University of Minnesota School of Agriculture - Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1931 volume:
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EIN AR SAARELA
GERRIT B. DOUWSMA
Assistant Business Manager
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-i Mr. Maqnek Ca.sHe --
THE SENIOR CLASS
SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA
ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA
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To the memory of Professor Dexter D. Altzyne
for twenty-six years Principal of the School
D of Agriculture and beloved friend
of its stuclents.
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The Nauywz Home in plaiieville Mfai.sco11.Si1f:,
Since the beginning of civilization, man has had the desire to leave a
record of his accomplishments, of his associations, and of his greatest
treasures. Few people have any treasures they consider of higher value
than their friendships.
The members of the class of 1931 wish this boole to serve as a record
of their school days and a memorial of their friend and principal, Pro-
fessor Dexter D. Mayne. He was the best friend of their school days,
ever ready to advise them in perplexity, to help them when the clouds of
trouble overcast their skies, and to be happy with them when fortune
smiled on them. And always, confident, unwavering, he led them to
higher standards of rural life and to new heights of rural leadership.
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Beloved Principal and Friend
Dexter D. Mayne
His work is done! A master hand
Lays down his tools, his task completeg
A master tearher, master friend,
In whom all virtues meet.
His work is done! A patient guide
Upon the long pathway to Truth,
He smoothed with many a tender touch
The rough, hard road of youth.
His work is done! Let time and fame
To him full recognition give,
Wfhose 'vision brought to youth the light
And taught the way to live.
His work is done! But ye, his friends
Whose lives he moulded straight and true-
Yc, whom he light and wisdom gave-
His mantle falls on you.
Lift up his banner! Guard it well,
That onward still through storm and sun
Its guiding light shall span the years,
Although his work is done!
-EDMUND M. DAGGIT,
Class of '17
Page Thi rlecn
PRINCIPAL D. D. MAYNE
Principal D. D. Mayne in his office, where, through his wise counsel, his
.vympafhetic iuiclersfafnlirrg of lheir problems and his optimistic 0111'-
look on life, the boysbund girls of fhe School of Agriculture learned
fo know mul love him.
aK Y x6'5'lf 51 geayzfesiz fm w
Principal D. D. Mayne
ANY times during the past year we have heard
X graduates of the School say, "Things do not
seem natural at University Farm with Professor
Mayne gone." This simple statement is a wonderful
tribute to his memory, for it shows how thoroughly he
had become a part of an institution which our graduates
dearly love. For them, he was really an indispensable part.
The mainspring of Professor Mayne's life was to help
the students of the School to live wisely, constructively,
honorably and happily. No man could have a higher or a
nobler purpose. And this purpose Professor Mayne fol-
lowed unfalteringly even when the student was unrespon-
sive and unappreciative, or when conditions were otherwise
dark and discouraging.
Professor Mayne always kept a young mind and heart
and hence to the end, life was a glorious adventure for
him. He spent no time in regretting that the manner of
living in the "good old days" could not be reestablished.
Rather, he rejoiced over each new invention, each new
step in progress with all the enthusiasm and gusto of hope-
ful and self-reliant youth. '
In sum, his was a young heart and mind dedicated to
helping others live. No wonder that he was a great
teacher ever to be honored and held dear in memory. No
wonder that, "Things do not seem natural at University
Farm with Professor Mayne gone."
-WALTER C. COFFEY,
Dean and Director,
Department of Agriculture,
University of Minnesota.
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Dexter D. Mayne N?
ARY TRELOAR was born at Pen
' A Ponds, Cornwall, England, September :'Q
24, 1825. Her father was a miller V425
who carried on a business of feed and flour grind-
ing as in the days of Shakespeare. Mary Tre- lfl
loar's mother was a woman of strong character
who took her full share of responsibility in man-
aging the mill as well as taking care of a large
family of children of which Mary was the iff!
youngest. In the neighboring community lived 1
the Mayne family. Here Nicholas Mayne was ill'
born April 29, 1825. As a youth he was very lQ'
serious minded, was converted when 14 years old
and went out as a local preacher when 22 years of
age. Mary Treloar and the boy preacher, Rev. Mg
Nicholas Mayne, were married in 1848 when both
were 23 years of age, and the next year, 1849,
they sailed for America, the trip across the ocean ,'Q.
D. D' MAYNE3 GRADUATION PICTURE, taking three months. They landed at New
1883 Orleans and then took a steamboat up the river
for Galena, Illinois-afterwards going overland
to Dodgeville where Mary Mayne's brothers and sisters had already settled. So began 'N
the Mayne family in America, in 1849, the year gold was discovered in California, right
in the midst of the slavery controversy, five years before the Civil strife in Kansas and
Nebraska. Reverend Nicholas Mayne in trying to locate a community in which to lf?
build up a church was sent by the Wisconsin conference of the Methodist church to
Eau Claire and Chippewa Falls. He was the first minister of these places. The fol- I.
lowing excerpt from "The History of Chippewa Valley" by T. E. Randall is interesting: V
"The M. E. church sent a preacher into this valley in the summer of 1852 by the name 7
of Mayne, a young man from England, quiet, humble, and zealous." This was Rever- N 1:5
end Nicholas Mayne, the husband of Mary Treloar and the father of Dexter Dwight
Mayne. N 2
In 1854 Reverend Mayne was sent to Black River Falls circuit. Here he had four
appointments, two on the Black River and two on the Trempealeau, the Hrst year. The
next year Sparta was added. Sparta was the first place where Reverend Mayne had a Q
meeting house in which he could hold services. From 1854 to 1859 Reverend Mayne
had new and varied charges, largely pioneering and establishing circuits. In 1859
Reverend Mayne was sent to Beetown, Wisconsin-still as a member of the M. E. Con-
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moving was a great delight to him. They moved
into a small brick house. He was in the Primary
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ference. After preaching for the Methodists here for two years-still a young man, ' Q
ffl 34 years of age-he thought he would go to school. Arrangements were made and he K
attended Bloomington Academy, preaching alternate Sundays at Beetown, Wisconsin.
Following this he united with the Congregationalists. It was during the time at Bee-
- town that Dexter was born on May 14, 1863. From here let us have the story in Mr.
Mayne's own words as shown in excerpts taken from bits of a sketch of his own life
, written a few years ago by himself--and quite characteristically frank and keen in its 9
W 3, introspection. Y-
"D. D. Mayne was born in Beetown, Grant County, Wisconsin, May 14, 1863.
, 'Qi His father was a Congregational preacher. The place of his birth was a small brick
KG? house of one and one-half stories. The house held two families-the Maynes living O
upstairs. He was called Dexter after Reverend Dexter Cleary of Beloit, who was at
.M that time the Wisconsin secretary of the Home Missionary society under whom his father
I was laboring. The name Dwight was from the great theologian Dwight whose works IV
f?i his father had studied. Q'
ENW "In January of '63 the family moved to Rockville, Wisconsin. Here he lived the A
1 U very simple life of a small boy in a small village. This was in the lead region. He H
SI, often picked nuggets of 'mineral' from the waste dirt of the mines, and traded it at M
the village store owned by John Carthew-later of Lancaster, Wisconsin-for candy and A
so forth. A German family by the name of Meyer was the next door neighbor. They X together with his two brothers and one sister formed his companions. A pet sheep that
had learned to bunt with considerable vigor occasioned him much sport. A
.xl "When he was six years of age the family 9
X45 moved to Potosi about six miles distant. The X
I ll X
department at school with Miss Pet Seaton as
teacher. It was in this school that he received
a severe shaking for trying to skip out of the room
before regular dismissal. Heretofore recess was
declared by a stroke of the bell and each pupil
made a rush for the door. Miss Seaton proposed
to have the pupils march out by rows. It was
this order that he desired to circumvent, much to
"In the summer of 1872 the family moved to
Platteville to enjoy the educational advantages
there offered. They first lived in a house where
the city hall now stands.
"It was in the Brick School here at Platte-
ville that he was put back into the second reader
because he could not write. He had been taught D- D. MAYNE AT 1-HRT, YEARS OF AGE,
--A - V V -----7 .i'..-2'....4,....'+-""f'--.::'.:-'-,1---7qxgfr3.: +-l-AQ-H------i-lv
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tw 14+ Y :A . Q 1 14421. fi?
:lf 5 " tt' ' r ' V.--'NNN 'sf so it m not r f-1:cfff1
Hffr. M S N 'fig
l 51 TN ,fl N11
l to print only at Potosi. His seat mate, Scott Dag-
l gett, taught him to write-the teacher not having 4
1 xlildi l 1j'ijT"'ll
iff time. l wg 1-
ii A f .5
ll fri "At the age of 14 he passed into the state lijjjfl
QQ-Qi' . . l'i'll 1
ll fbi Normal school QPlattev1llej. This he held to be . LCM
lllifiill a great promotion. This was his 'awkward age.' wi'
l . . . 'xzylf
ll'-,ff He wore number 11 boots as his father said 'to
Xl 4 4 u J!
gm' allow for growing' and in walking lunged about 75--ly
" . ff"
'limi over the whole sidewalk. He was too bashful to
'lf . - 2-'il
if I be a ladies' man and, as a boy, avoided them un- :i,vfvlji'fi
l 'J , Vg"
3 ,Q less he was brought into contact by means of ggy
T . . I+-.-
l fi. .Xp surprise parties or the games at school.
irlflg "In the summer of his seventeenth year his
.ll . . - l iff,
i father informed him that on account of the family My
M . f' x.
All finances and the fact that there were other chil- ll?-W
dren to educate that it was necessary for him to lfrifl
illiki get out and earn money by teaching. He, there-
1 . . . .lf
1 Q. fore, made application for various country schools, Wy y
lf! MR- MAYNE ON THE FARM CAMPUS, at last securing the Mound Valley School at S35 I if
.ifimi 1929 er month for three months in the winter. He i
M, I P ,ll
A . lj-I
.5 egx attended the Normal before and after this term of school. He had about 30 students Qi, ll
SHN at the school. He lived at home walking out at some times and at other times driving Q71
i Qi ,l
'TJ-'W out to the school. ,A '
li ' I
5 'ull 3'-l
gixlfyf. "The next school he taught was a graded school of two departments at Eatna,
X f ' . .... . . " ff'
ip Lafayette County, WISCODSIH. This was in the mining region and was a rough Part of l
"i Y . . . . . rx
wx the country with the morals of a mining camp and all the religious fervor of the early W
',', . . . - il 'K l
Rlimjl Methodists. It was difficult to get a boarding place because there had been circulated lnfhbff
X V ' ll.
Ellfv the story that the new teacher must' have a secretaryg as this was understood to be Xi' .ll
54 . . . '- . . . 'X
lifgiej one who could write for him, it was a matter of considerable discussion. why the new ll
iffy! teacher needed someone to write for him. Was he a cripple or what was the trouble?
'l ' . . . . I' ii
Ny? A local preacher took him in temporarily until another place was located. The upper Q ig
ii l . u N' 1
1 .4 department of the school was not well attended at the beginning but before the end of ,l
Q f fn i
Us, X the term 72 students were enrolled. Many of the students were much larger and older yggl
TM than the teacher. It was a typical 'Hoosier schoolmaster's school.' A 'time' with the 1
lxyilil teacher was expected. The larger boys carried revolvers, dirks, or razors and felt them-
i selves 'quite terrors.' The test came and the teacher gave eight of the largest boys a good
fflx strapping before the school one morning. That made delightful work during the re-
i. mainder of the year. At the close of the school the ring leaders went on their horses
MQ! to Leadmine and bought numerous presents for the teacher." X
ig! ll Then Mr. Mayne came back to the Normal at Platteville completing his work when ill, '
,ff . . . . 1'
'ml he was twenty years old. His commencement oration was "Westward" in which he 5 fi
. wx fi
showed the development of civilization toward the west. I
i 1 . . . . ' 'I
,pull The year following his graduation from the Platteville State Normal School he
i 9 ii . 1 2,
1 iw M-.xp
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weilllf si I
'mf W is H time an .wi A-for 9 eeet H f 1- -- -A yr
Nl served as principal of the public school at Fennimore, Wisconsin, going to Elkhorn,
Wisconsin, the following year where he remained for five years. While at Elkhorn he
was married to Nella G. Coman of Spring Prairie, Wisconsin, and to this union were
sl born four children, James, Mac, Dexter and Nella. From 1889 to 1893 he was superin-
tendent of schools at Fort Atkinson, going from there to Janesville where he was prin-
cipal and superintendent of schools for eight years. In 1901 he became superintendent
of schools at Ishpeming, Michigan, where he remained for one year. In 1903 he ac-
cepted the call to his greatest life's work, the School of Agriculture of the University
,xl of Minnesota, a position which he occupied up to the time of his death, December 14,
iff, 1929. It was at the School of Agriculture that his genius flowered, and grew to a fulness
O' that made that institution the outstanding one of its kind in the world. In it he lived,
A to it he gave his life, and it stands today as a memorial of achievement and unselfish
X127 devotion dedicated by thousands of grateful and loving hearts, to whom he had shown
xgl the way of success and happiness.
.6 J' To Professor Mayne the problem of education was the problem of enriching the
E. nation's life with minds of maturity, integrity of character, and social sympathy.
He inaugurated new principles of educational contact which now constitute the very
N core of the School of A riculture, and which have served as foundation stones for
y i similar educational institutions throughout the world. He was born to fight for the
Q goodness which is at the heart of things, and he made it a point to see that oodness
K and develop it. He had the power to arouse and persuade the intellect in the clarity
43 and orderliness of his talk, brightened by humor and tingling wit. It seemed to him
yt' to be his duty to teach, not to tickle mankind.
The ambition which made him pre-eminent was
X the ambition to create new ideals or to reillumine
SX old neglected ones. Among his greatest mental
Ex: gifts was the power to look into the future, to
assemble facts, to marshal his propositions in due
1 . . . .
ig order, to generalize fairly and to state his inter-
pretations with such clearness and soundness that
QW they sank into minds that listened. Mr. Ma ne
, ,lf Y
ygyl was original, fearless, and independent in his think-
Alf ing and men could not frighten, decieve or cajole
him. He gave his trust and loyal support to those
IQ who worked with him, defended them against in-
justice, and upheld them against misrepresentation.
Thousands with bowed heads honor his memory,
and with one voice to all time proclaim him a
l Q man.
J. O. CHRISTIANSON,
lm Acting Principal,
,' . Miz. MAYNE READY For AN AIRPLANE
lyk School of Agriculture. RIDE
IB- HL-f' -4 - N, i., Z.. i' nr ,H "Z EW' -115 ing, at iii' - "'L.,,Q' H 1 ,
Page N inefeen
f., , ,.
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,ef . ini -cs::zr?e:1..-A '
t ' to e 'ra e ' ,mx ' for e we i t
Tributes to Professor D. D. Mayne
For loyalty to his school, interest in his students, and genuine devotion to his work,
no one on the staff of the University of Minnesota rated higher than Mr. Mayne. He
was not an idealist merely, he was a practical schoolmaster also. Long before the scien-
tists in education began talking about objectives, Mr. Mayne had arranged programs of
instruction, definite and specific in character, with a view to training young men and
young women for life on the farm. These programs laid a basis for understanding and
appreciating rural life and improving the economic situation of the farmer and his wife.
The success which attended Mr. Mayne's work is attested by the respect and esteem that
thousands of graduates and former students of the school of Agriculture bear for him.
It is not that respect which comes from fear, nor that affection which is based upon
mere sentiment, it is that respect and that affection based upon rugged character, con-
stancy of purpose, diligent devotion to a task, faithfulness to a program, and an unre-
mitting interest in his academic children. -L. D. COFFMAN,
President of the University of Minnesota.
Vision, imagination, enthusiasm, friendliness, persistence were outstanding char-
acteristics of Mr. Mayne. Quick to see value in new ideas or proposals, imaginative
in making application of new inventions or discoveries, and enthusiastic in his attitude
toward both work and play, he was an inspiring influence in the lives of the young
people who came under his guidance as an educator and counsellor. He was friendly
to all people, but particularly to the shy and backward pupils so frequently drawn from
the countryside to the School of Agriculture. His fatherly counsel and generous com-
mendation rekindled the fires of ambition in many faltering minds. Once started, they
were never allowed to die out until the goal was reached. It was these attributes that
enabled him, for more than a quarter of a century, to meet so successfully the exacting
demands of the school principalship and to retain the confidence and respect of his
associates. -ANDREW Boss,
Vice Director of the Experiment Station.
A large majority of the Alumni of the School of Agriculture graduated under Pro-
fy ' fessor D. D. Mayne. He inspired them to look for the better things of life. He was
faithful to the high ideals of the founders of the institution and those who preceded 1 .
l Sl him in establishing its traditions. His spirit abides. -VVILLIAM Boss,
Q7 Professor, Agricultural Engineering, .
, r! p
.2 "He is not deadf' said the student, "He lives in each one of us." X
Q When Mr. Mayne passed, those who had been privileged to work with him, sud- 61
a denly realized that they had been drawing on his virtues for strength. They realized A'
. that obstacles had been cleared more easily because he had shown the way. And so they EEN
counted the virtues that so commonly were translated into their reactions. Vi
Because he had been patient, they suspend judgment.
jlb ' H57 effveii to '-eff ra' one of-ee' rc' '.'.' AT "rr:-JZ
if' 1.'i'Tf . , . -E E gif- 'ffifilff eg ef ee E T f L- ee
Q? Because he had been uniformly kind, they withhold the harsh reproof. W6
Because he could isolate the person from his acts, they are learning to show mercy. 'l
Because he was tolerant, they can make no distinction between races and creeds.
Q Because he saw good in every man, they cannot sit in the scorner's seat. ily!
1 i Because his mind was open, eager in his search for truth, they are encouraged to
test its implications. 1 14 Because he so whole-heartedly gave his life to his work, do they forget the hour and ty
'sq finish each task. -JOHANNA HOGNASON, , ,fi
Director of the Boys' Dormitories.
I , !
Professor D. D. Mayne was truly a great character. Those who had the privilege 94
O of attending the School of Agriculture during his Principalship remember him for his lc?"
al loyalty and devotion to the School, for his unique ability to inspire leadership and N
Qi courage, and for his reservoir of knowledge and experience from which he drew vivid
I? illustrations in the class room and assignment.
fx Those who had the opportunity of calling upon him for advice and counsel left
with higher hopes and increased determination. His modesty somewhat overshadowed
f his greatness. The influence of his stewardship will be felt for many years to come. bf l
"7 -V1cToR CHRISTGAU, psi
i Congressman, First District. W
gi Few, if any, men in the city of Janesville have made such a lasting impression on
fx the minds of the public as my good friend, Professor Mayne. l
. I attribute this fact to his love of humanity, to his unselfishness, and to his desire l
X to extend good fellowship and to bring about a better understanding between men. lb 7
I X His fine memory, his ability to read and remember and to store in his mind things N N
X worth knowing together with his genial qualities made him always a welcome guest.
. The personal qualities of Professor Mayne were such that I always felt proud to
M know that he was one of my intimate friends.
rg Those with whom he contacted could not fail to feel the "fire that burned within."
-GEORGE S. PARKER, Janesville, Wisconsin. .
fpxl "Deck," as we called him in our school days, had a personality all his own and never lzi
wwl changed with years or the environment in which he lived. "Deck" was popular with all
:li the boys, and the acquaintance of the writer with him began back in the centennial 3 ffil
K year, 1876, in the Primary Department of the Platteville State Normal School in Wis- NM
Qi consin. X
Z: He was studious, ambitious, and of quiet manners, yet made and held friendships
Q very easily. A young man of fine character, Christian training and a true friend. These
Q traits he exemplified in his life. Q
:N Over fifty years of friendship of "Deck" Mayne and just as genuine at the end as
at the beginning is the kind that has merit in it.
RXQ -J. E. MCBRIDE, V
N 4215 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Q
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ROFESSOR Mayne was a p1oneer in education He
was not content to follow beaten paths New
tra1ls lured h1m He explored them thoughtfully
and carefully and, 1f he found them worth travelm
led h1s students enthus1ast1cally along the new way
More than thlrty five years ago he 1ntroduced Manual
Trammg and Home Econom1cs 1nto the schools of
anesvllle, WISCOHSID He also bu1lt an aud1tor1um w1th
a stage and dressmg rooms a darmg 1nnovat1on
those days He was a p1oneer 1n plac1ng the study of
Agnculture m the pub11c schools and one of the first
to wrxte a text book for publ1c school Agnculture
At UH1VCfS1tY Farm he was always eager to mtroduce
new methods and new courses that would help the
students to more complete hvmg
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LOTUS D. COFFMAN
Pl'C'SiI1Cllf of fbc' Ufzivcrsify of Mifmesolfa.
WALTER C. COFFEY
Dean of the Dl'f1l11'f771C71f of Agriculture.
Page Twenty -five
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Vu 2 JOHN O. CHRISTIANSON Q
Acting Principal of fbi' School of Agrirzzlhzre. my 1
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,Q Director of the Boys' Dormitoricw.
ll lv XL!
LAURA A. MATSON
Director of the Girls' Dormitory
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Back row: P. W. MANSON, L. H. Sci-IOENLEBER, D. G. MILLER, H. B. ROE, J. B. Tomwmcza, L. W.
NEUBAUER, H. B. WHITE, N. A. K12ssLE11, A. J. ScHwAN'rEs.
Front row: O. W. HOWE, J. H. NEAL, J. G. DENT, Miss NIERRILL, Miss RYAN, Miss NELSON, WILLIAM
Boss, R. A. HANSON, A. G. TYLER, J. RoMNEss, C. L. BERGGREN, W. R. ANDERBERG.
The Division of Agricultural Engineering
HE development of American industry has been largely due to the accumula-
illxtion of data and knowledge of nature's forces and materials which has enabled
engineers to plan and construct buildings as well as special machinery adapted
to use forms of power other than human. In recent years the use of such power and
machinery has been extended to agriculture and it has helped to create an overproduc-
tion of agricultural products. This no doubt is a blessing in disguise and it should
not lead to a depression, neither should it result in a non-employment situation or a
low wage scale.
To avoid such a calamity sincere effort should be made to Hnd types of employ-
ment in which a worker can command a wage commensurate with his skill and ability.
This should lead to the building of more and better rural homes equipped with modern
conveniences to make farm and home work more enjoyable. In the search for em-
ployment for human hands, what can be found that will add more to human happi-
ness than the improvement of our rural communities, the manufacturing of labor sav-
ing devices, and the building and proper equipping of our homes, our churches and
our schools? The School of Agriculture is keeping pace with this development by offer-
ing such courses as Drawing, Farm Buildings, Farm Implements, Gas Engines, House-
hold Physics, and Mechanical Training.
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LKIQIR xx X
P. A. ANDERSQN, K. B. PLATT, E. F. FERMN, H. B. SGMMERFELD, R. T. CLARK, L. M. Wiwrians, A. L. .F
I-Iaxviav, W. H. PETERS.
0 , , Q KLI
The Division of Animal Husbandry
. . . Ill
ERMANENTLY successful and profitable farming in Minnesota requires the main- ly I
tenance of farm livestock on nearly every farm. This is true because the soil lx
and climate of Minnesota favor particularly the growing of those crops known as
feed crops. These crops are all utilized and marketed to best advantage and with
greatest profit when fed to some form of livestock. Because of the importance of the Jypfl
livestock industry within the state, it is essential that young men training themselves to
follow the business of farming secure training in the various phases of livestock pro-
duction and marketing. The courses of study in Animal Husbandry offered in the
School of Agriculture have been developed with the purpose in mind that the informa- ll
tion secured from them by students may be put into direct practical application in the
operation of a livestock farm. The courses taught cover such subjects as the selecting, XII
buying and selling of commercial grades of livestock and purebred animals of the im-
portant pure breeds. Methods involved in the improvement of animals through breed- gig II
- . . . . jf' I
mg, and the most successful and profitable practices in feeding farm animals for economy I
', 1 I
and profit are taught in the courses in livestock breeding and livestock feeding. Suc- Wil
cessful methods of management for various types of livestock farms and the demands lrjli
of the market are taught in the courses in livestock management and meats.
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A. C. SMITH, F. B. HUTT, E. A. JOHNSON.
I I 'Asn I
T . . , if'
X The Division of Poultry Husbandry 6 ,
6' HE popularity of poultry raising seemingly is on the increase. This, no doubt,
4 A is the result of the tremendous monetar value of total poultr roducts. The Q" R
, Y Y P ,X y
Nil poultry industry draws enthusiasts from all classes of people. Especially is this li
l gl true of the farm school student body. In the Central S. A. U. M., approximately two
'YXW hundred and fifty to three hundred students annually register in poultry courses deal- 1157,
U ing with several phases of the subject. Among the large enrollment the greatest number 6 l
lui elect the general course which offers them the practical side of housing, feeding, and
w ' I ' a
fl management of the laying flock. Others continue and receive instruction in incubation
ii and brooding of chicks. Still others, who are vitally interested in the possibilities of
Q the poultry business as a possible source of livelihood, study the judging and selection P
of fowls for exhibition and economic ualities. The also learn the latest methods ll
q Y 4 I 1
of killing and dressing applied to the various market classes of domestic fowls. Each Sli i
' ll of these courses is intended to give the student a practical viewpoint so that he may id
ppl! go back to his home, put in practice the knowledge he has acquired, and derive greater
YQ profit and more pleasure from his poultry flock. It is the practical side which is stressed. '
' The theoretical is mentioned only when it facilitates the understanding of the practical. Q
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'Y Buck row: A. E. ANDERSON, F. B. BALDWIN, W. E. PETERSEN, N. N. ALLEN, T. W. GULLICKSON. ill?
Q ll Front row: H. Macy, C. H. EcKLEs, W. B. CoMBs, S. T. Cour.-risk. iff
Q. , . . . D l
.fbi The Dlvlslon of Dairy Husbandry l ei
lb I fl
HE Division of Dairy Husbandry is devoted to the service of dairying through l
teaching, research, and extension. The staff recognizes a real opportunity in I
teaching in the School of Agriculture. A most serious effort is extended in of- :K
l -X i . . . . . . - - .
fering a Well rounded curriculum covering the dairy field. This curriculum is designed g
to give the student training in the fundamentals of dairy farming and a fund of knowl-
if edge that with reasonable application on his part should fit him to make larger contribu- i K
ml . . . 1
tions to the dairy industry of the state. l O
The Dairy Division recognizes and appreciates the seriousness of purpose on the
. . 1 i
ETX ix part of the school students. As a result it extends further effort to improve its 5
offerings. It is a source of gratification and pride to the dairy staif to learn of former
'fig students in the School of Agriculture leading in dairy enterprises of all kinds. Their 2 '
NXJ .A i
leadership is exemplary and far reaching in dairy development in the state. As time
goes on and larger numbers are graduated we are looking for even larger influences
from the School of Agriculture. In such hands the dairy industry has a bright future. li?
Fw, 2. '
Yfjlil The several individuals of the dairy staff enjoy and respect the friendship and , N
confidence of the school students and alumni. They point with pride to the large
'Sill lf N
number of school alumni that pay friendly visits when in the Twin Cities.
Wifi- Q! l
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Xl Back row: C. L. Dom-IAM, MARVIN KENT, W. L. Nn.soN, W. L. BOYD, H. C. H. KERNKAMP.
7 Middle row: GLADYS KNUTSON, JEAN BLACKER, EILEEN SLATTERY, HAZEL HAMMERSLAND, RUEL
FENSTERMACHER, Luc1LLE Blsi-lov.
Front row: GRACE W1-HTMER, FRANCES M. GOLDBERG, C. P. F1'rcH, ROSE M. KENALEY, EDNA MILLER. ly 1
T . QQ
5 . , 1 .
The Dlvlslon of Veterinary Medlclne
- . . . l
X HE work of the Division of Veterinary Medicine of the University of Minne- 1 X '
sota, is largely in the field of research. Instruction, however, is given in both ' Q
the College and School of Agriculture. Instruction in the School of Agricul- l
5 1 ture consists of lectures and recitations in physiology, both human and animal. In-
struction is also given to students in the School of Agriculture, concerning the causes
and prevention of infectious diseases of livestock, as well as other disease conditions
which are not infectious. These classes are conducted primarily to give the student the
necessary information, and to enable him to keep his animals as free from disease as
possible. The trend of modern medicine is largely for prevention and the work of this
department stresses this phase.
A diagnosis laboratory is maintained in conjunction with the Minnesota State
Livestock Sanitary Board. Here diseased livestock specimens are examined from all
over the state. Last year more than 78,000 specimens were diagnosed in this laboratory.
The research problems that are being studied at the present time are in connection
E with the control of bovine infectious abortion or Bang's disease. Work is also in progress
to determine the causes and prevention of the diseases of little pigs, with especial
,kwl reference to anemia of pigs. There are also under way studies on diseases of poultry
and other farm animals.
IeXi-,g,g.34E 19- . 31 c.Ti4ZX ,
H. K. HAYES, LEROY POWERS, R. F. PETERSON, E. R. AUsEMUs, LEE ALEXANDER, J. M. CURRAU, W. E.
HAINES, I. J. JOHNSON, Gus'rAv HARIG, H. K. WILSON, S. M. RALEIGH, G. H. ROBINSON, A. C.
ARNY, A. D. HAEDECKE.
The Division of Agronomy and Plant Genetics
HE work of the Division of Agronomy and Plant Genetics of special interest
-Tl-to the School of Agriculture consists of instruction in the School and of research
and experimental projects in the Agricultural Experiment Station. The four
school courses given comprise instruction in Grain Crops, Forage Crops and Potatoes,
Judging and Grading of Grain Crops and Crop Breeding. Summer projects in special
phases of crop improvement and production are also of importance. These courses have
the purpose of aiding in the development of better systems of farming with particular
reference to the importance, correct handling and uses of Minnesota farm crops.
An important phase of experiment station research with farm crops has as its
objective the development and introduction of varieties adapted to various sections of
the state. Farm crops bred at Minnesota are used widely throughout the state. They
comprise: Minturki, a cold resistant, bunt and Stem rust resistant variety of winter
wheat, Marquillo, a stem rust resistant spring wheat, Mindum, a high yielding, high
quality durum varietyg Velvet and Glabron, smooth awned barleysg Manchuria and
Svansota, standard 6-rowed and 2-rowed rough-awned varieties respectively and Peat-
land, a 6-rowed variety adapted specially for peat soils, Gopher, a stiff strawed early
oat, Anthony and Minrus, stem rust resistant, later maturing, high yielding varieties,
Redwing, an early, wilt resistant fl'ax. Double crosses of corn which promise to greatly
modify methods of seed corn production have been developed for central Minnesota.
Page Thirty- four
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lywuiff' Y' H" 'Y im' Y f "" K " 'W ' ,flu , ' 'W' ' " ' 'wmv'-""""' 'WW'
Back row: SAM HILL, C. O. Rosr.
Frou! row: P. R. MCMILLER, G. H. N1:soM, JEAN ZETTERBERG, F. J. ALWAY.
The Division of Soils
VERY farmer wishes to know just what treatment the soil of his farm needs in
fx, i order that he may secure the largest yields that can be produced at a profit. Nearly
f. every farm in Minnesota has two or more different types of soil and these often
X4 need different methods of fertilization, cultivation and cropping if they are to give
,QNX the highest possible returns.
Xi The soils course in the school deals with the formation and properties of soils
Q ! in general but especial attention is given to the study of Minnesota soils and the means
mi for maintaining or improving their productivity. The growing of legumes for the
purpose of restoring and maintaining the nitrogen content of the soil is advocated. The
if, student is also taught how to test the soil as to its acid alkaline reaction and learns the
value of chemical analyses.
Much of the time of the Staff of the Division of Soils is given to experiments with
different fertilizers and different forms of lime on various soil types in widely scattered
localities in the state. During the summer two members of the staff, assisted by college
QC graduates and undergraduates, are engaged on the soil survey of different counties.
Home projects in soils are offered to the school students. The most popular are
those that have to do with the Various forms of commercial fertilizers. Many of the
sludlents hive obtagxied very slirilling resilts wllnich have led to the use of fertilizers on
N t e ome arm an ater on t e arms o neig ors.
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M Buck row: ERNEST ANGELO, F. A. KRANTZ, Fruit: ROHNER, L. E. LANGLEY, A. E. Hu'rcH1Ns, R. A.
' MACKINTOSH, T. O. GRAHAM.
Q Front row: F. P, DANIELS, L. SANDO, W. G. BMERLEY, XV. H. ALDERMAN.
if I I I I
The Division of Horticulture
lfx, HE Horticultural Division contributes toward the advancement of agricultural
education and the promotion of rural welfare by its activities in research in con-
., nection with the Experiment Station, by resident instruction, in connection
X1 with the School and the College of Agriculture and by Extension instruction, where
Sl ll information is carried to the farmer throu h the medium of corres ondence, lectures,
? xi 8 P
demonstrations, etc. These activities cover such industries as vegetable growing and
ix' truck farming, fruit growing and the nursery business, landscape gardening and flori-
fl,N culture. The experimental work in these fields covers a variety of cultural problems
N, and is most extensively developed in the breeding of improved fruits and vegetables,
li 3 including potatoes, especially adapted to Minnesota conditions. The instruction given
Q on the campus is offered to four rather distinct groups,-students in the Graduate
4 . . . ,
xx' School of the University, undergraduate students in the College' of Agriculture, For-
iafx estry and Home Economics, students in the School of Agriculture, and Short Course
l' u n s 1 I u n
Xl students. In addition to the week's program of horticultural instruction given during
1 Y Farmers' and Home-Makers' Week, a short course for commercial florists and another in
by general horticulture are offered. In the extension field a wide correspondence is main-
' ll ' ' u A 4 u 1
tained and in the absence of a regular extension specialist in horticulture all members
N A . . . - . . .
g of the staff cooperate in attending meetings and demonstrations in various parts of the
1332-S A. .. -W E-.. T.-. ..... . ...... , r-Wv.---. -..-
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XX Back row: W. A. RILEY, A. G. Ruccuas, W. D. BUCHANAN, FRED. A. MORTON, A. L. STRAND, H. E.
'v GRAY, CARL T. SCHMIDT.
iw.. Front row: H. C. DONOHOE, ERDMAN BRAUN, A. A. GRANOVSKY, H. G. AHRENS, M. C. TANQUARY.
The Division of Entomology and Economic Zoology
6 l MONG the many important problems taking the time of the members of the
A Division of Entomology and Economic Zoology is the one concerning the
Q44 control of injurious insects. The insects for the most part do their damage
x . . . .
' before they are recognized as dangerous and it is only by keeping constantly on guard
that the grower can combat these insidious pests. One of the principal methods of
N Q6 combating injurious insects is by the use of insecticides such as paris green, arsenate of
lil. lead, nicotine, oil or soap.
To kill a chewing insect an internal or stomach poison is required. The principal
ingredient in the most of these stomach poisons is arsenic. When used in a spray the
3 is particles of poison are held in suspension in the liquid and settle down on the leaf when
the Water evaporates. Much experimental work is required to determine the value of an
aj insecticide. The sticky quality is one of the valuable assets of a stomach insecticide.
' 131 . . .
lx MQ In the picture Professor A. L. Strand has just demonstrated the electrical charge
present on the particles in a brand of arsenate of lead. It has been proven that where the
spray has a charge different from the leaf to be sprayed, the poison will stick better.
As the leaf usually has a negative charge it is necessary for best results to have a poison
fl-. W' - . . , .
Mxlq with a positive charge. At the present time several manufacturers of stomach poisons
X-Y . . .
Eg sul are trying to do this for their products.
lliimr, Y .M ,W Y , V, Y Y W ..
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Back row: W. B. SILCOX, G. A. POND, G. A. SALLEE, D. C. DVORACEK, L. F. GAREY, P. M. Lowe,
W. C. WAITE, E. C. JOHNSON, R. W. Cox, D. S. ANDERSON, L. L. ULLYOT, W. P. RANNEY.
Front row: DOROTHEA D. KITTREDGE, ADENA E. ERICKSON, O. B. JESNIESS, ANDREW Boss, L. B.
BASSETT, L. H. WATKINS.
The Division of Farm Management and Agricultural
HE farmer encounters not only problems of technical production such as those
involved in feeding, breeding, disease control, handling of soils, growing of
crops, but also problems of an economic nature. In fact technical production
problems usually have economic aspects. For this reason, students of agriculture need
to study the economic side of their industry as well as the technical. The field of work
of this Division is to supply this need and to assist farmers through studying economic
problems of their industry.
Courses in farm management and organization and farm records are given to
students in the School of Agriculture. An extensive list of courses is offered to students
in the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics and to graduate students,
including principles of economics, rural economics, farm management, natural resources,
marketing, agricultural cooperation, statistics, prices, accounting, land economics and
farm finance. Specific problems are studied as a part of the research work of the
division including projects obtaining data on efliciency and cost factors in farming,
marketing methods and problems, market organizations, factors influencing prices,
0 questions of agricultural taxation, and credit problems. The work of the Division
,KJ is planned to give training to students in economic principles affecting agriculture and
so to acquaint them with economic problems confronting the farmer.
BQ Ll.- ..,. . . , ,H-an ,W of A-, - .W
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Back row: M. E. MATTISON, j. XV. NELSON, C. A. SM1TH, L. P. KARACSONYI, L. ZELENY, OLGA l '
5, i FREDERIKSEN, O. SKOVHOLT, S. I. ARONOVSKY, W. R. BROWN, M. C. MARRLEY, C. E. FERRARL
'f Miflrllv row: C. E. RIMPILA, G. W. TAYLQR, R. POWERS, MRBELLE LINDEMAN, C. H. BAILEY, HILDA WIESE, 1
Y R. A. GORTNER, C. KENNEDY, L. S. PALMER, RACHEL RUDE, C. E. CZARNETZRY.
ff Frou! row: WM. KAHLE, A. G. O. WHITESIDE, C. B. CONWAY, C. E. MANGELS, C. B. Tl-KOR, H. O. Q.
WILES, HANS STROMBERG, H. P. MORRIS, O. G. JENSEN, ALLEN SAND1-loEF, W. M. SANDSTROM. 4
Rfk I Q
The Division of Agricultural Biochemistry
1, Q X .
S i HE division of Agricultural Biochemistry offers courses in the School of Agri- X
I 1 culture which are designed to acquaint the student with the role that chemistry l
fi i plays both in the science and practice of agriculture, and in the problems of iq
'ah 11 if li
NX R .ome ma ing. Pg 2-.
Since all living organisms are composed of chemical compounds and many of the
,Q reactions of life can already be interpreted in terms of chemical reactions, it was felt
laps desirable that the student should early in his studies come in contact with chemical 1 Kg:
Dx 3 nomenclature and the chemical mode of thought. It was believed that this would con- lf'l
tribute markedly to his understanding of principles of practical agriculture as taught
in courses given by other divisions of the School of Agriculture. YM'
V- . . . . . . 1
is-Q41 All of the chemical work of the Minnesota Experiment Station is centered in this ' la
division and many of the projects under investigation deal directly with problems vitally X
affecting the welfare of the farmers of Minnesota. Thus, this division cooperates with
Ilifl the Division of Dairy Husbandry in the study of mineral deficiency of farm animals as dm
pf Q affecting the well being and the milk production of dairy cattle, with the Dairy Divi-
Q sion and the Veterinary Division in nutrition factors as influencing disease conditions of ' l'
it il farm animals, and extensive investigations are under way on the inheritance of the
X- n n o u s l
:fig eiiiciency of food utilization by animals. ' ,
ft-I l ffm?
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l Back row: R. BONDE, C. STEINBAUER, S. DUNN, J. J. CHRISTENSEN, J. G. LEACH, C. JONK, R.
LANDON, M. Moons, C. SHUMWAY.
iv Front row: R. B. HARVEY, ROSEMARY McLEoo, LAURA HAMILTON, Louise DosDALL, T. C. Lol-I,
E. M. FREEMAN, A. H. LARSON. Q.
ff i 'l ,
5 4 lf
l The Division of Plant Pathology and Agricultural Botany
l N LANTS are necessary for all types of farming. The study of them is called botany. X N
N The farmer must know something about plants and their habits if he expects to N i
X get the best results in growing crops. Plant growth, reproduction, storage, and
1 diseases are all factors in the income of the farm. X.
Plants are the basic food crop for man and his domesticated animals. They are if
ill, also the origin of many raw products upon which many manufacturing industries depend. '
, l l
,Sli The Section of Plant Physiology and Agricultural Botany teaches practical courses l 9
IRQ, in botany, emphasizing subjects related to the production of agricultural crops. Courses l
are given in the study of weeds and seed testing. Plants, weeds, and seeds are identi- '
X ,gg fied, and advice is given relative to their methods of growth and control. Experiments 'sy'
,i are conducted to determine better conditions for plant growth, production of materials, ll
artificial ripening, and storage of fruits, etc., all of a practical nature, , I Q The Section of Plant Pathology teaches a course in the identiication, cause, and V
methods of control or prevention of common plant diseases. Stress is laid upon better Q
methods of spraying, dusting, seed treatment, and the rotation and breeding of crop 5
plants so as to lessen the losses due to plant diseases. Experimental work is done to
,figs determine the life habits of disease organisms and devise means of control or elimination. L Q
. .-,. 1
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l"Kl Back Row: RUTH SEGOLSON, LUCY STUDLEY, HEDDA KAFKA. ilixj
ima' Front Row: FRANCES KELLER, CARLOTTA BROWN, ELLA J. RosE, MARGARET ENNIS, GLADYS NORDEEN.
it W iixilij
4 W , , , , V
T fir' The Dlvlslon of Home Economics we
5 . l 4
HE Division of Home Economics provides training for students in the School XEQX
of Agriculture in a number of phases of work related to homemaking.
Through different projects such as the making of desk sets, lamp shades, the lix l
1 fm X arrangement of objects on top of tables, dressers and bookcases the girls learn the 4,4
principles of art which apply in making a home livable and attractive to the family
f R , - f
N, .md friends.
ilqfl They learn to rearrange and refurnish rooms, to refinish old furniture as well as 1' Yi
l' the important points in planning new homes. 16
. j Problems which arise in the management of a home are considered, such as the
J N R . . . . . R
fl!!! care of household equipment, time and labor saving methods, budgeting the 1ncome psf
,mpg and expenditures, also desirable types of home entertainment. Elf 3
Food courses include the study of the nutritional value of foods for all members Y
liqxxg' of the family, the planning and preparation of meals with simple table service suitable X
f-Nil for the home '
.N l ' l fx,
The purchase of ready made clothin 5 the stud of cotton, wool, linen and silkg ll Lil
l . g y j
if Ml the construction of garments for different members of the family, the possibilities of ,Bm
ijffqlrj decorative needlework are all studied according to the girl's needs, abilities and interests.
X The Division, recognizing that the man has a definite interest and responsbility il 4'
'rm in the home, is offering food units elective to those men who wish them. These units
may be extended to cover other phases as the interest in these fields develops. Each
jfixm term more men are becoming interested in these subjects.
fill i W1
Fiijijj T P. ij,
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959 , TRW
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55 l i
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I Mil :Wi
N' Back row: PHILIP A. SWENSON, jo!-IANNA HocNAsoN, P. L. jon-rNsRun, MARJORIE MARTYN, PAUL J. im
H V LEACH. . ,p,
Middle row: D. W. BOLAND, CARRIE HEATHCOTE, J. O. CHRrsTlANsoN, RUTH PEARSON, MRS. ELVINA
A' 1 LAWSON. WM. H. DANKERS.
A Front row: MRs. HAzt1. WADE STERN, LAURA A. MATSON. ,
5 l li 4
'ff' l u rr fr
.xlgljy The School General R
K4 . . . . . . Ml'
,jd HIS is a title given to a number of different subjects that are not directly Pg
KX N Q I n . 1 n l 1
fbrx N classified under Divisions or Departments. There are included the Mathematics- .l
Arithmetic, Algebra and Geometry, Business Department-Stenography, Type- 3 :
writing, Penmanship, Spelling, Bookkeeping, Business Practice, Letter Writing, Com-
mercial Lawg The Music Department-Elements of Music, Vocal Music, Choruses, In-
mil strumental Music, Bands, Orchestra, Piano, and Violin, The Social Sciences-U. S.
4 History, Industrial History, Marketing, History of Civilization, American Government, 5
wtf' . . . . . . . A
If Rural Sociology, Economics, Social Problems for Boys, Social Training and Parliamentary get 5
ip Law, Physical Education-Gymnasium, Physical Training, Community Service, Ad- g
,' . . . fi fx
ml ministration. ,fl L
Trl. . , . . , . . 3
The School General also includes supervision and instruction in summer project 5
l X l n Q . -
work. This is the six months of school work carried on at home on the farm. The ' 1
fl . . , . . . ', f
lf'27C"' School of Agriculture is a twelve months school-six months at University Farm and UA
lllwl six months on the home farm. About the middle of the winter term the students register X ,
MY for work along the lines that they have been studying, which they carry on under super- lbw I
vision of the school. This work lies in four fields-that along the line of improving l i
ily.-Jil the Agricultural Production and Marketing of the Community, of improving the Home
" - .... . 'l '
iw" Life, and of more economical and eHicient production on the home farm. For this Q 1
gy Work credit is given toward graduation. 1
4 -. ,- pl
W4 Q01 .
VY '.,.,- 'TW' T' fifmf H ff ff - ---- 4 -f-r fr- - -----W -Y iff 'A 'll
L 3,1f."i, .,j7f:1.?' gs-gi i2iKy'jT'-,fiT-f:'?e-riifff -A4225 -fait-"'f EST "
f +7 Qi7ffiAfT'T'?f'i7:-'33"ii'7lf?E1?T' 7333- fi, 7 aff .iris
'X' ' Qffifig
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iffjii Back row: R. C. LANSING, Mas. E. B. Hausa. if
121, Ifront row: M. LANGTRY, M. Houmoox, Mas. C. jAcoBsoN. 1 f
N i Q
XJ! ' 0 1 r 1 Q l
X, The Division of Rhetoric tif'
xlX ' ' X
"Reading maketh a full man 3 conference a ready man, and wrztmg an exact man." 1 ,f
ITI-I Bacon's principle as a guide, our English courses are framed so as to Qi,
sw . . . . .. ..... . 1 at I
qgjx-. give students training in writing, in speaking, and in reading English litera-
1 ture. The first year's work consists of practice in the principles of grammar 1 1
and in writing simple exposition. In the first term of the junior year, the student is 3 .
s 1 i i
Eid' introduced to some English classics, prose and poetry. In the second term he learns Nile'
34' the forms of the English of business. He begins his training in public speaking in the LW
first term of the senior year and continues it as debating in the second term. As a
close of the entire course in English, the senior writes a formal paper upon a subject V
arising out of some study in agriculture or home economics. During the fourth, or 1
.A 1 intermediate year, students going on to college, and many wiho are not, make a his-
' torical survey of English literature. fl:
' uf Q
When the school graduate returns to his home, he should be able to take a place Z
gigiglii as a citizen, having gained enough from his schooling so that he may be able to con- im
tmue his education in learning more of the technique of his life work, in reading 3 1
the best in books and periodicals, and in participating in community activities and shar- lyk
ing the responsibilities of leadership. if
rig 1, Z Y, Z, H W? My-,Y , ,,, ,ary
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X441 Q! '
:XXXNN il FQ
HENRY Sci-Imrrz, E. G. CHEYNEY R, M. THOMPSON, GLADYS KAERCHER life!
l' 0 1 1 1 l
ff l The Division of Forestr The De artmentof Ph slcal i
0 l Education ' 4
N A VEN.1n southwestern Minnesota ap- UR gymnasium is used as a Cen-
l u proximately 22 per cent of the . W '
K! , D ter for recreation and play by XA
average farm area If Woodlfadd' .Only students and faculty of the in-
rarely are the economic possibilities of Stitution, with only necessary instruc-
the farm Woodlot adequately aPPfeC1afed- tion and regulations to insure safety and
Th er e is no reason Why the farm Wood- equal opportunity to each individual. R
lot should not contribute its share of the Contests are Scheduled for Such games
'fd general farm income. Progressive farm- as Indoor Baseball, Volley Ball' Indoor
ers even now are getting appreciable re- Trask, Hand Ball' Swimming' Wreftilng'
turns from their woodlots, while at the B0X1Hg and Basketball, buiiltne 5Prr1t of w tif! same time they are improving the quality free play ls emphasized at 3 times' ,
of the standing timber. The sight and thoughts of the gym-
:Nl nasium bring to the students a smile of
Thls mouldrng and rebuilding of the gratitude because of the individual les- 1'
forest usuaui' Consists in weeding Ont sons learned by physical comparison in l
SIOWIY 8r0W1n8 tree SPeCie5, and Cutting an atmosphere of freedom and natural-
out decadent trees to Stimulate the ness, with the spirit of true sportsman-
lvl growth of the Younger trees- Wondlots ship always the principal rule of the 'ii
QMS so handled will always be a farm asset. game,
wi ,, if
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. . Fr, Y .77
H. J. F1sHER, D. V. BOARDMAN, PAu1.1N1a E. BREDBIQRG.
The Division of Preventive Medicine and Public Health
HE efficiency of the Farm Health Service has shown rapid improvement in the
in-.past five years. In the past two years marked improvement has been made in
the equipment and facilities for handling the students. Without full co-operation
of all parties involved the working value of the equipment is greatly reduced.
The purpose of the Health Service is two-fold: curative and educational. More
lives are saved through Preventive Medicine than those treated for actual illnesses.
There is an increase every year of students reporting to the Health Service. In
1928-29 there were 4,114 dispensary visits for medical attention, in 1929-30 there
were 4,237. The total number of services rendered students in 1928-29 was 6,034,
and in 1929-30 there were 6,713. Many of these students come in for periodic health
examinations, this does not include the incoming Freshmen. If they retain the habit
of periodic health examinations, it will mean not only an improvement of personal
health but also of public hygiene. This, with health education, forms the basis of
In the dispensary at the Farm School we are able to care for nearly all types
of cases. The students realize the importance of reporting early for treatmentg thus
the epidemics of contagious diseases are more easily combatted and with less injurious
after effects to the individual. With increasing co-operation of the students the Health
Service is rapidly widening its field of useful service.
Page Forty-ji ue
Message to the Senior Class
DEAR YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE CLASS OF 1931:
Your three years of work and play at the School of Agri-
culture are almost over. We congratulate you on your suc-
cesses in both lines. We are proud of the class as a whole
and we are interested in each individual composing it. We
regret that we could not become well acquainted personally
with each member.
We wish each one all success throughout his or her life. Re-
member that while you are "making a living" you are also
"making a life? Make that life one of service to your
family and your community, and perchance to the world.
-MR. AND Mas. PAUL J. LEACH.
W 52,1 ,
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Page F orty-six
MR. AND MRS. PAUL J. LEACH
God parents of the Senior Class
6 fgxfu ,
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U f 2
f 'l'TAYIQ v " T- .lil VX 'YW' T 37 S V Y T7 ,. 1 ,UTY X
MARTIN DANKERS, Sergeant-at-armsg DONALD JOSEPHSON, Vice Presidentg OBER1' LOREN, Presidentg
ANNE SCHUBRING, Secretaryg ARTHUR FAHLAND, Treasurer.
The Class of l93l
HE seniors have now reached the goal, have attained in part, at least, the thing
i-IPM which they came to the School of Agriculture. The very fact that they
are seniors is proof of this. They have finished the three year course of study
and are ready, either to go back to the farms and their homes, or to go on to take the
intermediate work and, later, go to college.
The class members of '31 have proved it possible to combine study and play. They
have a large membership in the Honor Scholarship Society and too, have played a very
important part in the extracurricular work of the school. In dramatics senior students
have taken great interest and displayed much talent having taken part in all of the dra-
matic productions of the school year. Also, the school judging team was composed of
senior members. In athletics, however, they have excelled. During this, their last
year here, they won first in the field meet with a score of sixty-four points. Too,
the seniors are especially proud of Martin Dankers, who won Hrst in the inter-school
cross country track event in the fall. N
The seniors have been fortunate to have for their godparents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul J.
Leach, who have given generously to the class of their time and advice.
The seniors have stood by their colors and have, indeed, lived up to their motto,
"Climb though the rocks be rugged."
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Page Fo rty-eight
miie. ef ,L Leaf- +111 ,I - L- A
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1 N V
il ANNE SCHUBRING, DARWIN HALL, OBERT LOKEN, FREDERICK BJORNSTAD, ESTHER PETERS by
A , .
A Commencement Exercises 5
l .Prelude-The White Queen Overture ..................,..........,, -- .......... O. Metra i Processional-War March of the Priests from Athalia ....... ........ F . Mendelssohn V
X. S. A. U. M. ORCHESTRA y
Invocation ................... .....,,...................,........,r.......................,.... R EVEREND LLOYD RISING l
K St. Anthony Park Methodist Episcopal Church, St. Paul yx
K' Art in the Rural Home ............,............r................... - ........................... ANNE SCHUBRING R
. Trade Relationships -4 ...... ......... O BERT LOKEN l
"VE Honey ................,.........,.....,...,........ I ................. .............. .E STI-IER PETERS XA
Contributions of Animals to Medical Science ......., FREDERICK BJORNSTAD gl Heat and Light Your Home with Cornstalks ,,,,..... .....,....,,...,...... D ARWIN HALL y
m Mosaic Overture ....................................... - ...,............................. S. A. U. M. ORCHESTRA Q
lm, Address .............. ................................................................. P RESIDENT GEoRcE A. SELKE 5
QI State Teachers College, St. Cloud, Minnesota 6
Conferring of Certificates .............. - ................ LoTUs DELTA COIQFMAN, PH. D., LL. D. A
K President of the University of Minnesota 5 Benediction - O
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gif' ARNE S. ANDERSON
Kerrick, Minn. JA
President S. A. U. M. Literaryg 4H Clubg Har-
'Rf monica Bandg Vice President S. A. U. M.
WQQ Literaryg Dramatic Clubg Voice Classg Dairy vb'
and Livestock Clubg Honor Scholarship So- Ml
lx ciety. ,
"Deeds, not words."
EsTHER O ANDERSON
' A Owl Literaryg Mixed Chorusg Dramatic Clubg ' Q
.kt Girl Reserves. .1
"To be slow in words is woma1i's only virtue."
' ': i
50' LEE D. ANDERSON C9
ri, Sturgeon Lake, Minn. Q
Men's Student Councilg Baseballg Handballg
Boys' Dormitory Self Government Association. y
S1 "You know I say just what I think
Nfl? 3 Ami nothing 111070 or less." Qi
li VERNON ANDERSON
Xi' Fairfax, Minn. l
Nfl Vice President Pendergast Hall Self Government
Associationg S. A. U. M. Literaryg Cross ,P
ki Country Squadg Wrestling and Boxing Classesg Vi
., W 4H Club. '
A "To be of service rather llaau to be
. ll conspicuous." if
fe P g xg
PI N OLAF ANNEXSTAD 1 AH.
St. Peter, Minn. 1 :il
i 1 4H Clubg Gopher Literaryg Wfrestling Class.
ll "Silence is one great art of conversation."
' 7 wi f X
N ELMA BAJARI Vx'
1 Cokato, Minn. l f-
Secretary Girls' Athletic Associationg Secretary 1 lig
Girl Reservesg Basketball Teamg Secretary lf
X .bl . . . . . , . - 1
.1 W Literary Union, President Girls Athletic As ,
X sociationg Girls' Student Councilg Field Meetg ig is
1' Girls' Dormitory Self-Government Association. A Qt
X "The kind of a girl who gets along, no matter l fii
N Where she is, because it's just her nature." l
IV l KA
UV p I-IILDA BARTELT fl
Rosemont, Minn. 1 5'
XC' Vice President Girl Reservesg 4H Clubg Gopher
I t, Literaryg Honor Scholarship Societyg Field 5,,f1
' 'E Meetg Violin Quartetteg Archery.
I "Still waters run deep." ,ffl
R i 3 .
ALLAN H. BAUGHMAN
C Randall, Minn. LBJ
its Cross Countryg Owl Literaryg Heavyweight
gift l Champion Wrestlerg Junior Athletic Managerg i!'A
iyzyl Dairy and Livestock Clubg Boxingg Tap
1' Dancing. 3 'f
"The hair on his head speaks for him- ww
A good straight chap-,tis requisite enoughf,
' KX- ' 1 1,
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1: ITU' Y 'Y Z' i fill V H 'Y -C YW H WWW WWW! Y xg A 1.
I .I ,
' 1812 Selby Ave., St. Paul, Minn.
Senior Basketball Teamg Girls' Glee Club: I I l
'X Dramatic Clubg Owl Literary.
M "I make it a practice to put all my worries Y ll
ug. :lawn in the bottom of my heart and sit on
the lid ami smilef'
ARCHIE BJORNBERG XI qi
I ,fl Willmar, Minn. Y
3 ft. Mixed Chorusg Dramatic Clubg Dairy and Live- y
stock Clubg Gopher Literaryg Tap Dancingg fs
fm School judging Team.
Qlil "A dandy, rather quiet fellow, with an cn- '
gaging smile." 5
SO FREDERICK BJORNSTAD ,CD
I Worthington, Minn. Y
School Judging Teamg School and Owl Debate
V4 Teamsg President Owl Literaryg President 5
X Boys' Self-Government Associationg Agrarian X
Boardg President Dairy and Livestock Clubg Q-
W Head Monitor Dexter Hallg Oratorical Con- I
xl testg Extemporaneous Speaking Contestg Vice
J President Dramatic Clubg Commencement
Q Speaker, Honor Scholarship Society. V
"A comlriiiiioiz of fig, ability ami brains." EP
P ' RTHUR LOMBERG
rf? Albert City, Iowa .
, l Cross Countryg Glee Clubg S. A. U. M. De- VI
I bating Teams Secretary and Treasurer Pender- l - V
Q gast Self-Government Associationg Dramatic Q' N
,fu R club. u H I Q
Irfg I Who mixed reason will: pleasure ami wisdom I
ki with mirth."
if 'l PHILIP BREDBERG X J
N Dunnell, Minn.
I "Does much 1i11pretc'nrli11gly." l
I xv MELBA BURROWS lb
,YY 426 Pierce St., St. Paul, Minn. ,
W , Bandg Girls' Glee Clubg Mixed Chorus, Eagle 'Yi N
Literaryg Dramatic Clubg Operetta, "In X 4
if I Arcadyf' '
1 "Mari has his will but woman has ber way." V
Qlf' WALTER CLAUSEN A 91
fx, Rice, Minn. Q'
, President S. A. U. M. Literaryg Dramatic Club:
, I S. A. U. M. and School Debating Teamsg 5
INXS: Honor Scholarship Society.
"Bath wise and Iengtbwisefi ,
l l MARTIN DANKERS ft
' Lal-Ie City, Minn. 5 N
Q, Captain Cross Country Teamg Orchestrag Presi-
LQ dent Men's Student Councilg Extemporaneous Q
Speaking Contestg President junior Classy
xml! Agrarian Boardg Bandg School judging Teamg I
W! Mixed Chorus. A
1 sw' ' "The sweetest hours that I e'er spent, 5 l
Qi, Were spent among the lassiesf' W0
5 I ll
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Dairy and Livestock Clubg 4H Club.
"Not much to say but plenty fo rio."
Eagle, Owl, and S. A. U. M. Literariesg Mixed
Chorusg Dairy and Livestock Club.
"Silence at the proper season is wisflom
Ami better than any Sf7l'4'Ck7.H
GERRIT B. DOUWSMA
Cross Country Squadg Vice President S. A. U.
M. Literaryg S. A. U. M. and School De-
bating Teamsg Agrarian Boardg Librarian Dra-
matic Clubg Honor Scholarship Society.
"Blesserl are the hard workers,
For they shall inherit the rrezlilsf'
Fergus Falls, Minn.
Gopher Literaryg President and Secretary 4H
Clubg Dramatic Clubg Gopher Literary De-
bating Teamg Secretary Junior Class.
"I go, I go, look how I go."
386 N. Prior Ame., St. Paul, Minn.
Vice President Freshman Classy President Horti-
culture Clubg Vice President Y. M. C. A.:
Business Manager School Newsg Owl Literary.
"What is more alluring than blond curly hair?"
Eagle, Owl, and School Debating Teamsg Treas-
urer Y. M. C. A.g Dramatic Clubg Vice Presi-
dent Eagle Literaryg Sergeant-at-Arms Owl
Literaryg Male Quartetteg Choirg Cheer Lead-
er Senior Class.
"Aggie days have their delight,
But they a'011't compare with Aggie nights."
Girls' Student Councilg Agrarian Boardg Girl
Reservesg Owl and Gopher Literariesg 4H
Clubg Honor Scholarship Societyg Mixed
"In arguing, too, she had great skill
For, even though zfanquishezl, she could argue
S. A. U. M. Literaryg 4H Clubg Vice President
Eagle Literaryg S. A. U. M. Debating Team.
"Happy am I, from love I am free,
Wfhy arerft they all contented like me?"
? xii! i
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T ai A
----iv -A-v . -Y .,YY ni. -..,., 1- -X. ' '
. if .. -L
'-1 , aff- 11 ,if-1 'iff rw.
-A Q-:aes ' - -fe A be sea fig
Lewis, W'is. l if
Agrarian Board, Treasurer Senior Class, Treas- .M
urer Literary Union, Editor-in-Chief School
News, Owl Literary, Eagle Literary and l-,Vi
School Debating Teams, President Dairy and '71
Livestock Club, President Eagle Literary.
"Ami when a lazly is in the ease, Iliff,
All other ihingx give place."
Marine on St. Croix, Minn.
Owl and Gopher Literaries, 4H Club, Girl :Mn
Reserves, Mixed Chorus, Senior Vollcy Ball
Team, Archery. 3,52
"I shall not loole IIIJOII his like again." lfo
ELIZABETH FLUEGER llffffi
Hagar City, Wis. 'wal'
Basketball Team. ,if
"Carefree and she go hand in lmmlf' l Q'
ARTHUR FOSTER if
Garvin, Minn. lffi
Business Manager Agrarian, Vice President Lit- il:
erary Union, Gopher Literary, Cross Coun- K '
try Squad, Honor Scholarship Society, Or-
chcstra, Boys' Glee Club, Student Band jf-'th
Director. . Xu,
"The right man, in the right place, at fbi-
righl time." 'QI
Basketball Team, 4H Club, Dairy and Live- V!
stock Club. l XA
"A joker of an extremely practical 11alure."
Hadley, Minn. ,gf
Basketball Team, 4H Club, Dairy and Live-
stock Club. il '
"For hc's a jolly good fellow."
OLGA FRUECHTE l Txl
New Albin, Iowa l A
President Girls' Athletic Association, Senior ' f.
Girls Athletic Manager, First Basketball I
Team, School Volley Ball Team, Secretary l
and Treasurer Owl Literary, Vice President - l
Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Quartette.
"Left laugh and sing with all our hearts, 1
Aml show our loyullyf'
Westbrook, Minn. lllfj
Owl Literary, Dairy and Livestock Club, 4-H 6'
Club, Declamatory Contest, Honor Scholar-
ship Society. l li Xfyf
"A man -wh0'll rlo his share,
Whether the u'ea1'hc'r' he stormy or fair." ,
rf - . if-Tgfliffir vi,-5 -i r-jails,-sTf'2 if-ig -52-if-'.fQ
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gfff DALE GLISSENDORF
Hokah, Minn. fy ll
Vice President Eagle Literary. 'l'Ny','l
Rxll "Not guilty of a single thing except pcrhups lrlfl
i d V- u 'all
IAQ 5 Il ying. Y V,
MARGARET GRACE lfgllj
W iff Markville, Minn. all
S. A. U. M. Literaryg Girl Reservesg Girls'
le, 3 Dormitory Self-Government Association. fy, X.
l "Forgive me if I blnshf'
l of lj. il
1 5 ,
Q02 Joi-IN GRAN I'C9,.'l
Spring Grove, Minn. lf?
.Maxx S. A. U. M. Literaryg Mixed Chorusg Basket-
LQ I., ball Class. 5 if
XS "For brevity is wry goozl, V!
614 When we are or are not imrlerstoorlf' lQ.J
.X W J
lg' DARWIN HALL l .
.fit President Owl Literaryg Commencement Speakerg life 1
Dramatic Clubg Interclass Basketball and Base- 2' N
4. ballg Second Team Basketballg Sergeant-ab
Arms Literary Union. ,W
"Cheerful, anzbitious, happy and gay."
K1 VV .
V? V l el
PN? BARBARA I-lALLQU1sT K. ii
if . Red wing, Minn.
gil Dramatic Clubg 4H Clubg President Owl Lit- lv,
sl eraryg Treasurer Girls' Athletic Associationg l N
l xl Vice President Girls' Student Councilg Senior X!
' Volley Ball Team. f
Q "Always z'her'rful, always gay, .5
X' ' Making the sunshine while we make hay." l
, ' I
bqxi HAROLD HALSTEAD l X
wx' Underwood, Minn.
rg" 4l-I Clubg Owl Literaryg Men's Student Councilg lip W
l,,' Treasurer junior Class. ' if
Q41 "Never imllv II vnonzenl, but thrifty and thought-
ful of others? 5 Q1
M. A 4 ,
ky ALLEN H. HANSEN O' y
Carlton, Minn. 1'
Owl Literaryg Dramatic Clubg Operetta, "In u ,
i7X . 1 '
l. Arcadyng Mixed Chorus: Minstrel Show. nf. il
Qlflfll "When in the course of human events it be- Q"5,2ll
comes necessary to bluj, let us bluff."
H. WILLARD HANsoN
Stanchfield, Minn. 1' C
"He sccnzs all the while to be pondering V
ll fiiif AV
IV- 2 T 1
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M Lfllli ' Y' ' A
S. A. U. M. Literaryg Wrestling Class.
"Gets resullx without commotion."
Pine City, Minn.
Treasurer S. A. U. M. Literaryg Member Y. M.
C. A. Cabinetg Freshman Athletic Managerg
Glee Clubg Dramatic Club.
"A stmlious fellow who belirirs in rirjoyinenlf'
Sergeant-at-Arms 4H Clubg Eagle Literaryg
Eagle Debating Team.
"Happy nrt than as if curry day
Thou buds! fricken' igp 11 lJorxz'xlJoe.,'
E. AUDREY HOLMBERG
958 Hatch St., St. Paul, Minn.
Dramatic Clubg Class Volley Ball and Basketball
Teamsg Field Meetg Minstrel Showg S. A.
U. M. Pageantg Owl Literary.
"A ron' bmi set with little willful thorns."
"The more we bare of a good thing 01' person,
St. Paul Park, Minn.
Glee Clubg Dramatic Clubg Dairy and Live-
"His air i7I117l'l'5Kil'C' and his reasoning sound."
Dairy and Livestock Clubg S. A. U. M. Literary.
"He tba! bulb knouflerige spnrclb bit words."
CORINNE Howe f
4534 Bryant Ave. N., Minneapolis, Minn. ' l
Vice President Girl Reservesg S. A. U. M. Lit- T
eraryg Secretary and Treasurer Girls' Glee lb
"Wise to resolve and patient to perform."
l 1" 1
H Z?L,..,., LLL- , .... ,.,. .-.. H ML, ,,L,,,,, , ,,,, L ,r,. , Y , . -,,-..-1.:-- .f---alllffp.
fi' f5?'ff?Tf',7'3'T7"fl.5'97' .2?f157'ff'7'Z'5:1gwff?-TQ L2 RFQ' Lu. bf
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ELIZABETH ISAKSEN 'M
Springfield, Minn. N
Mixed Chorusg Gopher and Owl Literariesg 'Qi
Girls' Cheer Leaderg Dramatic Clubg Archery -.
"Two :lays I 11'o11't worry about-yesferrlay and , Q,
Askov, Minn. 45,
S. A. U. M. Literary. ff
"Dorff look :rl me, girlx, , :Nl
Pm basbfzzlln l
Northfield, Minn. ull,
Beaver, S. A. U. M., and Gopher Literariesg jf 1
Dairy and Livestock Clubg Wrestling Class. QX'
"A very eceentrie but likeable mirirlea' chap." I
REINHOLT JOHNSON if
New Richland, Minn. ' 1'
Boys' Glee Clubg Tap Dancing Classy Mixed ff
Chorusg Owl and Eagle Literaries. .
"Thr kind 'whose 11ul11re never varies."
RICHARD JOHNSON QI
Hillman, Minn. wi
Wrestling Class. yy
"The sense of July lmrsues him e1.'er'." IX!
Treasurer Gopher Literary.
"Lire a little, laugh ri liltle, love a lilllef' fi
MARGARET JONES .fe
Lime Springs, Iowa.
Dramatic Clubg Mixed Chorusg Gopher Literary. 1 ,i,
"Quiet ami not muela to say,
Gentle and lzirm' in every way." Q W
DONALD JOSEPHSON I! "
Stillwater, Minn. lv fl
Business Manager Athletic Associationg Agrarian , .
. Boardg President Dramatic Clubg Glee Clubg l
Vice President Senior Classg Field Meetg Ora- ,fu
torical Contestg President Y. M. C. A.g Ski- V111
U-Mah Literaryg Monitorg Operetta, "In ,
Arcadyng Plays, "Full House," "Tiger House." -"
"An all-rouml fellow with ability :xml , J
f- .M . A I ,
, i, na? ff
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Page Fi fty-six
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H .A EQ QW? +421 if yy X..e
St. Paul, Minn. NJA
s. A. U. M. Literary. QV
"It's Iliff' Io be natural wfaru y0Il,l'L' nnlurully K'
FLORENCE KELLER VJ
St. Paul, Minn. 6
S. A. U. M. Literary.
"SfJr lived at pencr' wilb all mrznlzimf, 'fl
Ami in frirrzdsbip sbc was frm." A
DoNovAN KERR .
sf. Paul, Minn.
"A sfmlious, serious 'lllilllifd chap, M,
All work from bis foes io tbv lop of bis lJc'aa'."
ELBERT KINDSETH i
Gooclhuc, Minn. ENV!
41-I Clubg Owl Literaryg Cross Country Squadg Vi
Monitor Pendergast Hallg Senior Basketball 'bi
Teamg Mixed Chorus. if
"Dial noibing in particular and did il wry well." W
Rich Valley, Minn.
Boys' Glee Clubg Mixed Chorusg Choirg Bandg
Brass Quartetteg Operetta, "Swami of Bagdadng X W
Orchestrag Eagle Literary.
"I flare do nll ibn! may become 11 IIIIIILD '
Como Station, St. Paul, Minn. VY,
First and Second Basketball Teamsg 4-H Club. nf
"I :lo no! worry abou! tomorrow." Q .'
HENRY B. LANGENFELD lg
Hastings, Minn. N
4H Clubg Dairy and Livestock Club. ?
"He has Iofly i4lz'als."
, , .4
BRUCE LEONARD rig-,
Ellsworth, Wis. 1
Gopher Literaryg Handballg Cross Country X
"Lvl 115 be merry for life is short."
T ifL'f"fs'1gf?5'iff ifiizf 'iff " ff. ' in N "ffl-'lxigili
--.C-...-.... Q. 41...j,g1,.i-gi f ' ' Cfn,t,j x..:,.fX, , A X- 3, A A, --A -,g-,f:g4.A.5,,
Puge Fifty-se vm
, ,, H . . .f.,jf5ti:4g:.:' gl: '
. W W
N, .V Y , 1
Y S 3 i
is HAROLD LIGHTLY .41
2 Austin, Minn. jjgfv l
I' V' Gopher Literaryg Mixed Chorusg Voice Classg .1
5 - w Band. X,-V' l
gli, "A man of ability is be,
When given a chance io bv."
3 f-J' . l
M9311 STANLEY LIND if
Winthrop, Minn. lflfilfxl
ll ,Cf Dramatic Club, Bandg Orchcstrag Glee Clubg PA
I - 1 1-1
Choirg Dairy and Livestock Clubg Men's
l' 'I' A. Student Councilg Agrarian Board. lam
l "Siam brevily is the soul of wit, I will be itll!
H X.. L brief? ja
I yjx, CHARLES Locxwoop ywi
i Mjfgltj Spring Valley, Minn. 'ful
'lily Dramatic Clubg 4H sClubg Mixed Chorusg Tap
l Dancing, S. A. U. M. Literary. QQ'
1 "For men may come, arm' mm may go, fia
K l Bu! I talk on forever." 1 ig
J l X.
SW OBERT LOKEN
LGI? . MLN
,- . . livin,
hy ' Zumbrota, Minn. X ,gli
l if. President Senior Classy Secretary Y. M. C. A.g
Ci ' Secretary Athletic Clubg Owl Litcraryg Com- ll-fi,
SXL mcncement Spcakerg Second Basketball Teamg
Dairy and Livestock Club. ilfgl
ii, "SIro11g for work but sirongcr for play." Fifi
1 XX: ll
of L OSCAR LUNDBORG A fl
1 . ,
lf UH ' 1 . 4. l
'ffm Cokato, Minn. ' 'Wil
Agrarian Boardg Eagle and Owl Literariesg
Bandg Honor Scholarship Societyg Glee Clubs
Exif Boys' Quartetteg Baseball Teamg Operetta, "In fx
"Qs Arcady"g Christmas Assembly. ,fi
"A goorl scout, there are few of his kind, ' V
Musical, quick wittcrl, of imusual mind."
E Q WALTER MALMBERG l
lfl Lafayette, Minn. l
will S. A. U. M. and Owl Literariesg 4H Club: l A1
Bandiglggcilliilllkizli is like a quiet 1llfNd.,, t
, yn. VW :
lfij 'V !
if: HAZEL MARxUsoN
ff. x 1675 Van Buren St., St. Paul, Minn.
Play, "Tiger House"g Mixed Chorusg Girls'
Glee Club: Girls' Quartetteg Eagle Literary
5 i .Xf Debating Teamg Agrarian Boards Eagle Liter- Ap
laik ary, Operetta, "In Arcady." ,lvl
lffifj, "H:'ri"s to Hazel, who, clear io ilu' brim, Q
llffiyll Is fillrfl wilh pleasure, Ianglaler, laaral work,
lI'Q"',fll and vim." ly' '
flf- THOMAS MCMURRAY
. 1056 Marshall Ave., St. Paul, Minn. fl.
Q Field Meet. V ffivl'
, "Hr thinks all lu' speaks, but speaks not all lvl
' X 3 lac thinks." bfi
l Nil",-' l
, Q. V , . . if - "" 7 . figiijft- Eff - " S G firffi ' iv.-iff ' X if' i
137- '-li ' 5 . ff?'Qigi."X4i3l5""i-. ifl,.f,. ,. it ' iii3fQf'F'.,.:jii ifffif'iE1N1
FRANCES A. MILLER
St. Paul, Minn.
Glee Clubg Gopher Literaryg Mixed Chorus.
"In quietness and conjizlenez' sball be :ny
HANNA WEINDORF MILLER
Honor Scholarship Society.
"One bearfs enongla for me, one Wfally fo love,
One bearfs enough for nie, ob, who coulzl ask
Dairy and Livestock Cluhg Wrestling Classg
School Judging Team.
"Always jolly, happy, and smiling..
4-H Clubg Dairy and Livestock Club.
"A likeable fellow in his wayf,
Lake Elmo, Minn.
"TlJo11gl.1f works in xilencr, so :foes 1'irl1rf."
Spring Grove, Minn.
Secretary S. A. U. M. Literaryg Y. M. C. A.
"ForgrI your worldly arlx and play with 1ne.',
St. Peter, Minn.
S. A. U. M. Literaryg 4H Club.
"In fbix life's sirngglv xonleflaing be-'Il win,
For lJc"s armed no! only will: brains but with a
broarl self xafixferl grin."
Route 1, Box 601, Duluth, Minn.
Agrarian Boardg Glee Clubq Secretary Gopher
Literaryg Male Quartettcg Choirg Dramatic
Club, Play, "Tiger Houseug Tap Dancingg
Mixed Chorusg Harmonica Band.
"The pen is migblier Iban flu- sword."
I A , .
, ,H A
'ZQW H 12' eg' :iilf::'T.:j .:':15. ' "7 Q r: ' 4-
A wax Sf ---ee P f7w'rnfjm EQ-X ' 1 - xxx-.?f,. 2'
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REUBEN H. NELSON
Beaver Literary, 41-I Club, Secretary Eagle
"His iniscbief am! fearing
Make him very plrfasirigfl
Boys' Glee Club, S. A. U. M. Literary.
"I swap for zwflaiug but the floor?
First Basketball Team, Senior Volley Ball Team,
Secretary Owl Literary, 4H Club, Dairy and
Livestock Club, Dramatic Club, Mixed
Chorus, Girls' Athletic Association.
"WfJz'rr' dill y0Il get such style and grace?
Ami abort' all your winsamc face?"
Tap Dancing, Harmonica Band.
"Thought zilonr is r'!ermrI."
President Girls' Dormitory Self-Government As-
sociation, President 4H Club, Agrarian Board,
Commencement Speaker, Secretary Dramatic
Club, Honor Scholarship Society, President
Gopher Literary, Senior Class Play, Vice
President Girls' Glee Club, Declamatorv Con-
"Time for work, yr! fnlzr
Much film' for arfx and friv11r1slJip's sake."
Chisago City, Minn.
"Gm-liz' of .tfwcrla ami rjfirirnl of mimi."
Good Thunder, Minn.
Owl Literary, 4H Club, Dairy and Livestock
"Trim mcrif is like ll river,
The rin'f1r'r il flows ibn' less noise if nmkesf'
Gopher Literary, Dairy and Livestock Club,
41-I Club, Mixed Chorus.
"No1bing greai was ever :lone wilbout
Y f ' 'Q '771' LC
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' WILLIAM RIDLEY lfijyy,
- 2938 Clinton Ave., Minneapolis ,
"No :miller bow sfif the szibird be takes,
HI' xmiles :mil worlzx 'till the grmle he lll!lkl'S.u y
I l l'l 1
l win 'I
ROBERT RING I llff .
Eagle Literaryg Dairy and Livestock Club. Q Q
"Of lbeir own merits mozlext men are silent." l
EINAR SAARELA l
New York Mills, Minn. 'CQ
Editor-in-Chief Agrariang President Literary '
Union, Honor Scholarship Society, Field Meet,
Eagle Literary. HCL.
"He has high iileulr, aml wha! be wunls bv will l
get, ll l 1
Bu! bis betlvr lmlf be has noi nm! yd."
DAGNX' SAILAND , ,r l
1479 Carroll Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Mix,
Basketball Teamg Senior Volley Ball Team.
"Her fares are no! many,
I doubt if she has any." pf.
' f 1
KARL SAILAND '69
1479 Carroll Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 'Nfl
"No one can unrlcrslnnrl him fborougblyfl 'I
OLE SANNESS iff
Spring Grove, Minn. ',::
Sergeant-at-Arms S. A. U. M. Literaryg Mixed
Chorusg Wrestling Class. ,
"Serious, but f1Hl-l0l'il7g.U l' R-yl
Band: Gopher Literary. il '
"I xfntf frankly my opinion." t
Como Station, St. Paul, Minn. .
President Girls' Student Councilg Agrarian E
Boardg Commencement Speakerg Secretary 4
Freshman Classg Secretary Senior Classg Sec- .
retary 4H Clubg Vice President Girls, Athletic 5 f,
Associationg Honor Scholarship Societyg Eagle fp?
Literaryg Secretary Girls' Dormitory Self 1
Government Associationg Girls' Volley Ball i
Teamg Archeryg Operetta, "In Arcadyg" l .
Christmas Assembly, Play, "Tiger House."
"Fun and pleaxurz' in good mraxure, I
An earnest xrbolar, a nifiy rlrcsserf' Il '
I sf , ,Q f'i'f5?iTiE ,iQ.l?if'fE3.i'e -- -7f"f'fg, K - T1 .f?f-V5
3 W Qeggggfgizi ' ff A-'if L' 1Eil7'fiii'f541i"Q 'Hifi' gfilggggsriial
Gopher and Eagle Literariesg Dairy and Live-
stock Clubg Hand Ballg Mixed Chorus.
"A lll0lI'f'Xf larl, but self fI0XSt'5X!'Al.U
Fergus Falls, Minn.
Band: Owl Literaryg 4-H Club.
"I l'lllI,f Ilrriflv 1ulJz'flJer lo fool or fo shulyf'
S. A. U. M. Literaryg Glee Clubg Secretary and
Treasurer Pendergast Hall Associationg Honor
"A boy of cheerful yeslenlays uml confident
OLIVER PAUL SMITI-I
Agrarian Boardg Eagle Literaryg Brass Quar-
tetteg Bandg Mixed Chorusg Glee Clubg Engle
"Though with his books be spemls murb lime,
Muvb l!IllXl!', foo, is on bis mind."
Zumbro Falls, Minn.
Ski-U-Mah Literaryg Glee Clubg Male Quar-
tette: Banclg Treasurer, S. A. U. M. Literaryg
Monitor Dexter Hallg Dramatic Clubg Presi-
dent Dexter Self Government Association.
"Don'f let your slurlies iuferfrrc' with your
Bandg Orchestrag Monitor Pcndergast Hallg
"Unspoken 'words cause no lroublrf'
169 Charlton St., St. Paul, Minn.
President Girl Reservesg Editor-in-Chief School
Newsg Owl Litcraryg School Volley Ball
Teamg Girls' Student Councilg Vice President
Girls' Dormitory Self Government Association:
Tap Dancingg Archery: Mixed Chorus.
"A regular girl, just piles of fun,
Whose smile's a rlrligb! Io r'L'I'ryo1u'."
Owl Literaryg Wrestling Class.
"Always IlJouglJ!ful, leiml, und 1lllfYOIlbll'!l.H
Page Slxiy Iwo
,A V 5
1' f W
11:-v W, ,W 6 '-Ilia'-'f::4r:-'-' L4-xxffn-erm-4----M ' W s-'--if-rr-'--'--'-'af' '-
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ELENORA XVAGENKNECHT my
Riverview Station, St. Paul, Minn. wifi
Girls' Glee Clubg Dramatic Clubg Owl Litcraryg
Girl Reserves. glfplf,
"A 146711107 bcurt and will inflz'xib1z',"
IRENE WHITMAN ,- y
Marshall, Minn. '44
Secretary S. A. U. M. Literaryg Girls' Glec Club. l
"Her ways are ways of plc'asar1Im'xx, l ,gfwl
Her palbx are palbs of pf-ace." Q 'flql
Cushing, Minn. 5'
Dramatic Clubg Girls' Glee Clubg Girl Reservesg lillf
S. A. U. M. Literaryg Mixed Chorus.
"Always accommodating and willing to do brr L
THE SENIORS' FAREWELL Il
Here's to the class of thirty-one, lf' HM
A class of sterling worth, N !
Who are leaving these halls of learning Q
To go back to till the earth. R24
. . f l
Each Aggie, as he takes his leave, W
Has mingled feelings in his heart, 3
Joyful for all that he has gained 'Y'
. - ' 4
But regretting he must depart. gf -1
This place must be enchanted I
The way it draws them near. ' ff
They'll always be proud of the name it bears f
V And support it though they're not here. V612
They came here with expectations
Of gaining knowledge galoreg QA
They have some of what they came after, 5
But would like to stay for more. 1,55
-ARTHUR FAHLAND. l
,M W .. . .. s. -W ,.,, .. ,. ,ls W .. . . UA
.f fi- f- Y ff" ff . 1721 L"'7-9-.f"1'f'i fr -X-,gf gf' - .V "'-JTAZ. . .HX7.f"' ,fsg-l.?"J'. befxl
fe gggggiglig gg, fgii. xiifz- git ee -?iffs211..iQ?FvEEL xii?
13 "':lffTA YfkeVz7A We fe
X Y A ' j Y ' 'A Y Y T 'H Y V X
RUSSELL HOVEN, Treasurerg VERNE BRACEWELL, Vice Presidentg JAMES BULL, Presidentg JULIA HOVEN,
Secretaryg ARNE LEXVOLD, Sergeant-at-arms.
The Class of I932
HAT an advantage 'and pleasure to be juniors-to have been at the school
long enough to be perfectly familiar with the place and to be able to look
forward to the next year as the senior year.
There is a large enrollment of juniors this year--one hundred and ninety-eight.
Many started at the school as freshmen in '29 while quite a numberhaving had high
school work have entered directly as juniors. All, however, have co-operated splendidly
with the rest of the class.
The class of '32 has been active in all of the activities of the school. In basketball,
three of the girls are on the first team, while there are a number of the boys on the
boys' second team. Many have taken part in dramatic work, a number entered the de-
clamatory contest, and in all of the other activities they have shown much spirit.
Their choice of a class motto is an indication of that spirit-"The horizon broadens
as we rise."
Their godparents, Mr. and Mrs. Franc P. Daniels have helped keep up the en-
thusiasm of the class.
The juniors are proud of the start they have made and so urge all who possibly can
to come back next fall and winter for the senior year. If, next year, their enrollment
is even nearly as large as at the present time, they will have the largest graduating class
in the history of the school. g
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Page Sixty- four
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The Eccentric Juniors W i ,
HE Juniors are rather a peculiar group. Probably most of the students of the Q '
Xl -N-other classes don't know it, and they themselves don't realize it, but it is so.
X Take their names for example. There are found two odd animals-a R
, "Baer," although it happens to be spelled a little differently, and a "Bull," and two 5 K, varieties of birds, a "Drake" and a "Marten." Two professions are also represented,
K, namely, a "Cook," and two ordinary "Millers" with one "Wiemiller.,' There is found 'F
one lone relic of days gone by, a "Bugge." Several descriptive names are also found, il
K "Braun," "Gray," "Long," and "Sogge.,' There is one representative for each of the 5
Q two professions, carpentry and medicine, "Sill," and "Skaar," respectively. Now, there 6
X is left the more grand type of things, the country "Holland," and even more amazing, 3 A
1? the far off planet, "Marrs.,' Of course, then, the common place things are represented Q also, as they are in all classes. There are thirty-two "sons," although eleven of them V
gf happen to be of the fairer sex. Q
With three boys to every girl and with a goodly number of these boys taking S
RC cooking, there are bright prospects for the senior girls of '32, - V:
N -G. Es'rERos. Q
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Page Se veniy
,QXAKA 19 mf A A A ik
ALMA HAMMANN, Secretaryg Howmzn PEDERSbN, Treasurerg ALOYS GRUENKE, Presidentg EMU. BLOM-
Bens, Vice Presidentg REUBEN Hash, Athletic Manager. I
The Class of l933"
LTHOUGH the freshmen chose green as their class color, they are not as green
JAX as the proverbial freshmen. Of the three hundred freshmen enrolled only two
, hundred and ninety-nine had trouble Ending their classes on the first day. And,
more remarkable still, seven of the bravest boys ventured to call at the girls' dormitory
during the first week. Too, in athletics, as early as the Hallowe'en tournament, they
attracted attention to themselves. In the basketball game with the intermediates they
were victors. In the rope climb where they were represented by Bajari and Hasti, they
won first place. Also, in all the other events of the evening they worked hard and made
keen the competition for the other classes.
The class of ,33 has also been active in other activities in the school. In both the
judging squad consisting of eight members, and the cross country squad, they were
represented by one member. In music they show a considerable amount of talent.
Four of them play in the school orchestra and seven in the band. Too, the freshmen
have a large representation in the dramatic club.
The class is very fortunate in having for their godparents Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
The class of '33 has only begun. They have much to look forward to. With their
A pep and enthusiasm they will be sure to su ccee cl. Three big "rahs" for the freshmen!
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T1-IE FRESHMAN CLASS
THE INTERMEDIATE CLASS
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The Twilight Club
HIRTY-FIVE years ago, in Janesville, Wisconsin,
Mr Mayne organized a unique club, called the
Tw1l1ght Club During the years of 1ts exlstence
it has acquired certain principles and tradltions, such as,
No constitution, no by laws, no dress su1ts, no assess
ments, l1m1t of speeches ten m1nutes, respect for every
man s opinion, etc Its purpose, however, has remained
the same to discuss freely but sincerely all questions of
mterest to the people The club IS still 1n a flour1sh1ng
condition With one hundred and seventy members
At the School of Agriculture Mr Mayne organized
literary societies with much the same purpose in mind
to encourage students to think about lmportant ques
tions of the day and to give them pract1ce in expressing
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Q iff T The Owl Literary V Q-
56 HE Owl Literary has always been one of the strongest literaries on the campus. 6
X i-H-This year was by no means an exception. The quota of members was Hlled early V
X' in the term. i X
A Each Saturday night at 6:15 in Room 217, Engineering Building, the Owls held A
Q a meeting, which proved not only entertaining but educational as well. The members
X1 were given an opportunity to express themselves both verbally and musically. i ,ri
The programs consisted of musical numbers, both instrumental and vocal, readings, A
w prepared and impromptu talks, and formal and informal debates. Such topics, as "How ,Mi we can make our Literary more interesting and educational," were discussed in 4
'XI impromptu talks. Informal debates of a humorous nature were entertaining. At each A
Nfl! meeting a critic was appointed, who reviewed the program, pointing out its poor I NK points as well as its good points and showing wherein it could be improved.
Ei The Owl debating team, consisting of Fred Bjornstad, Arthur Fahland and Lambert iQ
X55 Erickson, defeated the Gophers on the question: Resolved, That the chain store system Q is detrimental to the best interests of the American people. The Owls supported the
my negative. They will now meet the S. A. U. M. debating team. Q
Participation in the programs helps the members to express themselves more YQ effectively and intelligently and is good training for leadership. V
,Q -BARBARA HALLQUIST.
' E Ti
K. -. :-, - ' ' - f '--A.- ' .
W S 5
OSWALD MY1-IRE, Secretaryg HELEN PRUSHEK, Vice President, ARNE ANDERSON, President, FREDERICK
SDRENGER, Treasurerg OLE N. SANNESS, Sergeant-at-arms.
The S. A. U. M. Literary
HE S. A. U. M. Literary is enjoying its sixty-fourth term of activity on this
ill-Q campus with its usual success. It is one of the most popular literaries on the
campus, and obtained its full quota of fifty members at the first meeting of the
term. The members, with a number of visitors, fill the club room every Saturday night.
Unusual interest is shown by the members in putting on interesting programs.
These consist of recitations, dramatic and humorous readings, jokes, a campus newspaper
and vocal and instrumental selections. Each member is expected to provide entertain-
ment in one or more of these forms during the semester. The experience of taking part
in the programs will be helpful to him in carrying on club Work in his home community.
After the literary program it is customary for all to join in a series of circle and party
games. Members and visitors alike look forward to this part of the program.
Each literary on this campus has a debating team. The S. A. U. M. team consists
of Gerrit Douwsma, Frances Smith, and Walter Clausen. This team defeated the
representatives of the Eagle Literary, upholding the affirmative side of the question,
Resolved, That the chain store system is detrimental to the best interests 'of the
American public. '
The members who are graduating, hope the success and popularity of the S. A. U.
-ARNE S. ANDERSON.
M. Literary may continue.
, Page Eighty-three V
4 IS T
DALE LONG, Sergeant-at-armsg ELMA BAJAM, Treasurer, EMERSON G. SARTAIN, Presidenrg HOMER C.
BERLIN, Vice President, CLARENCE F. Wnss, Secretary.
The Eagle Literary
HE EAGLE LITERARY was reorganized during the winter term of 1931.
l-H-.under the direction of the Literary Union. At the first meeting officers were
elected for the term.
Meetings were held each week at 6:15 every Saturday evening, when interesting
and educational programs were given. Each program was in charge of a committee of
three, who were appointed each week by the president. The programs consisted of
instrumental and vocal selections, character sketches, jokes, and a newspaper, containing
the current events of the campus, and a lost and found department of a humorous
nature. Sometimes a member of the faculty was invited to speak.
One of the main events of the term was the inter-literary debate with the S. A. U. M.
Literary team. The Eagles argued the negative side of the question: Resolved, That
the principle of the chain stores is detrimental to the best interest of the American
public. The members of the team were Hakon Holm, Bernard Swanson, and Paul
The aim of thisrspciety is to promote a spirit of friendliness and to urge each
member of the society to participate in as many programs during the term as possible.
This not only gives him social contact and entertainment but experience in speaking
before an audience, which will make him an asset to any organization which he may
-G. EMERSON SARTAIN.
W 1 Q
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Page Eighty- four
xs uiem 13f"lfi2T ,eeyyggfg-A y ?
7. 'LV I
Lnommn Oscooo, Sergeant-at-armsg VERNE BRACEWELL, Vice Presidentg ALMA JOSEPHSON, Presidency
LILLIAN WILSON, Secretary, MERLE H. JONDAHL, Treasurer.
The Gopher Literary
HEN 6:15 comes around on Saturday evening there will surely be a large
crowd assembled in 204 Old Dairy Hall for the Gopher Literary meeting.
The literary is taking part in the program contest which is sponsored by
the Literary Union for the winter quarter. The Gophers are especially fortunate in hav-
ing talented members who can contribute interesting numbers to the programs which
are made up of jokes, humorous and dramatic readings, newspapers, character sketches,
debates, musical selections and talks by members, alumni and faculty members. Oc-
casionally a short play or skit is presented. A social committee is appointed for the term,
and is always ready to offer some new games or stunts for the social hour.
It is the aim of the society to have every member participate in a program sometime
during the year. This experience of appearing on programs is invaluable to them in
later life, when they become leaders in their home communities. It enables them to con-
duct meetings with ease and to address groups without embarrassment.
The Gophers have a debating team consisting of Verne Bracewell, Lily Drews,
Robert Norris and Lillian Wilson, alternate. Robert Norris was chosen as a member
of the All School Debating Team.
Many Aggie friendships have been formed at these meetings and the alumni enjoy
coming back to visit the Gophers because of their friendliness.
L --ALMA JOSEPHSON.
17 Z,g9'fZQifi,X'ixVc-AA'NfQcg5x cglxffq-9
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Pugr Eigbly-five '
if, is t""HE' fl were R c R-'WEE ' DX 4 ,
Top row: FREDERICK SPRENGER, President Dexterg HARRY B. NELSEN, President Dining Hallg
JOSEPH PRESTON, President Pendergast.
Second row: FREDERICK BJORNSTAD, Presidentg IVIILTON W. SWENSON, Vice President.
First row: HJALMAR HULIN, Vice President Dexterg LEROY ANDERSON, Vice President Dining Hallg
CHARLES A. WINZER, Vice President Pendergast.
The Boys' Dormitory Self-Government Association
I-IE Boys' Dormitory Self-Government Association was organized by the boys
tllxliving in the dormitories. Before that the dormitories were under the supervision
of members of the faculty, there being three supervisors. They Were located in
Pendergast, Dexter, and the Dining Hall, respectively.
There was some dissatisfaction and so under the direction of a representative body
of students and faculty the new plan was adopted. Here the responsibility was placed
in the hands of the students.
The real object of the Boys' Self-Government Association is to permit the boys
who live in the dormitories to set up their own government and make it function. It
offers training in loyalty to right leadership and respect for the rights of others.
The officers of the association are a president, a vice-president, and a secretary.
Each dormitory has a president or head monitor, a vice-president, a secretary-treasurer
and floor monitors. These oflicers are all elected by the boys themselves and their
success depends upon the co-operation that is given to them by every student. For
this reason it is the boys who live in the halls who can determine what it should be, and
so the credit for successfully maintained government is shared alike by the officers and
16 sizeefewwfe v fg
it - e ee W
it T Qt 4
Top row: ELMA BAJARIQ EsT1-TER PETERS, Presidentg ELNA WARD.
N Second row: MARGARET COOKQ ALICE MOLFNAAR. A
Third row: SYLVA EHLERS, Secretaryg ALMA JOSEPHSON, Vice Presidentg MARTHA FRUECHTE. I , 4 o a
ff The Girls Dormitory Self-Government Association ss
LL the girls living in theidormitory take pride in being members of the Girls'
1 1, co-operate with the faculty and each other in carrying outldormitory life har-
XDormitory Self-Government Association. It is an organization in which all monious y. 4
. 1 y
. At the beginning of each fall term the officers for the year are elected. Each
K+ class is represented on the executive board. The president is chosen from among the M
411 seniors, the vice-president from theljuniors and the secretary-treasurer from the fresh- 7
Five girls are elected each term sas monitors, each of whom has supervision of a Q
l 4, certain number of rooms every evening. It is their responsibility to see that study hours 4
X are observed and that harmonyis kept among the girls.
The girls recognize and appreciate this form of government and willingly adjust '
Q their lives here at the school accordingly. They are .given the opportunity to voice 5
Q' I their opinions and make suggestions. Q
N The association has "taken an active part in the social life of the dormitory. Some X
of the events during the year are Open House, The Christmas Party, Get Acquainted . C parties for the new girls and several Sunday evening'parties for both boys and girls. 5
g They also take turns in assisting with the serving of Sunday night supper in the dining Q1
' hall. I
This democratic form of government was organized in 1928 in the school and has
proved to be increasingly successful.
T -ESTHER PETERS.
DQ - t M
1 Page Eighty-seven
X f, 7? ' v W "il ' 'T' 'T'-' T " T l X 2'
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I I 9
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Top row: STANLEY LIND, ALOYS GRUENKE. X
Sccoml row: MILTON SWENSON, MARTIN DANKERS, Presidentg WILLIAM G. WIENER. S
Ieirst row: OSCAR LUNDBOIKG, Vice Presidentg RUSSELL HOVEN, Secretary-Treasurer. i
' The Men's Student Council
HE Men's Student Council was organized in November, nineteen hundred twelve.
, At that time it was seen that there must be some organization to represent the
. student body in matters in which the students are concerned and also to act as a l
0. student government association. A committee of eighteen members was appointed to '
make this representative body possible and to draw up its constitution. This committee by
xl ll organized the Men's Student Council as it is today. ll YS
The members of the council are nominated by petitions signed by twenty-five
, students and elected by the student body as a whole. The classes are represented as fol- ' I
lows: one Intermediate, three Seniors, two Juniors, and the president of the Freshman
The Men's Student Council began its Work by emphasizing the need of a school
gl hospital and the beneits that would be derived from such an institution. Later, that
year it asked that the library hours be changed so students could study there until seven
o'clock instead of six o'clock as was previously the case.
The council, besides forming a connecting link between the students and faculty
members, sponsors school dances, Sunday night hours, and excursions to various places of
X- interest throughout the Twin Cities. The success of the Student Council is made pos- l
sible only throu h the co-operation of the students and faculty. '
. C g
lk -STANLEY LIND.
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I ""' K T' 'Tm' W 'TWYWTY' .ll T 'T'-'i'T'T'wQ-WT A X. if
Top row: ELMA BAJARI, MURIEL BASSETT. lr
Seronrl row: MARTHA FRIESE, ANNE SCHUBRING, Presidentg MABEL E. BEATTIE
First row: BARBARA HALLQUIST, Vice Presidentg CLARA SOGGE, Secretary-Treasurer l y
, , l ss'
The Girls' Student Council QA
?H"'HE Girls' Student Council is composed of three girls from the Senior class, two
from the Junior, one from the Intermediate, and the secretary of the Freshman ' X 1
class, who automatically becomes a member. They are nominated by petitions 5 f
signed by the girls in the different classes. The officers are a president, a vice-president Y
and a secretary-treasurer. V5
These seven girls act with the Men's Student Council in supervising and directing 7
general school activities with the help of the principal and other school authorities.
A set of rules has been drawn up by the Girls' Student Council, a copy of which
is sent to the girls living outside the dormitory and to their landladies. The girls are ' 6-'
expected to observe these rules, and they have shown excellent co-operation in keeping 1
up the high standards of the School of Agriculture. The council acts as an advisory i li
board to assist new students, and it helps to solve some problems outside the jurisdiction
yd of the Girls' Dormitory Self-Government Association. ,
:fill Several of the school dances are under the supervision of the Girls' Student Council xx and the Men's Student Council. The members of the two councils strive to uphold the
XQI high traditions of the school. EQ,
RN! During the year the two councils also conduct tours to places of interest in and
about the Twin Cities. These tours are educational as well as a means of recreation for gm the students. 0
N' -ANNE W. SCHUBRING. A
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Top row: ROBERT NORRIS, DONALD JOSEPHSON, Presidentg ARTHUR FAHLAND.
my Second row: LAMBERT ERICKSON, Treasurerg OBERT LOKEN, Secretary.
, YU First row: RALPH NEH1., JoHN DUNNWALD, Vice Presidentg GERRIT Douwsmn. l' 'LJ
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15 Yo Mo Co Ao X AC
. HIS organization has engaged in various phases of activity during the past year
if and has been very successful. Each Thursday evening the members meet for
TPA, about one hour, for a short period of worship followed by an informal talk by ' f
a prominent social worker. Such men as Dr. Miller, of the University Department of '9
Anatomy, Dr. Pratt, a noted St. Paul dentist, and Ben Schwoder, secretary for the
state Y. M. C. A., have discussed various topics with the boys. - 55'
At eight-thirty, Sunday mornings, there is a song service, sponsored by the Y. M. WS
C. A., and here Dean Coffey usually meets the group and gives them one of his in-
fy! spirational talks. Our secretary, Mr. Jensen, conducts a special course for those who KS
Q may be interested in Bible study. This group meets just after song service. The Y. M. X
C. A. also conducts parties where all students have a chance of becoming better ac- l .
, .xx ,T uainted.
q Mr. Jensen is at the Y. office certain hours every day and has helped many fellows l
solve personal problems. Through his efforts, several boys have secured part time
jobs and this helps the financial end of going to school wonderfully. l
A public telephone is located in the lobby while books and periodicals are kept in fd
QM: h il A
Vilma t e study room where all can and do use them. U
lgg'wQj It has been the aim of the Y. M. C. A. to aid the students in seeing the better
My things on the spiritual side of life. D
fi -DONALD JOSEPHSON. l K
I is 'T "iii,--1-5 'i ZilC?'5.i'3?l"f5r'.Qf zfeiri ff' 'i.i 'f:59fii '?i55'5'.' iilfl-fiiffiixfiajq
V Page Ninety
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Top row: MABEL E. BEATTIE, MARTHA FRUECHTE, Secretary-Treasurer. .
Second row: EDITH MOLENAAR, MYRTLE SUNNESS, Presidentg ARLENE D. ANDERSON. '
First row: CORINNE J. Howe, Vice Presidentg ELMA BAJARI.
The Girl Reserves T
HE girls have had the advantage this year of associations with their neighboring
clubs. In an impressive service at the beginning of the fall quarter the new Girl 'X
Reserves of the School of Agriculture were recognized into the world-wide l
organization together with the new St. Paul Girl Reserves. Delegates were sent to the X
Minneapolis Hi-Y Conference, and two inter-club members attended the meetings of V
the St. Paul inter-club council. 'y
Early in the fall and winter quarters the former members entertained the new girls 'f H
of the School at a "Get Acquainted Tea." The sailor party at the St. Paul Y brought T X
tunity to become acquainted with the farm campus Girl Reserves. 1 . i
Miss Sarah Beach, the adviser, was hostess to the girls at a chow mein supper one
together two hundred and fifty girls in sailing togs. This gave the city girls an oppor- ?l
evening. She supplied the chop sticks which she obtained while teaching in a boys'
school in china. The club entertained the orphan children of the Jean Martin Brown
Home and presented gifts to them at the customary Christmas party. Short publicity stunts given at the school assemblies were enjoyed by all. At a i
meeting of the Y. W. and Y. M. the members interested in dramatics presented a play. ly
Candy, doughnut and apple sales were successful during the year and helped to
defray the expense of sending delegates to Camp Okoboji, Iowa. 2
-MYRTLE SUNNESS. 0
Page N inely-one '
KENNETH ROEDER, Sergeant-at-armsg JAMES BULL, Vice Presidentg EST:-TER PETERS, President, DORENE
SMITH, Secretaryg CARL SIERK, Treasurer.
The 4-H Club
EAD, Heart, Hands, and Health, these are the four characters represented in the
4-H Club, a nationwide organization of rural boys and girls. It is a division of
the United States Department of Agriculture Extension Division and is sup-
ported under the Smith-Lever Act. The work is carried on through locally organized
The aim of the 4-H Club is to teach farm boys and girls better ways of farming
and home making. There are various projects in livestock and grain enterprises for the
boys and projects in gardening and home economics for the girls. In working out
these projects both boys and girls acquire higher standards for farm work and a happy
interest in the home life on the farm. They also learn to work in harmony with other
people, which makes for better citizenship. A
The School 4-H Club endeavors to bring to the students interested in this Work
suggestions that will help them in carrying on the work of the 4-H Clubs in their
A program for the meetings of each term is outlined by a committee. The topics
for discussion this year are organization, programs, follow-up work, finish-up, and
special club events. Three or four members appear on the program at each meeting to
discuss briefly their experiences on the topics. A member of the state staff is always
present to speak and present new ideas.
'A 'TH-T ' ' i "'-' '-"i?11 TTY' 'A ' TT? 'TTT' "ll,f,f 1J
Page N inety-Iwo
19 N 31
rr, f T an rrrrnrruer
WILLIAM BROWN, Secretary and Treasurerg WALTER SWENSON, President, WALFRED MATTSON, Vice
The Honor Scholarship Society
OME years ago there was a definite need felt by students, alumni and faculty mem-
bers of the School of Agriculture for some method of recognizing proficient
scholarship. The Caleb Dorr Scholarships were awarded at that time, as now,
but they are necessarily very limited. Forming a group with a definite purpose that
would promote incentive for superior scholarship and maintain the student interest was
the proposal adopted. Eligibility rating comprises 90W on scholarship and 10123 on
Scholarship alone does not constitute a satisfactory goal in our great struggle for
an education. However, basic importance must be attributed to this phase of learning,
as this is a sound basis for judging ability and application. Outside activities do play an
important role in shaping these qualities that make for individual endeavor, social con-
tact and leadership. E
Membership in the society is divided into active and associate groups. Active mem-
bership comprises the 152, of highest standing in the Senior and Intermediate classes at
the end of each school year. All in this group are permanent members. The highest SW,
Freshmen and 10'Zy Juniors each quarter are the associate members.
The purpose of the Honor Scholarship Society is to foster a higher standard of
scholarship and all around attainment on the part of the students of the School of
Agriculture. Hence the members of this association shall not only be good students, but
shall devote some time and thought to extra-curricular activities, and shall uphold the
high traditions of the school for both scholarship and conduct. V
-WALTER SWENSON. Q4
3 L -e, e f " ' e--'ct f Q e fe-'evra S s J4
Page N inely-three
about the livestock and dairy conditions in other countries.
,C C j M it C C X K
XVILLARD HOLMBERG, Treasurerg Doaemz SMITH, Vice Presidentg Fnemaxucxt BJonNs1'An, Presidentg
WAYVA BAUSTIAN, Secretaryg MERLE H. JONDAHL, Sergeant-at-arms.
The Dairy and Livestock Club
HE Dairy and Livestock Club is an organization of students of the School of
Agriculture who are interested in the dairy and livestock industry. It is
organized for the purpose of promoting that industry and of helping to broaden 3
the student's viewpoint and to help make him a more eflicient handler of livestock.
The club meets every two weeks, and at these meetings the members hear the lead-
ing men of the livestock and dairy industry. This year the club has been privileged to
have speakers from the University staff, noted men from other parts of the state and
nation, and men from foreign countries. These men told the members of the club about
new methods of livestock care, management, and breeding and in some instances told
The Dairy and Livestock Club conducts a judging contest annually, which is open
to all members of the club. This year the contest was held on the twenty-third and
twenty-eighth of February. On the third of March the annual banquet was held, at
which the winners of the school judging contest were announced and the medals, cups
and ribbons were presented to them. Allen Baughman was winner of the McCarthy
medal as champion general livestock judge, while David Johnson and Ramon Lauder-
dale tied for first place in the dairy judging contest. The members of the team that
represented the school at the sub-collegiate contest at Crookston also received medals
from the club.
Kf 70 'Z '27 ,Q . 'ibX 5SX
Page N inely- fou r
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Top row: MARTIN DANKERS, MARTIN PAUTSCH.
First row: ARCHIE BJORNBERG, PROFESSOR A. L. HARVEY, Coach, CHESTER Mrrci-1ELL.
The Livestock Judging Team
HE Livestock Judging Team representing the School of Agriculture this year
i-H-was composed of three seniors and an intermediate. The seniors were Archie
Bjornberg, Martin Dankers and Chester Mitchell. Martin Pautsch was the mem-
ber from the intermediate class. A. L. Harvey of the Animal Husbandry Division, with
the assistance of N. N. Allen of the Dairy Division on Dairy cattle, coached the team.
The team placed third in the sub-collegiate livestock judging contest held in con-
nection with the Mid-Winter Shows at Crookston, Minnesota, in competition with seven
other teams from schools of agriculture in Minnesota, South Dakota, North Dakota,
and Canada. Crookston was first, and Manitoba was second. A
As a team they placed first in the judging of hogs, third in horses and dairy cattle,
sixth in beef cattle and seventh in sheep.
Martin Pautsch made the best individual record of those on the team. He was 4th
individual and won the gold medal for being the best judge of hogs.
The trip to Crookston was made by car. In this way it was possible to stop at
Fargo, North Dakota, where two days were spent to very good advantage in practice
judging. A total of twenty-six classes, which included hogs, horses, sheep, beef cattle
and dairy cattle, were judged during that time. In going by car the team had an op-
portunity to become better acquainted with the Agricultural College of a sister state
and with farming conditions in the great Red River Valley.
-A. L. HARVEY.
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'il Standing: EDGAR UREVIG, MURIEL BASSIZTT, JOHN DUNNWALD. ' it
K1 Sitting: LILLIAN WILSON, CARL SWANSON, MYRTLE SUNNESS, REYNOLD BERGMAN, Emrn MoL1zNAAR.
'91 The News of the School of A rlculture
IKE the song: "There Are Smiles in California-There Are Smiles in Idaho," we he
could Sing: .fThere Are Newspapers in California-There Are Newspapers in ww
Idaho"-But they go still farther away, for they are mailed to Morocco. Q5 i
fgfx' Approximately nine hundred copies are published every month and sent out for "'-A
' I . . ,. l
Stella Williams of Labrador, who graduated in '29, is a diligent reader of the News
gf? of the School of Agriculture. It is delivered to Honolulu, and to the distant city of
I l Tangier, Morocco, Africa. 4?
l . . . . fl
tbl. Two representatives from each class, under the cheerful guidance of Miss Johanna qw ,
His Hognason, edit the recent occurrences together with the coming events and activities of 'QL
S, the month in the form of a school news a er. The a er is com osed of ei ht a es, 1 V,
P P P P P s P g lf,
but very often large numbers are published. ll
xl? What kind of news does the paper give? Is that what I heard you say? Yes, I'll lg? M
answer that. The front page usually has an important article and a picture or two.
'Zh Following this, on the next page are the assembly notes. During the coming years we
ffl . . . . M31
Ml can glance over these and be reminded of the times when we sat in the dear Aggie f,lx5,'g,
School auditorium and listened to the speakers.
L. . ,,,. ,
V5 Reli ious life, the uest book, alumni and facult news have their laces, as have l ff
V., g g Y P Y,
athletics, literaries, debates, clubs and school life, and interwoven among these are jokes
and bits of mirth.
1 -MYRTLE SUNNESS.
Page N inciy-six
,.-. ...,... ..-.-.
. " st
ill? O 'T
t u '-'x V' Q 1174
. ff ' 4
M p kt,-1-,
X , V
1 3 I
Xl 3 Standing: ARTHUR FAHLAND, OSCAR LUNDBORG, DONALD JOSEPHSON, LoRls NELSEN, MARTIN DANKERS, rl
V FREDERICK BJORNSTAD.
. 1 Sitting: EsTHER PETERS, STANLEY LIND, HAZEL MARKUSON, GERTRUDE ESTEROS, EINAR SAARELA, ANNE i .
SCHUBRING, ARTHUR FOSTER, GERRIT Douwsma.
,IF xi 7
x, ' ,
3 The Agrarian Board fi
Y WORKING in complete harmony with each other, the AGRARIAN Board '26
7 l has successfully accomplished its purpose. The schedule planned last fall was fol-
. N lowed. Each feature of the AGRARIAN was ready for print according to schedule. Q
The raising of funds for the book and the sales campaign were satisfactorily con-
ix ducted by Arthur Foster, Business Manager, and Gerrit Douwsma, Assistant. 2-
- Other members of the Staff were: Einar Saarela, Editor-in-Chiefg Esther Peters, IA
Assistant Editor and organizations, Gertrude Esteros, literary and classes, Frederick '
,Vi Bjornstad, faculty, Loris Nelsen, photographs and printingg Anne Schubring, girls' ath- l ,XA
X, leticsg Martin Dankers, boys' athleticsg Stanley Lind, Art Editorg Donald Josephson, lA:
. dramaticsg Paul Smith, musicg Hazel Markuson and Oscar Lundborg, student life. L up
K! The Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager are elected by the class. The other
M71 members are selected by a committee on a basis of scholastic standing and literary ability.
fp' The Board is fortunate in having Miss Laura Matson as Adviser of their work.
It has been necessary this year to publish a smaller book because of a reduction of
Q, funds for this purpose, but the Board has put forth their best efforts to keep up the
R ' high standard of the AGRARIAN. if
Many hours of voluntary work are spent by this Board representing the senior lla!
class, but each feels that the experience gained far exceeds the sacrifice of time and effort. Z
EQ' -EINAR SAARELA. y W
I A ,V X, .
'TTT ,QT ' T 'TTT' T' TTT 1',iTT ' 'T Qgg 'ff'I"' T "Til ' "TW" ' ,!.""""""'+-'Mn'
g - g LA-W
. Page N inely-seven
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IBUQIK nun -
VR MAYNE was devoted to practxcal educat1on
and d1d much to further vocatxonal traxnmg
for farm boys and g1rls He was v1tally 1nter
ested 1n the Sm1th Hughes b1ll, wh1ch prov1des federal
a1d for Schools of Agr1cu1ture and Home Econonucs
and spent cons1derable t1me 1n adv1smg W1th the men
Who framed the b1ll The 1dea of the Smlth Hughes
Schools probably or1g1nated 1n the Schools of Agr1cul
ture 1n M1nnesota In 1907 M M Hayes, Ass1stant Sec
retary of Agr1culture, 1n a letter to Mr Mayne, Wrote
of the educat1on 1n the Mmnesota Schools of Agrlculture
as a plan fit to be natlonallzed At the School o
Agnculture a program has been Worked out wlth SIX
months of study xn school and SIX months of projec
Work on the farm
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N51 Top row: P. J. LEACH, Director, R. CURRENT, F. BUCHANAN, C. HOWARD, D. JOHNSON, V. OLSON,
5: 1 E. KNODT, L. NELSEN, G. AHLSTRAND, L. Oscoon. S
'5' In first row: MRS. ELVINA C. LAWSON, Accompanist, M. -lol-xNsoN, E. SARTAIN, R. JOHNSON, M. SWEN- soN, F. JOHNSON, J. KUHL, A. ECRBLAD, A. BLOMBERG, C. WASS, A. FOSTER.
SP li +4
:jf The Boys' Glee Club .
X HE Boys, Glee Club of the School of Agriculture has had a successful year, FX N
? wr-shown by the size of the group and the quality of the singing. A great deal of i
good and much enjoyment was obtained by the boys in the club.
Tryouts were held soon after school opened and regular meetings were held every 5 3
xl Tuesday and Thursday afternoon. The ofhcers elected by the club were: Fred Sprenger, 'S -Y'
N president, Clarence Wass, vice president, Robert Fleslancl, secretary, and Arthur Blom- K ,
Q berg, librarian.
11, Some of the songs learned and sung by the group were: "Proudly as the Eagle," by XA'
Louis Spohrg "A Toast," by Frances Ames, "Who is Sylvia," by Franz Schubert, "Sail-
ing," by Godfrey Marks, "There is a Tavern in the Townf' a college song, "Southern X
Sf Memories," a plantation melody, "Minnesota All Hail," "When Song is Sweet," and
'X l'America Triumphant," by Demarest. 1'
70 Among the many things done were entertainments at assemblies, a very enjoyable ' l
X11 trip to Hastings to entertainment on January 30, and a radio broadcoast over KSTP on
Q l February 28. Also a Sunday night hour was wholly given over to the Boys, and Girls' lip'
X, Glee Clubs. JA
ll: Both of the clubs are now aiiiliated with the National Federation of Music Clubs
gl which provides a very good background for community betterment at home. 5 Q
-LoR1s NELSEN. K
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Page One Huna'r1'11
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,T HE S. A. U. M. Girls' Glee Club is an ever growing organization that means
P5 il N T71
l A Ti?
' 1 intl
T. Back row: R. STARZ, I. WHITMAN, C. Wvkowsm, XV. SOEHREN, A. MOLENAAR, L. WILSON, E. WAGEN- W y4
,. 1aNEcHT, W. BAUSTIAN, M. MoLENAAR, E. MOLENAAR, P. J. LEACH, Director. -Yah
T Front row: E. WARD, P. SCEPUREK, E. AUGST, O. FRUECHTE, E. PETERS, C. SOGGE, A. ANDERSON, Vial
' D. SMITH, C. HOWE, H. PRUSHEK, MRS. ELVINA C. LAWSON, Accompanist. if
ll l X
' r :L
T 1 The Girls Glee Club
: I' VXI'
iw' 1IVmore to the social life of the school as time goes on. ,
K of Music Clubs. Regular meetings with the Boys' Glee Club are held once a month. At lr
Within the last year the club has become a member of the Minnesota Federation
T these meetings musical numbers are given, short talks by members explaining what the .T
3 Federation is doin and fre uentl some a reciation of music is studied. Practice is 47.
yi g q Y PP T U
held twice a week. Some of the songs learned are: "Sonny O' Mine,', "Sweet and Low," T
and "Amaryllis" Mr. Leach directs the club and Mrs. Lawson acts' as accompanist. Y 'XA
.ga At the first meeting the following oiHcers were elected for the year: Dorothy Gun- J .
derson, presidentg Esther Peters, vice president, Corinne Howe, secretary-treasurer, and . T
Olga Fruechte, librarian.
The club exchanged programs with the Hastings club during the year. They also El T
broadcast several numbers over the radio on 4-H Club programs, besides appearing at
T . School functions such as assemblies, parties and the Sunday night hour.
Such an organization as this brings to those who are members a greater appreciation T
of music and song. It inspires them to encourage organizations of this nature in their ,
MQ communities and also gives them experience necessary for this leadership. A ' 1
IIN 'T f
Q -ESTHER PETERS. Q
N 'Q T
,T ' 'Ti
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Page One H und red One
it .23 QTFES31-Tw12T'-S T51-fiigs e 'K"'3S?'ieiif-fii.Twf Tis
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'X 1 Top row: C. TOLIN, F. SPRENGER, O. MYHRE, C. PINNEY, D. GL1ssENooRF, A. Foshan, A. LAGER, .
G. JOHNSON, L. SEPPMAN, C. WINZER, O. SMITH, D. DILLMAN.
Third row: D. W. BOLAND, Director, G. WITTWIER, W. MALMBERG, W. PETERSON, S. LIND, M. Bun- lgi
X41 Rows, A. GRUENKE, H. SETHRE, A. WIECH, H. LIGHTLY, W. OSLADIL. Vg
4, Svvarm' row: G. McKAY, R. MIMBACH, L. ANDERSON, E. THIIES, G. GREsETH, M. TEETER, O. LUND- ilgl
N ', BORG, S. HAUGLAND E. FJESTAD E. KNODT. . 1
'fm First row: M. SwENsoN,, R. LONG. , ' as
X i 51
M. The Band K p
X li s . o o u
HE Band is one of the most important musical organizations of the School of N f
Agriculture. Any student of the school who has sufficient ability may become a Q
,AQ member of this group, and, under the inspiring direction of Mr. Boland, will ,
51 soon become an efficient player of one of the band instruments. Q!
q wif The Hrst band of the School of Agriculture was organized in 1895 and was con- ml I
l 'T U .
ducted by Mr. Reynolds. As the years passed the band increased from a small group to yi
jf' some thirty members. The instrumentation, at first very meagre, now includes eight .TS
BX' 1 1 n Q
cornets, six altos, two baritones, four clarmets, three trombones, one iccolo, three basses, ' l
:Ll P '
My, five saxophones and four drums.
. . , . I
lfiggv Ever wlnter the band furnishes entertainment at the school assemblies, at the
XJ, Y f i
gyxxy programs of the Farmers' and Homemakers' Short Courses, the basketball games and X
Field Meet and the convention of the Land O' Lakes Creamer . Throu h these activities 1,1
Y s y A
1 ' f ' . . - Y
QQ it has made a place for itself on the campus. It has come to serve a real purpose in the 3
Music Department as it provides an opportunity for the gifted to develop their talents, Q
and is an incentive for others to work to qualify for the honor and pleasure of playing h Q i
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with the group. ,
1 KE '
QW -O. PAUL SMITH.
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Page One Hundred Two
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Stundirzg: A. GRUENKE, C. PINNEY, W. MALMBERG, S. LIND, L. SEPPMAN, A. LAGER, E. KNODT,
S. HAUGLAND, D. W. BOLAND, DIRECTOR.
Sitting: A. FOSTER, G. McKAY, M. OTTERNESS, D. HANSBERGER, G. GRESETH, E. NEEsEn, P. PEARSON,
R. MIMBACH, M. TEETER, E. NELSON.
The S. A. U. M. Orchestra
HY an orchestra at the School of Agriculture? What does it contribute to
e life of the student while on the campus, and in what way does it enrich
his life when he returns to his come community? How does this organization
benefit the school as a whole?
It is universally recognized by educators that the study of music is a great factor
in the development of the mind. Many people do not realize the number of mental
activities simultaneously employed in the rendition of band or orchestra music. It
teaches groups of students to work together in perfect rhythm and harmony. In order
to do this they must read the music, play their instruments, watch the director and use
their ears to play in tune and blend with the other instruments.
The orchestra participates in the recreational activities of the school by furnishing
music at the Various social gatherings, such as banquets, Open House, parties, and
Many students gain from their orchestra work the needed experience to enable them
to organize and conduct musical groups in their home communities.
The S. A. U. M. Orchestra this year is a well balanced organization of over twenty
members. Rehearsals are held bi-weekly. The music performed this term is composed of
selections from Grand Opera and folk songs with standard waltzes and marches added.
-D. W. BOLAND.
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Top row: R. CURRENT, L. NELSEN, E. KNODT, S. LIND, H. HULIN, G. AHLSTRAND. l
mv! Sevond row: P. J. LEACH, Director, F. JOHNSON, C. SOGGE, A. IVIOLENAAR, W. SOEHREN, L. WILSON, EA
" R. STARZ, C. Howe, A. ECRBLAD. l
T First row: MRS. ELVINA C. LAWSON, Accompanist, A. FOSTER, D. SMITH, E. PETERS, O. FRUECHTE, QV
A. ANDERsoN, J. KUHL. ' Q.
- ,' J .3
K HE School of Agriculture Choir was organized at the beginning of the fall
ry, X quarter at the request of a number of the students. A group of twenty was J if
1 selected, being equally divided between the four parts, soprano, alto, tenor and if
bass. Rehearsals were held every Wednesday evening at 7 :15 following mixed chorus. my
.-7 ,Q The main purpose of this organization was the study of choir literature and types li Y,
of service, together with the study of hymns and responses used in the regular Sunday
i' morning Song Service. l
The anthems studied included the following numbers: How Beautiful Upon the
Mountain, Schneckerg Praise Ye the Father, Gouwdg O Little Town of Bethlehem, Neid-
QM linger, Great and Marvelous, Frmerg O Saviour of the World, Gass, etc. These are all
is numbers of average difliculty and well within the capabilities of the average church Wy
- Ji choir.
The hymnal used was "Worship and Song," published by the Pilgrim Press. This A
is the new hymnal purchased by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. for use in their 5
w' weekly meetings and the Sunday morning Song Service. I4
While this group has not appeared before the public, the foundation has been laid xg
.0 this year that should make the School of Agriculture Choir one of the best musical organizations on the campus in the years to come.
Phil -PAUL J. LEACH. Q
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Back Row: DONALD JOSEPHSON, WILLIAM HAIGHT, HAZEL SWISHER, LILLIAN WILSON, OSCAR LUNDBORG, '
ALICE BUDAHN, AUDREY HOLMBERG, LAMBERT ERICKSON, ARLENE ANDERSON, DDRENE SMITH, hx'
ESTHER PETERS, WAYVA BAUSTIAN, ROBERT FLESLAND, ELIZABETH BENNION, LESLIE KRUSEMARK,
CECIL BIRDER, director, DARWIN HALL. M
Front Row: DORIS AXELSON, MURIEL BASSETT, BERNICE MARRUSoN, VIVIAN RUNYON, MAE OTTERNESS,
ELIZABETH ISAKSEN, ANNE SCHUBRING, BARBARA HALLQUIST.
The School of Agrlculture Pageant MI
HE a eant iven durin Farmers' and Homemakers' Week consisted of che f
P 8 8 8 , ,
history of the School of Agriculture. Mr. Christiansen was master of ceremonies.
He read the story by periods while Father Time turned the pages.
i ,I Yi
Father Time ......................... ....... D ARWIN HALL f
1888 " just Plain Folkst'
WAYVA BAUSTIAN, ELIZABETH BENNION, OSCAR LUNDDORG, WM. HAIGHT Qi i
1896 "Three Little Maids from School" 1 S'
ARLENE ANDERSON, ESTHER PETERS, DORENE SMITH A
1900 "Casey jonesi' .........................,.....,.,........,,...............,.............. DONALD JOSEPHSON D",
1910 "Little Annie R0oney,". "In the Good Old Summer Time,', "East Side, West Sidef, MA
AUDREY HDLMBERG, LAMBERT ERICKSON iff'
1918 "Medley of War Songs"
ELIZABETH BENNION, WAYVA BAUSTIAN, OSCAR LUNDBORG, WM. HAIGHT it
1925 "Michigan', ....,..........................................,..,..,.................... FARMERETTE CHORUS
MISSES AxELsoN, BASSETT, HALLQUIST ISAKSEN MARKUSON, OTTERNESS, RUN- P fi
YON AND SCHUBRING , 1
1931 Ensemble "Sing Something Simple" ,,,,, ....., . ENTIRE COMPANY
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Page One Hundred Five
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LN WILLIAM HAIGHT, LORIS NELSEN, AUDREY HOLMBERG, LILLIAN WILSON, ANNE SCHUBRING, DONALD K Ay
My!! JOSEPHSON, WAYVA BAUSTIAN, HAZEI. MAIu4UsoN, Roy LENNAIITSQN, MARTHA FRIESE,
VI BARBARA HALLQUIST DARWIN HALL. lff
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5 CAST OF CHARACTERS
BX 'N - W: 4
IAN Erma Lowrze ......... .................................................. ....... W A YVA BAUSTIAN 'QQ
lglyy Yami, A Hindu ....... ........ W ILLIAM HAIGHT I,
..X ' I 1 ,
Sarah Broderzck ...,.,. ...... H AZEL MARKUSON ll? 1
X I I.
MTI Mrs. Murdock ......... ......... B ARBARA HALLQUIST fl
Mclntosla ........ - 4,.. ----Roy LENNARTSON A
Arthur Hale ........ .,-.., ..,.... D o NALD JOSEPHSON V
:ill Oswald Kerins ,....... - ........ ,......... D ARWIN HALL lgj
'ffm Peggy Van Ess ,,..., ..,.... A NNE SCI-IUBRING
Thompson .................,.., ....,,., L ORIS NELSEN N
41, "The Mysicry WOTINHIH--. ....... LILLIAN WILSON 1,6 3
,r I f
Iyix The Tiger Mlm .......C.... ,,,.,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,.,.,..,,,,,..,.. .............,...... 2 P mae I Af
Jul' 1 All
QQ , SYNOPSIS OF SCENES Thr'
, . . I '
EN W SCENE. A lonely country estate, two mxles from the nearest vxllage. fig
l RIN Time' The Present l
Im y . . gd
ACT I A library in "Mystery Manorf' Late afternoon.
QA, - . I
ACT II The same. Fxfteen mmutes later. ,
:iff 5 ACT III The secret room. The action of the last act begins approxi- N 4
iff: ' . . . ' . ,
mately fifteen mmutes before the second act Cllmax In the
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Q'fQ:l secret room. QQ!!
In Cecil Birrfer ..........,,....,........ ........ D IRECTOR K
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Page One Humlrrrl Six
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IQ HAZEL MARKUSON, BARBARA HALLQUIST, Loius NELSEN, ANNE SCHUBRING, DARWIN HALL, LILLIAN l ixj
WSE, WILSON, DONALD JOSEPHSON, WILLIAM HAIGHT, WAYVA BAUSTIAN, ROY LI5NNAIxTsoN.
'41 , l
QI The TI er House It
HE first presentation of the Dramatic Club was the school play, "The Tiger
4 House." This proved to be one of the finest productions ever put on in the school.
Six Spooky and thrilling happenings kept the audience in suspense throughout the X!
Erma Lowrie had fallen heiress to the great estate, "Mystery Manor." Her Aunt
if S lvia, a rofessional medium, had died, leavin the estate to her. Hidden some place 'VN
27 Y P g ,
in this mansion was supposed to be a necklace of fabulous value, stolen by Aunt Sylvia ff
l from an African cult, which had kept the necklace about the neck of a tiger.
ful Queer things happened about "Mystery Manor." Tigers were heard, the eyes in 'ge
lk, ' Aunt Sylvia's picture lighted up at times and a mysterious woman was found, gagged,
Ml who disappeared shortly afterwards leaving no clue to her whereabouts. .gi
lg Friends visited Erma, among whom were Arthur Hale, a cousin, and Oswald, an
authority on "bugs." Mac, a supposed boatman, but really a detective and a dear
friend of Erma's, also put in his appearance. Arthur apparently wished to clear up the
vii mystery for Erma. Yami, a Hindu servant, was accused. He left suddenly and the gli:
mystery seemed to be solved. 5
Then the climax came. Arthur was the "Tiger Man." A jewel maniac from child-
hood, he had come to "Mystery Manor" in search of the necklace. When his plot failed 1 ffl
he became insane, but was overpowered by Mac, Erma's hero. VE
A i'.I lx' DONALD JOSEPHSON. 46 l
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Page One Hundred Seven
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DOROTHY GUNDERSON, OSCAR LUNDBORG, ALICE BUDAHN, BARBARA HALLQUIST, WAYVA BAUS-
TIAN, ALOYS GRUENKE, KENNETH Roranrix.
The Christmas Assembly
HE Christmas production, "Silent Night," of the Dramatic Club was written
,-niby Cecil Birder, instructor in dramatics. The play gives a clever and only too
true picture of the celebration of Christmas in the modern home.
Mother and Dad had made elaborate preparations for a jolly Christmas with their
children, who were coming home from college for the holidays. Everything was in
readiness, the Christmas tree was decorated and lighted, and Mother and Dad in their
Sunday best were awaiting the arrival of the children.
Suddenly the family rushed in, accompanied by a girl friend of Jane's, who, Jane
announced, was staying with her for part of the vacation. Later they were both going
Jack, one of the boys, had stopped off at the drug store to see the "gang" first, but
soon rushed in, in modern college style. Bob displayed his ability on the saxophone,
much to the discomfort of dad. Marjorie sang "Toyland," one of her childhood
All were talking in excited tones when the telephone rang. The children scrambled
to get the call. It was for Jane. Yes, she could go. It was an invitation to go out, and
Mother told her and her friend to run along and have a good time. Again the phone
rang. This time for Bob. Sure, he was ready. And so all the children went to spend the
evening with their pals, leaving Mother and Dad to celebrate Christmas Eve alone.
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Page Om' H und rerl Eight Y
Standing: LAMBERT ERICKSON, CARL PINNEY, FRANCIS SMITH.
Sitting: FREDERICK BJORNSTAD, ARTHUR FAI-ILAND, WALTER CLAUSEN, ROBERT NORRIS, GERRIT
campus. Unique among them is the inter-scholastic debates to be held in con-
junction with the Morris and Crookston schools of Agriculture.
A large number tried out for the school teams, a fine showing of interest in debate
work among the student body. The teams were picked by Professor Lansing and Miss
Langtry, of the Rhetoric department, from those competing in the preliminary inter-
'n"HE school year of 1930-31 marked the advancement of many activities on the
The teams, this year, are to make the initial attempt of the school in inter-scholastic
debating. The undertaking is no small task, the teams being handicapped by a late start
in preparation and being pitted against teams from schools with much experience and
outstanding records to their credit. Winning will not be easy.
A negative and an affirmative team will represent the school. The negative team,
consisting of Fred Bjornstad, Arthur Fahland, Carl Pinney, and Lambert Erickson, alter-
nate, will debate Crookston on the opponents' grounds. The affirmative team, consisting
of Francis Smith, Gerrit Douwsma, Walter Clausen, and Robert Norris, alternate, will
debate Morris at University Farm.
The question for debate is: Resolved, That the chain store method of retail distribu-
tion will prove detrimental to the best interests of the American people. It is a highly
debatable question, making for a good contest.
-WALTER H. CLAUSEN.
Page One' Hundren' N ine
I I II
Iv, , Ill
l X '
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i J, ll
R. MAYNE was an athletic enthusiast. The
x large, Well equipped gymnasium on the campus
.was built under his regime as principal.
He favored intramural, rather than competitive
sports, believing that athletic games should contribute
to the health of all the students instead of overworking
a few of the most physically fit. He realized that stu-
dents needed the recreation afforded by athletic activi-
ties and urged all, both weak and strong, to take part
He believed a few hours of happy play and exercise
in the gymnasium each week would stimulate the minds
of the students, keep their bodies in a healthy condition
and help to maintain a high morale in the school.
A ' ' L' ., La
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Standing: ROBERT KING, Student Managerg GERRIT DouwsMA, CARL SIERK, ROBERT PAULY, KENNETH
ROEDER, WILLIAM Coty, Josepu PRESTON, VERNON ANnERsoN.
Sitting: WINTON POOLEY, EMU. BLOMBERG, ELBERT KINDSETH, ARNE LEXVOLD, ENGVAL OANES,
CLARENCE WAS5, ARTHUR BLOMBERG.
The Cross Country Team
HEN school opened in the fall, prospects for a
j cross country team were not particularly bright.
Among the twenty odd men who reported for the
initial work-out, only two had seen service in 1929. These
two were Martin Dankers, who was elected captain at the
first meeting of the squad, and Albin Miller, who unfortun-
ately was still suffering from a severe case of so-called shin
splints, which he had acquired the year before. As for the
rest of the squad that first week they each had a willingness
to work, a good, sound physique and a true loyalty to the
schoolg however, they were without that factor so valuable
to any distance runner, experience.
With this foundation the team was only beaten by one
team, the South High team of Minneapolis.
The awards were made as follows: Varsity letter and
sweater to Martin Dankers, Block "A" 's to Emil Blomberg,
Elbert Kindseth, Joseph Preston, William Coey, 'Winton
Captain Pooley, Carl Sierk, Albin Miller, Arnold Lexvold, Engvald
Oanes, Kenneth Roeder and Gerrit Douwsma. Robert King
as student manager was a faithful and valuable aid throughout the season.
-H. L. THOMAS.
Page One Hlll1I,fFl1 Twelve
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V Standing: ARNE LEXVOLD, JOHN NIELSON, GORDON FRESK, JOEL CLEMENTSON, PALMER LANDRO,
DONALD JOSEPHSON, Student Manager. 1'
.QM Sitting: PAUL HAVEN, LESLIE KRUSEMARR, HOWARD FR1EsE, KENNETH ROEDER, ARTHUR TJOSVOLD
Fx. ll Basketball
HE Aggie basketball team opened the season under
.lqq Coach Clifford's guidance with two former lettermen 1 x l
1 'Nl back to form a nucleus for the team. Practice was
started early in the fall and a few scrimmage games were
played before Christmas.
l After the holidays, basketball practice was started in
earnest. With only a week of drill, the Aggies played Con- 0
iwi cordia College on their own floor and were beaten. The E
players came back from this game, grim with determination
I and bent on seeking revenge on the next team they played. R
in This game' proved to be with Dunwoody Institute on January 1'-SE'
,Sy 17. The game was fast and furious with the Aggies in the A
FX' lead practically all the time. It was a game filled with excit-
ing plays and tense momentsg and, when the game ended, the :if
Qi' Aggies led 28 to 26. In this game Krusemark led the scoring y'
with T0 poinltls, followed by Friese, Roeder, and Haven with
six points eac . V Ml
Mi The next game with St. Paul Luther on their own floor my
iii? was also hard fought but the A ies 1 it b f 12 LESLIE KRLFEMARK Mi
H , gg os y a score o C,pt,m lk!
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Page One Hundred Thirteen
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HOWARD FRIESE, KENNETH ROEDER, ARTHUR TJOSVOLD. ?'
B8SkCllJall-Continued 1 Q,
to 18. Haven, with six points, led the scoring. In the return game on the Aggies' Q A,
floor on January 31, the Aggies were not quite up to form. This and some good basket-
ball on Luther's part enabled Luther to win by a score of 38 to 23. Roeder with ten X
points led the scoring. ' X
On February 7, the annual Field Meet and Homecoming is held at the School of Wg.
Agriculture. One of the features of the meet is the basketball game at night. This Y,
year the Aggies played Bethel Academy. It was another game of exciting thrills and X
tense moments. The determination of the Aggies to win could not be checked and the i final score was 35 to 24 in favor of the Aggies. Krusemark with ten points and Haven 5
with nine, led the scoring. A
The following week the Aggies played the return game with Concordia College on ,
their home floor, but could not check the onslaught unloosed by the Concordia players, 16
and were defeated by a score of 24 to 41. Roeder and Krusemark led the scoring with N A
eight and seven points respectively. Still unable to function smoothly the Aggies A
were defeated by Dunwoody on their floor by a score of 19 to 29. In this game,
Fresk, a new man on the first team, led the scoring with eight points. The Aggies
played a good offensive game, but a few weak moments on defense lost them the game. 1 X
This year a league has been organized with the Morris, Crookston, and Grand V
Rapids Schools of Agriculture. As the Aggies have not played any of the schools Q
V A . ee as V 15
' 44: 5-ff I..'N"f ., ' g'X4,. ' n
Page One Hundred Fourteen
, A . fi-.. ,WJQ il 31 ,A ..4:,w,4-.-wi:,,ffZ5
GORDON FRESK, PALMER LANDRO, jol-IN N1s1.soN.
yet, it will be impossible to tell who will be on top of the league at the end of the sea-
son, but one may rest assured that the Aggies will do their best to come out victorious.
Of the players on the squad, not much can be said of any one man. The team was
made what it was by the co-operation and splendid spirit shown by every member of
the squad and its coach.
Friese and Krusemark were the only lettermen from last year's squad to return.
Each playing one of the guard positions, the opposing teams found it hard to get close
in shots. These two men could always be depended upon to get the ball and start the
offense functioning. Not only in defense were they adept, but either one could be
counted on to help the team with a few baskets when they were needed. Playing their
last year for the Aggies School, these two players have done their best to give the school
a good basketball team.
The center position was very capably taken care of by "Kenny" Roeder with
Joel Clementson as substitute. Playing his first year with the Aggies, Roeder has
fitted in very well with the team. A scrappy player and a good shot made him a wel-
come addition to the squad. Clementson could also be counted on to do his best. Few
opponents could out-jump him and for drive and spirit he was unbeatable. This is also
his last year of playing for the school. E
7 7 V V V
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Page One Hundred Fifteen
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ARN11 Lizxvoum, JOEL CLIZMENTSON, PAUL HAVEN.
The forward positions were taken care of by Haven, Tjosvold, and Fresk. They
are all new men on the team, and all did their best for their school and coach. A fast
passing combination, clever floor Work, and some accurate shooting made these three
men hard to stop. Opposing guards generally had their hands full in trying to stop
W Of the substitutes, Lexvold and Nielson for forwards and Landro for guard were
.W always ready and willing to "do their stuff" for the team.
l ' The second team was composed of the players who did not make the first squad.
K The second team played a complete schedule of games similar to the first team.
Their first game was with Concordia Academy and was close fought throughout,
KJ but the Aggies couldn't stop them and lost by a score of 10 to 18. In the next game
all with the Dunwoody seconds, the Aggies suffered another setback by a 9 to 14 score. The
:Jil Phalen Luther game was very interesting and the outcome doubtful until the final
whistle, the play was fast and furious and finally ended 9 to 8 in favor of the Aggies.
Stl. Another good game was the return game with Concordia Academy. The Aggies
however, were not quite equal to the task and lost 13 to 17. It was a good game, with
Fresk the outstanding man for the second team. At Dunwoody the second team lost
again, but not until they had put up a real fight. The score was 13 to 17.
i Page One Hundred Sixlven
1 Mi if
1 I vi' N
l , i
Standing: JOHN MARRS, CHARLES WINZER, MYRON JONES, RALPH SONJU, GEORGE WILKINS.
Silting: DARWIN HALL, LLEWPLLYN LARsoN, Gooowm Fiuzsx, OBERT LOKEN, JAMES BULL. A
The Aggies' Second Team took on a reversal of form and won their last two
scheduled games from Phalen Luther Academy and Breck High School with a compara-
tively safe margin in each game.
The second team was composed of Goodwin Fresk, who played a clean, fast game lg?
at center, and was the main cog in the offense and defense. Darwin Hall and Obert
Loken were a pair of fast, clever forwards, who Hlled their positions to the very best in pi
them. James Bull and Llewellyn Larson were alert guards, and credit is due this pair for
keeping the opponents' score low. Ralph Sonju and George Wilkins were the substi- Tiff
tutes. They filled any position well and put fight into the team. Mil
These men made up one of the best second teams that have ever represented the
Aggies. They were a group of clean, scrappy, fast players, who could be relied upon to
put their best efforts into the game. ' '
Although Coach Clifford's teams have not been outstandingly successful, they N65
have furnished the school with many good basketball games. The players worked not
only for their coach but with him.
. 4 JG
It was due to Coach Clifford's ability and untiring efforts that the teams accom-
plished what they did, and any praise and honor which they may have received should
be shared with him. ,qi
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Page One Hundred Sevenfeen
ADX il e r
X, CHARLES WINZER, PAUL GARBE, GEORGE WILKINS, GORDON Fruasic, WILLIAM Con, OBERT LOKEN,
:P l ELBERT KINDSETH, HOWARD FRIESE.
.Gull The Field Meet
HE thirty-sixth annual Field Meet and probably the most successful meet ever
if l i-M-held took place on Saturday, February 7th, in the gymnasium.
K1 The program started with a pep fest in the auditorium at one-thirty, when
S li the student body gathered there to compete for highest honors in yelling. After much
' cheering, interspersed with selections by the band, the various classes marched to the
N6 gymnasium, the band all the while playing martial airs.
HN At the gymnasium the group was divided into the different classes, each with its
VX class colors waving over its head. Throughout the afternoon the band played peppy
lil' numbers while the cheer leaders led the crowd in rousing yells and the spirit of excite-
K41 ment and enthusiasm lasted until the final score was announced.
,Xl The first event, the mile run was called at 2:15 and the events were run off accord-
' 'N ing to schedule. This year five new records were made in the boys' events--the shot put,
4 37 feet, 1 inch, by George Wilkinsg the half mile run, 2 minutes, 424 seconds, by John
,N Sullivang the shuttle race, 14 4X5 seconds, by Greseth, Friese, Garbe, and Winzerg the
' 80 yard swim, S0 21 S seconds, by Robert Black, and the quarter mile run, 1 minute,
2 2 f 5 seconds, by Elbert Kindseth.
KJ The seniors won the field meet with a score of 64 points. The juniors came sec-
Q ond with a score of 40 points while the relatively small class of intermediates scored
A 38 points. The Homecoming basketball game in which the Aggies played Bethel
lil: Academy and won by a score of 35 to 24 was indeed one of the many successful
E features of the day.
Q4 VVVV 1 4 Y Y ,W 1- W H f
Page One Hundred Eighteen
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REO SWENSON, WILFRED SCHULTZ, WILLIAM HAIGHT, HOWARD BAER.
BARS ago handball was not very popular in the athletic curriculum of the
School of Agriculture, but in recent years students have taken a much greater
interest in the game.
Handball has an advantage over other sports in several ways. Since it is an indoor
game the season is unlimited for the school students and they can partake of this form
of exercise from early fall until they leave in the spring. Although it can be made a very
strenuous game when players of equal ability play the game, it can be played by people
who do not have very strong physiques, and who cannot take part in cross country run-
ning, wrestling and boxing, Where an unusually strong physique is the first essential.
Two, three, or four people are able to play the game in the same court. It is very
easy to arrange a game for such a small number and it does away with the trouble of
bringing together a large group such as is necessary in basket-ball.
Exercise is the first essential in doing successful school work. The body and mind
cannot be separated. Unless a person is in good physical condition the mind cannot do
the most eilicient work. Handball along with other athletic sports indirectly helps us
to think more clearly.
e r, few. - be fa A'-e 4- -----e e
Page One Hundred N ineleen
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'37 X' I P Il
X HARRY NELSON, ALLAN BAUGHMAN, G. A. KRUEGER. 1
X. , ' Y '
Q Wrestling Vf
ff . Q'
Y? 1 RESTLING at the School of Agriculture has again taken a stride forward. f
This sport has become very popular. Every evening the boys can be found in '
the training rooms developing the art of clever wrestling.
, I L X
Wrestling is considered one of the most strenous sports. It is different than most Q If
i other sports in that each man must depend entirely upon himself when on the mat. He
.QQ cannot rely on his team-mates to help him through when in a tight place. It also is one ,
of the finest sports for developing the body. When. in action, almost every muscle
l is put into play. Wrestling also develops balance, speed, and the ability to think quickly, aj
Rl above all it develops real sportsmanship.
lv' . . l .
lfbxl This season over 120 men reported regularly for practice. There have been a
great number of fine men developed into outstanding wrestlers. Several boys have
taken part in the all University wrestling tournament staged in the Field House, Febru-
Q5 ary 12. Ahlstrand and Nelson surprised the thousands of fans by winning hard fought
'li rx ll Q 1 n n I n 1 1 Q
battles for the all University championships in their respective weights and each received 1 3.
a gold medal.
'52 It has been a pleasure to work with the boys in the School of Agriculture as they
are fine, clean, honest and sportsmanlike fellows. It is with deep regret that I leave l
them in the spring.
1 X 3
-WALLACE MILLER. ly'
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Page One Hundred Twenty i
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Left to right: DONOVAN OGREN, WILLIAM OSLADU., OSWALD NTYHRE, PETER LARSON, HERMAN IMDICKE,
ELMER FIESTED, VERNON Coimrs, MERRITT ECKBERG, HENRY JENSEN, Vxcron FECKER, LEWIS
SIPPMAN, ANDY JOHNSON, EINAR SAARELA.
The Swimming Class
HERE are about thirty boys enrolled in the swimming class this quarter.
ll Most of the boys can not swim, but they have entered the class with the
determination to learn. '
The objectives of swimming are recreation, and to help some one who may be
in distress in the water. As a form of recreation and exercise swimming is one of
the bestg on hot afternoons on the farm, there is nothing quite like running down
to the "old swimming hole" for a swim and a few refreshing minutes. Swimming
does not require a lot of muscular strength, but it will build up the muscular structure
of weak boys and girls, at the same time giving the co-ordination of body parts.
The class has been in progress for two weeks and we have had many funny
experiences already. Two of the boys in the class can swim perfectly under water,
but as soon as they come above water to take a breath of air, down to the bottom
they go. This is just a matter of co-ordination and will be remedied soon. The
experiences of these two boys has brought a revolution in methods of learning to swim.
There have been no tragedies so far, and we are all sure that there will be none. In
closing, the boys say that they will all be "seals" by the end of the quarter.
-G. A. KRUEGER.
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Page One Hundred Tweniy-one
f PW ' iwavezv
SADIE HOVEN, Secretaryg ELMA BAJAR1, Presidentg ANNE Scx-IUBRING, Vice Presidentg BARBARA HALL-
The Girls' Athletic Association
HE interest in athletics among the girls has been greater this year than in the
past. The able direction of Miss Kaercher and the hearty co-operation of mem-
bers of the club are responsible for the success of the Girls' Athletic Association.
The association helps to promote good fellowship among the girls. Officers were
elected and regular meetings were held, at which captains for field meet events, school
teams and class teams were chosen. Joint meetings were held with the Boys' Athletic
Club, when plans were made for the Thanksgiving Ball, and the Field Meet and Home
Coming Dance. Refreshments and decorations for these occasions were provided by
committees appointed by the clubs. Pep fests were held in the auditorium, when rousing
cheers emerged from the Administration Building. The cheering at the games was even
more enthusiastic and spurred the teamsito give their best for the school.
The school has a regular Girls' Basketball team and a Girls' Volley Ball team. Each
class also has a team. Several basketball games with outside teams were played during
the year and the "Aggies" dashed away with the highest score several times.
A number of girls who were outstanding in athletics have won the letter "A" and
many have Won emblems for swimming and for taking part in the field meets for three
-ANNE SCHUBRING. V
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Page One Hundred Twenty-two
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MAE OTTERNESS, ELMA BAJARI, ANNE SCHUBRING, Muiuni. BASSILTT, MABEL BEATTIE.
The Field Meet Champions
HE field meet this year was more exciting than ever. There was more com-
petition and a finer feeling of sportsmanship between the classes. Several records
of previous years were broken. The seniors won the event with juniors second,
intermediates third and freshmen fourth.
Mae Otterness, a senior, won the high jump for girls, breaking the old record of
4 feet, SM inches by jumping 4 feet, 6M inches. Muriel Bassett, an intermediate,
won second place and Elma Bajari, a senior, third place.
The juniors scored high in the swimming event, Helen Gray and Belle Larson, both
juniors, winning first and second places, and Audrey Holmberg, a senior, third place.
Mabel Beattie, a junior, won first place in the nail driving contest, with Evelyn
Augst, also a junior, a close second, while Clara Svien, a senior, took third place.
The archery contest was won by a senior, Anne Schubring, who made a score of
34 points. Margaret Weber, a junior, won second place and Muriel Molenaar, a fresh-
man, third place. ,
The relay race, always an exciting event, was won by the senior team, composed
of Elma Bajari, Mae Otterness, Olive Bishop and Audrey Holmberg, The junior team
placed second and the freshman team third.
The 220 yard dash was won by Muriel Bassett, an intermediate, Mae Otterness, a
senior, placed second and Vera Drake, a junior, third.
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Page Om- Hundred Twrnly-three
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R 1 Standing: O. BISHOP, G. Esrexos, D. STERNER, M. BASSETT, B. LARSONQ M. FRUECHTE, A. MOLENAAR, llixg
J: E. BENNION, A. ANDERSON, E. FLUEGER, E. BAJ.-ml, A. BUDAHN.
Sitting: I. WHITMAN, M. BEATTIE, M. Sci-montana, E. GUNDERSON, A. HOLMBERG, O. FRUECHTE, iklli'
M. FALK, M. CAIRNCROSS, E. SKYLSTAD, H. GRAY, M. DUNNWALD, M. MOLENAAR, V. RUNYON
G' l ' se
5, Health Education .
W . . . . 1 4.
Q EALTH education 15 now as necessary as mental education. Health education
N shows continual progress, and each year new phases of sports for girls satisfy
X' the ever changing demands of the progressive girls at the S. A. U. M. y
. Friends, fun, games, hikes, tournaments, swimming and dancing all help to estab- 3 ld
lx! lish among the girls healthy minds as well as better and stronger bodies, and a wonderful y
Q spirit of good fellowship, sportsmanship and wholesome competition. H
VM A dive into the pool-Splash! Oh! what fun it is to be able to swim, what good
SM exercise and what a feeling of exhilaration comes with the first plunge into the water!
And who wouldn't be proud to be able to dive gracefully and to swim expertly just for V3
ix the fun of it? 1.2
N 1, . 1
Nearly every girl at the S. A. U. M. has learned to swim before she has gone home,
QQ' and many have taught others to swim. A number of girls have won emblems, and , V
a few have passed the life saving tests. A knowledge of life saving methods is invaluable, ' l,
and many times it means the saving of a life. A
1 Swimming meets are held each year, in which the various class teams compete for Slil
the championship. The contests consist of speed races, diving, form strokes and object
races l X
.N ' V .
f' S . . . . . . . . -
Great interest is shown in all these activities for girls, and each year the achievement l SPP
H553 is a little greater and the enjoyment of the sports a little keener. X
.XFN m .
-'ANNE SCHUBRING. ,ff
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Page One Humlrerl Twenty-four -
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EMMA DENNISON, EDXTH JOSLYN, Esri-nan Purizns, VERA JOSLYN, HELEN Pixusmzx.
The Dancing Class
HE Girls' Athletic Association has the reputation of always looking for some-
thing new to add to its already full program of activities. The instructors are
open minded and encourage the girls to try new things.
This year tap dancing was introduced and it has proven very popular with the
girls. During the last part of the term, a boys' dancing class was organized also.
Anyone going by the gymnasium about 4:30 Tuesday or Thursday afternoon will
hear a tap, tap, tap, keeping time to music. That is the dancing class practicing.
The girls receive as much benefit as enjoyment from this class. It is a healthful
exercise, and gracefulness and ease in walking are developed by it. Judging from the
popularity with which tap dancing has been received this year, it may safely be predicted
that 1932 will be another banner year.
The dancing class made its first public appearance at an assembly program, and if
applause is an indication of talent, there is considerable talent in the dancing class.
Last year archery was added to the athletic activities for girls. This year many more
of the girls are becoming interested in this fascinating sport. There is a real thrill in
shooting an arrow and watching to see if it hits the target. There is also a challenge in
the game that keeps one practicing to perfect her skill.
Page Om' Hundred Twenty-five
it U Vi
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Top row: WILMA SOEHREN, DOROTHY SELEEN, M1LnREo FALR, MARTHA FRUECHTE, BARBARA HALL-
QUisT, Doms AXELSON, OLGA FRUECHTE, RUTH MATTSON.
Second row: VERA JOSLYN, VERONA HASEMAN, EDITH JOSLYN, BERNICE MARKUSON, AUDREY HOLMBERG,
MABEL BEATTIE, FLORENCE PETERSON.
First row: LEONE LANGFORD, MYRTLI2 SUNNESS, ELMA BAJARI.
OLLEY BALL is a popular game all the year around. It can be played outside
W in the fall and in the gymnasium during the winter. It is one of the most en-
joyable and easily understood games on the girls' list of activities.
Much interest has been shown in volley ball this year. Class teams were picked and
captains chosen on December 4th. The following girls made the teams: Seniors, Olga,
Fruechte, captain, Myrtle Sunness, Barbara Hallquist, Mildred Falk, Mae Otterness, Elma
Bajari, Dagne Sailancl, and Audrey Holmbergg juniors, Doris Axelson, captain, Martha
Fruechte, Leone Langford, Mable Beattie, Bernice Markuson, Hilda Vfyffles, and Ruth
Starz, Freshmen, Wilma Soehren, captain, Dorothy Seleen, Fern Longhenry, Edith Jos-
lyn, Ruth Mattson, Vera Joslyn, and Verona Haseman. All the girls who do not play
basketball think volley ball is the best sport and play it during their regular gymnasium
Since Miss Kaercher considered volley ball a worthwhile and healthful game for the
girls, she devoted much of her time to it.
The inter-class volley ball tournaments held each term were exciting and peppy
games. The tournament this year was held Monday evening, December 15th, and a
record crowd came out to see the girls play. The Juniors and Freshmen showed good
playing, and the Seniors, who were victorious, had to work hard to win.
Page One Hundred Twenly-six
Standing: FLORENCE PETERSON, OLGA FRUECHTE, BELLE LARSON, ELMA BAJARI, SADxE HOVEN.
Sitting: MAE OTTERNESS, MURIEL BASSETT, OLIVE BISHOP.
The Girls' Basketball Team
MAE OTTERNESS, "GOOD SHOT!"
"Shoot! Mae, Shoot!" is always the cry from the team whenever the ball gets to the
steady hands of Mae. She is a forward and fills the position with all that is in her.
ELMA BAJARI, uSPEED.n
Speed is the term that applies to Elma, as she is so fast and tricky with her passes
that her opponents are always confused. Elma is also a forward and we are proud of
SADIE HOVEN, "STOP-EM."
As a guard Sadie is always on her toes. She can stop-em anytime. That is what
we need in a guard. Sadie wears a smile whether winning or losing.
BELLE LARSON, uSTRETCH.,,
As you may see from her nickname, Belle has the height for a guard. She
can pick the ball out of the air before any forward is near it.
OLGA FRUECHTE, UHOLD 'EM." L
On account of an operation Olga was unable to finish the year out with the team.
She has good technique, which the team certainly missed when she left.
MURIEL BASSETT, "FIGHTER"
"Mur" is the captain of the team and also the jumping center. She has "fight" in her
which always keeps the ball on her side.
Page One Humlrml Twenly-xz'1'en
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HOBBY for every boy and girl in the school of
Agriculture Was one of Mr. Mayne,s ideas for
making life on the farm more interesting and at
tractive to them So he introduced many extra curri
cular activities which might suggest hobbies to the
students bands, orchestras, glee clubs, quartettes, dra
matic clubs, literaries, 4H clubs, dairy clubs, dancmg
classes, assembly programs, and athletic games and
Traveling was one of Mr Mayne s hobbies For man
years as soon as school was out in the spring, he packed
his bag and sought new scenes Mississippi California
and the Rockies were favorite haunts He came back
each fall with a Wealth of new ideas and experiences
with which to enrich che school year
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Evening cl r e s s!
The colors and styles
the very newest!
This informal "Get-
for the girls was
held October 30.
changing of names,
a shadow auction and
sible to keep, were
hi-lights of the eve-
The air was crisp.
The lighted lanterns
gave a mysterious
glow to the quiet
campus as the girls
began their march.
The boys in the
dormitories and fac-
ulty members in
their homes were
Backward t h e y
were dressed, back-
ward they walked in,
walked out. Back-
ward they played
games, and backward
t h e y performed
stunts. If you won-
der how you looked
in your freak cos-
tume, cast your eye
on this photo.
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Page One Humlrvd Thirty
Big red apples, a
blazing bonfire, and
made the Sunday
evening picnics pop-
ular. Many were the
fingers, wieners and
faces toasted, but,
gee! didn't we have
a good time?
Aggies at the Fair
"Well, well, well,
look who's here!"
"Suppose you'll be
back for the fall
quarter?" "Have you
registered at the
ers?,' Such were
some of the excla-
mations heard at the
Thirty girls gath-
ered for the annual
Priscilla Parade on
ing. They marched
into the Dining Hall,
carrying l i g h t e d
candles and singing.
They looked very
saintly and much
like Puritans in their
white caps and ker-
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Page One Hundrnl Thirty-one
Page Om' Hllllllffll Thirty-fwo
The Model Room
The house presi-
dent and her room-
mate enjoy living in
the model room, fur-
nished last year by
the House Planning
and Furnishing class
of the Home Eco-
table mats, couch
covers and pictures,
all in harmony, give
a delightful, home-
like atmosphere to
When the girls
give a tea, it's worth
while dolling up for
it. It's an occasion
to be remembered.
Smiling hostesses, a
crackling fire on the
hearth, an inspiring
tea and cakes served
by charming wait-
resses and a feeling
of cordial hospitali-
ty. Who could ask
'iThere they go on
their toes, all dressed
up in their Sunday
clothes." Did you
ing the sunlight hop?
If you didn't, you
missed a jolly good
time. Everybody was
happy, the music,
peppy, and the
"Oh, those seniors,
j u s t 'coz they're
graduating t h e y
think they can do
anything," s i g h e d
freshmen and jun-
iors. Well, the sen-
iors had two fast-
talking, yelling cheer
leaders and a whole
mob of seniors with
lungs full of cheers
and hearts full of
The Light House
This is the story
of the fate of a
trusty tower watch-
man, on a misty
night at sea. He
climbed to the peak
of the stage proper-
ty, a chair, and
rested. In alarm
his family came and
went. The doctor
and minister came,
too, but were of no
service, so the un-
Boys on Parade
"Oh, isnlt he
handsome?" "Who is
he?', questioned the
girls, as the boys
strode proudly in,
marching to the
music of the Aggie
Orchestra. It w a s
the style show, spon-
sored by the boys of
Page One H mul red Thirty-flares
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Page Om' Hunrlrmf Thirty-four
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Page Om' H1Ll1lIYE!I Thirty-fi ve
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Page One Hundred Tbiriy-six
Page One Hundred Thirty-.-even
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The Senior Class Prophecy
AVING amassed millions since our graduation from the Agricultural School in
'31, we two members of that class have decided to go on an extended tour of
the world. We are to leave New York June 1, 1951. In our travels we are
going to try to learn the whereabout of all our Aggie classmates.
We leave Kansas City May 7, traveling directly to Chicago. Here we spend three
days. A young lady alights from the McMurray-Jondahl Rapid Transit Car. It is
Mildred Falk, president of the Forget-Me-Not Club, whose purpose is to provide hus-
bands for every member. Hopeful members are Irene Whitman, Lily Drews, and
Olga Fruechte is demonstrating Aunt Jemima's Pancake Flour in Wesley Sellnow's
Grocery Store. Hanna Miller and Clara Wyrowski are carefully watching each step
demonstrated. Hanna tells us that John Dunnwald and Edgar Deters have a very
successful celery and onion farm in Wisconsin. She also says that Clyde Stone and Fred
Sprenger are operating a bachelors' hotel on the shores of Lake Michigan. Allen Baugh-
man, Vernon Anderson, and Otto Jensen are living there, very much contented with
life and its prospects. In the Chicago Tribune advertising section, we are surprised to
find Hakon Holm and Hans Sethre in the dog business, selling dog biscuits. Edward
Hoover is in the wholesale meat business. Who would have imagined the Fresk boys
owning a large Packard and Lincoln sales garage. Gordon, we see, is the president. We
wonder what Goodwin's job is. We wanted to see the Bachelors' Hotel owned by two
former Aggies. Hanna, we discover, has forgotten some very important news. Next to
this splendid hotel is another beautiful building, with these words on the glass door,
"Home for Old Maids," private. We go closer and are surprised to see in black letters,
"Elizabeth Isaksen, President." On the directory inside the door, we find two more
names, Esther Anderson and Barbara Hallquist.
We arrive at our New York hotel in time to hear a newsboy yelling, "Extree, Ex-
tree." Looking at the paper to find what the excitement is about, we find two things that
are of interest to ourselves. Stanley Lind has broken Lindy's record for a hop to Europe by
twenty hours, and Paul Smith, policeman, has captured the head gangster of Chicago.
He is being kept in jail for protection. When we had gotten settled in our room I
turned as usual to the comic section. Immediately I was greeted by another familiar
name. Loris Nelsen headed the strip called "Remembered: School Days." We turn our
radio on and are greeted by, a well known face ftelevisionj and name. Einar Saarela
is the manager of the "World's Greatest Newspaper" and therefore does all the an-
nouncing over station E. S. Charles Lockwood is a motorman on the famous New
York subway. He tells us he enjoys his work, also that Elizabeth Flueger is a regular
On the billboards we find the name of Darling Hall jr., the Jackie Coogan of 1951.
His famous daddy, we learn, owns the largest showhouse in the World, located in Alaska.
Louis Schmiesing is head usher of this playhouse. Tomorrow we leave the United States.
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As we go on the "Ditlevson Liner" we are happy to find on deck Esther Peters and
Gertrude Esteros. They tell us they are going back to their school in Paris. Gertrude
is Dean of Girls. We are encountered by a porter, who takes us to our stateroom.
XVe ask him many questions, and we are rewarded when he tells us that the captain of
the ship is Francis Moris, also that Willard Hanson is the wireless and television operator.
When we land at Havre we are just in time to have our goods examined. When
our turn comes, we hand over our bags. They are immediately returned with the words,
"I can trust you." We look up to meet the smiling face of Donovan Kerr.
In our Paris hotel we pick up a National Mission Paper edited by Bruce Leonard,
Inc. We read that the Keller girls are earnest missionaries in Africa. In Rio de Janeiro,
Lambert Erickson, with the aid of Arne Anderson, is desperately trying to teach Nor-
wegian to the Brazilians.
While shopping in a fashionable Women's Shop, we are encountered by a well dressed
man, who asks us if we have been waited on. Suddenly his face lights up as he recog-
nizes us. He is Henry Langenfeld, manager of the ladies ready-to-wear department.
We have a pleasant visit with him in which he tells that Hazel Markuson owns three
such shops, that Mae Otterness is modeling in the gown shop, and that Walter Clausen
is the head of the shoe department.
Our travels in Europe were very interesting and educational. The only other
person we knew in all Europe was Allan Hansen. He was driving his Cadillac in
Venice. We were alarmed at the fact that he was alone.
We are back in the States again only on the opposite coast from the one we saw
last. While in Seattle, we encounter Charles Howard, directing traflic out in the
"sticks.', He tells us that Martin Dankers is in the hospital, critically hurt, the result
of an auto accident. We recall that Martin always did go fast. Ole Sanness and Karl
Sailand have one of the biggest Fish Markets on the Coast. Oren Shelley is deep sea
diving and William Ridley is a settlement worker among the poor fisher folk. After a
happy visit in Seattle, we travel down the coast, arriving at last in Los Angeles. The
first thing we see makes us hungry, so to satisfy our hunger we go into the hamburger
shop to satisfy our appetites and receive a shock when we are met by Gerrit Douwsma.
He likes his work very much. The billboards tell us that Volney Olson and Arden Nel-
son are playing in a picture called "Spring Flowers and Rain." The leading lady is
Melba Burrows. Frederick Bjornstad is advertising the perfect cigarette, "No Ashes."
Leaving Los Angeles, we go northward. Arriving at Denver, we are met by the
station agent who is none other than Olaf Anexstad. We stay only a few minutes to
change trains. Our new conductor's smile is the familiar one belonging to John Gran.
John tells us that Hilda Bartelt has charge of the Beauty Salon on the train, also that
Oswald Myhre has a cactus plantation in Arizona. '
At Hot Springs, South Dakota, we are surprised to meet Elbert Kindseth on the
street in a doctor's attire. He is a doctor in the popular "Mud Bath Hospital." His
dietician is Anne Schubring. We surmise from his talk that she is over half the cure.
In Devils Lake, North Dakota, we are surprised to learn that Milton Johnson is
pastor of the Republican Church. The janitor of this church is Harold Lightly.
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We stop at a summer resort in Duluth. We are not there long before we see
Myrtle Sunness coming toward us. She tells us she owns the place and bosses it too.
Some more startling news: Elma Bajari has broken the world's endurance record as a
continuous talker. She talked incessantly for 331 days.
At St. Cloud we learn that Erhardr Poppe is principal of the Boys' Reform School
and that Arthur Mobraaten owns the largest tombstone factory in that dead city.
We are very excited as we near the city that harbors our Alma Mater. We stop
only a short while in Minneapolis but learn two important facts. First, while down town,
we see a crowd on the street corner. We are curious and stop, too. I'll say we stop, for
there are Francis Miller, Corinne Howe and Irma Reineke, singing hymns and wearing
the garb of Salvation Army lassies. The minister standing with bowed head is Reuben
Nelson. Reuben tells us that Arthur Fahland is operating the "Minnesota" and the
hit of the week is "Oscar Lundborg, saxophone wizard."
The School of Agriculture has grown so much we hardly recognize the once
familiar place. As we step into the door of the office we are greeted by Margaret Grace,
who has the desk we remembered as Miss Lindenberg's. The name Arthur Foster adorns
the principal's oflice. We are told that Art is busy and we can see him in thirty minutes.
Margaret asks us to step down the hall to the Dean's oflice. We have to look twice to
believe what we see. Donald Josephson is at the desk that formerly belonged to Dean
Coffey. Don informs us that Audrey Holmberg is the girl's gym instructor and that
Olive Bishop islin full charge of the Health Service. We might know "Bish" wouldn,t
be far from Audrey. -
Remember the "Greasy Spoon" across the campus, on the corner? Harold Halstead
owns this place now. It has been enlarged considerably. The eats are fine. No wonder,
though, as Dagny Sailand does all the cooking. After eating we decide we want to see
at least one show at the Paramount where we had gone so often as school kids. Margaret
Jones is selling tickets and she tells us a surprise is in store for us. A surprise it is 'coz
who in the world would have thought that Elizabeth Bennion would go on the stage
as a singer and that Obert Loken would be an accompanist to "Liz"? Just a hint, they
We go back,to our hoteland I pick up the Press to read the funnies, but before I
get to that page these two articles catch my eye. "Arthur Blomberg has been defeated
by Chester Mitchell as Mayor of St. Paul." "Kenneth Evenson, Commissioner of Public
Safety announces that 'no three wheel bicycles, are allowed on busy streets."
All along the way we were constantly reminded of the happy days we spent together,
working and playing at the School of Agriculture. Our trip around the world has been
very interesting. Besides seeing many new lands and new faces, we visited with and re-
newed the acquaintance of all our classmates. This in itself was worth the trip. Each
member of the class is happy in his or her own field of endeavor, but what loyal member
of the class of '31 would not have been willing to vouch for this twenty years ago?
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