. S. Education STAPLES Helen Renz B. S. Education ST. PAUL Victor E. Redding B. B. A. Business BINGHAM LAKE Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi: Inter-Fralernity Council 3: Rifle Team 2. 1. Charlotte H. Reichert Nursing LONG PRAIRIE Frank B. Rhame B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Beta Theta Pi: Tau Upsilon Kappa: Silver Spur: Minnesota Co-operative Buyers ' Association. President 4, 3; Senior Advisory Board. President 4: Chairman Freshman Week Ad- visory Bureau 4: Y. M. C. A.. Ex- ecutive Committee 4, Financial Campaign 4. Large Cabinet 3. 2; Freshman Week. Executive Com- mittee 4: Inter-Fraternity Council 4. 2; Homecoming 3. 2. I: Gopher Business Staff 2. Helen Rhame B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Kappa Gamma. •. . William A. Reichow B- M. n Engineering ST. PAUL Pi Tau Sigma. EDWIN H. SIRICH PH. D. Roy p. Rheuben D. D. S. Dentistry BRISBANE. AUSTRALIA Psi Omega. Romance Languages A A Dan N. Rice B. B. A. Business STANLEY, N D Sigm-i Phi Epsilon: I jkoia Club Madeline Rice B. s. Medicine ST. CLOUD Kjppj Kappj Gamma. Alpha Delia Tau. James v. Ringwai.d B B A. Business STILLWATER Kappa Sigma: Alpha Delta Siyma University of Texas 1 LUELLA RiTTEN B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Zela Alpha Psi: " Representative Minncsotan " Editor 1930 Gopher. Newman Club Executive. Treasurer 3; Big Sister 3: Freshman Week 3 . Masquers f Marjorie Riddle B. s Education DULUTH Zeta Tau Alpha. E. Patricia Ritz B. A S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Beta Gamma Phi; Webster College Gopher Staff. Secretary ■». Business Staff 3: Greek Club 4; Sophomor. ' Assistant 1928 Gopher: Minnesota Dailv Staff 1. Homecoming 2 Lois A. Rieff B S PHM- Pharmacy ST PAUL Beta Phi Alpha. Kappa Epsilon AUDREY I.. ROBEDEAU B A S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Spanish Club: Y W C A George C. Riegger Alta Roberts B. A B. B. A S. L. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS KENOSHA, WIS Spanish Club. Vice-President 4. Diplomatic Club Chi Omega: Milwaukee Downer College I Adolph g. Ringer B. M- E. Marion l. Roberts Engineering GREAT FALLS. MONT. Theta Tau: Tau Beta Pi: Pi Tau Sigma: Technical Commission 4 General Arrangements. Engineers Day 3. Techno-Los Staff 3: Arabs: A S M E fi f 4 B S Home Ec. -Education CASSVILLE. .MO Gopher College 4-H Club 4. 3. 2 ■i- W C. A DORA V SMITH M PH D P i 4 i f) . Iduillur, Tx E. JHNNiii Robinson B A S. L. A. DICKINSON. N. I) Alpha Omicron Pi: Big Sislcr 4. J, H sli..n Club: Music Club Mii.o F. Rollins K I: i;. f.ngtneennq MINNRAPOLIS I-tJ Kjppj Nu, Svnion: A I 1:. I: Sigi Charlls I.. Rock B. B A. Business ST. PAUL 1.1 Phi Bpsilon: " H-imline I vcrsiiy 2. . Richard S. Rodgers B. S . B- M, Medicine MINNEAPOLIS Phi Bctj Pi; Sigma Delta Psi. Carleton College 4, 3. 2, I: Inter Professional Fraternity Council. Pre- sident 8. Feliciano L. Roduta B A S. L. A. SAN MANUEL. PANG. PHILLIPINES HiNRY N RONINGEN B s Agriculture- Education PELICAN RAPIDS Alpha Ztfta: Agricultrual Education Club. President 4; Livestock Judg ing Team 4: Block and Bridle: Gopher 4H C ' lub: Lutheran Stu dents ' Association- Ralph Rood B .S Education ROCHESTER Rena R. Rosenberg B- S. Education MINNEAPOLIS I.EO E. ROGENTINE R. Grace Rowell D. D. S. B S. DentistcQ t LOQUET Education NORIHFIELD Carl Rolla B. s Education dulutm Acacia. M CANNON SNEED PH. D. Jean C. Rowley O D H Dentistry I KHAKI) Kappa Phi. William L. Royer B- S- Essie S. Sagarskv Forestry B, S. PHM. OAK PARK, ILL. Pharmacy Alpha Zcta: Xi Sigma Pi: Phi ST. PAUL Tau Thcta: Agriculture Wesley Foundation Council 4. 3. President 3: Forestry Club, Marion H. Rude B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Y. W. C. A. Evelyn M. Sager B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS IRKO J. RUDMAN GUJJAR S. SAHI B. E. E. E M. Engineering Mines EVELETH INDIA Kappa Eta Kappa. Dorothy f. Rule B A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sgima Kappa: Big Sister 4, 3: Pan Hellenic Council 4: Y. W. C. A.: Music Club: University Singers. HARRISON Salisbury B . S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Theia Delta Chi: Sigma Delta Chi: Pi Delta Epsilon: Brass Matrix: Avon Society: Minnesota Daily Managing Editor 4: Masquers R. Milton Russell L. L. B. Law HURON. S. D. Ray.mond R. Rydlund D D S, Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS PITIRIM A- SOROKIN PH. D. Wilbur G. Sanberg B B. . - Business ROCHESTER Beta Theta Pi, Wilmer H. Sande D, D. S. Dentistry TWO HARBORS Socioloijtj Paul g. Sandell B. B. A. Business ST. PAUL Alpha Tau Omega. Dorothy Sandgren B S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Erling Sandness B. C. E. Engineering BERGEN, NORWAY Evelyn c. Savage B. S. Education HIBBING Hibbing Junior College 2. 1 ; Folwcll Library Club. Hy.vien Scharf PHM C Pharmacy MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Beta Phi: R. O. T. C. Champion. Samuel I.. Scheiner L. L. B. Law MINNEAPOLIS Phi Beta Delta; Law School Coun- cil 4; Freshman Week 4: Menorah Society. F. W SPRINGER B. S. E. E. Verna C. Schletty B S Home Ec.-Education ST. PAUL W A A : H. E A Marie Schmitt B, S Education JORDAN Delta Zcta. M. NORDAU SCHOENBERG B. A. S. L. A. CHICAGO, ILL Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Chi Brass Matrix; Ski-U-Mah Managing Editor 4; Committee Chairman. Sc nior Prom: Minnesota Daily 3. 2, I ; Junior Ball, Committee Chair man. Leslie c. Scholle B A. S. L. A. ST. PAUL Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Delta; Scabbard and Blade, neers ' Club; Shakopean Literary So- ciety; University Singers; De Molay Club. Alpha Run- Eleanor Schorman B. S. Education BAXTER, IOWA I ' hi Delta Sigma; Grinnell College 2. 1. JUSTON SCHRADLE B. ar :h. e. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Triangle. Arabs; Band 4. 3, 2. 1 ; Architect Ural Society. Electrical Poa ' er m ' i W " in mji PREDERICK ,1, SCHRIVER B. CH. Chemislry MINNEAPOLIS Edith Schultz B S. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Bclj Phi Alpha: Folxrll riub. Ncwin.iti Club; " l ' . W C A Leslie W. J. Schwarten PHM C Pharmacy BRAHAM Phi Delta Chi: Wulling Club. Herbert H. Schwenke B. CH, E. Chemislru ST PAUL Joseph D. Schumacher B, A S. L. A. SOUTH ST PAUL Jane Scott B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Gamma Delta: Mortar Board: V, ' . S. G A Board 4. 1. 2, Vic!- Presidcnt 3; Secretary 2: Y. W. C. A Commissions 3, 2. 1. Oliver Schwager B, M, E, Engineering ALTURA A S M E Betty Helen Schwam B S. Education GRAND FORKS. N D, Business Women ' s Club: Dakota Club: Mcnorah Society. J. Bruce Sefert B , ' , 5. L. A. AUSTIN Le Ccrdc Francais. President 4. Evelyn A. Segal B S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Delta Phi Fpsilnn: Big Sister 4. 3. Mcnorah Society. Paul Howard Schwankl B. . S. L. A. ST. PAUL lambda Chi Alpha. ELVIN C ST.MsMAN PI I D ULIUS J. Selc B A. ER S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Alpha Mu hnginccnnQ Robert B. Selund B CH E Chemistry MINNEAPOLIS Alph.1 Chi Sigm.r Margaret Sheldon B. s. Education MANKATO Sigmj Alph.i lou: Gopher Sljif 4; Univtrsily Symphony Orchestra: Masquers: University Singers; Mu- sic Club. George D. Setzler B B A I. YELL R. S)IELLENBARGER B. C. E. Business OSSEO Y. M. C. A. Engineering HOPKINS Ralph W. Severson L. L. B. Law mapleton -EWIS S. Shepard B, C. E. Engineering DETROIT LAKES Stanley V. Shanedling B. A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Sigma Alpha Mu: TriatI: Student Religious Council 4: Diplomatic Club 4; Menorah Society. Treasurer 5: Minnesota Daily 3. 2, I: Fresh- man Weelv 3: Homecoming 2; De Molay Club. Deane S. Shaver D, D. S. Dentistry AUGUSTA. WIS. Delta Sigma Delta, Marie Shavi r B. A. S. L. A. wayzata Sigma Kappa; Mortar Board; Stu- dents ' Religious Council. President 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4. 3. 2. 1 ; Cosmopolitan Club; Trailers ' Club. . STAUFI ER PH. D. Raymond Sheppard B M. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; S. M. E. Vice-President 4. Mildred E. Shulind B. A. 5. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Alpha Thcta; Theta Sigma Phi; Editorial Chairman 1930 Go- pher; Freshman Week Committee Chairman 4, 3. Junior Ball Com- mittee Chairman; Big Sister 3; Gopher Assistant 2. Joseph B. Skuler B S PHM. Pharmacy MADISON LAKE Kappa Psi; WuUing (Mub. Cien oov Joseph v. sieberns B. E. E. Engineering SPRING VALLEY. WIS. JEANNETTE J. SILBERMAN B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Dclt.1 Phi Epsilon: Business Women ' s Club- Helen M. Simmers B. s. Education WINONA RosALYN Simon B S. Education ST. PAUL Pi Lambda Thela. Louis S. Sinvkin B B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Phi Epsilon Pi: Rowing 1. A] Mcnorah Society. George Sirott B. S. PHM. Pharmacy ST. PAUL Mort B. Skewes B. A. 5. .. A. LUVER ' NE Sigma Nu : Basketball Manager 4; Assistant 3. Managers ' Club 4. 3, 2 John G. Skidmore B C. E. Engnieering DIAMOND BLUFF, WIS. Triangle; Scabbard and Blade; Mortar and Ball; General Arrange- ments Military Ball 4; Technolog Board, President 4; Engineers ' Day Committee Chairman 3. Ralph Singher D, D S. Dentistry ST. PAUL Alpha Omega; Basketball Paralee a. Sinotte B S. Education KEOKUK, IOWA Alpha Phi; Parsons College 2, 1; Minnesota Art .Association. J. WARREN STEHMAN PH D JULO A. Slattendale R. N. Nursing ST. PAUL Kappa Kappa Lambda. L. Jack Slehper B A. S. L. A. LONG PRAIRIE Phi Tau Theta: Students ' Religious Council 4 ; Wesley Foundation Stu- dents Council 4. 3, 2 ; Y. M C A Small Cabinet 1: Masquers Clarencf Smith B S Agriculture ST PALM Edward H. Somi-rmhyer D D s. Dentistry NEW Al.BIN. lA r-RED G. Smith B. A. S. L. A, MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Dcllj Phi. George F. Snodgrass B. C. E. Engmeering ST. PAUL Thcij Tau: Chi Epsilon: Mortar and Ball; A. S. C. E. Karl H. Sommermeyer B E. E. Engineering MARIETTA Theta Tau. Ela Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. Tccho-Log Staff 2; Arabs; A I. E. E. Margaret Elizabeth sorensen B. s. Medicine ST. PAUL Kappa Delta; Alpha Delta Tau; Carlcton College 2, I; Y. W. C A Finance Drive 3. John E. Sobkoviak D. D. S. Dentistry ST. PAUL Delta Sigma Delta. AiLEEN Sola B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Kappa Lambda Seral C. Sorenson f. M. (GEOL) Mines BALATON Sigma Rho; Tail Beta Pi; Mines Society. Roman N. Soufai. B. E. E. Engineering OWATONNA Arthur M. Solhfim D D. s. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Delta Sigma Delta; Omega Eta Nu ASHLEY V STORM PH. D Hubert T. Sparrow B. E. E. Engineering SAUK RAPIDS K.ippa Eta Kappa; Pi Phi Chi: A. I. E. E. Agricutlural Education Thcta Blade: Harold B. Sparry B. B. A. Business LITTLE FALLS Kappa Nu: Scabbard and Runners ' Club; Commerce Club; Rowing. Philip H. Stahr B. B A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Delta PhL Yvonne Sperry B S Education MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi. Penn College 2. 1 ; Minnesota Dai- ly. Copy Desk 4, 3, Clarence Steinbauer B. S. Agriculture OWATONNA Alpha Zeta; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Plant Industry Club. President 3; Newman Club. James Spicola B. E. E. Engineering EAST LAKE Techno Log Staff 4. 3: A I. E. Israel H. Steinberg B, ARCH. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Dorothy S potts B- s. Education DULUTH Zeta Tau Alpha; Dululh State Teachers ' College 2. 1. Hestian Club Helen Spurgeon B s. S. L. A. GLENCOE. ILL .Mpha Chi Omega; Northwestern University 2, 1; W. A. A.; Y. W- C. A. Maynard M. Stephens B A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Phi Tau Theta; Wesley Founda- tion Council 2. John p. Stewart B. E. E. Engineering mankato Acacia. William J. Srnec B. B. A. Business WINONA A C. STRACHAUER M- D. Thain H. Stewart B B. A. I. AGR. Agriculture- Business ST. PAUL Alpha Zeta; Hibbing uniar College 2. 1; Ag. Y. M. C. A.. Surgerit li George E. Stowe Helen Struble B. S. B E E. Engineering DULUTll Education MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Omicron Pi: W. A. A.; Inler House Bsiard 2: Y. W. C. A. C. Eugene Stower B. S. Agriculture ANOKA Livestock Judging Team 4. LAWRENCE J. Sullivan D D S Dentistry east grand FORKS Edwin Strand E. M. Mines MINNEAPOLIS Grace Sunderman B. S. Education LE SUEUR Zeta Tau Alpha; Big Sister 3: W. A A : Hestian Club. Helen M. Strand B A S. L. A. EVELETH Helen L. Swanson B S. Home Economics ROBBINSDALE H E A . Class Representative 4; Y W. C A Cabinet 4; Punchi- nello. NAOMI I. SWAYZE Edward C. Strandine B. B A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Kappa Psi. B S Education duluth Phi Mu: Big Sister 4. 3: Home- coming 4. 3. Committee Chairman 4; Minnesota Daily Staff 4. 3. 2: University Singers: Music Club: Y. W. C. A. 1auric:e H. Stroihman Jr. DAISY Mae Sweet B. S. B A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS . Education FARIBAULT Delia Zetj: Pi Lambda Theta: Eta Sigma Upsilon: W. S, G, A. Board. Vocational Chairman 4 S STROMBERG I 4B 1 T? r Hf Scandinavian Eva Swenson G D H. Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Kappj Kjppa Ljmbda; Y A Finance Drive 4: Memboi ihip LuciLE M Swenson B S Education LANESBORO Hamline University 2, ]. Herbert V. Tangwall D D- S, Dentistry DULUTH Xi Psi Phi: Board of Publicalions. Treasurer 5; All-Senior Treasurer; Class President 5. 2; Inter-Profcs- sional Fraternity Council. Vice- President 5. Treasurer 3. John o. Tanner B, A. 5. L. A. LITTLE FALLS Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Mildred Syverson B, s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Pi Beta Phi: Senior Week Executive Committee: Triad, Vice-President 4: Big Sister 3. 2. Captain 3; Freshman Week 3. 2, Executive Committee 3. Associate Chairman 2 ARTHUR P, TABER E, M Mines RED yiNG Beatrice Tangen B, S Education MINNEAPOLIS W, A, A,: P, E, A. Robert E. Tanner B, A, S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Phi Delta Theta: Silver Spur: All- Senior Vice-President; Class Presi- dent 4: Varsity Football 4. 3. 2; Varsity Basketball 4, 3. 2: Var- sity Baseball 4. 3. 2. Captain 4 Valborg Tanner B A S. L. A. ST PAUL Delta Zeta, Emily L. Taylor B S Home Economics villard Omicron Nu ; Pi Lambda Theta: H E A V C, Ernest S. Tanglin B, M, E, Engineering FOREST LAKE Lutheran Students ' Association- A S M E JOHN T TATE I ' H D m [ Frank J. Taylor B S, Education MANITOWOC. WIS, University of Wisconsin 3: Teach ers College. Oshkosh. Wis 2, I l hijsics Adeline E. Tenzer B B A Business ST. PAUL Sittmj Delia Tau: Kappi Rho: Mcnorah Society, ( ' orrciponding Sec- rctjry 3. Recording Secretary 2: Varsity Women ' s Deb.itc 3: Board of Publications. Business School 2. 1 ; Minnesota Daily 2. I : Sopho more Assistant 192 ' ' Gopher; Go- pher Business News 2, 1: Busi- ness Women ' s Club: Y. W. C A Dorothy Tepley B. S. Home Economics OTTAWA Torch and Distaff. President 4; A. A.. President : H E. Treasurer 3. Representative 2. Ciopher Countryman Staff 3: W. C A Fvhrett O. Thoma.s D. D, S, Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Xi Psi Phi Helen J. Thomas B- S. Home Economics MINNEAPOLIS W. C. A. Commissions, C ' abinet Agricultural Student C:ouncil 1 ; H. E- A-; Punchinello. Arvid Tesaker B- S. Forestry CROSBY Gopher Countryman. Art Editor 3: Basketball 1 ; Forestry Club. Stanley V. Tiio.mas D. D S Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Delta Sigma Delta: Ripon College 2. 1. Maxine Tews B S. 5. L. A. ROCHESTER Kappa Delta: Rochester Junior College I : Y. W. C. A. GRETCHEN E. THELEN B- A. S. L. A. WILTON. N. D. Alpha Gamma Delta: College of St. Catherine 1; Freshman Week 4: Homecoming 3: Y. W. C. A.; Music Club. Doris M. Thompson B. S. Education APPLETON. WIS Theta Sigma Phi: Coranto: Mentor Editor-in-Chief 4: Gopher Staff 4. Big Sister 4. 3: Freshman Week 4. Homecoming 3: Minnesota Daily Staff 3. 2: Theta Epsilon Literary Society. President 3: Newman Club Elenor D. Thompson B- S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Delia: Delta Phi Delta. Helen M. Thian B. INT, ARCH. Architecture ST. PAUL Alpha Alpha Gamma: Architectural Society. OSEPH M THOMAS Elinor D. Thompson B. s. Education MINNEAPOLIS Gjmma Phi Beta: Prcsidtfni. Cjp and Clown: Presbyicrijn Union. TriaNuriT 4 : Inlr Class Council ■ . sSiii.ill (..jbiiiit 5 , Geneva Club. Engtish MA Owen J. Thompson L, L. B. Law HENNING Kappa Sigma. William F. Thompson B. E. E. Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Thcta Crack Tau; Drill Log SlalT Scabbard and Squad 4, 3: Blade: T«ho- MlNNIE A. TIMM B. S. Education NEW ULM Pi Lambda Theta; Mankato Slate Teachers ' College 2. I : " M " Wii ner 4: W. A. A,: P- E. A. Harold Torgerson B B. A. Business OKLEE Beta Gamma Sigma; St- OUf Col lege 2. 1 ; Crack Drill Squad. % mA Edward P. Thomson B. A. 5. L. A. TOLEDO. O. White Dragon; Varsity Chi Psi; Debate 4 President Freshman Class Law 4. Helen Thorvilson B S, Education MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Delta: Kappa Rho; Big Sis- ter Captain 4; Senate Committee on Oratory and Debate 4; Wo- men ' s Intercollegiate Debate 4. 3: Pillsbury Oratorical Contest 4. Helen J. Torgerson B S Education DULUTH Alpha Tau Delta: W. A- A : Y W. C. A. Joseph Tracy L. L. B. Law ST PAUL Delta Tbeta Phi: Scabbard and Blade: Homecoming 4; Freshman Week 4: University Singers: New- man Club: Runners Club. uA Earl H. Thouren B ARCH. E. Marie Traufler B- S. Architecture MINNEAPOLIS Education STAPLES Hubert J. Tierney B CH E Chemistry ST. PAUL Raymond A. Tremblei Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma: All-University Council 4; Technical Commission 4; Golf 4, 3. 2, All- University Champion 3: Track 4: Intra-Mural Broad Jump Cham pion 3: Engineers ' Golf Champion 1 f h D D S. Dentistry GRACE CITY, N. D. MILES A. TINKER PH D. I, 1 Psqchototm Alida Turbak B. S. Education CANBY MARC-,AR1-T Cl ' RINl- Margaret G. Turnacliff B. S. Education WASECA Kjpp.1 Rho: Masqurrs Wai;in3 List; UniviTiily SingiTS. Mary Chrisiine Turi ' Ih B s. Education NORTH PLATTE. NEB. Chi Omega: Pi Lambda Thna: Delta Phi Lambda: Thcta Epsilon: Quarterly Board 4. Joe S. Vertelnhy B. B. A. Business DULUTH Tau Delta Phi William W. Viebahn B. E. E. Engineering AITKIN A. I. E. E. Leonard w. Vollmer B, B A. Business LAMBERTON Carleton College 2. I. STANLEY HOBART TVLER B. A. S. L. A. MOUND Hockey 2. Helen Jean Van Nest B, S. Education INTERNATIONAL FALLS Alpha Delia Pi; St. Catherine ' s College: Education Board of Pub- lications, President 4: Homecoming 4. 3. Committee Chairman 4; Freshman Week 4: Pan-Hellenic Council 4: Inter-House .Athletic As sociation Council }; Music Club: Y. W. C. A Helen von Lehe B. s. Education LE SUEUR Chi Kappa Alplia: Y. W. C. A. Mamie Waddell B, s. Home Economics ST. LOUIS PARK TORDIS O. VA ' ISHAUG B s. S. L. A. VIRGINIA Virginia Junior College 2, I. James g. umstatiu PH. D, Tor Y. W ' ahlsiro.m D D S. Dentistry STOCKHOLM. SWEDEN Delta Sigma Delta: Swedish Liter ary Society. William J. Wakeman PHM r Pharmacy DULUTH Kjppa Psi; WuHin« Club. Carl F. Warmington B B A. Business MINNEAPOLIS ALICb WAKKINEN J. Lamont Warrington B S. B. E. E. Education Engineering KEEWATIN MINNEAPOLIS PI Lambdj Tlicta: Hibbing Junior College 2. 1 ; Business Women ' s Club Kappa Eta Kappa: Alpha Oau Sig- ma: Synton: Alpha Delta Sigma: Techno-Log 4, 3: Engineers ' Day Committee 4. 3: Electrical Party 3. W. Gerald Warrington Reuben E. Wald B r F Encimeenng MINNEAPOLIS Trijngle, Pi Phi Chi A I E. E. B F E Engineering MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Tau Sigma: Pi Delta Epsi- lon: Kappa Eta Kanpa: Plumb Bob: Synton: Board of Publication 4: Engineers ' Day. Assistant Chairman 3; Techno-Log. Business Manager 3. Advertising Manager 1: A- I. E E. Thomas Gordon Walker E. S. S. L. A. RICEVILLE, IA. Ann Watts B. B, A, Business ST. PAUL Associated Students in Business Board 4. Business Women ' s Club Ralph William Wayne B S Clarence Wang B AERO F Engineering MINNEAPOLIS A. S- M. E (with distinction) Agriculture ELLENDALE Alpha Zcta: Block and Bridle: Carleton College. Ag. Royal 4, 3, 2, Advertising Manager 4: Live- stock Judging Contest 4. 3, 2. Superintendent 4; Intercollegiate Dairy Judging Team; Live Stock Judging Team:- Poultry Judging Team. Harold s. Wang B F E. Edward p. Weber Engineering MINNEAPOLIS B B A, Business Alphj Tau Sigma: TechnoLog Slaff 4. 3: A, I. E. E. MINNEAPOLIS WILSON D WALLIS •- " - IS ' PH ,« • » Amhropolaw Eugene w. Weber B. C. E. Engineering ST I ' AUl. Phi Kjppj Siitnu: ( hi I-psiloii: Scjbbjrd and Bljdc: Mortar and Ball: Engineers ' Day. C ' ommitti-i- Chairman 3; Militarv Ball. Com mittce Chairman 4: Arabs. Lead 2: Gopher Staff 2. Ann J. Weisenburger B A S. L. A. ST. PAUL Kappa Alpha Thcta; Sigma Delta Gamma; Skin and Bones; Assistant Minne.sola Life Editor 1 »30 Go- pher; Big Sister 3; Freshman Week 3; Gopher Assistant 2. l.oKRAiNE Webster B, S. Edui ' ution NEW RKHMDND. WIS. I:LSA Wl-LCKHR li s. Education ST. PAUL f " hi (imega; Masquers. Marvin J. Webster B. ARCH. n. Engineering ELLSWORTH. WLS. Mahi.on Weld I) D S Dentislry MINNEAPOLIS Y. M. C, A. r. ALLAN Weed 14. B. A. Business ALEXANDRIA Chi Psi; Wahpelon Jiini..i Cullege Lucille C. Wenner R N. Nursing RKiHMOND V. Maurice Weeks B A . I. L B Lao. ' BOTTINEAU. N, D. G.nmma Eta Gamma; Jamestown ( ollege 4, 3. 2, I; Class President ( ' . Minnesota Law eview 6. 5, Edi- torial B ard 6. Rum H. Whrgedahl B S. Education ST. PAUL Students ' Religious Council 4; Pres bylerian Union; Aquatic League; W, A A,; Y, W, C. A. |KVIN(, V ' EINSI ' EIN S. L. A. HUTCHINSON Phi Epsilon Pi; Varsity Tennis 3: Minnesota Daily 1 MM ( HI M M WILLI V P Marvel b. Werpy K N Nursing MADISON SocioluQU Hans J. Wessel B S. ARCH. Architecture MINNEAPOLIS Glen J. Westberg B. B. A. Business MINNEAPOLIS Delta Sigmi Pi: Pi Phi Chi: Inu-r Professional Fraremily Council 4: Gopher Business News Staff 4: Homecoming 4: Commerce Club, Edith Westerdahl B S Education SLAYTON Sigma Kappa. Alvin Westgaard B S Education WILLMAR BiNNiE Elsie White R N. Nursing ST. PAUL ELEANOR White B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Gamma Phi Beta; Carleton College 2. 1: Y. W. C. A. Large Cabinet 4. 3: Freshman Discussion Group Leader 4. ELEANOR Whiting B A S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Alpha Thcta. ELLIS George Wiberg B S PHM. Pharmacy SHAFER Lloyd J. Westin B E E. Engineering DULUTH Phi Sigma Kappa: Football 4. 3, 2. 1 : Hockey 4. 3, 1. ' M ' Club: Track 1. William E. WickstroiM D. D. S. Dentistry DULUTH Psi Omega. Fred E. Wherland B. E. E. Engineering WELCOME Kappa Eta Kappa: A I E E. J E. WODSEDALEK PH. D. Beulah Widstrand B A. S. L. A. CARVER Kappa Delta; American University 1. 1: Northrop Club 3: Big Sis- ter 4, 3: Y. W. C. A. Zoology SONIA ELIZABRTH WlERIMAN B S. Education AURORA Clarence Wiese B s. Forestril WATERTOWN. WIS. Forestry Club- Reuben C. Wieseke B C E. Engineering BERTHA A S C E Marjorie E. Willis B. s. Education DULUTH Chi Kappi Alphi: Wilson College 2. I: W. A. A; Y. W. C. A. Edwin A. Willson B. E. E. Engineering EDINA Kappa Ela Kappa; TcchnoLog Board 2; A I E E. HAROLD A. Wilson D. D. S. Dentistry BROWNTON Psi Omega: Scabbard and Blade mm Wesley t. W ' ilke. Jr. B- A. S. L. A. DULUTH •Sigma Phi Epsibn: Alpha Phi Chi; Swimming Varsity 2; George Wil- liams Club. Secretary 1 : Y. M. C. A.: Officers ' Club. Raymond Fred Windus B. CH E. Chernistry erederic, wis Grace Williams .M, B. Medicine ST. PAUL lois D. Williams PHM C. Pharmacy MINNIAPOLIS Kappa Hpsilon; W. S. G. A.. Pro- fessional Board 4: Class Secretary and Treasurer 3. JEREMIAH S YOUNG - PH D Susan Wingreene B S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Phi Mu; Theta Epsilon; Gopher Staff 4: W S G, A.. Social Chair- man 4; Minnesota Daily Staff. WALTER A. WINTER L. L. B. LaiL ' wmii; ROCK, s n. tianima Eta Ciamma: Minnesota I-. Review 3. 2. 1. Pn ' ilicat Science Carl Orville Witt B, S. (with diitinclion) Education LAMBERTON Men in Educition 4. Leah n. Wood B S- S. L. A. PLAiNVlEW Rochester Jutiior College 2. 1 ; W C. A . Folwell Club Eva Emerson Wold B S- Education ALEXANDRIA V. W, C. A. Ella Lorraine Wolee B. S. Education MINNEAPOLIS Kapp.! Phi Howard Woodbridge D D- s. Dentistry IMMFTSBURG. lA. WiLi.MiNE E Works B S. Education tracyton. wash. Alpha Xi Delta: Mentor Staff 4: Ski U-Mah 3: Minerva Literary Society: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Mary B. Wolney B S S. L. A. holdingford Kappa Ciamma Pi: College of St. r cnedict 3. 2. 1: Newman t;iub. Folwell Library Club. G. Fred Womrath. .Ir B A S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Psi Upsilon: National Collegiate Players: Masc|uers. President 4. Garrick Club: While Dragon. Tavern. Barmaid- Inez C. Wood B. INT. ARCH. Engineering MINOT. N, D. ANTHONY ZELFNY PH. D. Bertha e. Worman D B A Business MINNEAPOLIS Phi Omega Pi: Kappa Phi: Wcslev Foundation Student Council 4. University Singers: University Bum ness Women ' s Club. Laura Wuoimo B. s. Education HIBBING R. Ronald Wyman D D S Dentistry DES MOINES, lA. Beta Thcta Pi LUNORL YAlGiR B S Robert K. Zeese Education B C E. ST. PAUL Avsisunt Ediloriat Manjgrr 19 30 Ciophcr: Ski-UMah Slaff 3: Go phcr AssistanI 2; Aqualic l.c.iRuc Engtneenn(f AITKI-N WlM.IAM ,1. YOCK D D S Dentistry ( I ARA CITY Mae G. Zehnder B. S. Education ST, PAUL Phi Mu. University Singer- r-RANK Ernest Young D D- S Dale Zeigler Dentistry B CH, ST, PAUL Chemistry Psi Omega; TroweL VicePrcsidcnl Class 2: Freshman Advisor 2: Scc- relary Class I. Radio SlafF I. MINNEAPOLIS James V. Young B- A. S. L. A. MINNEAPOLIS Alpha Sigma Phi: Board of Direc- tors: Minnesota Co p Buyers ' Asso- ciation 4: Varsity Tennis 4. 3: Meyer Zidel D D S, Dentistry MINNEAPOLIS Cross Country 1 . HlLLARD E. YOUNGBLOOD B, B, A, Business MINNEAPOLIS Ihela Delta Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Masquers P. Pauline: Zaugg B s Education MINNEAPOLIS Kappa Phi: W A A ; Ereshman W.ok 2 DITO S ZELLNHR B. S.. C. E. WiLTON HARRY ZlNN D D s. Dentistry ST, PAUL Delta Sigma Delta. Harry m, Zippi-rman B S I ' llM Pharmacy MINNEAPOLIS •Mpha Beta Phi: All-U Council 4, Vice-President Class 3, A T V T € c GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT 1864 — A huge torchlight parade of students and alumni welcomed Dr. George Edgar Vincent the night before his inauguration as the third president ol the University of Minnesota, and a writer of that time said of him. " He is not only a big man among big men. but he has won a place in our hearts. " When he left a state-wide campus for a world- wide campus and became the president of the Rockefeller Foundation in 1917, he had doubled that affection which the students had felt for him at the beginning of his presidency and had secured their loyalty and faith as well. Dr. Vincent, who was born in Rockford. Illinois, on March 21. 1864, was a student at Yale during the professorship of Cyrus Northrop. In 1896, he was chosen by President Harper as one of the pioneer teachers destined to give distinctive character to the newly established University of Chicago. There he became professor of sociology and then dean of the College of Arts. Literature and Science. His father. Bishop Vincent, founded and developed the Chau- tauqua Institute, and Dr. George Vincent took an active part in giving real educational values to the work of the institution. In 1911. Cyrus Northrop chose Dr. Vincent to succeed him to the presiciency of the University of Minnesota. President Vincent, dur- ing his administration, established a junior and a senior college in order to allow students who expect to attend the University only one or two years to elect courses to suit their individual needs without being bound by the requirements of a general course. During the short time while he was president, he granted 5,254 degrees or more than half as many as Northrop had given in twenty-seveii years. Under President Vincent, the influence of the University was strongly felt throughout the state. He worked with farmers ' clubs and the Extension Division to secure a betterment of conditions in every community. In addition to his work in Minnesota, he was sent to France during the World War as chairman of the tuberculosis com- mission, and was decorated with the Distinguished Service Cross by General John J. Pershing for his work there. When John D. Rockefeller, Jr., resigned as president of the Rocke- feller Foundation. Dr. Vincent was named as his successor to carry out the Foundation ' s task of " medical education and to aid governments in establishing departments of public health. Because he has always advocated retirement from business when a man ' s primary usefulness IS over, he resigned from the presidency of the Foundation upon reach- ing the age of 65 and left the office in January of this year. He is now devoting his time to writing. Dr. Vincent brought with him as president of the University of Minnesota a dynamic energy, a rigorous scorn of pretense and a belief in the strength and cultural values of common things. He came here to a great college and left it a great university. Ont Hundred Forta-Nine REPRESENTATIVE MINNESOTANS Representative Minnesotans have alivays existed on the campus, as this reprint from the Society section of the Gopher of 1905 indicates Elizabeth B. McMillan Robert E. Tanner b Gladys M. Bradley Wayne Ka kela Jane Scott Walter W. Finke Ruth E. MdcGregor Curtiss E. Crippen Frances L. Armstrong John A. Moorhedd Esther L. Martin Lester F. Ashbdugh ■Vf B ■ Char otte L. Larson Edwin A. Martin Helen Master Winston L. Moldnder PUBLICATIONS Many journals existed on the campus in 1908 when this illustration was published in the Gopher. The Daily and the Gopher were foremost among these publications Mildred Shulind Edtloruil Manager Kathrvn Doyle Seniors Julian Aurelius Managing-Editor THE GOPHER OF 1930 William Deighton Editor-in-Chief H[:Li N HALDEN fjrdiinizalions William Painter Tetbnical Lester etter 5porfs Virginia Purser Activities One Hundred Sixty-Tiuo Edith Quamme Historical Harris Golden Photographs EUGEE Rogers Business Manager Second Half THE GOPHER OF 1930 John Moorhhad Business laiaget First Half Lorraine Kranhold Gretchen Moos Administration WALTER Smith Assistant Business Manager E. Patricia Rriz Secretary One Hundred Sixty-Three EXECUTIVE STAFF Ritten Carney -. ' A-Z ' irf:- Otin Weisenberger Julian Aurelius - John Moorhead - Eugene Rogers William Deighton Winston Molander Walter Smith Mildred Shulind - William Painter • Managing Editor Business Manager — 1st half Business Manager — 2nd half Editor-in-Chief Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Editorial Manager Technical Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Gretchen Moos - Kathryn Doyle - ' irginia Purser - Helen Halden Lorraine Kranhold Lester Etter - - Edith Quamme Harris Golden Arnold Aslakson - Carr Neel Miller Helen Bolstad Lenore Yaeger - Dorothy Berglund Administration Editor Album Editor Activities Editor Organizations Editor Women ' s Editor Athletic Editor Folwell Section Editor Photographic Editor Feature Editor Faculty Section Editor Biographies Editor Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant Yaeger Berglund The Gopher — the oldest publication on the campus — ■ is a faithful announcement of spring at Minnesota. For forty-four years, since the first small Gopher appeared, there has been no break in the steady march upward of this finest of old Minnesota traditions. Its growth has been most interesting and phenomenal, but from the very first issues of insignificant proportions until the present time the aim has been unwaveringly the same — the endeavor to uphold, preserve, and encourage Minnesota ' s history, cus- toms, and traditions. The efforts of the staffs have been well repaid in the exceptional books, all of great merit and many prize winners, that have expressed Minnesota life since far back in the eighties. Yaeger, Olin. Golden. Peterson. Smith, Kehoe, Johnson. Ehlert. Flaskard. Solum. Molander. Grill, Ritten. Lehmann Thompson, Weisenberger Moos, Berglund, Conklin Etter, Doyle, Kranhold, Shulind, Rogers. Aurelius. Deighton. Halden, Purser, Ritz, Carney One Hundred Sixty-Four ADMINISTRAIION ASSISTANTS Mary Moos. Assistant Editor: Helen Morton: Elizabeth Cameron: Margaret Doyle: Jane Weeks: Marjorie Page: Mildred McWilliams: Werner Gullander: Margaret Canfield: Jane Ann Harrigan: Kathleen Mader ALBUM ASSISTANTS Eleanor Hargrave. Assistant Editor: Margaret Doyle; N. Lawrence Enger; Richard Morean: Samuel McKee ACTIVITIES ASSISTANTS Ann Wciscnburgcr. Assistant Editor: Luclla Ritten. Repre- sentative Minnesotans: Elenor Thompson. Publications: Mildred Olin. Notable Days: Leone Kehoc. Society: Leonard Linkelstein. Drama: Wallace Solum. Military: Nyda Ehlert. Music: K. Valdimar Bjornson. Helen Thorvilson, Forensics: Sally Conklin, Night School WOMEN ' S ASSISTANTS Jean Lehmann. Assistant Editor: Doris Thompson: Alice Palo: Irene Flaskerd: Kathleen Collins: Ruth McMahon ATHLETIC ASSISTANTS Lester Ettcr. Football: Otis Dypwick. Basketball: Leon Boyd. Hockey: William Wilson. Swimming. Track: John Forney. Baseball: Stephen Harris. Minor Sports ORGANIZATIONS ASSISTANTS Eleanor Hargrave; Willard Conley PHOTOGRAPHIC ASSISTANTS John Stowell; George Taylor ASSISTANTS Catherine Quealy: Jane Weeks: Leon Boyd: Helen Conley: Louise Gerdes; Eugene Burdick: Nancy Harrison: Sylvia Pakonen : Wayne Hagcn BUSINESS STAFF E. Patricia Ritz. Secretary: Robert Bruce. Sales Director: Robert Carney. Winter Campaign Director; Philip Neville. Circulation Manager: Robert Dunn. Organization Manager: Waldo Marquart, Publicity Director BUSINESS STAFF ASSISTANTS William Morse: Payson Gould: Richard Morean ; Neil Kline: Robert McNaughton: Lewis Carlson: Lawrence Hubbard; N. Lawrence Enger: Donald Hosford Lehmann Solum Bruce Kehoe Conklin Morse. Reitzen. Connay. Enger. Milter. Kline. Donnolly. Harris. Boud McMahon. Warner. Peirce. Morton. Hubbard. Burdick. Moos. McKenna. Hargrave. Mc ' ' illiams Quealy. .Morean. Weeks. Bruce. Finstad. Wilson, Canfield. Could. Doyle One Hundred Stxty-Five Harru E. Atwood Aslakson McLaughlin THE MINNESOTA DAILY Thirty years ago. on iMay 1. 1900. the first edition of the Minnesota Daily was published as a successor to the weekly paper, the " Ariel " . The aim of the little four-column newspaper was " to furnish news which is particularly inter- esting to the University as a whole, or to any considerable clement or number therein, in an honest and impartial man- ner, to promote in every possible way all projects and designs — athletic, moral, or intellectual — having for their ends the good, the honor, or the advancement of the University of Minnesota: and to represent the students, the alumni, and the members of the faculty in all matters of general interest con- nected with University life " and it has continued for thirty years with the same standards. The editorial asked for the co-opera- tion of the students, and faculty on giving subscriptions and in contributing news. For many years the support given by the alumni was most beneficial to the growing institution. Each succeeding year improvements were made and new features were added. In 1917, war enlistment of many mem- bers of the staffs of the existing campus publications led to the merger of the Min- nesota Magazine, the Minnesota, and the Minnesota Daily. In 1924. the Board of Regents ap- proved a plan whereby each student be- came a subscriber. A blanket tax of fifty cents per quarter from all general deposit fees was levied. The total circulation now is over 12.000. Kane Forney, Gaslafson, Seymour. Lantz, E. Anderson. Jones. Enguall. Eckman. Gould. Schoenhoff. Harris. Hutchinson Gold, Stenerson. Fundberk. Bolstad, Scbifferes. Gibbons. Etter. Moos. McMahon. Didelot. Conlay Sperry. Bachman. Robertson. Fadcll. Kane. Atu- ' ood. McLaughlin. Aslakson. Harcey. J. .Anderson. Simpson. Ebeting One Hundred Sixty Stx THE MINNESOTA DAILY EXECUTIVES Harry Atwood. Chairman - Arnold Aslakson ----- Stanley D. Kane - . - . . Elbert S. Hartwick - - . - Managing Committee Managing Committee Managing Committee Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Harrison Salisbury Managing Editor. First Half Harry Atwood City Editor K. Valdimar Bjornson Editorial Chairman. First Half Stanley D. Kane Editorial Chairman Arnold Aslakson Copy Editor Donald McLaughlin Sports Editor. First Half Fred Fadell Sports Editor Helen Silver Exchange Editor Elbert S. Hartu. ' ick Salisbury Bjornson Cragun Lange. Crowe. Johnson. Ashbaugh. McKee. Tower Ash. Cragun. Connoy. Hartwick. Babcoch, Halden One Hundred Sixty-Seven BUSINESS STAFF Merrill Cragun Si. Paul Advertising Manager Fadetl Costello Harveu Bachr, Didelot Simpson Harold Holden Minneapolis Advertising Manager Robert Ash 5. E. Minneapolis Advertising Manager William Crowe Circulation Manager Fundberg Gibbons Spcrru Truman Johnson National Advertising Manager Ann Connoy Secretary CITY ASSISTANTS John Harvey, assistant editor: Marie Dide- lot. Donald Robertson. Kenneth Simpson, Ralph Bachman. EDITORIAL BOARD James R. F. Eckman. assistant chairman: Phillip Beedon. Betty Ebeling, Charles Engvall. Kenneth Pottle, Martin C. Powers. Catherine Quealy, J. J. SchifFeres, Robert Schoenhoff. Donald Wandrei. Powers Ebelmg Ekman Schitferes One Hundred Sixty-Eiaht COPY ASSISTANTS Edward Anderson. William Cost el lo. David Donovan. John Gibbons. Lloyd Gustafson. Kathleen Webb. i Holder) Ash Crowe SPORTS REPORTERS Lester Etter. assistant editor; Earl Ander- son. Ben Constantinc. Dwight Duncan. Duane Eames. John Forney. Ralph Lit- man. Joel Peters. Bradbury Robinson. Stephen Harris. John Holmes. Joyce Ircton. Henry Simons. SPECIAL WRITER Janet Salisbury. Arjdersory Fourney EXCHANGE WRITERS Dick Hutchinson. Cynthia Sundal. Jane Titcomb. Robert McNaughton. REPORTERS Helen Conley, Wanda Fundberg. Marion Gold. Charles Lantz, Wilfred Lauer. Ruth McMahon. Mary Moos. Dorothy Pfefferie, Katherinc Seymour. John Stewart. Payson Gould. Gladys Olson. Betty Reutiman. ADVERTISING SOLICITORS Lester Ashbaugh. Samuel McKee. Fred Tower. Gene McLaughlin. Etter Cold Gustafson Engvatl McMahon Salisbury Johnson One Hundred Sixty-Sine Teanall C. Grondahl Schoenberg ToiL ' nsend THE SKI-U-MAH The outstanding purpose of the Ski-U-Mah. Minnesota ' s humor publication, is to reflect the whims, fancies, and foibles of the campus. In order to represent every phase of campus activity, several departments have been maintained. Outstand- ing among these are the poetry page and the dramatic, sports, and book review sections. This, the tenth year of the Ski-U-Mah ' s existence, was marked by a change of editors in mid-year. Nordau Schoen- berg who shaped the policies of the magazine during the earlier months of the school year was succeeded by Teg C. Grondahl, last year ' s editor-in-chief. Since 1924 the Ski-U-Mah has mam- tained a position among the leading col- lege humorous publications of the country. This Minnesota magazine is affiliated M , with the Midwest College Comics Asso- ciation and with the attendant National ' -.ffi x ' Association of College Comics. The magazine has made a definite stride this year, and one which will force the next executives to great efforts to con- tinue another remarkable year, as this last one will surely place the publications with those of the highest standards. DuLac Robertson, Anderson, Weiner. Usan. Boyd. Herler Bolstad. DuLac. Grondahl. Schifferes. Engvall. Reutinjan One Hundred Seventy THE SKI-U-MAH EDITORIAL STAFF TegnalL C. Grondahl - - - - Managing Editor Orman DuLac ------- Editor-in-Chief J. J. SCHIFFERES ----- - Chairman Ben Usan - Dramatic Editor Kay Gaines -------- Poetry Editor Charles Engvall ----- - Music Editor George Herter - - -Art Editor Donald Robertson ----- joke Editor Clem Eriander. Sam Russell. John Bailey. Clarice Berg, Constance Turner. Audrey E. Johnson. Mildred Welander. Special Artists: Leon Boyd. Leonard G. Ander- son. Otis Dypwick. Leonard Weiner. George Donald Billings, Special Writers: Betty Reutiman, Secretary. BUSINESS STAFF Hal G. Kelley Business Manager Chester Oehler Advertising Manager Bessie Hawk Circulation Manager Kenneth Johnson Office Manager liOi Harold G. Kelleg HlulIi Oehle Syferson Kappel. Moilan. Howe. Johnson Peterson. Syverson. Kelley. Oehler One Hundred Seventy-One THE MINNESOTA TECHNO-LOG J, p. Shirley - J. Lamont Warrington Managing Editor Business Manager EXECUTIVE STAFF J. Lamont Warrington John P. Shirley w. Gerald Warrington Howard Lowe - Morris J. Hauge - - John S. Madden ■ - Harold S. Wang - - Editorial Advisor Associate Editor Business Associate Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Thirty-six years ago the foundations of the present Techno-Log were laid in the first edition- of the " Year-book of the Society of Engineers " , the first publication of its kind in the old college of Engineering. Metallurgy, and the Mechanic Arts. Essentially technical in its scope, it consisted entirely of articles contributed by students, graduates and faculty mem- bers in the various scientific departments of the University. During the fifteen years that followed, the expansion of the society made the yearly pub- lication inadequate, so in 1908. it became a quarterly and changed its name to the " Minne- sota Engineer " . In this form it functioned as the official organ of the Engineering Society until the publication was suspended in December. 1915. For six years there was no publication in the technical schools, but in 1920 students de- cided to re-establish the magazine and renamed it the Minnesota Techno-Log. Many changes have been made since 1920 In 1922 the magazine was enrolled with the Engineering College Magazines Associated. A directory of Engineering alumni, the only one published in the University, is a yearly feature. In 1925 it was placed under control of the Techno-Log Board. With the granting of the blanket subscriptions in 19 27, the Tech- no-Log has expanded until now it is ranked as one of the foremost publications of its type in the country. Anderson, McCracken. Tafl. Crobert . Bergstedt. Cone, Comstock. Bayers, Nichols Frommelt . Gadler. Rogers. Lindstrom, Odell, Foster, Heller. Lowe Wang. Peterson. W. G. Warrington. Fox. Shirley, J. L. Warrington. Madden, Hauge, Spicola One Hundred Sei ' enly-Two THE GOPHER BUSINESS NEWS Arthur lampland Orden Ihle - • Managing Editor Business Manager Orden Ihle Arthur Lampland EXECUTIVE STAFF Elmer L. Andersen - Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Ann Daw - - Associate Editor Andrew RAHN ----- Associate Editor H. B. Wittenberg - - - Advertising Manager The Gopher Business News, official organ of the School of Business Aciministration. is a comparative newcomer among the other publications on the campus, being only four years old. Its purpose is two-fold: first, to afford the business students information on subjects of importance to them, submitted by authorities in those fields: and. second, to present a complete record of the school ' s activities. The first issue, published in June. 1925. was under the supervision of Dean Dowrie. Although it was originally planned to publish two issues per quarter, later found advisable to publish three issues during the year, or one each quarter. Dean R. A. Stevenson took up his duties as head of the School of Business in the 1926. he became advisor to the students in charge of the publication. During 1928-29. Robert E. Pendergast. R. Gordon French, and Nellie M. Petrowski were the Managing Editors of the fall, winter, and spring issues, respectively. For the year 1929-30. Arthur O. Lampland was chosen Managing Editor, with Ray Baldwin as Business Manager. Early in his term. Mr. Baldwin resigned his position. Orden Ihle being appointed in his place. The policy of the magazine this year has been to present discussions on both sides of questions significant to the students, as well as those of national interest. G. W. it was When fall of Piel. Collins. Lund, Llechenstein. Hude. W ' estherg. Anton Skogvold. Davy. E. Andersen. Lampland. Ihle. Wittenberg. R. Ander son. Kimmel One Hundred Seventy-Three THE GOPHER COUNTRYMAN Clement C. Chase Arvid w. Sponberg Managing Editor Business Manager EXECUTIVE STAFF IRVIN PUPHAL ----- Foresrty Editor Leigh Harden ----- Agricultural Editor Irene McNULTY - - - - Alumm Editor Rudolph Stolen - - - - Accountant ERROL D. Anderson - - - Advertising Manager Arcid V . Sponberg Clement C. Chase In April. 19 24. The Gopher Countryman made its bow to the public. It is the successor of the old Minnesota Farm Review, first issued in 1895. A monthly magazine, published during the nine school months of the year, it maintains a very considerable circulation. It is published on the farm campus by the students of the College of Agriculture. Forestry, and Home Economics. Willis V. Thompkins and Lloyd L. Vye were the first Managing Edi- tor and Business Manager. In addition to these two. the staff consists of editors from the three sections of the college and over a dozen assistants. The purposes of the magazine are two-fold. In the first place, the Countryman tries to bring the loose ends of Agriculture. Forestry and Home Economics together in one enthu- siastci cooperative group, to be a fomcntor of college spirit. Its other purpose is to give a history of the University Farm. The magazine is in many ways more fortunate than any of the other publications at the University as it deals with a comparatively small group, widely separated from the main campus whose interests are more or less common. It has the undeniable advantage of the enthusiastic support given in a small college. The Countryman Staff One Hundred Sci ' enty-Four THE MINNESOTA MENTOR AURLAND M. HAGE Harry C. Johnson Managing Editor Business Manager fT EXECUTIVE STAFF Doris M. Thompson - - Editor-in-Chief HELENE BURNSON - - - Associate Editor Milton Olson - - - Assistant Business Manager Harry C. Johnr.on Aurland M. Huge The Minnesota Mentor, now in its fourth year of pubHcation. is the official organ of the College of Education. During the winter quarter of 1927. Phi Kappa Delta. Alpha Sigma Pi and Senior Girls ' Advisory Council sponsored the appointment of the Mentor staff, with Kenneth Green and Russell Brackett as managing editor and business manager. The first publication appeared in the spring of 1927. The Mentor discusses problems of an educational nature and is of interest to the students in the College of Education: it is typically representative of the group for whom it is published. Burnson, Fournet. Harngan. Didelol Davis. Nelson. Hage. Johnson. Thompson One Hundred Seceniy-Fioe THE MINNESOTA QUARTERLY George M. Haslerud Teg Grondahl - ■ Editor-in-Chtet Associate Editor EXECUTIVE STAFF Eleanor Barthelemy Carl Jacobi James R f. Eckman Audrey Johnson Mary Christine Turpie George M. Haslerud Tegnall C. Grondahl The Minnesota Quarterly, literary magazine of the University, traces its ancestry to the Minnesota Magazine, which expired at the time of the war, and The Ariel, combination news and literary paper of Minnesota ' s early years. The autumn of 1923 marked the Quar- terly ' s birth, and its sponsors were Dean J. M. Thomas. Mary Ellen Chase and Mrs. Frances K. del Plaine. The Quarterly is exclusively a student magazine, managed by a board of undergraduate editors and publishing manuscripts of only Minnesota students. The faculty advisory board, whose members are Dean J. M. Thomas. Professors M artin Ruud. Charles Nichols. Harlow Richardson, and Mrs. Frances K. del Plaine. gives the student board entire freedom, reserv- ing only the administration of the magazine ' s funds by Mrs. del Plaine. business manager, and the selection of the editor-in-chief. The Quarterly meets a need of the campus because many students find their best self-ex- pression through writing. The magazine tries to encourage this creative effort by publishing the best manuscripts, and by awarding, on Cap and Gown Day. prizes for the best poetry and prose published during the year. The present board has aimed toward three objectives: the beautification of the magazine with art work and new composition, emphasis on interest as well as literary quality in man- uscripts, and more personal encouragement of campus writers. The generous support of both contributors and subscribers has made possible a large measure of success. James. Turpie. Grondahl. Haslerud. Johnson. Jacobi One Hundred Sevenfy-Si.x SOCIETY Th is interesting reprint was taken from the Gopher of 1910. The h all Lt ' u held in ' the Grand Armory on Fehruar y 11. IQO ' y THE SENIOR PROM John Priest Ingolf Serigstad Louis Schaller George Rogentine John Coolidge LEADERS 1929 Maurine Schmitz Margaret Slocumb Evangeline Nary Dorothy Hummell Eleanor Ibberson John Priest In vivid contrast to the first Senior Prom, which was held in June. 1888. on the evening after Class Day, in the Old Coliseum (located on the site of the green-houses near Sanford Hall 1 were the forty-first and forty-second Senior Proms, May 3. 1929 and May 9. 1930. respec- tively. The former was celebrated at the St. Paul Hotel, in a gay springtime setting of cherry blossoms, palms, and cybotium ferns, while the latter was held in the Flame Room of the Radisson Hotel. The first Senior Prom was arranged by a special con- cession of the Board of Regents, for dancing had been banned at University functions; but the last two Proms were managed wholly by graduating students. At eleven o ' clock the two hundred guests of the forty- first Prom paraded in the intricate forms of the Grand March, led by John A. Priest, all-senior president, with his partner. Miss Maurine Schmitz Radio station KSTP MuL:rn:t thmitz Thv Grand March Ont ' Hundred Secenly-Eigbt THE SENIOR PROM LEADERS 19 30 Winston Molander Mildred Syverson Paul A. Larson George Meffert William Fry William Painter Charlotte L. Larson Esther Martin Jane Scott Helen Halden Winston Molander Mildred Syverson broadcast the dance numbers of Norvy Mulligan ' s and George Osborne ' s orchestras. Chairmen of the committees were Gordon Harris. George Smith. Evangeline Nary. George Rogentine, Mel- vin Steen. Lucille Fricdl. Raphael Schlingerman. Frank Week, and Gordon Roth. Winston Molander. 19 30 all-senior president, led the forty -second Prom with his partner. Miss Mildred Syver- son. The music was furnished by the Musical Klowns of KSTP broadcasting station and by Norvy Mulligan and his orchestra. Following Mr. Molander in the line of March were Paul Larson and Charlotte L. Larson. George MefTert and Esther Martin. William Fry and Jane Scott, and William Painter, chairman of general arrangements and his partner Helen Halden. The Leaders One Hundred Seventy-Sine THE JUNIOR BALL THE 1929 LEADERS John Moorhead Carl Horn Julian Aurelius Valard Lufi Willlwi Painter Elizabeth McMillan Helen Leitz MiLLA Kara Jacobsen Mary Kathryn Carson Mildred Syverson John Muorhead The first Junior Ball was held in the main dining room of the West Hotel on April 6. 1893. It was led by Frank M. Manson and Hope McDonald. The marble- tiled floor of the hall was covered with canvas. One hundred and fifty couples attended the first Junior Ball of the University of Minnesota. An excerpt from the Minneapolis Times recorded the following account of the ball in 1893: " The most brilliant social event since Lent occurred last evening at the West Hotel. The first Junior Promenade of the University of Minnesota was brought to a successful culmination, and established a happy precedent. " The members of the general arrangements committee for the 1930 ball included Eugene Rogers, chairman; Richard Jones. Ralph Nelson. Merrill Cragun. George Minder. Harold Eberhardt. Brainerd Clarkson. Harry Atwood. and Donald Stwert. Elizabeth McMillan The 1929 Grand March One Hundred Eighty THE JUNIOR BALL THE 1930 LEADERS Walter Smith Charles Winding Richard Jones Robert Carney Eugene Rogers Eileen Fowler Olive Walker Jane Ann Harrigan Marjorie Fleck Margaret Engquist Walter Smith February twenty-first was the date for both the thirty- eighth and thirty-ninth Junior Balis which took place at the Radisson Hotel. John Moorhead and Elizabeth Mc- Millan led the ball in 19 29 and this year Walter Smith and Eileen Fowler were the leaders. Students and faculty guests danced under formal settings of overhanging foliage, palms, ferns, and fresh cut flowers. Eddie Dunstedter and Slatz Randall furnished the music for the 1930 Junior Ball, which was broadcast over K.S.T.P. When the Grand March formed at eleven o ' clock. Charles Winding and Olive Walker marched second in line with Richard Jones and Jane Ann Harri- gan third, followed by Marjorie Fleck and Robert Carney. The one o ' clock banquet was served in the Gold. Spanish. Italian, and Chateau rooms, where entertainment was given. Eileen loicler The I ' JiO Grand March One Hundred Eighly-One THE MILITARY BALL 1928 LEADERS Clifford Butler John Lind Robert Bronn Maury Fadell Realto Cherne Miriam Wedge Marvel Fairbanks Helen Halden Alfrieda Hagen RoYMANE Nicholson Clitlord Butler Rifles, machine guns, and small cannon from Fort Snell- ing transformed the Flame Room of the Radisson Hotel into a veritable military camp Friday. December 6, 19 29, for the thirty-sixth annual Military Ball. Led by Cadet- Colonel Edwin A. Martini with Miss Marion Hall, the grand march began at 10:50 with the Third Infantry band playing. Cadet-Colonel Clifford Butler and Miss Miriam Wedge led the march when the bugle sounded at the ball on December 7, 1928. Descriptions of the colorful gowns worn by the guests at both affairs were broadcast while the grand marches were in progress. Dance music was furnished in 1928 by campus musicians, and in 1929, by Slatz Randall ' s orches- tra. The entertainment which came during the midnight dinner at both functions was the execution of military maneuvers by the crack drill squad, consisting of fifteen Iiruim W edge The 1928 Grand March One Hundred Eighty-Two THE MILITARY BALL 1929 LEADERS Edwin Martini Wallace Solum John Skidmore Leonard Kloski William Sievers Marion Hall Mildred Shulind Mary Lou Hohn Alice Kelm Helen Nilsson Edwin Martin Marion Hall men in the advanced corps of the reserve officers ' training corps. Thirty-six years ago, before the mihtary department was a recognized part of the university, the first Military Ball was held. The Athletic Association sponsored a Promenade Concert in the Reading Room in the library. The following fall, the Athletic and Military Ball formal- ly opened the new Armory amid flags and bunting, sabres and bayonets. From 1917 to 1921 the ball was discontinued because of the war. At the 1921 ball held in the Minnesota Union, full army and navy uniforms were worn by all ex- service men. The ball, now sponsored by Scabbard and Blade, hon- orary military fraternity, has become an annual event, with new features each year. 1 he 1919 Grand Manh One Hundred Eighty-Three The Leaders of the Interprofessional Ball MINOR EVENTS Gorgeous as the major events of the year may be. university life would be dull without the many lesser affairs that occur from week to week. Many cases of Monday afternoon blues have been averted by attendance at one of the Monday Blues Chasers given by the W. S. G. A. in the Minnesota Union. A few years ago. it was decided to substitute these dances for the Saturday afternoon Sunlites in Shevlin Hall. Since the overflowing crowd at the first Blues Chaser first proved the success of the idea, dances have been held in the Union two or three times each quarter. Eight years ago. the twenty-three fraternities represented in the Professional Interfraternity Council held their first annual ball. Three hundred couples danced to Eddie Dunstedter ' s band February 7. 1930. at the eighth annual ball. Refreshments were served at midnight, and Stewart Johnson entertained the guests. February 21, when the fortunate 600 university students danced amid fashion and color at the Junior Ball, many Minncsotans also laughed and danced at the Common Pecpul ' s Ball in the Union, for which special permission to dance until I a. m. was obtained from the ad- ministration. A very successful experiment was tried October 25 when various campus organizations sponsored an All-University party in the Minnesota Union. There were refreshments, chap- erones. special entertainment and music — all after the fashion of a big party. Best of all, guests were so pleased that they requested that the affair be repeated every quarter. A Blues Chaser One Hundred Bighty-Four An Engineers ' Party MINOR EVENTS Although the Business School has annually staged a dance in the fall, known as the " Business Boom. " this year it was changed to the " Pep Fest " and took the place of a reg- ular cheering celebration. Students " pepped up " with the help of John Grill, rooter king, and then danced and watched special entertainment. Monday night. January 13. at the end of the fraternity rushing period, fraternity men and their captives filled the main floor of the Lyceum Theatre to watch movies, fashion revues and dancing. Sorority girls watched the fun from the balcony. Later there was dancing in the ballroom. Another interesting party was the fifth Miami Triad given November 2. 1929 at the Inter- lachen Club after the Indiana-Minnesota game. The Triad is composed of Beta Thcta Pi. Sigma Chi and Phi Delta Thjta. which originated many years ago at Miami University. Oxford. Ohio. At various times during the year, the Tux Club, made up of representatives of dif- ferent fraternities, also gave parties to promote the social life of the campus. Miners ' carbide lamps illuminated the picks, shovels, and festoons of rock specimens which decorated the Minnesota Union ballroom. March 15 for the Miners ' Shindig. Guests were given a taste of real southern hospitality at the second annual Band Formal April 1 1 . at the St. Paul Hotel. Bandsmen used typical southern scenes from places they visited during their two weeks ' tour of the Southland last winter in decorating for the ball. New Orleans and Nashville were especially well portrayed. ht ' BLtsmess Boun One Hundred Eighty-Five A Banquet THE PAN-HELLENIC BALL The Pan-Hellenic Council has begun a new page in history by initiating two new an- nual events. Miss Portia Weeks was in charge of general arrangements for both the dinner held in the Flame Room of the Radisson Hotel November 7, 19 29 and for the ball, which is to rank socially with the Junior Ball and the Senior Prom, held January 31. 1930 at the Nic- ollet Hotel. Palms, tall vases of flowers and a large revolving mirror ball banked with ferns decorated the room for the ball at which sorority pledges made their formal debuts. Choruses and special entertainment were presented between dances for the 250 sorority women and their escorts. More than 5 00 women gathered at the dinner to foster better inter-sorority spirit. The various groups were seated at separate tables decorated in the respective colors of the organiza- tions. Alice Kelm. then president of the Council, acted as toastmistress. A sorority song con- test did much toward creating a friendly atmosphere. Representatives of Phi Mu. the winners, were awarded a silver loving cup containing the traditional Greek golden apple. Loving cups were also presented to Beta Phi Alpha and Phi Delta Sigma for scholastic achievements during the year. Dean Anne Dudley Blitz and Kenenaa McKenzie were the speakers of the evening. Violin selections by Marion McVoy from " Koinonia. " an interlude in Grecian style, written by Mar- jorie Lofstrom for the occasion, completed the entertainment for the evening. The General Arrangement Committee and their Guests One Hundred Lt hti,-Six COMMENCEMENT OCCASIONS This reprint from the Gopher of I ' ) 06 symbolized the notable days of that year FRESHMAN WEEK In 1926 the traditional Frosh Welcome expanded into the first Freshman Week. Dean J. B. Johnston, assisted by members of the faculty, planned this originally as a six-day program of purely academic character. The committee hoped such a series of events would develop a unified class spirit and would instill the newcomers with the aims and traditions of Minne- sota. The committee ' s consent to incorporate social functions, which the All-University Council urged as essential to truly orient the Freshman class into univer- sity life, is evidence of the spirit of good fellowship in which Freshman Week was created. For the first time since the war, the " wearing o ' the green " returned to the campus. However, this time the green caps and flowers were not a mark of inferiority but a means of identification to better aid the Freshman. Pamohlets containing information about University activities had been sent out by W. S. G. A. and the Y. W. C. A. during the summer to women students. A week of lectures, campus tours, teas and smokers properly initiated the Freshmen into the social and academic atmosphere of college life. To the Class of 1931 Truman E. Rickard. 04, author of " Hail, Minnesota! " dedicated the words and music of " A Pledge to Minnesota. " This has become the official pledge song for succeeding classes. The activities of this week were under the direction of Michael Fadell, assisted by 200 upper classmen. " Don ' t Be Afraid to Ask " was the slogan adopted in 1928 when Allen Mortenson was chairman. Ample opportunity was provided for the 3,000 students " to ask " at the informa- tion booths erected in the depots and in convenient places on the campus. Upper classmen wearing " Big Sister " and " Ask Me " buttons were ready with maps of the campus and Fresh- man Handbooks. The success of the work of the committee was evidenced by the remarkable attendance at the Freshman instruction classes. At each period the Armory was completely filled with the wearers of the green flowers and caps. Allen Mortenson 1928 Chairman Welcome Freshman One Hundred Eighty-Eight FRESHMAN WEEK Millard McCabe 1929 Chairman A Smoker for the men. a " Kid Party " for the wo- men, and a gala Mardi Gras on Friday evening were welcome diversions from college ability tests and regis- tration lines. The Masquers entertained with " Dover Road. " The traditional Big Sisters ' Tea in the Minne- sota Union and a reception by Dean Anne Dudley Blitz at Shevlin Hall were the two outstanding social functions for the women. At a special convocation on Saturday morning. President Coffman addressed the new Minnesotans. On the night of September 23, a torchlight pro- cession led t he Class of 1933 from the Knoll to the Mall. This ceremony marked the transition from the old to the new campus. Beneath the massive columns of the new Cyrus Northrop Memorial Auditorium, Millard McCabe. chairman for Freshman Week, and members of the faculty welcomed the incoming stu- dents. Herbert Reinhard, representative Freshman, presented the class to Minnesota. Nicholson received it in the name of the University. Green and white buttons with the slogan " Help Us Help You " replaced the caps and flowers of previous years. A renovated army truck carrying tour loads of students around the two campuses was a further innovation. " Loose Ankles " was staged by the Minnesota Mas- quers in the Music Auditorium. The Women ' s party at Shevlin featured a style show. For the men ' s Mixer at the Union, such prominent speakers as Mayor Kunze. " Pudge " Heffcl- finger and Tommy Gibbons were on the program. On Wednesday afternoon the " L ittle Sis- ters " were guests of the W. S. G. A. at their annual Big Sisters ' Tea in the ballroom of the Minnesota Union. At the first convocation in the Memorial Auditorium on October third. President Coffman welcomed the Class of 1933. Silent tribute was paid to the memory of Dr. Folwell. who for the first time was not present at the initial meeting of the Freshman class. In thus honoring the Freshman class, a fitting tribute was paid to the man whose name is commemorated by that colossal structure. Dean The Committee at Work One Hundrey Eighty-Nine HOMECOMING It was in 1914 that Homecoming originated at Minnesota. Soccer was in vogue in those days and the occasion was celebrated with a game at Northrop Field attended by 700 alumni and the student body. The Glee Club sang, the Band gave a concert, a small bon- fire burned, and that is all that history has recorded of the affair. During the years of the World War no mention is made of there being an official Homecoming. But in 1919 it was honored, for the first time, as a great University of Minnesota tradition. Then all the brilliant trappings of Homecoming made their appear- ance — buttons, balloons, decorated houses and a parade. In fact, in 1919 they did not do things very differently than in 1929, but it was on a smaller scale. Each year since this comparatively small beginning, the celebration of Homecoming has grown until at the present time it is one of Minnesota ' s most firmly established traditions and is looked forward to as one of the biggest days of the year. The traditional bonfire and pepfest, held each year on the evening preceding Homecoming, does much to arouse that fine, typically Minnesotan spirit in the students and the alumni, and keys them up for the day of excitement and pleasure before them. The Indian motif of the Homecoming of 1928 transformed the campus into a spectacular " happy hunting ground " decked out with tepees, blankets, canoes, tom toms and campfires. Joseph Osborne was the " Big Chief " of the tribe. Every sorority and fraternity house put on the war paint and went in temporarily for the tepee style of architecture. Acacia and Gamma Phi Beta were judged the best decorated houses. An unusual note of colorful realism was added to the setting by the Blackfeet Chieftains from Glacier National Park who staked their wigwams in front of the Minnesota Union and entertained the visitors at the gam: with their tribal songs and war dances. The War Cry for the day, " Scalp Chicago, " was echoed and re-echoed throughout the campus from early morning until dark. Joseph Osborne 1928 Start of I he Parade One Hundred Ninety HOMECOMING " Velkommcn Norskmen! " was Minnesota ' s hearty greeting this year to her thousands of V ' iking alumni who returned for Homecoming on November 1 5 and 16. Homecoming spirit is University spirit at its gay- est and finest. No one on the campus escapes the thrill of its proud demand for loyalty to Minnesota. There is a certain 4th of July gayety about it that makes one cheer louder, play harder, and be more patriotic than at any other time of the year. And whether a football game is won or lost, old friends are found, old mem- ories revived, and good-fellowship rules unconquerable. This year the campus was invaded by hosts of ancient Vikings. They sailed their giant fleet of gal- leys in parade through the streets of downtown Minne- apolis, they moored them on the front lawn of every fraternity and sorority house, and then took complete possession of the University. It was " Valhalla " for two days. Of the houses whose decorations paid tribute to the Vikings and to the little brown jug as well. Delta Chi and Beta Phi Alpha were judged the best. Following the formal dedication of the Cyrus Northrop Memorial Auditorium, the pro- gram for Friday. November 15. included the alumni banquet in the Minnesota Union. As Homecoming in 1924 marked the completion of the new stadium, so this in far greater degree honored the memory of our great " Prexy. " After the dedication John Grill led the thousands of Minnesota rooters in their cheers and songs as they gathered around the fiery Viking funeral pyre that blazed on the Parade Grounds in preparation for Saturday ' s big game with Michigan, when 65,000 undergraduates, alumni, faculty and visitors filled the Sta- dium. Although Michigan won by a seven-to-six score in a disheartening game, the Minnesota students soon forgot the defeat and did everything possible to make the rest of the day a happy one for the visitors. Parties and banquets for the alumni at the various sorority and fraternity houses ended the 19 29 Homecoming in a wealth of happiness and good-feeling which will not soon be forgotten. ' VX ' alter ' Finke. assisted by Andrew Rahn. was in charge of the day. Walter Finke 1929 Chaicman iiutucuy Uouiie Deioralion Winners One Hundted Sinely-One DAD ' S DAY The sixth annual Dad ' s Day gathering was cele- brated this year on November 23, with an attendance greater than that of any previous year. Campus visits in the forenoon, luncheons, and the Minnesota-Wiscon- sin game were the interesting features of the day. These activities culminated in the traditional dinner at six o ' clock in the Minnesota Union. President Coffman delivered the principal address of the evening. Myron McMillan spoke for the fathers, and Harriet Pratt re- sponded, speaking for the students. On November 15, 19 24. the fathers of University students received their first official recognition. On that date Dad ' s Day was inaugurated as one of the notable days on the school calendar. The idea of honoring University fathers was first considered in the fall of 1924. following the successful Mother ' s Day celebra- tion which had been held the previous spring. In October. 1924. a committee of 15 students and college deans under the chairmanship of Dean E. E. Nicholson met to discuss plans for such an occasion. November 15. 1924, which was to be the dedication of the Memorial Stadium, was named by the committee. More than 1,000 fathers from all over the United States accepted President Coffman ' s invitation to visit the campus. The program of the day included campus tours, the football game in the new stadium, in which a special section had been reserved for the fathers, and the banquet in the Minnesota Union. Since that time, the program has been improved each year, and each year more Dads have responded to the invitations, until now, due to the splendid reception given it. Dad ' s Day has come to be one of the most important days of the school year. November 10. 1928, the date of the Minnesota-Indiana game was designated as Dad ' s Day last year. Dean E. E. Nicholson presided at the banquet which was helcl after the game. The principal address was given by President Coffman. The spokesman for the Dads was J. H. Grill, who was answered by John Grill speaking for the students. Harriet Pratt Dads Get Registered One Hundred Ninertj-Two MOTHERS DAY Mother ' s Day has been a cherished tradition at the University of Minnesota ever since 1925, when, on May 9 of that year, it was inaugurated. Since then, one day each year has been dedicated to honor mothers of Minnesota students. Special invitations are ex- tended by the University Administration to the mother of each University student. While it has never been as important as Dad ' s Day. Mother ' s Day has an especial interest for many of Min- nesota ' s undergraduates. It is the one time of the year set aside for the recognition of our Mothers, and it is the only real chance they have to get acquainted with the faculty, the administration, the University, and Minnesota traditions. The observance of Mother ' s Day in 1930. which occurred on May 10, brought two thousand mothers to the campus. A committee appointed by President Lotus D. Coffman had charge of the program scheduled for the day. The guests of honor registered and attended classes with their sons and daughters. In the afternoon a special matinee was presented by the Minnesota Masquers in the new Cyrus Northrop Memorial Auditorium. From 2:30 to 5:30, the mothers were received at teas in the Minnesota Union and Shevlin Hall on the Main Campus, and in the Home Economics Building on the Agricultural Campus. The activities of the day were completed at a dinner held in the Minnesota Union, at which seven hundred mothers were present. Dean E. E. Nicholson presided as toastmaster. Presi- dent Lotus D. Coffman and Dean Anne Dudley Blitz presented brief addresses, which were responded to by one of the mothers. Mother ' s Day in 1929 was observed on May 1 1. Lois Lloyd and Harriet Pratt were in charge of the teas given in the afternoon at Shevlin Hall and the Minnesota Union. Presi- dent Lotus D. Coffman extended addresses of welcome. In response, Mrs. William J. Burnap of Fergus Falls, as representative mother, accepted the warm spirit of hospitality which the University extends to those who are honored as Minnesota Mothers, Lois Lloyd Mothers Get Acquamled One Hundred Ninety-Three CLASS SCRAP The Class Scrap has grown out of the " Freshman- Sophomore Cane Rush. " which was instituted in 1906 as an all-underclcassman event, and was signalized by a glorified struggle for a giant curtain pole. It was an annual tradition until 1913. when the violence was succeeded by a talking match, a peaceful tug-of-war. and weight wrestling matches. Victory was determined by points, and recognized by a cup awarded by the Uni- versity President. This was the first year that such an arrangement had been made among the classes. In 1922, the hitherto sporadic Engineers ' and Miners ' Scraps, the Chemists ' Can Rush, the Academic Bag Rush, and tug-of-war were all systematically com- bined under the All-University Council and the director of physical education. It was decided that by combin- ing these different events into one big contest, more enthusiasm would be aroused and more participants would turn out for the big day. This policy has since proved true, and each year, the Fresh- men and Sophomores have turned out almost to a man to determine who shall be supreme. In the same year, the farm campus students established a corollary day, when typically agrarian contests, like chasing the greased pig. and capturing hordes of Leghorn chickens, add to the merriment. Having for three successive years defeated their opponents in open battle. Sophomore en- gineers on the eve of the Class Scrap last year decided to use brain instead of brawn. They accordingly " kidnapped " Philip Kaye. who had been secretly elected Freshman leader, and planned to lock him in a silo on the farm campus overnight. Unfortunately, their intrigue became known to a certain professor, so it was thought advisable to forestall preventive measures by requiring Kaye to return from downtown via street car. This year the dubious victory of the Sophomores was substantiated in physical superiority on October 19. After sack fights, pushball contests, tilting, greased pole climbing, and a des- perate tug-of-war in which the losers were dragged through a series of fire-hoses, the Fresh- men were obliged to treat their victorious adversaries to a party, as tradition demands. Pony and Rider The Liveliest Contest of the Day One Hundred i tnely-Four ENGINEERS ' DAY Engineers ' Day in 1929 once again offered to tech- nical students of the University an opportunity to por- tray their unique characteristics. On May tenth, at 11 a. m., a police escort, fire truck, the University Band, and two pages announced the arrival of His Majesty St. Patrick. Lester J. Rowell. who was mounted on a black horse and dressed in the traditional green garb, and Her Majesty the Queen. Margaret Bradbury, who rode a white horse and wore flowing robes. The renowned green blarney stone, suspended by chains as in the days of yore, was guarded by a corps from the advanced R. O. T, C, unit, carry- ing drawn sabers. Next in line came the committee chairmen, headed by Francis Mullen, chairman of Engineers ' Day. and George MefTert. chairman of gen- eral arrangements, and last, the floats prepared by the various colleges. Freshman Architecture produced the best offering by picturing the Spirit of Architecture. The parade wound around the campus and ended as St. Pat and his Queen dismounted on the knoll. Each Senior, wearing a green cap and robe, and smoking a clay pipe, passed before the patron saint, kissed the blarney stone, and was dubbed Knight of the Royal Irish Qrder. Qnly since 192S has this knighting ceremony taken place on the knoll. All engineering schools held open house. A Green Tea and dansant was held in the after- noon in the Main Engineering building. The " Engineers ' Brawl " in the evening closed the day ' s festivities. Engineers ' Day, founded at the University of Missouri in 1903, has spread rapidly and is now observed at most of the larger colleges and universities. It has been an annual event at Minnesota since 1918. St. Patrick became premier engineer when he originated the famous " worm drive " in his banishment of snakes from Ireland. At Minnesota, Engineers ' Day has always been a day for which the entire campus plans as a day of sport, interest and merriment. The parade, the Knighting and the Green Tea offer amusement and entertainment to every- one, making the event one of the great days on the University campus. George Mtiitii Chjirman St. Put and J lis Queen One Hundred Ninely-Five SENIOR WEEK Although the last week of school has long been given over to celebration by the members of the grad- uating class, recognition of Senior Week as such did not occur until a few years ago. In order to avoid con- fusion and duplication of effort, activities of the closing days were finally coordinated under the management of one director. Joseph Osborne, aided by the efforts of a large number of committees, handled the plans for the Senior Week of 1929. For the first time since Cap and Gown Day a month before, the class met in a body on Friday morning. June 14, to rehearse the procedure for Commencement. They had been acquainted with the program through the Senior announcements, compiling and distributing of which had been under the direction of Louis Schaller. That afternoon the entire class went " riverbanking " when they attended the Senior picnic on the river flats. An abundance of pop, baskets of sandwiches and a great variety of field events made the after- noon pass all too quickly. The potato, sack and three legged race in which all the staid se- niors participated, were exciting and entertaining. Norman Terwilliger, the senior president of the Business school, was in charge of the day. In the evening the class again assembled on the campus, and marched to the home of President and Mrs. Coffman. There, to the accompaniment of the University Band and on a lawn lighted by myriad Japanese lanterns, thjy attended the annual reception tendered the outgoing men and women. The buffet lunch at the Minnesota Union Saturday evening was followed by the tradi- tional book burning ceremonies and the unveiling of the memorial left to the University by the graduating group. Later that same evening the class attended the dance in the Union Ball- room as guests of the Board of Governors. The Baccalaureate services were held on Sunday morning, and the festivities were brought to a close on Monday by the Commencement cere- mony. Louis Schaller Chairman The Senior Picnic One Hundred inely-Six CAP AND GOWN DAY When the Seniors first felt the impracticability of wearing their caps and gowns throughout the spring quarter, as had been their custom previous to 1911. they chose to designate one day as Cap and Gown Day. In 19 n the Administration gave official recognition to the event by holding a convocation and publicly present- ing the honors won during the year. In 1929, Cap and Gown Day occurred on May 16. Main campus activities were preceded by the holding of the fifth annual Recognition assembly for the College of Agriculture. Forestry, and Home Economics. J. C. Lawrence, assistant to the president, delivered the prin- cipal address at the meeting, which was held in the auditorium of the Administration building on the Farm Campus. Prominent students were honored for their work, the chief award being given to Mildred Bennett. who won the Henry Webb Brewster scholarship. Harry W. Chase, president of the University of North Carolina, was the main speaker at the convocation which followed the procession of black gowned Seniors across the Knoll to the Armory. His subject " Scholarship and American Life " was in harmony with the general tenor of the occasion. Preceding the principal address the Senior class was formally presented by John Priest. all-Senior president. The highlight of the assembly was the long awaited an- nouncement by President Coffman of the members of Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi. as well as the reading of other academic awards. At a luncheon in the Minnesota Union given by Junior girls, the newly elected members of Mortar Board were tapped in the traditional ceremony by the retiring members. Mildred Olin was in charge of arrangements for the banquet, while Helen Leitz presided as toastmis- tress. Rachel Hanna replied to the toast to the graduating women which was given by Har- riet Pratt. This memorial day is awaited each year by the Seniors as one of the great days of their academic years, and as one which represents an award for achievement. John Priest 1929 President 6ti!ior6 un I ' uradt: One Hundred Ninely-Seoen COMMENCEMENT " The happiest men and women are those who have not lost youth ' s vividness of fecHng. but who have added to it those great resources of life not open to. and seldom appreciated by youth. " Lotus D. Coffman as- sured 1.458 Seniors on June 17. last year. A pic- turesque temporary stage had been built in the Memor- ial Stadium, where the graduates congregated following the usual procession around the campus. President CoflFman and John Priest. all-Senior president, talked briefly before the awarding of diplomas, since the reg- ulation commencement address had been made at the Baccalaureate service. The class sang its farewell to the University. " Minnesota. Hail to Thee, " was sung, and " Taps. " by the bugle corps, ended the program. Ever since June 19. 1873. when the first class of two received recognition from the late William Watts Folwell and made individual commencement addresses at the Old Academy of Music. Senior classes have congregated with ceremony for their introductions to the future. In 1884. a class of 25 instituted a custom of holding exercises in the Armory, which custom lasted until the Stadium ' s erection, although in 1920 an editorial noted that the Armory was too small. When classes became larger, only honor students made addresses. As early as 1898. even these talks were discontinued, to be revived in 1911 for one year. The first class songs mark the commencement at which President George Vincent first officiated in 1912. A new allegorical custom was added to the Commencement week program of rehearsal, Senior outings, receptions. Baccalaureate, and Commencement, when, in 1915. the Seniors, after the exercises, tossed their most hated texts into the Mississippi. This June ' s class will be the first to end its traditional march beyond the pillars of the new Northrop Memorial Auditorium for Commencement exercises. Winston Molander 19 30 President Aicardmg the Diplomas One Hundred yinety-Eight MUSIC The Music depart merit of the Gopher of IQOO was headed by this tlluMration . Anne D. Blitz a ' us the An editor of that issue Prof. Carlyle Scott Marion Rothenberg Elhi ' l Mae Bishop MUSIC AT MINNESOTA The Department of Music at the University of Minnesota was established in 1903 with Carlyle Scott as the director and three students and one professor comprising the department. Classes were held in the present Child Welfare building. In direct contrast is the present department, still under the supervision of Mr. Scott, which has grown until it includes two hun- dred and fifty students and a staff of twenty-one in- structors, and is housed in one of the finest buildings for practical work on the campus. Students may work for either of the two degrees in Music: a degree of Bachelor of Arts in the College of Science, Literature and the Arts, and the degree of Bachelor of Science from the College of Education. In addition to those who intend to make music a profes- sion, many students registered in other colleges elect music courses and take prac- tical lessons in voice or on some instru- ment as well as the regular instruction offered by the department. The Music Club, which has been or- ganized by the music students is made up of every student registered for work in the department. This organization cooperates with the faculty in making student and faculty relationships more congenial. Dur- ing the fall quarter of each year, the faculty, assisted by representative music students, gives a get-together tea, while each quarter the Music Club sponsors dances and parties for the University Band as well as its own members. A The Music School Budding Two Hundred MUSIC AT MINNESOTA traditional picnic at Excelsior is held every spring, with entertainment supplied by the members. The Music Club Vodvil held in the Music Building last spring was declared to be the most successful since the organization of the club. The officers of the Music Club for the past year have been: president. Elizabeth Bass: vice-president. Bernice Giles: secretary. Katherinc Kayser: treasurer. Mary Margaret McNally. There are several scholarships available for music students. The Juillard Scholarships, which are offered yearly by the Juillard Foundation of New York, were won in 19 29 by Paul Oberg. Earl Rymer. Freda Hol- man. and Bernadette Kerwin. These students were all majoring in the piano while at Minnesota. The same scholarships were awarded this year to Marion Rothenberg and Ralph Magics- son, both students of voice: to Ethel Mae Bishop in piano: and to Harriet Johnson for musical composition. All of these winners are now enjoying further training in their respective fields of work. The outstanding graduating organ stu- dent each year wins a scholarship from the Fontainbleau Institute of Music at Fontainbleau. Mu Phi Epsilon. honorary music sorority, offers a fifty dollar scholar- ship to the most deserving woman student in music. This prize was won in 1929 by Jane Ackerman. while in 1930 it was awarded to Margaret Christy. Archie N. Jnnes Ralph Maglesson Harriet Johnson The Music School Libr Two hundred One Abe Pepinsky Conductor THE UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA To bring its students into close association with the worlci ' s musical masterpieces and to teach true apprecia- tion of classical music is the purpose of the University Symphony Orchestra, first assembled in 1913 under the direction of Mr. Ferguson of the musical department. Mr. Pepinsky assumed supervision of the group in 1918: while he is on sabbatical leave this year. Mr. Harry Larusson is the conductor. The orchestra has constantly improved, with the num- ber of its members increasing from a very small group to about sixty at the present time . The literature is all taken from the symphonic and modern classical music which gives adequate opportunity for the development of musical understanding on the Minnesota campus. A formal con- cert, open to the public, is held every quarter: usually an outstanding student musician is rep- resented as soloist. A commencement program is also offered by the orchestra and graduating Seniors of the music department in the spring quarter. Last year, Mr. Pepinsky organized for the first time in this part of the northwest, the " Symphonic de Camera. " a small group composed of the ablest student musicians. This orchestra appeared under Mr. Pepinsky at numerous uni- versity functions. Such was its merit that the orchestra was soon considered the only Twin City substitute for the Minneapolis Symphony Orches- tra, and gave concerts over the radio when the Minneapolis Symphony was on tour. The " Sym- phonie dc Camera " will be resumed next year when Mr. Pepinsky returns from his advanced studies in Berlin. Germany. Through all of these activities the orchestra has made a name for itself. Larusson Lindsay s.:ai3mi sx The University Symphony Orchestra Tvjo Hundred Two Prof. Killeen Director WIZARD OF THE NILE " Wizard of the Nile. " by University Singers achieved the honor of being the first dramatic function to be offered in the Cyrus Northrop Memorial Auditorium. The presentation of Victor Herbert ' s well-known opera involved a cast of one hundred and fifty, a large orchestra, and. in all. a body of over two hundred students worked on the production. Much credit is due to Pro- fessor Earle Killeen. who directed the entire production. This year, all the work was done by University peo- ple. In several previous productions, many of the leading roles have been played by imported artists as the student singers were not considered as being capable of doing them. Olive Gricbenow and Leon Hagcn starred in the lead- ing roles of Cleopatra and Kibosh, the Wizard. Their ... pe " rformances were excellent, and won much commendation from Twm City musical critics. There were ten soloists in all. among whom were Harold Miller, Arthur Johnson, .Janet Rohwcder. Dorothy Stout. Alfneda Hagen. Ken- neth Johnson. Mary Frances Lehnerts, and Ruth Hegg. Worthy of special mention was Kenneth John- son ' s characterization of Cheops, the " royal weath- er bureau. " The humorous part of this prophet was exceedingly well done. His singing in the second act was on; of the outstanding bits in the entire show. The staging of the ' " VX ' izard of the Nile " was done admirably. It was one of the best of all University productions and will long be remem- bered by followers of both dramatics and music on the campus. The plans for next year include a similar production presenting dramatic, vocal and instrumental interpretation. Cleopatra Ktbush, the Wizard The Cast Two Hundred Thret UNIVERSITY SINGERS SOPRANOS NoAN Anderson Mildred Berglund Ruth Brace Thelma Carlson Alma Charlson Carolyn Clothier Fa YE Colby Joyce Cutting Sydney Erickson Agnes Falk Jessie Findlay Jean Fraser Evelyn Furber Betty Gove Elaine Granquist Olive Griebenow Marian Gross Sylvia Hanson Katherine Hennig Gertrude Johnson Emily Katter Mary F. Lehnerts Nona McGinnis Marian Maurer Evelyn Melamed Mildred Miller Mary Monley Helen Newman Marie Pearson Mary Pettit Janet Roweder Dorothy Rule Helen Sanford Dorothy Slife Gretchen Smith LeVere Smith Gretchen Stiller Louise Stoudt Dorothy Stout Bernice Sutherland Naomi Swayze Virginia Swift Regina Underwood Eleanor Weaver Thelma Welch Birdie Westgaard Esther Wishnick Grace Wolfson ALTOS Phoebe Allen Ray Baldwin Margaret Barker Mildred Carlson Alma Charlson Clarice Christopherson Catherine Cress Jane Davis Mildred Drews J. E. ElLERTSON Grace Emerson Olga Fink Beulah Gibson Bernyce Gross ' alerie guetteler Alfrieda Hagen Florence Haglund Alice m. Hawkins Ruth Hegg Katherine Kayser Helen Kleinschmidt Cheryl Lambert Hazel Lind Evelyn Martin Ellene Melsted A. E. Moran Bee Odegaard Ruth Olson Dorothy Owens Margaret Peterson Nella Peterson Virginia Rohweder Lorraine Webster Katherine West Marie Williams Bertha Worman Mae Zehnder BASSES James Aalbue William C. Affeld Erwin Auer Harry E. Benson Paul Bloom Walter Bohn Thomas J. Bryan Stewart M. Campbell Frank Champs James R. Chester Maurice Colberg George Doherty Louis Erck Leon Hagen James Hegg Kenneth Johnson Edward Kinney Arthur o. Lampland Donald Larson Carl s. Lindstrom Edwin Lindstrom S. McCartney Harry Mack Herbert Markle L. Mullen WooDRow Nelson Lee a. Nordbye Weslie Olson L C. Peterson Robert B. Record Wallace Schubert Walter a. Specht C. e. Stafford TENORS Richard Aakre Ray a. Brown Glenn Card Lloyd Comstock WILLARD J. CONLEY DuANE Dickey Earl Hagen Leonard Hauer Ray Hollander Harold Johnson Richard Johnson Vant Kebker John A. Knights John LaDue Leon Laskin Harold Miller Floyd a. Nelson Wallace Olson David A. Ritzen Raymond Schelin Robert Storn William Affeld Joyce Cutting Arthur Lampland Immanuel Fleckenstein Nyda Ehlert Tu ' 6 Hundred four BAND MEMBERS LOREN AAMOT L. ADAMS Roy Albin Maynard Alsaker Carl Anderson E. Anderson Errol Anderson Joe Bailey William Baker Etalo Bechetti Wallace Benton Carl Berglund Sigurd Bockman Carl Borgeson John brauch William Brauch Robert Bruce Joe Calhoun Francis Calton Bruce Canfield Burt Canfield f LBERT CARLBLOM G. Chermack Fred Cina Harland Cisney William Colvin Gordon Conrad Owen Cunningham George Damon William Davis Dan Dailey L. Demmer Darrell De Villiers Kenneth De Villiers Robert Douglas Orman Dulac Emil Edwards Albert Emmel John Enblom Paul Erlanson L. Ervin Leonard Fink T. Flaten Ed Fleckenstein Elmer Foskett Walter Franz Bramwell Gabrielson Milton Gabrielson L. Gale Carl Gohres Francis Goldsmith M. Green Leo Gross C. Hultgren Lyndon Hanson Frank Hedlund Morton Henkin D. Henning A. Hertsgard paul hiller Harry Hines Roy Hoffman Paul Honey E. Hughes Ralph Hardman Harry Hall Herbert Jensen Don Johnson Gordon Johnson H. Johnson Walter Johnson Pell Kangas Ed Kelm Stanley Kinyon C. Klein Robert Klemmer Arthur Koepsell Ivan Kriz R. Krumweide M. King Austin Lange Leonard Langord Ted Larusson Meyer Lefkowitz Walter Lewis valard Lufi Wesley Lund Fred McInnes Leonard Mach C. Mayette S. Melby Dayton Merriman Melvin Meyers Ray Mork Robert Morken Clarence Moyle Jack Mackay Leo Naykki Frank Nicholson Robert Norman Oscar Ogren W. Olsen L. OSTRACH D. Owens B. Paulu Arthur Parsons J. Pennington Fred Perrigo C. Peterson B. GAYLE PRIESTER John Pfeiffer Ted Rasmussen R. Roberts Stanley Roth Harry Rubin Dallas Rudrud Paul Salo A. Samuelson Hertel Sandven f. schofield juston schradle Harold Shipman K. Silverness R. Snyder Axel Sorenson Elmer Sorenson William Stolberg John Sullivan Fred Swedback Charles Swenson M. Thompson William Trichler L. Tucker Charles Vandersluis Vernon Watland E. Weber Dave Westlund S. White Ralph Wige P. Windhorst Frank Woost B. Canfield President W. Johnson Vicc-Prcsideni V. LuH Secretary U ' . Baker Trcisurcr Tivo Hundred Five Michael Jalma Bandmaster f cf Dpaanii The Band in Formation THE UNIVERSITY BAND With the closing of the present school year, the University Band, under the direction of Michael Jalma. will have passed the most progressive season in its his- tory. Its activities by far outnumbered those of pre- vious years, its student government rose to be un- equalled in the Big Ten. and its size has increased to 135 musicians. The outstanding feature of the season began with a series of brilliant performances at football games where musical and formation specialties were dis- played. On October nineteenth the band accompanied the student body to the Northwestern game at Evans- ton, Illinois, and spent the week-end in Chicago. The eve of the Homecoming game witnessed the band ' s annual Homecoming Dance in the Armory following the traditional all-campus pepfest. The semi-classical popular selections pre- sented in these concerts have been well re- ceived. One of the innovations of the year was the combined concert with the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra early in the fall at which the Overture of 1812 was presented. The band also assisted in the dedication of the Northrop Memorial Auditorium in No- vember by a selection from the Rcinzi Over- ture. The association of Band Aluinni was active in receiving and welcoming the band on its greatest innovation, its southern trip in February. An association of parents of the bandsmen was formed that planned a very successful homecoming February four- teenth. Numerous basketball games were at- tended during the winter season. The University Band Two Hundred Six THE CONCERT BAND In a glamor of southern hospitality, the University Band in February made its first extensive concert tour of approximately 4.000 miles through the southern Mississippi ' alley. The picked Gopher Band was ac- claimed by critics, with its novelties and soloists, as the best musical organization of its kind in the Middle West, and was featured at full houses in thirteen differ- ent cities in Tennessee, Mississippi, Louisiana, Arkansas, and Illinois. Throughout the trip, friendly greetings were extended by associations of band alumni and rep- resentatives of many prominent organizations. A personnel of sixty men were chosen by Mr. Jalma in a competitive selection from the 135 in the combined University bands, to make this trip. In some cities, concerts were given in both afternoon and evening, and in others, in the evening only. The cities visited were: Nashville, Tennessee: Biloxi, Mississippi: New Orleans, Baton Rouge, Alexandria, Munroe, Louisiana: Eldorado, Bastrop. Hot Springs, Pine Bluff, and Little Rock, Arkan- sas: and Bloomington, Illinois. A preliminary survey was conducted dur- ing the early part of the fall by Meyer Lefkowitz, manager, and upon the comple- tion of the business arrangements of the tour, the concert and specialty numbers were per- fected and put in readiness. A few of the features presented were: the Overture of 1812, Beethoven ' s Fifth Symphony. Les Preludes and Coleridge Taylor ' s Hiawatha Music, the Ail-American Drum Major, and the Sextette from Lucia with brass. Meyer Lefkowitz Manager The I ' nicersity Band The Concert Band Tivo Hundred Seven Mrs. Carlyle Scott THE UNIVERSITY CONCERT COURSE The University Concert Course is completing its eleventh successful season. This series had its origin under Mrs. Carlyle Scott and the Faculty Women ' s Club and is now managed entirely by Mrs. Scott who, every year, has gone to New York for the express purpose of selecting artists for her concerts. Notable musicians are always featured on these programs which comprise a combination of old favorites and outstanding new artists. In the choice of musicians great care has been taken to present such a variety that widely different tastes may be satisfied. The new Cyrus Northrop Memorial Auditorium was formally opened by the presentation of this year ' s concerts which have been held there. The first of this dedicatory series was given by the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Henri Verbrugghen. The Boston Symphony with its 108 musicians and famous Russian conductor. Serge Koussevitsky, was induced to overcome its prejudice against travel and render a concert in this series. The great American negro tenor. Roland Hayes, pre- sented negro spirituals in the next recital. There followed in succession the noted contralto. Sigrid Onegin, and a noteworthy pianist, Micha Levitski. The sixth number on the program was unannounced and the secret of its identity guarded until the evening of the presenta- tion. The surprise, which excited such curi- osity was no less than the St. Olaf Choir, composed of forty voices and directed by F. Melius Christiansen. The University and the Minneapolis and St. Paul audience that attends these concerts greatly appreciate the benefits arising from the courses and the opportunity it affords to hear the great artists of the present day. Each and every concert presented has been of the most interesting type and without the help of Mrs. Scott, the Twin Cities would not be privileged by the appearances of these . artists on the campus. The Interior of the Auditorium Two Hundred Eight pX romotic N rhis illustration is another draicn by Anne D. Blitz. It was published in the Gopher of 1 00 Clement T. Ramsland MINNESOTA DRAMATICS Minnesota iMasquers. the oldest dramatic organiza- tion on the campus, traces its origin to 1892. Since that time, various other dramatic clubs have sprung up. and by 1924 many groups were active on the campus. Punchinello, the dramatic organization on the Agricul- tural campus. Players. Garrick Club. National Collegiate Players, the Honorary dramatic fraternity, and Arabs. play producing group of the technical students, each produced one play a year. These groups all rivaled with each other in their productions. In 1927. Garrick Club, though still retaining its own organization and officers, affiliated with Masquers. Since that time these two groups have cooperated with National Collegiate Players in producing many plays. Minnesota Masquers, during the first years of its existence, put on classic, ultra-modern, and standard drama, averaging four productions a quarter. The best remembered of these early plays is " Romeo and Juliet. " which drew favorable comment from national and local press. Since then they have altered their policy by prc ducing fewer and better plays. The supervision and much of the actual production work is done by the theatre workshop which was organized in 19 27 through the efforts of Edward Staadt. He came to Minnesota in 1927 from the Kansas State Teachers ' College. Mr. Staadt modelled the workshop after the fashion of the modern amateur play produaion group. The purpose was to centralize th? supervision of training and secure university-wide cooperation. Minnesota Masquers now pre- sent one play each quarter, with the theater workshop giving an annual all-university play. Garrick and National Collegiate players each present one production a year to complete the pro- gram of six major productions. Other groups now only indirectly connected with the work- shop are: Punchinello, Lantern Club, the dramatic group of the Extension division, and the Arabs. The Arabs, following an unusual program, present, each year, a musical revue written by one of their members. " Inferno. " last year ' s presentation, was favorably received as an artis- tic and well-done production. The first year that Mr. Staadt was in charge of dramatics at Minnesota he organized a road troupe which made several one-night stops at various small cities in Minnesota and Iowa. An Assortment of Stage Equipment Two Hundred Ten Edward Sraadt MINNESOTA DRAMATICS During 1927 and 1928. they presented " Wind in the South. " one of Mr. Staadt ' s own plays. The scene for this play is laid in the Northwest. The presentation attained such popularity that this and another of Mr. Staadt ' s works, " Comin ' 1 hru the Rye. " which was written especially for the road, was presented in the southern part of the state in the fall, in the north-east- ern section during the winter and in fifteen range towns during the spring. In November. " Comin ' Thru the Rye, " was presented on the campus. All of these productions required so much work that Mr. Staadt was unable to handle it all and was given an assistant. The first year. Miss Mable Cook held that position and last year. Miss Verna Steel acted as assistant dramatic director. She assisted in many plays. This year. Mr. Clement T. Ramsland is the assistant dramatic coach. Mr. Ramsland came to the University of Minnesota from the St. Cloud State Teachers ' College, and the Seattle Repertoire Theatre, where he served as Director of Dramatics. The Lantern Club, organized in 1924. is the dramatic organization of the evening stu- dents. In 1929 they produced " A Bill of Divorcement " by Clemens Dane, and in 1930. " Mary the Third. " by Rachel Crothers. At the monthly meetings, various one-act plays are presented, among which were " The Dustman. " by Frances Singler; " Cabbages. " by Edward Staadt. and " Chimes " by Christopher Morley. This year the club has produced two plays written by members of the club. " The Blues Singer. " by Burns Karrenber. and " What ' s What. " by Ingeborg Nystrom. The past year has been a most prosperous one for Minnesota dramatics, not only in the successful production of such plays as " The Beggar on Horseback " and " Hell Bent for Heav- en. " but the year has been very successful financially also. The productions have been well patronized and have attained much favorable comment. Dramatics on the campus have steadily increased in popularity through the past year by continually presenting productions that have been big drawing cards. Packed houses and repeated performances have shown that the theater holds a major position on the campus. The amateur artists are undoubtedly in a class with the best of the stage stars of today. The Theatre VV ' orft Shop Stage fwo Hundred Eleven McRae Dreams of a Cottage BEGGAR ON HORSEBACK With the production of " The Beggar on Horseback, " a twenty-one scene extravaganza by George S. Kaufman and Marc Connelly, campus dramatics attained great heights under the direction of the Minnesota Masquers during the winter quarter. When the play was started, the directors. Ramsland and Staadt. were faced with the tre- mendous job of assembling a cast of one hundred and fifty people, and above all. of securing students who were capable of doing the exceedingly difficult major roles. Samuel Merviss was selected to play the leading role of Neil McRae. a poor, but talented young composer. He gave a most artistic interpretation of one of the hardest parts ever offered in a campus production. The part is that of a beggar, who balances a musical career, love. and poverty against business, disappointments, and luxury. The greater part of the play is Neil ' s dream of what his married life with Gladys would be. He is forced to give up his music and go into business. Although a successful business man. Neil McRae is unhappy. In desperation he murders the entire Cady family. He is seized, tried, and condemned to labor in the Cady art factory, where he must produce art on a quantity basis forever. The Mammoth Cast Two Hundred Twelve A Directors ' Meelmg BEGGAR ON HORSEBACK Jeanne Jorgens, who took the part of Cynthia, is a newcomer in Masquers ' ranks. She gave a most sincere and appeahng performance. Special mention was given to Rolfe Fosseen, who assumed the role of the golfing business man: to Jean Dahl as Gladys Cady, and to Leona Hines. who played the part of Mrs. Cady. Kenneth MacMillan as Homer Cady, Gladys ' hypochondriac brother, was one of th2 out- standing stars of the show. Ralph Golseth was in every way satisfactory as Dr. Albert Rice. Neil ' s well-wishing, but bungling friend. Worthy of note was the musical pantomime, " A Kiss in Xanadu. " Donald Bohmer and Fern Morrisson portrayed the parts of the prince and princess so successfully that this scene became the most outstanding bit of the show. " The Beggar on Horseback " was epoch-making in dramatic history at the University of Minnesota. It was the successful result of an attempt to put outstanding productions on the University stage. Future productions will have a high standard of perfection to aim at if they attempt to equal this stellar performance. The Cadu HouseliulJ 7 a ' o Hundred Thine Pleading for Mercy HELL BENT FER HEAVEN Amid flood and storm, thunder and lightning, religion and blasphemy, the Garrick Club blazed forth with " Hell Bent Fer Heaven. " This presentation of Hatcher Hughes ' renowned Pulitzer Prize play was given at the Music Auditorium February twenty-eighth and March first. " Hell Bent Fer Heaven " was an interesting experiment, since it was the first production of its kind on the campus. Representative of the spirit that prevailed in University dramatics this year, it is a departure from the ordinary to the more spectacular and unusual productions. In the cast, first honors in acting must goto Richard Carlson who played Rufe Pry or, hypocritical mountaineer and theologist. His performance left nothing to be desired. " Old Rooster " Hunt was one of the most interesting characters of the story. Kendrick Wilson presented a pleasing interpretation of this common sense philosopher who ruled by might, softened by old age. William Wilson, in the character of Andy Lowry. remarkably produced a profane, loud and blasphemous southern backwoodsman. Other members of the cast were Evelyn Swenson. Eleanor Womrath, Bernard Carlson, and Phillip Neville. Mr. Staadt directed the production. Halleluiah! Two Hundred Fourteen A Slight Accident AREN ' T WE ALL --- THE SHOW OFF The Minnesota Masquers opened the campus dramatic season this year with the presenta- tion of " Aren ' t We AH " by the well-known English dramatist. Frederick Lonsdale. The play contains but very little action and is carried along chiefly by its scintillating dialogue. The part of the worldly and sophisticated Lord Grcnham. connoisseur of women and experi- enced philosopher of life, was taken by Fred Womrath. Other members of the cast included Arline Nusbaum. Stewart Drill. Leon Boyd. Ellen Oren. Arthur Imm, Lala Eineman, Mar- garet Turnacliff. Kendrick Wilson and Leonard Finkelstein. For the first time in campus dramatics, that well-known and all-around actor. George Spelvin, appeared in the cast. George Kelly ' s " Showoff " was the final Masquer production of the 1929-30 season. The " Showoff, " the second Pulitzer prize choice of 1923-24, concerns a certain supreme egotist, Aubrey Piper, who at last succeeds on that bluff which throughout the play has so disgusted his in-laws. After failing in everything he attempts, he finally succeeds in market- ing his brother-in-law ' s invention, and makes them all wealthy. Fred Womrath played the leading part of Aubrey Piper with considerable skill. Other parts were taken by Ruth Mac- Gregor. Samuel Mirviss. John Hummel, Betty Emmons, Beulah Holland, Leon Boyd, Stewart Drill and Phillip Kees. ..II the Uiiltfil Line Two Hundted fifteen Afternoon Tea COMIN ' THRU THE RYE The road troup of the theatre workshop this year presented another of Mr. Staadt ' s plays. " Comin ' Thru the Rye. " Last year ' s presentation. " Wind in the South " was so well re- ceived by Northwest audiences that it was decided to put on another play of the same sort and " Comin ' Thru the Rye. " written especially as a road production, was chosen. The scene of the play is laid in northeastern Iowa. Mr. Staadt spent five weeks there this summer writing the play in its natural setting. Suffice to say that he made a very fine job of it. The theme is woman ' s eternal struggle with man. The leading character, Linda, is a wo- man of about thirty, hardened against the world in general and men in particular. She be- comes the champion of women ' s rights on the farm and unexpectedly brings to her door an iceman, who gives her a new light on the people around her. and changes her whole outlook on life. Linda was admirably played in the fall production by Charlotte L. Larson and in the spring showing, by Evelyn Swenson. Mr. Staadt and Fred Womrath alternated as Peter McDonald, the iceman. Other members of the cast were Margaret Ball. Aurland Hage. Julian Madison. William Wilson. Leona Hines. Maxine Kaiser. Jane Scott. Emil Redman. Kendrick Wilson. Phillip Neville and Henry Somscn. " -k Tu o Hundred Sixteen Scene from " The Doctor in Spite i Hmjse ' .i THE 1928-1929 SEASON Minnesota Masquers combined past and future in the presentation of Moliere ' s comedy- farce, " The Doctor in Spite of Himself. " interpreting it in the modernistic manner of the Moscow Art Theatre. The ludicrous spirit of the seventeenth century farce was well por- trayed. John Wald and Margaret Doyle gave noteworthy performances in the leading roles of Sganarelle and Martine. In the supporting cast were Leonard Fmkelstein. Arthur Lampland and George Benedict. Paul Green ' s " The Field God " was selected as the winter quarter production by Masquers. The scene of this twentieth century folk drama is a farm in North Carolina. It is a portraval of the life of that section of the country. Fred Womrath and Ruth Forst starred in the lead- ing roles. The last Masquer production of the year was " The Queens Husband " by Robert Sher- wood. It was one of these mythical kingdom affairs in which the king, long dominated by the queen, a la Bringing Up Father style, comes to the front in a crisis and saves his throne. Horace Morse as King Eric VIII. Katherine Van Riper as Queen Martha, and Francis Bos- worth as the foppish Prince William were the hits of the show. from the " field Ciod ' Tu. ' o Hundred Seventeen Don Julian Accuses His Enemies THE GREAT GALEOTO Garrick Club ' s production. " The Great Galeoto, " marked the height of the dramatic sea- son of 1929. Charles Frederic Nirdlinger ' s tragedy, taken from the verse by Jose Echegary ' s " El Gran Galeoto " was a most artistic production, beautifully staged, capably acted and well directed. Nirdlinger has re-written the play from the old Spanish, making it more present- able for an American stage. Leading roles were taken by William J. Routlcdge, Allen B. Nourse and Ruth MacGregor. Other parts were played by Margaret Rice, Jack Wheelock. Frank Janes. Fred Womrath. John Grill and Donald Bohmer. Starring Harriet Ellis and Howard Dykman. Studio Players. Minneapolis amateur dra- matic organization, presented Ibsen ' s famous drama. " The Master Builder, " December 14. in the Music Auditorium. The campus appearance of the Studio Players was sponsored by National Collegiate Players, the national honorary dramatic fraternity. Also sponsored by the National Collegiate Players, the St. Paul Players presented " The Truth About Blayds " by A. A. Milne. December 13. The story concerns Blayds. a noted poet, who on his death bed confesses that his work was not done by him but by a room- mate of his. Thomas D. Rish worth played Blayds. while other leads were taken by Beulah Brown and Walton Onslow. From the Last Scene Ta ' o Hundred Eighteen An Episode on the Water Front TRAGEDY. COMEDY, AND FARCE The hairy-chested he-man is none other th boiled, sore-throated lead in " An Episode on th one-act plays presented by the Theatre Work ly billed as Tragedy. Comedy, and Farce. Th ernistic as the setting would lead you to be freighter being loaded with wheat. A large ccUent amount of stage vocalization made th The people in the middle on the couch ar public exhibition of proficient necking was in was the Farce of the evening and provided man did more than her share to keep the audience Her understanding of sustaining the comic situ Peterson is the other open-mouthed on-looker. " The Sponge " by Alice Riley was a cleve dame. " Ruth Peterson as the prima donna wh ceptionally well cast. Her tantrum scenes w an William Routledge who played the hard- e Water Front, " which was the first of the three shop in March. 1929. These plays were apt- !C " Episode on the Water Front " was as mod- lieve. The scene was laid on the deck of a amount of off-stage noise together with an ex- le production effective. . e Charlotte L. Larson and Frank Janes. Their " Oh! Oh! Gertrude " by Edward Staadt. This y laughs. Winifred Sharpstene as a dumb maid hysterical. The lady in black is Leona Hynes. ation raises her to the professional level. Ruth r comedy on the same subject as " Enter Ma- o absorbed the lives of all about her was ex- ere done with sincere understanding of the part. () ;. ' Oh: Gertrude Two Hundred Sinetecn Siene Irani " Queen ' s Husband " — 1929 Production TEN NIGHTS IN A BARROOM From the era of the bustle and the bicycle-built-for-two came the temperance novel " Ten Nights in a Barroom. " National Collegiate Players deserted the sophistication of the modern drama for the present vogue of revivals and presented " Ten Nights " in the old style. The play, adapted by William Pratt Esq.. from the novel " Ten Nights in a Barroom. " was originally intended as a powerful piece of propaganda in the cause of temperance, and the audiences of the late nineteenth century wept, hooted, and were thrilled to the tense moments of the production. W hen presented to the modern and sophisticated campus in the same melo- dramatic manner, it received an ovation that would have warmed the cockles of its author ' s heart. The leading roles of Joe Morgan, a drunkard, and Mrs. Morgan, his wife, were well played by Aurland Hage and Eileen Munger. William Routledgc of the faculty and Phillip Neville gave pleasing performances as Simon Slade. the landlord, and Sample Swichel, a Yankee tippler. Beyond a doubt, the mode of presentation of " Ten Nights " was the most novel feature in campus dramatics during the year. The use of faculty members in the cast added to the uniqueness of the production and also to its effectiveness. The Prince Proposes TiL ' o Hundred Tii ' enty Education on Trial ENGINFERNO As their 1929 production. Arabs presented Enginfcrno, written by Francis J. Fox and John R. Ginnaty. Arabs is the all-men ' s dramatic organization of the technical schools. All the work on their productions, even to the actual writing of the script and the music for the play, is done by members of the organization. Enginferno. the story of Hell, was designed as a satire on the technical schools, and brought out the fancied objectional features of a college technical education. The second act was an especial ridicule of the professional standards of the graduates. Leading roles were taken by John Madden as John Engineer. J. Lamont Warrington as the Devil, and by Don Felthouse as the Devil ' s wife. These three men did some very fine acting, and the latter two did some exceptionally good character sketches. The play was humorous throughout, and the negro wench chorus was probably the best of the comic numbers. A varied combination of color and flash lightning gave excellent lighting effects which contributed greatly to the success of the play. Enginferno was given the last day of May and the first two days in June. Three even- ing performances and two matinees were given, and the men played to large crowds at each performance. I he CusI o the l " ' li Prodiuliun Two Hundred Ticcnlu-One A Scene from " The Patsy ' PUNCHINELLO Punchinello has witnessed another thoroughly successful year. As the youngest of the three larger groups, this agricultural campus organization has successfully produced four comedies: " The Patsy. " " Square Crooks, " " Laff That Off. " and ' Mr. Pim Passes By. " Three years ago. when W. R. Miller was in charge of the Department of Speech on the St. Paul Campus, the dramatic organizations were still grouped in the amalgamation. The farm students realized the need of an independent group for their own campus, and proc eeded to organize Punchinello. The following year, 1928-29, under the capable direction of William J. Routledge, two plays were presented. With the proceeds of these plays, the group was able to purchase additional equipment and perceptibly increase its membership. The season of 1929-30 has brought continued advances. A small theatre has been fur- nished, complete sets have been built, and again the group membership has been increased. Aside from this material gain, the club has enjoyed four presentations and has gone on a road trip on which they presented " LafF That Off. " During the last year, Nina Hill, a graduating Senior, has been the stellar player, adding talent and interest to the plays that have been given. Punchinello plans to follow the custom of the main campus dramatic groups next year by presenting one play each quarter. Mr. Routledge has been in charge of this year ' s plays. viip The Workshop Tivo Hundred Tiventy-Tivo DEBATE AND ORATOIOr FORENSICS In 1904 the Gopher published this symbol of debate and oratory Frank M. Rang Howard Gilkinson MINNESOTA FORENSICS The forensic year for 1929-30 was marked by a series of very brilliant public speaking events which were achieved largely through th: efforts of Howard Gilkinson. the coach of debate at Minnesota. The program scheduled by the Department of Speech consisted of four conferences and two special debates, the Pillsbury Oratorical Contest, the Freshman- Sophomore Debate, the Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest, the Extemporaneous Speak- ing Contest, and the Women ' s Debates. The Minnesota-Oxford contest, which was the first of the special debates, was held October twenty-eighth at the Cyrus Northrop Memorial Auditorium. The audience awarded the decision to the over-seas team which, fortunately for them, consisted of three veteran de- baters. Their speeches were distinguished by the easy conversational style peculiar to English debaters. The second of the special contests, which will take place the first week in April, will bring to Minnesota for the first time a team from the Harvard Chinese Debating Coun- cil to discuss the question of the Chinese versus the American philosophy of life. This year there were twenty-five men who reported as candidates for the varsity debate squad. Of this number. Coach Gilkinson selected twelve to represent the University on the debate platform. During the year there were two groups of conference debates: those with Michigan and Purdue on the chain store question in the fall quarter, and those with Indiana and Northwestern on liquor control in the spring. This year, for the first time, an interfraternity debate contest was conducted under the sponsorship of Phi Delta Gamma, national forensic fraternity. The plan, working admirably in other schools, stimulated more interest in forensics on the campus. The extemporaneous speaking contest is becoming very popular on the campus. About thirty entered the contest this year. It aided materially in training speakers and should gain favor in the future. All in all. the speech activities were most successful. Major contests attracted consider- able interest, and minor events continued to gain recognition. The future for Minnesota forensics is looking up. The year ' s triumph for Minnesota Forensics came as a crowning glory for the school when Guita Bearman. Minnesota ' s representative at the Northern Oratorical contest, held at Evanston on May 2, 1930. was awarded first prize. Her victory marked the second con- secutive year that Minnesota ' s entry received top honors in the contest. Theodore Gordon, the last year ' s contestant, was also given the first prize. FiVo Hundred Ticenty-Fou r Guita Beurman Theodore Gordon PILLSBURY ORATORICAL CONTEST The Pillsbury Oratorical Contests were started in 1888 by Governor J. H. Pillsbury. The contests are now carried on by Mr. Charles Pillsbury and Mrs. Edward C. Gale, who pre- sent the one hundred and seventy-five dollars which is annually given in prizes. The first prize of one hundred dollars in the 1930 contest was awarded to Guita Bear- man for her oration " War and Peace. " Helen Thorvilson. who spoke on " The Way of Science. " won the second prize of fifty dollars. Walton Onslow received the third award of twenty-five dollars with a speech on " The Sclf-Government of Universities. " The other three finalists were Frank H. Baumgardner, Jr.. Helene Carlson and Jerome Keating. Last year the contest was won by Theodore Gordon who had as his speech " Watchdogs. " Mr. Gordon was also a warded the first prize in the Northern Oratorical Contest. He com- peted with speakers from five other schools in the league, Wisconsin. Michigan, Iowa, North- western, and Western Reserve. Last year was the first time since 1924 that a Minnesota rep- resentative was given first place. In reward for his achievements in the field of debate and oratory, Theodore Gordon was awarded the Forensic Medal of 19 29. This medal is Minnesota ' s highest award and is given only to those who have done exceptional work. In the 1929 Pillsbury Oratorical Contest. John Acker won the second prize and Eliza- beth Gilliland was third. PREVIOUS WINNERS 1922-23— Frank Hanft 1923-24 — Llewellyn Pfankuchen 1924-25 — Walter Lundgren 1925-26— Mildred Boie 19 26-27— Harold Stas,sen 1927-28 — Norman Dockman Two Huniired Twenfy-Five Clifford Carlson Desmond Pratt Alfred Weinberg MINNESOTA -OXFORD DEBATE Of outstanding interest to the followers of forensics at Minnesota was the Minnesota-Ox- ford debate at the Cyrus Northrop Memorial Auditorium, October twenty-eighth. This marks the second time Minnesota has met Oxford on the debate platform, the Englishmen ' s first visit being in 19 24. From twenty-five candidates. Clifford Carlson. Desmond Pratt, and Al- fred Weinberg were selected as the Minnesota representatives. The question. " Resolved, That the United States cannot expect to have her debts paid until her tariff barriers have been materially reduced, " was one of unusual interest and attracted an audience of over eight- een hundred persons. The overseas orators, Richard D. T. Acland, Bernard J. M. MacKenna, and William J. K. Diplock, argued that the only way that Europe can repay the debt of over twenty billion dollars that she owes the United States is in goods, and that she cannot ship goods into this country unless the tariff is reduced. The Minnesotans demonstrated three ways in which the debts can be paid without lower- ing the tariff, namely through money, goods, and services. Oxford won an audience decision, thus securing revenge for their defeat on the Prohibi- tion question on their last appearance here. J. C. Lawrence, assistant to the president, pre- sided. Lawrence Vance Leonard Evans Robert Beattie Raymond Mark Two Hundred TiL ' emy-Six Leon Boyd Weldon Smith Burnell Koolish MINNESOTA-MICHIGAN DEBATES The Minnesota-Michigan debate drew a capacity audience of six hundred to the Music Auditorium on December fifteenth. Minnesota, which upheld the affirmative side of the question. " Resolved. That the principle of the chain store is detrimental to the best interests of the American public. " was awarded the decision by Professor Ewbank of the University of Wisconsin. The Minnesota debaters, Weldon Smith, Leon Boyd, and Burnell Koolish, showed that the chain store is rapidly increasing, that it embodies unfair practices, and that it causes so- cial unrest. The Michigan team, James Dunn, Febclon Boesche, and Nathan Levy, opposed this view by pointing out the efficiency of the chain as contrasted with the inefficiency of the old in- dependent merchant. Professor Harvey S. Hoshour of the Law school presided. The same night, the Minnesota Negative team, defending the chain store, met defeat at the hands of Purdue debaters. The Minnesota debaters in the contest were Clifford Carlson, K. Valdemar Bjornson, and Robert Nctherly. They showed the savings to the public through the lowered prices of the chain store. The victorious Purdue trio contended that the principle of the chain store is exploitation of the American public. Professor Sanford of the University of Illinois acted as critic judge. Marlys Hilmer Suul Raskin K. Valdi mar Bjornson Robert Netherly Two Hundred Twenty-Seven Dorothy Paulson Lois Fuller Helen Thocvilson WOMEN ' S AND CLASS DEBATES A dual debate with Iowa in 1925 established women ' s debate at Minnesota. The next year. Wisconsin joined the group. In 1929 the question debated was the abandonment of censorship in peace time. The negative team went to Madison via airplane to oppose the Wis- consin women, and the affirmative team met Iowa here. Minnesota was defeated in both de- bates. This year the question, " Resolved. That the present practise of installment buying of consumption goods, except dwellings, should be condemned, " was upheld here against Wis- consin by Dorothy Paulson, Lois Fuller, and Helen Thorvilson. In this Minnesota was again defeated, but Lillian Gillilland, Alice Freeman, and Guita Bearman on the negative team were victorious over Iowa at Iowa City. Denying the proposition, " Resolved. That Imperialism should be recognized as the foreign policy of the United States, " the Sophomore debaters won the Frank H. Peavy prize of one hundred dollars in the annual Freshman-Sophomore forensic clash March 5, in the Music Audi- torium. Lawrence Vance. Leonard Evans, and Robert Beattie composed the victorious Sophomore trio, while Marlys Hilmer. Raymond Mork, and Saul Raskin were the first year representa- tives. Professor Haldor Gislason acted as critic judge. Miss Isabelle Gillilland, captain of the winning Sophomore team of last year presided. Alue freeman Guita Bearman Lillian Gillilland Tll-o Hundred Tu ' enly-Eighl MILITARY Dress parade icas an important event in 1902. as this reproduction indicates. Major Hester Officer in Charge MILITARY DRILL One of the important provisions of the National De- fense Act. instituted upon the realization of the woeful lack of men with military training at the outbreak of the Civil War. is for the provision of a corps of reserve officers in the country ' s universities and colleges. As a result of this act, the nation as a whole is pursuing a military policy which provides a sane and reasonable plan for meeting a national emergency. The military department of the University of Min- nesota is doing its full share in aiding the nation in carrying out the provision of this law by providing trained citizens who may be depended upon as leaders whenever they are needed. Upon completion of the first two years of instruction, appro .ximately 300 men continue their training as members of the Advanced Course of th e Infantry, Coast Artillery. Signal, Medical or Dental Units. Those who successfully com- plete these courses are given commissions in the Officers ' Reserve Corps. Edward Martini is at present Cadet-Colonel of Minnesota. The late Honorable John W. Weeks, member of the Cabinet under former President Coolidge, has stated: " Military training from a national standpoint would be worth every cent that has been expended upon it, even if we knew for a certainty that this country would never be called upon again to defend its own rights and in- dependence with the sword. " Martmi Capt. Pratt The Instruction Statf Ta ' o Hundred Thirty THE INFANTRY In earlier times, the Infantry soldier, armed with spear and shield or bow and arrow, required comparatively little training. Warfare of the present day. however, is far more complex. The Infantry officer must h ave a thorough knowledge of many and varied subjects. He must know the tactics of not only his own but auxiliary arms. He must be an expert in motor transportation and at the same time understand the horse and the mule — their care and use. In the course of his work he handles many compli- cated weapons such as tanks, machine guns, mortars, light cannon and even chemicals. The various means of com- munication require extensive technical knowledge, while administration, discipline and the handling of men present daily problems. Capt. Mathews officer in Charge Solu In short, then, the Infantry officer should be a highly trained individual who cannot be ex- pected to become proficient in a few weeks of hurried preparation. The course for the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps has been designed to give the best results within the time allotted and will go far toward fitting the college man to better serve his country in peace as well as in war, while the value to the man himself can not be overlooked. Captain Don F. Pratt, Infantry. D. O. L.. is Executive Officer of the Infantry Unit, while Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Wallace A. Solum and Cadet Lieutenant Colonel William F. Sievcrs are the student commanders. The Infanlry Unit Tu. ' o Hundred Thiriu-One Lieutenant M inkier Officer in Chjrg; THE SIGNAL CORPS The communication system which the higher army commanders use to transmit their orders and messages to other officers is constructed and operated by the Signal Corps branch of the army. Efficient signal communication is vital to success in battle. The signal officers of the army. today, must be well trained in all modern methods of electrical communication. In the Basic Course of the Signal Corps unit. R. O. T. C the Electrical Engineering students are instructed in the elementary duties of a signal officer, while in the advanced course, more important subjects are taught. Students suc- cessfully completing the advanced course arc commissioned Second Lieutenants of the Signal Corps Officers ' Reserve Corps, as a permanent position. Enrollment in the advanced course is open to Junior students of Electrical Engineering who expect to elect the University Course in Communication Engineering. This course is substituted for part of the military drill. Besides the training given at the University, students. upon completion of their Junior year, are sent to a six weeks ' summer training camp at Fort Sheridan, which is located near Chicago. Illinois. During the present year, the Regilur Army officer in charge of the Signal Corps unit was First Lieutenant Rex W. Minckler. Signal Corps. Leonard A. Kloski was appointed Cadet Lieutenant Colonel and commanded the Signal Corps battalion. Gordon M. Farel was appointed a Cadet Major and acted as executive officer of the battalion, and Donald R. Bayers, also a Cadet Major, performed the duties of battalion adjutant. Leonard Kloski The Signal Corps TiCo Hundred Thircy-Tii ' o THE COAST ARTILLERY In the organization of our army and in the plans for its use in case of war. the Coast Artillery is charged with the service of fixed and movable elements of the land and coast fortifications, of railroad artillery, anti-aircraft artil- lery and trench mortar artillery. Here at Minnesota, an inland University, the function is to train students in the use of anti-aircraft artillery. This training starts in the Freshman year with nomen- clature and services of ti)e piece to qualify the student as a Second Class Gunner. During the Sophomore year, range finding equipment for anti-aircraft guns is studied to qualify for a First Class Gunner ' s rating. The training in Major Shippam officer in Charge John Skidmore the Junior and Se- nior years is voluntary. A special, tailored uniform is furnished to the student and he is paid every three months for attendance. The training in these two years is to qualify the student as a second lieutenant of artillery. Gunnery, map reading and sketching, drill and command are some of the subjects covered. Normally, between the Junior and Senior years at- tendance at a six week camp is required. This camp for artillery is held at Camp Knox. Kentucky, near Louisvlile. At the end of the fourth year the student obtains a commission from the United States as a second lieutenant in the Reserve Corps. Major Willis Shippam is the officer in charge of the Coast Artillery Corps: John Skidmore is the student Lieutenant-Colonel of the group. The Cadet Majors are Eugene V. Weber and Russell L. Miller. Coast Artillery Unit Two Hundred Thirty-Three Colonel Nelson Officer in Charge MEDICAL R. O. T. C. The Medical Unit of the R. O. T. C. is designed to train young men in the special work which the doctor must perform on the battle-field in time of war. This unit, in addition to the important teaching of medical field-work, provides an excellent training in citizenship. It qualifies the young doctor to perform the highly special- ized work of his profession under the trying conditions of war. and also trains him to care intelligently for his com- munity in local emergencies which sometimes arise during times of peace. Besides being able to perform these functions in an efficient manner, the medical man must be ready to render service at all times to the best of his abil- ity. This service is separate and distinct from all personal likes and dislikes. It requires high character, clear judg- ment, and ability to withstand the utmost in privation and fatigue. When, in 1920. the opportunity was offered by the United States Government to establish units of this character in the leading medical schools of the country. Minnesota was one of the first five to begin the work. Since that time, a steadily increasing number of students have elected to take the course and have benefited greatly by it. These men. following the course of their daily lives wherever they may be. are ready and qualified to give their services in the defense of their country, should the need ever arise. Theodore Fnlsche The Medical Unit TiJ, ' o Hundred Thirty -hour DENTAL R. O. T. C. The University of Minnesota possesses one of the eight authorized Dental R. O. T. C. Units. This unit is a branch of the Military Department of the University and has as a unit chief, detailed by the War Department, a member of the Dental Corps of the Regular Army. A course of instruction is given in each of the three dental academic years and to complete the course, attendance at a six weeks ' summer R. O. T. C. camp is required. Wal- lace J. Morlock has been outstanding in this division, the student, as he pursues his dental course, in the organi- The object of this course of instruction is to acquaint zation of military forces, the organizations and function- ing of the different Major Webb Officer in Ch.irgc Wullace Morlock Medical forces, the organization of department installations, hospitalization and evacuation, field sanitation and diseases and injuries peculiar to war. Special emphasis is given to the role played by the military dentist in the time of a national emergency. The instruction which is given during the college year is more fully brought out during the summer camp. Here, Medical Department R. O. T. C. students. Dental and Veterinary, who come from possibly a dozen colleges, are organized into companies and are given the transportation, tentage and equipment and actually install and operate Regimental Aid stations, collecting stations, ambulance stations and a hospital station. Upon the successful completion of the course of instruction and graduation from the College of Dentistry, the student is commissioned 1st lieutenant. Dental Reserve Corps in the army of the United States. The Denial Unit Two Hundti ' d Thirty-Five Seraeanr E. R. Mulke The Rifie Range THE RIFLE TEAM For a great many years, small bore rifle shooting has in every country been accepted as an Olympic sport. Teams from throughout the world compete annually at the National Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio, for international honors. Likewise, rifle shoot- ing at the University is slowly but surely taking its place as a well-recognized sport. Minnesota ' s rifle team has been struggling along much of the time without recognition from its own institution. For many years, besides firing matches with colleges from all over the United States, Minnesota shooters annually go to Camp Perry, either as members of the Seventh Corps Area R. O. T. C. Team, or of the Minnesota Civilian Team. In 1928. eight of the twelve members of the latter were university men: Emmet O. Swanson won the International Three Hundred Meter Match, in competition with the world ' s best shots. In 1929. six of the Minnesota representatives were ' Varsity Rifle Team men: Swanson again won the National Small Bore Champion- ship. This year, the rifle team, captained by Cyril F. Holt, included " William C. Por- ter. Erwin Bingham. Robert H. Karp. Arthur H. Garvey. Glenn H. Northfield. Edward E. Bjorklund, Louis W. Dietrich, Jr., Edward W. Johnson. Thomas W. Flynn, Donald S. Voss, and Wallace Gronholm. Jjgfc, »ji The Rifle Team Tiro Hundred Tbiny-Stx SUMMER CAMP Climaxing its summer training period of six weeks, the University of Minnesota R. O. T. C. infantry platoon, under the command of Captain William Walker and Captain Porter P. Wiggins, captured first honors last summer in the annual drill competition held at Fort Snelling. The closest competitors were Shattuck Military Academy and the Un iversity of North Dakota. This is the second consecutive drill win of Cap- tain Walker and Captain Wiggins, their Minnesota platoon of 1928 having also won first place. Cadet Frank Barnard, assisted by Cadet Edwin Martini, commanded the winning unit in 1929 and Cadet John Linn in 1928. Cadets William Porter. Thomas Han- son, and Wilbur Lunday were the high point men in the rifle and pistol competi- tion, and won both individual and team August at Camp Perrv as representatives of the University of Minnesota. Outstanding among the events of the six-week training period were the visit of General C. C. Summerall to the camp, the promotion of Major Bernard Lentz to Lieutenant Colonel, the marksmanship trials in the shooting of the rifle, pistol, automatic rifle, machine gun, 75 m. m. gun and the trench mortar, the weekly dress parades, the overnight hike, and the weekly dances at the recreation center. Among the University of Minnesota army officers at the Fort Snelling camp this past summer were Lieutenant Colonel Bernard Lentz. Major John Hester. The Mess Hall Anillery Practcie .im Tbi ' pcin j KijL ' uiL Two Hundred Thirty-Seven Kenneth Strailon CRACK DRILL SQUAD SQUAD MEMBERS Kenneth Straiton Edward Maddock Carroll A. Rising Ralph Campbell Irvin McNally Henry Halvorson Russell Thompson Ira Peterson Wallace Peterson Robert McMartin Arnold Mackner Major Shippam One of the main outside activities of the Military department is the Crack Drill Squad, composed of men not only in the Corps but all of those who may be interested in such participation. For a number of years the Squad executed movements only in close drill order, but with the taking over of the Squad by Major Shippam in 1928. a new. fancy, quick and precise drill has been developed for which the Squad has gained recognition. Major Shippam has been the Regular Army officer in charge for the past two years and Kenneth E. Straiton has been the Student Captain. From a group of 50 to 75 first trying out for the squad, the regular combination of 12 men and two alternates is picked. The main event for which the Crack Drill Squad trains is the Military Ball, at which time it makes its initial appearance of the school year. - » t ' 1 pS ' V fv v. • • 1 f-4 ji ' { T f ' f The Drill Squad Two Hundred Thirty-Eight The University of Minnesota 10 Departments 230 Instructors. 5.400 Students. ' Bttllclirts Sent Free. A 3 - I. .4ii EVENING DIVISION A caricty of courses a ' ere otlered in l ' 10. also, as this old print indicates Director Teeler NIGHT SCHOOL The Extension dvision. of which the Evening School is a part, was formed for those siitdents who could not attend the regular day classes. At first, these extension courses con- sisted of courses of lectures held wherever practicable by University tutors who established themselves in industrial localities where extension instruction could be given. They formed consecutive courses of studv of 12 to 24 lessons, which, if possible, were extended over sev- eral months and years. These lessons were usually of common value to the entire group in the vicinity, and were held in the evening. The student, while he received valuable in- struction in various fields, could not develop as he wished, since only a few courses were open to him. Later, as the scope of the department was enlarged, subjects pertaining directly to the daily field work of the average student were added until now the technical courses are just as many and valuable as the business or academic groups. For a while the courses of the even- ing school were not classified nor was there any recognition given the student for work completed. During the last few years, a complete reorganization has taken place in which the various courses were divided into Collegiate. Engineering, and Business departments. With the change, the giving of certificates for courses completed was inaugurated, and in The Office of the Director Tico Hundred Forty A Scene From Last Years ' Play NIGHT SCHOOL addition to these certificates, an evening school student may now complete enough work in the evening schools to meet the requirement of the Junior College classes of the regular day school curriculum. The last year showed an increase in this department of the University of about 260 stu- dents a year, making a total of the extension students for the year of 1928-29 of 11.037 for the two semesters. Six years of persistent endeavor by evening students has resulted in their becoming one of the best organized groups and their recognition as an essential part of the University. Their success in resisting discouragement, not unlike the opposition met by the early public school system in this country, has justified their struggles and have led them to a high average in scholastic standing and instruction. The gradual centralization of classes on the campus, and the arrangements of the schedule time to accomodate students desiring several classes in an evening, have served to utilize the university day more thoroughly as well as to increase the importance of the Evening School. In the future, evening school students hope to achieve the same basis as the day school students by the awarding of degrees for graduation from the Evening School. A Lantern Club Production Two Hundred forly-One Lantern Club Presentation NIGHT SCHOOL ACTIVITIES After many years without organization, in 192S the evening students formed the present Evening Students ' Association. This union included the four divisions of the evening stu- dents, the Business. Collegiate. Engineering, and downtown St. Paul sections. Thomas E. Moore was elected president. The General Council is composed of five general representatives from each section, and one from the Lantern Club, the Evening Students ' dramatic organiza- tion. In addition to this general council, the St. Paul evening students have their own organization in which are included only the St. Paul downtown students. The two annual parties during the year, the Holiday frolic and the May Mixer, are sponsored by this General Council. The entire Minnesota Union is reserved every second Saturday evening in December and every first Saturday in May for these much looked forward to events. Liberal refreshments, special entertainment and dancing are time spend- ers of the evenings. The 2.000 tickets placed on sale are readily snatched up by the students of the day school as well as by the students of the evening classes. In addition to the organization and the parties, the students support their own dramatic organization. The Lantern Club. Under th: direction of Miss Theresa Jennings, the presi- dent of the club, this group has presented several well directed and ably acted plays. The Elementary Chemists Two Hundred fony-Two The Analytical Laboratory FINANCE JUNIOR COLLEGE Fred H. Allenburg - - Minneapolis MARGARET H. Egan - - - Minneapolis Margaret H. Egan - - Minneapolis George F. Julicher - - Minneapolis ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING John M. Kane - - - South St. Paul Arthur E. Hanson - - - Minneapolis Edmund Nightingale - - - WHlernie Albert Klevgard - - - Minneapolis John J. Tarrasar - - - Minneapolis Francis M. Thimmesh - - Minneapolis ACCOUNTING AldRICK AhLBERG - - - - St. Paul GENERAL BUSINESS Eric Alm ------- St. Paul Sam Bongart ----- Sf. Paul Paul G. Anderson - - - - St. Paul George F. Feller - - - - St. Paul Charles Berry - - - - Minneapolis Irving H. M. Johnson - - - St. Paul Morris Blumstein . - - - St. Paul Rose M. Liedl - - - - Minneapolis sam Bongart ------ St. Paul MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Carl R. Carlson - - - - St. Paul David N. Gleason - - - - St. Paul ° ' Councilman - - - Minneapolis Frank A. Kohout - - - - St. Paul ° ' Emerson - - - - Minneapolis Arthur E. Racette - - - Dukuh Raymond Faribault - - - St. Paul Adrian P. Foss - - - - - St. Paul CIVIL ENGINEERING Frank A. Gerber - - - - St. Paul Lawrence I. Hope - - - Minneapolis Esther Hain ------ St. Paul Reuben W. Law - - - - Minneapolis Edith L. Hanson - - - - St. Paul ' fti i.Ki r The DraLViny Room Two Hundred Forty-Three b p fl € R W M £ H MARIA SANFORD 1831---1920 They came to Minnesota when the state was young and the University was new. They labored unceasingly for more than a quarter of a century, and when they left, one was known as " Minnesota ' s Grand Old Man " and the other as " The University ' s Best Known and Best Loved Woman. " It was Dr. Folwell. then newly appointed president of the struggling middle western school, who went east in quest of a wise and brave faculty for the little college and brought back from Swarthmore College in Pennsylvania a young woman to be assistant professor of rhetoric and elocution. It was Maria Sanford who made the life of the University her life, and devoted her courage, her strength, and her love to furthering its welfare and its stu- dents ' welfare. Now both of the pioneers are dead, but their work lives on in the school which they helped create. From 1880 to 1909 Miss Sanford served as professor of elocution and rhetoric at the University of Minnesota. Her tremendous energy and enthusiasm made her immediately pop- ular with the students and her classes were crowded from the first. She was an advisor and friend as well as an instructor, and never did she break faith with those who believed in her. During her second year at Minnesota, Miss Sanford moved into her own home and opened it to men and women students who found it necessary to work in order to remain in school. A year later she rented a nearby house and followed the same plan there. As Miss Sanford felt that student recreations in those days were too few, she read to the students during meals and encouraged them to dance even though it might mar her polished parlor floors. During the early eighties. Miss Sanford invested heavily in real estate, planning to devote to benevolent purposes the fortune which she expected to acquire. Her friends, confident of her ability and judgment loaned her nearly thirty thousand dollars. The boom broke, and Maria Sanford owed a debt which it took her most of her life to remove. But she would not go through bankruptcy. She was nearly seventy-five years old when she had paid back the last of the principal and interest and she lived in actual privation in order to pay the debt, allowing herself only thirteen dollars a month for personal use. In 1899 Miss Sanford won a trip to Europe as one of the three most popular teachers in Minneapolis. Here, too, Miss Sanford lived as cheaply as possible and spent most of her money for pictures which she brought back to use in her classes. When Minnesota needed Miss Sanford, she was ready. When Dr. Folwell sought to con- vince questioning legislatures of the need of a College of Agriculture, Miss Sanford toured the state lecturing at teachers ' institutes and farmers ' institutes to interest the citizens in the project and to prove to them that it served a definite purpose. So powerful were her talks that the crisis was safely passed and the unity of the University was preserved. The honor which Professor Sanford most cherished was that conferred in 1909. the year of her retirement, when the graduating class asked her to deliver the commencement address of an institution which she had seen grow from 300 to 5,000 students and become one of the largest universities in the country. After her retirement, the first women ' s dormitory to be built on the campus was named Sanford Hall in recognition of her years of endeavor. Maria Sanford died in Washington, D. C. on April 21. 1920. The Minnesota state chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution had asked her to be its guest at the na- tional convention and there she gave her well known " Apostrophe to the Flag " and died after a day which she had termed " the happiest in my eighty-nine years. " Ttuo Hundred Forty-Five HeiiiiL rioLaeii ITlcrriii tnpsor. re Oo. juuiu ' aL Senior cfOfiJaer CoeUs «ri - ' ir - " SfiS: ' Trxmces Tnunp Two Hundred Forty -Six Senior q opJicr 7 kutli lllciuUlc! TTlildrcfLShiduicl CstKerlTltirtiJi Tictty f beliiiq Two Hundred Forty-Seven i!ii.tii Uvju tc: Ball -j LiJ I UJ " i " Gaeds 1 F t-L lllaixjcu ' e OuccKdiii oiiglUccks Two Hundred Forty-Eight f - m » ' . r -y u ■ ■J % i. , ■v M ' r Horrujon, Coeds w lllarii llStu (i ' UiOdsr Two Hundred Forly-S ' ine bo| lionLorG (Umle dniitij Two Hundred Fifty 5o] l oniorG nXciit , PauluieKiissdl Th.t it ' lliaiaett j Two Hundred filly-One Sivee!. White. Carlelon, Junes,, Armstrong. Parks Bradley, Salisbury. Erickson. Lloyd, Girod. Wieseke. Affeld Larson, Walker, dousing. McMillan. Peters. Scott WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Elizabeth McMillan Virginia Peters - - President Secretary Louise Clousing Olive Walker - Vice-President Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Lois Lloyd ------- Senior Ellen Jones ------ Junior Jane Affeld - - - - - - Sophomore Jean Parks ----- Freshman Gladys Bradley - - - Professional Dorothy Anderson - - - - Nursing Mary Margaret Burnap - y. W. C. A. Mary Carleton Agricultural Campus The one organization whose membership includes all women students enrolled in the Uni- versity is the Women ' s Self-Govcrnmcnt Association. This association supervises all women ' s activities through its various professional and social committees directed by members of the W. S. G. A. Board. The board is composed of four executive officers, a representative from each of the four classes, one from the professional schools, the college of agriculture and the nursing school. There are also seven chairmen in charge of W. S. G. A. activities who are voting members of the board while two chairmen, in charge of the tutor and dramatic bureaus, and a Y. W. C. A. representative are non-voting members. The chairmen are ap- pointed by the executive officers of the board. Open meetings for all University girls are conducted by this governing body several times each quarter. W. S. G. A. awards to University girls each year from ten to fifteen $100 scholarships which are given on the basis of scholastic ability, character and need. The awarding of schol- arships is made possible through proceeds derived from the sale of second hand books in the W. S. G. A. bookstore located on the ground floor of Folwell Hall. The bookstore chairman and her assistants regulate the sale of books for University students, and a certain percentage is deducted from each sale for the W. S. G. A. fund. A net profit of $1,850 was made in 1928-1929 under the student managership of Helen Schroeder. Through the service of the W. S. G. A. tutor bureau girls are given the opportunity to en- roll as tutors or to secure the service of one for sixty cents an hour. This year the tutor Tu-o Hundred Fifty-Two The W. S. G. A. Book Store WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION CHAIRMEN Charlotte L. Larson Dorothy Girod - ■ Mae Sweet - - - Sydney Erickson - - Shirley Warner - - Senior Advisory Social Vocational House Council Frances Armstrong Janet Salisbury - Jane Scott - - - Margaret White Bookstore GLADYS WiESEKE Publicity Publicity Point System Tutor Bureau Dramatic Service committee inaugurated a new custom by working in co-operation with the Senior advisory bureau for men students. The purpose of these bureaus is to enable those who need extra help to get it at a reasonable rate and not merely to provide opportunities for students to earn money. Another innovation, whereby the name of the student wishing to tutor is sent for recommendations to the head of the department whose subject she intends to teach, was in- troduced this year. Without this recommendation a student cannot become a tutor. The vocational committee of the Women ' s Self-Government Association, working in co- operation with Miss Catherine Woodruff of the Minneapolis Women ' s Occupational Bureau, offers a series of dinner meetings and round table discussions during the year. These discus- sions cover various occupations for wom:n and are led by some authority in the field. Miss Woodruff held office hours in Shevlin Hall every Friday afternoon during the past year to confer with girls desiring advice on vocations. Among the social activities sponsored by the association throughout the year are the Mon- day afternoon sunlight dances. These are given in the Minnesota Union three times a quar- ter for all University students. Social hours for women are held every Friday noon in Shev- lin Hall. The dramatic bureau, another branch of the W. S. G. A. is maintained for the purpose of furnishing amateur entertainment for University functions. W. S. G. A., founded January 19. 1901. by Mrs. Wilde, wife of a faculty member. Mrs. Potter, a member of the faculty, and Ruth Cole, a student, was first known as " The Women ' s League " . Ttvo Hundred Fifty-Three A W. S. G. A. Tea CAP AND GOWN OFFICERS Elinor Thompson ----- President Frances Trump ----- Vice-President Mary Louise Coventry - - - Secretary Mary Humphrey ----- Treasurer Lois Lloyd ------- V. S. G. A. Representative Cap and Gown is a class organization for Senior women which sponsors several social affairs during the year to further a feeling of friendship and class loyalty among its members. In 1929. a student-faculty dinner was given to which each Senior invited a University in- structor as her guest. This year. Cap and Gown entertained at an English Muffin Tea in Shevlin Hall, inviting several f aculty women and faculty wives to meet and chat with the Senior women. In the fall, a Sailing Dinner opened the year ' s activities, and at that time a discussion of the purposes and aims of the organization was held. The president and the W. S. G. A. representative of Cap and Gown form an interclass council with the presidents and representatives of the other three classes. This council sponsors all inter-class functions during the year. A tea for women from the four classes was held during the fall quarter. To further inter-class feeling. Senior-Sophomore and Junior-Freshman parties were given with success. Lloyd Coventry Thompson Trump Humphrey Two Hundred Ftfiy-Four A iMock Miiilciru Ball TAM OSHANTER OFFICERS Alice Freeman - - Anne Winslow - - - Isabella MacNaughton Helen Wold - - - Ellen Jones - - - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. S. G. A. Representative Tarn O ' Shanter, a social organ of the Junior women, sponsors all their activities as a eroup Composed of more than seventy members, it strives primarily to promote friendship among the women of the class. It also cooperates with the inter-class council in conducting ' " " Du?ma " he past year Tam OShanter carried out a program consisting of a Football din- ner in the fall, a Mardi Gras dinner in the winter, and a luncheon in the spring quarter. The members of the organization also united with the Freshman women in giving an atter- " °°On ' May 15 the members of Cap and Gown were feted by Tam OShanter at the annual Cap and Gown luncheon in the Minnesota Union. Each Junior girl invited a Senior girl as her guest At this time the new members of Mortar Board and the winners of the W. A A seal were announced. An innovation and the final activity of the year was Tam O ' Shanter day on which all Junior women wore tam o ' shanters to their classes. Wold MacMaughton Frfcman Wmslou. ' J one:, Two Hundred Fifiy-Fivt A V. S. G. A. Party PINAFORE OFFICERS EvADENE BURRIS ----- President Betty Broman ------ Vice-President Wanda FundbERG ----- Secretary Betty Stirn ------ Treasurer Jane AffeLD ------ W. S. G. A. Representative Founded at Minnesota nearly twenty years ago. Pinafore, the class organization for Sophomore women, has been conducted during the period of its activity upon a purely so- cial basis. Its purpose is to promote friendships and worthwhile social functions for the members of the Sophomore class. It, like the other class organizations for women, is spon- sored and financed by W. S. G. A. and is self-supporting only in its entertainments. Follow- ing the precedent set by Cap and Gown and Tarn O ' Shanter, the organization elects its officers annually in the spring, as well as a representative to the W. S. G. A. Board. Pinafore gives two functions each quarter, a dinner and usually a tea. The inter-class council, formed by the presidents and W. S. G. A. representatives of each class, sponsors the inter-class teas given in the fall and spring. Senior-Sophomore and Junior-Freshman parties are also given to promote friendly inter-class feeling. Broman Burns fundberg Afffld Tix ' o Hundred Fifty-Six The Big Sister Tea BIB AND TUCKER OFFICERS Dorothy King - President Ruth Dietrich ------ Vice-Pres ' .dent Elizabeth Lynch Secretary Eleanor BroughtoN - - - - Treasurer Jean Parks ------- W. S. G. A. Representative Bib and Tucker is the Freshman girls ' class organization designed as a means of fc.™g acquaintances between Freshman women. A tea was given early in November at which over 250 eirls attended Several weeks later Bib and Tucker was hostess to the other class organiza- tLnf at a radio party to receive the lowa-Minnesota football game, - a m O s ' amer ' a ' d furnished the theme for the final fall event. During the winter quarter Tam O Shantcr and Bib and Tucker shared honors at a " Sunny Side Up " tea jiist before finals A Thanksgiving tea and a Hallowe ' en dinner in the fall quarter, a Valentine dinner du - ing the winter quarter, and a convict dinner in the spring, with officers in prison garb, were the chief features of Bib and Tucker activities in 1928-29. „ , . . , , , ,■ Officers for this year have been: Dorothy King, president; Ruth Dietrich and Josephine Pease, vice-president! Elizabeth Lynch, secretary; Eleanor Broughton. treasurer; and Jean Parks, W. S. G. A. representative. Broughton Parks King Lynch I ' ejs Two Hundred Fifty-Seucn Car let on doubling Huug Larson Jones Salisbury BIG SISTER SENIOR ADVISORY BOARD Charlotte L. Larson ------ Chairman Ellen Jones -------- Captains Carol Houg --------- Social Harriet Warner - - Correspondence Janet Salisbury ------- Publicity Mildred Lindon - - ----- Personnel Louise Clousing - - ----- Personnel Mary Carleton - - Farm School In the spring of 1929. a volunteer group of 250 girls under 26 captains was organized for the preliminary work incident to Freshman Week, while a similar group on the agricultural campus, under the direction of Mary Carleton. made preparation for the Freshman girls who would enter the College of Home Economics. To each prospective woman student was as- signed a " big sister, " who wrote her during the summer months, and furnished her with whatever information she could regarding matriculation. During Freshman Week, from Sep- tember 25 to 28, the Big Sister groups maintained booths at various points on the campus Tivo Hundred Fifty-Eight The Big Sisler Freshman Party BIG SISTER from which they dispensed information regarding registration and housing suggestions. The work is directed by a Senior Advisory Board, which in 1929-30 was composed of Charlotte L. Larson, chairman: Ellen Jones, enlistment of captains; Carol Houg, social acti- vities: Harriet Warner, correspondence: and Janet Salisbury, publicity. Through the work of this organization, many Freshman women have been able to adjust themselves more rapidly to their new environment. An interesting feature of this year ' s program has been the record which each Big Sister has been required to fill out for each Freshman girl with whom she has had contact. These records have been filed permanently in the W. S. G. A. office in Shevlin Hall, should the girl require further aid from the organization. In addition to carin,g for the adjustments of the normal student, the Senior advisory board maintains contact with instructors and the administration in order to aid the solution of any abnormal problem which may develop among women students. It also strives to establish and maintain during the school year contact with high schools where prospective university students are in attendance, sending representatives from time to time to acquaint them with university standards and activities. Among the special events planned for the " little sisters. " was the Big Sister tea on Sep- tember 25, given in the ballroom of the Minnesota Union. Ttvo Hundred fifly-? ' ine Moodie. Shaver. Hughes. Tallmadge, Quamme. Whilcomb Kiefer. Burris. Merritt. Page. Jones, Halloran, Thompson Remhart. McWilliams. Burnap. Bailey, Weeks. Womratb YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Mary Margaret Burnap President Dorothy Bailey - - . . . Vice-President Mildred McWilliams Jane Weeks - - - Secretary Treasurer To stimulate critical thinking, promote friendship and friendliness among women stu- dents of this campus and between students and faculty: create opportunities for useful work; promote interest in national, international and racial problems: awaken students to campus problems: provide opportunity for social contact: provide occasions for the study of Jesus, for meditation and quiet appreciation of beauty — these are included in the purpose of the Young Women ' s Christian Association of the University of Minnesota. Each year the program of activities and projects of the organization is determined by the expressed needs and interests of its members. Through committees, forums and discussion groups and the personal contribution of individual members, the purpose of the organization becomes a reality. Freshman Discussion, which are open to all Freshman women meet once a week with the leadership of an upper classman. Such personal and campus problems as budgeting one ' s time, relations of men and women, and adjustment to college curriculum, are informally discussed. These groups unite their efforts in an " Alice in Wonderland " dinner where all their members meet together for the first time. Each week a group composed of girls from this campus meets with a group of girls from industry, and holds forum meetings. Recently they aided strikers in North Carolina by sending clothes and money to them. With the purpose of acquainting themselves and others interested with the substances of the various creeds, one group arranged a series of inter-confessional meetings. For each of Two Hundred Sixty y. V. C. A. Vested Choir YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET Eleanor Womrath Marjorie Merritt Betty Ebeling - EVADENE BURRIS Mary Whitcomb - Marie Shaver Edith Quamme - Freshmen Membership Faculty Publicity Social Graduate Students Worship Marian Jones - - - Josephine Hughes - Andrea Kiefer - - Hazel Halloran - - Margaret Tallmadge Marjorie Page - - Rossie Moodie - - Student Industrial - - Bible Study Office Hostesses Personnel Social Service Special Projects World Felloivship these meetings they secure a representative of a particular creed to lead them in a study and discussion of that creed. Another group, working with the idea of giving to people on a busy campus an opportunity for a few moments of prayer and meditation, held Vesper Services. Many of the women students working in the Y. W. C. A. spend one hour a week at one of the various settlement houses of the city. This Social Service group arranges opportunities for such services as club leadership, story telling hours, etc. The annual Faculty -Student dinner given usually during the winter quarter provides for friendships and discussions of faculty and students. The group that works on World Fellowship and the international aspect of student movements give receptions on Sunday afternoons throughout the year for the Foreign Students on the campus. They also co-operate with the Y. M. C. A. in sponsoring a Festival of Na- tions dinner with the purpose of raising funds for the less fortunate students in other countries. The fellowship of the Y. W. C. A. at the University of Minnesota is national and even international in scope. The hundreds of women students, faculty and alumni, who comprise its membership are all participating in the Student Christian movement of America as well as participating in the World Student Christian Federation, an organization of student move- ments in all parts of the Globe. The Y. W. C. A. is inter-denominational. including rep- resentatives of all creeds, and inter-racial. including members of such races as Negro. Indian and Oriental. Two Hundred SixlyOne Farm W. 5. G. A. Board THE UNIVERSITY FARM W. S. G. A. W. S. G. A. BOARD Mary Carleton Opal Dewey Lucille Juten Margaret Doyle Angie Sellin Mary Lou Mc Ilvaine Virginia Peters Alberta Ihm Katherine Lewis Margaret Bailey Helen Masters Supplementing the work of the Women ' s Self-Government Association on the main campus is the recently organized division on the agricultural campus which has done much during the one year of its existence to unify the interests and activities of the women in the college of home economics. Mary Carleton served as president of the group during the past year and the board was composed of Helen Masters. Lucille Juten. Katherine Lewis. Virginia Peters, Margaret Bailey. Angie Sellen, Margaret Doyle. Mary Lou McIlvaine and Alberta Ihm. A separately organized Big Sister group is one of the projects of the agricultural V. S. G. A. and its Freshman Week activities last fall were identical with those sponsored by the larger group on the main campus. Social hours were also sponsored from time to time during the year with the members of the organization acting as hostesses. Members of the W. S. G. A. board on the main campus were guests of the farm campus board at a dinner on February 25 and the members of the interprofessional board were also their guests during the year. Two Hundred Sixly-Two i rs f A =-. Isenberger Hill Carleton Swanson Gove Verrell Minnick Holman fleck Rose Weaver Beach Strand Mollitec Shogren Walker THE UNIVERSITY FARM Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Helen Strand - President Alice KOLBE ... Vice-President Charlotte Moll iter -------- Secretary Marion Weaver - - . - Treasurer The aim of the University Farm Y. W. C. A. is to be an organization with the unique function of offering an opportunity for each of its 280 members to exert her individual abil- ities in a group striving toward Christian ideals. It is attempting to make an impression of these ideals not only for her University days but also as a life lasting thought. Its method for doing this is to develop small groups which work together in their common interest. Under the guidance of Miss Sarah Beach, its secretary, the groups which have been working are: Social Service. Social. Personnel. Student Industrial. Publicity. Membership. Finance. Girl Reserve, Christian World Education, Freshman, Office and Worship, The more im- portant projects in which they have been united are: a welcome dinner for Freshmen, a fall mixer in co-operation with the Y. M. C. A., a faculty dinner, and the annual finance drive. It has attempted to promote friendliness and co-operation among the other campus organiza- tions and the success has been evidenced by the many all-campus projects smoothly launched. Two Hundred Sixiy-Threc SandlurJ Hall Officers SANFORD HALL Sanford Hall was built in 1909 in two parts. East and West, each having a separate or- ganization. Although when the hall was remodeled in 1920 the partitions were removed, it was not until 1926 that it became one consolidated unit. The Hall ' s traditional list of activities begin in the fall with the Freshmen ' s initiation, consisting of hazing and parties for a few days and ending with a formal midnight service. Dad ' s Day and Homecoming celebrations, a faculty tea. a formal dance, open houses, and a Christmas party for poor children, fill the fall quarter calendar. The Mock J. B. and the Common Peepul ' s Bawl, given by the girls of the ' West and East Sanford. respectively, take place the night after the J. B.. and are the important events of the year. A Valentine party and various dances are also held in the winter quarter. In the spring, a series of dances and open houses, and a Senior banquet, arc climaxed by a breakfast on the morning of graduation given for the Seniors. Sanford Hall Hundred Sixty-Four WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Women ' s athlelics were important in 1904 as well as now. This is a reprint from the Gopher of thai year ?, - T,- ' ff I I W. A. A. BOARD OFFICERS Dorothy Bennett -----.-.. President Alida TURBAK ---------- Vice-President Clara FAGRIE ----- ----- - Secretary Helen SLOCUM ---------- Treasurer Dorothy Bennett MEMBERS Miss Florence Warnock ------ Faculty Advisor MlLLA Kara JACOBSEN Social Chairman Dorothy FoURNET - - Representative-at -Large Josephine Smith --------- Inter-House Representative Helen SLOCUM --------- Field Hockey Elizabeth Phillips -------- Su imming Dorothea Nylin Volleyball MARJORIE MeRRITT - Ice Hockey Helen GiNNATY --------- Aquatic Ruth McMAHON - - - - Publicity Susan Finch ---------- Unorganized Sports Louise Cornell - - Track Beatrice Davies - - Baseball Patricia Stephenson ------- Coit Karen Daniels - - - Archery GweneTH HEDLUND -------- Basketball Finch Phillips Cornell McMahon Slocum Fagrie Turbak Flaskerd Nyland Cmnaty Hedlund Davies Merntt Cooper Daniels Miller Warnock Bennett Joesting Jacobsen Fournet Two Hundred Sixty-Six W. A. A. SEAL SEAL WINNERS Eleanor Mann Fanny Burnham Gail Niessen PAST WINNERS Ruth Campbell Eleanor Lincoln Mildred Greenberg Loretta McKenna Ruth Hassinger Jeanette Wallen Strength in mind, body and character are a few of the requisites for a girl winning the Seal, the highest award made to anyone taking active part in women ' s athletics. No more than two or three girls each year are thus honored and many years there has been a sole winner. One must have won an " M, " the symbol of well rounded athletic achievement and good sportsmanship as well as to have praiseworthy scholarship to be eligible for the award. She must also have performed some service for the University and have shown poise and refinement during her four years at school. Winners are chosen by a committee comprised of faculty members and students who have been in constant contact with the girl throughout her college career. The faculty mem- bers judge the girl as a student and leader and the classmates judge according to the observa- tions they have made of the girl when on the same level of play with them. In this manner one ' s strength of character and degree of leadership is accurately measured. At the annual spring banquet of the Women ' s Athletic Association held in Shevlin Hall last year three Seals were awarded to outstanding Seniors. They were Eleanor Mann. Fanny Burnham and Gail Niessen. Ruth Campbell was the sole winner in 1923 and the two winners of the following year were Eleanor Lincoln and Loretta McKenna. Again in the next year there was but one award made. It was to Jeanette Wallen, the then retiring president of the board of the Women ' s Athletic Association. fanny Burnham Eleanor Mann Gail Niessen Two Hundred Sixly-Seucn f-inch Da vies ■ -MiTinnftiiinnriiiiiiiiiirniniiiiiii ir Jacobsen Turbak " M " WINNERS The winning of an " M " is a goal sought by each and every woman ath- lete at the University of Minnesota. Not only is proficiency in a sport a requirement, but the applicant must be an all around athlete, and must ex- cel in several sports enough to be a valuable point getter for her teams. Besides the ability to succeed in the ath- letic contests, the applicant must have high ideals of sportsmanship and must maintain a scholastic average of at least " C " quality. The requirements for this reward are that the girl must receive at least one thousand points within four con- secutive years of competition. Partici- pation on the first team in field hockey, volleyball, ice hockey, basketball, swim- ming, baseball, and track is accepted for credit. One hundred points to each team member, and the same number for successfully completing rigid tests in dancing, tumbling, apparatus work, and life saving are other methods of ac- cumulating points. The champions of tennis, doubles and singles, golf, horseshoe pitching, archery, and deck tennis tournaments are also given one hundred points, and the runners-up win seventy-five points. Slocumb Ander en Daniels Jones Stare Tivo Hundred Sixty-Eight " M " WINNERS Individual points may be obtained by participation in hiking, horseback rid- ing, skating, skiing, snowshoeing. and other outdoor sports. Ahhough the upperdassmcn can ac- cumulate any number of points a year. the Freshmen and Sophomores are allowed only four hundred points a year. This arrangement is used for two reasons. The underclassmen, if allowed to gain an unlimited number of points in their first two years, would tend to lose interest in sports during their last two years, and competition in sports would suffer as a result. In the second place, many of the girls have a great deal of time to devote to athletics when they first come to school, and if a limit were not set on the number of sports in which they could compete, these favored girls would have an untold ad- vantage over their less fortunate com- petitors. In 1929. Helen Ginnaty and Char- lotte Marks were awarded the coveted " M " in the winter quarter. In the spring, Katherine Lounberg and Alida Turbak were the furtunate girls. In 1930 four awards were given. Susan Finch, Beatrice Davies. and Milla Kara Jacobsen had the honor of getting their " M ' s " at that time. Dorothy Bennett was awarded an honorary " M " for outstanding service. Cjini7ul 1 Lounberg Marks Bennett Ice Hockey Runners-Vp Two Hundred Sixty-Nine I he Hutu ijiris PENNY CARNIVAL The Midway of a county fair is brought to the campus each year when the Women ' s gym- nasium is transformed into a bedlam of color and gayety for one night at the annual Penny Carnival sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association as its major source of financial support. Booths entered by sororities in competition for the most clever and original booth are arranged in circus fashion about the room. Ballyhooers. balloon venders and confetti add much to the carnival spirit of the crowds that swarm from booth to booth. For one penny ticket fortunes can be learned, love troubles solved and one ' s skill tested at numerous throw- ing and shooting galleries. Roulette wheels and other games of luck attract hundreds of people to the booths. " Jo-Jo " the dog-faced boy and similar freaks attract others. The undersea booth entered by Phi Omega Pi this year won first prize and consequently the cup. while last year Pi Beta Phi walked off with the honors. The final tilt o n the inter-house basketball schedule has been the opening event of the carnival the past two years with great excitement and cheering prevailing. Last year Gamma Bet on the Races Two Hundred Seven:y Nothing More Than a Penny PENNY CARNIVAL Phi Beta wrested the championship away from Sigma Kappa by a mere matter of two points. In an even faster game this year, Delta Zeta, who had defeated last year ' s champions in the semi-finals, was out-scored by the Sigma Kappas, and the latter team won, to take the championship for the second time in the last three years. Tumblers cut capers on the floor between halves of the game and drew much applause from the crowd. Co eds wearing oilcloth skirts and lily pad caps over vari-colored bathing suits did a number of chorus dances in the pool as the main feature of the water pageant put on by the Aquatic League. Others clad in black impersonated seals while those in white did polar bear dives. Formations in spotlight and silhouette dives in candle light were other features of this program. The theme of last year ' s pageant was that of King Neptune and his kingdom. Dancing to Art Goldberg ' s campus orchestra brought both of the last carnivals to a pleasant close. Money made at the carnival and from Homecoming balloon sales is used for current running expenses of the Women ' s Athletic Association, to send a delegate to the con- vention and for a cabin fund. 5 ( f " - i m . - ■M Makina u Sale Two Hundred Seventy-One 1 he AljuuIu League AQUATIC LEAGUE The program in Aquatic League, women ' s honorary swimming organization, this year consisted of concentration on form in swimming and diving and work on Hfe saving and speed swimming. An increased interest has been shown in the club since the aboHtion of inter-class swimming last year. Once admitted to the League, a member is required to improve her original record a pro- portional number of points before she can be initiated. A score of 8.5 has to be made for entrance. The annual over-night canoe trip taken the first week-end in June by active members of the League is the most anticipated event on the organization ' s social calendar. Canoes arc launched at Taylors Falls and are paddled down the St. Croix to Stillwater being halted only once when the members draw to the shore at sundown to make camp for the night. The girls who are wearing the active pins are: Adair Simpson. Sarah Jane Stone. Susan Finch. Dorothy Fournet, Regina Joesting. Elizabeth Ann Couper. Lenore Yaeger. Katherinc Lawson. Bernice Davidson. Elizabeth Phillips. Helen Ginnaty. Katherine Graham, Marjory Diddy, Doris Robie. Lorraine Paulson and Charlotte Marks. Other members will have a chance to pass advancement tests to become regular members before this year ' s canoe trip. The Swimming Team Two Hundred Sevenly-Two Mull Chapman Laramie Healh Wilson Peterson Hanson McCannel Anderson Walker Carrier Maijzner INTERHOUSE ATHLETIC LEAGUE OFFICERS Helen SLOCUM PresiJem Mary Alice Larson --------- Secretary Ruth KIEKENAPP - - - Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES To Peterson - - A.MY NEBINGER Dorothy Finstad Ruth Wilson - - Alice Jacobson - Alice Palo - - Julia Anderson - Mary Alice Larson Lucille Laramie Flora Leach - - Eileen Catlin Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delia Pi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Beta Phi Alpha Chi Omega Delia Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta 7eta Isabel McCannel Mary Jackson . - - Maxine Tews - Mary Louise Coventry Elinor Heath - - Ruth Walker - - Ruth Kiekenapp - Helen Slocum Lucille Hanson - - Hazel Chapman - - Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Phi Omega Pi Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa Zela Tau Alpha Sanford Hall Gamma Phi Beta. 1V29 Basketball Wmners Two Hundred Scvcnty-Thrte Beta Phi Alpha. Bowling Champions INTERHOUSE ATHLETIC LEAGUE The variety of sports offered the spring quarter make this the most popular season in the realms of inter-sorority athletic competition. Each and every girl has an opportunity to show her athletic prowess in her favorite sport by representing her house in some tournament. With the awarding of cups to winners of the respective tournaments, interest has been steadily growing in this phase of college activities. Turnouts in all the sports have about tripled the past two years since the innovation of the participation cup which is awarded to the sorority taking the most active part in inter- house sports during a school year and showing the best sportsmanship. Form and accuracy in the broad jump, high jump and javelin throw as well as speed and form in relays are the main features of the track events in which scores of girls compete each spring. Archery and horseshoes receive their part of popularity but to a lesser degree but baseball draws record turnouts. Girls who have played on this year ' s winning team were Helen Slocum. Captain; Avis Berglund. Edith Westerdahl. Susan Finch, Margaret Burbank and Marjorie Minder. S.K4SU - S ' - T FfT. Bultina Them Out Tu- ' o Hundred Seeenty-Four Delia Zeta. Baskfthull KunrnTS-U p INTERHOUSE ATHLETIC LEAGUE More interest is being shown each year in basketball the winter quarter. Teams of six co-eds each fight game after game to win the right to play in the championship game the night of the Penny Carnival, the end of the quarter. Sigma Kappa defeated the Delta Zetas this year in a fast game by the score of 31-29. In many instances during the game there was successive scoring in which one team would find its way to its opponent ' s basket several times within a minute. Between halves of the game tumblers clad in white pajama trunks and white sleeveless skirts, decked with black ruffs about their necks and wrists, did a number of clever acts which drew a big hand from the carnival goers. For the third time in three years Sigma Kappa has sent a team into the final fray the night of the carnival to vie for the cup and twice they have come out winners. The first year they won over Gamma Phi Beta but the second year the tables were turned and the Gamma Phi Betas walked off with the cup. The victory this year was the second for Sigma Kappa in three years and their comeback was one of the most sensational ever staged in women ' s basket- ball. Sigma Kappa. I9SU Basketball Champions Two Hundred Sci ' cnty-Five lar W. A. A. Board THE UNIVERSITY FARM W. A. A. The farm branch of the Women ' s Athletic Association has been conducted independenty fro mthat of the main campus. Several years ago there was a desire expressed by the girls on the Agricultural Campus, especially the junior college people, for some form of organized athletics. As a result of the work of an appointed committee a temporary constitution was drawn up and adhered to until 1926 when several of the girls received the one hundred points necessary for membership and became affiliated with the main organization. At this time the branch organization elected officers and adopted a permanent constitution. The farm campus branch offers a program of athletic activities which is much the same as that of the main campus. Among the sports which the organization has offered its mem- bers are volley ball, swimming, beseball, basketball, soccer, riding, hiking, and deck tennis. The Branch W. A. A. sends representatives to all of the banquets sponsored by the main campus organization at which all of the interclass and intersorority athletic awards are made. Tumbling Practice Ttvo Hundred Sei enty-Six The Awakening ORCHESIS In 1927 several women who were interested in interpretative dancing organized, with the help of Miss Gertrude Baker, an organization which they fittingly called Orchesis. the Spirit of the Dance. This group meets in the gymnasium one night a week to interpret in dance selected musical compositions. For membership to this group each aspirant must pass a test which requires a certain technical perfection and enough originality to enable her to recreate musical compositions in the dance. This year for the first time Orchesis has been without the able leadership of Miss Baker who is on sabbatical leave studying rhythm in Europe, but the work is being carried on very successfully by Miss Alice Timberman. With the aid of Miss Timberman. Orchesis has or- ganized a Junior Orchesis for the purpose of training inexperienced students who are inter- ested in the work of the organization. The group feels that by giving prospective members a period of training that the work of the organization will be of a higher quality. The Sleep Tivo Hundred Secenty-Seven Advisor Warnack The Varsitu Hockey Squad FIELD HOCKEY Field Hockey is a game offering all of the thrills of team play, individual skill and healthful recreation. It is conducted at Minnesota on an interclass competitive basis and gives the players a chance to get out of doors for an hour or more of strenuous exercise each day. Practice sessi ons are held on the field below the high school every day. Class games during the fall resulted in some thrilling and closely contested matches with the cool snap of the Autumn atmosphere providing a perfect setting for the exciting play. The little ball led the eager players many an exciting chase during the glorious afternoons. The varsity squad is picked from the various class teams after the championship tourna- ment has been played. The game between the Sophomores and Juniors was the feature of the tourney. So evenly matched were the teams that neither side was able to outplay the other, and the game ended in a tie. Members of the varsity squad were: Minnie Timm. Senior: Sarah Jane Stone. Junior: Beatrice Davies. Junior: Regina Joesting. Junior: Hazel Chapman. Sophomore: Betty Wise, Junior: Peggy Burbank. Sophomore: Virginia Pettigrew. Freshman: Doris Genge, Junior. The Junior Team Tivo Hundred Seventy-Eight Varsity ' olleii Ball Team Advisor Dickson VOLLEY BALL Several years ago, the Women ' s Athletic Association found it necessary to introduce in their program a fall sport which would provide an activity for girls who preferred a game less strenuous than field hockey. As a result, volley ball was offered as a major sport and with each season it has grown in popularity. Due. perhaps, to the excellent coaching of Miss Snell and Miss Dickson, more women were attracted to the game this year than ever before. Every year since volley ball was introduced into the athletic program the Freshman team has carried off the title. The class this year upheld the established precedent and in the final game of the volley ball tournament defeated the Juniors, winning two out of three games. A varsity team is chosen at the end of the tournament, and the members are announced at the W. A. A. banquet which marks the end of the fall sport season. The women who made varsity this year are: Violet Boody, Junior; Patricia Collins, Freshman: Dorothea Nu- len. Sophomore: Louise Cornell, Senior: and Beatrice Bernhagen, Senior. Ready? Serve! Two Hundred Sccenly-Sine I he Junior Sicimmmg Champions SWIMMING Swimming, introduced but two years ago, is one of the three major sports offered in the fall quarter. Field hockey and volley ball are the other sports offered at this time. Swimming was added to the sport list only after many students deserted the hockey field and the volley ball court for the natatorium. Before the meet there is a practice period of six weeks during which the swimmers work to perfect their technique under the leadership of Miss Helen Starr. Individuals who are able to perform three standard dives with skill and who have acquired a certain finish in form are chosen to represent their class teams in the meet. Competitive events included in the swimming meet were form swimming in all standard events, speed swimming ( optional stroke ) . form in standard and optional dives, and inter- class relays. The Junior class was assured of the title when Charlotte Marks made perfect scores in her swan, jack, and optional dives. The Senior class placed second, and the Sophomores third. n the Pool Two Hundred Eighty The Championship Color Team BASKETBALL This year the Women ' s Athletic Association offered intramural basketball on an entire- ly new basis. So-called color teams were organized in the place of the class teams of the past. Girls registered in college who had not played more than four years of college basketball were eligible to play on any team regardless of scholastic classification. In previous years basketball was an interclass activity. The new plan was adopted to give a greater number of people an opportunity for playing and to interest the students in a recreational activity which would counteract the sedentary demands of college life. The teams were divided into two divisions with each team playing six games in its own division. To determine the championship, the winning team of Division A played the win- ning team of the second division. The game was won by Helen Slocomb. Alice Mursu. Beatrice Davies, Dorothy Daniels, and Sarah Jane Stone of the color team number four. The organization feels that the new plan was most successful: this year one hundred and four girls received points, whereas in the past, forty was the maximum number. In the future all women ' s intramural athletics will be offered with this method. The Champa Are Blocked Two Hundred Eigh:y-One The Freshmen Champions ICE HOCKEY Ice hockey is a major sport offered during the winter quarter for those students who prefer outdoor recreational activities. For the past few years, however, the tournaments have not been completed due to unfavorable weather conditions. This year the cold weather lasted long enough for the girls to get the necessary amount of practice hours to make them eligible for playing, but the week of the interclass tournament offered no weather which would allow the games to be played. The students do not enter the sport primarily for the competitive element, however, but rather to get an opportunity to play. The season was felt to be profitable as a result of the excellent coaching of their leader, Miss Alice Timberman. and the student manager, Marjorie Merritt. Emil Iverson coached the players at their rink and suggested several points wherein their technique could be improved so that after practicing the remainder of the short season to eliminate these faults, they felt that they hid made noticeable improvement in their stick play. The Hockeu Team Two Hundred Eighty-Two The Fan TUMBLING AND APPARATUS The Women ' s Athletic Association offers tumbling and apparatus work in the winter quar- ter to those who wish to perfect themselves in activities. One hundred points to- ward an -M " are awarded to those who pass the rigid tests which are given at the end of the quarter. , i :„ The apparatus test is very inclusive, taking in almost every piece of apparatus It in- cludes rope climbing, flying ring traveling and rotary hand traveling, besides several kinds of vaults on the horse, buck. box. and boom. The students were trained for the test under the able direction of Miss Snell. .,,,,• n;, a About forty girls participated in th2 tumbling which was coached by Miss Maytum and the student manager. Dorothy Daniels. By the end of the season, they were able to perform many difficult feats, including individual stunts and fan and pyramid formations. An inter- esting demonstration of their work was given between halves of the championship basketball game at the Penny Carnival. The Pyramid Tu.o Hundrid Eigh!y-Three Sophomore Baseball Champions BASEBALL Baseball has always attracted more students than any other sport offered in the women ' s intramural program. This year the number of girls who received points for baseball was even greater than in previous years in spite of the growing popularity of spring track. The ' fact that both track and baseball show a steady increase in participants means that the organiza- tion is realizing its primary objective, that of interesting girls in a recreational activity. The first week of spring practice found nearly one hundred women out to prove their playing ability in order that they might win one hundred points and a place on the first team of their class. Practices were conducted under the leadership of Helen Slocum. sport head, and the four class managers as well as two faculty advisors, Miss Warnock and Miss Dickson. Members picked for the teams had to show skill in batting and field work and had to have a certain knowledge of baseball rules. The tournament was played the week preceding the annual field day meet, while the championship game, won by the class of 1930, was played the day of the meet. T he members of the winning team were: Helen Slocum, Sarah Jane Stone, Bernice Davidson, Myrtle Ander- son, Beatrice Bcrnhagen, Alice Mursu. Regina Joesting. Violet Boody. Kathryn Koaikcr, Dorothy Roe and Beatrice Davies. Baseball Game Two Hundred Etghty-Four Thf Wmninq Truck Team TRACK Track, one of the two major sports ofFered in the spring, proved just as popular this year as its rival, baseball. After a season of hard preliminary practice under the leadership of Miss Lane and Miss Jones, teams were chosen which were to represent their respective classes at the annual field day track meet. The meet consisted of the javelin, discus, baseball, basketball, and hurl ball throws: the high jump: the running broad jump: the hop. step, and jump: the sixty yard hurdles: the fifty yard dash: and the interclass relays. The class of 1930 won the meet, receiving 408 points when several of its representatives carried off first places. The Sophomore class placed second with 265 points, and the Freshman class came in third with a total of 180 points. Those who were honored with places on the varsity are: Louise Cornell, Joyce Crysler. Phoebe Bleecher, Ruth Evans, Adair Simpson, Elizabeth Wise, Mildred Larson, and Char- lotte Marks. The field day meet which culminates at the association ' s spring banquet at which all ath- letic awards arc made, marks the end of the co-eds athletic year. The JaCfhn I brow The Broad Jump Two Hundred EighlyFice Over the Hurdle RIDING The Minnesota Hunt Club is a group of co-ed riders organized last fall under the director- ship of Miss Helen Starr, instructor of riding, and Gretchen Paust. the first president. The club is organized m uch on the same principle as the Aquatic League, whose primary objective is to get a group of women together who are interested in the same activity. The organiza- tion holds monthly meetings at which the group starts from some academy and rides to a predetermined place where they stop for lunch or dinner. A Horse Show is being sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association at the Hunt Club on May the third. Entrees are not limited to members of the organization, but any one in the Twin Cities who is interested in riding is eligible. To qualify for membership in the club, individuals must be able to ride a horse in a walk, a trot, and a canter and must know how to saddle and bridle her own horse. A PU-asani Ride Along the River Jjurn.ii Photos Tivo Hundred Eighty-Six aetnn L p the HurJU ' FIELD DAY The co-ed athletic activities were climaxed for the year when 200 University women gathered at Shevlin Hall for the banquet after their annua! field day. This banquet, at which all the athletic awards of the year were announced, was held in 1929 on May 23. Dur- ing the day previous to the banquet, a series of field, track, and floor events carried the interest of the hundreds of co-eds who were spectators at this annual affair. Sponsored by the Wo- men ' s Athletic Association, the events were under the direction of Dorothy Bennett, while the banquet was in charge of Harriet Ellis. The track meet was run off first, and Gamma Phi Beta won most of the contests. The running events were captured by this group, while the hurdling and jumping were taken by Beta Phi Alpha and Sanford respectively. Basketball was also won by the Gamma Phis, who took most of their games by a large margin. Because of the lead obtained in the track events and basketball, the Gamma Phi Betas won th participation award. The Sigma Kappa team won the baseball trophy by defeating the Sanford squad. Helen Sankovitz of the Academic college, the independent contender of the tennis meet, won the finals after a hard battle. Batting Practice Belore the Game Two Hundred Eighly-Stuen A T H L £ T C MARION LeROY BURTON 1874-1925 HE appealed to Minnesota ' s sense of the romantic. The story of his years of struggle to gain an education, the tales told of the time when he sold papers on the street corners of Minneapolis aided brawny, red-headed Marion LeRoy Burton in establishing an intimate relationship with the student body. During a time when the whole nation asked that its leaders be heroes, Burton, the war-time president, was the hero of the University. The story of his life is a story of obstacles overcome, of unselfish labor for the good of an institution and for his fellow men. President Burton was born in Brooklyn. Iowa, on August 30. 1874. He was nearly twenty-six years old before he was graduated from Carleton College, but when he did graduate he was salutatorian of his class and a member of Phi Beta Kappa. He went to Montevideo as principal of the now extinct Windom Institute before leaving Minnesota for Yale University. There he received two degrees in four years and became assistant professor of systematic theology. For a year he was pastor of the Church of Pilgrims in Brooklyn. New York. At the age of 34 he was the boy-president of Smith College, and in 1917 he re- turned to Minnesota as president of the state University. The war transformed the institution from a college into an armed training camp during the first years of President Burton ' s administration. Most of the men were enrolled in the Reserve Officers Training Corps and the curriculum had to be re-arranged in order to provide them with a preparation for war. President Burton headed Liberty Loan campaigns, made speeches, gave freely of his tremendous energy to his school and his country. Then the armistice came, and the welfare of the University again became President Burton ' s chief concern. From an antagonistic legislature, he wrested the appropriation of $5,500,000 to be expended over a period of ten years in a building program which would give Minnesota a university worthy of the state, and which would provide instruction for the hundreds of students who flocked to the colleges after the war. increasing the enrollment here 67 per cent in two years. And then, when he had made his great contribution, he went to Ann Arbor to become the president of the University of Michigan. Minnesota, he said, was still in the brick and-mortar stage, and his place was as a leader of men rather than as a builder of an educational plant. But at Michigan, too. he was fated to build and his health began to fail be- cause of overwork. National recognition came to him in 1924 when he was chosen to nominate Calvin Coolidge for the presidency at the Republican na- tional convention. Burton ' s death occurred at the University of Michigan on February 18. 1925. President Burton throughout his life was a builder. He took as his task the hardships of pioneering and then before he could benefit from the work, moved on and left for other men the fruits of his endeavors. Ta ' o Hundred Eighty- ine .- ' Dr. Clarence W. Spears Tico Hundred Xinety Bronko a. Nagurski Tuo Hundred ' inety-One r Coach Spears Coaih CnsliT THE COACHING STAFF Recognizing the fact that athletic development is inseparably linked with intellectual and cultural growth, it has been the aim of the University to develop a system of physical educa- tion capable of caring for the needs of its large student body. With the completion of the Field House last year. Minnesota now boasts one of the finest athletic plants in the country today. Retiring Director of Athletics. Frederick W. Luehring, under whose untiring leadership this huge plant grew from a dream to a reality, is succeeded by Herbert O. Crisler. Univer- sity of Chicago. He will have as his assistant, Sherman W. Finger, present track coach. Director Crisler will also take over the football duties of Dr. C. W. Spears, who will hence- forth serve the University of Oregon as gridiron coach. Emil Iverson, moulder of championship hockey teams for the past seven years will retire this year also. His successor has not been named as yet. Only one other change has been made in the coaching staff the past year. R. A. Piper of Kansas State Teachers College, being appointed head gym coach to succeed Dr. Foster. O ' ' - Mt i ' W « • i y Ptper FingtT Cooke McKusick Crisler Penwell MacKinnon MacMillan Wetman Tanner Keller Bergman Gibson McCreery Gross Two Hundred Ntnely-Ttvo ' ernon Welch John Grill THE CHEER LEADERS The 1929 cheer leading staff was headed by John Grill. Under his capable direction the Maroon and Gold corps of yell masters kept enthusiasm at a high pitch tliroughout the season. Starting in the spring with a squad of 3 2 men. Grill, aided by three veterans. Al Schuster, Jack Barwise. and Stewart Moore, worked hard to get a snappy squad of rooter kings ready for the coming fall and winter campaign. How well their efforts succeeded was demonstrated when the group of ten cheer leaders took the field for the opening of the football season. Although the rooter section idea was dropped, the squad experienced little difficulty in rousing the fans to an even higher pitch of enthusiasm than before. Well organized cheer- ing was also maintained at basketball and hockey contests during the season. The inside convocation in the new Auditorium before the Iowa football game, again demonstrated the smoothness and efficiency with which the squad handled the throng which turned out to see the team which was to face the Hawkeyes. The rooter corps was composed of John Grill, Al Schuster. Jack Barwise. Bill Fowler. Carl Almquist, Phil Neville, Bud Marquardt. George Johnson. Stewart Moore, and Heinie Somsen. Almquist Folder Neville Marquardt drill Johnson Barivise Schuster Somsen Tluo Hundccd Xinettj-Three THE CONFERENCE MEDAL 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 f rom 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. Malvin Nydahl was awarded the Conference Medal in 1928 by the Senate Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics for proficiency in athletics and scholastic ability. Nydahl starred in three sports during his career at Minnesota, winning two varsity football letters and three monograms each in basketball and baseball. He also captained teams in the latter two sports. As a Freshman he was awarded numerals in football, the only sport for which he turned out. George MacKinnon was the winner of the Medal in 19 29. He also starred in three sports, winning seven letters. MacKinnon was awarded three letters in football, three letters in track and one in basketball. He was mentioned on several all-conference football teams in his Senior year, despite the fact that he was one of the lightest centers in Big Ten circles. He was an outstanding javelin thrower and played guard on the basketball team. FORMER WINNERS Boles Rosenthal - - - Joe Sprafka - - . - Erling Platou - - - George Hauser - - - Norman Kingsley - - - Neil Arnston - - - - Arnold Oss . - - - Rudolph Hultkrans - - Earl Martineau - - - Louis Gross - - . - Raymond Rasey - - - Rodger Wheeler - - - 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 192 1 1924 1925 1926 1927 i George MacKinnon Malcm Nydahl Tivo Hundred Ntneiy-Foitr FOOTBALL The 1901 football player used much the same uniform as those of today, as this old reprint of the Gopher indicates. 1928 SEASON REVIEW Few persons conceded the 1928 football team a chance of making a showing comparable to that of the un- defeated 1927 aggregation when Coach Spears called his huskies together for the opening practice session September 15. After two weeks of hard work the Gophers opened the season with a 40 to victory over Crcighton at the Sta- dium. The game proved conclusively that Dr. Spears had another team on the field worthy of any Big Ten foe. Opening the Western Conference season. Minnesota faced the powerful Purdue team. Despite an all-star backfield. led by " Pest " Welch, the Boilermakers withered before the vicious thrusts of Nagurski. Hovde and Brockmeyer. The contest ended 15 to 0, with the Gophers demonstrating their prowess in a manner satisfactory to the most doubtful of critics. Alonzo Stagg and his Chicago Maroons gave Homecoming alumni an uneasy time with a bewildering array of forward passes. The Gophers hit their stride in the last half, however, and piled up 33 points. A last minute offense netted the Maroons a touchdown and the con- test ended 33 to 7. The following week the Gophers met the powerful Hawkeyes. Fighting desperately through three bruising periods, the Maroon and Gold warriors held the ponderous lowans on even terms. With but five minutes of the final quarter left, Fred Hovde snatched a bound- ing punt on his ten yard line and flashed 90 yards for a touchdown. Goal was missed. Two plays later Oren Pape slipped away for 60 yards to tie the score. Goal was kicked and The Football Coaches SSSssiiSS; I ' - ' Jd l-o-jtbali Si uad Tico Hundccd Nincly-Six 1928 SEASON REVIEW the game ended shortly after. 7 to 6. More disaster in the form of North- western overtook the Gophers in the game at Dyche Stadium. Off to a two point lead with a safety, thev saw that advantage fade away on the flashing heels of a Wildcat back, who scooped up a fumble for an 80 yard sprint. A place-kick, and Northwestern led. 10 to 2. The fourth quarter saw Minnesota outplay the Purple and score a touch- down, but the game ended 10 to 9. Captain George Gibson played his way into national recognition in this game and demonstrated his ability as one of Minnesota ' s greatest guards. Out of the running for the Conference title, the Maroon and Gold warriors battered Indiana. 20 to 12. and then romped over Haskell Indians. S2 to 0. Sadly crippled from a week of terrific grilling, the Gophers faced Wisconsin for the final game. The Badgers, with a powerful line, were favored to win. The first half de- cided the contest, however, a vicious Nagurski thrust gaining a 6 to lead. Minnesota fought stubbornly and held the advantage to win the final contest of the year. The Wisconsin game ended the careers of seven Gophers: Captain George Gibson. Fred Hovde. Kenneth Haycraft, Lawrence Johnson, Edgar Ukkelberg. Clarence Arendsee. and Clay- ton Gay. High praises were given Gibson, Hovde, Haycraft and Nagurski by selectors of All- Conference teams. Gibson and Haycraft were accorded All-American honors by numerous critics. four All- Americans I hi- Hand ami Ihc Rooter Section Tit ' o Hundred Sinety ' Scven 1929 SEASON REVIEW Graduation of seven varsity letter winners and a lack of veteran line ma- terial were the problems which con- fronted Coach Spears when the 1929 season opened. With a powerful forward wall the keynote of his attack, it was apparent that the absence of such veterans as Gib- son, Haycraft, Johnson. Ukkelberg and Gay would be keenly felt. Through the crisp Autumn after- noons, the coaching staff composed of Dutch Bergman, Eddie Lynch. Doc Matchan, Louis Gross. George Gibson and George MacKinnon, labored inces- santly under the direction of Dr. Spears to weld a team capable of meeting the hard schedule facing it. Evidences of their success began to show immediately after the first contest. While the play against Coe was hardly up to the usual early season form, the team which took the field against Vanderbilt was a vastly improved aggregation. The Commodores were no mean opponents and the Gopher line received its baptism of fire m this game. Nagurski showed that All- American selectors could not reckon without him in choosing their mythical teams. How well the coaches had done their work was shown when the Gopher line, after be- ing badly outplayed during the early part of the Northwestern game, came back to sweep the Purple forwards off their feet in a final cyclonic scoring rush. History repeated itself in the Iowa and Michigan games despite the valiant efforts of the Gophers to stave off disaster. A brilliant dash bv the Bronko stemmed the Hawkeycs ' tide Off for a Touchdoivn 1929 Football Squad Ta ' o Hundred ! ' inety-Eight The Little Broivn Jug 1929 SEASON REVIEW momentarily, but the relentless lowans. led by Papc and Glassgow. again dashed down Minnesota ' s title hopes. Exhausted by the bitter contest the Gophers fell before the Wolverines at the Stadium by a narrow one point margin and the Little Brown Jug journeyed back to Ann Arbor. Much of the disappointment over these two losses was forgotten, how- ever, when the vengeful Maroon and Gold warriors ended the season by de- feating their old rivals. Wisconsin ' s Badgers. Minnesota scored 177 points to their opponents ' 5 5 during the season. Arthur Pharmer scored 5 3 points during the season to rank with the leading scorers in the Conference and led the Nation in field goals from placement with three. Bronko Nagurski. fullback and lineman, was practically unanimous choice for AU-Ameri- can tackle and made every All-Conference team. Bob Tanner ' s fine play won him a berth on the majority of the All-Conference teams. Arthur Pharmer. Win Brockmeyer, Harold Barnhart and Clint Riebeth did excellent work in the backfield with Wayne Kakela, Les Pulkrabek. Lloyd Johnson. Bert Oja and George Langenberg performing creditably on the line. Nagurski, Tanner. Barnhart. Pulkrabek. Pharmer. Langenberg. Oja. Kakela and John- son are the graduating Seniors on the squad. Twenty-six men received letters at the annual M banquet. They were: Harold Ander- son. Robert Bardwell. Winfred Brockmeyer, Harold Barnhart, William Brownell, Paul Berry. Harold Emlein. Phillip Gross, Royal Hoefler. Lloyd Johnson. Paul Kirk, Wayne Kakela, George Langenberg. Russell Leksell. Clarence Munn. Bronko Nagurski. Bert Oja. Arthur Pharmer. Leslie Pulkrabek. Clinton Riebeth. Robert Reihsen. John Somers. Leroy Timm. Allen Teeter. Robert Tanner and Andrew Rahn. Jr. Spring Practice Two Hundred ,Vin»Ty..Vinf 4 kahfla J Tanner The Gophers opened the 1929 season with a 39 to victory over Coe College of Cedar Rapids. Iowa. 22,000 fans gathered at the Stadium to watch the newcomers. Clarence Munn and Clint Riebeth. rush through the Coe line and around Coe ends for gain after gain. Win Brockmeyer, Bobby Bardwell. Paul Kirk, Arthur Pharmer, Bronko Nagurski and Quentin Burdick pro- vided many thrills for the assembled fans also, but it SuQunki Minnesota 39 Coe was the work of the two Sophomores which brought the crowd to its feet time and again. Riebeth gained 97 yards in eight plays, Munn 80 yards in 1 1 plays and Brock- mever 84 yards in 14 plays. Byrnes and Frisbee were the leading runners for Coe. Minnesota gained a total of 481 yards from scrimmage and completed seven out of 1 1 forward passes, while Coe gained 71 yards and com- pleted no passes out of two attempts. Three Hundred Barelegged and Gold hcl- metcd. Vanderbilt ' s legion came out of Dixie to test the strength of Minnesota ' s giants. Through the first quar- ter Minnesota held the upper hand, aided by Munn ' s beau- tiful kicking, but the scoring did not begin until the second period. A Minnesota rush halted deep in Vanderbilt territory and Art Pharmer dropped back to boot a field goal for three points. A few plays later, an off-tackle smash broke the stubborn Commo- Barnhart Minnesota 1 5 Vanderbilt 6 dore defense and Riebeth. following perfect interfer- ence, dashed 4t yards for the first touchdown. Brockmeyer went over on the first play of the fourth quarter for another touch- down and Vanderbilt started to rain passes over the Go- pher defense. Parker finally sent a long one to Kcrwin to score, and the game ended. Nagurski. Riebeth, Phar- mer and Munn were the Go- pher heroes. Captain Brown of Vanderbilt played one of the greatest games of his career as guard. hli-c Hundrvit One ' « «S •% ... Sophomore Pete Somers shot a pass to Win Brock- meyer to open the scoring against Northwestern. Ten thousand Minnesota rooters saw this lead vanish when Russ Bergherm and Sid Burn- stein dupHcated this feat and Bill Reil kicked goal. A fast-charging Purple line halted the Gopher backs in their tracks during the first half, but in the third period Art Pharmer booted a 24- yard placement goal to re- gain the lead, A fumble put Johnson Minnesota 26 Northwestern 14 the Wildcats in position for the second touchdown and Bergherm went over. Trailing 14 to 9 in the last quarter, the Gopher cause seemed hopeless. Smashes by Nagurski, a left-handed toss. Kirk to Pharmer and 10.000 Gopher fans were on their feet cheering a touchdown. Inspired interference, and Minnesota was over again. Halted by a last Wildcat stand. Pharmer booted a field goal and the thrilling game ended 26 to 14. Three Hundred Tivo A Gopher scoring ava- lanche rolled over Ripon ' s gallant little band with the roar of 27.000 fans echoing through the Stadium. Min- nesota ball carriers staged a Roman holiday at the ex- pense of the battered Wis- consin team and when the touchdown orgy was over, the score stood 54 to 0. Art Pharmer. who was the chief point contributor in the Northwestern game, re- peated with 22 points against Ripon. but a fleet, little half- Berry Minnesota 54 Ripon ?, back from the B squad pro- vided the assemblage with the thrill of the day, Al Ar- senault. sent in late in the game, weaved through tackle and outraced the secondary defense for a 90-yard scor- ing run. Most of the first string squad sat on the sidelines watching the second and third teams carry on the fight. Pharmer scored three touch- downs, Arsenault and Kirk two each, and Leksell, one. Don Martin was the hero for Ripon. Three Hundred Three Emlem Using a driving game of straight football, Minnesota ' s galloping backs smashed over two touchdowns in the first period against Indiana. Win Brockmeyer went over for both of them after long twisting runs by Phar- mer and short bucks by Na- gurski had put the ball in Hoosier territory. The first counter came on an 18 yard run and the second resulted from a short slant off tackle. Pat Page then rushed in four of his regulars, whom Leksell Hoefler Minnesota 1 9 Indiana he had withheld at the start of the game, and a stubborn fight resulted. A fumble deep in Minnesota territory gave the Hoosiers their chance and they scored on a pass, Ross to Catterton. Pharmer went over for the final score in the fourth quarter, the game end- ing 19 to 7. Royal Hoefler. Les Pulk- rabek. George Langenberg. Wayne Kakela. Bob Reihscn and Bert Oja distinguished themselves on the Gopher line. Three Hundred Four Rain clouds scudded across the gray sky as thirty- six thousand people sat tense- ly watching the Maroon and Gold battle desperately to overcome Iowa ' s three point lead. For three periods Min- nesota fought a bitter, up- hill battle but the powerful Old Gold eleven had beaten back their best attempts. Suddenly the big Bronko Nagurski emerged from the tangled mass of scrimmage. Swerving away from the Iowa secondary defense, he stiff-armed the safetv man Riebeth Minnesota 7 Iowa 9 and dashed across the goal line. Bill Brownell kicked goal and the Gopher hopes rose high. With less than two min- utes left, the grim Hawks fought to the six-yard line. Then Oren Pape. whose flashing cleats had cut down Minnesota ' s title hopes in 1928, took the ball. Sweep- ing around right end behind wonderful interference he cut back to the left and crossed the goal, making the score: Iowa 9. Minnesota 7. Three Hundred Fit A long pass in the closing minutes of play sent a joyous Homecoming crowd away from the Stadium bitterly disappointed when Michigan journeyed here from Ann Arbor. Twice in the opening period Minnesota fumbled in the shadow of the Wolverine goal posts, when a touch- down seemed inevitable. Bob Tanner made a remarkabl; leaping catch to pull down a pass from Pharmer on the 19 yard line. Riebeth broke through left tackle on the Pulkrabek Minnesota 6 Michigan 7 next play for a touchdown. Goal was missed. Stocky little Wilson took Gembis ' looping pass from a swarm of Gophers on the four-yard line. Morrison then dove center and the goal kick won the game. Riebeth provided the chief thrill of the contest with a remarkable one-hand- ed scoop of a punt, which he returned 61 yards. Despite a frenzied fig ht through the few remaining moments of the game, it ended 7 to 6. Rahn . Manuutr Three Hundred Six Icy blasts swirling through the Stadium were forgotten by fifty thousand fans, who shook and shivered on the verge of hysteria as long Wisconsin passes threat- ened to overcome Minne- sota ' s one point lead in the final game of the season. A Gopher fumble on the first play of the game was converted into a Badger touchdown when Rebholz passed to Gantenbcin. Min- nesota pushed over two touchdowns in the second period after two sustained Munn Minnesota 1 3 Wisconsin 12 charges at the Badger goal. Burly Bronko Nagurski. playing his last game, bucked the line for both of them. Riebeth and Pharmer did sterling work in the goal- ward march and the lattcr ' s placement goal provided the winning margin. A hail of Badger passes resulted in one touchdown and threatened time and again to win the game but a missed goal kick decided things. The gun. ending the game and the season, was a wel- come sound to the Gophers. Lanqt-nhiTii Three Hundred Seven The Neuc Bcoadcastina Unit WLB RADIO STATION Reflecting the general development of the entire campus. WLB. the University ' s of- ficial broadcasting station, has grown during the last ten years from an experimental toy of the Electrical Engineering department to an invaluable instrument of the modern educational services of the University General Extension Division. The first broadcast programs in the Northwest were put on the air by the University in 1920 under the call letters 9X1 with a power of 20 watts. A daily weather and market report service was maintained with this equipment for three years, at the end of which time, the present call letters, WLB, were as- signed to the University station, and a 500 watt transmitter was installed in the Electrical Engineering Building. This was heard at times in every section of the United States, and in Alaska and Cuba, but the dependable range was not great enough to maintain the state-wide services that the Extension Division had planned. For this reason, one of the most powerful and effective types of modern transmitters has been constructed this year on the University Recreation Field, and with this new equipment the educational facilities of the University will be made available to every resident of the state. The Stadium Broadcasting System, through which Cedric Adams announced the high points of the football games last fall, is operated by the WLB staff, and uses the station ' s powerful amplifying facilities to operate the large public-address horns located on the Sta- dium score-board. An Interior ' ieu. ' of the Station Three Hundred Eigtjt Basket Ball team. Feb. ; Feb.: km:. (Ciipl.iiii). I„.n Giinnt IJKRKIN.:, . r.ilt I ' or vanl IK.MM., Center KlfKtK. . Hiyht iJu.u.l ri.)i...i.v. Riglit For " .If GamcQ of Season 1900-190 Minii :sota 31. Alumni 2. Mhincsoia 12. Carlctoii ,(. Minnc uta - ' ,. HicTi 1. MltiitC! ota 17. Farm School 1. Minnesota . ' IT. St.Paniy.M.i: A. i... .cs,ju::;i. W. Snpcrlor X..rmi( Miiiiic-i ' t.i 1: . W. Super lor Norni:iI MiniH ' 38. low.i . ' ■. Mliiiicft»ta:f7. FarKoY. .M. .■ : Minnesota 2lS, rarKoColK-K.-.-., .Mii)iifMjln ' 2i. X. D. A(. ' Miiiiii.-30t.i lo. WIscoiiMii a. BASKETBALL Gopher Basketball has always been a popular sport, as this reprint from 1 01 indicates Bondy Hoetler Nelson Williams Penivell Hutchinson Schoening Otterness Scheie Clifford Loose MacXlillan Tanner Hovde Engebretson BASKETBALL 1929 Coach David MacMillan was handicapped considerably at the start of the 19 28-29 bas- ketball season by a lack of high class reserve material and before the Big Ten schedule got under way Minnesota dropped several practice games to non-conference teams. The first Conference game of the season was with Wisconsin and the Badgers triumphed by a 29-21 count. Then came Indiana, heralded as the class of the Big Ten. The Gophers matched them point for point throughout the exciting contest and the game ended 34-34. A freak shot in the overtime period lost the game for Minnesota 37-36. The typical MacMillan passing game was at its best when the dangerous Iowa quint in- vaded the Field House and the Hawkeyes went home with a 37-22 defeat against them. Tan- ner. Hovde. Otterness. Engebretson, and Nelson all performed in great style for this victory. These were the outstanding games of the 1928-29 season and when the year ended the Gophers lost such valuable men as George Otterness. Bob Tanner. Fred Hovde, and Glenn Williams. Letter winners for the season were George Clifford. Ralph Engebretson. Fred Nordgaard Bondy Ollecness Three Hundred Ten Pen welt Hehl Scheie Sornmer Gadier Norduaanl Gordon Bondy Loose Noivatny Hutchinson Nelson MacMiiiaa HoeAec BASKETBALL 1930 Hovde. Edward Hutchinson, Earl Loose. Ray Nelson. George Otterness. Harry Schoening. Robert Tanner, and William Haggcrty. student manager. The 1929-30 season opened auspiciously for Minnesota. The Gophers completed the first undefeated practice season since the famous 1919 quint upheld the honor of the Maroon and Gold. Michigan sent a powerful team against ths Gophers to open the Big Ten season. Chap- man and Orwig were the center of the furious attack which smothered the Gophers. 3 2-17. Gadier and Loose were the stars for Minnesota. A second half rally led by Rut Walter won the Northwestern game for the Wildcats by a 32-27 margin. The Gopher passing was erratic and the shooting was poor. Journeying eastward, the Gophers lost to Ohio and again to Michigan, this time by a 26-13 count. A fighting Minnesota team refused to be beaten when the Buckeyes came to the Field House and a last minute rally decided the contest. Cliff Sommer sank the winning shot. Sommer Noivalny Loose Three Hundred Eleven Schoening H utchmson Cadler Kiirsne BASKETBALL 1930 A 26-19 victory over Illinois made it two in a row for the Gophers. Ghost-like passing and accurate shooting buried the Illinois hopes and Minnesota led throughout. The follow ing week, however. Coach Ruby ' s men gained revenge on their home floor and then North- western repeated at Evanston. Stretch Murphy and Johnny Wooden of Purdue exhibited it the Field House to the Gophers ' sorrow and then Indiana fell on the Minnesota quint. The final tilt of the year resulted in a Minnesota victory when Indiana came to Minne- apolis. Loose. Schoening. Bondy. and Nordgaard shared honors for the Gophers with Mc- Cracken starring for the opposition. An extra period was necessary for the Gopher win, 34-29. Eleven men were awarded letters. They were Glenn Bethel. Donald Bondy. Edward Gadler. Edwin Hutchinson. Fred Karsner. Earl Loose. Wallace Nordgaard, Joe Nowatny. Harry Schoening. Clifford Sommer and Mort Skewes. student manager. MaiMitlan Manager SkeiL ' es AssistanI Manager Pickett I ' enicelt Three Hundred Twelve Ihe Swimming Pool summing as an Merci» cantiol bo sutpasstd. and is a mtans of slrtngthtn- ing Sc hcarl and lung! willioul strain, and building up a well rounded muscular Iwdy. Evfr ' inditidual should know how lo swim. Those sludenls of ihr L ' nnersily required lo take .regular gymnasium work, who cannot swim rousi pursue a course of regular instruction, and will be required lo swim at least twice the length of the tank before a passing mark will be given Ihem in the work ol the department. ■ For recreation the pool will afford great sport, and those who go in lot advanced work can find plenty of it in fancy divin; and swimming. For ccnrpetltivc purposes, learns will be organized in water polo, and for dashes, and long distance swimming, and diving in- intcrclass and intercollegiate contests. 1 hese added (acilitics Icr physical training are attracting a larger number of •tudents lo the. gymnasium fo ' r daily exercise which augurs vs-cll loi the future of .ilhletics at Minnesota. LoL ' is J. Cooke. M. D.. Director of the Gymnasium. SWIMMING The 1909 Gopher printed this page in an attempt to further sicimming. The sport IS noiv major at Minnesota r SWIMMING 1929 The 1928-29 swimming season opened with two letter- men returning to Coach Niels Thorpe, the smallest number that the swimming mentor has had to work with in years. He lost no time in forming a well balanced squad around these two men. and with the addition of Lowell Marsh from the Frosh ranks he was able to put out a team that, while not of championship calibre, was dan- gerous at all times. The Gopher swimmers wound up the season in sixth place, the first time in nine years that a Minnesota team has ended the season below third position in the Western Con- ference. The season opened against Minneapolis Y. M. C. A.. January 24. with a win 48 to 23. In the second practice contest the Carleton team was swamped by an overwhelming score of 54 to 15. Michigan came to the Armory on February 9 to op;n the Conference season. The Min- nesota swimmers left the pool on the short end of a 50 to 21 score. Iowa was next en- countered on February 21. and the Gophers met another reversal when the Old Gold tri- umphed by a 36 to 3 5 count. Minnesota ' s next Conference start was against the speedy Northwestern crew. The Wild- cats won this meet by a 46 to 25 score. The highlight of the meet was the close duel between Hinch of the Purple and Marsh of th: Maroon and Gold squad. Hinch won by a narrow margin in record time. A Coach Thorpe Woodward Hayden WaideUch Lahti Lind Nappa Bycrs Crocker Finnegan Bates Marsh Thorpf Three Hundred Foaciecn SWIMMING 1930 ] ward and completely subdued 4 B the Washington team. 46 to A H 21. Wisconsin was swamped in ■ B the Armory pool for the only P l win of the Conference season. In the Conference meet at ] j Chicago. Crocker captured B , fourth in the 1 00 yard free m , style and Marsh gained second - place in the 150 vard back stroke. At the National Collegiate;. Crocker took fourth in the 50 yard free style and Marsh was nosed out by Kojac of Rutgers Marsh and Hinch of Northwestern in the 150 yard back stroke. The 1929 Freshman squad was the best that Minnesota has had since ing Frosh were Gustafson. Niemi and Quail. Those men winning letters were: Captain Crocker. Bates. Finnegan. Hayden. Lahti. Marsh. Nappa. and Waidelich. Sixteen men reported to Coach Thorpe for the initial fall practice of the 1930 season. All but three men from the previous year ' s squad returned. Hayden. Lahti. Marsh. Nappa. Brastad. Lind and Boyers. all Seniors, formed the nucleus around which Coach Thorpe hoped to build his squad. The first tryouts. December 6th. resulted in the Varsity taking the Frosh into camp by a 43-26 count, and gave the swimming mentor a chance to size up his material more fully. When the season opened January 1 7. against Wisconsin, the Badgers presented a power- ful lineup which took the measure of the Maroon and Gold natators by the narrow margin of 40-31. This marked the first time in eight years that a Wisconsin swimming team de- feated Minnesota. Marsh and Waidelich were the Gopher high point men while Captain Quail 1925. Outstand- Marsh Waideluh Curr Brastad Huhiala Lahti Ostrander Nappa Lind Quail Thorpe Isaacson Niemi Kelly Hayden Gustafson Three Hundred Fifteen SWIMMING 1930 Bud Langc starred for the Bad- gers. Three practice meets fol- lowed this defeat and resulted in easy victories for Minnesota. Minneapolis Y. M. C. A.. Chis- holm and Hibbing high schools were easily turned back in pre- paration for the Chicago m;ct. Lowell Marsh was the star of the meet with the Maroons. He captured the 1 0 yard back- stroke event in 1.14 flat, in one of the fastest races of the Big Ten season. The Chicago mer- men were beaten by a 59-16 score. The Gophers next invaded Michigan where they fell before the husky Wolverine pad- dlers, 52-23. Marsh again led the Minnesota swimmers, being the only Gopher to take a first place. At Illinois, although Coach Thorpe ' s men broke two pool records, they lost the meet, 42-33. The medley team. Marsh, Verr and Nicmi, lowered the old record by five sec- onds. The 150 yard backstroke record also fell before the powerful strokes of Marsh, who covered the distance in 1.44.8. Washington University of St. Louis, Missouri Valley champions, were drubbed in the Armory pool, 55-22. The last dual meet of the season ended in a defeat for Minnesota by Northwestern, 41-34. Hinch, Wildcat backstroke star, was forced to a new national record to nose out Marsh. Nappa and Ostrander took the fancy diving event from Keefe of North- western. Minnesota placed third in the Conference meet, scoring 1 2 points. Nappa was second in the fancy diving. Marsh was second in the backstroke and the medley team was second in the 300 yard medley relay. Ten men were awarded letters at the end of the season. They were Richard Hayden, Stewart Kerr, Aatos Huhtala, Lowell Marsh, Walter Nappa. Rudolph Niemi, Maurice Os- trander. Thomas Quail, Eino Lahti and Clarence Waidelich Nappa Cure Ketlu Lind W ' aideluh Quail NuTni Hayden Huhtala Ostrander Three Hundred Sixteen TRACK 3k ATHLETICS TRACK Thia iccll executed illuslration of track appeared m the Gopher of I ' ) 04 Coach F inner The 1919 Squad TRACK The 1929 track season developed some of the most sensational performers yet seen on a Minnesota track. Captain Ted Catlin and George Otterness were two of the most feared men in Con- ference circles in their respective events. Errol Anderson and Elton Hess and Arthur Weiseger were other outstanding men in the events in which they competed. The first meet of the indoor season was with Chicago. Feb- ruary 2. An unusually short training season, due to the con- struction of the new track in the Field House handicapped Coach Finger ' s men considerably and they went down to a 54 to 26 defeat. Catlin and Collins were the only two Gophers to win first places. The 1930 SquaJ Three Hundred Eighteen The Discus Throw TRACK Wisconsin was the first opponent to be met in the Field House and they defeated the Gophers. 67 to 26. In this meet. George Otterness won both the pole vault and high jump. Errol Ander- son won the mile and Sam Jacobs led the Cardinal hurdlers down the stretch. April sixth was the date of the first Minnesota Relays. These games brought the finest athletes of the Middlewest together and drew a huge crowd. The outstanding event of the meet was the mile run. won by Dave Abbott. Illinois Olympic runner. Abbott nosed out Dale Letts of Chicago in a flying finish. Otterness set new marks at the Kansas and Drake Relays, going well over 13 feet in both meets. The Gopher medley relay four was second to the record-smashing quartet at Drake. Manager Smith North Strain Tierney Anderson Three Hundred Sineteen 5f«rf of a Practice Spurt I TRACK Journeying to Madison, the Gophers sustained defeat again but by a much closer score. Otterness continued his great work by winning the pole vault, javelin throw, and taking second in the high hurdles and high jump. Catlin won the quarter and broad jump with Anderson taking the two mile and Weiseger the half. In their next home start. Minnesota was nosed out by Mich- igan and in the Iowa meet the score again was close. Against Iowa. Anderson took the two mile. Hess tied with Canby after a sensational pole vault duel, and Catlin was beaten by inches by Baird. Iowa Olympic 440 man in a thrilling chase. The fastest Conference meet ever held in the Big Ten was CcilUn cx- V ■ Over the Hurdles Three Hundred Tieenty Halt-Mile Run TRACK held at Iowa City. May 24-25. Anderson finished third in the two mile after running the greatest race of his career. Catlin was sixth in a blanket finish, after setting a new Minnesota mark in the preliminaries of the quarter. Otterness was si-xth in the pole vault. Six Gopher lettermen competed for the last time in the Con- ference meet. Catlin. Anderson. Johnson. Otterness. Rhea and Ukkelberg. ending their careers. Ten athletes were awarded varsity M ' s. They were Captain Ted Catlin. Errol Anderson. Lawrence Johnson. George Otterness. Francis Rhea. Bruce Strain. Hubert Tierney. Edgar Ukkelberg. Arthur Wicscger and George Smith, manager. Olterness The Hall M,U- Three Hundred Twenty-One The Start o ' a Cross Country Race CROSS COUNTRY When Coach Sherman W. Finger call- ed his squaci together for the 1929 season, he was greeted by only two lettermen. Ceylon North and Errol Anderson. The only other veteran to turn out was Bruce Strain. The Gopher harriers opened their sea- son with a victory over North Dakota Aggies. October 12. by the score of 24 to 33. Chicago upset the Maroon and Gold October 19, at Jackson Park, by a 16 to 20 margin. Dale Letts. Chicago star, led Anderson to the tape in the time of It minutes 30% seconds. At Iowa the following week, the Hawkeyes cut corners on the course and with two Gophers following them shortened the course 200 yards. The erring runners were dis- qualified and Minnesota won. Anderson was first in the time of 21.53. The Conference meet was held at Columbus. November 23. where Anderson finished sixth. North twelfth, Strain twenty-eighth. Kojola thirty-fourth and Rasmussen fiftieth. Anderson was the outstanding runner of the season for Minnesota, making excellent time in all of the races in which he engaged. The 1930 Freshman squad promises well for next year. Seller. Semple. Olson. Marolf. Duncan. Chaffee and Brady won numerals. Anderson North — . -.-«•-. - » North Haycratt Hunt Anderson hau- ' cetl Johnson Rasmussen Strain Searles 1 hree Hundred Twenty-T wo HOCmCY V arsity Hockt Hotkey is ao alUctk nccrwty at MinncsoU. Coming a» it does buMccfi iootball and baMball it gi » the only expression for out-doot cxcrciif in the sports dunng the winter month}. In c«! tem collegc5 hockey I.-ike3 front rank in undergraduate inteieil jnd »uppor1. A single instiluticn rji l ol Michigan cannot I i- named that daej not award a kttcr to ' the hockey v:uad. thus placing it on a par with other athletic activities of t))e ' varsity year. In the amateur ai ociation of the fwr-in Cities, soeral ' varsity men were stellar lights. A team on the campus would have ke| t their ability at home. An initial step by. Minnesota means the support of Wisconsin and Chicago. It is up to Ui. wilt wr. or will wt- not. »uppor( hockey? Dartt Hkndrh kson L fokd. io HOCKEY Hockey was a struggling sport in 1910 when this review was published. As an intercollegiate sport. It now is an important factor m varsity athletics HOCKEY 1929 Winning the championships of the Western and Mid-West Conferences and sharing Na- tional honors with Yale Uni- versity, the Minnesota hockey team established itself as the greatest of all Minnesota teams. The Iverson men swept rough- shod over all opposition to win titles to which, at the beginning of the season, they were con- ceded only an outside chance. Despite the fact that a squad of one hundred men assembled for practice December sixth, the outlook was none too bright for Minnesota ' s hockey aspirations. The loss of eight men from the championship aggregation of the preceding year and of over half the Freshman numeral winners dimmed the title hopes, and it was not until they decisively defeated Michigan on the Wolverines ' home ice that they were seriously considered as championship material. With Peterson. Russ and McCabe. three veterans from the preceding year, forming a nu- cleus. Coach Iverson built up a powerful machine that drubbed North Dakota State 1 2 to in the first game of the season. Despite the large score, the showing was not termed bril- liant. The Gophers next invaded the Wolverine state and upset the dope bucket by sweeping the series with Michigan to win the first hockey games ever played between the two schools. 4 to and 6 to 0. They journeyed to Michigan Tech whose string of victories had been unbroken for four years, and again sprang a surprise with a 3 to victory. Undefeated and unscored on as yet. Minnesota met Chicago A. C. at Minneapolis and won the first game. 4 to 0. The A. C. tied the second. 1 to 1 . In the first contest the Chicago team performed listlessly while the Gophers were on their game, breaking fast and outskating their rivals. The next night the Chicagoans were in form and the game was a grueling fight. Coach Iverson Manager Davis 1929 Squad Three Hundred Twenty -Four HOCKEY 1929 The next road trip marked the first defeat of the season. Kay Iverson ' s two " Macs. " Mac Fay den and MacKenzie proved Minnesota ' s undoing and took the first game 5 to 2. The next night brother Emil ' s proteges stopped the powerful Marquette offense and won. 3 to 0. Wisconsin, as yet of un- known quality, took the first of a two game series at Madi son 2 to 1 . Minnesota won the second 2 to 0. and came home leading Marquette by a scant two points for the Mid- West title. A hard week of practice was undergone in preparation for Wisconsin. The championship of the Western Conference depended upon the outcome of the Min- nesota-Wisconsin series at Minneapolis. The Iverson men decisively took both games. 2 to and 4 to to cop the title. Kay Iverson brought his proteges to Minneapolis rated as one of the most powerful sex- tets in the country. Minnesota was given the edge over the men from Marquette in the critics ' estimations and fulfilled predictions by taking both games. The two Canadians. MacFayden and MacKenzie. were the show of the Marquette aggregation. They teamed well together in the first game to tie the score at one to one during the first period, but weakened after that and the final verdict was 4 to 1 . The next game was a more closely contested affair, final score. 2 to 1 . Joe Brown and Charley McCabe were the outstanding Gophers in the second tilt. The Minnesota ice team turned in its best performance to close a brilliant season in winning. The Hilltoppers fought a terrific battle but could not overcome the superior teamwork. The quality of hockey played as in comparison with that of other teams, may be judged by the fact that Brown. Peterson. McCabe. Watson and Billings received recognition on the Western Conference and All-Western teams and McCabe was selected by Joe Godfrey. Jr.. Br Drake .Assistant Managci T . § i iLt ' " t ' f -i r " f-.t »f ' - t 19 so Squad Three Hundred Tivency-Five HOCKEY 1930 for the mythical All-American sextet. The " M " winners for 1929 were Herbert Bartholdi. Os- borne Billings. Joseph Brown. William Conway. Charles Mc- Cabe. E. Edwyn Owens. Ray Paulsen. John Peterson. Lloyd Russ. Leo Tilton, Leland Wat- son, and Lloyd Westin. With graduation taking ten of last year ' s letter winners and injuries and ineligibility play- ing havoc all season, the Go- pher hockey team of 1929-30 fared but poorly in the major- ity of its contests. Possibly the trouble was not the inferiority of the Minnesota puck-chasers but rather the unusually stiff opposition encountered. The Iverson men showed up well in most of their home games, but all three of their traditional rivals, Marquette. Michigan, and Wisconsin, presented vet- eran aggregations which proved their high caliber by conquering all opposition on eastern tours. It reflects no discredit to the green and inexperienced Minnesotans to lose to such teams, especially since many of the games ran into extra periods. Coach Iverson issued the call for hockey aspirants November first, and within a few days had a squad of seventy men at work in the orthopedic gym. getting into condition for a strenuous season. With only three lettermen, Peterson, Bartholdi. and Conway returning from the previous championship outfit, Iverson faced the difficult problem of building an entirely new team. The Gophers began the Big Ten season greatly handicapped by the lack of an experienced goal tender. In the fast, open style of play, prevalent in collegiate hockey, this position is the key to- a team ' s success and no aggregation can get far without a seasoned man in the nets. On the southern training trip, the team lost a 9 to 4 decision to the Dallas A. C. and played a scoreless tie with the Tulsa A. C. and returned to meet Wisconsin at Madison for the first conference game. McCabe HollmasiL ' orth Fenton Christie Syerly Three Hundred Twenty-Six i HOCKEY 1930 Johnny Farquhuar present- ed an all-vctcran outfit, one of the most powerful ever to carry the Cardinal colors, which de- feated the Gophers 2 to in the first game and 4 to 3 in the next. Minnesota was handicap- ped by injuries. Carlson was lost for the series, and Conway received an eye injury in the second game which kept him out of the Marquette series. The Minnesotans next en- countered Marquette at Mil- waukee and dropped both games, 2 to 1 and 5 to 1 . The battered and inexperienced Go- phers proved no match for MacFayden and MacKenzie and the rest of Kay Iverson ' s sextet, which had just returned from an eastern invasion, after having swept all opposition aside there. Minnesota broke into the win column in the Michigan series played at the Arena. Michi- gan took the first game. 3 to 0. but Minnesota came through to win the second. 1 to 0. With Peterson and Conway back in the line-up. a rejuvenated team met Michigan Tech at home. The Gophers took the first game. 3 to 2. Tech came back the following night to win by the same score. Peterson proved to be the star of both the Tech contests, his brilliant exhibition of stick handling and clever skating completely bafTling the opposing sextet. The second game went to Tech by a last minute shot after two grueling periods had been played. In two practice games. Minnesota defeated North Dakota State. 11 to 2. and the fol- lowing night downed Joe Brown ' s North Dakota University team. 6 to 1 . Gaining revenge for the drubbing they had received at the hands of Wisconsin earlier in the season, Minnesota won from Wisconsin, 2 to I, in the first of the home series and confer- ence championship prospects began looking up, but the Badgers took the second game in an overtime period by the 2 to 1 verdict the succeeding night. It was a heartbreakcr for Min- C on way Tilton i vr K JH ' Ik V I ' ' i K m B i H V. %% J Bergerson MilJ,.ncild Carlson Three Hundred Twenty-Seven HOCKEY 1930 nesota to lose, as two of their goals were ruled out by the ref- eree. The first came three min- utes before the end of the third period, but the referee refused to allow it on the grounds that Peterson was offside. The sec- ond, made in the last twenty seconds of play, was also denied and Metcalfe scored and won for Wisconsin in an overtime period. Minnesota ' s title chances went glimmering during the .4 Michigan series at Ann Arbor. " " " " " ' ' Peterson The teams played to a draw in Banholdt the contest, but the superior team play of the Wolverine outfit took the second contest, 2 to 1 . after a hard battle. The last two games of the 19 30 season were played with Marquette. The first Minnesota, in complete reversal form, beat the championship pucksters by a 3 to 2 The Gophers secured the lead at the outset of the battle, ancl held it throughout the contest. The Hilltoppers played a safe, defensive game. In the last game at the Arena. Marquette won by a 4 to 1 score. The inspired Gophers were completely outfought. Schultz ' s net work saved the game many times for Marquette. At one time during the game, after a penalty had been called on Peterson, three Hilltoppers and two Gophers were in the penalty box at once, leaving only three men on the ice for each team. Coach Emil Iverson was on the sidelines for the last time against brother Kay in the Marquette series. After seven successful years during which he led Maroon and Gold teams to four Big Ten titles, two national titles, one undisputed Mid West crown, sharing another with Marquette. Coach Iverson left the University to engage in business. No successor has been named as yet to succeed the hockey mentor. Minnesota ranks with Michigan and Yale sextets at having defeated the Marquette players. Five regular players on the Gopher team played their last tilt for the Maroon and Gold. They were Bartholdi, Peterson. Christie, Fenton. and Byerly. game, score. Could Janelle Three Hundred TiL ' entyEtght Season of 1898. Ei . RvuKi X fCnptain; Wm. Kknnki v, ■ -) CONKAn KVKM.O, j Al-BHHT ThOBSON, I E. H. KkKLWiTZ. ' Wai.tkh Plvmat, H. F. Makston, Fkank. Caukkon, Jack 3fi-Mi iiv, Frank Chilton. Gkomck R(k:kks. En. Cii.CHKiST. . Soujth Siile H nh. Beloit M:wrison. H. ' iniline. St. Thi.!n;is. Games. Short Stop First Base Second Base Third Base Left Field Center Field Rig-ht Field 0-12 25-2 7-S BASEBALL Baseball has been a recognized sport for many years. The Gopher of !Q00 printed this page iilSOf llpc- .§- T 7t ' Squad BASEBALL Minnesota experienced varied fortunes during the baseball season of the spring of 1929. The spring training trip was taken as usual, and it was begun with a smashing win over Ohio University at Athens. The score of the game was 19 to 5. Rain hampered the team in the next two encounters, with the result that two games with West Virginia had to be can- celled. The next game was with Kentucky, and a 5 to 1 loss was sustained. St. Xavier won. 7 to 1 . in the last tilt of the Minnesota training tour. The Big Ten conference schedule opened with a game against Ohio State and the Buckeyes took advantage of weak pitching to score two victories. A last inning rally failed when the Gophers met Iowa, and the Hawkeyes won. 5 to 3. Indiana next came to Northrop Field, and the Minnesota players turned in two wins by ample margins. The much-feared Notre Dame sluggers next came to Minneapolis, and as was expected, they beat the Minnesotans twice without a great deal of trouble. The scores were 18 to 2 and 4 to 2. I 4 » :( Coach Berpman Captain Tanner Three Hundred 7 htr:y A Practice Slide BASEBALL The Gopher nine then began a losing streak which continued for several weeks, and in the meantime Iowa and Northwestern took hard fought games from the Minnesota outfit. The slump ended at Chicago when the Maroons lost a well-played game. 4 to 3. The second game of the double header was taken by Chicago after a wild slugging fcst on the part of both teams. The climax of the year was reached when a championship-bound crew from Wisconsin came to Minneapolis in high hopes of winning both games of the series. However, the Min- ncsotans mustered all available power, and the result was that Wisconsin lost one game and won the other. The first game ended 2 to 1 . while the second resulted in a 14 to 3 count. The following men received letters for their work during the year: Ascher. BardwcU. Bjorgum. Cherp. Gordon. George, Langenberg. Loose. Tanner. Felton. and Bull, manager. In the previous season approximately the same record was hung up. During the spring Ascher Cordon George Three Hundred Thirty-One Cluse Play al Third BASEBALL trip the squad first tied Butler University 2 to 2. and then went on to Kentucky to take the second game of the year by a close 3 to 2 tally. Losses to St. Xavier and Dayton completed the southern trip. Illinois opened the Gopher conference season by beating the Minnesota nine 8 to 3. and Purdue added another win by piling up a 6 to 1 victory. Notre Dame offered hard com- petition with the result that Minnesota lost. 7 to 2. Upon resuming the Big Ten games, Minnesota lost successively at Iowa. Wisconsin. Ohio State. Illinois and Chicago. The squad did a creditable job of fielding, but the hitting was weak during this period. Finally the Gophers edged out a well-earned win over Iowa at Iowa City. The season closed at Madison with a 10 to 7 win over Wisconsin in which the Minnesota nine showed great ability throughout the game. Men who received letters during the 1928 season were: Bjorgum. Bolstad, Bloomquist. Forte. Langenberg. Nydahl. Rigg. Ross, Redding. Stark, and Tanner. Lfc- - i b.— V Loose Duntan Langenberg Three Hundred Thirty-Two N y Minnesota s CreA ' .11 MinnrtoU ha c a crew? This qucMicn is being dUcussed by many ol ' ■• ■ nrMji.i - .ilumni and such of her jtudenls a? ha i; rcdlized the irrporlancp of ihc mo «- crr ' .t and ho can foresee the benefils which she will dcnve from the in-itallation of row- ing a A rccoBnizcd sport. Ftw collc«» in lh« United Sl. le havo as mony nalural advantages (or uppjn w% a crew as are localized at the University of Minnesota. The can:pu5 follows tii.- hdnb of the hislonc Misiiss ' ppi. and .starting a half mile below is an idial two-mile ' jurse. Throughout the distance the nv r is wide enough for three shells to row abreusl ' irrlortahtv. lhi» cordilicn prevailing fcr a little more than a mile and a half on a . IV. and after rountfing a gradual bend the remainder ties straight ahead. ni at this pomt ;s net swift enough to prove any hindrance: the completion ol a Ttte dam just below l avmg lowered ils speed so that it can be readily overcome. . l almcsl any point along the course a suitable location can be found for a boat house in which lo keep I.He boats and install the training quarters. wSil the high banks which beautify ihc riser ' s shores along the entire course form n itural galleries from v Kich an audience of an alrryost unlimited number can obtain a satisfactory view of a .aec from start to finish. ' hate%e espendilures deemed necessary for the maintenance of the crew will be ii complete loss, as (here is no way to charge admission to the races, thus eliminating the only return for the money expended. Bui what of that? Other colleges support 3 crew where the conditions are no more favorable than they are at Minnesota, so whv " an! we? Th " ? initial expenses would reach a high figure, because building a boat house, purchasing boats and equipment and obtaining a competent coach would entail a quite i-usc expense, but alter that it would not prove so excessive that it could not be easily met ■ i ii »- state of athletic finances continue as favorable as in the past. At the present time ihore is a comfortable surplus lying idle in the coflers of the .Athletic Association. Whv " uld not a portion of it be used for supporting so beneficial a sport as rowing? Now the question, can Minnesota have a crew? What is there to stand in the ' vay? There is a natural race course within easy reach of the campus and ther is -urticteni money lying idle in the hards of the Athletic .Association lo meet all ex- ;.tn «». The only other question would be ihal of material for a crew and out ot an enrollment of thifly-five hundred men. enough Varsity material should ea-iily- be found lo turn out a promising crew. GeoRCR KiNCSLF.Y FosTER, EX 09. OTHER SPORTS A reprint from the Gopher of 1910 sug- gesting that rowing he included as a sport at Minnesota - . The Wrestling Squad WRESTLING The 1929 wrestling season opened with a victory for the Gophers over the strong Chi- cago squad by a 1 7 to 13 score. The second meet, with Iowa, resulted in a tie, but in their third start the Minnesotans suffered a defeat at the hands of the Illinois grapplers by a 27 to 3 score. Wisconsin followed Illinois, defeating the Gophers in a close contest. The last meet of the season resulted in a victory over Northwestern. 17 to 9. Davies. Ferrier. Kopplin. Miller. Pederson and Neil were awarded letters. Excellent material answered Coach McKusick ' s call for the 1930 season and the Maroon and Gold wrestlers started off the year with a win over the strong Chicago team. Carpenter. Orfield. Zicgelmaier. Osell and Ahlstrand turned in wins for Minnesota. Two weeks later the Gopher matmen were shut out by the championship Illinois team and on the following Saturday Wisconsin drubbed them. 17 to 1 1. A return match at Madi- son resulted in another loss to the Badgers. Carpenter and Osell were forced to forfeit their matches in this contest because of injuries. In the final meet of the year Minnesota lost to Ohio State. The matches in this meet were unusually close, decisions being rendered in all but one. The following men were awarded letters: Ahlstrand. Carpenter. Henberg. Orfield, Ziegelmaier. Practice Sessions Three Hundred Thirty-Four The Squad GYMNASTICS Only ten eligible men reported to Coach R. A. Piper at the opening of the 1930 gym sea- son. Of this group only one letterman returned from the 19 29 team. From this group a dual meet team of eight men was selected to represent Minnesota in the season ' s competition. Four practice meets were held, all of which resulted in victories for the Varsity. The Freshmen. Augsburg and Carleton all fell before Coach Piper ' s men by topheavy scores. The meet with the St. Paul Turnverein. however, resulted in a close win for the Gophers by a score of 1.017 to 999. The first Conference dual meet of th season was with Illinois and resulted in a defeat for Minnesota by the strong Illinois gymnasts. The score was close. 1.161 to 1.098. The Gophers next engaged Wisconsin here and defeated them 988 to 893. The final dual meet of the season was against Chicago, conference champions, and resulted in a win for the Maroons. 1,042 to 954. Minnesota captured third place at the Conference meet March 15, after a hard battle with Ohio State. The Gophers ' showing in the tumbling event cinched the place. Minne- sota was sixth in the 1929 meet. Letter winners for the 1930 season were: Horace Greenberg, Alphonsus Holte. William Reichow, Stanley Simons. Robert Hill. Lloyd L. Smith. Only one letterman will be lost for next year. Gtymna.srs in Aciion 1 href Hundred Ihtnyhtve Coach Br Captain Cornell TENNIS Tennis prospects looked exceedingly bright in the spring of 1929 when a large squad of hopeful racquet wielders reported to Coach Phil Brain. Led by Captain Stuart Cornell, the Gophers swept through all practice matches and opened the Conference season May 4 against Northwestern. Minnesota won handilv with a score of 6 to 1 , sweeping the singles matches and taking one of the doubles. The Maroon and Gold netmen traveled to Ann Arbor and suffered the first defeat of the season, 7 to 1 , at the hands of the powerful Michigan aggregation. Captain Cornell scored the only Minnesota victory, winning his match in straight sets. The Gophers fared no better against Wisconsin and lost to the Badgers, 7 to 2. Again Cornell garnered the only Minnesota victory in the singles and teamed with Young to take their doubles match. The final dual contest was played here against Iowa. The Minnesotans took the match. 7 to 2. thus establishing a .500 rating for the season. Cornell and Young were the only Minnesota representatives at the Conference meet. Young lost a hard fought match to Charles Okerbloom while Rexinger of Purdue sprang an upset by defeating Cornell. The Gopher pair lost their doubles match to Wisconsin. The Tennis Squad Three Hundred Thuly-Six The Freshman Su. ' imming Team FRESHMAN ATHLETICS Freshman athletics started off with a rush the first day of the fall quarter when 150 yearling gridders reported to Coach Louis Gross. Manders. Anderson, Wells. Hass and Meyers formed the nucleus around which was built a powerful first eleven. A number of likely looking candidates for the varsity were found, especially among the backfield men. who will give the older men considerable opposition for places next fall. Seventy-two men reported to Lou Keller. Frosh basketball mentor, to form one of the largest squads of recent years. Gay. Licht. Anderson. Hall and Trenary were the outstand ing players on the squad. Numerals were awarded to 15 men at the close of the season. Hopes for a winning hockey team next year were substantially augmented at the begin- ning of this year with a record turnout of Frosh puck chasers. The Freshmen proved their mettle by giving the first-stringers keen competition every night. Constantino. Saume. Halli- day and Merritt were among the consistent performers of the season. Coach Neils Thorpe waxed enthusiastic over the turnout of yearling swimmers, when over 75 men reported to him early last fall. The squad was cut to 30 later in the season. Blais- dell. Cotton. Johnson. Van Lcuren. Struck and Fames were the stars of the first year crew. Ihf Hockey Squad Three Hundred Thtrty-Seven t f f f t » « « f . t ? f Xt t t, f f f « ( . " " " r " %f %f Seymour Ave-Lallcmant King Johnson Crundall Jusftjs Manuel Curry Schoch Anton Hough Weed Olf Silverberg Pratt Tucker Lee W ' anberg Silver Wolf Peterson Emmert Ink Fowler McCintij Merritt Wilke Udd Kohler Herrman ALPHA PHI CHI Academic Interfraternmtv Athletic Council OFFICERS Joe McGINTY President William Fowler .-...--.-- Vice-President Wallace Merritt -......-- Secretary MEMBERS KERMIT W. Udd -..-.--.-- Acacia BERTON S. Kohler ......... Alpha Delta Phi Kenneth m. Hough -.---.-.- Alpha Tau Omega Owen Herrman - - Alpha Sigma Phi Wallace Merritt Beta Theta Pi Harold T. Wanberg Chi Phi Allan Weed ..--..----- Chi Psi Durward Emmert ......... Delta Chi ANDREW Justus --...-...- De lta Tau Delta Joe McGINTY - - Delia Upsilon Kenneth Johnson --.....-. Lambda Chi Alpha Henry Silver Phi Beta Delta Robert Tucker . - - - . ..... p ,, Delta Theta Malcolm Manuel ---..--.. Phi Gamma Delta ORVAL Lee - - - - Pi Kappa Alpha William Fowler ..-....--- Phi Kappa Psi Carl Ave LaLLEMANT ........ P ji Kappa Sigma EdsoN Curry -------- Phi Sigma Kappa Seymour Silverberg ■ Sigma Alpha Mu Jack Schoch ...... ..... Sigma Chi Lewis Ink Sigma Nu Wesley Wilke - - Sigma Phi Epsilon Robert Wolf - - - Theta Chi W. B. Pratt .-..-....-- Theta Delta Chi Louis King ...... .... 7- , De ru Phi LEMONT CRANDALL -.---...- Theta Kappa Nu John OTT .-.--....-- Zeta Psi Three Hundred Thirly-Etght m Hrifi The Field House INTRAMURAL SPORTS Each year since its installment the Intramural department has been enlarged until now it takes care of the athletic diversion of practically every man who is not engaged in Varsity °?tarting with only one or two sports the department has steadily increased its scope with the growing number of men capable and desirous of participating in some outside athletic activity Thus the number of sports has now grown to nearly a dozen which are divided up through the various seasons and reach practically every male student on the canipus. The purpose of the Intramural department, besides the commonly accepted one ot de- veloping strong, active bodies, is to foster a keen spirit of competition, to develop a love for good sportsmanship and the ability to win or lose with equal grace. Sportsmanship is an intangible thing. It cannot be learned from an instructor, nor can it be instilled by the use of textbooks. It must be acquired by men in hard competition against opponents who may be better or poorer than themselves. Good sportsmanship once learned is never forgotten. Likewise, once cultivated, its influence is bound to be far-reaching. It will extend to all of the associates of the person possessing it. It is toward this end. per- haps more than any other, that the Intramural department is constantly striving. In order to instill added interest in the competitive program and foster the spirit of clean hard play still further, the department offers a number of various prizes consisting ot cups, medals, plaques, letters, and numerals. Scoring charts are kept and each team may get a report on its progress during the season. This serves to increase interest in such sports and places them on a dignified basis with other extra-curricular activities on the campus. It also serves to aid in securing the enthusiastic support of every man in the University One of the outstanding things about the Intramural department is the excellent facilities which It enjoys. With the huge Field House, the Stadium, the Armory and dozens of play- ing fields constantly available, thousands of students compete daily m various sports fostered by the department. A University golf course is also available to students interested in this sport This huge plant with its diversified program under the direction of skilled and capable oflicials places the Intramural department at Minnesota in the first rank of collegiate athletic systems in the country. Three Hiindn-il Ihtrty-Stne Psi Upsilon. Academic Swimming Champions SWIMMING The fraternity swimming meets are divided into two classes, with a separate meet for academic and professional Greek letter societies. Last year Psi Upsilon won the academic title with 36 points, while Phi Chi won the professional cup with 29. Although the races were close in both classes, the academic natators made better time in the different events. Psi Upsilon took four firsts, winning the medley, 160 yard relay, diving, and the 60 yard free style events. Bill Williamson won out in the latter race. Niemi. swimming for Alpha Sigma Phi. took two firsts in winning the 100 yard dash and the 220. Quail of Psi Upsilon was second in each of these events to increase his fraternity ' s lead. Ralph Merchant won the fancy diving event. In winning the professional championship the Phi Chi ' s took three firsts. Cooper won the 60 yard back stroke: Johnson got a first in the 60 yard breast stroke, and Jorris nosed out his rivals to win the 60 yard free style. These men also won the 160 yard relay. Hub- dala of Tau Phi Delta took first in the 100 yard free style swim. Phi Chi. Professional Sivimmmg Champions Three Hundred Forty Dulutb Hornela. AU-Vntversity Champions Phi Delia Thela. Academic Champions BASKETBALL One of the most popular sports on the Intramural calendar is basketball. The race is always a hot one. with practically every fraternity on the campus represented by teams, in addition to numerous independent clubs. In the interfraternitv group. Phi Delta Thcta again won the title this year. The Phi Delt quint defeated the strong Tau Phi Delta quint, professional champions, by a 3 1 to 19 score. Brockmever was the star of the game, scoring ten points for the winners. The Duluth Hornets, an independent team, made up of former Duluth high school stars, met the Phi Delt crew in the finals for the All University championship. The titular game, played in the Field House before a large crowd, resulted in a victory for the Hornets. 24 to 19. The contest was a thriller, the Hornets working at top speed to win. Oliver. Gustafson and Clark bore the brunt of the Duluth attack. Phi Delta Theta had held the title for four con- secutive years, previously, . . i v The pledge division championship was won by Sigma Chi. This team defeated the Kappa Sig neophytes. 1 7 to 1 5 to clinch the title. However, the pledge champions proved no match for the powerful Hornet five and lost by a large margin for the AU-University competition. Alpha Tau Delia. Professional Champions Sigma Chi. Pledge Champions Ihrt ' ,- Hundti-tl Forly-One Siqma Nii. All-University Champions Psi Omega, Professional Baseball Champions BASEBALL-DIAMONDBALL Close competition featured the Intramural baseball season with the slugging Sigma Nu team going through to take the All-University title. The Sigma Nus defeated the Beta Theta Pi nine for the Academic crown and the right to meet the Psi Omega team, profession- al champions, for the All-University title. The Academic title was decided by a 5 to 3 score, a last inning rallv putting the Sigma Nus in the lead. Lefebrve fanned 14 men for the winners. The Psi Omega team defeated Xi Psi Phi. 2 to 0. to enter the professional finals. Hancock hurling for the winners allowed only four hits. The titular contest was a free hitting affair with the Psi Omega nine holding the lead until the fifth inning. A spectacular rally brought the Sigma Nus eight runs and the game ended. 1 2 to 9. Tau Delta Phi won the all-fraternity diamondball title bv defeating Alpha Gamma Rho. 4 to 2. Karsner hurled a fine game, striking out 14 men. In the independent div ision the Junior Civil Engineers defeated Sigma Alpha Sigma for the championship and then engaged the Tau Delta Phi nine for the All-University championship. Spcedv pitching and timelv hit- ting triumphed and the Junior Civil Engineers won the game and the title. Alpha Gamnja Rho. All-Universily Diamondball Champions Tau Delta Phi. Academic Diamondball Champions Fhrce Hundred Fony-Two Chi ' si. Acadi-mic Champions Archilecturiit ErTiimetTs. InclfpunJcnt Champions TOUCHBALL The All-University touchball championship was won by Nu Sigma Nu. professional medi- cal fraternity, from the Electrical Engineers by a score of 6 to 0. Despite the close score, the Nu Sig team dominated the play for the major part of the contest. The Medics used a num- ber of clever, running plays, interspersing them with short passes for the most of their gains. The only score of the game came early in the first period when Vern Smith threw a long pass to Bud Merritt. Play in the first half was all in the Nu Sig team ' s favor. The Engineers opened the sec- ond half with a flashy attack but were held scoreless when they failed to maintain it. Nu Sigma Nu won the All-University fraternity title by defeating Chi Psi, 7 to 6. W rn Smith ' s kick decided the contest in favor of the professional team. Both aggregations fought hard, neither scoring until the last period. Outstanding for the winners were Catlin. Smith and Bacon. Dick Towey scored for Chi Psi. The contestants stressed defensive play throughout the battle, neither side maintaining a consistent offensive. The Chi Psis defeated the Phi Delta Theta team to win the Academic crown while Nu Sigma Nu won from Phi Chi to take the professional title. »v.: Nu Sigma Nu. AU-Unicersity Champions Three Hundred forty-Three Alpha Rho Chi. AU-i ' nicersily Boichnq Champions Chi Psi. Academic Bowling Champions BOWLING-VOLLEYBALL Alpha Rho Chi. professional fraternity, won the All-University bowling championship from Chi Psi, academic leaders for the 1930 season. Last year. Phi Chi. also professional, won the crown from the Phi Sigma Kappa bowling crew. During the past few years this sport has been rapidly coming to the front as a popular indoor pastime. An unusually large number of men engaged in it during the last season and the scores turned in for the various matches indicate that the teams participating are of high class caliber. Volleyball also has claimed the attention of a large number of University students. This game demands speed and agility and is an excellent exercise to attain all-around physical con- dition. It is played the year around by thousands of students. In the fraternity competition, the Phi Chi quintet of the professional group defeated Lambda Chi Alpha, academic winners for the 19 28 season. The race was extremely keen and many close contests resulted before the respective finalists met for the championship tilt. Phi Chi proved too strong for its opponents and won the title. The 1929 race was nearly as close as that of the previous season. The finalists were Theta Chi and Alpha Chi Sigma and the title game was another closely fought battle. Theta Chi proved to be the stronger team and won the game and the championship. Theta Chi. AU-L ' nicersity ' olleubiiU Champions Alpha Chi Sigma. Prtites. iional Volleuball Champions I hrec Hundred Forty-Four Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Academic Spring Colt Champions Alpha Chi Sigma. Proressional Spring Golf Champions GOLF-HORSESHOE Inclement weather resulted in a small entry list for the fall golf meet but in the open tournament held during the spring quarter both academic and professional fraternities were fully represented. All matches were played on the University golf course, located near the University Farm. This course has been improved considerably since the University acquired it and this spring it has been increased from 9 holes to 1 8 holes. Last spring the Junior Civil Engineers team won the All-University championship by defeating the Alpha Chi Sigma duo. In the spring of 1928 Phi Kappa Psi was the singles winner with Alpha Chi Sigma the runner up. In the 1928 fall golf meet weather conditions were extremely bad and although no All-University title team was selected. Alpha Chi Sigma led the field. The 1928 Farm Campus championship was won by Don Vass: the Summer Session title holder was E. F. Wessel and Bay Claggett won the open tourney. Horseshoe pitching provides a means of recreation for a large number of students and last year 45 men entered the All-University tournament, a majority of the fraternities being rep- resented. Cliff Sommer won the open play by defeating J. Hanson in a close match. Beta Theta Pi took the academic title while Triangle took the professional crown. Don Johnson won the Farm Campus tourney. Alpha Rhi) Chi. lall Coli Champions lii-ta Theta Pi. Academic Horseshoe Champions I hrv, ' fluntlrrj I ' orlii-Five I ' h: Kuppj Psi. All ' L ' niversiry Fall Doubles Ch-mpions Alpha Tau Omega. Academic Spring Doubles Champiors TENNIS Each year the spring tennis tournament has had a growing hst of competitors until at present this meet attracts more than 100 players for the singles alone. The 19 29 season was marked by some extremely fast play in the latter rounds of the competition. In the professional group. Leonard Lang, representing Phi Chi, won the right to meet Frank Heleniak. Phi Kappa Psi. academic, for the All-University title. The match resulted in a stiff battle with Heleniak winning. The open singles champion was Arnie Wick but no playoff was arranged because of the lack of time between the tournament finals and the close of the spring quarter. R, Strand was the winner of the Engineer ' s tourney. The Summer Session singles crown was won by A. F. Harbo. The Harbo brothers won the summer doubles championship. Phi Kappa Psi won the doubles in the spring of 1929. Heleniak and Johnston repeating their victory of the previous fall. They defeated the Alpha Tau Omega team composed of George Clifford and Elmo Olson. Unusually bad weather resulted in the 1929 fall tourna- ment being called off by the Intramural department after only a few matches had been played. Phi Chi. Professional Spring Singles Champions Phi Chi. All-University Spring Doubles Champions Three Hundred For:y-Six Ph, Gamma Delta. Academic SmgUs Handball Champ.ons Alpha TauOmega.AcademuDoublesHandballChampwns HANDBALL-SQUASHBALL Excellent facilities for handball in the Stadium attracted a large number of men to this snort The " ame is used as a means of attaining good physical condition in many fields of athletic endeavor and this fact tended to swell the large number already engaged in the sport for recreational purposes. t , , • r t t c- -nt .. i In the fraternity division. Vern Smith and Paul Nauth playing for Nu Sigma Nu took the doubles championship from the Alpha Tau Omega team composed of Clifford and 1 oore. The winners took three out of four games. In the second game the Alpha 1 au Umcga pair allowed their opponents only one point but dropped the last one to lose the contest. The singles tourney was won by Ralph Gemmel of Phi Gamma Delta. Gemmel defeated Sichler. Kappa Psi. of the professional group. The winner upset the dope to win the Academic title bv defeating Jack Poore. holder of last year ' s title. , c j- Squashball is another game which attracts a large number of participants to the Stadium durina the winter months. As was the case in previous years, a great deal of interest was manifest among the fraternities in this sport. Keen competition resulted from this interest and several thrilling matches were played during the season. The singles championship was won bv Bud Andrews. Psi Upsilon. who defeated Paul Wolff of Sigma Alpha Mu. i .__L-r--«: ,u l ' - ' jVu Sigma Nu. Professional Doubles Handball Champions Three Hundred Forty-Seven Si(jmu A ' u. Pai luipalion Trophy Winners PARTICIPATION TROPHY Sigma Nu was the winner of the 1929 Intramural participation plaque, presented each year to the fraternity having the largest number of men active in the departmental sports program. A total of 790 points was scored by 6 entries for Sigma Nu during the year ' s participation. Second place went to Phi Chi with 70 A points, earned by 49 participants. Phi Delta Thcta was third with 690 points. 39 men participating in the various sports. More than 1.750 men took part in Intramural activities during the 1929 season. The 1928 winner was Phi Chi. with Phi Delta Theta second, and Sigma Nu third. The idea of the Intramural participation plaque was originated by W. R. Smith, head of the department, six years ago for the purpose of stimulating interest in sports activities. Since that time the athletic program has grown from a minor activity, engaged in by a small number of individuals, to one which embraces every fraternity and club on the campus. Points are awarded on the basis of the number of men entered and participation, for elimination games won and for divisional championships , - ti ' TT- jai 1 tiiltl ' ti Phi Chi. Second Place Winners Thn-f Hundred Forly-Etaht Phi Delta Thela. Indoor Relau Champions Delia Tail Delta. Academic Outdoor Relay Champions TRACK-RELAYS The 1929 annual outdoor track meet, held May 21-22-23. was one of the most hotly contested struggles in Intramural history. The individual events produced some excellent marks and most of the teams were very evenly matched. The 100 yard dash and the 440 yard run provided some of the most interesting competition of the meet. In the Academic division Delta Tau Delta won the cup after a grueling struggle with Phi Delta Theta. second place winner. At the beginning of the third day only one point sep- arated the two teams and it was not until the last event on the program, the half mile relay. that the meet was won. The Delt relay quartet composed of Farrell, French. Dorr and Hass won this race from the Phi Delt sprinters by a narrow margin. The anchor men. Hass and Hovde. went into the last lap practically even, but the Delt runner beat out his opponent. Alpha Sigma Phi captured third place in the meet with 38 ' i points. In the professional group Theta Tau was an easy winner with 48 ' . -j points. Phi Chi was second with 23 and Delta Sigma was a close third with 22i:( points. Theta Tail. Professional Outdoor Relau Champion. Thrre Hundred Forty-Sine ' --liij l R c o A N Z A T N 3 LOTUS DELTA COFFMAN 1875— A Freshman class wending its way from the Knoll to the Mall in a torchlight procession this tall closed one chapter of Minnesota life and opened another. Their pilgrimage marked the transition from the old campus to the new. and they were led by the man who had guided the University during its change — President Lotus Delta Coffman. For the past ten years he has borne the responsibility for Minnesota ' s widening influence, her orderly development, her increasing prestige, and today he stands as a recognized leader among the presidents of state universities. Dr. Coffman. who was bo rn in Salem. Indiana, on January 7. 1875. received his Bache- lor of Arts degree from Indiana State University in 1906. and his Master ' s degree in 19 10. Columbia University gave his Doctor of Philosophy degree in 1911. Coming to Minnesota in 1915. he served as dean of the College of Education until 19 20 when he was called to assume the presidency of this institution. National recognition of his worth as an administrator and educational statesman has come through his election as president of the National Association of State Universities, and through honorary degrees from several colleges. Indiana State University, Carleton College and Col- umbia University have bestowed the Doctor of Law degree upon him. and George Washing- ton University at Washington, D. C granted him the degree of Doctor of Science in Educa- tion on February 22, 1930. President Coffman has secured for Minnesota a library commensurable with the size of the school, a University press, an insurance plan to provide for the welfare of the members of the staff and increased appropriations which assure the future development of the institu- tion. These have been some of his outstanding contributions, but perhaps his greatest pro- vision for the welfare of the University of Minnesota was his defense of the school against the powerful factions which sought to divert h:r energies and control her course of action. Aggressive minorities, attempting in several fields to determine phases of the State ' s higher educational policy found in President Coffman a worthy foe who met the crisis with courage and impartial devotion to the cause of education in the interest of all of the people. He has held tenaciously to a policy of open mindedness. To those who advocate a change, he has given an opportunity for experimentation on a small scale to determine the worth of a project. Admitting deficiencies where deficiencies exist, he has asked only that the innovation be proved better than the old institution or m:thod. In the hearts of students and teachers. President Coffman stands as a statesman, inspiring confidence because of his lack of political instincts and attitudes and commanding respect in his selfless working out of plans to make Minnesota approach the ideal of the University. With the quiet power of a scholar, he has carried the University with him for ten years in an unbroken effort to have in Minnesota a worthy development of the highest conceptions of the people who support the University and look to it for the education of their children. Unafraid, unbiased, he has attempted to maintain at the University of Minnesota a com- munity of scholars, breathing spirit into the social order: constantlv engaged in trying to un- derstand the meaning of the age. Three Hundred Fifty-One GRAY FRIAR Honorary Senior Society Lester Ashbaugh Julian Aurelius Eynar Benson Lyle Christianson William Deighton Robert Dunn Theodore Fritsche John Grill John Hanson Harold Kelley Cecil Kirk MEMBERS Richard Laska Edwin Martini George Meffert Winston Molander John Moorhead William Painter Edmond Perry Harrison Salisbury Nordau Schoenberg Herbert Tangwall Robert Tanner W. Gerald Warrington A Senior fraternity of honor, interested in the general welfare of the University. Three Hundred J-iflu-Tun IRON WEDGE Honorary Senior Society MEMBERS Carl M. Anderson Errol D. Anderson Donald S. Burris CURTISS E, Crippen Walter w. Finke Teg C. Grondahl Wayne e. Kakela Charles M. Landin Millard F. McCabe Bronko a. Nagurski Leslie L. Pulkrabek Andrew a. D. Rahn. Jr. George B. Smith Hubert J. Tierney An organization of Senior men chosen on merit for the good of the University. Three Hundred Fifty-Three SILVER SPUR Honorary Junior Society Harry Atvvood William Ball Robert s. Carney Brainerd Clarkson Merrill Cragun Harold Eberhardt Richard e. Jones MEMBERS George Minder Ralph Nelson Eugene B. Rogers Walter C. Smith Donald Stewart Charles Winding Phillip H. Woutat Paul Ziegelmaier An organization of honor of Junior men interested in the University and its activities. Three Hundred Fiity-Fouc MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board. 1910- Number of Chapters, 45 Founded. 1918 Syracuse. New York MEMBERS Dorothy Bennet Gladys Bradley Mary Margaret Burnap Helen C. Carlson Elizabeth Ebeling Edna Edwards Hazel Halloran Ruth Harrison Milla Kara Jacobsen Charlotte L. Larson Lois Lloyd Helen Leitz Elizabeth McMillan Harriet Pratt Marie Shaver Jane Scott Senior women, chosen on merit and scliolarship. to promote general welfare at the University of Minnesota. Thrte Hundied l-iftij-hivt ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Founded. 19 H University of Missouri Number of Chapters. 28 Dean E. E. Nicholson. 192) MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean E- E. Nicholson Roland s, Vaile Bruce R. McCoy ACTIVE MEMBERS Willlam l. Baker Merrill K. Cragun William H. Crowe Ben m. Guthrie Elbert S Hartwick Harold L. Holden Orden E. Ihle William J. Madden James W. Ringwald J. Lamont Warrington Be n T. Wittick Three Hundred Fifty-Six ALPHA SIGMA PI Honorary Senior Education Society MEMBERS Walter A Anderson Lester F. Ashbaugh Werner P. Gullander Harry C. Johnson Stanley L. Nelson Lee a. Powelson Frank J. Seiler William A. Tritchler Alvin Westgaard Lawrence Wogenson A fraternity of Senior men chosen on scholarship, profession, and service. ; hrrr Hundred il f u irv.ri BETA GAMMA SIGMA Honorary Commerce Fraternity Founded. 1913 University of Wisconsin Number of Chapters. 19 Alpha of Minnesota. 1921 MEMBERS IN FACULTY INGWALD V. ALM Arthur W. Borak Roy G. Blakey Wayne E. Butterbaugh Frederick b. Carver Alvin h. Hansen Earnest a. Heilman Bruce D. Mudgett Russell A. Stevenson Peter Slagsvold CLASS OF 1930 Lester F. Aiken Edward e. Amblad. Jr. Louis H. Auerbach Francis M. Boddy Carl D. Corse Arthur o. Lampland Rudolph F. Meyer Clarence A. Nelson Harold W. Torgerson Three Hundred Fifty-Eight DELTA PHI LAMBDA Honorary Art Sorority Founded. 1017 I University of Minnesota MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frances K. del Plaine Anna A. Phelan Anita Averbrook Marchette Chute Mary Grace Chute Barbara Craigie Priscilla Day Evelyn Dickinson MEMBERS Alicia Drage Betty Ebeling Helen Jenniges Marie Koehler Lorraine Kranhold Marcella mcKenna Verna Neprude Doris Peterson Elsie Sanderson Mary C. Turpie Netta Wilson Three Hundred Fifty-Nine DELTA SIGMA RHO Honorary Forensic Society Founded. 1906 University of Minnesota Number of Chapters. 50 Minnesota. 19 06 MEMBERS Joseph Warren Beach Eeryl Bearman GuiTA Bearman Helen G. Canoyer Clifford N. Carlson Elizabeth Gillilland Howard Gilkinson Haldor B. Gislason Harriet Goldberg Wallace Halliday Frank W. Hanft Harvey Hoshour Melba F. Hurd V ' iolet v. Johnson Franklin H Knower Frances K. del Plaine Frank M. Rarig Agnes T. Sommer Alfred J. Weinberg Three Hundred Si.x[y GAMMA EPSILON PI Honorary Commerce Sorority Founded. 19 IS tWS tU ' umber of Chapters. II University of Illinois I ■■ll f ' a- I ' 2 4 MEMBERS Dorothy Girod Olive Lund Margaret Hall Alice Murphy Charlotte Liszt Mary Towle Thrte Hundred Sixty. One GAMMA SIGMA DELTA Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded. 10 16 Univerdtq of Minresota irsA Number of Chapters. 10 Minnesota. 1016 GRADUATE STUDENTS Virgil D. Gilman Thomas v. gringley Howard W. Johnson James D. Winter CLASS OF 1930 A. Dale Chapman Ernest Ceorge William Hallin Frank Kaufert Elmer Marks Florence Marx Russell Morgan John Neetzel A strictly honorary society for the recognition of high standards of scholarship in Agriculture. Graduate students and Seniors are elected in the quarter prior to graduation. Members from the faculty and alumni are also elected as a recognition of signal service rendered to the cause of agricultural development. Three Hundred Sixty-Two INCUS Honorary Senior medical Society Founded. 1917 v ' " ' University of Minnesota CLASS OF 1930 Theodore Fritsche Francis Lynch Raymond Gregory Clarence Owens Carl E. Horn Richard S. Rodgers Paul C. Leck Royal v. Sherman Benjamin A. Weis CLASS OF 1931 Theodore C. Erickson Eric Loenholdt Byron L. Gifford Leonard T. Peterson William Johnson Harold E. Roe Wilbur B. Light Vernon E. Smith Philip H. Woutat Three Huniircd Sixly-Threc MU PHI EPSILON Honorary Musrc Sorority Founded. 19 OS Cincinnati. Ohio Number of Chapters. Phi Beta. 192 7 MEMBER IN FACULTY Gertrude Hull GRADUATE STUDENTS Dorothy Amesbury Winifred Reichmuth- Bolle Mary Alice Gale Ann Neubeiser Marie Rybak Elizabeth Tifft CLASS OF 1930 Donna Blake Miriam Lieberman CLASS OF 1931 Ethel Mae Bishop Margaret Christy An honorary music sorority based on scholarship and musical ability. Three Hundred Sixty-Four NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Founded. 1918 Universilu of Illinois Minnesota. 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lincoln Holmes Horace Morse Dr. Anna Phelan Frank M. Rarig Ruth Raymond William Routledge Edward Staadt Arthur Wilcox MEMBERS Judson Anderson Charles Ayers Dorothy Ann Erehart Leonard Finkelstein John Louis Charlotte Larson G. Fred Womrath Howard Woo National Collegiate Players is a national honorary dramatic fraternity organized for the purpose of stimulating amateur dramatics including acting, stage design, play writing, directing and other fields of the theatre. Its aim is to assist in raising the standards of American drama bv encouraging college men and women to enter the professional field. Its members are chosen on a basis of dramatic work performed at the University. I hrve Huniitfit St. ly-l-tve OMICRON NU Honorary Home Economics Society Founded. 1912 Michigan State Colleae Number of Chapters, 23 Rho. 1923 Alice Biester Helen Diamond Gertrude Dinsmore Sparkle Furnas Ruby Glockler Laure Hadley MEMBERS IN FACULTY Hedda Kafka Louise Keller Jane M. Leichsenring Caroline Little Esther McGinnis Paulena B. Nickell Kathryn B. Niles Gladys Nordeen Ruth Segolson IvA L Sell Mary Shipman Hortense Honig GRADUATE STUDENTS Marjorie Sanders Myrna Hovlid CLASS OF 1930 Ada Lisbon Sophie Pearlmutter Emily Taylor Mayme Waddell Three Hundred Sixty-Six PHI LAMBDA UPSILON Honorary Chemistry Fraternity Founded. 1899 University of Illinois Number of Chapters. 28 HWB Hl Zeta. 10 10 H. H. Barber C. H. Bailey R. O. Beard G. O. Burr E. B. Fischer I. v. Geiger R. A. GORTNER R. G. Green H. O. Halvorson O. E. Harder E. P. Harding MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. B. Harvey G. B. Heisig W. H. Hunter H. S. Jerabek I. D. Jones w. M. Lauer S. C. LIND C. A. Mann F. H. MacDougall G. H. MONTILLON C. V. Netz N. C. Pervier L. H. Reyerson C. H. Rogers B. F. Ruth W. M. Sandstrom L. A. Sarver L. I. Smith H. N. Stephens A. E. Stoppel W. V. SWANSON R. C. Sherwood S. I. ARONOVSKY W. H. Brown G. D. Byrkit L. W. Cornell O. G. Jensen T. Kameda GRADUATE STUDENTS K. A. Kobe B. E. Lauer J. R. McConnell E. S. Miller H. P. Morris E. H. NORTHEY T. A. Petry C. ROSENBLUM E. B. Sandell E. C. Truesdale C. J. Thor E. m. VanDuzee L. Zeleny Frederick C. Beyer CLASS OF 1930 J. T. Lundquist Clarence E. Steinbaurer CLASS OF 1931 Donald C. Gernes Three Hundred Sixty-Se PI LAMBDA THETA Founded. 1909 Syracuse Universily Number of Chapters. 4 3 Minnesota. 1922 OFFICERS Dora v. Smith .--.-----. President Ellen A. Davidson - - - - Vice-President Frances CARTWRIGHT - . . Treasurer Mae Sweet .......---. Corresponding Secretary Florence HAGLUND --------- Recording Secretary June F. CONSTANTINE - - - Keeper of Records MEMBERS IN FACULTY Jean H. Alexander Mrs. Jean R. Barnes Lenore Berslin Helen D. Bragdon Clara Brown Mrs. Josephine Brudwick Mabel Christenson June F. Constantine Ellen A. Davidson Mrs. Frances K. del Plaine Helen m. Diamond Gertrude Dinsmore Thelma Force Mary Gold Borghild Gunstad Laura Belle Hadley Dorothy Houston Rewey Belle Inglis Anne Jacobson Margareth Jorgensen Josephine Lutz Esther McGinnis Eleanor Marlowe Ruth Nethercott Pauline Nickell Dr. Anna J. Norris Sara Jane Olin Ethel L. Phelps Florence Pitman Ruth Raymond Ella J. Rose IvA I. Sell Dora v. Smith Florence L. S.mythe Mrs. Myrtle V. Sundeen Ruth Westerlunud Mrs. Mabel h. Westerlund Marian Wilder Lucy M. Will MEMBERS Dorothy Berglund Frances Cartwright Charlotte Croon Geraldine Druck Florence Haglund Beatrice Kaiser Martha Klotz Margaret Larawa Lois A. Lloyd Alice V Mrs. Bernice McRae Mildred B. Noren Dorothy a. Paul Bertha Selin Rosalyn Simon Mae Sweet Emily Taylor Minnie Timm Mary Turpie Wakkinen Three Hundred Sixty-Eight PLUMB BOB Founded. 1926 Cnicersity of Minnesota MEMBERS Russell S. Cheney CURTISS E. Crippen Carroll L. Elliott Ransford % ' . Fenton Richard H. Guppy G. Ray Higgins w. Cameron Kay George h. Meffert Francis E. Mullen Adolph G. Ringer John G. Skidmore Hubert J. Tierney w. Gerald Warrington An honor organization of Senior men of the technical group interested in the general welfare of the University. Three Hundred Sixty-Nine RHO CHI Honorary Pharmaceutical Fraternity Founded. 1922 I C ' i Number of Chapters. 16 University of Michigan I 1 I Mu, 1930 MEMBERS Melville Bauman Laurine D. Jack Raymond Callender Olav Opjorden Nathan Chesler Walter Schoewe Benjamin Gilquist Rose Weinerman Three hundred Seuenly WHITE DRAGON An Honorary inter-Fraternity Social Organization Founded. 1016 University of Minnesota CLASS OF 1931 William H. Ball Donald J. Bohmer Robert S. Carney William Conway William Fowler Charles T. Kenny Donald L. Melin Carr Neel Miller Fred W. Thompson JAMES H. Tyler CLASS OF 193 2 Raymond N. Beim Stewart S. Ford Joseph Hartzell Carl Henning Robert w. hurrle Douglas R. Johnston John H. Hjo rth William L. McGrath Henry N. Somsen Aubrey C. Stahr Three Hundred Sei ' entu-One XI SIGMA PI Honorary Forestry Fraternity Founded. 1908 University of Washington Number of Chapters. Delta. 1920 MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. H. Allison R. M. Brown v. w. Chase E. G Cheyney T. S. Hansen L. w. Rees Henry Schmitz A. F. Verrall ASSOCIATE MEMBERS James Averell S. R. Gevorkiantz Waldemar R. Anderson Linn G. Baumhofer GRADUATE STUDENTS Clyde Christenson Merrill Deters Frank H. Kaufert Elmer R. Marks Adolph Wogensen CLASS OF 1930 Eynar Benson Paul Boettcher Ralph W, Lorenz Rolland C. Lorenz Harold l, Mitchell William L Royer CLASS OF 1931 Weston Donehower Victor v. Freeman Charles Knoblauch Tenho E, Maki Three Hundred Seventy-Two ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural Society Founded. 1897 Columbus, Ohio Number of Chapters. 3 7 La Grange. 1905 ' .0S9 Carter Ave.. St. Paul MEMBERS IN I ACULTY R. M. Brown S. B. Clelland W. C. Coffey E. F. Ferrin E. M. Freeman G. A. Pond Henry Schmitz e. c. stakman C. Eynar Benson Paul F. Boettcher Weston Donehower Al L. Forte Ivan G. Grettum GEORGE E. HAFSTAD David L. Lindgren CLASS OF 1930 Ralph w. Lorenz RoLLAND C. Lorenz Elmer S. Miller Wallace w. Miller HAROLD L. Mitchell Elgar M. nelson FELIX A. Nyland V. Stuart Perry Leslie L. Pulkrabek Henry N. Roningen William L. Royer Clarence E. Steinbauer Thain H. Stewart Ralph W. Wayne CLASS OF 1931 Stanley J. Buckman J. EARL Cook Charles J. Knoblauch T. Foster Mason H. Wallace Rolen Philip a. Swenson Fred C. Ward Ralph T. Wood CLASS OF 193 2 William J. Brown Kenneth w. Chapman f Donald M. Gray Kenneth w. Ingwalson 11 : V h w »: m -.stVi m £ " L L ' LJ M k V R W Lorenl Slcwurl, I:. MilUr. hotllcher. J.-nson. liuibman. Ku,,., .■..,„..;. .,.„;.. ' !, HUT V Milln. Crtllum. Cray. Forte. R. C. Lorenz. Mitchell. Roningen. Steinbauer. Brou. ' n. Coo Chapman. Knoblauch. Pulkrabek. Mason. Perry. Haistad. Royer. InawaUon. Wayne Three Hundred Sei ' enty-Three CHI EPSILON Honorary Civil Engineering Society Founded. 1921 University of Illinois Number of Chapters. 8 Alpha. 1 9 2 3 62 9 Washington Ace. S. E. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frederic H. Bass Leonard F. Boon Alvin S, Cutler Ora M. Leland John L Parcel OTTO S. Zelner GRADUATE STUDENTS Theodore B. Jenson Rex S. Anderson Harold Clausen Raymond E. Hertel George H. Meffert CLASS OF 1930 Lyell R. Shellenbarger George F. Snodgrass Rolland w. Stoebe Eugene W. Weber W. Stanley Ekern Sheridan E. Farin Willard Fryhofer CLASS OF 193 1 Wendell E. Johnson Earl L. F. Porter John A. Swanson Snoii grass. Clausen Porter, Sivanson, Fryhofer. Ekern. Farin Weber. Ander on. Zelner, Hertel. Meifert. Shellenbarger. Stoebe Three Hundred Seventy-Four DELTA PHI DELTA Honorary Art Society Founded. 1909 University of Kansas ' ■fiW ,- Number of Chapters. 16 VSK.: Gamma. 19 19 1 Mrs. Hanley MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Lutz Miss Clousing Miss Ruth Raymond HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. R. Helpert Mr. E. Harmes HILMA BERGLUND GRADUATE STUDENTS Alga John Pearl McLellan Gertrude Barnum Vivian Lee CLASS OF 1930 Barbara Olson Cherrie overby Helen Renz Eleanor Thompson Audrey Johnson Marion Overby CLASS OF 1931 Melva Shackleford Constance Turner Helen Cleveland CLASS OF 1932 Katherine Flink Kathleen Hubbard Cleveland. Flink. Bergtund. Moson. Olson. Barnum. Moores. Shackleford Wilharm. Overby. Rem. Lee. Thompson. Turner. Johnson. Overby Three Hundred Seventy. Five ETA KAPPA NU Honorary Electrical Engineering Fraternity Founded. 19 04 University of Illinois Number of Chapters. Omicron. 1920 23 L. L. Antes J. M, Bryant MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. W. Springer L. C. Caverly w. T. Ryan GRADUATE STUDENTS Lester Borchardt Maoling Liu Lloyd Oman Carl E. Swanson CLASS OF 193 Homer Brown Roy Comstock Ransford Fenton Charles Hendrickson Donald Kendall Onni Lindfors Vernon Norman Helgi Punkari MiLO Rollins John Roe George Shortley Karl Sommermeyer CLASS OF ]9M Rudolph Hanson Andrew Hustrulid Morris Newman Alfred Nier Shortley. Hustrulid. fenton. Sommermeyer Hanson. Kendall. Roe. . euman Broivn. Norman. Hendrickson. Three Hundred Seventy-Six KAPPA RHO Professional Forensic Sorority Founded. 19 14 Unicersily of Minnesota Helen Canoyer MEMBERS IN F ' VCULTY Elizabeth Gii.i.illand Melba Hurd GRADUATE STUDENTS Violet Johnson AGNES THORVILSON SOMMER Louise Ahles GuiTA Be ARM an Margaret Blanford Gladys Bradley CLASS OF H O Esther Gould Helen Halvorson Cornelia Langmack Bertha Selin Helen Simmers Adeline Tenzer Helen thorvilson Margaret Turnacliff Helene Carlson Aurelia Childs Isabella Davis Marie Didelot CLASS OF 1931 Isabel Gillilland Louise Hedberg CLASS OF 193; Lillian Gillilland Irene Sherman Gwendolyn Schneidler Margaret waldron Gladys Wieseke KATHLEEN MADSEN Margaret Eliason CLASS OF 1933 Marlys Hilmer PLEDGE Ruth Forst GouW. Johnson. Carlson. Ahles. Sommer Didelol. Childs. Cillilland. Waldron. TurnadilT. Ihlmer Dai-is. Sherman. Thorcilson. Vii ' JC c, . ' ichneidler 7 .■l■ Hand: id .Sr MORTAR AND BALL Coast Artillery Military Fraternity MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lieut. John F. Cassidy Major Willis Shippam STUDENT MEMBERS Gordon s. Anderson Basil a. Beaver Henri Brunet Walter Buehl Ralph L. Campbell Charles e. Calverly John J. Connoy Earl h. Dominick Irving Grant Clarence Haupt Ervin G. Hill Wendell E. Johnson Harold Kindseth russel koerper Lloyd B. Knutsen Frank Kuhfeld Stanley J, Larson Harold w. Lieske George F. Main George h. Meffert Clifford Mellin John M. Merzwieler Russell L. Miller Kenneth H. Newton George L. Otterson Robert C. Ramsdell Ford o. Rowell John G. Skidmore George F. Snodgrass Rolland Stoebe John Swanson Homer Thomas Duncan H. Watson Eugene W. Weber . t iLlon ! homai, Srodgr i , Juhnsvr;. Ccjni. Skidmore, RamsdeH. W ' ebci, Knul en Anderson. Watson, Hill. Rou. ' elt. Lieske, Connoy. Dominick. Bueht. Calverly. Brunet Kuhfeld. Meffert. Otterson. Major Shippam. Miller, Main, Mellin, Merzwieler, Larson Three Hundred Seventy-Eight PHI SIGMA PHI Honorary Music Fraternity Founded. 1922 University of Minnesota MEMBER IN FACULTY Capt. Michael M. Jalma CLASS OF 1930 Carl M. Anderson William L. Baker Carl Borgeson Gordon Conrad carl H. Gohres Gordon R. Johnson WALTER T. Johnson Valard a. Lufi ROBERT H. Norman Henry Ogren William A. Tritchler CLASS OF 1931 Wallace H. Benton Bruce H. Canfield Edgar H. Fleckenstein Stanley v. Kinyon David S. Westlund Flecktnsliin. W ' enlund. Kinyon. Borgeson. Demon. Ogrin. TritMer Gohrts. Johnson. Jalma. Canfield, Baker. Andrrson. Conrad Three Hundred Seventy-S ' ine PHI UPSILON OMICRON Honorary Home Economics Founded. 1909 University of Minnesota Number ot Chapters. 16 Alpha. 1911 MEMBERS Alice Jean Bacon Mildred L. Bennett Julia E Boyce Elda Bury Mary L. Carleton Edna I. Edwards Marjorie L. Fleck Nina M. Hill Hortense h. Honig Hope H. Hunt Lucille v. Juten Frances P. Kelley Alice I. Kolbe Ada L. Libbon Helen Master Charlotte Minnick Gladys L. Olsen Dorothy E. Shogren Helen M. Strand Helen R. Street Mayme E. Waddell ( A J ' i EdiLCcds. Kelley. Cacleton. Htll. Libbon, Shogren. Strand. Waddell Street, Minntck. Bury, Boyce, Kolbe. Fleck. Olsen. Master Three Hundred Eighty PI TAU SIGMA Honorary Mechanical Engineering Society Founded. I y University of Illinois Number of Chapters. 16 .Minnesota Gamma, 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY John V. Martenis B. J. Robertson Frank B. Rowley S. Carl Shipley Charles F. Shoop Hugh B. Wilcox HONORARY MEMBER Dr. Max Toltz GRADUATE STUDENT Joe Blackshaw CLASS OF 1930 Ralph J. Baskerville Albert E. Bauer William A. Eckley Howard D. Giese Raymond Sheppard Richard H. Guppy Hugo v. Kojola William Reichow Adolph G. Ringer CLASS OF 1Q31 Richard E. Hayden Paul Honey Robert m. Myers Oswald J. Wiggins A yt-rs, Ringer. Bauer. Sheppard. Cie$e. Hayden. Wiggins Robertson. Guppy. Baskerville, Reichow, Honey, Kojola. Eckley. Wilcox I hree Hundred Eighty-One SCABBARD AND BLADE Honorary Military Fraternity Founded. 1904 University of Wisconsin Number of Companies, 77 " B " Company First Regiment, 1905 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Major John h. Hester Major Willis Shippam Colonel Kent Nelson Capt. F. S. Mathews Capt. Don F. Pratt Capt. Porter P. Wiggins Capt. Wm. g. Walker Capt. M. t. Davenport 1st. Lt. John F. Cassidy Cuyler C. Adams Paul E. Arneson Basil A. Beaver Vincent A. Bergstrom Edwin Brandt William Branstad John A. Brown Ralph L. Campbell Roy H. Co.viSTOCK Raymond C. Cotton Richard J. Cotton Earl H. Dominick Fred A. Fadell Gordon m. Farel Theodore Fritsche Arthur H. Garvey Ben m. Guthrie Wayne S. Hagen MEMBERS Henry A. Halvorsen Ralph S. Clarence M. Haupt Walter T. Johnson Robert J. Ka.misch Leonard A. Kloski Russell O. Koerper Clarence H. Kohler Francis M. Linn Wilbur A. Lunday Edwin A. Martini George H. Meffert Clifford o. Mellin Russell L. Miller Walter T. Miller GusTAVE A. Morel Wallace J. Morlock Earl w. Nelson Theodore H. Nelson Edmond M. Perry Carrol A. Rising Charles W. Rogers Francis L Sabo Leslie Scholle William F. Sievers John G. Skidmore Wallace A. Solum Harold B. Sparry Rolland W. Stoebe John K. Storr Lyman Swendson Erwin H. Theissen Homer D. Thomas William F. Thompson Eugene W. Weber Harold a. Wilson Russel w. Wolter I.IU ' 1. BrjnsljJ. . hlU-r. .Mellm. Sparry. Morluik. I. ,Vf(«j }. Risrrg E. Xelson Garvey. Kamish. Broivn. Linn. Collon. Perry, Sabo. Halvorsen Morel. Thomas. Dominuk, Meffecl. Sivendson. Fadell. Thompson, Solum Skidmore, Martini. Walker. Hester. Weber. Shippam. Storr, jiagen, Sievers Three Hundred Bighty-Tu- ' o TAU BETA PI Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded, IS85 Lehigh University Number of Chapters, 58 Minnesota Alpha, 1909 R. w. Allard L. L. Antes W. B. Appleby L. F. Boon W. E. Brooke J. M. Bryant L. C. Caverly P. Christianson L. W. Cornell A. S. Cutler HA. Doeringsfeld Lester Borchardt Rex Anderson Homer Brown Walter Buehl Harold Clausen Bruce Colby Byron Colby Charles Hendrickson Raymond Hertel Cameron Kay Donald Kendall MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. C. Eggers H. A. ERICKSON H. E. HARTIG R. R. Herrman R. J. Hooker E. w. Johnson C. A. KOEPKE J. H. KUHLMAN O. M. LELAND A. S. Levens H. D. Meyers GRADUATE STUDENTS Maoling Liu CLASS OF 1930 Ernest Kron Clarence Kutz Waldo Larson Theodore Lundquist Vernon Norman William Painter SiGMUND Pass Earl Peterson Helgi Punkari Adolph Ringer C. A. Mann F. M. Mann L. w. Neubauer T. A. Petry G. C. Priester B. J. Robertson W. T. Ryan E. O. Schultz F. W. Springer S. Trengrove H. B. Wilcox Carl E. Swanson John Roe Robert Sandelin Lyell Shellenbarger Raymond Sheppard George Shortley Karl Sommermeyer Seval Sorenson Melvin Stenrud Hubert Tierney Bruce Wallace CLASS OF 1931 Morris Newman Oscar J. Swenson Larson Kendall. Sommtrme cr. Pankari, Kron. Su.enson, «.• " " • f " " - ,! hi-tlmbu,s„ Brown. sTndJlin. TUrney. Ku,z, Roe, Ringer. P«erson. Buehl. Lund ,u,s, Newn,.n SorTn on Anderson. Painter. Leland. Kay. Swanson. Hendr.chson. Sheppard. Norman Three Hundred Eighty-Three TORCH AND DISTAFF Honorary Home Economics HONORARY MEMBERS Clara Brown Vetta Goldstein WVLE B. McNeal Marion Weller Elizabeth Rivers Lucy S. Studley Mildred Weigley MEMBERS Edna Edwards Lucille Gove Nina Hill Dorothy Isenberger Helen Master Dorothy Tepley Mailer. Ist-nbecger. Hill. Tepley. Got ' e, Edwards Three Hundred Eighty-Four fRATERh ACADEAMC PROFt55lON N FRATERNITIES This illustration symbolizing the fraternities has been photographer from the Gopher of I ' ) 10 ACADEMIC INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICER Dean Otis McCREERY -----... President REPRESENTATIVES Floit) Nelson -..--.. Acaeta David McQuillan --------- Alpha Delta Phi James Young ----------- Alpha Sigma Phi Edward AmbLAD ---------- Alpha Tau Omega Frank RHAME - - . - Beta Theta Pi Donald Tollefson -------- - chi Phi Robert Carney ---------- chi Psi Fred DANCEY ----------- Delta Chi Phil LeComptE. ---------- Delta Kappa Epsilon Alfred ' Strand ---------- Delta Tau Delta David DrisCOLL ---------- Delta Upsthn Harold Stanley ---------- Kappa Sigma Walter BUEHL ---------- Lambda Chi Alpha Cameron Kay . . . phi Delta Theta Ben Darby ----------- p , Gamma Delta John MOORHEAD ---------- p ,, Kappa Psi Richard Jones ---------- p ,,- Kappa Sigma Henry SALING Phi Sigma Kappa Carl HOLMBERG . . . . p; Kappa Alpha William Troost - - - - Psi UpsHon Roger Dunn - - - - - - Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dean Fleming ---------- sigma Chi Kenneth Byerly -------- - - sigma Nu Teg GRONDAHL --------- - Sigma Phi Epsilon Harold EbeRHARDT --------- Tau Kappa Epsilon James Bomboy ---.._---- Theta Chi Fred Martin - - - - Theta Delta Chi Wayne HAGEN - - - - - Theta Kappa Nu Stanley Furber - - - - Theta Xi Charles Raymond --------- Zeta Psi Three Hundred Eighty-Six MEMBERS IN FACULTY GUSTAV BACHMAN Dr. Charles A. Erdmann Jules T. Frelin Frank F. Grout William F. Holman Edward M. Lambert Walter R. Myers Edward E. Nicholson Levi b. Pease Joseph C. Poucher Russell A. Stevenson Ashley V. Storm Maurice C. Tanquary J. S. Young Frederick C. Wagner ACACIA Founded. 1904 Universily of Michigan Number of Chapters, 33 CLASS OF 1931 Harlowe E. Bowes Russell C. Hedeen Harold L. Holden Dorrance H. Johnston Floyd E. Nelson Theodore H. Nelson Viktor O. Wilson CLASS OF 1932 Kenneth J. Cooley Leonard F. Johnston Hill E. Nelson GRADUATE STUDENTS Arthur C. Forsyth Dr. Royal C. Gray CLASS OF 1930 Walter w. Anderson Fred M. Andresen Lester F. Ashbaugh Paul C. Crossland Erwin B. Everett Elbert S. Hartwick Edward l. Johnson Truman H. Johnson Fred C. Lund Carl Rolla John Stewart Minnesota. 1906 1206 Fifth St. S. E. CLASS OF 193 3 John C. Barton Kenneth M. Malvey PLEDGES Robert Ash John Gallager Carl Linnee Wallace Mattson Clarence Roughton Lloyd Stein Clyde Su.mner W. Wilson Teasdale Kermit Udd A u L ' cy, . Xetion. Boivcs. Aih. Udd. Sumner. Teasdale. L. Johnston D. Johnston. Roughton, H. Nelson, Hedeen, Rolla, Cooley, Lund, Mattson, Callascr Andresen, Ashbaugh, E. Johnson, Barton, T. Johnson. Hartwick. Holden, Everett, Anderson, Stewart Three Hundred Eighty-Seven MEMBERS IN FACULTY William W. Powell Franc P. Daniels HoRTON Daniels Lewis m. Daniel Dr. Rav T. LaVake ALPHA DELTA PHI CLASS OF 1932 Frank D. Eaton PAYSON R. Gould Fred w. Haack Berton S. Kohler William L. McGrath Pierce M. Welpton GRADUATE STUDENT John T. Bailey CLASS OF 1930 David G. McQuillan Winston L. Molander Fred G. Smith Phillip H. Stahr John O. Tanner Fred W. Thompson Malcolm W. White CLASS OF 1931 Louis w. Dietrich George w. Holt John h. Linneman Carr Neel Miller James E. Ried Aubrey Stahr Gerald F. Timmins Founded. 1832 Hamilton College Number of Chapters. 27 Minnesota. 1892 1725 University Ave. S. E. BBF iTTt lili iiii i 1 ni I ,iir . _ JLJJJ CLASS OF 1933 F. Marshall Farmer PLEDGES Edward M. Barrington Christopher T. Clark John Clay Phil C. Donnelly Jack E. Dudley Robert N. Ekstrum Hudson H. Hamilton Donald M. Houston Arthur H. Joistad Kenneth Kerner Kenneth w. McLaren Frederick L. Newhouse Burton E. Peterson Lowell J. Peterson N. Bernard Peterson Arthur C. Slifer Franklin Sprecher Stephen F. Stack SUiec. Joistad. B. Peterson. McGrath. Haack. Timmins. Linneman. Welpton. Gould Newfiouse. N. Peterson. Keener. Clark. McLaren. Sprecher. Ekstrum. Harrington Houston. Stack. Hamilton. Dudley. L. Peterson. Donnelly. Clay. Bailey. Eaton Miller, McQuillan. Tanner. White. Stahr, Molander. Dietrich. Farmer. Ried Three Hundred Eighty-Eight MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. J. Cooke C. C. Crump Otto Zelner CLASS OF 19 30 William Affeld Robert Ewald Roy Hollander Wayne Kakela George Malin Berg Oja Bruce Pierard James Swoyer James Young CLASS OF 1931 Owen Herrmann Douglas Hopper Gerald Krueger George Laub Lawrence Ludvigson Kermit Olson Malvin Pihlstrom Raymond Powers Hubert Schleiter Robert Stewart Walter Yolke ALPHA SIGMA PHI Founded. 1845 Yale University Number of Chapters. 3 1 Rho. 1 ' I6 925 Sixth Street S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Curtis Brabec Herbert Bulin C. J. Dawe S. O. KOSK! Gerald Moore Rudolph Niemi Robert Ryder Peter Schroeder Allen Sponberg Clayton Warndahl William Watson William Wilson PLEDGES Kenneth Anderson Charles Bailey Thomas Bryan Charles Carpenter Clinton Denison Wallace Fritz Edward Gavin Thomas Hammond Chester Jones Howard Kroll Claude Roemer George Rogers Gerald Schwartze Robert Smith Martin Swanson Thomas Thompson mwm Iff t f f f t Paul SchroeJ T. WtUan. . aoytc, KosAi. UyJcr. I ' ctiT Schrofiier. Pri-rarJ. ou Oja. Moore. Pihlstrom. Ewald. Powers. Hollander. Ohon. Watson. Voike Sponberg. Ludvigson. Affeld. Stewart. Stemi. Kakela. Herrmann. Laub I hrec Hunjii members in faculty Sherman w. finger Stuart d. fink jules frelin John h. Hester ELiAs P- Lyon Otis C- mccreery CHANNING MCFADON martin b. ruud EDWARD A. Taylor GRADUATE STUDENTS CARL A. LANDIS frank m. rarig, jr. frederic l. schade ELMO s. Wilson CLASS OF 19 30 edward e. amblad george w- clifford Sinclair g. cowles GEORGE H, Church CLYDE W. FIDDES JOHN A. JANSEN carl w. laymon o. allen nordquist elmo w, olson george n, rogentine paul g. sandell Franklin B- Stevens c. Duncan Stewart CLASS OF 193 1 EmMETT M- addy Bay r. claggett John m. hummel WOOD s. Jones William s. Johnson ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded. 1865 Virginia Military Institute Mumber of Chapters, 92 Gamma Nu. 1902 1821 Universilu Ave. S. E. } ■ , tFl rrl ' . IRVING Shaw j. maurice sogard Charles t. whitacre gilbert c. willson charles c. winding Charles a. van slyke CLASS OF 193 2 Leon m. Boyd, jr. MAX countryman Edward f. gadler Robert c. Harris Kenneth m. Hough KENNETH o. Johnson PAUL E. KIRK G. Harold Kulp WILBUR A. LUNDAY HOWARD R. NICHOLS J. GRAYDON POORE DONALD L. ROBERTSON ROBERT J. SCHOENHOFF GEORGE L. SMITH HERBERT A. Smith. Jr. SYDNEY J. STAPLE PLEDGES Robert Aagaard W. ADAMS ANKENY Vernon f. Anderson Harrison Bennett DUANE H, Eames Harold a. elfmann richard h, ernst donald franzen donald m. larson robert r, mcmartin, jr. charles h. schiefley raymond h. style phillips taylor charles b. will « Lunday. Hummel. Shatr. Poorf. Staph-. Kulp. Xordquist. . ddy ' m ilyke, Schoenhoff . Countryman. Clifford. Warburton. Stewart, Gadler, . mland. K. Johnson Smith, Sogard, Boyd. Harris. W. Johnson. Claggett, Jansen, Hough Whitacre, Stevens, Church. Amblad, Cowles, Olson, Robertson, .Vicho s. Jones Three Hundred A ' lnffy MtMllERS IN FACULTY C. P. BARNUM H. E. CLEFTON M. W. HUSBAND B. D. MUDGETT EDWARD E. NICHOLSON E. W. OLMSTED C. P. SIGERFOOS E. H. SIRICH E W WEAVER BETA THETA PI ELLIOTT S. ANDERSON WORTH BEGGS HENRY BULL CAROL D EAGER KENNETH A FEWELL JAMES D. GEISSINGER RALPH G GOLSETH HUGH S GREY ROBERT HAYDEN GEORGE L HERTER EDGAR A. KERSTEN GRADUATE STUDENTS DAVID M MARCLEY LEON A MEARS PAUL NOTH VERNON SMITH CLASS OF 19 30 HAROLD A. ADAMS DONALD S. BURRIS ANDREW GEER WALLACE A, MERRITT FRANK B. RHAME WILBUR G. SANDBURG RONALD R. WYMAN CLASS OF 1931 HARRY E. ATWOOD CLEON E. HAMMOND CLIFFORD L. JEWETT RICHARD P. LONGYEAR JULIAN S. MADISON DWIGHT O. MILLER CLAYTON J. PETERSON HAROLD WESTERDAHL CLASS OF 1932 RUSSELL B. AMES Founded, 1839 Miami University Number of Chapters. 86 Beta Pi. 1889 162 5 Unicersity Ave. S. E. PLEDGES WILLIAM BEACH AUBREY BENTON ROBERT BLACKMAR JOHN Bull john fornay beverly gage robert gardiner John garrity RICHARD GREWE GEORGE HALL MORTON HARKY CHESTER HUDSON CURTIS JONES PAUL KABOT MORRIS KNIGHT ROBERT LUICK JOHN MANDERS HOWARD MEAGHER JOHN OLMSTED JOHN OLTMAN WILLIAM ROBINSON CLIFFORD SOMMERS HOWARD T YNER ARTHUR VERNER ANDREW WARWICK EDWARD WEEDING .■ diims. MiUlt. Golsi-th. Maiiison, Mercilt. U uman Ander. ' ion. Fagtr. Kerf-ten. Hayiten. Geissinger, Hcrtcr. Amtr Hammond. Pcltrsort. Rhamt. Ala ' ood. Burns, JcutK Thtcc Hundred Kinflg-Onc £ MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Donald G. Paterson Francis J. O ' Brien CHI PHI William E. Mears Thomas Mitchell James S. Moore Arman F. Reinke CLASS OF 1930 Clarence W. Kohler O. Reginald Lindstrom Donald W. Mears Francis J. O ' Brien Earl H. Thouren Harold T. Wanberg CLASS OF 1931 George H. Doleman Chester L Miller Donald A. Tollefson CLASS OF 193 2 Arthur L. Abbett Elmer J. Andersen Fred B. Griffith Roy C. Kohler Conrad Kvam Founded. 1824 Princeton University Number of Chapters. 30 Gamma Delta. 1928 1110 Fifth Street S. E. CLASS OF 1933 Ray F. Andersen H. Robert Ransom PLEDGES Harold V. Anderson Glenn F. Clausen Harold w. Clausen Jarvis Couillard Irwin W. Edling Marshall h. Hirt Arno J. Jewett Robert F. Mears Arnold T. Mueller Galen H. Onstad Alvirdo v. Pearson W. Allen Wallis Alvin Westgaard F. Otis Wannamaker Vt ' eslgaard. E. .Anderson. MuelUr. .Anderson. R. Andersen. MiHer. Hansom, Kvam. Hirt R. Kohter. W. Mears. Wannamalter. Couillard. Onstad. Moore. R. Mears, GrifHttj Edling. Reinke. C. Kohler. Abbett. Tollefson. Wanberg. 1). Mears. Lindstrom, Pearson Three Hundred ' inety-7 wo MEMBERS IN FACULTY Colbert Searles CLASS OF 1930 Frank H. Baumgardner Charles R. Cashel Edwin A. Rundell Edward P. Thomson LoREN H. Ward CLASS OF 193 1 Donald J. Bohmer Robert S. Carney John A. Field CoRRiN H. Hodgson J. Clifford Janes Roger J. Kiekenapp Robert R. Kierland Leo v. Killion Robert H. LaBree John C. Sticknev Jerome F. Thomas CHI PSI Founded. 1841 Union College Number of Chapters. Z5 Alpha Nu. 1874 1 15 University Ave. S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Hart S. Cowperthwait SiEWART D. Ford Robert William Hurrle Charles T. Kendall Howard C. Relf Frank Allen Weed PLEDGES Adrian A. Bennett William C. Blethen Lewis O. Carlson Alan g. Carv. Jr. Burr A. Child Warren H. Drought Frank R. Hurrle Robert W. Jones DoNN E. O ' Connor Edward G. Pickett Wallace w. Quiggle Walter D. Robertson Curtis G. Rundell Ralph w. Struck Kent C. van den Berg Warren F. Weed Cory, Kteki-napp. Jonci. Jont-s, Hodgson. Slickm-y. Quiggtf. Coupcnhu ' ait. field Child. Struck. Kierland. LaBree. R. Hurrle. F. Hurrle. Robertson. Carlson. Ford. Kendall C- Rundell. Pickett. .4. Weed, van den Berg. V. Weed. O ' Connor. Blethen. Killion Relf. Baumgardner. Bohmer. Thomas. Thomson, Cashel, Carney, Ward. Rundell Thr,, Hun,h.,t inelul ' hree MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lieut. R. a. Ericson Kenneth R. Saunderson Richard H. Sweetman CLASS OF 1930 James A. Meindl DELTA CHI CLASS OF 193 3 John A. Anderson Wilder W. Ohs CLASS OF 1931 Basil A. Beaver W. Edward Bradbury Sheldon m. Covell Lars Hakerup Howard G. Harvey M. Dana Nicholson Orville F. Quackenbush Bud H. Rieger Phillip B. Steiner CLASS OF 1932 Roy L. Anderson Frederick T. Barrett Henry E. Colby Bertram Cole John E. Corrigan Fred E. Dancey Durward G. Emmert G. Orr Sanders Founded. 1890 Cornell University Number ot Chapters. 36 Minnesota. 1892 1 60 1 Vniversitu Ave. S. E. PLEDGES Harlo p. Beschenbossel Herbert G. Carlson Kasper Caveny Russell M. Cornell Floyd R. Downham John F. Fisher Joseph T. Harvey Leonard S. Hugunin J. Donovan Jacobs John J. Lendvay Harry M. Logan Lester L. McLeary Fred w. Moilan Sletten C. Olson Ralph E. Peterson Warren T. Rogers Fritz P. Roschen John M. Rumball Richard H. Strobel George Tharpe O son, Cole, Doicnham, Hakeritp, Emmert. Roschen, J. Hurcey. Cheuier Hugunin. Rumball. Lendvay. Strobel, McCteary, Moilan. Logan. Cornell. Su;eetman R. Anderson. Saunderson. Caveny. Tharpe. Fisher. Peterson. Steiner. Sanders Nicholson. Dancey. Colby. J. Anderson. H. Harvey, teindi. Covell, Corrigan. Bradbury Three Hundred Ninety-Four MEMBERS IN FACUETY ELLET M. DEBERRY Eouis E. Daugherty Roy M. Jernall Irville C. LeCompte Blaine McKusick Angus v. Morrison Harry P. Ritchie Charles A. Savage w. Ray Shannon Arthur C. Strachauer Oswald S. Wyatt GRADUATE STUDENTS John Eldon Hynes CLASS OF 1930 Donald R. Bayers TuLLis N. Carter Everett P. Freeman Philip B. Gartner John C. Neemes Merwyn Robertson CLASS OF 193 1 John D, William Frank B. Charles Philip M. Elvero J. Fred E. Barwise E. Conway Daugherty T. Kenney LeCompte McMillan Saunders DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Founded. 1844 Yale University Number of Chapters. 46 Phi Epsilon. 1889 1711 University Ave. S. E. CLASS OF 193 2 John T. Barnes Wright Brooks Terrell C. Foreman William H. Furst Fred w. Gould William C. Guyer John J. Hammerel Josiah Hartzell John m. H.jorth D. Stewart Kerr Carter H. Kuehn Arden O. Persen Robert H. Reed John P. Shirley. Jr. Bronson a. Woodworth PLEDGES Edward L. Adams Ralph L. Andreas Philip S. Brown Charles f. Buck Byron w. Foreman Herbert J. Callaway Hubert J. Hintgen Donald W. Kleitsch Ambrose C. Lund Harry J. Meade Arthur Morris Bernard S. Nauth Arthur L. Prewitt John G. Ross IVAR SlVERTSEN Lawrence C. Watson llarucll. lirooki. Shirleu. Kuchn. ijrn. ' s. Il .jnn Couiti Fursr Penen. Guyt ' r. Bflrtt ' isc, Hammerel. Reed McMillan. Freeman. LeComplc. Kenrtey. Saunden. Bayers, Daugherty Three Hundred Ninely-Fice CLASS OF 193 Howard A. Dixon Anthony Gasser Frank Kiewel Frank A. McElwain Andrew A. Rahn William A. Tritchler CLASS OF 1931 Lane Arey Willard G. Beddow Wallace H. Benton Gordon F. Bestic Joseph A. Gates Andrew n. Justus Donald L. McLaughlin Thomas R. Moore Roger Olds John R. Shuman Alfred B. Strand CLASS OF 193 2 Roger M. Borgeson Frank A. Carlson DELTA TAU DELTA Founded. 1859 Bethany College Number of Chapters. 70 Beta Eta. 1883 1717 University Ave. S. E. ;-- r g| - -. r- - - fB H B ■.i r m " ill H r. r— — r IS ' " " ?! B JylL I « F m ■ ,iS | ■| 1 1 - - --TSSBSk-; - ■ Roger O. Gumming Everett Eckland John Hass Walter L. Hass Melvin C. McGee James C. McKay Eugene McLaughlin Robert A. Morken Frank v. Nicholsen Edward K. Scribner Robert Wilke PLEDGES Donald E. Carlson Edward J. Coughlin Harry B. Hall Roland H. Halseth Raymond J. Hite Robert H. Hoffman Marcom C. Ivey Nick E. Lahti Stanley A-IcKenzie Martin Michie Rex B. Regan Edward M. Thompson Niels Thorpe f riif f t f Scubn r. Cummtng. Morken. Carlson. Shuman. Benton. W . Hass. Nicholsen, A cGff Beddotv. B. McLaughlin. D. McLaughlin. Eckland. McKay. Wilke. Rahn. J. Hass. Moore. Tn Strand. Dixon. McElwain. Kteivel. Arey. Gasser. Gates. Justus. Borgeson Three Hundred Ninety-Six MEMBERS IN FACULTY Robert Challman Capt. M. T. Davenport Dean Freeman C. A. Herrick Dr. J. C. Litzenberg Dr. J. C. McKlNLEY Dr. J. E. Minnich W. H. Peters Dr. W. a. Riley L. B. Shippee GRADUATE STUDENTS Philip Vernon Welch CLASS OF 1930 Lyle Christensen CURTISS E. CRIPPEN Charles E. Frost Gerry W. Hawes Joseph McGinty Raymond Mithun CLASS OF 193 1 William Christopherson David E. Driscoll John C. Hunner William Laivell DELTA UPSILON Founded. IS34 Williams College Number of Chapters. 55 Minnesota. 1890 92} University Ave. S. E. John Quick Willis Redding Clinton Riebeth Harry Schoening Homer Thomas CLASS OF 193 2 David Frank William w. frost John Leo Devine William Diercks Fred Hooker Arthu r Parsons Martin Powers Robert Reihsen Thomas F. Ryan PLEDGES Maynard Alsaker Willard Bailey Walter Dahlberg David Donovan John Kinnard Curt Reed Gladden Redding Thomas Riebeth Bradbury Robinson John Tatem ! f f ' rvtf|;t i G. Redding. Parsons. Schoening. Irost, Donovan. Kinnard. Dierchs. frank Latvell. Tatcm. ' Christopherson. V. Redding. Dahlberg. Quick, hailey. Reed. Riebeth Rcihscn. Cfippen. Hunner. Ryan. Mithun. Christensen. Thomas. McCinly. DeUine. Powers 1 bra Hundred inetu-Srven MEMBERS IN FACULTY Earl B. Fischer Raymond E. Johnson Donovan E. Kvalnes Julius Perlt E. E. Weiman CLASS OF 1930 Richard B. Garoutte Felix L. Kamroski James W. Ringwald Owen V. Thompson Alexander v. Wenstrom CLASS OF 1931 Robert W. DuPriest Ray H. Grewe Leopold Hauser Lyle C. Himmel Roland w. Luger A. Sherman Maxon Millard f. McCabe O. Don Nicolls Lloyd Ranstad Harold Stanley Sigmund F. Striegl David S, Westlund KAPPA SIGMA Founded. 1869 University of Virginia Number of Chapters, 108 Beta Mu. 1901 1018 Fourth Street S. E. CLASS OF 193 2 Carlyle E. Anderson Robert H. Bohn Donald H. Bondy Ralph J. Coursolle J. William Cragg John N. Doherty Lloyd Hanson Wendell Y. Henning John J. Huey Edwin C. Lindstrom Cyrus J. Martinson Harold A. Miller Ray H. Reed Budd R. Rich Fred H. Waterhouse PLEDGES Marlowe L. Anderson Vincent A. Buoye Harry P. Dewey Harold S. Hedman Floyd C. Hoover Russel K. Johnson Clinton C. Jordan F. Edward Kernan Edward M. Maddock Wayne E. Mattson Melvin K. Pass John L. Riley Dale D. Shephard Alex T. Steele Himmcl. C. Anderson. Huetj. Hanson. Miner. Linj .Turr:. L rjao. jVico s Rtngwald. Kamroski, Bohn, Luger, Ranstad. Rich, Coursolle, Waterliouse, Westtund Martinson. Hauser, Striegl, Henning, Doherty, McCabe, Stanley, DuPriest, Bondy, Maxon Three Hundred ' inefy Eight MEMBERS IN FACULl Y I. W. Alm Arthur Borak GRADUATE STUDENTS Howard G. Bosland DwiGHT E. Curry LAMBDA CHI ALPHA CLASS OF 193 2 N. Woodford Alger Sylvester C. Bluhm John R. Dinkel F. Gardner English William R. Kraet John R. MacQueen Frank T. Thompson Arthur G. Warren Robert J. Yaeger CLASS OF 1930 Clarence W. Alm Chester T. Anderson Walter M. Buehl Kenneth R, Johnson hal g. kelley Donald F. Pratt Victor E. Redding Leslie C. Scholle CLASS OF 1931 William w. Allen Leon C. Day Weston Donehower John C. Elliott Grant P. Lampson Francis M. Linn Robert M. Myers Herbert J. Niebuhr Howard Schwaukle Founded. 1909 Boston University Number of Chapters. 8 1 Gamma-Omega Zeta. 192 5 1116 Fifth Street S. E. CLASS OF 1933 Cedric H. Rieman PLEDGES William F. Adams Wallace E. Anderson Martin A. Beatty Leo v. Bernard Clifford L. Donehower Roderick H. Eraser Carroll P. Gaalaas George Gustafson Robert M. Kappel John G. Kruse Chester M. Oehler Martin H. Otto Ray J. Rade.vl cher Ward J. Risvold Jess L. Scholle Marshall R. Smithman Bob Yount Aim. Day. Bluhm. Fraser. Rademacher. Ritman. Risvold. Linn, Pratt Bernard. AlUn, Otto L. Scholle. Kappel, Yaeger. Johnson. Buehl. Schu;aukte, Elliott Gustafson. Thompson. Dinkel. Redding. Gaalaas, Hendrickson, Smithman, Myers, Alger English, Peterson, Siebuhr, Donehoujer, Lampson, MacQueen. Kelley. Warren, J. Scholle, Curru Three Hundred Sinety- ine GRADUATE STUDENTS Walker Bleakney John McConnell CLASS OF 1930 Forrest Bailey John Brown Ben Guthrie Robert Hebbel Cameron Kay Harold Lucas George Otterness William Painter Robert Tanner CLASS OF 1931 William Beadie Gustaf Carlson Everett Drake James Eriksson Gilbert Flynn Oswald Halvorsen Roger Hayes John Hovde Eugene Rogers Lloyd Smith Harlan Strong Almon Tucker Wellington Tully Paul Ziegelmaier PHI DELTA THETA Founded. 1848 Miami University, Oxford. Ohio Number of Chapters. 97 Minnesota Alpha. 1881 102 7 University Ave. S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Ward Blake George Ekdahl Bernard Grangaard Gerald Griffen Alton Lindblom Robert Miner Richard Morean William Morse James Myers Roy Oen Donald Opstad Clifford Sommer Robert Tucker Vernon Winslow PLEDGES Jack Bissell Win Brockmeyer Glen Giere Walter Hargesheimer George Holliday Lawrence Hubbard Virgil Light Edward McAfee Paul Pinkerton Chester Sitz Robert Stuebing Fred Taylor Enksion. Lickt. Sommfr, , y. ' r5, Blake. Smith. Holhjiiy. . Tucker, Ekdahl. Ptnkerlon Flynn. Morean. Stuet)ing, Grangaard. Bis ell. Giere. Criifen. Oen. R. Tucker. Hargesheimer. Miner Opstad. Ziegelmaier. Sitz. ■ Hovde, Hubbard. Beadie. McAfee, Lindblom. Hayes, W ' ins oa- Brown, Halvorsen, Kay, Bailey, Guthrie. Painter. Hebbel. Tully. Tanner. Carlson. Rogers hour Hundred GRADUATE STUDENTS Ellis H. Harris Ralph Helsteix CLASS OF 1930 Joseph J. Bright Charles H. Halpern Louis S. Sinykin Irving Weinstein PHI EPSILON PI Founded. 1904 College of the City of New York Number of Chapters. 25 Alpha Delta. 1923 1018 Unicersily Ave. S. E. CLASS OF I9J2 Leonard Freeman Maurice Grossman Stanley J. Kronick J. Milton Levine Herman B. Lussan Harry Rubenstein Morris Segal CLASS OF 1933 Donald Graceman Ben A. Miller Julian L. Sagalyn CLASS OF 1931 Sidney l Kaufman Earl Kline Arthur B. Levant Harold H. Meyers Ellis Peilen Arnold Rosenstein PLEDGES Frank Bourgin Elliot Hoffman Sidney Karon Harold Lavick Melvin Sinykin Norman Sirott Siigal. Levtne. Bourgtn. Sirott. SaQalyn. Lactik Graceman. freeman. Levant. CirosKman. Karon. SI. Sinuhin. Lussan Rosemtein. Bright. Kronick. Kaufman, liubenxtein. Hoffman Weinstein. Peilen. L Sinykin. Meyers. Kline. Harris Miller Four Hundred One A .rA. MEMBERS IN FACULTY I. S. Allison Dr. Frank Burch S. J. Buck Dr. J. c. Brown Lotus D. Coffman L. B. Grey WiLLIA.M F. HOLMAN A. C. KREY GRADUATE STUDENTS Harry E. Howlett CLASS OF 1930 Dean E. Conley Burr Dalton Benjamin E. D. rby Robert F. Mosely Robert L. Heim Frederick R. Kanning CLASS OF 1931 Grant R. Christenson Edward J. Colliton Robert E. Johnson Stanley V. Kinyon Waldo F. Marquart Erwin W. Newman John m. Palmer Desmond F. Pratt PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded. 184S Washington and Jefferson College Number oA Chapters. 70 Mu Sigma. 1890 1 129 University Ave. S. E. " - ' -?s;- CLASS OF 193 2 Robert C. Beattie Leonard N. Bennett Robert E. Bergquist J. Arthur Harris Elmer T. Johnson O. Manuel Clayton N. Miller Gordon Peterson Ralph v. platou Ford O. Rowell CLASS OF 193 3 McClelland Shellman PLEDGES Paul E. Airhart JORIS F. DeBus Daniel E. Driscoll Robert B. Fritz Charles Von Geise Ralph T. Gemmel Vance Grannis Herald J. Hickenbotham Charles C. Harrington Earl W. Jones Charles H. Jones Edward L. Kelly Owen King Robert Mulvehill Daniel J. Mullady Allen S. McKenzie Raymond C. Schroeder Harvey W. Swenson Charles H. Tappan Howard L. Wilcox . U.liov Vuppun. iamson. Schroeder. Manuel. .Uc Ci-nzi.-. Croielh. Grunn.s. Mulvehill Kina Ceise C. Johnson. Airheart. Peterson. Beanie. Harris. Kelly. Heim. Hukenbolham ' Cemrr,el. E. Jones. Miller. Frirz. C. Jones. Bennett. Driscoll. Harrington. Mullady Platou. Christenson. Kanning. R. Johnson. Shellman. Pratt. Darby. Marquart. Howlett. t,sh Four Hundred Two CLASS OF 19 30 John w. Bates. Jr. Dan S. Feidt Frank T . Hardy George H. McCabe John A. Moorhead Tho.mas w. von Kuster CLASS OF 1951 Herbert B. Allen Fred T. Becker Henry C. Carlsen. Jr. William A. Fowler Malcolm Hackney Frank Heleniak George D. Maves Warren f. Parsons John Record Raymond Roney Walter C. Smith James H. Tyler CLASS OF 193 2 Joe C. Calhoun Carl Henning PHI KAPPA PSI Founded. 1852 Washington and Jefferson College Number of Chapters. 50 Minnesota Beta. 1 888 1609 Universitg Ave. S. E. Ralph Ibberson Douglas Johnston Fredrick Krahmer Jack Ledin Frank Seidl CLASS OF 1933 Gerald Stephens PLEDGES MiLLEN Bayly Jack Bryant Richard Carlsen Philip Coolidge Ja.mes Drake HAR GlESEKE Albert Jensen John Knights Arthur Partridge Herbert Reinhard Jack Shaw Benton Silloway Russell Smith Donald Trenary John Wolfe auphem. Fowler. Hennina. Smith. Trenary. Heleniak. Drake, ieidl. A 7aa ' . bruunl Knights. Hackney lepneni. rowier. neiirjuiy. j.. tiw, .....»., - -. - - Partndae. R. Carlsen. Ledm. Krahmer. Becker. Maces. Roney. Stlloway. Ceseke ■arsons. H Cartsen. .-W.-n. McCabe. fetjt. von Kuster. Hardy. Dates. Moorhead. Tyler Four Hundred Three MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ralph H. Dwan Fred w. Leuhring William J. Routledge GRADUATE STUDENTS Llovd K. Johnson John B. King Wallace L. Solum RoLLO R. Williams PHI KAPPA SIGMA John H. Harvey Bruce Johnson Frank C. Kammerlohr Robert M. McAdams Jack V. McCulloch Donald X. McInerney Emmet L. Manson Alton H. Oster Charles w. Rogers George W. Taylor Richard E. Williams CLASS OF 1930 Julian E. Aurelius Carl F. Ave Lallemant Kenneth E. Benson Gordon C. Conrad Ellwood L. Johnson Dale E. Ogg Eugene W. Weber CLASS OF 193 1 Lloyd Johnson Richard E. Jones Russell E. Leksell George E. Minder Leo G. Tovvnsend Walter B. Vercoe CLASS OF 193 2 Arnold C. Aslakson John J. Boehrer. Jr. Chesley F. Carlson Glenn A. Fredell Founded. 1850 Unicersitu of Pennsylcania Number of Chapters. 38 Alpha Sigma. 1915 1813 Unn ' ersity Ai ' e. S. E. CLASS OF 1933 Robert S. McNaghten PLEDGES Frederic W. Baumann Robert R. Berry Winfred w. Brammer Fred C. Holzapfel Donald C. Hosford Hubert H. Humphrey Bernard a. McDermott Homer McMahon Larry W. Mathiason Clifford W. Menz Alan I. Moir Karmine L. Moreen Joseph E. Patton John Redpath John E. Riggs Harry Rompage Stanley N. Swenson Marvel Tripp K. Russell Willis Manson. Vercoe. Carlson. B. Johnson. McAdam. McCulloch. £. John on, Kammi ' rlohr Boehrer, Rogers. McInerney. Fredell. Taylor. Williams. Leksell. McKaghten. Aslakson Minder, Solum. Harvey. Benson. Weber. Conrad. Ogg. Aurelius. Townsend. AceLallemanc ■ Hundred Four MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. Albert E. Jenks William T. Middlhbrook Dr. Frederic w. Schlutz CLASS OF 1930 John w. Anderson Erling Berg James G. Galman John F. Gogins Edwin A. Martini Howard K. Metz Byron J. Olson Lloyd Westin CLASS OF IQM Gordon W. Bassett John B. Byrne Daniel Dunton - Clarence E. Haupt Harold Kindseth Albin Krzesowski Lester J. Reed Robert Speer Paul R. Staffeld CLASS OF 193 2 LaVerne Borman Ronald Bowen Donald Burch James Conlon PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded. 1873 Amherst. Massachusetts Number of Chapters. 4 7 Beta Deuteron. I ' tO 317 Eighteenth Avenue S. E. Edson m. Curry Gilman Goehrs George Marking George Murray Clarence R. Peterson John H. Peterson Daniel B. Pickett Henry D. Saling Wili.ia.m Silvers CLASS OF 1933 Jack Armstrong PLEDGES Elmer Ahlstrom Frederick Brockman Joseph Burris Thomas Clark Bruce Cruzen Lloyd Ellingson Henry J. Frommelt Thomas Gearty Donald Judkins Philip Lund John Maag Kenneth MacMillan George Main Kenneth Pottle Orville Rollefson Howard Sargent ilot swanson George Washburn Jack Wickstrom .Murray, liou ' en, Sacgent. Gogins, Krzesoiv ki. Bur{h. I t ' lcc nn. Pickett. Borman Cofhrs. Armstrong. Byrne. Sieucrs. Marking. Dunton. C. Peterson. Anderson. Staffeld. Galman Martini. Curry. Reed. Westin. Bassett. Speer. Saling. Metz, Berg I ' our Hundred Fii ' e MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harold E. Briggs John p. Turner CLASS OF 1930 Herbert G. Bartholdi Lloitd N. Bennes Carl H. Holmberg Robert H. Hood Richard Wittenkamp CLASS OF 1930 John L. Burton Donald l. Cook Herbert C. Klippen Royal w. Hoefler John w. Holmberg Johan W. Knutson Otto N. Knutson Thurlow J. Lacy Robert l. Netherly Myron R. Nestor Charles L. Taylor John W. Poor Maynard W. Rue PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded. 1868 University of Virginia Number of Chapters. 74 Beta Chi. 1922 1214 Fourth Street S. E. CLASS OF 1932 George G. Connor Kermit p. Dock Stephen T. Ekholm Roderick V. Hood Orval S. Lee Clifford N. Lovene PLEDGES Ralph Adams Harry Cummings Stanley DesMarais Milford Gillette Karl Granquist Stanley Lundgren Morton Nelson Magnus Olson Donald Perry Kenneth Peterson Carmon Pharis Bertram Reed Clarence Reierson Vernon Scott Walter Sime Walfred Swanson Lucian Vorpahl William Walsh Xettierty. O. Knulson, Winenkamp. Hoefler. R. H. Hood. C. Holmberg. Cook. Dock Lee. Lovene. Taylor. Ekholm, Nestor. Rue. Lacu Poor. Bartholdi. Connor. J. Knutson. Klippen. R. V. Hood. Bennes. Burton Four Hundred Six MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. C. Hutchinson F. C. Mann Dr. William Murray J. B. Pike A. W. Rankin Dr. Arch a E. Wilcox GRADUATE STUDENTS Robert Hargreaves H. Bradley Troost AsHER White PSI UPSILON Founded. 1833 Union College Number of Chapters. 2 7 CLASS OF 1952 James H. Addy Sewall D. Andrews Raymond N. Beim Otis J. Dypwick Milton A. Gallup Charles w. Granger Lloyd A. Gregory Thomas R. Lawler Walter F. Muir Robert R. Pinger Thomas H. Quail John B. Schmitt Vernon C. L. Simpson Henry N. Somsen William w. Williamson CLASS OF 1930 John P. Crowley R. Raymond Footh John A. Grill Ralph F. Merchant Philemon C. Roy Maurice H. Strothman William B. Troost John A. Tweede G. Fred Womrath CLASS OF 1931 James E. Orme Albert T. Schuster Mu, 1 89 I 1721 University Ave. S. E. PLEDGES Roger Barrett Martin S. Buehler James H. Campbell John C. Cotton w. Wallace Cowan Robert G. Engle Richard L. Forrest John R. Fry Howard G. Gibbs Harlan D. Held Richard D. Huxley T. Parker Lowe Henry g. McConnon William B. Murphy Donald A. Peterson Jack M. Vilett Quml. Schmiil. Addti. Dypwuk. Barren. Campbell. Held. Williamson. Huxley McConnon. Gregory. Peterson. Cowan. Vilett. Gibbs. Lawler. Granger. Beim. Forte Lowe. Murphy. Engle. Somsen. Orme, Schuster. Andrews. Buehler. Gallup Tweedy. Grill. Footh, Womrath, Roy, Troost. Strothman. Merchant, Crowley Four Hundred Seven MEMBERS IN FACULTY V. E. BUTTERBAUGH w. c. Coffey O. MacMillan J. F. Clendon L. F. Miller Guv O. Penwell J. E. Wodsedalek CLASS OF 1930 Harry Copps Robert L. Dunn Roger E. Dunn Ennert Groth Ralph Gunner Everett Haedecke Frankline Kline Frank Marticke Ronald McCormick John Williams CLASS OF 1931 GiLMORE AARESTAD George Corey Merrill Cragun Lyndon Dean Herbert Dower Edward Hutchison Stuart Kirk Phillip Neville Harry Simmons SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded. 1856 University of Alabama Number of Chapters. 103 Alpha. 1Q02 1815 Unioersily Ave. S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Ralph Bachman Eugene Carlson Robert Derrick John Ellison Karl Johnson Robert Klingel Duane Merritt Allen Miller Claude Pellatt PLEDGES William Blaisdell Warren Blaisdell Paul Bliss Carroll Carpenter Frank Finch Lester Goetting Jack Gleason Ward Hanson John Holmes Richard Hutchinson Allen Marsh. Jr. John Molyneaux Harold Noran Chester Nortz James O ' Shaughnessey Eric Pollard Lawrence Radford Jack Shaw Jack Storkerson John Urbatch Harry Van Luevan Pellatt, Miller. Neville. Dean. Klmgel, Doa:er. Cragun Gioth. Corey. Merrill, Ellison. Derrick, Carlson, Bachman. Aareslad Copps. Williams, Hutchison, Kirk, Robert Dunn, Marticke, Haedecke, Roger Dunn. Kline I ' our Hundred Eight MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. a. Margot Samuel Maslon CLASS OF 1930 Maurice Blumenthal Jules Selcer Stanley v. Shanedling Seldon Tremblatt Paul Wolff CLASS OF 19M Harold Emlein Horace Greenberg Milton Greengard Kopple X. Hallock Nathan Lifson Norman Rivkin Sol Shark David Vincent Sharp William Silverberg Theodore N. Zeckman SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded. 1909 College of Ciiy of New York Number of Chapters. }7 Kappa . 19 ]j 915 Unicersilu Avenue S. E. CLASS OF 193 2 Myron Green Henry Hess Aaron Hymes Ray Koff BURNELL KOOLISH Morton Liss Herman Rosenblatt Harry Rubin- Philip Stern CLASS OF 193 3 Steven Harriss Bernard Lipman Simon Miller Leonard Ribnick Golden Seline Seymour Silverberg Jerry Zalkind PLEDGES Morton Henkin Ray Lee filUr, Lipman. Zalkind. Lifson, Rivkin, Harriss. Roscnblatl. Stern Emlein. Tremblalt. Hallock. Greengard. Silverberg. Shanedling. Blumenthal. Four Hundred Nine MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. Davis T. Ennis Colonel Nelson H. Newhart Captain Pratt M. Wetherby GRADUATE STUDENTS Rolland Cutts Theodore Fritsche Howard Vogel SIGMA CHI Founded. 185? Miami University Number of Chapters. 89 CLASS OF 1932 Barclay Cooper John Corrigan Dean Flemming Noel Flemming Fred Gerber Leon Hagen Weston Kohlstedt Robert Nelson Jack Schoch Joseph Vogel CLASS OF 1930 William Deighton Lester Etter William Fry George Gibson Donald McQuoid Bronko Nagurski Thomas Withrow CLASS OF 1931 Kenneth Abernathy Paul Bloom Francis Gibson Harding Gilkey Harris Golden Henry Greene Richard Jordan Wallace Nordgaard Harley Schneider Verner Siever s Leonard Swanbeck Alpha Sigma. 1888 1623 University Ave. S. E. PLEDGES Morris Colberg Frank Hannaher Thomas Kelly John La Due Robert Lillyblad Richard Mattson Mathew Majnarich Lincoln Mueller Laurence Nugent Robert Parlin Vernon Pearson John Pfender Fred Riebe Fred Spuhler John Stowell Fred Williams Robert Woodruff Pfender. Lillyblad. Colde.n Jordan. Nordgaard. Parlin. Schoch. Kelly. Woodrulf Greene. Corrigan. Spuhler. Nugent. Abernathy. Mattson. La Due. Schneider. Majnarich. Su.anbeck Mueller, iiiebe. Williams. Hannaher. Siet ers. Bloom, Colberg. Hagen. Pearson Nagurski. D- Flemming. Nelson. N. Flemming. Deighton. Gilkey. Fry, Withrow. Vogel. Etler Four Hundred Ten MEMBERS IN FACULTY Archie K. Jones W. H. Emmons Horace T. Morse CLASS OF 1930 Arthur Angvik William Brenner Kenneth Byerly quentin burdick RAL[JH Carlblom Arthur Dechene Clayton Gay Clifford Harkey Lewis Ink George LeRoux Mortier Skewes CLASS OF 1931 Leonard Cutler Donald Gray Edwin Haislet Paul Honey Walter Lobdell Theodore Mattison Earl Nelson Everett Pearson Kenneth Robbins Osmund Strander Fred Tower SIGMA NU Founded, 1869 Virginia Military Institute Number of Chapters. 94 Gamma Tau. 1904 9ZZ University Avenue S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Lloyd Anderson Wilford Fagenstrom Cyrus Hoigaard James OMarr Edwin Owen Robert Thykeson PLEDGES Garfield Anderson Gordon Bailey Harry Brooks Rodger Brown Eugene Burdick Donald Cherp Rudolph Dahl Edwin Dodge William Dreessen George Gardiner Kenneth Gay Stanley Hauck Leo Hemminghaus Kenneth Howatt Harold Johnson Lawrence Kulander John Pfieffer George Piepgras Harold Pokorney Gale Priester John Ryan George Searle Ink. ' clson, 1 hykt ' ion. Iloigaiirj. O ' A arr, ' i-ursyn, Brt ' nncr Haislet, Angcik. Cullrr, Harktu. Sfoihorc. Strander. Dechene. Honey Cay. LobJetl. Byerly. Gray. Burdick. Robbins, Carlblom. Tower. Sketces four Hundred Fleven MEMBERS IN FACULTY John J. Craig Alex Hodson C. V. Netz P. P. Wiggins GRADUATE STUDENTS W. E. Franks Carrol Geddes s. s. schlopp George Smith CLASS OF 1930 Emory Barrick Arnold Bradstad Henry Clark Robert Davis Tegnal Grondahl William Haggerty Alfred Halgren Tom Hansen John Hill John J. Hyde Gordon Johnson Leslie Johnson Obert Nelson Dan Rice Charles Rock Lewis Rodert Tad Wilke CLASS OF 1931 Don Anderson Donald Findlay Aurland Hage Zenas Havstad Jack Hilton James Johnson Donald Kanne SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded. 1901 Richmond College Number of Chapters, 67 Minnesota Alpha. 19 07 1617 Unicersitii Ace. S. E. CLASS OF 193 2 Fred Cook Daniel D ' Amico Edward Johnson Walter kanne Lynden Mcintosh Clifford Nash Robert Pitt Richard Schutz CLASS OF 1933 Leonard Anderson PLEDGES Henry Ahonen Carry Bemis Livingston Craig Jack Davidson Joseph Gosnell Edwin Kelm Robert Krimsie Robert Lange Steven Lange Carl Lenander Norman Longfellow Jack OLeary Harold Macho Dayton Merriman Clarence Munn Harold Ness Gordon Severude William Skinner Ward Smith Hubert Swanson Dow- Tinker Robert Williams Henry Wolf Carl Zapffe W ' tlkc. Pitt. Schutz. Rock, . nd.n ' r, li.m:jd. Clark. Bcaditad G. Johnson. Hyde, D. Kanne, Hill, W, Kanne. J. Johnson. D ' Amico. Nash Findlay. L. Johnson, Rice. Rodert. Grondahl. Halgren. Hansen. E. Johnson. Mcintosh Four Hundred Twctve MEMBERS IN FACULTY Richard L. Kozelka OLE H. KRISTOPHERSON William H. Stead CLASS OF 1930 W. Edwin Butler Wilbur E. Cotton Bruce S. Dimmitt Neil B. Eklund lorne m. guinan Werner P. Gullander Willard Holmquist Arthur O. Lampland CLASS OF I 93 I Clifford Austin William K. Brownell Aaron Clifton Harold S. Eberhardt William S. Feeney Prescott Newman Sylvester L Olson Don Westervelt TAU KAPPA EPSILON Founded. 1899 Illinois Wesleyan College Number of Chapters. 30 Theta. 1917 190 1 University Ave. S. E. If 11 J CLASS OF 1932 Gregg Andrews John Baggaley Fred Burg Ted J. Catlin George Cummins Weston B. Grimes James B. kaminski Harry L. Lathrop James E. Lofstrom Gifford Phrry Donald B. Peterson Joseph P. S ' - ' .livan John H. West James R. West Raymond Whiting PLEDGES Patrick Boland Donald Campbell Frank Gaspers George Davis Mervin Dilner Dwight Duncan Wayne Fish Merrill Jarchow RuEBEN Johnson Sidney Johnson Kenneth Kimble Hiram Kirscht Stanley Lindstrom Marvin McClure Douglas McCoy Oswald Peterson Floyd Sparks Iti-nt-y. I ' i-rry. butter. htrinij Ijimmin. iun?njins, .u; r ' ,rtnn-s J. H. Wen. Baggaley. Gullander. Kaminski. Guinan. Lalhrop. J. R. West. Eklund. Lampland Peterson ' . Clifton. Holmquist. Andrews. Hberhardt. Rurg. Broicnell. Westervelt Four Hundred Thirteen MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. H. Dalaker H. A. Erickson Dean Alfred Owre CLASS OF 1930 William Copenhaver Kenneth Fritzell William Hensel Charles McLennan Ellsworth Nelson James Niess Russell Spittler William Swedberg CLASS OF 1931 Harry Bent er James Bombov Carl Erickson Rolf Fosseen Henry Erikson Nils Fauchld Richard Friberg Frank Hubbard, Jr. Ernest Knuti Cramer Lyons John McCartney Keith Meyers THETA CHI Founded. 1856 Norwich University Number of Chapters. 4 7 Alpha Pi. 1924 315 Sixteenth Avenue S. E. Harry Priest Leslie Sachow Marvin Spittler Orrin Styve Harold Swenson Robert Wolf CLASS OF 193 2 Mark Doane James Harvey William Ostrum George Seirup Leslie Smith Lester Welch Gordon Wittich PLEDGES John Cowles Ellsworth Ellson Gordon Hammond Lloyd Hanson John Hubbard John Jacobson Lloyd Knight Dalton Knudsen Robert Niess John Reitan Charles Sheppard Lawrence Vance Richard Varco ; if- : ■ j m iLj. IM r ' h ' H m mMJk u - - M li Si3l Benter. Meyers. M. Spittler. R. Spirrier. Bombay, Wolf. Satboa-. Sheppurd. F. Hubbard. Jr.. J. Hubbard Erikson. Erickson, Welch. Hanson, Priest. Styve, Ret tan. Ellson. Hammond, Wilson. Wtlitch Knuti. Vance, Varco, Jacobson. Knight. Smith, Doane. Cowles. Knudsen. R. Niess Friberg. Fritzell. Copenhaver, McLennan, Kelson, Fosseen. J. Niess, Hensel. Su ' edberg. Swenson Four Hundred Fourteen MEMBERS IN FACULTY James Davies Guy Stanton Ford CLASS OF 1930 Carl M. Anderson U. S. Anderson Wedworth Beard Carl Gohres John O. Louis L. Frederick Martin Leonard Simonet HiLLARD E. YOUNGBLOOD CLASS OF 1931 HoLGER Anderson Judson Anderson Walter Huestis Harmon Pierce Wendell Pratt Fred Sommermeyer Edward D. Sorteberg Lawrence P. Youngblood THETA DELTA CHI Founded, 1847 Union College Number of Chapters, 30 Tau Deuteron, 1892 1521 University Ave. S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Gale Chapman N. Lawrence Enger Clifford Erickson Frederick Hadden Joe Pike John B. Pugh Howard B. Smith PLEDGES Cuyler C. Adams Calvin Branton Lucius Caswell Reginald Gushing Edward Fleming Arden Foss Harry Gladwell Thad Lawrence John O ' Rourke Clarence Paulson Max O. Ramsland George Sather Robert Stultz Douglas Wells Bob White Robert Wood Lawrence Woods m V «- r 1 r f I f ' tTf fTfTf t t Wells. GiadiVeU. 6d( ?.T, Etukson. Hadden. Branton. Stulu, Casicell. . djn7s. Paulsen Foss. Lawrence. Ramaland, Cushtng. Woods. White. Chapman. Huestis. H. Anderson. J. Anderson, Enger Gohres. Louis. Pierce. Pike. Martin. L. Youngblood. Pratt, H. Youngblood. C. Anderson. Simonet Four Hundred Fifteen MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harold D. Carter A. Norman Christensen Clayton D. Ford GRADUATE STUDENTS Leonard C. Klammer Arthur J. Larson CLASS OF 1930 Carlos A. Avery LeMont S. Crandall Richard T. Crist Forrest K. Geerken Donald W. Kuno Lowell B. Moon Henry O. Nelson Arthur H. Nielander Edward D. Petrick Arvin L. Ronneberg Harold B. Sparry Robert E. Warren CLASS OF 1931 Gilbert B. Green John A. Howlan d Vinton W. Knechtges THETA KAPPA NU Founded. 10 2 3 Drury College Number of Chapters. 45 Minnesota Alpha. 1925 1 100 Fifth Street S. E. Orville E. Olson Engward L. Penk Ralph N. Wige CLASS OF 1932 Fay w. Hagen Albion w. Klammer John Tofte. Jr. CLASS OF 193 3 Warren H. Diessner Wayne S. Hagen PLEDGES Charles C. Barnum CURTISS B. BENNYHOFF Kenneth G. Darner John E. Finnegan Ernest A. Hakel Hugh W. Hawn William Jacobs Clarence E. Johnson Paul S. Kemske Joseph Maun Walter W. Osborne Howard L. Prieve Lawrence J. Reader Olson, h inncgan. Xelson. . lelandtt. Sparcg. Criir, Knechtges, Barnum Crandall. Tofte. Johnson. .A. Klammer. Moon. Prieee. Ronneberg. Diessner. Bennyhoff Hawn. Price. F. Hagen. Howland. fohse. Jacobs. Maun. Carter W Hagen. L- Klammer. Avery. Kuno. Penk. Warren. Petrick. Ford Four Hundred Si. teen MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. S. Cutler Henry Hartig R. R. Herrman Elmer W. Johnson J. V. Martenis Walter M. Nielson George C. Priester F. B. Rowley W. T. Ryan Harlow C. Richardson S. C. Shipley CLASS OF 1930 Paul E. Arneson Ralph J. Baskerville Russell S. Cheney Bruce H. Furber John Hicks Harold W. Lieske William W. Martenis Victor G. Nelson Bernard R. Petrok Leslie L. Pulkrabek William P. Yunck CLASS OF 1931 Charles H. Bingham Kenneth R. Brown Richard Cady THETA XI Founded. 1864 Rensilaer Polytechnic Institute Number of Chapters, 3 1 Psi. 1920 519 16th Avenue S. E. Norman Erickson Stanley L. Furber Robert H. Jewett CURTISS R. Oberg Charles A. Remer CLASS OF 1932 Alfred Anderson George A. M. Anderson George R. Anderson Donald H. Childs George P. Effertz Ronald J. Effertz Howard O. Holmgren Ralph M. Jacobson George C. Kimmel R. Neil Kline Clayton S. LaJord John M. Sullivan PLEDGES Lawson G. Calkins James Dennerly Clyde E. James Clifford W. Kast Richard E. Krafve Clarence Lindstrom Wesley Lund John Stuurmans Russell L. Wood Ci I:lfv[U.. Klint:. Obfcij, Kimmel. Kaite. U. Lli u,: Holmgren, liohl. Lieske. A. Anderson, Cady, G. R, Anderson. Jacobson Childs. Wood. La.Jord. James. G. A. Anderson. S. Furber. Basheruille, B, I ' urher Hicks. Hroii ' n. Richardson. Pulkrabek. JeiL ' etl, Marlems, l ' lrok Four Hundred Seventeen MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. I. Parcel J. c. Sanderson CLASS OF 193 William Barnes Robert R. Boorman h. r. buckman Berry ervin Walter Finke Kenneth Haycraft Arthur Pharmer CLASS OF 1931 Fred Arny Harry t. Hall John Harris S. Arthur Harris Wallace Hughes Theodore Larussen WlLMERT MAURER George may John Ott Leigh Thomas Delroy Stanley ZETA PSI Founded. 1847 New York University Number of Chapters. 29 Alpha Beta. 1899 1829 University Ave. S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Harry W. Addison. Jr. Gordon E. Bodien Donald Constans Charles Hawkins WlL.MAR JARMUTH Gordon McRae Mangel T. Mitchell James Moore William Morrissey Kenneth Simpson PLEDGES Allan Adams Richard C. Carley Walter a. Carley Miles Chadwick Frederick Closway Edward Donley Marshall Ervin Phillip Harris Donald Johnson Walter May Thomas Mehegan William Montague Harvey Wyvell James Watters Mehegan. Chadwick. P. Harris. V. Carley. Jacmulh. Huslan. Donley. W . May. .MtRae Walters. Constans. Adams. Mitchell. Moore. Montague, .M . Ervin. R. Carley. Stanley. Maurer Wyvel. Johnson. Morrissey. Raymond. Pharmer, Thomas. Hall, Simpson. Closway B. Ervin. Bodien. A. Harris. J. Harris. Buckman. May. Ott. finke. Boorman Four Hundred Eighteen PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Anolhec illuslralion drawn by Anne D. Blitz. It ts a reprint from the Gopher of 1900 PROFESSIONAL INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Richard RoDGERS -....-... President Herbert TangwALL Vice-President Walter Manning ------.•.. Secretary Clarence J. Olson - Treasurer Prof. Otto S. ZELNER - Faculty Advisor REPRESENTATIVES Donald G. Benson Alpha Chi Sigma Jack D. WHEELOCK --------- Alpha Gamma Rho Wilbur Light . . - . Alpha Kappa Kappa William a. Thoreson -------- Alpha Kappa Psi Clarence J. Olsen --------- Alpha Rho Chi Gil. E. Sondreal --------- Delta Sigma Delta Glen J. WesTBERG --------- Delta Sigma Pi Walter W. FINKE --------- Delta Theta Phi Thomas Davis ---------- Gamma Eta Gamma H. J. Sparrow ..--.----- Kappa Eta Kappa KERMIT MATTISON --------- Kappa Psi John G. Cole .---..---- Nu Sigma Nu Kenneth E. GAMM --------- Omega Upsilon Phi Richard Rodgers p ,,- g ta Pi Walter Manning --------- Phi Chi Gunnar Johnson - - - Phi Delta Chi Carl E. Barrett - - - Phi Rho Sigma John P. HERRIES - - - - - Psi Omega W. Togo ERICSON - - - Sigma Rho M. H. FORDER ----- Tau Phi Delta Ray v. ENGLUND ---------- Theta Tau R. E. Wold - - - Triangle Herbert Tangwall --------- Xr Psi Phi Westberg. Barren, Cole, Johnson. England. Mattison, Camm. Sondreal, V oId Merries. Sparrotv. Olsen. Manning. Rodgers. Tangwall, Finke. Light. Thoreson. Davis Four Hundred Twency MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLASS OF 19 30 m. m. anderson hervev h barber i. william geiger george glockler r. gortner o. e. h.arder everhart p. harding william h. hunter Walter m. lauer samuel c. lind FRANK H. MACDOUGALL CHARLES A. MANN J. L. MAYNARD GEORGE H. MONTILLON RALPH E. MONTONNA E. E. NICHOLSON NORVILLE C. PERVIEK LLOYD H. REYERSON W. M. SANDSTROM Landon a SARVER C. F. SIDENER LEE I. SMITH M. CANNON SNEED HENRY N. STEPHENS ARTHUR E. STOPPEL R M WEST graduate students angus cameron carroll clark walter n. day donald l. fuller wentworth eaton william f. filbert Kenneth a. Kobe John r. mcconnell Theodor a. Petry P. J. RILEY charles p. roe Hubert a. shabaker Grant w. Smith FRANK H. STODOLA hans b. stromberg edward c. truesdale Edward m. vanduzee Robert v. yohe ALPHA CHI SIGMA Chemistry Founded. 1902 University of Wisconsin Number of Chapters. 46 Beta. 1908 613 Oak St. S. E. Robert Adams Leonard Beatty Donald g Benson William hammerquist g. ray higgins Thomas r. Joyce w. cameron kay clinton w. macmullen Robert miller STANDisH Miller CLARENCE L. MOYLE ROBERT SELUND C. BRUCE STRAIN DEAN M. TAYLOR HUBERT J. TIERNEY CLASS OF 19 31 john bachmann richard j. burrock donald c. gernes Harold E- graves russell f. heckman everett j. hoffman albert w. lindert roy w. kinzie oscar j swenson WALTER THOLSTRUP CHARLES C WINDING CLASS OF 193 2 WILLIAM BEACH HAROLD BOYD RAYMOND S. DAHMS WINFIELD W. FOSTER LLOYD KFMPE PAUL W. SALO PLEDGES WILLIAM DUNWOODY STENER M. DUOSS KENNETH JOHNSON GALE PATTERSON- MARSHALL RULEY Day. S. Wi7 ifr. Ciurk. Aaants, baton. 6muh. SiL ' vnson. l auerson. Hanrmerquisl. Beatly. Kag Rutcy. Kfmpe. Bachmann. McConnetl. Petry. Beach. Hofftvan. Duoss. Filbert. Foster Ciravei. Shabaker, Burrock, Wintling, Joyce. Gecnes, Tholstcup. Dahms, Sato. Kinzie, Linden Stromberg. liiggins, MacMullen. Strain. R. Miller. Yohe. Setund. Tierney. Benson. Taylor. Cameron Four Hundred [ u-enty-One MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. H- ALDERMAN DR. W L BOYD W. B. COMBS A. M- FIELD Dr. c. p. fitch a. l. harvey dr. h. c. kernkamp w. p. kirkwood w. H. Peters DR. W. E. PETERSEN DR. F. J. STEVENSON DR. ' W. M. SANDSTROM DR. A, V. STORM GRADUATE STUDENTS DON S. ANDERSON LEWELLYN HUMPHREY Robert Humphrey Wesley Nelson Vincent Peterson clyde shumway Harry ukkelberg CLASS OF 19 30 THOR AAMODT ERROL D, ANDERSON Paul Boettcher clement C- chase ALBERT Forte JUSTIN frost STANLEY HILLIER ELMER MILLER WALLACE MILLER HAROLD MITCHELL ROY NELSON V. Stuart Perry CLASS OF 1931 Charles chambers J. E. iRL COOK merlin Flor walter hanson raymond hogenson ALPHA GAMMA RHO AGRICULTURAL Founded. 1 908 Ohio and Illinois Universities Number of Chapters, iZ Lambda. 1917 1485 Cleveland Ave.. St. Paul Eldred Hunt Kenneth Ingwalson charles knoblauch DAVID LlNDGREN CARL H- MATTSON H- CLAY Newman russell quick Wallace Rolen rudolph stolen walter swenson stanley swenson fred ward sylvan warrington William wasson John Wheelock herbert woolery CLASS OF 1932 ERIC AHLSTRAND WALTER BLAKESLEE KENNETH CHAPMAN ERWIN DRAHEIM OLIVER HOWARD EVERETTE KEYES MAURICE POE GLEN SCHAEFFER FRED WELCH CLASS OF 1933 KEITH BARRONS LEO FENSKE GRENFALL HARMS JOHN GODDEN NELVIN HAUGLAND RAEMER LEIGHTON JOHN WIRT PLEDGES ELMER BEAN GEORGE BOYD ERHARDT BREMER LEROY BROWN carlton nelson ernest palmer Leight Harden DOUGLAS PENDERGAST DUTEE SEYFORTH ARVID SPONBERG W ' oo ery, i agenl. E. Miller, Knoblaugh. Anderson. Keye . Flor. Ftnskc. Hanna. Hoix ' ant Harms. Godden. Wirt. Chase, Chapman. S. Su, ' enson. Wheelock, Mitchell. Poe. Barrons, Blakeslee W. Miller. Chambers. Haugland, Quick. Hogenson. Welch, Frost, Nelson, Warrington, Draheir Cook, Hunt, Forte, Wasson, Boettcher, Rolen, Ingwalson, Ahlstrand, W. Sirenson. Perry, Hiltii Four Hundred Ticenty-Tu o MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Cyrus Hanskn Dr. C. B. Wright CLASS OF 1930 Ed Benjamin Clyde Cabot Robert Hargreaves R. Hedin Francis Jolin Royal V. Sherman B. Wise CLASS OF I9M Leonard P. Burke Wilbur B. Light George F. Malin Burtis J. Mears Ed.viund Miller ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Medical Founded. 1888 Dartmouth College Number of Chapters. 48 Psi. 1898 510 Essex St. S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Ercell Addington George Bergh Bevan Bunker Kenneth Dickenson Herbert O. Hoff Grant Olsen Albert H. Seering Duncan C. Stewart Jesse Stocker CLASS OF 193 3 Harold Ben.jamin Henry B. Clark Leslie W. Foker Wayne Hagen Olaf M. Heiberg George Keefe Joe Lynch John B. Riley r I? ? tf »t 1 1. f Hotf. Kfffc. Ji hns -n, Hargreaves, Burke. Weiss. Hopkins, Foker. H. Benjamin, Hctgh. Hunker. Loomir., SKukcr, Clark. Hchcrg. O .mh Riley. Mcar , Hedin, Cahoi, Jolin. Dtckimon. Light. Hagen Maim. Sherman. Addington, Seenng. Miller. Lynch. E. Benjamin I- our Hundred I uenty- Ihree MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. G. BLAKEY E. G. Eriksen F. B. Garver A. H. Hansen E. A. Heilman B. D. MUDGETT J. J. Reighard P. L. Slagsvold J. W. Stehman R. S. Vaile R. M. Weidenhammer CLASS OF 1930 Lester F. Aiken William L. Baker Vernon K. Blomquist Francis M. Boddv Valard A. Lufi L. Frederick Martin Winston L. Molander Arthur w. Olson Neil Robb Edward C. Strandine Knute Swennes John O. Tanner CLASS OF 1931 Elmer L. Andersen Rueben Christensen ALPHA KAPPA PSI Business Founded. 1904 New York University Number of Chapters. 53 Alpha Eta. 1922 9 16 Sixth Street S. E. Walter L. Hager Cyril F. Holt Robert J. Hughes Arnett C. Kammeir Irvin W. Kimmerle Lewis S. Miner Forest J. Skogvold William A. Thoresen Mason Wilmers R. Murphy Wilson CLASS OF 1932 Ray a. Baldwin Vernon p. Bauman Martin w. Michie Arthur Twite PLEDGES roswell v. curtiss Lloyd Johnson Robert H. Karp Stanford D. Lohmann William J. Madden G. Eugene McLaughlin William Stock Arthur Stremel Edward J. Welch W eidenhammer , Mtchie. Thoresen. SkogVold, Hughes, Miner, Kimmerle. li un, iJaiau. in . iiu Blomquist, Welch, Hager. Cactiss, Stehman, Twite. Bauman, Kammeir, Mudgelt B ' .akeu, Mo ' .ander, Tanner, Olson. Baker, Martin, Aiken. Robb. WHmers, Christensen Four Hundred Twenty-Four MEMBERS IN FACULTY Leon E. Arnal S. Chatwood Burton Dr. William F. Holman Fredrick M. Mann Harlow C. Richardson CLASS OF 1930 William Van C. Doneghy Harold W. Fridlund Leonard A. Melkus CLASS OF 1931 Edward w. Barber Earl F. Beddow Milton v. Bergstedt Clinton f. Campbell Harry T. Johnson S. Francis McGowan J. Sherman McMahon Clarence J. Olsen ALPHA RHO CHI Architecture Founded. 1914 Universities of Michigan and Illinois Number of Chapters, 10 Mnesicles. 1916 315 Nineteenth Ave. S. E. CLASS OF 1932 D. Grayson Ball Clifford D. Bloom H. Dean Boyce Robert g. Cerny Harvey S. Daley J. Mathew Desmond Arnold R. Johnson Bernard H. Knobla William R. Koester Richard C. McCarthy Elliott E. Miner Richard C. Robinson Frank S. Skillman O. Jack Tews Russell E. Williams Wayne A. Wilson PLEDGES G. Clair Armstrong Wallace T. Bruce Lewis F. Emry Austin H. Lange LoREN D. Nichols C. Herbert Starkey Thomas D. Volk Marshall Wells Dean L. Witcher Robinson. Wi7son. Bruce, Volk. Wetts. Boyce, Bergstedt, McMahon Willitims. Koester. Tea ' s. Cerny. A. Johnson. Nichols. Campbelt, Sltiltman. Miner Starliey. Witcher. H. Johnson. England, McCarthy, Beddow, Bloom, Armstrong Olsen. Ball, Knobla. Richardson. Melkus, Fridlund. Doneghy. McGowan. Barber Hundred I wcnty-htve MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. B. BUTTERS N. J. COX G. M. DAMON G. D. ESTES H. S. Godfrey C. A. GRIFFITH R. E. MARKER R- Henry C E. HERMANN H. A, WAVES R. S. MAYBURY L. C. MCCARTHY E. E. MCGIBBON P. S. PARKER M. O. PATTRIDGE C. A. PETERKA c. E. Rudolph J. F. SHELLMAN L. W. THOM W. D. VEHE J. M. WALLS A. S. WELLS O. A. WEISS C. A. WIETHOFF H. C. WITTICH CLASS OF 19 30 NORBERT C, BRECHT CARLETON W. FREDRICKSON ALFRED J. HANSON RAYMOND A. HELLICKSON CARL G. JOHNSON LEO E. ROGENTINE RAYMOND R- RYDLUND Dean s. Shaver John sobkoviak arthur solheim stanley w. thomas tor y. wahlstrom howard j. woodbridge william j- yock wilton h. zinn CLASS OF 1931 JOHN E. ABRA DELTA SIGMA DELTA Dental Founded. 1881 University of Michigan Number of Chapters. }0 Theta. I8Q4 525 Tenth Avenue S. E. CLARENCE ANDERSON JOHN T. CASEY MARK W. DEVINE WALTER W, ERICKSON S- BURGESS FARRINGER DOUGLAS GERRETSON JOHN A. HOWLAND WALTER M. HUESTIS VINTON W. KNECHTGES ERVIN G. LANG K, E. MASSBERG ROBERT P. MORRILL INGVALD O. MULLER M, C. MEELY ELDON J. NJOS CLARENCE OLAFSON FREDERICK SOMMERMEYER GILMORE E. SOMDREAAL WAYNE TAYLOR EMIL J. VLASAK MILO J. VLASAK GEORGE E- WATERMAN CLASS OF 1932 GEORGE HANEK SHERWOOD STEADMAN MAURICE E. WASHBURN PLEDGES GOTHE B. AHLCRONA WALDO D. BUGBY DONALD T. BURT HENRY E. COLBY HERBERT C- GULDEN CLIFFORD A HELLICKSON WILLIAM HENSEL ROY L. JOHNSON HAROLD E. JUDKINS ROY LOWE a. sherman maxon James a. moore oscar j. ogren EDWARD F. STSZEMP HAROLD V. SWENSON MAXWELL THORSON HAROLD WESTERDAHL J. ABE WILJAKKALA Huc tt , Somme nictjer. Cast ' y, Watihtcom. Devine. Btechl. Mutter. U d son, liydland, Knechtgc] Lang. E. Vtasak, Johnson. Rogenline. Hanek. Steadman. Waferman. Woodbridge, Wastjburn Nfos. Ncety. Morritl. Sondreal. Taylor. 1. Vtasak. Howtand, Farringcr. Erickson. Massberg Sollieim. Zinn. Yock. Stiacer. Thorn. Thomas. Rudotph. Helticlison. Hanson. Sobkocialt. Frdrickson Four Hundred I icenty-Stx MEMBERS IN FACULTY Wayne E. Butterbaugh Oscar E. Heskin Richard L. Kazelka Howard P. Longstaff Oswald Nielson Dean R. A. Stevenson FREDERICK C. Wagner GRADUATE STUDENT James O, Hughes CLASS OF 1930 Floyd Bradey DWIGHT CHAPPELL I. J. Fleckenstein Clarence O. Gottschalk Henry A. Halverson Wallace w. Hyde William C. Jacobs Leon J. Kaliher Cecil Kirk Adolph Lunseth Leonard McNiel Raymond V. Norman A. A. D. Rahn. Jr. Victor Redding G. J. Westberg CLASS OF 193 1 Hedwin C. Anderson Robert W. Bruce William H. Crowe DELTA SIGMA PI Business Founded. 1907 New York University Number of Chapters. 52 Alpha Epsilon. 1924 1029 Fourth Street S. E. Franklin D. Farver Walter J. Franz Orden E. Ihle norval iverson Wesley w. Libby Willis O. Mills ALVAR J. Nixon Fred M. Seed Lloyd G. Stanley Fred F. Warner Roland Wilson Earl W. Zebaugh CLASS OF 1932 Leonard E. Engeman Burton A. Larson Chester H. Nordeen Roger G. OMalley Esberne C. Sorenson CLASS OF 1933 Lorne R. Dunham PLEDGES Blynn B. Beck John E. Boyum Francis R. Bunn Douglas Chevrier James p. Coughlin Maurice W. Dale Paul L. Koob Clarence Madison Lyle Nearpass Robert A. Starr Sherman T. Wallace Hughes. Bradey. Warner. Sorenson. Larson. Ihle. Brure. Kixon, Lunseth, Starn O ' Malley, Rahn, Libby. Chevrier, Halverson. Farver. Dunham. Nordeen. Wallace, Jacobs. Nearpass Mills, Bunn. Engeman. Beck. Anderson. Koob. Stanley. Westberg. Boyum. Redding Franz. Kirk. Crowe. Fleckenstein. Hyde. Seed. Iverson. Wilson. Chappell. Norman ■ " our Hundred I wenty-Seven DELTA THETA PHI CLASS OF 1930 Marvin w. Anderson Walter W. Finke John W. Graff John E. Harrigan Wallace E. Humphrey Vernon B. Kolshorn Merle S. Olson Reuben E. Peterson Joseph P. Tracy- Frank Wolfe. Jr. CLASS OF 1931 Theodore R. Arlander Lowell F. Epple Oliver G. Hoffman Law Founded. 1900 Baldwin University Number of Chapters. 75 Mitchell Senate. 1 " I } lull Sixth Street S. E. Lawrence Mason Fred P. Memmer Richard J. Orff CLASS OF 1932 Oscar A. Anderson Charles O. Burke Robert g. Emmett Gordon Grimm Wade K. Halvorson Harold J. Johansen John Kukowski. Jr. Kenneth A. Lindstrom Austin D. Norton James F. Pfau James W. Wakely M. And :rson. Mason. Wtik ly. Emmi-Il. £pp!c. .Mimmcr. Wolfe. Arlander O- Ander on. Kukowski. Grimm. Burke. Kolshorn. Norton, Lindslrom. Pfau. Halvorson Finke, Orff, Harrigan, Johansen, Graff, Hoffman, Peterson, Olson, Humphrey, Tracy Four Hundred Twenty-Eight CLASS OF 1930 Glenn L. Fassett John H. Hanson Raymond Hendrickson Maurice C. Hursh Nicholas L. Jl ' liar KiNGDON H. LEVORSEN Raymond Lidqlmst Roland J. Oliver Edward W. Peterson Carl I. Pohlson Milton R. Russell Clinton L. Stein Maurice L. Weeks Walter A. Winter CLASS OF 193 1 Roy C. Albin Paul R. Albrecht Axel B. Anderson Clifford J. Benson NORVELL H. CALLAGHAN J. Brainerd Clarkson Tom E. Davis Leonard E. Edwards GAMMA ETA GAMMA Law Founded. 190 1 University of Maine Number of Chapters. 2 7 Chi. 1924 960 Fifteenth Ave. S. E. Cecil J. Manahan MiLO M. PELTON Merrell E. Perrier Gordon B. Sanders Weldon H. Smith Charles P. Stone CLASS OF 1932 Lincoln Arnold Chadwick G. Hall John H. Spear PLEDGES Edward Grossman Thomas A. Flynn Ogden F. Fordham Gordon G. Hanson Emerson f. Hopp Phillip L. Malmin Maurice s. Moe James f. Murphy Jeremiah D. Murphy Orville G. Peterson Nelson H. Sadler Fred S. Snowfield Lester J. Ulrich Anderson, Edu- ' ards. Sadler. G. Hanson, Sanders. Ulrich. Albin, E. Peterson, Hall, Hopp Spear, O. Peterson, Arnold, Weeks, Benson, Russell, Crossman, Oliver. Malmin Albrecht, Stone, J. D. Murphy, Perrier, Hendrickson, J, Murphy, Moe, Fordham, Snowfield, Lidquist Davis, Stein. J. Hanson, Smith, Winter. Hursh, Manahan. Levorsen. Clarkson. Fassett Four Hundred Tiventy-Sine MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. M. Bryant L. C. Caverley H. E. Hartig E. W. Johnson J. H. Kuhlman W. T. Ryan F. W. Springer M. E. Todd CLASS OF 1930 James g. Bailey Felix J. Braga Harry p. Bruncke Robert L. Campbell Edgar C. Carsberg Roy C. Comstock Ensign E. Edgell Melvin L. Elmquist Jerome C. Hastad William A. Jacobs WiLHO Kallio Edison A. Knauss Manches E. Knudson Helgi V. Punkari Mirko J. Rudman Hubert T. Sparrow Clarence Swanson J. Lamont Warrington W. Gerald Warrington Fred E. Wherland Edwin A. Willson KAPPA ETA KAPPA Electrical Engineering Founded. 192.3 University of Iowa Number of Chapters. 6 Beta. 1013 531 Walnut Street S. E. CLASS OF 1931 Earl J. Evans Harland D. Harmer Robert E. Rice Wesley D. Taylor Roy B. Wiprud CLASS OF 193 2 Stanley C. Amren Carl W. Christenson Steve Gadler Max I. RisLEY Martin G. Swanson CLASS OF 193 3 Louis R. Clements William G. Shepherd Nelson E. Anderson Ralph S. Beightol Paul J. Gilloth GRAYDON J. HOSKIN Charles w. Hubley Stanley C. Olin Frederic C. Shidel Harvey D. Smalley Gerald P. Uttley John m. Wilson Kenneth w. Waltz Wiprud. W. Warringlon. Brunike. Willson. Comstock. M. Sicanson. Carsberg. Edgell. Amren, Knudson. .Shepherd Gadler. Smalley. Waltz. Ecans. Ristey, Beightol. J. Warrington, Clements. Wherland, Hubley Christenson. Uttley. Hastad. Shidel. Kallio. Taylor. Jacobs, Campbell, Anderson. Braga, Knauss Caverley, Olin. Punkari. Rudman. Bailey. Harmer. Elmquist. Rice, Sparrow, Swanson. Kuhlman four Hundred Thirty GRADUATE STUDENTS Verle Borland Don McKinnon Charles Slocumb CLASS OF 1930 Ulysses Anderson Frank Bacon Verne Carlson David Daley Burr Dalton Theodore Fritschie Reinhold Goehl John Haugen Carl Layman Howard Vogel Viktor Wilson CLASS OF 1931 C. R. Anderson S. Lane Arey Chauncey Borman Grant Christenson William Copenhaver Donald Cowan Kenneth Fritzell Paul Noth Vernon Smith Edward Sorteberg Russell Spittler Floyd Thompson Philip Woutat NU SIGMA NU Medical Founded. 1882 University of Michigan Number of Chapters. 37 Epsilon. IS91 42 Union Street S. E. CLASS OF 193 2 Milton Balcome Theodore Catlin John Cole CoRRiN Hodgson John Hynes James Lofstrom Wallace Merritt Robert Priest Owen Robbins Jan Tillisch CLASS OF 1933 Albert Hays Robert Hebbel Robert Kierland Charles McLennan Leonard Monson Harlan Nelson McClelland Shellman Harv Stanchfield Theodore Stebbins PLEDGES Floyd Burns Norman Giere William Lange Luther Leraan Malvin Nydahl Philemon Roy William Swedberg Lan e. McLennan. Spinier. Lohnom. Tillisch. Hebbel. Sorteberg. Hodgson. Swedberg. Kierland Woulat. Smith. Aretj, Borman. Hays. Thompson. Roy. Nelson. Hynes Balcome. Catlin. Christenson, Anderson. Fritzell, Monson, Merritt, Shellman, Noth. Stebbins Carlson. Layman. Cole. Robbins. Fritschie. Wilson. Priest. Dallon, Bacon, Goehl Four Hundred Thirty-One MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. C. Maeder W. H. Ude P. A. WiLKEN GRADUATE STUDENTS Harry H. Cooke Lawrence m. Larson Dewey E. Morehead CLASS OF 1930 George C. Brutsch Leonard T. Carlson Walter H. Gilsdorf Arthur B. Johnson James T. Larson Robert A. Murray Harold F. Neilsen Arthur W. NeutZiMAn Clifford A. Olson Paul A. Swedenburg Nelson A. M. Youngs CLASS OF 1931 Hugo C. Andre Desmond H. Callaghan Joseph B. Gaida Kenneth E. Gamm Melvin L. Hovland Walter C. Jump Frank W. Larsen O. L. Norman Nelson Leonard T. Peterson SiGWERT W. SIMENSON OMEGA UPSILON PHI Medical Founded. 1892 Umversity of Buffalo Number of Chapters. 27 Sigma. 1908 901 East River Road Leander T. Simons CraiL R. Tifft Bertram L. Trelstad CLASS OF 1932 Edward R. Addy Dell F. Dullum Earl W. Ellis Ralph D. Hanover C. GusTAv Hanson Elmer h. Hartung Philip E. Karleen J. Joseph Lawless Herbert H. Minthorn Roy G. Swenson CLASS OF 1933 Gordon a. Anderson Sherman P. Faunce Emil W. Johnson Oscar H. Johnson Alton C. Olson Peter J. Pankratz Ray K. Proeschel William Rademaker V. Duane Thysell PLEDGES Norvel O. Brink Carl L. Eckhardt Robert J. Kamish Joseph C. Klein Richard P. Neary Harold J. Vikingstad Peterson. A. Johnson. Vtkingstad. A. Olson. Hovianii. 1 hyseil. Sicenson. Karleen. C. Oliun. Dystechefl Carlson. Brutsch. Larsen. Swedenburg. Klein. Hanson, Larson. Minthorn. Dullum. Ellis. Proeschel Callaghan. Herbst. Faunce. Simenson. Addy. Eckhardt. Anderson. Murray. Hartung. Brink Hanover. Siwons. Jump. Gaida. Andre. Nelson. Trelstad. Pankratz. Gamm, Tifft. Youngs Four Hundred ThirtyTwo MEMBERS IN FACULTY K. W. Anderson E. T. Bell Ben Clawson C. M. Jackson R. G. Green J. S. McCartney W. T. Peyton GRADUATE STUDENTS H. W. Chor M. T. Harris G. Rasmussen E. M. RUSTEN L. w. Tasche CLASS OF 1930 Paul Crossland Gordon H. Ekblad Fred R. Farthing Harold R. Hennessy Carl E. Horn X ' ictor Johnson John J. Marren Ralph L. Pa rsons Charles A. Rea Richard S. Rodgers Raymond a. Schwegler Edward L. Tuohy CLASS OF 193 1 Phillip E. Griffin William h. Haines Malcolm E. Hoffman George C. Kelso Ralph B. Kettlewell Alex A. Kugler PHI BETA PI Medical Founded. 1891 Pittsburgh University Number of Chapters. 40 Xi. 1904 3Z9 Union Street S. E. Russell C. Lindgren Eric Loenholdt Murl J. Robertson Harold E. Roe Paul G. Schmidt. Jr. Harold M. Skaug CLASS OF 193 2 Frank C. Andrus Clayton C. Beecha.m C. Eynar Benson Robert J. Cairns Clifford A. Grand Theodore Greenfield Robert w. Holman Herbert P. Lenton Kenneth L. Olson George E. Penn John H. Ray.mond Russell O. Sather Herbert W. Sch.midt Lincoln F. Steffens Harry A. Wheeler CLASS OF 1933 John C. Barton William H. Carroll Thomas J. Doyle John A. Gillen George W. Newman J. Lawrence Noble Sylvan S. Scholpp William L. Wall PLEDGES Francis G. Chernack George J. Moriarity i . f t.Vt.T»f f.«t Ht-echam. Stvilens. Olson. Pcnn. GnentitlJ. P. iiihmiJl. UotJman. Andrus. Mortar 1114. Lhtrna .k Lindgren. Roe. Loenholdt. Scholpp. ' oble. Chor. Wheeler. Kelso. Wall. Carroll. Doyle H. Schmidt. CrifHn. Robertson. Grand. Kugler. Gillen. Cairns. Haines. Raymond. Rasmussen Newman. Barton. Tuohy. Schwelgec. Johnson. Rodgers, Farthing. Shaug. Lenton. Wright. Benson Parsons. Hennessy. Kettlewell, Saiher. Crossland, Horn. Holmen. Marren. Rea, Ekb ' .ad Four Hundred I hirtu- I hrce MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. R. N. BIETER DR. E. J. FENGER Dr. D. R. Hastings Dr. Joe Hathaway dr. milo loucks Dr. S. p. miller Dr. w. w. swanson Dr.. Harold Wright graduate students wallace armstrong CLAY FREUDENBERGER Byron e. Hall Robert Hamilton al kumpf Leonard lang BASCOM palmer CLASS OF 19 30 CLYDE ABBOT MERLY BORGERSON Enock Brick Randal Cooper ROBERT cooper Francis crombie carl holmstrom hall jorriss PAUL LECK hursel manaugh Fred Meyers cal owens bjarne Pearson david peterson archie smith rudolph wilkowske CLASS OF 193 1 J. W. BYRAM george cahill George Decherd Ray Dvorak joe emond Ted erickson Horace Lien Ray Johnson WALTER Manning Virgil Quanstrom Edward Roberts WILLIAM Rogne charles stafford Larry Ulvestad PHI CHI Medical Founded. 1889 University of Vermont Number of Chapters. 60 Kappa Chi. 1920 60 3 Delaware Street S. E. CLASS OF 1932 JOHN ALEXON NELS ANDERSON THOMAS ANGLAND CHARLES B ergen leon cain Cyrus Erickson george erickson Robert ewald Bennett Graves Karl Johnson Karl kronig Robert Lowe DONALD Peterson wellington rieke Edward schweppe elmer sorenson Sidney Watson walter wells CLASS OF 1933 Roman Fait Paul gans Donald Gillespie Meredith guernsey George Hillman Joseph peters wyman Roberts MARK virnig PLEDGES Fred arny Charles Betloch delbert Blomgren George cardle Clinton Dawe Leo Donovan Robert gammel DOUGL.AS Johnson George LeClereo Kenneth Malvey einer monson Ray mulrooney malcolm pearson kenneth stien T£D STRANSKY lloyd vye william watson Bert Young f f « f ft « " ' ■ " W. Watson. Quanslrom. Bergen. X ' irnig. R Johnson. C Ertckson. Cain. . Decherd. Kronig. Guernseu Wells. K. Johnson. Anderson. W. Rvberls. Ctllespte. Alexon. LeClereq. Young. D. Johnson. Ewald, Peters Erickion. Watson, Gans, Stien. Fait. Emond. Manning. Hillman, Blomgren. Sorensen. Donovan. Gammel Stafford, Craves, Peterson. Rieke, Dvorak. Lien. Ertckson. Horgerson. Leek. Meyer. Wilkon ' ske. Hamilton Four Hundred Thirlu-Fouc MEMBERS IN FACULTY G. A. Bachman F. J. Butters C. V. Metz C. H. Rogers F. J. WULLING CLASS OF 19 0 Donald Collins Robert Eder GuNNAR Johnson Richard Laska Louis Pexa Leslie Schwarten Ellis Wiberg PHI DELTA CHI Pharmacy Founded. 1883 University of Michigan Number of Chapters. S 1 Theta. I ' )04 323 Eleventh Avenue S. E Charles McNeil Ralph Nelson Paul Schluter Albert Skarpness CLASS OF 1932 George Gardner Arthur Hebberd Emil Horejsi QuiNTEN Jensen Wilbur Lilja Kendal Macho Oliver Mueller Carl Peterson Howard Smith Donald Sweeney CLASS OF 1931 George Ahlers Orval Altstatt Ted Arneson Albert Emmel Roy Lenhardt Ralph McClure CLASS OF 1933 Donald Anderson PLEDGES Henery Nelson Merle Seney Suiiincii. MueUcr. , l iibii, Hcbbtrd. Ltli . A t.Viil. J.nsfn. l -tttion. Ilor iu Seney. Anderson. Ahlcn. H. Xelson. Skarpness. Altstatt. Arneson, Schluter Wiberg, Johnson. Pexa. Lenhardt. Schwarten. Collins. Laska, Eder, McClare lour tlunjred I hirty itve MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. Arnold Anderson DR. L. W. BARRY Dr. J. f. Bicek Dr. E. j. Borgeson DR. C. C. CHATTERTON Dr. L. r. critchfield DR. A. E. FLAGSTAD Dr. f. e. Foley dr. f. g. Hedenstrom Dr. Horace Newhart Dean e. p. lyon DR. J. F. mcclendon Dr. Arnold schwyzer DR. K. w. stenstrom graduate students Dr. Charles a. aling EARL E. B.ARRETT dean a. Collins Dr. m. fording Fellows b. a. flesche DR. R. L. HARGRAVE Dr. n. Logan leven dr. r. a. salter harvey e. sisk MARTIN Wallace Dr. Frank f. wildebush CLASS OF 19 30 Norman Anderson John Eneboe Douglas garrow Paul Larson Victor mulligan DONALD Graham CLASS OF 193 1 WALLACE BECKMAN Orville k. Chancellor o. j. farness Lester frogner BYRON L. GIFFORD PHI RHO SIGMA Medical Founded, 1890 Northwestern University Number of Chapters. 43 Theta Tau. 1908 m Union Street S. E. WILLIAM Johnson Byron mork Max pickworth Homer m Shaw RussEL Sterner GORDON WATSON CARL WINQUIST CLASS OF 193 2 dean affleck clarence buckley Paul l. Eneboe edgar fleckenstein harold gillespie MYRON H.ASSETT ELMER HILL . MERRIL MCCAUSL.AND RALPH L. OLSEN WILLIAM SCOTT N. NELS SONNESYN ROSEL T. SEASHORE CLASS OF 19 33 JOHN K. BUTLER BRUCE CANFIELD CHARLES COOPER RALPH DAHLQUIST RALPH ECKMAN BURTON GRIMES CARL W. KRAUSE C. RL J. LIND CARL J. Lund SIMEON MULLENS FRANCIS I. SABO ARMER STOLPESTAD c. Gordon uhley Lloyd whitesell PLEDGES Burt canfield delmar gillespie LINNEUS G- IDSTROM LEON. RD ORTH MARC J. WALLACE f ' t f f t ff f t Lund. Beckman, Sabo. Whitesell. Lind. Octh. Wallace. Scoit. Dahlqum Uhley. Grimes. Watson. Stolpestad. Frogner, Kraase. Mock. McCausland. Sterner. Hill Fleckenstein, Sonnesyn. Affleck. Mullen. Eckman. Gillespie. H asset t. Cooper. Chancellor Olson. Eneboe. P. Shatc. Farness. Johnson. Seashore. Larson. Anderson. Gilford. Flesche Four Hundred Thirty-Six a : MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Erwin Dr. Peter J. Dr. Ambert Dr. George A. Dr. Earl A Dr. George w Dr. Fred C Dr. Lehman F. Allis Brekhus B. Hall montilius . Nelson . Reynolds . Thiers Wendell CLASS OF 1930 Glenn A. Ashley John C. Birkholtz Louis C. Bradshaw WiLLIA.Vl F. BRANSTAD Donald H. Brown Arnold C. Carlson Robert S. Christie Horace L. Drake Peter M. Feda Lloyd S. Freiheit Charles F. Hanson Donald F. Hanson Wallace J. Morlock Lawrence Newnham Ed.mund M. Perry Roy H. Rheubens Raymond a. Tre.mbly William E. Wickstrom Harold A. Wilson Frank E. Young Gilbert C. Zeidler CLASS OF 1931 Francis O. Beck Walter G. Campbell PSI OMEGA Dental Founded. 1892 Baltimore College of Dentistry Number of Chapters. 53 Zeta Kappa. 1917 915 Sixth Street S. E. Willard B. Devlin Lyonel I. Duff LORNE G. Giswold Ralph J. Greibler Lynn D. Hancock John D. Herries William P. Kroschel Henry Rippe Erwin F. Theissen Philip Tho.mpson CLASS OF 193 2 Arthur E. Anderson Henry W. Brewer Arthur W. brudvick Everett L. Earsley Robert Ferrish Ray.mond M. Goedert Stanley J. Kaisersatt Charles A. Pettit Paul S. Pettit Norman K. Scherer John w. s.mith PLEDGES WiLLIA.M C. COLLINGE Harold S. Eberhardt H. Ecklein Roy s. Hanson Russell b. Howe GUSTAVUS T. KRAUSE Emmit L. Manson Fred A. Miller Ronald Oltman Carl b. Peterson Birkholiz. Cur son, M ' jrlocb. Gtsivold. Dulf , Wuk ' .trom, .rrus, !). Hanson, Ccciblir Branstad. Goedect, Brudvik. Rheubem, S ' civnham. Trembly. Beck. Kaisersatt Anderson. Scherer. Zeidler, Ashley. C. Hanson. Hancock. Campbell. Thompson. Ferrish Dr. Xelson. Kroschel. Drake. Young. Perry. Wilson, Christie. Freiheit. Dr. Brekhus I ouf HunJiiJ MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. W. ALLARD Peter Christianson J. W. Gruner E. M. Lambert G. M, Schwartz SIGMA RHO Mines Walter Halleren Theodore Jolley NICLOLAS KURZEK Kentner Wilson CLASS OF 1932 CLASS OF 1930 Frank Belina Fred Dahle Roland Erickson Rudolph Gebhart Myron Griswold Lawrence Hansen Charles M. Landin Waldo Larson Richard Levorsen DuANE Myers Seval C. Sorenson CLASS OF 193 1 Theodore Bennett Warren T. Erickson Founded. 1894 Houghton. Michigan Number of Chapters, 4 Beta. 1 )10 1 1 1 ' y Fourth St. S. E. Floyd Erickson Robert Hayden Lynn Hutchison Harrold Johnson Benjamin Nyline T. Price Sanders Marshall Wahll PLEDGES Merle Ally Vance Brown Dwight Carrel Arnold Dahl Charles Domville Robert Gardiner Carl Hehl Jerald Rudser Roland E. Sundblad Roy Webb Larson, Sorcmen. Leiorf.en. W ' ahlt. W . Lrukson. JoUey, yhnc, Johnaon Crtsivold, Rudser, Kurzek. Webb, Slotberg, R. Erickson, Carrel, Gebhart, Landin Wilson, Hehl, Hutchison, Bennett, Belina, F. Erickson, Dahl, Hansen Four Hundred Thirty-Eight MEMBERS IN FACULTY John H. Allison GRADUATE STUDENTS Lynn G. Baumhofer Clyde C. Christensen Merrill Deters CLASS OF 1930 Robert T. Anderson Eynar C. Benson Daniel Bulfar Robert A. Clough Milton H. Forder Ralph w. Lorenz RoLLAND C. Lorenz CLASS OF 1931 Clarence E. Anderson Charles C. Beardsley Ernest B. Dahl George w. Dennis Franklyn T. Fredrickson Samuel A. Frisby Aatos T. Huhtala Henry F. Keehn John C. Kopitke TAU PHI DELTA Forestry Founded. 1934 Pennsylvania State College Number of Chapters. 3 Beta. 1926 2257 Langfacd Ave.. St. Paul Chester 1. Miller Edward C. Niles Clarence C. Olson George T. Olson Raymond L. Osborn MlLEORD T. RIGG CLirr-ORD Risbrudt Donald M. Stewart Ronald J. Wooi.hry CLASS OF 193 2 Edwin J. Bender Clarence M. Evenson Theodore M. Holt Harold C. Nilsen CLASS OF 193 5 John R. Fry PLEDGES Arthur G. Horn George W. Plant Arthur L. Roe Arthur Savage Roy G Wagner lUrdir. lohom. . titUT. i-. Ohon. AWi-s. I ' lanr. SavnQC. lordcf. Horn liuikman. frisfcy. Stvifart. Kopitke. C. Anderson. Osljorn. Roe. Fry Dahl. Huhtala. Beardsley. Holt. Risbrudt. Lcenson. Woolcry. Wagner. G. Olson I ' uphal. Hulfer. Keehn. Riiiy. R W ' I.orenz. R. C. l.orem. Dennis. Benson. R. Anderson four Hundred I ' hirly-Sine MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. H. COMSTOCK w. H. Emmons W. F. HOLMAN W. H. PARKER O. S. Zelner CLASS OF 1930 Rex S. Anderson Curtis E. Crippen William a. Eckley Carrol L. Elliott Ray v. Englund Ransford W. Fenton James B. Finch Robert V. Friis Millard M. Garrison Morris J. Hauge Leslie G. Haverland Ray E. Hertel Donald B. Kendall Hugo V. Kojola Ernest C. Kron Clarence A. Kutz George W. Langenberg Leon A. Mears Warren C. Mielke Adolph G. Ringer Karl H. Sommermeyer William F. Thompson CLASS OF 1931 Francis J. Biltz Roy L. Grover THETA TAU Engineering Founded, 1904 University of Minnesota Number of Chapters. 2 1 Alpha. IQ04 619 Washington Ave. S. E. Rudolph M. Hanson Ralph w. Hill Fred w. Johnson Ray E. Kullberg Robert C. Ramsdell George F. Snodgrass Harry L. Thorson Alfred J. Werner CLASS OF 1932 DUANE F. ABRAHAMSON John T. Bailey George B. Brimhall Harold H. Christoph Laurence J. Oberg Kenneth f. Peterson Stanton t. Smith Irving E. Sommermeyer PLEDGES U.RTIN A. AGATHER Lauryce F. Dodge James E. Dowd Edward h. Finch Kenneth R. Johnson George W. Mather Frank W. Murphy Theodore a. Nylund Harluf C. Peterson Marvin G. Sedan Webster F. Soules S ? « t f t t Hauge, Ramsdell, Snodgrass. Brimhall. Mielke. Eckley. Hertel, Kojo ' .a. Thorson. K. Sommermeuer Johnson. Finch, Smith, Anderson, Grover. Biltz. J. Sommermeyer. Oberg. Fenton. Elliott. Hilt Friis. Bailey, ' Englund. Thompson. Kutz. Ringer. Kendall, Langenberg, Christoph, Kcon Four Hundred Forty MEMBERS IN FACULTY William E. Brooke Harry A. Doeringsfeld John R. DuPriest O. M. Leland Franklin W. Springer Hugh B. Wilcox CLASS OF 1930 Earl Ewald Gordon M. Farel Richard H. S. Guppy Conroe F. Hawkinson Walter T. Johnson Lloyd F. Kernkamp George H. Meffert JUSTON E. SCHRADLE John G. Skidmore Reuben E. Wald CLASS OF 193 1 Gordon S. Anderson Alden G. Elstrom Irving G. Grant Charles A. Hearn William S. Jordre Frank Laska Harold E. Nordeen Evert M. Ostlund TRIANGLE Engineering Founded. 1907 University of Illinois X umber of Chapters. 14 Minnesota. 1922 1227 Fourth Street S. E. Rolland W. Stoebe Lyman G. Swendson H. Duncan Watson Albert J. Wettels CLASS OF 193 2 Harold C. Mattlin Clifford O. Mellin George H. Taft PLEDGES Robert L. Baldock Robert B. Bannerman Edward H. Bolstad Cedric L. Cowan Stephen E. Erickson Lawrence G. Gaartz Wesley G. Josephson Edward S. Loye Roger D. Lynn Melvin H. Meyers Freeman A. Nichols Lester E. Olson Clarence L. Ottinger Willard E. Randolph Earl w. Reynolds Willis H. Smith John C. Tenold hannerman. ( .an. (istiunii. I fnold. Haldock. Melhn. Otson. Schradlc. Erkkson. Wettels yicholi. Kernkamp. Lynn. Taft. Bolstad. Haufkinson. Hearn. Guppy, Loye nistrom. Gaartz. i ordeen. Stoebe. Stattlin. Randolph. Ottinyer. Jordre. Su ' endson. Anderson Wald. Watson. Mettert. Eu.-ald. DuPriest. Johnson. Skidmore. Farel. Arthur. Grant. Laska Fiiur Hundred l-orly-One MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean Lasby Dr. J. Little Dr. George Lundberg Dr, H Little Dr, C. W. Waldron CLASS OF 1930 Raymond Anderson Bernard Betlach Louis Erdmann Owen Erickson F. Ray Garvy N. HINIKER S. Holmes Melvin King Earl Perreten Peter b. Pollock Roy Randall Mart A. Rathmanner Wilmar Sande Herbert v. Tangwall Everett O. Tho.mas CLASS OF 19M O. Hjalmer Anderson Theodore O. Carlson William A. Erickson XI PSI PHI Dental Founded. 1889 Ann Arbor. Michigan Number of Chapters. 3 1 Phi. 190 7 1126 Fifth Street S. E. Donald Erskine Joseph L. Fjelde John Harguth Paul D. Higgins Feuben Lysne MiLO Priske William Rothiskyer Dale Taylor Sidney v. Wolfe CLASS OF 193 2 Harry C. Holmes Mervin L. Jordahl Stephen P. Quinn Hohn Vanderhoof PLEDGES Clarence Aga Maynard Anderson F. M. Brennan Lowell R. Carlson Gale Ellis F. Laller M. Mattson Per Opsahl Lyle N. Valentine Robert J. Wallace William Zwick 14 t «.f-tj.f f fff ftt Wolfe. Taylor. PcUke. Ftelde. Jordahl. V. Erickson. Harguth, Lysne. Vanderhoof. Carhnn Htggins. H. C. Holmes. Erdmann. Carcey. Rathmanner. Hintker. Perreten, Pollock, Rothlisbecger. Quinn. Erskine S. Holmes, Thomas. Anderson, O. inc t on. Dr. Waldron. TangivaU, Dr. Lundberg. Dr. Worman. Randall. King. Sande, Betlach Four Hundred Forty-Two i MEMBERS Errol D. Anderson Eric R. Ahlstrand Marvin Anderson KlETH Barrons Walter Blakslee Walter Boeke Carl Borgeson George Boyd Kenneth Butler Charles Chambers Kenneth Chapman Clement Chase Earl Cook Stanley Doten Erwin Draheim Leo Fenske Justin Frost Lester Gilmore Ivan Grettum Nels Hanson Melvin Haugland Henry A Healy Stanley Hillier Ray Hoganson Oliver Howard Philip Kelly BLOCK AND BRIDLE AGRICX ' LTURAL Founded. 19 19 lou- ' a State College Number of Chapters. 9 Minnesota. 1923 OFFICERS Eric R. Ahlstrand Walter D. Swenson Philip Kelly - - Edward Slocum President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Everett Keyes Clinton Marti Clay Martin Foster Mason Wallace Miller Elgar Nelson Roy Nelson Leland Orfield Ernest Palmer y. Stuart Perry BURTRUM PERVIS Marvin Richter Wallace Rolen Henry Roningen Arvid Sponberg Philip Swenson Stanley Swenson Walter Swenson Marvin Simonds Edward Slocum Robert Tait Sylvan Warrington Fredrick Welch John D. Wheelock Ralph Wood Paul Ziegelmaier Pcrvii, Anilcnon. Richtcr. Mtunn. Marlin, Boracson. Kcues. fiTis ic. Rolen Wheelock, Cfiapman. Wood, Perry. Dolen, Nelson. Houlard. Chase, Boyd R. Nelson, Crellum. Frosl. Or irM, Ziegelmaier. Palmer, Blaksiee. Welch, Barron, Cook, Mam. Sponberg Buller. Hoganson. Haugland. Warrington, Chambers, Hanson, Healy. Cilmore. Draheim, 7 an Simonds Roningen. Wayne. Kelly. W. Swenson. Ahlstrand. Slocum. Boeke. Hillier. Miller, S. Surenson nur Hundred Forty- I hree KAPPA PS I Pharmacy Founded. 1879 Medical College of Virginia Number of Chapters, 74 Epsilon. 1928 14 05 Sixlh Street S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY RuGNAR Almix Earl B. Fischer Charles S.myithe CLASS OF 1930 Clemence Barich Raymond A. Callander Donald M. Covell Karl F. Doeltz Homer P. Dredge Floyd A. Freyer Karl J. Goldner Ervin L. Haase Otis L. Otterness George N. Rogentine Joseph B. Sichler William J. Wakeman Wesley w. Ahrens Victor G. Bacon Thomas A. Bartley Robert C. Blomberg Sidney R. Eggert CLASS OF 1931 Carl A. Hanson Frank K. Johnson Arnold F. Mackner Kermit Mattison Maynard M. Nelson Robert E. Walther Orville Brown George E. Crossen Alan N. Doeltz Maurice A. Droen CLASS OF 1932 Ben C Johnson Conrad F. Katzenmeyer C. Harold Kulp William N. Stebbins PLEDGES Edwin H. Borchers Max Countryman James M. Gardner Herbert Grafslund George w. Hesnault John C. Koehler Leonard s. Nordskog Brown. Koehler. Freyer. F. Johnson. Bacon, Kulp, Cocell, Haase, Mackner Ahrens, ' ordshog. Blomberg. Walther. B. Johnson. Bartley. Nelson. Countryman. Crossen. Grafslund Dredge, Sichler, K, Doeltz, Goldner, Otterness. Gardner. Borchers. Barich. Hesnault Callander, Stebbins. Katzenmeyer, Hanson, Droen, A. Doeltz. .-Mmin. Smyiihe, Mattison. Wakeman ! i ur Hundred Forty-Four PHI ALPHA DELTA L AW Founded, 1902 Kent College of Law $ Number oi Chapters. 49 Mitchell. 1924 Erling Berg William Franks Elbert Hartwick CLASS OF 1930 Edwin Martini Donald Holmes Robert Hood Edward Kotrich Mark Bancroft Lowell Benshoof Clifford Carlson Earl Dayton CLASS OF 1931 Wellington Tully John Hyde Leonard Klammer Floyd E. Nelson Sylvester Olson John Garrity Weston Grimes CLASS OF 193 2 Leslie Scholle Alfred Halgren Donald Pratt 1 F m JP M Tl m .1 Bancroft. Garrity. Hood. Ohon. Pratt, SLbolle Hartwick. Crimes. Hyde, Franks, Tally, Klammer. Halgren Martini, Berg. Holmes. Benshoof, Storr, Koirich lour Huniired f-orty-fivc PHI DELTA PHI Law Founded, IS 69 University of Michigan Number of Chapters. 59 Dillon Inn. 1891 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean Everett Eraser Henry L. McClintock Wilbur H. Cherry James Paige Ralph H. Dwan William L. Prosser Harvey Hoshour Henry Rottschaefer GRADUATE STUDENT Harry E. Hovvlett Carl M. Anderson Merritt E. Benson Francis J. O ' Brien Wallace Bates Clayton gay CLASS OF 1930 Leonard W. Simonet Lowell J. Grady Calvin Hunt John B. King Carl Landis CLASS OF 19 3 1 Harlowe Bowes Sylvester J. Fitzpatrick Harding W. Gilkey Oswald Halvorsen M. Dana Nicholson John M. Palmer SOPHUS T. Persen Desmond Pratt Frank M. Rarig Howard Relf Kenneth w. Robbins Harlan Strong Frank Baumgardner Daniel feidt CLASS OF 1932 Ralph Merchant Clyde Eiddes Noel Fleming Gilketi. Fleniming. Boiccs. Feidl. Rarig. Bares, BaunigardniT. Pern: MtTchant. Robbins. Relf. Halvorsen. Stcholson, Strong Hum. King. Gciu. .Anderson. O ' Brien. Simonet. Palmer. Landis Four Hundred lL rtu Si. SCARAB Architectural Founded. 1909 University ot Illinois Number of Chapters, 1 1 Khone Temple. 192} MEMBERS Oscar L. Anderson Basil Beaver WiLLARD G. BEDDOVV Gordon F. Bestic Ronald M. Bowen Edward W. Bradbury Jack C. Crinlmins James W. Dunn Joseph A. Gates Francis v. Gorman LVELL C. HALVERSON Lyman Hamilton Edward w. Hanson Howard G. Harvey Mark N. Hayes Milton l. Hoglund Frank R. Hubbard. Jr. John T. Huchthausen John C. Hunner Andrew n. Justus EiNO Arthur Jyring Alered E. Swanstrom Irwin R. Malakowsky Gerhard C. Peterson Ferris L. Seashore Walter B. Vercoe Hunnrr. Vercoe. Gates, Hogland. Bradbury, Hayes. Hatveeson Peterson. Harvey. Swaiyslrom, Seashore. Hanson. Bestic. Hamilton Jyring. Beddow. Huchthausen, Wallace. Anderson. Gorman. Malakowsky [■ ' our Hundred t-orty.Seven SIGMA DELTA CHI Journalism Founded. 10 9 DePauie Universilu Number of Chapters. 31 Minnesota. 1916 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Bruce McCoy Edwin H. Ford Robert Desmond Thomas E. Steward Fred Kildow Merritt Benson GRADUATE STUDENTS Carlos W. Del Plaine Donald Wandrei CLASS OF 1930 K. ' ALDIMAR BJORNSON George Connery William J. Conroy Lester Etter Maurice G. Fadell Irving Greene Tegnel C. Grondahl Stanley D. Kane Phillip M. LeCompte Ray Mithun Harrison E. Salisbury M. Nordau Schoenberg Felix B. Wold CLASS OF 1931 Donald L. McLaughlin CLASS OF 1932 Arnold C. Aslakson Harry Atwood Charles Engvall Fred Fadell John J. Shirley. Jr- hiiKf, i-. I-ttuKil, Kune. Bjornson, Engvall. Aiwood, Aslak on, Greene Grondahl, Conroy, Mithun, Wold. Salisbury, LeCompte, Connery, M. Fadell " our Hundred Forty-Eight SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Geology Founded. 19 15 University of Kansas Number of Chapters, li Na. 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Frank Grout Dr. George Thiel Dr. Clinton R. Stauffer Prof. Levi Pease Dr. James Sanderson GRADUATE STUDENT O. H. Kristofferson Jack Brown George R. Gibson CLASS OF 1930 Edwin H Strand John Neemes Bernard Ray CLASS OF I9M GusTAF M. Carlson Stanley Sundeen TuLus Carter Gilbert Willson William Erdahl William Feeney PLEDGES James Kaminski Lowell B. Moon Kaminski, hrdahl, Ray, Fveney, Strand Carter. Gibson. Neemes. Kristofferson, Brown, Cartson Four Hundn-ii lurtij Stnc SYNTON Engineering Founded. 1925 University of Illinois Number of Chapters. 5 Beta, 1928 MEMBERS IN FACULTY M. E. Todd GRADUATE STUDENT Melnor Rudser CLASS OF 1930 E. C. Carsberg F. J. Fox Walter H. Lehnert Mile Rollins Robert Sandelin Harold S. Wang J. L. Warrington w. G. Warrington CLASS OF 193 2 P. R. Gould John M. Wilson CLASS OF 193 3 Louis R. Clements Lester H. Carr h 1 ' 1 h Rudsec, Clements. Carr. Fox. Could. Wang Lfhnert. Carsberg. Rollins. Todd. Sandelin. Wacrtngton Four Hundred Fifty PHI DELTA EPSILON Mkdical Founded. 1905 Cornell University Number of Chapters. 50 Alpha Xi. 1923 SSIO Fremont Ave. S. CLASS OF 1930 Charles Blumenfeld Max Goodman Louis Sperling Sam Stein Irving Farsht Joseph Garten Theodore Ginsberg CLASS OF 1951 Daniel Goldish Milton Greengard Simon Sax Theodore Zechman CLASS OF 193 2 Albert Brussel Harold Greenberg Nolton Lieberman Harry Weiner CLASS OF 193 3 Walter Coddon Raphael Koff four Hundred Fifty-One ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA National Honorary Medical Fraternity Founded. 1902 University of Illinois Alpha. 1908 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Jennings C- LITZENBERG ----- Counsellor Dr. Ruth E. BoYNTON --.--.-- President Dr. Morris H. NATHANSON - Vice-President Dr. Robert G Green -------- Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Francis W. Lynch Wm. E. Macklin, Jr. Robert F. Moseley R. A. Schwegler. Jr. Royal V. Sherman Ragnar T. Westman Leonora Andersen Clarence E. Arlander Charles m. Blumenfeld Raymond Gregory Catherine w. Johnson A. D. Klein. Jr. Asher a. White Four Hundred Fifty-Two SORORITIES Gopher of 1904. It headed the Album section for that book PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Alpha Chi Omega Helen Michelsen Elizabeth Yoeman REPRESENTATIVES Chi Omega Elsa Welcher Eleanor Gould Kappa Kappa Gamma Anne Lyon Eileen Fowler Alpha Delta Pi Helen Van Nest Margaret McFarlane Delia Delta Delta Margaret Engquist Marjorie Merritt Phi Delta Sigma Margaret Loreaux Olive Lund Alpha Gamma Delta Margaret Boehrer Mary Whitcomb Delta Gamma Portia Weeks Dorothy Gander Phi Mu Susan Wingreene Virginia Cheely Alpha Omiccon Pi Harriet Pratt Bernice Davison Delta Zeta Marjorie Mailand Mildred Welander Phi Omega Pi Wathena Myers Ruth Walker Alpha Phi Virginia Peyton Ruth MacGregor Gamma Phi Beta Mary Lou Hohn Jeanne Paust Pi Beta Phi Helen Leitz Marjorie Fleck Alpha Xi Delta Lorraine Kranhold Stella Houge Kappa Alpha Theta Ethel Conary Ann Weisenburger Sigma Kappa Dorothy Rule Rossie Moodie Beta Phi Alpha Esther Cavan Aurelia Childs Kappa Delta Marjorie Berens Edith Quamme Zeta Tau Alpha Lucille Hanson Isabel Thacker i ' ■ ' A n u McFarlane, Conary. Hanson. Quamme. Walker. Thacker. Weisenburger. Berens. Van S ' est Boehrer. Hohn. Houge. Lyons. Leitz, Welcker. hloodie, Mickelsen, Whtlcomb. Chtlds Rule. Mailand. Fleck. Fowler. Engquist. Merritt. Lund. Loreaux, Holmes Paust. Kranhold. Myers. Claus. Kelm. Weeks, Gould. Peyton. McGregor. Yoeman Four Hundred Fifty Four MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. Gertrude Dinsmore class of 1p30 Gwendolyn Jones Helen Master Jean Mickey Marian Quackenbush Helen Spurgeon Helen Wilder CLASS OF 193 1 Susan Hulett Jean King Leslie Lieb Helen Mickelsen Meryl Miller Dorothy Nickells lo Peterson Helen Sanford Betty Slaught Elizabeth Yeoman ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded. 1885 DePauw University Number of Chapters. 50 Alpha Lambda. I ' ll} 514 Eleventh Avenue S. E. CLASS OF 193 2 Helen Ballentine Bertha Barry Grace Blaisdell Audrey Carr Mildred Lyon Marcella Martinson Charlotte Moliter Margaret Murphy Marjory Olson Valborg Peterson Margit Pearson Kathryn Steepens PLEDGES Betty Darling Evelyn Lytle Louise Smith Cordelia Striker Harriet Thwing Thwing. Lieb, Wilder, Smith, V. Peterson. Darling, Qaachenbush Barry, Miller, Moliter, Sanford, Stefrcns, Hulett, Pearson, Murphy Carr, Lyons, Hurrle, Slaught, Jones, Striker, Lytle I. Peterson, Mickey, King, Blaisdell, Mickelson, Master, Nickells, Yeoman Hundred Fifty-Five GRADUATE STUDENT Gretchen Moos ALPHA DELTA PI Helen Morton Amy Nebinger Margaret White CLASS OF 1930 Alice Culhane Doris Heimark Joyce Porter Yvonne Sperry Katherine Stephens Helen Van Nest CLASS OF 193 1 Margaret Canfield Marie Didelot Jane Ann Harrigan Marjorie Jewell Margaret McFarlane Virginia McEwen Mary M. McNallv Mary Moos Founded. 1851 Wesleyan College Number of Chapters. 53 Alpha Rho. «_ ' ? 1009 University Ave. S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Eleaneta Carpenter Wanda Fundberg Ruth McMahon Marjorie Whitney PLEDGES Jeanette Arrick Janet Brown Edith Bryson Estelle Collins Adelaide Lacy Betty Leary Freida McLean Beatrice Ranstad Betty Reutiman Francis Rowe Martha Ruhnke Helen Wilcox .Uili-an. Whttncy. Mit tlane. JciLill. Cdntield. U ' WtoA. Ariuk. . cb:ntic, G. Moot. Ranstad. Rowe. McEu. ' en. BrOLCn. McMahon. Carp nur Lacy. McNallci. M. Moos. Ruhnke. Fundbecg. Dtdelol . Leacii. Reuliman Culhane. Spcrcy, Morion. Harcigan. Heimack. Stephens. ' an Sest. Poctec. White Fojr Hundced Fifly-Six MEMBER IN FACULTY Sarah Jane Olin GRADUATE STUDENT Marion Rothenberg CLASS OF 1930 Margaret J. Boehrer Mary Jane Grimes Ruth W. Harrison Charlotte M. Larson Mildred M. Olin Jane Scott Adair A. Simpson Gretchen E- Thelen CLASS OF 1931 Doris Berg Dorothy M. Girod Roberta C. Kiel Dorothy Kuenzel Marcella G. McKenna Marion E. Miller Ange M. Sellen Mary Whitcomb ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded. 1904 Syracuse University Number of Chapters. 39 Delta. 1907 311 Eleventh Avenue S. E CLASS OF 1932 Evalyn F. Baumgardner Ardell H. Brede Betty Lou Everhard Dorothy D. Finstad Irene E. Fogerty Mary Harper Bessie M. Hawk Katherine C. Langworthy Mildred McWilliams Rhoda E. Pierce Dorothy Moore Phyllis Porter Thelma a. Rice EVYXIN Seeley PLEDGES Jane Baker Joys M. Boorman Delphine Brooks Virginia C helgren Kathryn C. Dow Marcia Giffin Jayene E. Greer Lillian Haggard Priscilla Mendenhall Ruth Olson Helen Park Virginia Rohweder Frances Snider Janet Strobel Miller. GifRn. Hawk. Finstad. Chelgren. Brooks. Everhard. Baumgardner. Haggard. Rohweder Siroebel. Whitcomb. Porter. Langworthy. Seeley. Olson. Mendenhall. Dow. Boehrer. Boorman. Baker McWilliams, Snider. Fogerty. Harper, Pierce. Rice. Brede. Greer. Park, Girod Berg. Kiel. McKenna. Kuenzel. Olin. Grimes. Larson. Thelen. Simpson, Sellen. Harrison Four Hundred Fifty-Seven CLASS OF 19 30 Beatrice A. Anderson Alice M. Dornberg Elizabeth Ebeling Dorothy Good Jean MacDougall Jessie McAdam Constance Macoubrey Katherine Murray Harriet Pratt Jennie Robinson Eileen J. Slattery Josephine Smith Helen P. Struble ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded. 189 7 Barnard College Number of Chapters. 3 9 Tau. ion 914 4th St. S. E. Dorothy Riebeth Grace Scofield Harriet Spencer Helen m. Strand Virginia G. Swift Charlotte Verrell Regina Whaley CLASS OF 1932 Norma E. McRae Mary Pettit Beatrice M. Webb Ruth e. Wilson CLASS OF 1931 Dorna Clefton Bernice Davison Bessie Dornberg Margaret Ebeling Irma Fredricks Margaret gleeson Frances Kadlec Marion Kadlec PLEDGES Margaret Baldwin Catherine Cosgrove Margaret Ellison Marjorie Jensen Helen Richardson Dorothy Verrell Mary Woodring Winifred Williams Jensen. B l.). :nbcrg. M. Kadlec. Baldittn. A . Ebeling. C. Verrell. ebb. Richardson Wilson. Murray. Swift. D. Verrell. Fredricks. Anderson. Davison. Ellison. Cosgrove Struble. McAdam. Whaley. Pettit. Robinson. A. Dornberg. Macoubrey. Riebeth Gleeson. Smith. E. Ebeling. Pratt. Spencer. Good. F. Kadlec. McRae Four Hundred Fifty-Eight CLASS OF 1930 Mary Alice Kierstead Ruth MacGregor Margaret C. Miller Helen Simmers Paralee Sinotte CLASS OF 1931 Ruth C. Dickson Mary Katherine Fazendin Marion V. Hall Alice Jacobson Marion Kent Ellen Oren Virginia Peyton Janet Polley Polly Sweet Elizabeth Weber ALPHA PHI Founded. 1872 Syracuse University Number of Chapters. 31 Epsilon. 1890 32 3 Tenth Avenue S. E. CLASS OF 193 2 Jane Affeld Margaret Babcock Gracia Carver Eugenia Mott Ellen Wearne PLEDGES Mary Field Nancy Harrison Jeanne Jorgens Dorothy Mannerud Olive Masters Marjorie Myers Betty Newell Polley. Carver. Sweel, Myers, fazendin. Wearne. Harrison. ' eu. ' ell. Kent Babcoclt. Field. Mott. Jacobson. Jorgens. Affetd. Mannerud. Masters Hall. Simmers. Sinotte. MacGregor. Miller. Oren. Peyton. Weber. Dickson Four Hundred Fifty-Sine MEMBERS IN FACULTY borghild gunstad Laura Joesting Mrs. Clara Koenig Lola Voigtlaender GRADUATE STUDENTS Helen Darnielle Ruth Klammer ALPHA XI DELTA Founded. 1893 Lombard College Number of Chapters. 50 CLASS OF 1931 Karen Daniels Stella Houge Jeanette Jackson Regina Joesting Mynette Lindeloff Golden Nelson Margaret Peterson Catherine Quealy Jane Titcomb Marian Weaver Jane Weeks CLASS OF 1930 Ann Connoy Irene Flaskard Vivian Gunstad LORNA Hustel Frances Ives Katherine Kayser Lorraine Kranhold Jean Lehamen Ruth Mabey Mary Neemes Alice Palo Della Shapleigh Alice Stemsrud Willmine Works Mu. 1907 1115 5th Street S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Irene Cunningham Cynthia Sundal Alice Thomas Myrtle Weyrens PLEDGES Pauline Buhlman Beulah Gibson Betty Mann Dorothy Morris Dorothy Owens Elizabeth Shippee Sylvia Shippee Lida Windemuth Mann, inbsun, I: htppe •. Weeks. Kranhuld. Jaeksun. I ' eur on. Ives Morris. R. Joesting. Flaskard. Corjrjoy. Cunningham. Houge. Ltndeloif , W ' egrens, S Sbippei V. Gunstad. Stemsrud. Nelson. Kai ser. Thomas. Buhlman. Hustet, Sundal Weacer. Daniels, Lehamen, Mabey. Quealy. Works. Palo. ! ' eemes. Titcomb Four Hundred Si-vry GRADUATE STUDENT Martha Serigstad CLASS OF 1930 Mavme Bakkala iMARY Meda Burke Esther Cavan Evelyn Celine Marie Conway Adelaide Eckman Mabel Holmes Mae Dahti Helen Lasbv Nelda McKee Kathleen Mader Hazel Marking Joyce Molkentin Harriet Morse Gladys Randall Lois Rieff Emily Ripka Edith Schultz BETA PHI ALPHA Founded. 1909 Berkeley. California Number of Chapters. 2 I Kappa. 1914 1107 Universiry Ave. S. E. CLASS OF 1931 Julia Anderson AURELIA CHII.DS Joy Eyler Ruth Freehauf Eleanor N. Hargrave Dorothy Van Dan Aker Helen Virginia Wildes Florence Ziska PLEDGES Gladys Anderson Marion Bartholomew Dorothy Black Agnes Conway Evelyn Ek Genevieve Haugsrud Ralpha James Mildred Johnson Helen Kleinschmidt Judith Mulally Martha Neilson Katherine Thayer A. Conway. Mulally. Wildes. Freehauf. James. Morse. Kleinschmidt. Neilson Mickelson. Childs. Johnson. Celine, Ziska. Bartholomew. Ek Mader. Cavan. Rieff. Hargrave. Van Dan Aker. Bakkala. Ripka. Lahti Schultz. Molkentin. Eckman. M, Conway. Holmes. Randall. Anderson, Lasby. Marking iour Hundred Sixty-One GRADUATE STUDENT Margaret McConnan Kathryn Wiggins Katherine Wilharm CLASS OF 1930 Margie Blaylock Irene Brown Rosa May Clark Dorothy Hosford Louise Jenkinson Charlotte L. Larson Alta Roberts Mary Turpie Elsa Welcker Grace Williams CHI OMEGA Founded. 1895 Fayettevitle. Arkansas Number of Chapters. 84 Pi Beta. 1921 315 10th Avenue S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Betty Broman Ellen Brown Marguerite Cooney Irene Fauskee Mary Alice Larson Margaret Mulcahy Edith Norbeck CLASS OF 1933 Mabel Reeves CLASS OF 1931 Margaret Ball Grace L. Brown Helen Danielson Alice Freeman June Gorgen Eleanor Gould Gertrude Hosford Helen Lawrence Isabella MacNaughton Antoinette Molitor Gretchen Paust Janet Salisbury Jean Wilder PLEDGES Phyliss Gillespie Hazel Kolosh Helen Kolosh Korothy King Helen l. MacDonald Dora Messeas Fern Morrison Betty Mulvehill Crystal Nation Dorothy Phefferle Evelyn Schweitzer Kathrine Seymour Ruth Turpie L. Brown. Seymour. ShotuJell. Wiggins. Molitor. G. Hosford. Mulvehill. Nation. Helen Kolosh. Sorbeck Schweitzer. Hazel Kolosh. MacNaughton. Mulcahy. Reeves. G, Brown. Gillespie. M. A. Larson. King Broman. R. Turpie. Gould. Paust. M. Turpie. Salisbury. Phefferle. Wilharm, MacDonald, Messeas Clark, McConnan, Welcher. Ball. Freeman. C. Larson, Roberts, Gorgen, I. Brown. D. Hosford Four Hundred Sixty-Two MEMBERS IN FACULTY Jane Leichsenring Mary Skinner Grace Torinus GRADUATE STUDENT Thelma Herter CLASS OF 1930 Dorothy Bruhn Muriel Clark Dorothy Hoien Mildred Kvale .Margaret Tarawa Lucille Leighton Marion Luce Marjorie Merritt Alice Newman Aileen Petri Elsie Sanderson Laura Vasaly CLASS OF 1931 Dorothy Auman Dorothy Bailey Margaret engquist Katherine Evenson Marvel Fairbanks DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded, 1888 Boston Universily Number of Chapters. 76 Theta. 1894 )16 lOih Avenue S. E. Virginia Graef Maxine Habberstad Ellen Jones Judith Jones Helen Wold CLASS OF 1932 EVADENE BURRIS Jane Carpenter Jean Dahl Barbara Francis Jeanne Hague Jeanne K. Halloran Erna Hanson Lucille Laramie Jean Murfin Catherine Rask Annie Emily Shipley PLEDGES Mildred Brohaugh Genevieve Connery Nylene Eckles Bertha Irwin Mildred Joesting Lucile Merritt Josephine Pease Mary Elizabeth Root Laurice Russell Jane Stackhouse Emily Stremel Lois Will .9 f % ▼ ) ■ ri Hoien. Daht. Laramie, Carptnter, L. Merrill. Kvale. Wold, Vasaly, Sanderson, Euenson Engquist, Hague, Joesting. Francis, Strenyel. Russell, Hanson. Kewman, Shipley M. Mecriti. Brohaugh. Burris. Stackhouse. J. Jones. Habberstad. Root. Pease, Halloran. Murfin Larawa. Fairbanks. Petri. Luce. Leighton. Bruhn. Bailey. E. Jones. Auman. Rask. Clark four Hundred Sixty- ' I hrev MEMBERS IN FACULTY INA T. Firkins Helen M. Smith GRADUATE STUDENTS Florence Earley Dorothy Gander CLASS OF 193 Elizabeth Allen Alice Benepe Grace Bergen Janet Clendenning Beatrice Forster Marian Nippert Elizabeth Schmidt CLASS OF 1931 Marian E. Burwell Phyllis Chambers Priscilla Day Prudence Harrington Helen Hickman DELTA GAMMA Founded. 1872 Lewis Institute Number of Chapters. 43 Lambda. 1882 102 6 Fifth Street S. E. Elizabeth Johnston Verna Lou Kahler Flora Leach Mary Louise McCrae Helen Macgowan Mary Mosher Portia Weeks CLASS OF 1932 Maud Benjamin Helen Deitz Evelyn Furber Elizabeth Gove Caroline McCaull Helen Nilsson Phyllis Stabeck PLEDGES Mary Adams GWENDOLA BEESLEY Lucille Cless Helen Freeman Mildred George Harriet Hermann Virginia J ohnston Lelia Morrow Ruth Rector Benjamin, ih. E. Johnston. Day Harrington, Allen. •jn. Fucbcr. MacCowan. Morruu. ' , Hermann. Frteman, Adams Rector, Earley, Beesley, Clendenning, Chambers, Cless, Mosher Hickman. Benepe. Gander, Bergen. V. Johnston. Cove. Burivelt Four Hundred Sixty-Four MEMBERS IN ' FACULTY Cornelia Clousing Jean Spiers Helgeson Winona E. Jones Helen McLachlen Alice Timberman DELTA ZETA Marion Gross Marie Gunner Alice Kelm Ruth E. Olson Ruth Pohjonen Pauline Wendt Grace Zimmerman GRADUATE STUDENT Christine Westgate CLASS OF I9?0 Phyllis Bentzen Dorothy Bradford Ina Burman Norma Edwards Julia Hartman Dorothy Hauenstein Marcelle Holen Mildred Larson WiLMA Lyman Marjorie Mail and Marie Schmitt Mae Sweet Valborg Tanner Inez Wood CLASS OF 193 1 Beth Bailey Eileen Catlin Louise Clousing Founded. 1902 Miami University Number of Chapters. 53 Gamma. 1903 J 50 Eleventh Avenue S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Ardell Borlaug Irene Carrier Margaret Cayze Bernice Hair Margaret Hallstrom Sylvia Pakonen Mildred Welander CLASS OF 193 3 Helen Schonebaum PLEDGES IRIA ALLANEE Janet Houg Dorothy Johnson Maxine Kaiser Gladys Lynch Helen Norby Marjorie Oster Mary Packer Betty Ann Plunkett Ruth Ruckle Ruth Schumacker Rufible. liraiitord. L(Ju.ards. Lyman, Burman. Zimmerman. Packer Mailand. Lunch. Hauenstein. Kaiser. Clousing. Carrier. Schonebaum, Su ' eel Deui ' ey. Baileq. Pahjonen. Bentzen, Schmitt. Houg. Welander. Hartman. Larson Cross, Tanner. Wendt. Wood, Molen. Catlin. Pakonen. Kelm. Hallstrom Pour Hundred ,SiAfu- -iiv MEMBERS IN FACULTY Adah Grandy Rewev Belle Inglis Florence Pitman Florence Warnock Julia Whiteside GRADUATE STUDENT Josephine Cooke GAMMA PHI BETA Isabel McCannel Dixie Merrill Marion McVoy Margaret McVoy Mary Manley Jeanne Paust Alice Russell Margaret Spence Olive Walker CLASS OF 1930 Virginia Bollinger Helen Carlson Jane Ford Virginia Foreman Dorothy Fournet Kathryn Graham Mary Lou Hohn Milla Kara Jacobsen Marion Jones Jean McGlashan Esther Martin Lucille Miller Gertrude Patterson Margaret Pinger Elinor Thompson Marjorie Townsend Dorothy Volkamer Florence Wiebmer Eleanor White CLASS OF 1931 Grace Cornwell Rose Dilling Gweneth Hedlund Beverly Kenevan Virginia Little Founded, 1874 Syracuse. New York Number of Chapters. 37 Kappa. 1902 311 Tenth Avenue S. E. CLASS OF 1932 Jane Fish LoRiNE Larson Romaine Nicholson Pauline Russell Betty Smith Elinor Watson PLEDGES Betty Burchard Ruth Burkhard Jane Davis Eleanor Evenson Sage Elderkan Ruth Graham Marjorie Gray Elaine Hovde Marion Jaehning Linda Johnson Katherine Kurland Virginia Miller Doris Quaintance Dorothy Robinson La Vere Smith Virginia Wallis Frances Wales Kathryn Woolsey 1 i- ' h, . t.L.:- . ' . ' „ .. . Kir ecan. Lofstrom. Cooke. White. Graham. Spence Ptnger, Little. Watson. Patterson. Merrtll. Smith. Xfargaret fcVoy. Mttler Ford. Dilling. P. Russetl. Bollinger, Fornian. Jacobsen. Walker, Marion A cV ' ov. Thompson Jones, Paust, Volkamer, Hedlund. A. Russell. Hohn, Nicholson, Fournet, McGlashan, Martin Four Hundred Sixty-Six MEMBERS IN FACULTY Gladys Gibbens Elizabeth Nissen CLASS OF 1930 Helen Halden Edith Hunter Leone Kehoe Louise Kiewel Gertrude Mulroney Kathryn Carson Roth Mildred Shulind Ann Weisenburger CLASS OF 193 1 Lila Bonhus Marjory Ebert Myrtie Glasser Jeanette Harris Jane Hubbell Mary Elizabeth Jackson Kathryn McMahon KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded. 1870 De Pauw University Number of Chapters. 58 Upsilon. 1889 314 Tenth Avenue S. E. Louise Mallinson Virginia Palmer Florence von Neida CLASS OF 1932 Rebecca Bailey Ethel Conary Marjory Davis Jane Thompson Constance Weld PLEDGES Ruth Hanford NiviA Haw Beatrice Jameson Dorothy Jones Elizabeth Leland Dorothea Poppe Agnes Quamme Audrey Saxton Jane Shellman Nancy Smith Ruth Townsend Jane Woolley Smith, lionhus, iSailcy. McMahon. Weld, (. ' onari , Palmvr. Davta Lei Jack Smith, lionhus, tSailcy, McMahon. eld. k.onart , Palmer . Davis. U osscr Mallinson. Hubbell. Woo Zi-y, Jameson, Shellman. Saxion, Von Neida. Bbert Leland, Hanford, Townsend. Quamme. Jones. Thompson, Poppe, Haw. Harris chson, Hunter. Mulroney. Shulind. Weisenburger. Halden. Roth. Kehoe. Kiewel lour Hundred Sixty-Seven MEMBER IN FACULTY Mrs. Ruth M. Nethercott GRADUATE STUDENT Ruth C. Olson CLASS OF 193 Anne Armson Katherine Bennett Gladys Bradley Cynthia Kincaid Miriam McIntyre Maxine McCutcheon Dorothy Poss Virginia Purser Edith Quamme Margaret Sorenson Maxine Tews Elenor Thompson Helen Thorvilson Beulah Widstrand Marion Wilson CLASS OF 193 1 Jean Balcome Mary Carlson Luree Cheyney Ruth Dowe KAPPA DELTA Founded. 1897 Farmoille. Virginia Number of Chapters. 62 Sigma Beta. 1 " I S 102 5 Sixth Street S. E. Virginia Fehr Lucille Juten Vera Larson Ruth Norton CLASS OF 1932 Mar.jorie Berens Carol Collins Marion MacReynolds Kathleen Madsen Iris Mann Beth Meyer Margaret Mull Lorraine Paulson Elizabeth Phillips Susan Schmidt Kathryn Surber Shirley Truman CLASS OF 1933 Gladys Johnson PLEDGES Esther Doerr Harriet Eckland Laura Frost Win Ellen McEachern Anamary Millard Margaret Stewart Betty Strait Betty Tifft Fchr, Widilrtind. Bau-s. Hull. Carlcton. Mtyer. Johnson, ifudsen Kincatd. Larson. ThorMson. Millard. Norton. Kerens. Phillips. MacReynolds Wilson Poss. Bennell. Mann. Collins. Truman. Paulson. Balcome. Frost, Steujart McCutcheon Juten. Wallblom, Surber. Doerr. Eckland. Armson. Schmidt. Ti ft. Cheyneg Mull. McEachern, Teus. Bradleu. Quamme. Purser. Dou!e. Thompson. Sorenson. Mclntiire Four Hundred Sixty-Eight GRADUATE STUDENT Dorothy Ann Erehart CLASS OF 1930 Priscilla Boyd Esther Smith Burton Mary Louise Coventry Marea Mauer Erf Isabella Harmon Georgina Keith Alberta Loucks Elizabeth McMillan Barbara Olson Helen Rhame Madeline Rice CLASS OF 1931 Virginia Barnard Catherine Campbell Eileen Fowler Katherine Jacobson Joyce Kennedy Anne Lyon Audrey Miller Margaret Rice Della Wichelman CLASS OF 193 2 Jane Arey Jean Cameron KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded. 1870 Monmouth College Number of Chapters. 63 Chi. 1880 SZ9 lOlh Avenue S. E. Catherine Cudworth Betty Farnham Virginia Griffith Elizabeth Hyde Jeanetta Latta Eleanor McMillan Maurenh Morton Marian Murphy MOANA ODELL Martha Jane Quigg Jane Robson PLEDGES Betty Gay Baxter Ruth Olive Bradshaw Eleanor Broughton Catherine Colwell Alice Donahue Mildred Feltus Louise Gerdes Eleanor Irons Alice Klein Beth Lockwood Elizabeth Lynch Jane Maxfield Marion R. Muir Jean Parks Maybelle Partridge Valborg Ravn Susan Mary Shuman Mary Spooner Katherine E. Struble £. McMillan. BradshaLC. Burton. Barnard. Hochiord. Baxter. Harks. Latta. Klein. Irons. Campbell. Broughton Loucks. OdeU. Sirublc. Gerdes. Lynch. Cameron. Raun. Spooner, Cotwelt, Boyd. Hyde Erehart. Griffith. Partridge. Robson. Maxfield, Muir, Quigg, Wichelman, Donahue. Kennedy. Mann, Feltus Jacobson. Fowler. Arey. Margaret Rice. Morton. Cudworth. Erf. Madeline Rice, Cocentry, Lyon, McMillan, Keith. Rhame Four Hundred Stxty-Sine PHI DELTA SIGMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dorothy Houston GRADUATE STUDENTS Ruth A. Elsa a. NORMANN RENDAHL CLASS OF 1930 Esther Gould Carina Gulbrandson LiLA F. Knudsen Olive A. Lund Mildred E. Nelson Florence Peterson Eleanor Schorman CLASS OF 1931 Johanna Collins Audrey E. Johnson Founded. 1927 Univecsily of Minnesota Number of Chapters, 1 Alpha, 1927 406 llth Avenue S. E. Louise D. Hamann Margaret A. Loreaux Mabel A. Peterson Lola Runck Ruth H. Thorshov Gladys E. Wieseke CLASS OF 1932 Hope E. Hosmer Rosadel Vanstrom CLASS OF 1933 Helen C. Niemann PLEDGES Helene D. Burnson Helen L. Knudsen Evelyn E. Kron Vanstrom. Lund. Johnson. H . Knudsen. Hamann, L. Knudacn. A temann Collins, Hosmer. Nelson. Thorshov. Wteseke. Burnson F. Peterson. Runck. Loreaux, M . Peterson, Gulbrandson, Gould. Schorman Four Hundred Seventy CLASS OF 1930 Frances L. Armstrong Anna May Ashley Belinda Blackseth Alma Charleson Kathleen Collins Eva Cox Margaret Foster Mary Ella McAllister Lucille Otto Cherrie Overby Helen Penschuck Naomi l Swayze Susan Wingreene Mae Zehnder CLASS OF 1931 Virginia Cheely Joyce Cutting Dorothy Erickson Edna Mae Fick PHI MU Founded. 1S52 Wesleyan College Number of Chapters. 56 Zeta Eta. 1924 1121 University Ave. S. E. Helen Howard Katherine Lewis Florence Litchfield Doris Nyre Evelyn Russell Dorothy Slife CLASS OF 193 2 Eleanor Arends Virginia Carpenter Pauline Cunningham Eleanor Heath Gertrude Holstad Catherine Traff PLEDGES Sylvia Diessner Viola Diessner Delores Fahey Georgia Mae Penniwell Fleeta Rawling I A 9» 0 Otto. Holstad, Arends. lick, tvayze. S. Dtesaner. Heath. McAllister. Howard. Traff Russell. Carpenter. Collins. Overby. Slife, Culling, Lewis. Rawling. Fahey. Cox. Wingreene S ' yre, Cunningham, Litchfield, Charleson. Cheely, Penschuck. Armstrong. Blackseth. Ashley. Penniwell Four Hundred Seventy-One MEMBER IN FACULTY Melba Hurd GRADUATE STUDENT Helen Robertson CLASS OF 1930 Gertrude Barnum Esther Bennis Sue Collisson Sydney Eriksson Doris Lowe Evelyn Matson Alice Mewhinney Fern Thompson Maxine Wipperman Bertha Worman CLASS OF 1931 Ruth Bemmels Agnes Cowern PHI OMEGA PI Founded. 1910 University of Nebraska Number of Chapters, 20 Kappa. " 800 University Ace. S. E. Mildred Hosthjor Mary Ellen Little Wathena Myers Marjory Paschen Harriet Warner lONA WARNOCK CLASS OF 193 2 Jean Colvin Mary Elizabeth Cameron Nadine Johnson lONE Sabotka Dorthy Thompson Ruth E. Walker PLEDGES Doris Bemmels Ruth Chadina Mildred Gulgren Laura Ruse Margaret Schieldrup U ippermnn. trukson. Hoslhjor. (..oltisson. I hump on. Worman. Gulgren Robertson, F. Thompson. Sabotka, Bennis. Colvin, RUse, Schieldrup, Chadina Cowecn, R. Bemmels. Barnum. Warner, Myers. Mewhinney, Walker, D. Bemmels. Cameron Four Hundred Seventy-Ttx o ' MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mrs. Monica Doyle Margaret Gable Gertrude Hull Alta Jones Monica Langtry Mrs. Alice F. Tyler CLASS OF 1930 Fay Barragar Elizabeth Bass Marian Bingenheimer Louise Cornell MURRIELL DARRELL Evelyn Deighton Margaret Fiske Nina Hill Helen Leitz Mildred Lindou Eleanor Lowman Margaret Orme Faith Patterson Mildred Syverson CLASS OF 19M Louise Boos Eleanor Bowser Elizabeth J. Cargill PI BETA PHI Founded, IS 67 Monmouth College Number of Chapters, 79 Minnesota Alpha, 1890 1 109 Fifth Street S, E, MuRRiEL Dunn Marjorie Fleck Ruth Kiekenapp Ruth Riser Eleanor Womrath CLASS OF 1932 Veryl Christgau Joyce Crysler Louis Fegles Ruth Howe Jane Mason Frances McLean LiLA Ruth Owens Virginia Peters MARY SMALLEY PLEDGES Helen Almars Margaret Blakely Jane Ann Carmen Eunice Chapin MIRRIAM Jansen Wilhelmina Michelet Betty Mullen INA Ramsey Grace Thompson Jean Todd g 5 Riser. Thompf.on. Boos. M. li Datrcll. Mason. Shore. Mullen. Dunn. Hou;c. Aimars Chaptn. Todd. Patlcrson. Palmer. Nelson. Crysler. Fleck. Peters. Ramsey Cornell. M. Darrell. Btngenhetmcr. Bou ' scr. McLean. Ftske. Deiyhion. Syverson, Leitz. Barragar Four Hundred Sccenlyl hree GRADUATE STUDENT Flossie M. LaBarge CLASS OF 1930 Charlotte L. Bockus Dorothy E. Bonn Eleanor L. Brotholdt Mary Margaret Burnap Susan M. Finch Vesta Glemmestad Hazel Hallaran Rose M. Jerome Alice A. Jorgenson Dorothy W. Rule Edith Westerdahl Alice Wilson CLASS OF 1931 Genevieve Casselman Marjorie Minder a. rossie moodie SIGMA KAPPA Founded, 1874 Colby College Number of Chapters. 44 Alpha Eta. 1921 901 Fourth Street S. E. Beatrice Odegard Lavina Payne Melva E. Shackleford Helen Slocum Virginia M. Vanderhuff CLASS OF 1932 Virginia Bachman Avis K. Berglund Mary A. Frazee Dorothy D. Oftelie Faith N. Tapp CLASS OF 193 3 LoRNA Larson Edith Odegard Margaret R. Wackerman PLEDGES Margaret G. Burbank Dorothy G. McCrea Bonn. Froze- iii;,!., I ' ...,ku ' .. M,„um, H ( IJojdrJ. MinJcr. Lorson. £. Odegard Tapp. Bachman, Jorgenson, Vanderhuff, Berglund. Casselman, Wackerman, Jerome. Burbank, Shackleford Finch, Bralholdl, Payne, Burnap, Hallaran, Wilson, Rule. Moodie, Westerdahl Four Hundred Secentg-Four GRADUATE STUDENTS Maryan Smith Caroline Storlie CLASS OF 1930 EsTELLA Anderson Myrtle Bekkedahl Lillian Baird Edwina Curtiss Helen L. Fowler Lucille Hanson Dorothy Reiter Marjorie Riddle Zola Shirey Dorothy S potts Grace Sunderman CLASS OF 1931 Mildred Bennett Ruth Brunkow Dorothy Claus Alberta Ihm Marjory Mitchell ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded. 1898 Virginia State Normal Number of Chapters, 68 Alpha Tau. 1923 1112 Sixth Street S. E. Helen Street Isabel Thacker CLASS OF 193 2 Frances Bruce Dorothy Dotson Lois Finger Marjorie McDonnell Jane March LucRETiA Wilder CLASS OF 1933 Eleanor Anderson PLEDGES Vivian Bau.m Dorothea Cahil Mildred Johnson Andrea Kiefer Mary Luehring Evelyn Martin Helen McDonald Doris Robie Helen Webster McDonald, tarttn. Wilder. Ihm, tiobtc. Bennett, Eitelta Anderson Baird. Bruce. Cahil. Bekkedahl, March. Eleanor Anderson. Luehnng Riddle. McDonell. Mitchell, Sunderman. Kiefer, Spotts. Street Finger. Hanson. Thacker, Fowler, Claus, Brunhow. Reiter, Dotson Four Hundred Seventy-Five ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA Founded, 1921 Washington University Number of Chapters. 6 Beta, 1922 MEMBER IN FACULTY Edith Gardner CLASS OF 1930 Helen M. Thian CLASS OF I 93 I Clarice Berg Elvira Betlach Marion Burwell Elizabeth J. Cargill Margaret Ebeling Bertha Espeland Alida Hudson Susan Hulett Beatrice Johnson RossiE Moodie Jeanette Arrick CLASS OF 1932 Cheffe Marx Jane Fish Cargill, J-iih, Arrtck. Marx. Betlach, Johnson Berg, Hudson. Hulett, Thian, Burivett. Espeland. Moodie ■ Hundred Seventy-Six ALPHA DELTA TAU Founded. 1926 University of Minnesota Number of Chapters. I Alpha. 1926 GRADUATE STUDENTS Martha Ekola Gladys Benson Esther Burton Velma Corwin IsABELLE Jeffrey CLASS OH 19 30 Grace Williams Mary Meemes Madeline Rice Margaret Sorenson CLASS OF 1931 Eileen Catlin PLEDGES Merle Erckenbrach Thelma Evans Florence Goodrich Vivian Gunstad Marjorie Hanstad Bessie Hawk Helen Hoff Elizabeth Phillips Gladys Smith valborg Ravn |-[ IITffn A ' ' Corwin. Smith. Ravn. Hoff. Hawk. Hansiad. Phillips. Benson. Goodrich Gumtad. Ri e. Sorenson, Evans. Jeffrey. Catlin, Burton. Williams, Erckenbrach, Neemes Four Hundred Sccenty-Scven ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Number of Chapters. 22 Epsilon. 1901 Founded. 180 University of Michigan MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Ruth E. Boynton Dr. Laura A. Lane Dr. Esther M. Greis- Dr. Cecile R. Moriarty HEiMER Dr. Louise M. Paul Dr. Alice Rupp GRADUATE STUDENT Dr. Elizabeth Leggett CLASS OF 1930 Leonora Anderson Helen M. Lynch Maude M. Gerdes Elisabeth Merrill CLASS OF 1931 Bernice Figenshau Ruth F. Rasmussen Caroline Helmick Marguerite B. Richards Claire M. Ness Mary Walton CLASS OF 193 2 Margit H, Grytbak Helen L. Robertson Sibyl H. S.meby CLASS OF 1933 Helen Brockman brockman. Rubtn on. Ra mussen. Lynch, Grytbak Richards. Walton. MecrUI. Figenshau, Smeby Four Hundred Secenty-Eight ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA Founded, 1922 University of Minnesota t Number of Chapters. 4 Alpha. 1922 Jane March Ann Meiser CLASS OF 1950 lucile munger Adelaide Rutten CLASS OF 1 )M Marjorie Gormican Dorothy Lund Cecilia Maday Beulah Williams PLEDGES Monica Burke Dorothy Franklin Anita Hauck Isabelle Von Lehe Gormican. Lund. Williams Mungtr. Rutten. March, Meiser Four Hundred Secenty-Sine ALPHA TAU DELTA Founded. 1921 University of California Number of Chapters. 4 Beta. 1927 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Phoebe Gordon Cecilia Hauge Elmira Hoppe Minna Schultze Kief ZOA Knipple IRMA A. OLEARY Dorothy Slade Kurtzman Olena Ordahl Esther Thompson Marion L. Vannier Ann Ylvisaker CLASS OF 1930 Gladys Brathholt Kay Braverman Helen C. Carlson Jeannette Drost Marguerite R. Harriman Ruth w. Harrison Lucie Morgan Evelyn Nelson Alice M. Olson Myrtle V. Paulson Anne Poore Alice L. Rorrison Viola E. Rounseville Alice L. Stemsrud Helen S. Torgerson Alice S. Wilson Mary L. Duncan Helen Kersten HiLMA LONGWOOD CLASS OF 1931 Allie Olafson Marguerite Paetznick Jean a. Pollard Kathryn E. Wor rell CLASS OF 193 2 Edith m. Anderson Caroline L. Eddy Victoria Blosjo Anna M Lindell Myona M Morrison CLASS OF 193 3 Alfreda a. Danielson Helen A. Doyle Esther L. Lebens Ellene S. Melsted Danielson. Doyle, Harrison. Torgerson. Melsled Longwood. Wilson. Stemsrud. Brathholt. Harriman. Pollard Drost. Paulson. Carlson. Morrison. Lindell Four Hundred Eighty CORONTO Founded. 1924 Wisconsin University Number of Chapters, i Gamma. 1928 Esther Cavan Sally Conklin Elizabeth Ann Davy Dorothy Farrell Hilda Giesecke CLASS OF 1930 Kathryn Gorman Leone Kehoe Jhan Lehmann Kathleen Mader Doris Thompson Rose Bertie Helen Horton CLASS OF 1951 Katherine Quealy Dorothy Lundquist Marjorie Minder CLASS OF 1932 Rai.pha James Marjorie Paschen Marion Beddie Thelma L. Brown Helen Conley PLEDGES Katherine Seymour Margaret Cox Mary Cox Beatrice Odegard ( f fs i f Davy, Minder, Brown. James. Odegard, Seymour Conley, Beddie. Quealy. Margaret Cox, Mary Cox. Horton. Giesecke Kehoe. Mader, Thompson, Conklin. Bertie. Lehmann Four Hundred Eighty-One KAPPA EPSILON Founded. 1921 Iowa City. Iowa r .r " Number of Chapters. 7 Alpha. 1911 GRADUATE STUDENT Laurine D. Jack CLASS OF 1930 Lois D. Williams CLASS OF 1931 Agnes Caspari E. LuciLE Johnson CLASS OF 193 2 Katherine Amman Lillian Kannenberg Caspari. Johnson. Amman Jack. Williams. Kannenberg i-our Hundred Eighty-Two KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA GRADUATE STUDENTS Elaine Granquist Elsa Rendahl BORGHILD C. BRANDSNESS Dorothy Crawford ISABELLE HALLAN Verna I. Neprude CLASS OF 1930 Mildred B. Noren Beatrice Peterson Aileen Sala Eva Swenson CLASS OF 1931 Beatrice Ahlm Maude Forberg Carol H. Hauger Margaret D. Olsen Tess V. Twite Irene Underdahl CLASS OF 193 2 Katherine Flink Bertha Giselius Enora C. Gorden Lucille Markgraf Dorothy M. Bonhus Ruth O. Gagnath PLEDGES Eunice Hokanson Lee Nelson Brandsness. Stuenson, Peterson. Twite, Hauger. Crawford. Holtan Cagnath, Bonbus, forberg. Seprude. Flink. Sala, Olsen Four Hundred Highly Three SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Founded, 1903 Ann Arbor. Michigan Number of Chapters. 7 Sigma Sigma. 1924 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Blanche Kendall Gertrude Reeves Mary E. Malcolm Agnes Rast Snyder Kate Mork Twichell GRADUATE STUDENTS Gertrude Ford Bernadette Kerwin Dorothy Grace Johnson Margaret Sheldon Jane Towler CLASS OF 1930 Clarice Christophfrson Mary Virginia Foreman Nyda E. Ehlert Katherine Kayser Jean Mickey CLASS OF 193 1 Grace U. Bergen Bernice Giles Golden Nelson Mae Swinton CLASS OF 193 2 Helen Steele Johnson Ruth McClintock Bernice King Marion Wood Amelia Krzeszowski Grace Wolfson PLEDGES Bernadine Courtney Elizabeth McMillan Florence Haglund Dorothy Nutt Helen Towler Wolfson. Courtney, ford. Bergen, Haglund. King Swinton. Wood. Krzeszowski. Giles. Ehlert. Nelson. Kayser four Hundred Eighty-four SIGMA DELTA TAU Founded. 1917 Cornell University Number of Chapters. 13 Nu. 1928 410 I7lb Ace. S. E. MEMBER IN FACULTY Eleanor Brussels CLASS OF 1930 GuiTA F. Bearman Adeline Tenzer Hilda Bassin Stella Gordon Claire Goldberg Zelda Goldberg CLASS OF 1931 MOLLIE MERSKY Dorothy Orenstien Charlotte N. Swiler Bessel Weiss Fannie Abrahmson Phyllis Beskin JEANTTE GOLDSTIEN Lenore Lieberman Evelyn Lolts CLASS OF 1932 Beatrice Mark Sada Miller Minerva Pepinsky Vera Schanfield rosetta wolpert Theresa Ackerman Charlotte Aldes Mary Bassin Marion Berman PLEDGES Marian Segal Gladys Davis Evelyn Lewis Evelyn Nassau Marcella Schanfeld jf 1 Aides. SttlUc. Louit. Gordon. Achtrman, Z. Goldberg. Segal S ' assau. Schanfeld. Bassin. Mark. C. Goldberg, Berman Beskin. Lieberman. Mersky, Swiler. Bearman. Tenzer. Abrahmson four Hundred Eighty-Five ZETA ALPHA PSI University of Minnesota Founded. 1923 CLASS OF 1930 LUELLA H- RiTTEN CLASS OF 1Q31 Alice M. Carlson Doris E. Lewison Lucille E. Fassett Marjory D. Mitchell CLASS OF 1932 Angeline M. Clement Lillas O Hara Maxine K. Kaiser Catherine Quealy CLASS OF 1933 LuLiE A. Becker PLEDGES Marion S. Beddie Vivian A. baum GERALDINE J. LUGER Carlson. Fassett. Kaisee. Lewison. Clement Becker. O ' Hara. Mitchell. Ritten. Quealy. Lugec hour Hundred EtghluSix THETA SIGMA PHI Founded. 1909 University of Washington Number of Chapters. }3 Nu. 1917 MEMBERS Frances L. Armstrong Sally A. Conklin Marie E. Didelot Betty Ebeling Kathryn F. Gorman Leone I. Kehoe Lorraine J. Kranhold Jean e. Lehmann Joyce Porter Janet E. Salisbury Mildred E. Shulind Yvonne E. Sperry Doris M. Thompson Shirley F. Warner Mary E. Whitcomb Margaret A. White Four Hundred Eighty-Secen ALPHA TAU SIGMA Founded. 1925 University of Wisconsin Number of Chapters, 5 Minnesota Beta. 1929 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Theodore R. Corbett Harlow C. Richardson CLASS OF 1930 Francis J. Fox Harold S. Wang Morris J. Hauge J. Lamont Warrington John S. Madden w. Gerald Warrington CLASS OF IQM Howard H. Lowe J. Rex Severson CLASS OF 1932 J. P. Shirley. Jr. M. V. Bergstedt R. H. Comstock WiNEiELD W. Foster Steve Gadler Harmond Grabert PLEDGES Georgh Taft O. R. Lindstrom A. E. McCracken Gerhard C. Peterson R. N. Soufal James Spicola Hauge. Madden. Wang, Lowe Shirleu. G. Warrington. Fox. L. Warrington Four Hundred Fighiy-Light Officers of the Senior Class President, John Sinclair. Vice Presidenl, Leslie Clement. Secrctar)-, Apnes Watson. Treasurer. Ralph Ra vsr)n. GOVERNMENT The Gopher of 1910 printed this engrav- mci and group of officers of the class of 1909. ALL UNIVERSITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Lester F. AsHBAUGH - - - President Robert L. Dunn - - - Vice-President Joyce M. Porter Recording Secretary Mary Lou Hohn - Corresponding Secretary Edwin A. Martini - Treasurer MEMBERS Lester F. Ashbaugh C. Eynar Benson Lyle a. Christensen Robert L. Dunn Theodore Fritsche Marion e. Gere Mary Lou Hohn Cecil C. Kirk Edwin A. Martini Helen Master Wallace J. Morlock Francis E. Mullen Joyce m. Porter Vernon E. Smith Wesley D. Taylor Hubert J. Tierney Eleanor F. Womrath Harry M. Zipperman Tierney. Kick. Master. Mullen. Womrath, Smith, Gere. Taylor. Zipperman Motlock, Christensen. Hohn. Dunn, Ashbaugh, Martini. Porter. Benson. Fritsche Four Hundred Ninety BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS OFFICERS John Hanson ----- President Ralph LORENZ - - . Vice-President Esther Martin ... - - . . . . - Secretary Herbert TaNGWALL Treasurer MEMBERS John H. Hanson Wayne E. Kakela Helen C. Leitz Ralph W. Lorenz Esther L. Martin Bruce R. McCoy Dean E. E. Nicholson Thomas E. Steward Herbert V. Tangwall w. Gerald Warrington Kakela, Tangwalt, Warrington. McCot Lorem. Leitz, Hanson, Martin Four Hundred Sinety-One SENIOR COMMISSION OFFICERS Winston L. MOLANDER President Robert E. Tanner --------- Vice-President Herbert v. TANGWELL - - - Secretary George H, MEFFERT - - - Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Arthur M. Angvik Aariculture Floyd A. FREYER - Pharmacy William L. fry - - Education G. Ray HIGGINS - Chemistry Paul A. Larson ----- Medu-ine George H. MEFFERT - - Engineering Winston L. MOLANDER -------- Business John C. NEEMES - - - - - Mines Herbert v. TANGWELL ------- - Dentistry Robert E. Tanner --------- Academic Maurice Weeks - - Law An organization consisting of the Senior presidents of the various colleges. The functions of the council include conducting the official business of the Senior class and sponsoring those activities which, coming from the student body, will help most to direct student aims and foster a spirit of service for the permanent betterment of the University. Fry, Angvik. Freyer. Neemes. Weeks Larson. Tanner. Molandec. Tangwali, Meffert. Higgins Four Hundred Stnery-Tu, ' 0 JUNIOR COMMISSION OFFICERS Walter C. Smith, jr. - - ----- - President Charles Winding Vice-President Jane Ann HARRIGAN . . Secretary Robert Carney ... Treasurer REPRESHNTATIVES Robert Carney - Academic Jane Ann Harrigan - - Education Kenneth INGVALSON Agriculture William KROESCHEL . - - ..... Dentistry Frank LASKA ----.. Engineering Ralph Nelson Pharmacy Floyd Nelson law Leonard Peterson Mediane Walter Smith - Business Renter Wilson Mines Charles WJNDING -.-..-.-- Chemistry The outstanding activity of the Junior Commission is to take charge of all matters per- taining to the governing of the Juniors, and thus to encourage a better spirit at Minnesota. It is composed of the Junior presidents of the several colleges. M H I H B H »»w if ' ■ 1 m H I i 1 1 1 m ' iliflM Laska. Nehon. Peterson . Kroeschel tngvatson. Winding. Smith. Harrigan. Vils Four Hundfvd S ' lnely- I ' hree SOPHOMORE COMMISSION OFFICERS Richard F. MOREAN - - - President Stanley J. BUCKMAN -..-._.. Vice-President Carl D. HENNING - - Secretary Merlin D. BURNES Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Stanley J. Buckman Carl D. Henning Merlin D- Burnes Marvin E. Johnson Richard F. Morean Henning. Buckman, Morean, Burnes, Johnson Four Hundred Ninely-Four UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS OFFICERS Ernest B. Pierce - - . . . . . . . President Myron GRISWOLD . . - Vice-President IMMANUAL J. FLECKENSTEIN Secretary James C. Sanderson Treasurer Milton C. Anderson - Manager REPRESENTATIVES Errol D. Anderson Donald s. Burris Donald Collins Werner P. Gullander G Ray Higgins Walter P. Manning Bud F. Marquart Charles v. Netz Philip Neville Emerald G. Olson Richard J. Orff Marquart, E. Anderson, Orff. Gullander. Manning. Olson Collins. Hiaains. Sander nn. Crisivnld. h ' leckenslein, Burris. Neville four Hundred Ninety-Five EVENING STUDENTS " ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Clyde FORINASH - President Elmer KIHLSTRUM - - - - . . . . V,ce- President Mrs. Pearl Miller Recording Secretary Miss Clara JueRGENS -------- Credential Secretary F. A. KASSEBAUM --------- Treasurer GENERAL COUNCIL Edward Ahern C. J. Anderson Paul A. Anderson Chas. J. Berry Anita Boehme Eleanor Butler v. c. Cheney Clyde Forinash Don Hyland Clara Juergens F. A. Kassebaum Elmer Kihlstrum Ray L. Lyons Mrs. Pearl Miller Tho.mas E. Moore M. C. OHara Eric Rosendahl Jennie Schey Elsie M. Sidney J. J. Sullivan Ross v. Thompson The Association Council four Hundred S ' inety-Stx ST. PAUL EVENING STUDENTS ' COUNCIL MEMBERS OF COUNCIL Albert M. KUESSNER President Robert K. DAMKROGER Vice-President James H McGLIRE Vice-President Ernest J. FUERST Vice-President Anne Schwartz Secretary Kenneth L. SANSOME - Treasurer Ktfitner. Sansome fucni. Schwartz, Damkcoggr four Hundred in» ' (v-S« ' fen AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS EYNAR Benson - President Helen master . . . - Vice-President Mildred l. Bennett - - - Secretary Donald M. Stewart -------- Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Mildred L. Bennett Rolland C. Lorenz C. Eynar Benson Helen Master Ruth E. Brunkow Frances M. Obst Lucia M. Cheyney Elizabeth Parker Al. L. Forte Milford T. Rigg Kenneth W. Ingwalson Donald M. Stewart Charlotte C. Knutson Walter D. Swenson Ingwalson, Knutson. Brunkow, Obst, Cheyney, Swenson Rigg, Parker, Stewart, Benson, Bennett, Forte Four Hundred Sinety-Eight ENGINEERS ' BOOKSTORE OFFICERS James G. Bailey Chairman ROLLAND W. STOEBE Secretary MEMBERS Prof. w. h. Kirchner Dr. C. a. Mann Prof. Otto S. Zellner Ralph J. Baskerville Leonard A. Melkus Clinton w. MacMullen Harold D. Smith Manager Melkus. Slocbc. Baskerville. MacMulten Smith. Mann. Bailey, Kirchner. Zelner Four Hundred Sinely-Sine ENGINEERS ' TECHNICAL COMMISSION OFFICERS Ransford W. Fenton Adolph G. Ringer President Secretary and Treasurer I terneij, Muilen. Heinemann. Hanson. Cnppen John on. Rmger. Leland, Fenlon, Montonna Five Hundred Chti$fian RELIGIOUS I ' he } 10 Gopher also printed this plate lor the Religious organization section STUDENTS ' RELIGIOUS COUNCIL OFFICERS AND ADMSORS Marie Shaver President Eugene Nelson ---------- Vice-President Alice Freeman - - . - _ - . - - Secretary Esther Smith Burton -------- Treasurer Karen Daniels ----- - - - . . Historian Rabbi David aronson - - Advisor Father Frank McNaab - - ----- Advisor Miss Lois Wildy ----- . . - - - Advisor O. W. Behrens ----- Advisor Rev. c. a. Wendell - - - . - . - - Advisor REPRESENTATIVES Episcopal Karen Daniels Edwin Gray Lutheran Students Association Francis Larson Albert Falley Newman Club Alice Freeman Sylvester Bruski Northrop Club Ceylon North Dorothy Shogren Presbyterian Ruth Wergedahl IRA Wilson Students Baptist Union Grace Carlton Grant Lampson Unitarian Lillian Gilliland Walter Hoffman Wesley Foundation Esther Smith Burton Jack Sleeper y. M. C. A. F. Eugene Nelson u h : , Y. W. C. A. Menorah Society Hazel Halloran Stella Gordon Marie Shaver Stanley Shandling ' To loster a spirit of mutual understanding and cooperation among student religious organizations in the approach to their common problems. and to promote enterprises in the interest of religion. " North. Sleeper, Fatly, Brutki. McNab Aronson, Halloran. Larson, Go rdon, Daniels. Shandeling Carlton. Behreus, Burton, Sliaver. Freeman. Wendell, Wergedatil Five Hundred Tu- ' O NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS Maury G. PADELL ----- Pn-sulenl Sylvester BRUSKI . . - - - - ' ,ce-Presidednt Helen OSWEILER ----- . . - . Fmanaal Secretary Arthur GARVEY - Recording Secretary ENLMETT O. HeenAN - - - Treasurer Rev. Edward Peters - - Chaplain McSalty. Radosevich. Ditget. Krafve, Hatloran Carvey. Rruaki, Fadell, father Peters, Heenan. Baxter Fine Hundred Three KAPPA PHI OFFICERS ILA R. GRIDLEV ----,----- President Bertha E. WoRMAN --------- ' ice- President Marguerite a. Johnson ------- Secretary Marguerite R. HARRIMAN - - Treasurer Mrs. E. G. Williamson ------- Sponsor Amy Allen Pheobe Allen Elda Bury Julia Boyce Priscilla Boyce Dorothy Bradford Marjorie Bennett Lexa Casey Helen Conley Edwina Curtiss Joyce Cutting Ruth Deichen Eilene Donner Helen Duncan Doris Ebel Bernice Elofsen MEMBERS Dorothy Finstand Lucille Fassett Lucille Gove iLA Gridley Alice Hall Edwina Hare ' iRGiNiA Hare Adelaide Harris Marguerite Harriman Hope Hosmer Lola Jones Marguerite Johnson Fern Krinning GERTRUDE La Valley Eunice Lindgren Elaine McGladrey Jean McKenny Dorothy MacManigal Margery Mitchell Fern Newland Florence Nottage Helen Otterblad Clara Peterson Emily Ripka Laveura Schutz Edna Selmon Marjorie Smith Esther Snyder Virginia Swift Dorothy Slife Lettie Voerge Ella Wolfe Bertha Worman Flora Mae Allen Dorothy Baker Vivian Baum Dorothy Boobar Bernice Brown Alice Brooker Joy Hickok Sylvia Hanson Josephine Hughes PLEDGES Florence Hurst Nelda McKee GRETCHEN MlELKE Ethel Olson Claudia Perkins Virginia Pemberton LIBBY Polivka Beulah Plummer Twylah Plummer Irene Randolph Marion Randolph Ruby Randolph Jean Rowley Avis Sogge Lorraine Sogge Helen Todd Evelyn Tronson Doris Whitcomb Lenore Wolfe Whilcomb. Boobar. Pfmbecton. Bakec, Polivka. Donner. Tronson. Fassett. Mielke. McKenny. Hurst Rotvley, Bennett. MacManigal. Todd, Otterblad. Conley, Ripka. Mitchell, Cottage. Plummer Goce. Hughes. Htckok. Finstad. Worman. Gridley. Harriman. Johnson. Deichen. McGladrey, Hanson Fite Hundred fu LUTHERAN STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION OFFICERS George H. HAERTEL President Russell Anderson ' ue- President Arthur M. LOISHNER Secretary Evelyn LARSEN Corresponding Secretary Oscar L. LILJA Treasurer ADNISORS Alvin Prottengeier Rev. c. S. Thorpe GlNA Wangsness Rev. C. a. Wendell Gertrude Russell Anderson Albert Aune Evelyn Burchedean Mildred Carlson Velma Corwin Joseph Elmer Albert Falley Maud Forberg Gertrude Gilbert George Haertel ISABELLE HALLAN Bertha Hanson MEMBERS Florence Hanson Sylvia Hanson Alice Johnson Edwin Johnson Lawrence Johnson Evelyn Kron Evelyn Larson Francis Larson Oscar Lilja Arthur Loishner Mildred Miller Margaret Morell Verna Neprude Sue Nissi Margaret Olsen Bror Pearson Henry Roningen L. Gordon Sa.muelson Irene Seegar Herbert Sevali. LiLLIE STROMBACK Helen Sundberg Ernest Tanglin Irene Underdahl John Van Valkenburg Laura Wuopio lioningcn. H. Johmon. S. Hannnn. Larson. Cnlttert. Olstn. Elmer, Tanglin Sirombacli, Achermann. Secgcr. Carhon, Hallan. Nissi. Coru ' in F. Hanson. Lilja. Rev. Thorpe. Haencl. liev. Wendell. Loishner. E. Johnson. Miller WESLEY FOUNDATION OFFICERS Vernon CHRISTIANSON President L. Jack Sleeper - - . . - - Vice-President Lucille FaSSETT --.------ Secretary Bertha WoRMAN - - - ----- - Treasurer Fred M. Smith - - . - Director of Student Activities The Wesley Foundation at the University of Minnesota was established in 1921 by the Methodist Churches of the State as a religious and social center for students. Its aim is to provide a church home dominated by the spirit of friendship, altruism, and idealism. In addition to the Sunday Church Services it carries on an extensive program of activities under the direction of The Stu- dent Council including discussion groups, forums, dramatics, music, socials, Epwworth League, Kappa Phi and Phi Tau Thcta. The Wesley Foundation also takes an active part in fostering cooperative campus enterprises intended to promote character values. Bennett, Fassett, Worman. Deichen. Hopkins. Gcidley Jump. Mock, Christianson, Smith, Sleeper, Thiel five Hundred Six UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS MELVIN Frank . - - - - President Lee POWELSON - Vice-President Elliott Miner Secretary Grant LAMPSON - Treasurer Cyrus p. BARNUM Executive Secretary O. W. BEHRENS - - Religious Education Secretary J. Benjamin SCHMOKER .----- New Student Secretary CABINET Edward Amblad John Davidson Raymond Hertel Leslie Johnson Harold Miller Eugene Nelson Roy Nyquist Harvey Pinney Charles Roek John v. Stewart The Cabinet Fit.e Hundred Seven CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY OFFICERS John H. Roe ...--. Reader BOARD OF DIRECTORS Clayton D. Ford Charles P. Roe WiLMAN C. JARMUTH MYRON F. ROSSKOPF Margaret E. Mackenzie Dorothy B. Schooer Helen M. Thiax The object of the organization is to unite in bonds of Christian fellowship those on the campus interested in Christian Science. A reading room, which is open daily, is maintained at 1205 University Avenue S. E.. and weekly open meetings arc held throughout the school year. Five Hundred Eight CAMPUS CLUBS Thi ' Gopher of I " 02 published ihis plaie as ihe page heading the Campus Club section AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS Henry N. RONINGEN - - - ----- - President Roy a. Nelson ---------- Vice-President T. Foster Mason .-.---.-- Secretary U ' lLHO J. Martin - -------- - Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Paul Calrow Dr. a. m. Field Victor E. Nylin Dr. a. V. Storm members Richard B. Aakre Errol D. Anderson Marion A. Bassett Carl Borgeson Kenneth C. Butler Erwin R. Draheim Leo Fenske Paul Holmberg Paul J. Leach FiNLEY McMARTIN Don Marti Clay N. Martin wiLHO J. Martin T. Foster Mason Elgar M. Nelson Roy a. Nelson Felix A. Nylund Donald K. Olson Leland S. Orfield Ernest A. Palmer Elvin Peterson Fred K. Picha Henry N. Roningen RAY.MOND G. SCHELIN Frank J. Walquist Draheim. McMartin, Marti. Picha. E. Nelson. Orfield. Walquist. Holmberg. Butler Fenske, W. Martin, Mason. Bassett. Roningen. Storm. R. Nelson. C. Martin. Borgeson Fii ' e Hundred Ten AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS CURTISS E. CRIPPEN President John G. SKIDMORE Vice-President Raymond E. HERTEL - - . • - Secretary Earl L. F. Porter ... Treasurer A. S. C. E. Member ' ) Fiee Hundred Eleven AMERICAN SOCIETY OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS RANSFORD V. FENTON ---..--- President Charles T. HENDRICKSON - - ' ice-President and Treasurer Wesley D. Taylor --------- Secretary A. S. E. E. Membe Five Hundred Tivelve AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICHRS ADOLPH G. Ringer -------- President Raymond SHEPPARD Vice-President Oscar L. LiLJA Secretary Maurice O ' Brien ----.. Treasurer Prof. J. V. Martinis -------- Faculty Advisor A. S. M. E. Members live Hundred thirteen ART EDUCATION SOCIETY OFFICERS Vivian Lee . . - - - - President Esther FRAZIER - - Vice-President Mar J OKIE Gray _ . . . . Secretary Hill IS Arnold - Treasurer MEMBERS Helen Almars HiLLis Arnold Gertrude Barnum Ardell Brede Rosa May Clark Catherine Colwell Mary Louise Coventry Isabella Davis Belle Fiske Catherine Flink IRMA Fredericks Esther Frazier William Fry Eleanor Garron Beulah Gibson Marcia Giffin Catherine Graham Marjorie Gray Elizabeth Guthrie Helen Hanson Isabella Harmon Dagmar Hedin Catherine Hitchcock Kathleen Hubbard Mary Hunt AuDRY Johnson Lillian Kantola Katherine Kierland Helen Kleinschmidt Vivian Lee Georgine Leigh Iris Mann Jane Mason Marian McIntyre Lillian Moen Marie Mooney Ruth Mooers Ruth Nelson Helen Newman Helen Norby Caroline Olson Cherrie Overby Marian Overby Marian Quackenbush Helen Renz Helen Reynolds Ruth Ruckle Mary Richards Melva Shackleford Ruth Shipton Paralee Sinotte Dorothy S potts Mildred Syverson Constance Turner Eva Van Tassel Eleanor Weaver Mildred Welander Florence Weibner Catherine Wilharm Catherine Woolsey Winifred Woltman Sinotte. Guthrie. Giffin. Fiske. Gibson, Kleinscfimidt. Quakenbusfj. Nelson, Mason Kierland. Loberg. Mann, Davis, Mooers, Flink, Jofinson, Weauer Lutz, Hunt. Hanson. C. Ooerby. Mooney. Carton. M. Overby. Turner. Spotts Woolsey. Newman. Barnum. Reynolds, Arnold. Frazier, Gray. Hedin. Olson, Colwell ? Hundred Fourteen CADET OFFICERS ' CLUB OFFICERS Edwin a. Martini - . - - Walter Miller Gordon Farel President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer ADVISORS Major John H. Hester Captain Porter P. Wiggins An organization for the promotion of co-operation and good fellowship among Advanced Corps students. Cadet Officers Five Hundred Fifteen DE MOLAY CLUB OFFICERS Webster F. SouLES - President George Anderson - - Vice-Presidens VANT KEBKER - - - - - Secretary Harvey WYVELL ---------- Treasurer ADVISORS C. A. E ROMAN J. E. Myers E. G. Ferine C. ROLLA MEiMBERS George A. Anderson Leonard E. Anderson William Dale Beamer Robert Blanchar Arnold Bork Richard Bryant roswell curtiss John C. Davidson Alan N. Doeltz S. W. Ellingson Virgil Frank Henry J. Frommelt Leo Gross Walter Hager Fred Holm William Hoeft Malcom Johnson Vant Kebker Kenneth Kirkland Kruger Libby Carl Lindstrom Harry Logan Wesley Lund John Merzweiler Simon Miller Kermit Olson William Pearson Harold Pratt John Rumbal Frank Sabin George R. Sirott Lloyd Smith Webster P. Soules Floyd Sparks John Spear Gordon Stein Roy Stiles Roy B. Strand Carelton Strathern Lee Willoughby Harvey Wyvell Rumbal. Merzweiler. Kirkland. Pearson. Stroud. Pratt. Hoeft. Curfiss Beamer. Sabin. Johnson. Hager. Davidson. Holm. Doeltz Wyvell. G. Anderson. Erdmann. Soules. Perine, Rolla, Kebker, L. Anderson five Hundred Sixteen DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN OFFICKRS FLORENc:e RusCHH - President Mary NEEMES - Secrelacq Wayne HAGEN - - Treasurer Beatrice Kaiser - - ' " w Coach Orla Aasen Karl Ahl Mildred Bielenberg Walter Bahn Meta Bouman Frances Bruce Ida Dysterheft Ruth Dowe Edward Ebbinghausen Virginia Fehr Mildred Fish Walter Franz Wayne Hagen William Harris Helen Hiebert Eleanor Hupp Helen Hotz Ray Hoffman MEMBERS Harold Janzen Beatrice Kaiser Franklin Kline Alvin Knudsen Raymond Kopp LORAINE KRAHNHOLD Doris Kretschmar Hans Laas Burton Larson Karl Lind Margaret McElligott Mary McElligott Ralph Magelsson LUCILE Markgraf Paul Marling Howard Metz Hugh Morgan Mary Neemes Pierre Nyvall Marjorie Page Alice Palo Ray Peterson Albert Rathert Walter Reuter Hugh Rice William Rieb Florence Rusche Fritz Schleinitz Gustav Scholberg Armin Schweppe Clyde Smith Donald Sweeney Alice Thomas John Van valkenberg Myrtle Wiyrend Margaret Wulff Mageh on, Hupp. Smith. Kopp. Harris. Franz. Reuter. Bahn A) . ' ilcklligotl. Thomas. Holt:, Nyvall. P. MrElligott. Schleinitz. WalH. Fish. Bruce Ebbinghausen. Larson. Kaiser. Hagen. Rusche. Bouman. Knudson. Metz Ficc Hundred Seventeen EL CIRCULO ESPAGNOL OFFICERS Stanley Kane President George RiEGGER - - - - , Vice-President Dorothy UTTON ---------- Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. V. Arjona H. J. BOYER E. M. Brackney Jules Frelin George Hilton Mabel Johnson E. C. LeFort E. V. Olmsted MEMBERS Dorothy N. Anderson Estella H. Anderson Verna Anderson Mr. Best Vivl nne Bey Paul E. Bloom S. V. Carter Mrs. S. V. Carter Gratia E. Carver Frank F. Caspers. Jr. Margaret H. Canfield R. J. Christenson Ruth E. Cox Dorothy M. Dietz Margaret Dorsey Abigail Fabrega Leah Goldberg Murrell Green ' iRGiNiA Griffith Bernice Hair Lillian M. Joseph Mabel C. Holmes Katherine Jacobsen Frances Kadlec Stanley D. Kane Jean Kriechbaum Edward Lepine Eleanor C. Lowman Bessie Luce Mary MacDonald Jane Miller Margaret Mann Leslie B. Mullen Margaret A. Mulcahy Moana Odell Peggy Padden Carlos Parilla Celina Rey George C. Riegger Helen F. Richardson Audrey Robedeau Jane Robson Mary F. Rawling Doris L. Stier Robert L. Shannon Irving Spiegel Charles n. Shumaker Rosemary Swenson Clara v. Shepett J. M. Sogard Orrin E. Styve Dorothy M. Stout John Stickney Ruth K. Turpie Dorothy M. Utton Dorothy Verrell Frances Voeglte Florence von Neida Marie Werner Katherine a. Wergedahl Martin Wattin Ruth E. Walker ■ Spiegel. Wergedahl. Best. Schumaker. Canfield. Jacobsen, Caspers. LePine. Dietz. Richanhon Bey. Robson. Grifhth. ' on Neida. Rarilla. Verrell, Holmes. Kriechbaum. Robedeau. Mann, Turpu Riegger. MacDonald, LeFort . Arjona. Olmsted. Kane. Frelin, Boyer. Hilton. L ' tion • Hundred Eighteen GARRICK CLUB OFFICERS John A. Grill Donald J. Bohmer C. E. Hanlmond President Secretary Treasurer HONORARY MHMBtRS Charles Bayley Ward C. Burton Arthur Hartwell Carl W. Jones Roy Child Jones Sumner T. Mcknight Carleton Miles George N. Northrup Otis Skinner Edward A. Staadt L. Clement Ramsland w. Scott Woodworth Horace T. Morse MEMBERS JuDSON Anderson Donald J. Bohmer C. Bernard Carlson Richard D. Carlsen Ralph G. Golseth John A. Grill C. E. Hammond John M. Hummel Clieeord J. James John O. Louis Julian Madison Bud F. Marquart Philip Neville Sylvester Olson Edward S. Staadt Kendrick a. Wilson William K. Wilson George F. Womrath The Garrick Club, a men ' s dramatic organization was founded in I 9 1 2 by George Norton Northrup. then professor of EngHsh at Minnesota. It reflects the interests of its founder, and has as its purpose both the producing of plays and the enjoyment of the social companion- ship that grows from a common cultural interest. Ltsl.l.l.tfJ Martjuan. Stuadi. Morse, Hummel. W. Wilson. James. Madison. K. W ' llsnn. .-Xnderf.t n B. Carlson. R. Carhen. Sei ' iHe. Hammond. Gnll. Hohmer. Coheth, Olson, Louis. Womrath FiVe liunJred Sincteen GOPHER 4H CLUB OFFICERS Georgia Rose ----- ----- - President Phillip Kelly --------- Vice-President Clara PedeRSON - • Secretary ERWIN DrahEIM -.-----..- Treasurer MEMBERS Harold Albers Margaret Bailey Wilbur Baldwin Myrtle Bang Mildred Bennet Walter Blakeslee Sylvia Bretoi Ruth Burmeister Kenneth Butler Charles Chambers Margaret Chambers Clement Chase Earl Cook Dorothy Day Marie Degner Erwin Draheim Inez Ekblad Dorothy Elmblad Anna Erikson Viola Felska Leo Penske Bruce Ford Dorothea Fritz Lester Gilmore Nelvin Haugland Esther Heagle Stanley Hillier Harlow Hinz Gordon Johnson Phillip Kelly Carol Kesler Lottie Knudson Ida Landro Alyce Lang Clinton Marti Cecelia Matson Marion Muir Doris Muske Carlton Nelson Earl Nelson Elgar Nelson Alice Orfield Ernest Palmer Lucy Palmer Clara Pederson Mary Perkins Fred Picka Beulah Plummer Harriet Roberts Marian Roberts Henry Roningen Carlene Rose Georgia Rose Lola Runk Glenn Schaeffer Athlene Scheid Josephine Seymour Edward Slocum Eunice Snook Arvid Sponberg Mae Stephenson Eleanor Stivers Orville Thomas Ada Todnem Joy Trapp Ruth Utley Viola Wanous Fredrich Welch John Wirt Cook. Blakeslee. Hilliet, Wirt. Welch. Slocum. Roningen. Picka. larli Gilmore. Trapp. McMacten, Bang. Haugland. Breloi. Sponberg. Ulley. Ekblad. BuTler Burmeister. Day. Landro. Bailey, Perkins, Muir, Knutson. Stephenson, Todnem Chase. Fenshe. Pederson. Draheim. G. Rose. Kelly. Seymour, Albers. C. Rose. Nelson Five Hundred Twenty GREEK CLUB OI riCERS George H. Frogen Marjorie Lofstrom President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. CiiARLi s A. Savage Arthur C, P. Hays GRADUATE STUDENTS Paul A. Huchthausen Curtis C. Stephen Leonard H. Hauer Catherine D. Hyde Marjorie Lofstrom CLASS OF 1930 Frank C. Marticke James w. O ' Connell E. Patricia Ritz Richard E. Morton CLASS OF 1931 Anne Reichmann Joseph E. Elmer Elmer C. Erickson Austin Faricy CLASS OF 1932 George H. Frogen Ellen A. Oren James L. Wood worth Stephen. Reichmann. Hou.-r. Huchlhausen. O ' Connell. Elmer. Hyde. Erickson Marticke. Faricy. Ritz. Hays. Sauage. Lofstrom. Morion, Oren Five Hundred Tu ' enly-One HOME ECONOMICS COUNCIL OFFICERS Dorothy ISENBERGER ...---- President Marjory Fleck --------- Vice-President ANGELINE SELLON - - - - ----- Secretary Fay WATTONVILLE Treasurer Thomas. Knudson, Doyle. Street. Monitor Fleck, Waltonville, Isenbergec. Sellon. Swanson I ' tve Hundred Tu.enly- I i THE LANTERN CLUB OFI-ICERS Theresa Jenniges Ray Lyons - - - Lucerne Annis Edna Brodrick - President ' ice-Presidenl Secretary Treasurer Paul Anderson Vivian Anderson Roland Bakken Elgie Blixt Eleanor Butler Amy Chambers Ella Clark Harriet Faue John Gillilland Lillian Gillilland Mary Hana MEMBERS Howard Hoff Edna Holst » Frances Hunter Jerome H. Jackman Ardella Johnson INGA Johnson Burns Kattenberg Elmer Kihlstrum Cedric Lindholm Helen Nelson Ingeborg Nystrom Mary Nystrom Alice Ormsbee Stuart Ormsbee Velma Price Joe Shannon Rosella Stein Maude Todd Margaret ' ' olkert Frankie Waleen Anthony L. Wick Katherine Yeaton Ormsbee. Faue. Clark. Hutler. Stein. M. jVysTom. Annis. Hana I. . nder on. Votkerl. Jackman. Chambers. Jenniges, c rmt .Vi vfrnni V h ' ive Hundred 1 iL-enty-Three MINERVA OFFICERS Lorraine KRANHOLD . . . President Elinor DONOHUE Vice-President Alice Thomas Secretan MARCELLA MCKENNA Treasurer Alice Palo Historian MEMBERS Betty Blasing Margaret P. Boddy Mary Meda Burke Kathleen A. Collins Margaret S. Cox Mary Cox Elinor Donohue Mary L. Elvebach Dorothy D. Finstad Mald G. Forberg ISABEL G. GIDDINGS Roberta Grahame Lois M Hopkins Ellen M. Jones Andrea E. Kiefer Chestine B. Knight Lorraine Kranhold Florence Litchfield Lois Lloyd Marcella G. McKenna Alice H. Palo Helen L. Sears Alice M. Thomas Jane E. Weeks Katherine West Ida M. Weygant Eleanor Whitcomb Helen v. Wildes West. Finstad, Wildes. Jones. Weeks. Giddings Elvebach. Sears. Boddy. Grahame. Collins. Butke. Litchfield Knight. Kiefer. Thomas. Kranhold. McKenna. Hopkins Five Hundred Tiventy-Four MINNESOTA MASQUERS OFFICERS G. Fred WoMRATH. JR ... President Charlotte L. Larson Vice-President Margaret E. Ball Secretari Leonard FINKELSTEIN - Treasurer MAXINE Kaiser . - . - Registrar LEONA HINES ----------- Historian Margaret Doyle . . Custodian Jane Affeld JuDSON Anderson Elizabeth Avers Margaret Ball Frank Baumgardener George Benedict Donald Bohmer Lila Bohnus Leon M. Boyd. Jr. Eleanor Boyer Vincent Bregstro.m Richard Catlin Sinclair g. Cowles Jean Dahl Kathryn Doyle Margaret Doyle Robert Dunn Robert Dv Priest Helen Dwan Harold Eberhart Nyda Elhert Maria Erf Lala Fineman Leonard Finkelstein Ruth Forst MEMBERS Rolfe Fosseen Elizabeth Gillilland Ralph Golseth Lsabella Harmon Arthur J. Harris John Hilton Leona Hines Walter Hocking John Hummel Louise Jenkenson Maxine Kaiser Frank Kam.vierlohr Beverly Kenevan Robert Kierland Stanton Kinyon Robert LaBree Arthur Lampland Charlotte Larson Donald Larson Ja.mes John Louis Geraldine Luger Charles McLennan Ruth McGregor Howard Metz Samuel Mirviss Stuart Moore Phil Neville Sylvester Olson Ellen Oren Martin Otto Ed.mond Perry Clifford Perry lo Peterson LUELLA RITTEN Janet Salisbury Claire Sandeen Margaret Sheldon Jack Sleeper Henry Somsen George Taylor Elinor Tho.mpson Eileen Thornton Elsa Welcker Gladys Weiseke Mary Whitcomb Kathryn Wilharm Kendrick Wilson Fred Womrath Howard Woo Andtnon. Sormen. Baumgardner. D. Larson, Mctz. Sleeper, Perrtj, Lofurom. Gotscth Miruiis. Sheldon. Otto, Ritten, Holtzapiel. Kammerlobr. U ' l son. K. Doyle. Harris. Boi U Affeld. Lampland. Tai lor. Ayers. M. Doyle. Forst. Welker. Sandeen. Peterson Hocking. Olson. Hines. Finkelstein. Ball. Womrath. Larson. Kaiser. Louis. Fosseen Ftee Hundred I u ' enty-Fti ' c NORWEGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Arthur H. AARHUS President IDAR J. Herring ------ - . - Vice-President Dorothy E. BRURS - Secretary MARGIT H. GRYTBAK - - - - ----- Treasurer Arthur H. Aarhus Fred M. Andresen Dreng Bjornaraa K. Valdimar Bjornson Dr. Einar Blegen Borghild C. Brandsness Dr. Peter J. Brekhus Dorothy E. Brurs Margit H. Grytbak MEMBERS Clifford I. Haga iDAR J. Herring Harold I. Holt Elin Holthe Dr. Harold o. Johnson Reidar Kamfjord Myrtle P. Lee Dr. Thorvald B. Madsen Elias Moe Lillian Moen Ruth A. Norman Einar Odland Per Opsahl Marion Rossbach Erling Sandness Margaret Schielderup SiBY ' L H. Smeby GUSTAV SVENDSEN Odland. Bjornson. Andresen. Holt, Bjornaraa. Sandness. Opsahl. Svendsen. Jobnsen Holthe. Moen. Grytbak, Madsen, Aarhus. Herring, Brurs. Brandsness. Smeby Five Hundred Twenty-Six PERSHING RIFLES OFFICERS William r. SIEVERS -------- CummanJer Robert a. Wing - Executive Officer Francis M. Linn ---------- Treasurer George G. Connor - First Sergeant Captain Walker - Advisor Pershiiifi v U ' .s Men ber ' Hundred Twenty-Seven PUNCHINELLO OFFICERS ELDRED Hunt ----- ----- - President Ralph LoRENZ - Vice-Presidem Myrtle BEKKEDAHL . . . Secretary Zola ShiREY ---------- Treasurer KATHERINE Lewis - . . - . Historian MEMBERS Helen Aspden Myrtle Bekkedahl Mildred Bennett Ruth Brunkow Dan Bulfer Arthur fawcett Florence Helmer Nina Hill Eldred Hunt Kenneth Ingwalson Katherine Lewis Ralph Lorenz Helen Master Clay Newman Elizabeth Parker Stewart Perry Edgar Pierson Zola Shirey Helen Swanson Helen Thomas Sylvan Warrington Jack Wheelock Ralph Wood Dicssner. Mclli aine, Leivellyn, Wheelock. Pierson, Poe, Werdeman. Walker. Bloomquist Parker. Lewis. Scheid. Tate. Shirey. Andrews, Shapiro, Street Swenson. Bronn. Ward. Bekkedahl. Hunt. Htll. Prendergast. Doyle. Ingwalson Five Hundred Twenty-Eight RUNNERS CLUB OFFICHRS Fred FadeLL - - - Captain Henry HALVORSON . First Lieutenant EARL Nelson Second Lieutenant Carrol Rising - . . p,rst Sergeant Capt. William Walker - - - Advisor CuYLER Adams Floyd e. Anderson Paul E. Arneson Vincent Bergstrom John A. Brown Bruce Canfield Burt Canfield Ray C. Cotton Alvin Darkow Fred Fadell Maury Fadell Ben Guthrie MEMBERS U ' AYNE S. HAGEN Henry a. Halvorson Ralph Hardiman Miller Haskell Edward W. Johnson Walter Johnson Robert Kamish Clarence Kohler Francis Linn Wilbur A. Lunday Edwin A. Martini Howard Metz Walter T. Miller Earl Nelson Carrol A. Rising Charles W. Rogers Francis I. Sabo Leslie Sholle William F. Sievers Wallace Solum Harold Sparry John k. Storr Russell w. Walter rvfmt 3 f Kohler. Linn. Kamish, Sparry. Mvt . Johnson. Hardiman. Rogers Lundatf. Hagen, Riiing. Walker, fadell. Halvorson. Selson. Broa ' n. Swcers Fice Hundred Tu. ' enty-Xine SIGMA DELTA GAMMA Honorary Social Service Society MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mrs. Anne Fenlason Malco lm M. Willey MEMBERS Bernice Clayton Janet Clendenning Dorothy Crawford Sarah Foster Hazel Halloran Dorothy Hosford Myrtle Leslie Jessie McAdams Helen Spurgeon Ann Weisenberger C ' endenning. Spurgeon. Foster. Hosford. Claulon Les ' ie. Crawford. Weisenberger. McAdams. Halloran F:Le HunJreJ Thirlu SKIN AND BONES ALPHA PHI Marian Hall Margaret Miller Ruth Mac:Grrgor Ellen Oren Virginia Peyton DELTA GAMMA Elizabeth Allen Alice Benepe Helen Nilsson GAMMA PHI BE! A Grace Cornwell Jeanne G. Paust Dorothy Volkamer Alice Russell KAPPA ALPHA THETA Lila Bonhus Helen Halden Edith Hunter Kathryn McMahon Kathryn Carson Roth Ann Weisenburger KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Catherine Campbell Eileen Fowler Eleanor McMillan Elizabeth McMillan MiMiihon, Ilunlcr. Miller. Rolb, Wcihfnhurgcr, Bonhus. Haider Mocdrcgnr, lowUr, Campbell. Orcn. l euton. Volkamer. Hall f- ' tve HuniireJ I htrry-(.)ne TAU DELTA PHI Founded. 1910 New York University Number of Chapters. 2 1 Phi Chapter 701 Washington Ave. S. E. MEMBER OF CHAPTERS Dr. Irving Lavine GRADUATE STUDENTS Lawrence B. Winklestein Reuben Cohen Louis E. Epstein CLASS OF 9 0 Harry Kane Joe S. Vertelney CLASS OF 1931 Louis H. King CLASS OF 1932 Morris P. Grossman Marvin Sonosky Sol H. Rosen Alfred J. Weinberg Maurice Weisberg Fred Karsner CLASS OF 193 3 Sam Teitler Saul Raskin PLEDGES Herman W. Grossman Arthur R. Lieberman Irving M. Karon Milton Nahinsky Prentice Shapiro L , . , , , , ■ ' 1 ' in 1 ■ i f 1 y - 1 ill Ziskin, H. Grossman. Raskin. Tciilar. King. Winklestein. M- Grossman. Shapiro Goldish. Verlelney. Dr. Lavine. Kane. Epstein. Rosen. Cohen, Weinberg. Sonosky Five Hundred Thirty-Two THALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Frances Cartwright Helen Jennings - Marjorie Cartwright Helen Schultz - - OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Frances Cartwright Marjorie A. Cartwright Phyllis Chambers Aurelia m. Childs Evelyn Dickenson Irene Flaskherd Elaine A. Granquist Sally Griffith Virginia A. Harris Helen Jennings Lucy C. Klammer Katherine Lounberg Claudia G. Perkins Helen A. Schultz Harriet Thwing Thelma Welch Netta Wilson Florence R. Zeyer Thwing. Perkins. Zei er. Childi. Harris. Welch Klammer. Schultz. Jennings, f. Carlwriahi, M Cartwright. Walilru ' ffunjrej t liK lif- I hi,;. TRAILERS ' CLUB MARJORIE DIDDY - - . . President Dorothy Bailey - - Vice-President Isabel McCANNEL - - Secretary Margaret BURBANK -------- Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mae S. Kissock Dr. ■ Anna Norris Dr. Alice Tolg Florence Warnock MEMBERS Dorothy Bailey Dorothy Bennett Avis Berglund Gladys Bradley Margaret Burbank Mary Margaret Burnap Muriel Clark Louise Cornell Joyce Crysler Dorothy Daniels MAR.JORIE DiDDY Jane Ford Mary Jane Grimes Hazel Halloran Gweneth Hedlund MILLA KARA JACOBSEN Esther Martin Isabel McCannel Marjorie Merritt Mary Moos Janet Nolan Mildred Olin Beatrice Odegard Ange Sellen Marie Shaver Helen Slocumb Eileen Thornton Olive Walker Jane Weeks MARJORIE Weum Mary Whitcomb Ruth Wilson -. «i 1 :. KIM ' jIt-S ii — i 3 1 { K rri ► f " rs n ! l- ' i. Cornell. Wihon. Crysler, Odegard. Olin. Weum. Berglund. Nolan. Jacobson Ford. Merrill. Walker, Burbank. Diddy. Bailey. Weeks. Halloran. Bennett Five Hundred Thirty-Four UNIVERSITY BUSINESS WOMEN ' S CLUB OFFICERS Elizabeth Ann Daw Marjorie Merritt - Fay Barrager Dorothy Girod | Bea Ahlm [■ Louise Gerdes President Secretarii Treasurer Board Members MEMBERS Agness Aastad Beatrice Ahlm Violet Albinson Jane Albrecht Irene Anderson Margaret Andrews Fay Barrager Norma Barsness Ellen Brown Pauline Buhlman NOLA Cheely Virginia Chelgren Alice Christian Johanna Collins Ann Connoy Catherine Cosgrove Lucille Cupp Elizabeth Ann Davy Hennie Dahlin Kathryn Doyle Dorothea Erickson Sarah Fagerstrom Margaret Feltl Louise Gerdes Dorothy Girod Chrysanthea Gislasson Vesta Glemmestad Eleanor Gould Inez Greer Phyllis Grover Ruth Hagen Jane Ann Harrigan Alice Hawkins Gertrude Hawkins Mildred Heal Ruth Hegg Minnie Herwig Doris Hutton FRANr:ES Hyde Lillian Johnson Mildred Johnson Ragnild Johnson Verna Johnson Dorothy Kelly Roberta Kiel Irene Kreidberg Lenore Larson Margaret Larson Mary Latham Doris Lehman Lucille Leighton Dorothy Liebig Inez Lindgren Charlotte Liszt Charlotte Lubov Olive Lund Margaret MacFarlane Mrs. Walter Manning Charlotte Mattson Mamie McDonald Mildred McWilliams Marjorie Merritt Mary Mickelson Mary Millunchick Jean Murfin Helen Morton Alice Murphy Doris Nelson Flora Nelson Ruth Nielander Dolores Noren Dorothy Noren Elva Nygard HiLVIE Otterblad Ethel Pearson Clara Peterson Mabel Peterson Twylah Plummer Lucille Richards Henrietta Ruseling Helen Schefelbein Betty Schwam Angeline Shore Jay Silberman Harriet Spencer Cynthia Sundal Adeline Tenzer Mary Towle Alice Wakkinen Ann Watts Pauline Wendt Bertha Worman i Sj(;tj ' : JV. Hutton. M. Peitnon. MicktUon. Macfarlane. Worman. Pearson. R. Johnson. L. Larson. Kelly. Harrigan. Christian. Leighton Otterblad. Kreidberg. Gislasson. Morton. M. Johnson. Lund. Wendi. Cosgrove. Collins. Dahlin. I. Brown. A. Hawkins. McDonald Plummer. Silberman. Liszt. McWilliams. Lubov. Murphy. Anderson. Gould. Murfin. Millunchick. Sundal. G. Hawkins Hyde, Chelgren. E. Brown. Doyle, Ahlm. Merritt, Davy, Barrager. Girod. Gerdes. Hegg. Andrews. Albinson Five Hundred Thiity-Five UNIVERSITY MUSIC CLUB OFFICERS Elizabeth Bass - - President BERNICE Giles Vice-Pte tdent KATHERINE kaiser --------- Secretaru Mary Margaret McNally - - Treasurer MEMBERS Phoebe Allen Elizabeth Ayers Eleanor Anderson Elizabeth Bass Walter Bahn Grace Bergen Lexa Lacy Catherine Cress Carolyn Clothier Eleneta Carpenter Jane Davis Rose Dilling Elsie Grime Olive Griebenow Valeria Guettler Bernice Giles Florence Haglund Sylvia Hanson Alfreda Hagen Adelaide Lacy Delores Leer Bernice King Ralph Knowles Anamary Millard Mary Monley Mildred Miller Mary M. McNally Golden Nelson Rhoda Pierce Janet Roweder Virginia Roweder Helen Van Nest Lorraine Webster Donald Whitcomb Liec. Millard. Grime. Haglund. Hanson, J. Rohweder. V. Rohweder. Casy Allen. Webster. Ayers. Griebenoiv. Knowles. Monley, Cress. Gueltler, Hagen Nelson. Clothier. Davis. Anderson. Pierce. Carpenter. Lacy, Dilling Van Nest. Miller. Whitcomb. McNally. Buss. Giles. Bahn. Berger, King Fice Hundred Thirty-Six WING AND BOW OFFICERS Arthur ANGVIK - - President Forest Bailey - ' ice-Pres:dent Everett HAEDECKE Secretary COATES Bull Treasurer MEMBERS Arthur Angvik Forest Bailey William Brenner CoATES Bull Weston Donahower Donald gray Everett Haedecke George P. Nelson Raymond Powers Paul Ziegelmeier Cray. Brenner, Pou- ' en. Ziegelmeier Selson, Butt, Angvih. Haedecke, Donahower Ficc Hundred Thirty-Secen ARABS OFFICERS FRANCIS J. Fox _ . . . President DONALD R. BAYERS ---...... 5,7— W. GERALD Warrington Treasurer Carl AveLallemant Donald r. Bayers Donald Bennion Dick Cady James W. Dennerly E. Ensign Edgell Marshall Ervin Francis J. Fox Henry Frommelt Steve Gadler Francis Gorman Gilbert Green Charles Hendrickson Charles W. Hubley MEMBERS Lloyd Kernkami- Kenneth Knox Kyle H. Levau O. Reginald Lindstrom A. E. McCracken Clinton McMullen John S. Madden Clarence Pappenfus J. P. Shirley Clifford Stevens Raymond Trumann J. Lamont Warrington W. Gerald Warrington Eugene Wfber Glen Yaeger Fice Hundred Thirtij-Eighl EVENING SCHOOL CLASS REPRESENTATIVES CLASS REPRESENTATIVES CHARLHS J. ACKERMAN OLGA A. G. Altnow Walter A. Anderson Clarence J. Anderson Verna N. Anderson Paul A. Anderson Wendell G. Anderson Carmen Arnell Jessie Augst F. A. Anderson Karl Apitz Edward Ahern Roland J. Bakken Bert Beckstrum Anita Boehme Cecil Brussells Charles J. Berry Eleanor Butler Gudrun Benson Mabel L. Beck Esther Berg Irving Best w. G. Bon Edith Brocker Margret Burke Madeline S. Bullis S. F. Baker Raymond Baker H. J. Beebe G. E. Brandon Perry J. Brown Melvin Carlson Louise J. Carlson E. J. Carlson F. M. Clark W. C. Cheney Helen Chapman P. O. Callighan Raymond J. Curry Lucile B. Culbert James F. Craighead Robert Damkroger Hazel Dahl Lucille E. Davis Ruth Dolan Ceceia Devery J. J. Duranl Harvey Dutton Mrs. Henry E. Dahl Mildred DeHarpport Francis a. Doll Lois Davis John Doran F. L. Durand Reidar Doimer Adai.aid L. Espeland Sharon Erickson George A. Erickson Evelyn Erickson R. V. Elliot C. C. Ensigh Harriet A. Faue Clyde Forniash Mrs. Montie Fuller John Fisher H. E. Fowlie H. N. Griffin Mildred Gruber Rose B. Greason Lillian Gillilland Leonard Gisvold Ralph Gilbertson Edna Gunderson Lillian R. Gerber Mary M. Gaffney William D. Gerretson H. I. Hemmingson Inez Haugen Voss E. Hollister c. a. higgens Frederick Hannah Leona Hanson Ida C. Hanson LY ' DIA Hardow Arnold Hoin Mrs. Gertrude Hempel Ethel Harrison Myra M, Heller Jack Herrick Madeline M. Hinds Elizabeth Healey Wallace R. Hoagland John E. Harris Margaret Hofflander Andrew Horky. Jr. Francis Hunter Eugene F. Hener Theresa Henniges Grace L. Isaasson H. P. Jacobson Eleanor Johnson Fearne Johnson Gertrude Johnson Ardella Johnson Florence Johnson Dagny Johnson Clara Juergens F. A. Kassebaum Elmer Kihlstrum Jerome J. Keating Adeline R. Kohler C. M. Knudtson Rupert Krovna Mildred Krumholz E. Klein Blanche Lavacot Dorthea Lund Jane Little Carlton Luff Ray L. Lyons Vera A. Levang Franz Moody Thomas E. Moore Lawrence Molsather Lucille Meyers Walter J. Milton Ruth D. Menzies Ruth McDonald Marie a. Marien Estelle Morrissey Helen Marshall Jessie McHugh H. C. S. MacMillan May Mattson Laurine Mitchell Mrs. C. W. McCulloch Alice McGandy Florence M. Merth Helen Nelson HiLDiNG Nelson Mrs. Agnes Nelson Dr. H. a. Nelson Ryhner Nelson Lillian M. Nelson Palma Nelson H. J. NiCOLIN Philip Norsen Dorothy Olson Alice Ormsbee M. O. Olson Sophia Ostlie M. C. OMara D. C. Omalley S. E. Ormsbee Matt J. Otter William Pore James S. Prichard James H. Paist Wallace Pemer George Prigge Esther M. Ranke Eric Rosendahl Dorothy Rochie Dorothy Re iter H. W. Reick Hugh J. Ruddy Leo p. Roth Louise m. Reimer Kenneth Seaman Elsie Sidney Stella Sawicke Beatrice Smith Agnes Sperling Marion Skahen Ethel Sauter Joe Shannon. Jr. C. J. Shepard Mrs. Etta Sterns Jennie Schey Sherman Skogen C. G. SOUCY P. R. McCaull Calvin E. Miller C. R. Miller Mrs. Pearl Miller Kermit Sjoquist Marie Sather R. A. Seaman Sigurd Strand Royal Straw J. J. Sullivan Leo Sheehan Mathew Suennen Jenette Seveney Wesley Schmit B. Sanderson Clint Schultz Ross v. Thompson Ralph W. Trine Andre Turgeon Mrs. Sarah J. Trombo H. E. Turnquist C. M. Thomas William Tilton ILENE Thorp Agnes Taylor Wilma Thompson Eloise Taylor Alfred Trask J. E. Trask F. M. Thimmesh VIOLETTE UDE Edith Underdown H. D. VanDerver Donald VanWort Emily Vitch Belle Webster Lillian Wikman Elizabeth West Frank Waleen torolf woru.vt Maurine Worden Irene Williams Charles Walker J. R. Wood L. E. Warren Anthony L. Wick Fred West Leah Warren Jean Webb Frank Zibell FiVc Hundred 7 htriy-Ntne THE MEDICAL SIX O ' CLOCK CLUB OFFICERS Carl E. Horn - - - - President Royal V. Sherman Secretary Francis Lynch ..-..-. Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS Dean E. P. Lyon Dr. w. a. o Brien The Medical Six O ' Clock Club, whose membership includes all students and faculty of the Medical School, was founded for the purpose of bringing about a closer relationship between the student body of the Medical School and the faculty. Informal banquets are held quarterly to provide an open forum for discussion of subjects concerning those engaged in the practice of medicine. In addition to its professional nature, the club acts as a medium for social contact among the members of the school. Ftve Hundred Forty MINNESOTA SOCIETY OF AERAUNATICAL ENGINEERS Founded at University of Minnesota, 1929 A society composed of men interested in the develop- ment of the study of aeronautics in the University. OFFICERS Lloyd F. KERNKAMP . . . President Albert J. WeTTELS Vice-President George A. M. Anderson Secretary MELVIN H. Meyers Treasurer MEMBERS Harold V. Anderson Irving W. Barkla Joseph Bezek Walter Bowker Owen Cunningham Ivan R. Dawson Wilbur Donaldson Marshall Erwin John Freche Lester Gustafson Laurence Hallin Francis D. Hamerski William Harris Charles Hearn Ralph Hill Robert Jewett Kelyth G. Jones Ralph Jones Dick Jordon Karl O. Larson Walter Lobdell Edward J. Luck Roger H. Marcroft John A. Mokres Ellis Peilen Henry Pittelkow Chester Reynolds Earl Reynolds Robert E. Samuelson H. Samuel Silver Philip E. Slaughter Willis H. Smith E. Villalon Sobejana Walter A. Spivak QuiNTON Thompson Franklin Vobeyda A. Lincoln Vogt Clarence Wang Five Hundred Forty-One SIGNAL CLUB OFFICERS Gordon FAREL ---------- President Earl EwALD ------ Treasurer Ray ENGLUND ---------- Advisor LT. R. W. MiNKLER - - - Vice-Presider l MARTIN AGATHER LELAND BAUCK Francis Biltz Kirk Buchak rov co.mstock Richard Cotton Ray Englund Earl Ewald Gordon Farel Graydon Hoskin MEMBERS Richard Jones Leonard Kloski Paul Markson Leon Mears Stanley Olin Gerhard Quanrud Melnor Rudser Webster Soules Lyman Swendson Telford Swennes Wesley Taylor Five Hundred Forty-Two STUDENTS ' LINNEAN CLUB OFFICERS Beatrice Kaiser - President Florence Pierce . - . Vice-President Camilla NORSTROM Corresponding Secretary Minor White . . . Secretary -Treasurer MEMBERS Ethel M. Abell Mayme M. Bakkala Orville a. Dahl Ethelw -n Dyer Marion E. Glessner Eleanor N. Hargra te Beatrice R. Kaiser Mayme J. Lahti Ragnhill C. Mattsen John B. Moyle Camilla E. Norstrom Florence E. Pierce Paul Schelske Elizabeth Volker Minor M. White Robert J. Wilkie Fiuc Hundred Forty-Three TAU UPSILON KAPPA Founded, University of Minnesota. 19 li OFFICERS Harding GILKEY . . - - - - President John Tweedy -------- - Secretary Frank RHAME - Treasurer Fred Becker Edgar Best Arnold Carlson William Conway Barclay Cooper Frank Dougherty Harding Gilkey Paul Hammer Edward Hutchinson Edgar Kersten William McGrath Frank McElwain MEMBERS George Maves Ralph Merchant Marshall Palmer Warren Paulson Desmond Pratt Frank Rhame Owen Robbins Jack Schoch Jerome Thomas Fred Thompson Jan Tillisch Richard Towey John Tweedy Five Hundred Forty-four TRIAD OFFICERS Lawrence Youngblood ... ... President Mildred SyVERSON - . - Vice-President Eileen Fowler - . . . ... Secretary BOARD OF ADVISORS Portia Weeks Millard McCabe Robert Carney Margaret S pence l.ouis Jenkinson Donald Burris Walter S.mith Five Hundred Forty-Five UNIVERSITY FARM Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS Donald FERGESON . . . . . . . _ . President THAIN Stewart ----- - - - . . Vice-President Kenneth INGWALSON -.----.. Secretary Donald Stewart - - Treasurer Five Hundred Forty-Six I Who Are They? 15 Tlu 1 ' ; Til. !• ' They Are The I ' tol wlm puts us to sk-vp. ; uilli :i Minlc. Tlu- I ' atriarcJi. c The I ' rol with a (Jennaii Tailor, iv. The Prol with the noisy miifller. iL ' iitls the Inlioring innu (not the laboring stiulent) im M li U PHOTOGRAPHS AND NEWS This bit of humor from the Gopher of l ' )07 indicates thai former students had much the same thoughts about their instructors as have those of today. Homecoming is always a day of festivity on the campus. This page includes photographs of a few of the many floats and Greek letter houses, decorated for the returning alumni. Five Hundred f- ' orty-Eigfjt Viking ship and warriors as the decoration at one of the fraternity houses A summer scene of the campua The College of Pharmacy plant house Natural beauty of the Agricultural School campus Building the bonfire for the Iowa game. The team was feted by a large pep fest be- fore entraining for the Iowa City battlefield Another homecoming decoration f Iff Hundred Forty-Sine The struggle between the Sophi and Frosh in the annual class scrap. The Frosh won Another heated battle in the class scrap activities Robert Orth. manager, and Cedric Adams, announcer, of the football score board, smile for the Gopher photographer The greased pig and its catcher in the Ag- All -College Dag festivities A group of entertainers for the All-University smoker The All-University smoker pro- vided an evening of entertain- ment for more than 2,000 men Five Hundred Fifty The Eiening Students ' party was a gala event, as this photo shows A scene from one of the Masquers plays " Enginferno " produced by the Arabs presented an all gentle- man cast. This was the leading " lady " A chorus from " The Wizard of the Nile Another pair from Enginferno A scene from the Lantern Clubs ' play Five Hundred Fifty-One The leaders of the 19ZS Mili- tary Ball. They were Miriam Wedge and Clifford Butler The chaperones of the 1928 Military Ball A pair of " little girls " at the W. S. G. A. Kid Party The V. S. G. A. president. Elizabeth McMillan, with her proteges at the Kid Party. Miss McMillan is attired in overalls A W. A. A. Penny Carnvial booth. The Gypsy told for- tunes for a penny The kids with their balloons at the Kid Parly A novelty booth at the Penny Carnival Five Hundred Fifty-Tit-o Edwin Martini and Marian Hall lead the Military Bal of 1929. The silent sentinel guarding the Armory The chaperones at the Ball The reviewing officers at the spring military review University of Minnesota stu- dents as soldiers at Fort Snelting The registration table and a group of Mothers on Mothers ' day of 1929 Five Hundred Fifty-Three The Engineers ' Day an occasion on the After the parade the program completes The bottom picture Pat and his queen to Senior engineers with wand in the hni ceremonies IS always campus, knighting the day. shows St. uching the the magic ghting Five Hundred Fifty-Four The Seniors led tn parade by John Priest and Rachel Hanna on Cap and Goivn Day Junior Marshalh at the Commencement exercises in 1929 The Faculty in the Cap and Gown parade Rachel Hanna. Cap and Gou n President, and John Priest. All-Senior President A group of Faculty including President Emeritus William Watts Folwell at the 192 ' ) Commencement. It was the last University function at- tended by Dr. Folwell The Senios, heralded by the band, entering the Armory Ficf Hundrtd Fiftif-Fit-e pledge nite r £r c production 1930 PLEDGE NITE THE STAFF Remy Hudson - - - - Continuity and Direction John Louis ----- Stage Manager John Grill ----- Quickie Arrangements Eugene Rogers 1 f- - - - Managers Robert Carney J PERSONNEL Cedric Adams ------- Master of Ceremonies Eddie Dunstedter - - - - - At the Organ Art Goldberg ------- Bandmaster Slatz Randall ------ His Band Norvy Mulligan ------ And Trio Jane Boyd -------- Dancing Dave Ackerson ------ And His Musicians Alice Russell ------- Specialty Singing Gamma Phi Beta ------ Nite Club Choruses Pledge Nite Revue ----- Musical Fashion Show Pledge Night, an occasion long remembered by all pledges, was feted in 1930 for the first time by an all campus revue prepared by members of the Junior Class. The spectac- ular affair was presented at the Lyceum Theatre on Monday. January 13. the formal pledging night of all the academic fraternities. The cast of over 200. all members of th; University, presented a complete stage show including dancing choruses, dramatic skits, musical selections, the University Crack Drill squad, and other novelties. After the auditorium presentation, the guests adjourned to the ball room where they completed the evening by dancing to music by Slatz Randall ' s Brunswick band. Eugene Rogers and Robert Carney were the general managers of the production. Five Hundred Fifty-Six 5 Griii.lri Ci fn t xru. _ _ ri. i ' « ' «» ■ ' j B c:„e;, GOPHERS DON GRIDIRON ARMOR .,:h=™. to defend little brown jug Doors Open Wide ««M?L ' );;; • ' -« Nov. ,, „ .,. i-Li. i i..u.. f...- Tid (,riaTili.B ' " S " ' ' mil., Kiulllion Noi " -. " " » " • ' ' " ' ■ ' , ,« till ' cu , " ' PfOJtliV I. Iiijiiri.-. :ri|il.l.- ( li„„rr. of V ' i ' rT Jt Minneso " . Team ' , •::-•;! • Hundred Fifty-Seven Be Topif f ' T Talk j- „.ii Appoints ' " ' • , ■ •■: ' " f, ? ' ' )ri, ,, , - By Phillips Way, „„ikn(J.aivnum Leah, Uil! Dkcuss " , ' ' ' 0;y, ■ • T„,t.- i „ »,».. ;»j;-» [nio I. (■„.), Till. , ,„,„„ Program , 5, C ' ■ , ■•■-■. ■lounanio I If iH R .-. . J{fa.eAirTl.rilk ' " iif ' ' ! ■■Spfeil ' Hnluun I ' .iff! of ..-Oflfl , . " - -i ' As Out Again j, ;.,7„:,„„L„. ii ' , ' ' ' «i- ' " ' ' ' ' ?i!r ' ™« rtiliikaiirBanies to " iiaie vir iiirilk AM r " " JjiiKliranh uid- ' , ' nl rMeiU " -. 4 ' - .: ' -n li,S; " 7. - C :V- " ' " t .V ' - " Ct- " ' - «•■ ' " " ' ' ; - ' ■■4 ' ' ' ' ' o l? ' ' ' Fraternity Cajoles Pledge J.u ,vM„vi; Di i.,F.Hi„„. : " " ••. ; J t!r " ■■• ■••-« -? ' . ' - «r - Into Breaking Vow; Fined I I inn»iaiir9, Biogrniihy to Grade I ' lipils „.t«. nK " ■ " ; " ' ' J w- ' ' ™ . " ,!„! !w-fil« From Fureijcn Ijin l . lo Srhoolrotioi 1 !z., ,vA 1 " « " ' ' " J -ft ill V " - " Record., " ;-,,,„.,, j.-j,i.. I " - «• ■ , ' , ..i _ — -- -- Avovi ' »t . ' nivcrsily Alovirti Display Fracli I I inn» aiir9, Biosmithv to Gra. t: ' ' :::$ 5:fe Iraiernit Cajole. Pledge ' tX:,: : . : ; :: - : into Breaking Vow F ed .1 ■.5:, ' ». .; 11, ' e Hundred Fifty-Eight PriA (Mrivlar . aiast Sraokri in " l Uf " Or, •ta) •«. l C«u riiniilt-ii- ti I ' akr Suiiiiium Aclioi " ' " I VjiiwI All Similar Offratlw — r . VVMHAs PtANSro ft C Irniil j. Ililll.d Sn. . M.l -rul Sin iU t«IlM1«t, . , MOORHEAD FALLS SECOND VICTIM AS NO-SMOKING WAR FLARES ANEW Misuudf-rsluutling Minl»ll ' lUarcl ' s KUtUoii HariyAlwoodA,.iH. nt.-.l Man min?E.morol Daily Bv Boai-a ol I ' liWhcatioiw ■ ...„i„,«l Fr..... ll.rCL- ' htoat j a. 1930 ' „ ' .., •N ' iiliolson Banisiies ' ' ■-• ■ ' " ■ " ' ' -■ Mixing I ' p in Eranl f J ' i Nv " ;- " " ' " « " ' ■ n FralcmiivHeailf, Mivii nj kt - uk Qaii p.,, Vanislieil ' Oiapler ' Pleiljes. Cliarler in l " - " Ho -«r a.i»- woo Broi_4Jibrr Lup«W Bill. Early Mnrnine H ■ y ' ' ' J ■■ ••I ■ ■ " •■« ( ' (■; I i.ii.„„ L 4■, V ' ,.„,.; ' Pnnii es n.„7, ,:V- .7 Ki ls n, Fa?l ami Furi m»l III Soioiil) Ri« KiTc-fVir- All Itoi Fralcrnil) Mm iv Cbii-f I ' jrnmiflntA— llltti-k Bj« Oii| | Ml Tr 4h TcU Tair Jean Nips Poker Party In Drafling; ' ■ " Z iiVo " 1 • ' " ' ■ ' ' j iL ;!; " " ; ' ' !!.- . ru- OIO- ' " {NirlioLson Denies 1 lloiisf Parl Ran: ' sksf]niiprratiuii II. JO lo ltn|,i. ' .| Mvn ■ ltir ui (r(uk i vf t i )i ; RtCiiUtloot • ' M) LH sy,r,y. rriNsinEHEU " «i ,tv_ 1 " ; ' oult ' lh „ . rnilv linrgc,II,i„s,.flj ' i ' liiUiilliri |iii turil Smokers Ma, Sa r ' FriisliSa,rs( ' hil l Inf.fsipoiilCine-in Ou j. " " " ' ' ' ' " ' .Z " " .?! ' l ' " ' - ' " ' " ' ■ ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' " " i ' ) ' " ■ ' ' " " ■ • ' ■.IIUll,r«™ " ' " i. ' .i. rh, , ,. " " " " ' •• ' ■ " ' n nli of V.S.i;, t. Vraniln on I ' m- •al tri jillnt Qra|i| rr nuRii «iij MIT ' •i ' jin(o, (,omnnU " l)E N jSH p ' iM ,! TnrD «« ' ' fiff Hundred Fifty-Nine Jcnks Set? Sail for Algeria j jj ]y|p„ Fi„J Mammoth ' s To Dig Maus History in Sandl j . j ake Faiin Fkny VIII eua Bt« SbcU llpap in Suban D Kcia TlwarT at Hare Eiolalioa Flaus to Exhibit Boucs Of Mamiuolh Launohed li « r(«hlu« 13 I ' uiiuJ tjch. boutdn Blade One fi.i « ,.t, . I r. 1 •■ UniOMtt Uitok ,. VUnW V)V, " ' ' J ' jtr c— H;;: Dean J. M. ln ma «„ „n eu« LJkr iki.u I . oi»lo ' :isl Hiinls for Metals 111 Uuid «i " (h« Muluighl Sun 1 (r«hr H» i{Uiin anil In- is tar Mar- -= ' I Party «t ' ■• ' " ' fc»»W »» ' " i ' ; " Sa - " " " ' l ' ai»- • WiU Vis »1 Sal WeseaR ci„u nuw " ' - - -ipp ' f " " " ' " ' " HU blfl ' aust-on .4iins lu Blast ■•■- ' .„_ Heroics of Arctic Region. ' ' ' " r ' " . ' ' - ' - " - •■ I . ' ■ ' ,•;:■•■■-■ ■ ' ' ■ " " nilll,, . " " " " " ' ' •I ' l ' " p«i...t»- . Th " U. Professor, i ;;■-.., , ; Fiiid, f«p„„ t ' Kj- r -H UeVvi- ' -— ,_,. — , . , ;., p,. Je« » . , v_ e M Vvu ' a]a..rk Willl ,.| rl„s,.,.m ■ ' IKHlrum in e , | . | ' |, l " i f Ra, • Evil.- ' ' M ' " ■•w., " " .wo,, ' Stefiias?oii AdmitN Bn iimiil jVrabilinn Of Kiliiii Initial M laassou to Tell of I ' olar i ' erils in 3 U-clures Here •Uii.ii. EipIatpT Uradlior- 1 IV ' r,m „| SpMkm - , „, „. ' Br Brt.UHhl Urrr for O. UXIOrd I €310 ft UlS Aurfience Det ' i.siun .i™ i i,„,i, : - £ ' ' -■-I ' l.S- Cosmic Ra) Vlorker talk Here Hill ' " ' ' fpota. „ , S . . ' :,-, .(? .. " i ,.;,-■- — «illCive ' l T ' - !r::V :HE iLJ 5 H Be Dedicated Toda y . ' - jV W np o - University HospiW _ __ , -- " --- ' " W i,,. „ c« udilor)«m M , T•. »R(,i i:i Fustis iiiii " n " l ' I ' vefsitv Opens Doors of Auditorium ' » ft.. c. j " ' " ™ 11.... c„ At Urst DtHlicaliou I ' rojiraui Toiii " :ht " .-.HoQiii Swin " Wide fur Dedioution ll For t »,ffn 0 ON TO GIVE HTK .ik - Norioo Vni.c |« Pbr U«l E Hal ' ' ' fwurt „, Ou: „,; ' ' ' - ■„ ' ■ " - ' l.DailyTale.vTop 11tinor in Natittnal fwsp;.jM ' rr,nnIe l " ,ic,.j " - I?. - " " I Hear Fril. n. " " Kfcaii.H «lie,s io( av ' ' -• - " - ■f ' o u-e, Columbia Confers Honor on. Cuffuian ••In u, J 1 »l ( M, ul ' Vholx, ■■■ i,„„„ , » " Roarf Nicholson Blocks Move To Send Band to Iowa n " m rt " - ■ ' ' ■ " ■ Band r, -».::;: ' ir-5: Z -C " ' ' ' o.r, ' ) ■ " •er fciMBe Signs Bill. Pul f Jh Ban on ' Nludcnl Parlinj; ' ■ ' " J ' " " " " " lu.™ « ill Ori., low Ci„ Fr.™ . " ' ' i-; ' (n |„ ■ ' .Mi. „, ,,,, ' •, ' " • ' He Cto.Vc " VPBjitaB MlMtiVN ! KE VHVtK llivrrr Trum tiirlli .UlH npparl by " ' " " " ' ' " ' - ' I Campus Parking Space ,„ 19 Years " t »erM " ' j,„„, ' " »l ,-il. ' . OO «„..ariJn,Area r, , p!:!::S ■■■.. JZ - ' OrJlnaiH-r C " ir ,; ' ' Oo ( Exclusive Faculty " ■ ijj Colonv to Welcome ' ' On T ' ' ' ' ff Offi ICilv I nitcs N ith Ucgcuts In 5Io c to Dri c Studcii ■J, " : [ ' y ' -. hQ Cars Fioin Campus Ar " ' " »• iJ ?J Kj. Cluuwra I ' ruiMwcd Intluilo Rrnting IJ Ai-ei " laces lo Facully, SelUng I ' p More ' .No Parking ' Sign ■■ ' • Htf 4 Ml if«d«a Jnn n uncil rllre hOl I ' ro-ram ' ill ' " ' ■■ ' " " •ariia ii, ™»v.T " " ' " ' ■°fe==T;rroeds Brand ' " ••....... f..„.,„. , ■ ,„.,. — -... , RHshin;: " • " ,„,,., " ■ " ••■■- Arr«mr,uJ Draws Fire: toe ' .- ifcd ' " " Plan Spring Dill- Five Hundred Sixty THE VIGILANTE DEAN GAGS DAILY; PRODE DEMANDED DEAN PACKS U. SENATE COMMITTEE Adnuauffatioo Refusei ti Nunc RrprcMBUtrve Stu- 6att3 to SdUtc Group Rccoit iclioB by the AJmmatfa iioo Dt iBipendiog the Boird i Caatnl of Student Pubtkatnns ■ 10 line vith thnr durcf rd of stvi ■ienl recotninendatioo] Uit fall. For Boaiber of ytin itudcnl appoiotcci t» commiReo of ibc UnivtTiiij Srtule hive been nitcd by the AU-Univcriiry CooDtil and appelated uitdciutjcall)r to the This j . hooeier, the dean ol tradcDt aOiin loolc it upoa him- tdf to trample roughihoil over ilndenl pnvikcc. There arc a tocat □( 14 itudeni icsntiert on the tlriooi Senate commineej- The taTEOl group of jiudenti ii foond oa ihe pubbcaiioni commiiiee whert ihey outmsiber the (aculry by one vwe. Oat of th« group oi U appoinleei tecon v nended unasimoiuly by the All-Univeriity Couoal. the Admin ' ■itratnn pKkcd only three iludenti. On the imporiant Senate conunit- mendiiion of the AD-Uruverniy CouDol wjj ilneken. The result hai been thai itudoiti no longer hate c en a pretcme of repreienta- lioa in the powerful governing body □ caiDpoa publkationi. The Administration refused f nt any latii taction to coui membm who proteiled the acti In effe«. the Administration w " ■VVeieeOt the power and we ' re I inc to OK It and the studesli . foine to like it. " Al no time in ihe hiitory of I ' oivervty hai slodail opinion been ihroltkd m the lyitemalie manner ■ hich u now beioc employed by cenaio adminiilralive olftciili- iLiipendtd Board m Ccnmt ol Student PublicanooL Du- inbuoon oi thii paper hai mpi t F lac tiudcDt, laiulty member, and other inierrtted pames in the hope hat ■ unjied public opvruon irill muJt m an m ve«ogation of Ihe ptr»ent policiei and t of the Uni- irudenT - controlled publlta- BOARD DOES DUTY— RRED IMPARTIAL ACCOUNT RENDERED BY PAPER The Viffilj iitued wiih the idea Ther luld _ _ on for inch a publica- tion had not the ordinary channeti of iludeni expre»ion been cloied. What i attempted here ia to p»e lair, jet vigorooi, e»pre» ioo of the preteni plight oi tiudeot pablications at the Univeriily. The paper it not tpontored by any group ol radical o headi. but rather itudenu eilrd in student leadenhii eiprcaiioD in college and (choolt Ehrooghoot the Univenity. It .ai felt that if the faeti of (he iiiuaboo were presented to the ilodcnt and (acuity body at luge, the pending destruction of The Minneaota Daily aa an organ of student opinion might be Sponsor) of the publication feel that there has been no misrenre- scntamn of (acl m tating tdeir case, that the cut is exactly ai herein pnsenled. that any other proentabon it mitleading and pouibly dittoTlcd. has bern made to preterit a num- ber ol facta bcbinil Ihe discharge of Ihe pnblicalions board. A hear- ing before the Senate cooiRiillee. tpqaesied by a metsbcr of that committee, was refused The sludenis sponsoring this paper are not opposed to policies merely because they tmanate from Ihe AdmioittraDon. They do feel, howeier. that before their govern iBg bodica are dismissed for incompetence, some impartial micttigahon ihoinid be coo- Congratulatioiu Extcadctl to StudcDU for Upholding Sincircsl congraiula lions _ _ . lended to the five students mnnbcrs of the Board in Control of Studerit Publications for their courage itandini; up for their convktions indri aing t itintiaied arguments made afniml Ihe manaj-inif editor of Ihe Duly K+iOm I hey elected. On the Administration-appointed Senate committee on publications there it also one student who had Ihe courage to stand out again unfounded aiiacU that were by Administration represenlalites. To that ttudeni also goa i medal The following student) ar ponsoring this newspaper in th nterctts of student publication t the Univeriilvol Minnesota- John Haason, pretident. Board ol Pubhcations Letter Ashbaugh. pretident. Etiiabeth MacMfllan, prcu- dent. W S G, A Mary Utrgttei Bumap, pretident. Y W C A Nordau Schoenberg. editor, Sb-U-Uah Julian Aureliui. editor. Tb 1930 Gopher MilU Kara Jicobson. College of Education Mary Lou Hohn. All-U- Council Member John GnU. Rooter King Esther Martin, tecretary. Board of Publications Helen Laii. member, Board ol Putilications Herbert TangwaU. member. Board of PubUcatioiu Wilham H Painter. CoQege of Enginrmng Cenld Wamngion. member. Bci«rd of PubLcaticma Wia Se WiHiain Daghtoo. edilar-in chief. The 19)0 Copbcr George Me5en, senior prfai- dcnt. CoUcga ot Eoguuer- lag Edmund P«iy. CoUegt o( Dentistry Edward Martini. Cadet Coloocl The above ligned itudenu with I make it perfectly clear thai ley are eietciting their tights to idoalt. and ihat they arc making Ml pretense ol acting la behall ol the oiguu abona to which they IMPARTIAL INVESTIGATION NEEDED Whi e Ad mi E Univi i Mm Boaid ol Control ol Student Publi elect 31 managing editor ol the Minnesota Duly a man who wii jponsortd solely by the Administralion and nhen it de- manded thai this candidate be elected irrespective of actual merits and ijualificalions ol the candidates and the Board re- fused to do so. the Board was immediately abolished. We believe that student publications, if I hey arc actually to be Itudcnl publications, should be governed by a board which contains some representatives who are actually chosen by the studcnu themselves. The Senate Committee on Publications is appointed entirely by the Adminii nation. Since this issue wis hrst raised at the time the lonrer editor of the Daily was sus- pended from school by Dean Nicholson for smoldng in Ihe lobby of the University Library. Ihe students themselves have at- tempted as far as human Jimitilions would permit, to maintain a rational itiitude. It seemed to them thai the policy of the Adminiitrat)on being so grossly unjust and unfair could not be continued after those who were sponsoring it had had lime (or sober reflection. We respectfully submit that the restraint which has been displayed during this controversy has been dis- played by the students and not by those representing (he Administration. But apparently the Administration has mis- interpreted this policy of restraint to mean that the students intended to humbly submit to an unjust, biased, and dogmatic policy. The Univcisily bas. and every intelligent petsop know.) Ihat it always most have, a control over every form of student activity. We recogniie Ihat authority But a rational esercise of Ihat authority docs not justify the Administration ' s taking Ihe position that it itself will be Ihe unqualified dictator of ever) ' policy- It will not justify the Administration nfusing to grini to the Students the opportunity of presenlini: their tide of the conrovetsy Nor will it justify the Administration dictatinR without logic, reason, or a consideration of merits, who shall and who shall not be the executive heads ol the publications But this is what the Administration his done. It has assumed endusive control of the Daily. It has stifled every opportunity lor students to explain their side of the conlrosersy The reiuH is that we are forced to publish this paper. We realire that there are natural handicaps which are strongly againsi us It will be charged that this cHort is a mere piece of youthful insubordination. Such a charge is untrue and we intend to set lo it Ihat every subsequent acl ol ours is taken ID such a manner that that charge cannot in good faith be raised. We are not molivated by any spirit of insubordination. There is no intention or any desire to needlessly disregard authority. We are merely seeking a (air and unbiased considera- tion ol the mailer. We believe that even members ol the Administration are not infallible. We would welcome an opportunity to present the entire matter to the Board ol Regents, the Chancellor, or any com- mittee that may be appointed to investigate the situation. ANTI-ADMINISTRATION POUaES? The following itatemenls are cicerpis Irom the platform ol Harry Alwood. regularly elected editor of The Minnesota Daily. As soon as Mr. Alwood was elected by the Board in Control of Publications, the board was suspended by Dean Edward E. Nicholson. Dean Nicholson acted without authority in this juncture and later admitted that the Board ol Publica- tions had elected Ihe best man. but that the best man would not suit the ioieresis of the University Administration. " As managing editor I will slnve lo offer a Minnesota Daily representing every phase ol tnie Minnesota life ind I pledge myself to the following principles: " I. To maintain a constructive and rational editorial policy unfettered by any factional differences. " 3. To give proper emphasis to newi in the degree of iu importance, keeping in mind the general welfare of the Uni- versity. " 6. To seek for and to give proper consideration lo con- structive criticism ol the Daily. If individuals or groups, either irom Ihe lacolty, the administrabon ot student body, have recommendation) or complainu to make, my adminisKation will be glad of the opportunity ol receiving them. The colnmni ol the DaJy itsetl will al all times be open lor soggesaons or rnd may be a ' 7. All Univertily (unctions and activities are, or should be. striving lor the tame goal, namely The general welfare of (he University of Miooesota. HonctI differences ol opinion may eiciit as to how (hat welfare may best be served. The policy ol the Daily will be a rational one. In retorn. I ask that others adopt a rational altitude toward the Daily. " The Minneiota Daily nghtly thoold be the voice ol the whole Univertily population. At the outset o( my adminittra- tion. I aik for the united support of sludenu. faculty and administiation. 1 tincertly pledge myself lo carry oui the prin- ciplei and policies which I have set forth and ask the co- operation of all Ihe Univertily Harry E. Atwood. " This was the platform which wai turned down by the Administration which admittedly did not have a better man to put in Mr Atwood ' i place. In other words, the Board in Control of Student Publication) wat iiupcnded lot doing lU duty. If .,._., .._.,.. ... . pjjjj jjgi have been .ng I e best a of II ltd Senate The Adminislration-i cations will be ejipected i flimsy prctcxtt whxb Ihe Boaid ol Publications bad the courage ELECTION OF ATWOOD LEGAL Kt a icgulaity called mceitoi the Board of Control of Stu dent Publications last Thursday night Ihe members ol the Board proceeded to elect a new manag- ing editor Dean E E, Nicholson. logelher with two other faculty member), cast their votes e i tei had been Dean Nichol- lound that his candidate had been defeated, he immediately nounced that the board hat been ibolishcd. He is then quoted in he Minnesota Daily of Saturday. February 8th, as having made the (ollowini statement in regard lo ■lection which the Board of Publications held. " I am sorry [ there has been a raiiunder- iding of our action Thursday. " A) a matter of fact there has been lection to the vacancy in Ihe Diitv-i ediror)hip, WHAT DID THE DEAN MEAN BY THIS? How does justify the statement that no election was held? What does he mean when he refers lo a " mis- understanding ' How does he ex- plain the (act that he himself e that E Ihii clect.0 election was held? STUDENT BOARD IS REPRESENTATIVE Student members o( the Board in Control of Student Publications at the lime the board was abol- ished by the Administration were all elected at the general election in Ihe spring ol 1 929. Sine charge has been made that they do not represent student opinior :he student body it is inter. esting lo observe Ihe vole thai Esther Martin, who represenli Ihe campus ai large, polled 1,429 lotes, her opponent rece ' I.ri4 Helen Leiti. a me tom ihe .Academic college eived 4SI votes, and Wayne Kakela, the other member from Academic, polled 4JJ votes. Administration Acted Without Authority in Suspending Publications Board . " 65 John Hanson. Presidcni of Ih, board and rcpresenutive from thi Professional schools, received 540 volc). and Herben Tangwell. other representative from Professional schools, received 48J otes. The four unsoccesttul can- Idates for this position reci total of I.ISS votes. Ralph oreni. member from the College of Agriculture, polled 182 votes — 174 for his opponenr The ;nth member ot the board, W, Gerald Warrington, who rep- ti the Technical schools, was rd without opposibon. ATWOOD ' S RECORD Harry Alwood. the candidate ■lected to the editorship o( Th. Minnesota Daily by the board o publications, has |u9i complete- three years ' service on the cam put publicatioo- During this time he has servei a reporter, special writer, night itor, and, since last fall, as ci ' o( the mosi importai In addili on to his wc , Alwood hat t irt in Y f . and Band j o k on tl department of jourrulist ■S without proper authority. Edward E. Nicholson, dtan ol Itudcnl affairs, suspended the board in control erf ttodeat pub- lications last Thursday because it relused lo accept his candidate lor Ihe managing editorship of The Minnesota Daily aad selected most competent man available. Harry E. Alwood. This amounts to a bold public charge that the board is in- competent and disloyal lo the University. This serious accoiatioa vas not substantiated by any piesenution ol facts, but was merely inked with vague generalities about delrimenial p bcics. We tudents feel thai in the lighi of these cirtnm stance the membefs ■f Ihe board have the right lo present certain facts of the con- ro ersy hitherto unmentioned. It is a significant fact ihal Dean Nicholson xi a member of he board which he abolished and has been present at practically very meeting of the board this year, and has never protested err critidled the poliey of the Daily at a meeting of Ihe board- The edilonal policy of the Daily was under the )upcrvi)ion ol a lub- ee of the board consisting of iwo faculty members and one member. This faculty subcommittee, cl which Bruce R. -McCoy, head of the department of journalism, is chairman, gave a the editorials oi the Daily about five weeks ago. Their report was favorable lo the Daily and commended the constructive rare of ceruin editorials which had appeared. Dean Nicholson irdt his report and made no protest and offered no criticiim. It seems indeed strange Ihat after four months of silence a sal as member of Ihe board, he should now suddenly find their iducc during that period such that it necessitated their immediate loval Irom control and the cancellation of the election ol Harry Aood as managing editor, admittedly ihe best qualified candidate the position. The query lorcclully presents itself, " What i) the e reason lor the sudden insistence of the Adminiilralion on ihe ocratic privilege of naming Ihe new managing editor and the high-handed abolition of the student-elected board (or in comraenda- in insisting on casting their vote) on the basis cit merit and qualifications of the candidates The power of the Senate to act with regard lo student publica- tions is not being challenged, but the coniiiiution cl the board of publications specifically provides Ihat this board » subject to Ibe joint action ol the Senate and Ihe -Ml-Univertity council. These two groups did not take such action and conseqnenily the suipcnsioa of the board by the dean is illegal and unoHicial. When the question of electing a new managing editor came up recently, the dean secured a resotulion from Ihe Senate com- mittee on publications instructing the board lo choose a man free from political affiliations. The board of publication) did this, select- ing a roan whose experience and ability qualified him lor Ihe job and whose relations with campus affairs assured an unhampered development of a sound edilonal policy on the Daily. Immediately alter the board had elected a new editor, the dean declared that it was dissolved and reported this action to the Senate committee Ihe nent day. Only one member o( that body asked eo whose authority Ihe board had been dissolved. The reply came from Ihe dean to Ihe effect that if the Senate did not have the authority to suspend the board, be didn ' l know who did The dean has announced that he suspendeJ the board because it elected a man who was politically involved, vet he has failed to establish anything pernicious or detrimental in Mr. Atwood ' a campus ■ Influenced, perhaps, by intimations that the candidate originally 3posed for the job of Daily editor by the dean ol student affairs Ls not entirely capable ol fulhtling the requirements ol the poti- n. it has now been proposed lo take the Daily entirely out of student hands. The present proposal before the Senate committee on publications a secure a downtown newspaperman for the job. Tlie outsider ctly hiied by the Administration should be amenable to reason. they feel. He also should be eniirtly free from Ihe pernicious politi- ;S which are said lo have pollated the iTudenIs candidate. ig Ihat the preieoi tiafl of The Mmnesoa Daily would perhap) be reitive under an outsider, ii is propoied to oust all the [sent department heads and replace them with an entirely new tminiitralion-pickcd group ol journaNiiv This staS would then ue what would purport to be a student newspaper. There can be no question but that The Minnesota Daily should present the entire uaiversity. The Univertily it composed ot irly 11,000 students, IJOO faculty membera and a group of Iminisirative ofl cials. Occasionally the interests ol these groups conflict. On the ba«i numerical representation alone. The Minnesota DaJy miut idamentally be a ilodent newspaper to succeed. Minnesota iiudenis have never before had an opportnoiry lo ir the ttudenlj ' case in the controversji. In this paoer an impar- I presentation cl " the other side " is being attempted. It has been led privately Ihat the Administration it arilling to go lo any j) lo prevent a ttudent-chosen editor from retuming control o( ■ Daily. The question apparently is this: ' Shall Minnesou tto- denls and faculty have a vo.ce in running The Minnr oU Dailyf Thus (ar ihc A •■No. ' AC naif al they Five Hundred Sixty-One AND NOW TO RECKON Nothing is left of our adventure but apologies and appreciation, and perhaps the index. This all will be done speedily for a long job is virtually over. For two years we of the staff have collected material, taken pictures, made page layouts, and planned this Gopher of 1930. For two years we have looked forward to the time when this last message could be writ- ten. Tomorrow we will go back to our classes and attempt to make up the work that we have missed during the last hectic weeks. But however hard the toil has been, however long and often we have worked into the morning hours in offices cold after ten o ' clock, we have reveled in the task. It has been inspiring and thrilling to see one form after another made ready for the printer. Perhaps we will always remember these days. Our only hope and ambition throughout these twenty months of labor has been to produce a book worthy of this University. The high standard established by the previous staffs made the work extremely difficult. We have had to set the highest type of journalism and printing mechanics as our goal. The other staffs have succeeded in attaining this end and we arc expected to continue. If this goal has not been reached, we have only ourselves to blame, and we only can ask forgiveness. We well know that we have made mistakes. Imperfections are sure to occur, and it is now too late to correct them. For these we can only offer apologies. If we have caused the wrath of anyone, if we have produced any ill feeling, we have done so in ignorance and never with malicious intent or with the purpose of degradation. The Senior Class has produced this book, but too much cannot be said in praise of the Juniors and underclass-men who have been the assistants. They have ably aided in all the departments of the book. Not only must credit be given to those members of the staff for their untiring efforts, but also to many students who were busy in other activities. The Daily Staff is foremost in our minds. Harrison Salisbury. Harry Atwood and Arnold Aslak- son have allowed every consideration during our subscription drives when publicity is so necessary, and Elbert Hartwick for placing the publication library at our disposal. The honor societies. Grey Friars, Iron Wedge, and Silver Spur have supported our cause unhesi- tatingly. The Junior group virtually assured the publication of the book with its timely assistance during the subscription campaign. To Maude Hart Lovelace, member of the Class of 1915 and author of the popular historical novel, " Early Candlelight. " do we extend our deepest gratitude. The frontispiece, so masterful, renders a perfect tribute to our leaders. Fice Hundred Sixty-Ttvo Outside of the University are two men to whom enough gratitude cannot be given. Mr. Randolph Haugan of the Augsburg Publishing House and Arthur Segal of the Bureau of Engraving are these men. From the rough plans of the book to the last bit of copy, they have given the most valuable advice. They have taken the book as their own and labored as though it were they themselves and not we who were to receive the credit for whatever of value be found in its pages. They have aided us when we have asked help, they have corrected our plans or methods when necessary, and have acted as consolers when black dispair and discouragement seemed in the offing. They have been true friends of the Gopher of 1930. Individually, they have done the finest of work. It is to Mr. Segal and the staff of the Bureau of Engraving that we owe the excellent quality of the engravings. We also wish to extend our thanks for the service they gave in speeding the preparation of the plates. Mr. Haugan and his assistant. Mr. Walter Schmidt, have produced on their presses the finest possible printing interpretation of our ideas. They have given unselfishly their time and energy to make this Gopher of 19 30 all that we of the staff could wish it to be. The art treatment of this book has been ably prepared in the Bureau studios. Mr. B. C. Robertson has toiled patiently to execute our art plans and has graciously made over some portions to satisfy even the smallest of objections. To Mr. August Kayser we arc indebted for a most beautiful oil painting of President Coffman. We recognize the frequent trips to the campus and the difficult conditions under which he labored to prepare this mas- terpiece. For the beautiful portraits contained in this book we wish to thank the Miller Studios, and especially Mrs. Dalyrimple. Mr. Walter Friske. associated with the Miller Studios, has produced what we consider the best arranged set of group pictures ever printed in the Gopher and it is through his efforts that the large album section has been collected. To Mr. Earl Lisk of the University Foto Shop we are indebted for the remarkable informal pictures. He has placed himself at our disposal at all times and under all con- ditions to provide photographic records of all events and occasions which are pictured in this book. The Minneapolis Journal kindly furnished us with many pictures. To the Sweet Studios. Lee Brothers and Reynolds Studios, the University Photographic Laboratories. The Historical Society, and Norton Peal we are indebted for other pictures reproduced in this book. The S. K. Smith Company of Chicago has beautifully executed the design of Mr. Rob- ertson to make an appropriate cover to this Gopher. The Editors f ' tve Hundred Sixty-Three INDEX A Acacia --.... 3g7 Academic Fraternities 385 Academic Interfraternity Council - - 386 Administration ------_. 33 Affeld. Jane --------- 250 Affeld. William - - 208 Agricultural Education Club - ■ - - 510 Agriculutral Student Council 498 All-University Council -----.. 490 Alpha Alpha Gamma 476 Alpha Chi Omega ------ - 455 Alpha Chi Sigma -------- 421 Alpha Delta Pi -------- - 456 Alpha Delta Phi ......._ 388 Alpha Delta Sigma --,----- 356 Alpha Delta Tau 477 Alpha Epsilon lota ------ - - 478 Alpha Gamma Delta ---_.-. 457 Alpha Gamma Rho ------- 422 Alpha Kappa Gamma 479 Alpha Kappa Kappa - - - - - - - 423 Alpha Kappa Psi -------- 424 Alpha Omicron Pi ------- 458 Alpha Omega Alpha - - 45 2 Alpha Phi ------.. 459 Alpha Phi Chi ------- 338 Alpha Rho Chi ------- - 425 Alpha Sigma Pi -------- - 357 Alpha Sigma Phi ------- 1 339 Alpha Tau Delta --.-.... 48O Alpha Tau Omega ------- 390 Alpha Tau Sigma - - 488 Alpha Xi Delta - - - ----- - 460 Alpha Zeta ----.----373 American Institute of Electrical Engineers - 512 American Society of Civil Engineers - - - 511 American Society of Mechanical Engineers - 513 Andersen. Estella -------- 268 Anderson. Edward -------- 169 Anderson, Errol - - 319. 322 Anderson. Judson -----..- 173 Appleby. Dean William ------- 45 Aquatic League ---..---. 272 Arabs ----------.-538 Armstrong. Francis L. - ■ ■ - - 157. 247 Artillery - - - - 236 Art Education Association - - - - - - 514 Ascher. Mac - - - - 33 1 Ash. Robert --------- 169 Ashbaugh. Lester F. ------ 158 Aslakson. Arnold ---.---. ig5 Atwood. Harry ------..- ]66 Aurclius, Julian E. -------- 1 62 B Bachman. Ralph E. -------- 1 68 Ball. Margaret - - - - 248 Band - - - - . 209 Bardwell. Robert . - - - 303 Barnhart. Harold - ----- . 301 Bartholdi. Herbert - 3 28 Basbeall ----- 329 Basketball - - - - . 309 Beattie. Robert - 226 Bearman. Guita ..--... 225. 228 Bennett. Dorothy - - 230. 247 Bennett. Mildred - ----- 257 Bergerson. Floyd ------ 327 Berglund. Dorothy - 164 Bergman. A. J. - - - ----- . 330 Berry. Paul ---------- 303 Beta Gamma Sigma ------ 35g Beta Phi Alpha -----_ 46 ] Beta Theia Pi - ----- - 391 Bib and Tucker - ■ - - - 25 7 Big Sister --------258 Bishop. Ethel Mae - ----- - 204 Borgum. Eldor - ----- . 230 Bjornson. K. ' aldimar ----- - ]67. 227 Blitz. Dean Anne Dudley ----- - 39 Block and Bridle ----- - 443 Board of Publications - - ----- 49] Board of Regents ----- - 34 Bolstad. Helen - - ----- - 165 Bendy. Donald -- -310 Boyd. Leon ----.-..-- 227 Boyer. Eleanor ---..-... 250 Bradley. Gladys M. ------ - 247. 254 Brownell. William - ------ 3O6 Bruce. Robert ------- ]65 Brockmeyer. Winfred - - - - 302 Brown. Joe ---------- 325 Burnap. Mary Margaret ------- 246 Burnham. Fannie -----.-- 267 Burton. Marion LeRoy ------ 289 Business News --------- 173 Butler. Clifford T. - - 186 Bverly. Kenneth - - - 3 26 c Cadet Officers ' Club - 515 Campus Clubs ----_---_ 509 Cap and Gown Day -----•■ 201 Cap and Gown --------- 254 Carlson. Chesley - - - - - - - . 327 Carney. Robert --------- 164 Catlin. Theodore - - 3 20 Chase. Clement - - - _ 174 Cheer Leaders 293 Chi Epsilon ---.---.-. 374 Chi Omega - - _ . 452 Chi Phi -----------392 Chi Psi - - - - - - 393 Christian Science Society ------ 508 Christie. Robert --------- 326 Class Scrap - - - . ---.--] 98 Clousing. Louise --------- 249 Coaching Staff 292 Coast Artillery --------- 233 Fice Hundred Sixty-Four INDEX Coffey. Dean Walter C. -»7 Coffman. Lotus Delta 5 Coffman Biography - 51 Colleges 41 Commencement 202 Concert Band 211 Concert Course 212 Conference Medal 194 Conklin. Sally ■ 165 Conway. William -5 27 Coronto ---.-.... 481 Costello. William ... 168 Countryman Staff 177 Crack Drill Squad 238 Cragun. Merrill - - 167 Crippen. Curtiss E. . . 256 Cris ler. Herbert O. - . 292 Crocker. Neil - - - . ]4 Cross Country Squad ------- 26 Crowe. William H. 169 Curr. Stewart - - - jg D Dads ' Day ------- 1 96 Daily Staff 166 Daniels. Karen --..... 268 Davics. Beatrice -----._ 768 Davis. Robert -----. 374 Deighton. William K. .----- 162 Delta Chi ---.-.-_. 394 Delta Delta Delta - - - - - . . 4 3 Delta Gamma - - - 454 Delta Kappa Epsilon - 395 Delta Phi Delta - - 3 75 Delta Phi Lambda ■----... 359 Delta Sigma Delta -.-.--.. 426 Delta Sigma Pi - .... 477 Delta Sigma Rho ----.... 350 Delia Tau Delta ----... 395 Delta Theta Phi - - - 428 Delta Upsilon 397 Delta Zcta ------... 455 De Molay Club - - 516 Dental Corps - 735 Der Deutsche ' erein - 517 Dickson. Ruth ----- 251 Diehl. Dr. Harold S. 37 Didclot. Marie --------. 168 Doyle, Kathryn 162 Drake. Everett 3 25 Drama 213 Dulac. Orman - 170 Duntan. Don - - - - 332 E Eckman. James - . - - 168 Ebeling. Betty - - 168. 247 El Circulo Espanol 5 1 g Elhert. Nyda 7Qg Emlein. Harold 3O4 Emmons Engineers ' Bookstore Engineers ' Day Engineers ' Technical Commission Engquist. Margaret Engvall. Charles - Eta Kappa Nu Ettcr. Lester Evans. Leonard Evening Students Evening Students ' General Council Evening Students ' Representatives A. Board G. A. - C. A. - C. A. Fadcll. Fred Farm W. A. Farm W. S. Farm Y. M. Farm Y. W. Fcnton. Ransford Field Day Winners - - Field Hockey ------ Field House Finch. Susan ------ Finger. Sherman - - Finkc. Walter Fleck. Marjorie - - - Fleckcnstein. Immanucl - Folwell. William Watts - - Folwell. Watts Biographv Football - - - . . Ford. Dean Guy Stanton Forensics ------ Fourney. John - - - Fowler. Eileen - - - - Eraser. Dean Everett Freeman. Dean Edward M. Freshman Athletics .... Freshman Week Fritsche. Theodore Fuller. Lois . - - - Fundbcrg. Wanda - . - - 230 4tl9 199 500 248 169 • 376 162. 169 226 239 496 539 168 276 262 546 263 326 291 282 343 268 318 195 248 208 8. 25 26 295 57 233 169 185. 248 50 48 - 337 - 192 ■ 234 228 - 168 155. Gadler. Edward Gam ma Eta Gamma Gamma Epsilon Pi Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Sigma Delta Garrick Club - George. Michael Gibbons. John Gilkinson, Howard Gillilland. Lillian Ginnaty. Helen Gold, Marion Golden. Harris Gopher 4H Club Gopher Business News Gopher Countryman 312 429 361 466 362 519 331 168 224 228 269 169 163 520 178 174 Fice Hundred StxtyFtve INDEX Gopher of 1930 ........ 162 Gordon, Micky - - - - - - - - - 331 Gordon, Theodore - - - 225 Government Organizations ------ 489 Gould. Esther - 3 28 Gray Friars ----.----352 Greek Club -.-------- 521 Grill. John - - - 293 Grondahl. Teg -------. 170.176 Gross. Phillip ------.-. 306 Gustafson. Lloyd -------- 169 Gymnastics -------.-.335 H Hage, Aurland -------- 175 Haggerty, Dean Melvin E. ----- - 55 Halden. Helen - - - - - - - - 162. 246 Hall, Marion --------- 1 87, 249 Harris. Stephen • - - - - - - - • 169 Hartwick. Elbert - ----- - 167 Harvey, John ----- 168 Hazelrud, George M. ------- 176 Harrigan. Jane Ann - ------ - 249 Hawk, Bessie - - - 171,250 Hayes. Roland --------- 212 Hester, Major John H. ------ - 230 Hilner. Marlys ---.---_ 227 Hockey - ----- ----- 323 Hoefler, Royal --------- 304 Holden, Harold --------- 169 Hollingsworth, Ed B. ------- 326 Holman, William F, ------- - 37 Homecoming ----------194 Home Economics Council ------ 522 Honorary Societies -------- 335 Hutchinson, Edwin - - - - - - - - 312 I Ihle, Ordon ----- 173 Incus ------------ 363 Infantry ----- 231 Inter-Fraternity Athletic Council - - - . 338 Inter-Fraternity Council ------ 42O Inter-House Athletic League - - 273 Iron Wedge ----------535 Ivcrson, Emil --------- 324 J Jacobsen, Milla Kara - ----- - 268 Jalma, Michael --------- 206 Janelle. Harley --------- 328 Johnson. Harry C. - - 1 75 Johnson. Lloyd - - - - - - ■ ■ - 302 Johnson. Truman - ------ 169 Johnson. Walter ------- 205 Johnston, Dean John B - - - - - • 42 Jones, Archie N. ----..-- 201 Jones, Marie A, -------- - 268 Junior Ball --------- 180 Junior Commission ----- - 493 Junior Gopher Coeds - ----- - 248 K Kakela. Wayne B, - - 154, 300 Kane. Stanley --------- 166 Kappa Alpha Theta ------- 467 Kappa Delta 468 Kappa Epsilon 482 Kappa Eta Kappa -------- 43O Kappa Kappa Gamma ------- 469 Kappa Kappa Lambda ------- 483 Kappa Phi - - - 504 Kappa Psi ---------- 444 Kappa Rho ----- 377 Kappa Sigma --------- 398 Karsner. Fred - - - - - - - - - 312 Kehoe. Leone - - - 165 Kelly. F. J. ----- 59 Kelley, Hal G. 171 Kelm, Alice - - - - 248 Kent, Marion --------- 251 Kiefner, Andrea --------- 251 Kieth. Maxine --------- 250 Killeen. Prof. Earl -------- 207 Kloski. Leonard A. ------ - 136,232 Kirk, Paul ---------- 302 Koolish, Burnell 227 Kranhold, Lorraine -------- 163 L Lambda Chi Alpha - - - 399 Lampland. Arthur O, - - 273 Lampland, Howard O, - - 204 Lantern Club ---------- 523 Larusson, Harry - 202 Langenberg, George 307, 332 Lansing, Robert C. ------- - 49 Larson. Charlotte L. - - - - - -159.246 Lasby. Dean William F, 5 2 Lawrence. James C. -------- 36 Lefkowitz. Meyer - - 207 Lehmann. Jean E. -165 Leitz. Helen ---------- 247 Leksell. Russell --------- 304 Leland. Dean Ora M. ------ - 44 Linsay. William --------- 202 Lloyd. Lois - - - - 197 Loose. Earl --------- 3 1 1 . 332 Lounberg. Katherine - - - 269 Lutheran Students ' Association ----- 505 Lyon. Dean Elias P. ------ - 51 M McCabe. Millard - - - - 193 McCabe. Charles --------- 326 McDonald. Neil --------- 327 McKinnon. George - - ----- - 294 McLaughlin. Donald ------- 166 McMahon. Ruth - - - - - - - -169.251 McMillan. Eleanor -------- 249 McMillan, Elizabeth 152,180,247 MacMillan. David -------- 312 Five Hundred Sixty-Six INDEX MacGrcgor, Ruih E. - • 156, 247 Magclsson. Ralph 201 Mann. Eleanor 267 Marks. Charlotte . . 269 Marsh, Lowell - - - - 315 Martin. Esther 158, 247 Martini, Edwin A. 159,187.230 Master. Helen 160 Matthews. Captain Frederic S. 231 Medical Corps - 234 Meffert. George ■■ - - - - 199 Merritt. Marjorie .... - 246 Medical 6 O ' Clock Club - - 540 Middlebrook. William T. - - 37 Military Ball - - - • 186 Military Drill --------- 230 Minerva Literary Society - - - 524 Minklcr. Lieut. Rex - - - 23 2 Minnesota Daily - - - - 166 Minnesota Masquers - - 5 25 Minnesota Mentor ----- 175 Minnesota Quarterly - - - - - - 176 Minnesota Society of Aeronautical Engineers - 541 Minnesota Women ' s Section - - - - - 25 5 Minor Events ---------- 1 88 Molander. Winston L. - - - - 160.179.202 Moorhead. John A. - - - - - 157. 163. 180 Moos. Gretchen ---. 163 Mork. Raymond - - - - 226 Morlock. Wallace ---...-- 235 Mortenson, Allan - 192 Mortar and Ball 3 78 Mortar Board - - - - - -- - - 355 Mothers ' Day - - 197 Munn. Clarence - - - 307 Mu Phi Epsilon --------- 364 Music - - - - - - 204 Mylke. Sergeant E. R. ----- - - 236 N Nagurski. Bronko ------ -291,300 Nappa. Walter - 320. 322 National Collegiate Players - - - - - - 365 Niessen. Gail --- ----..-267 Nelson, Colonel Kent - 2 34 Nelson. Marion ----.-.--251 Netherly. Robert - - 227 Newman Club ....--.. 503 Nicholson. Romayne - ----- - 260 Nicholson. Dean Edward E. - - - - - 38 Night School ----- ----- 240 Nordgaard. Wallace - - - ----- 310 North. Ceylo n. 3 19. 322 Norwegian Literary Society - 5 26 Notable Days - - - 1 9 1 Nowatny. Joe - - 3 11 Nu Sigma Nu --------- 43 1 Nydahl, Malvin --------- 294 Odel, Moana - - - - 250 Oehler. Chester 171 Oja. Bert - - - 301 Olin, Mildred 164 Omega Psi Phi ------ 301 Omicron Upsilon Phi ----- 432 Omicron Nu 366 Onegin. Sigrid ----- - 212 Orchesis 277 Osborne. Joe - ■ 194 Ottcrness. George - - - - -310. 321 Owens. Liia Ruth ------- 250 Painter. William H. ------- 162 Pan-Hellenic Activities ------- 190 Pan-Hellenic Council ------- 454 Paulson. Dorothy - 228 Penny Carnival - - . 270 Penwell. Guy --------- 312 Pepinsky. Abe --------- 206 Pershing Rifles --------- 527 Peterson. John . - - - 3 28 Pharmer. Arthur - - - 301 Phi Alpha Delta - - - 445 Phi Beta Pi ---------- 433 Phi Chi 434 Phi Delta Chi --------- 435 Phi Delta Epsilon - - - 451 Phi Delta Phi --------- 446 Phi Delta Sigma --------- 470 Phi Delta Theta - - - 400 Phi Epsilon Pi --------- 401 Phi Gamma Delta -------- 402 Phi Kappa Psi --------- 403 Phi Kappa Sigma -------- 404 Phi Lambda Upsilon ------- 367 Phi Mu - ----- 471 Phi Omega Pi --------- 472 Phi Rho Sigma 436 Phi Sigma Kappa - - - 405 Phi Sigma Phi - ------- - 379 Phi Upsilon Omicron 380 Photographs and News - - 547 Pi Beta Phi -------- 473 Pi Kappa Alpha - 406 Pi Phi Chi ---.-.- 420 Pi Tau Sigm.i --------- 381 Pickett. Dan --------- 312 Pierce. Ernest B, 40 Pierce. Rhoda - - 251 Pinafore • 256 Plumb Bob - - - 369 Porter. Joyce ----246 Powers, Martin - - - - ----- 168 Pratt. Captain Don F. 230 Pratt. Desmond - - - ----- - 226 Pratt. Harriet - ------ 196 Priest. John 178. 197 Professional Fraternities 419 Psi Omega ----- 437 Psi Upsilon 407 FrVe Hundred Sixty-Secen INDEX Publications -----•■--- 1 6 1 Punchinello Dramatic Club - - - ■ 528 Pulkrabek, Leslie - 306 Purser. Virginia - - - - - - - 162 Q Quail. Tom ---------- 3 1 5 Quammc. Edith --..-- ]63. 246 K Rahn, Andrew -•• - - - - - - - 306 Ramsland, Luvernc C. - - . - . 210 Rarig. Frank M. - - - ■ 224 Raskin. Saul ----- 227 Reihsen, Robert 307 Religious Organizations - 501 Representative Minnesotans - - - 151 Rho Chi - 370 Rice. Thelma - - - - 251 Riding ---------.- 290 Riebeth. Clinton - . - - 305 Rifle Team -----.---. 236 Ritten. Luella ..--...-] 54 Ritz. E. Patricia - 163 Robertson. Donald - ■ ■ - - 172 Rogers. Eugene - - - - - 163 Rooter Section - - - - - 297 Rothenberg. Marion L. - - 200 Runners Club - - - . 5 29 Russcl. Pauline ------ 251 S St. Paul Extension Students ----- 497 Salisbury. Harrison ------- - ]g7 Salisbury. Janet - 169. 249 Sanford Hall - - - . . 264 Sanford. Maria - - - - 245 Scabbard and Blade - - 38 2 Scarab ------- 447 Schaller. Louis --.--.-.-- 1 95 Schifferes. Justis - - - 168 Schmitz. Maurinc ----- 1 78 Schocning. Harry - - - - - - . . - 3] 2 Schoenberg, Nordau ---.-..-) 70 Scott. Carlylc - - - - 200 Scott. Jane - - - - - . - - - 155. 247 Scott. Mrs. Carlylc -----. 208 Senior Advisory Board ------- 262 Senior Commission - - 492 Senior Gopher Coeds 246 Senior Prom - - - 178 Seniors - .-.. (j- Senior Week - . - - ]qg Shippam. Major Willis - - .. _ . 233. 238 Shipley. Ann Emily - - 250 Shirley. John - . ]72 Shulind, Mildred -----.-- 162. 247 Shumway. Dean Royal ----- 43 Sievers. William F. - - 231 Sigma Alpha Iota -----._- 434 Sigma Alpha .Mu - - 409 Sigma Chi -------.--410 Sigma Delta Chi -----.-. 443 Sigma Delta Gamma ------- 539 Sigma Delta Tau --..-.._ 435 Sigma Gamma Epsilon ------- 449 Sigma Kappa - - - - 474 Sigma Nu ---------- 4 1 1 Sigma Phi Epsilon - - - - - - 412 Sigma Rho ---.-----. 433 Signal Corps - - - - - 23 2 Signal Club - - 542 Silver Spur ------.-._ 354 Simpson, Kenneth - - - ----- 168 Skewes, Mort ---------- 3 1 2 Skidmore. John G. - - - 233 Ski-U-Mah -------.-. 170 Skin and Bones ---.----.531 Slocumb. Helen --------- 768 Smith. Walter - - - - - - - - 163. 181 Smith. Walter ------ 153 jgj 325 Smith. Weldon -----... 227 Snyder. Hon. Fred B. ------ - 34 Society --------- -.177 Solum. Wallace A. ------- 165. 231 Somers. John --------- 305 Sommer. Clifford ---------311 Sophomore Commission ------- 494 Sophomore Gopher Coeds ------ 250 Spears. Dr. Clarence W. ----- - 290. 292 Sperry. Yvonne --------. ]68 Sororities ---------..453 Sponberg. Arvid W. -------- 1 74 Spring Practice --------- 3Q3 Staadt. Edward -------- -211 Starr,. Helen -------.._ 268 Stevenson. Dean Russell A. ----- - 56 Stirn, Betty C, --------- 250 Strain, Bruce --------- -3]9 Straiton. Kenneth 238 Students ' Linnaean Club 543 Students Religious Council 502 Summer Camp ------.-. 237 Sunlitcs ------ ig9 Swimming .--- 3J3 Swimming Squad -------- 314 Symphony Orchestra -------- 202 Synton ----- 45Q Syverson, Mildred - - - - - 171, ]83. 246 T Tanner. Robert ------ 153.300,330 Tarn OShanter - - - 255 Tau Beta Pi - - . . _ 333 Tau Delta Phi ---------53 2 Tau Kappa Epsilon 413 Tau Phi Delta --.-439 Tau Upsilon Kappa -----.-- 544 Teeter. Allen --------.. 305 Teeter. T. A. H, - - 58.240 Techno-Log ----------172 Tennis --336 Five Hundred Sixty-Eight INDEX Thalijn literary Society - 5?? Theta Chi - 414 Theia Delta Chi - 4 15 Theta Kappa Nu 416 Theta Sigina Phi 48 7 Theta Tau 440 Theta Xi - ■ - 4 17 Thompson. Elinor 246 Thorpe. Niels ... 314 Thorvilson. Helen . - - ' 28 Tierney. Hubert 19 Timm. LcRoy - - 0 Torch and Distaff - 3 84 Townsend. Leo 170 Track - ----- - ■! 1 7 Trailers - - 554 Triad - - - 545 Triangle 44 1 Trump. Frances - - ----- - 246 Tumbling - - - ... - 287 Turbak. Alida - --.--- - 268 Tilton. Leo ------- 327 r Union Board of Governors - - - - 495 University Band - ----- - 206 University Business Women ' s Club - 5 35 University Farm Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 546 University Farm Y. W. C. A. - 263 University Music Club - - - - - 5 36 University Singers 208 University Y. M. C. A. - 507 V Vance, Lawrence -------- 226 Vannier. Marion L. - - - 54 ' inccnt, George Edgar - - 149 w Weinberg, Alfred ------.-. 226 W. A. A. Board - - - 266 W. A. A. Seal -------- 267 Walker. Olive - - 249 Walter. Frank K. ------ 36 Warrington. J. Lamont - - - 172 Webb. Major Wedge. Miriam Weeks. Jane - - Weeks. Portia Weiscnburger. Ann Weld. Constance Welch. Vernon Wesley Foundation West. Rodney M Whiicomb. Mary White. Margaret While Dragon Wing and Bow Wizard of the Nile - W. L. B. Radio Station - Womens Athletics Baseball - Basketball - - Field Day - - Field Hockey Ice Hockey - - Riding Swimming - - - - Track ----- Tumbling - - - X ' olleyball - Wrestling ----- W- S. G- A. - - - - Wulling. Dean Frederick J, 164 X Xi Psi Phi Xi Sigma Pi 235 182 248 249 249 251 293 506 36 249 248 537 207 308 265 284 281 287 278 282 286 280 285 283 279 334 252 53 442 372 Z Zeta Alpha Phi - - - ----- - 486 Zcta Psi - - 418 Zeta Tau Alpha - 475 Yaeger. Lenore 164 Y. M. C. A. Y .M C. A. Cabinet - 511 Y, W. C. A, ■ - - 260 Ftvc Hundred Stxty-Xinc Portraits by Miller Studios Minneapolis Action Pictures by University Foto Studio Earl A. Lisk Minneapolis Cover Designed by B. C. Robertson Bureau of Engraving Minneapolis Prepared by S. K. Smith Co. Chicago riV ' ; ' ■;■ ' ■ ' • k- ?? u« rm : (Ar ' P ' i ' A " - •■.« ' mi ' l :f ' ' •♦;f! ' ?: ' . { ■•i , ' : ' ■: ■ ■:J; I m t ' ' ' : ' (. •; ' .If:. . 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Suggestions in the University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:

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


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


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


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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