University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 74
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1945 volume:
rat 1 WBn m BH I ras rafi s A m ■en ■ft I HI HHl 8S ■ !§fe gUUnU n w -I MuHHttHflHHMHIHHHHHHMil HHflBHHHHBBi Kowalak, College Foreword Though far we wander from thy door, Following paths of golden lore, With love and pride we think of thee Rev ' ling in treasured memories. ' Neath sparkling stars and northern lights, Hillcrest halls gleam stately white, Inspiring love and faith to glowing flame; Our Alma Mater we revere thy name. -THE ALMA MATER Dedication To President C. E. Bunnell, whose twenty- three years of tireless effort and inspiring en- thusiasm have made the University of Alaska an institution of which the territory may be justly proud, the 1945 DENALI with deep respect and gratitude is dedicated. In Memoriam To those brave and sincere souls among the faculty and students who never more may walk through the college halls nor in the haunts of man. CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES ADVERTISEMENTS ■k. W kr M f € ' . ,. » I - J - ;; ,» : PI u v ADMINISTRATION 11 BOARD OF REGENTS ANDREW NERLAND T. M. DONOHOE Fairbanks Anchorage AUSTIN E. LATHROP W. T. STUART Fairbanks Ketchikan MRS. LUTHER C. HESS J. W. GILSON Fairbanks Valdez O. D. COCHRAN M. J. WALSH Nome Nome 12 PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE There can be no armistice with ignorance or lazi- ness. None is educated who is willing to rely on a store of facts, theorems, and postulates. Until these aids are made to serve they are as useless as a net would be if used to harness the power of a river. Do not rest on what you know. Your score is what you do with what you know. Research is of value if there flows from it the knowing of what to do as well as the knowing of what not to do in order that the desired objective can be attained. Those graduated from this institution have en- gaged upon the service they were called upon to perform with confidence that they could apply their education to the pattern of the task given them. Fill the network or pattern of your educa- tion full of courage, loyalty, devotion to duty, and records of jobs well done. CHARLES E. BUNNELL 13 STAFF DRUSKA CARR Registrar MARIAN RHOTEN Comptroller DEAN WM. ELMHIRST DUCKERING Dean of the University Professor of Civil Engineering and Mathematics MARION SKIOLVIG Curator of Museum DEAN GEORGE W. GASSER Dean of Men Professor of Agriculture HELEN WILCOX Librarian MARGARET HORN Girls ' Dormitory Hostess and Campus Nurse DEAN HOWARD G. WILCOX Professor of Geology Dean of the School of Mines Supervisor of Mining Ex- tension 14 FACULTY ELLEN BARR CASHEN Assistant Professor of Modern Language E. F. GEORGE Professor of Physics WILLIAM C. CASHEN Assistant Professor of Civil Engi- neering and Mathematics DOROTHY HOLVERSON Assistant Professor of English CECILIA CUTTS P rofessor of English H. WOODROW JOHANSEN Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering WILLIAM C. FACKLER Assistant Professor of Geology VALBORG KJOSNESS Instructor in Music 15 of the enviable achievements of the alumni and former students of those and these years, the symbolism had its counterpart in actual- ity. That the students have learned to act with what is at hand is evidenced whether they operate a mine in Alaska or devise vital equipment on Saipan. As the college grew in enrollment the stu- dents essayed new ventures. The first col- lege play was given March 14, 1925. The Busi- ness Administration Club was organized in October of 1927, and a year and a half later the Civil Engineering Society came into ex- istence. Later organizations were the Major A Club for letter men and other clubs for those interested in dramatics, international relations, rifle shooting, sk iing, science and arts and letters. Shortly after the COLLE- GIAN first appeared in newspaper form in September, 1929, a section was edited by the students. In 1934 they ventured to publish their first yearbook, the DENALI, with com- mendable results. About this same time the Associated Students adopted the " Alma Mater " and " Fight Song " as their own. Indicative of the work being accomplished by the college was the recognition given the institution from various sources. Especially in the field of science the school gained pres- tige. In 1924 the Bureau of Mines station was transferred to the campus, and the Unit- ed States Bureau of Biological Survey estab- lished a station there two years later. Childs Qf-J School Train by collecting fossil skeletal remains un- earthed by gold dredges. That work has been interrupted only temporarily by the present war. Late in the same year the Rocke- feller Foundation appropriated funds for the study of the aurora borealis. When the Sec- ond International Polar Year chose sites for its research in the atmosphere, terrestrial magnetism, and kindred fields in 1932, the campus became one of the most important. The research was so successful that it was prolonged through a second year. The Coast Frick, of the American Museum of Natural History in New York City, arranged for the college and the Fairbanks Exploration Com- pany to carry on palaeontological research Old Men ' s Dormitory and Geodetic Survey and the Carnegie Insti- tution at Washington installed a seismograph in 1935. During the years 1936-38 the Rocke- feller Foundation financed the collection of materials pertinent to the history of Alaska. Three years later the Carnegie Institution built an ionospheric laboratory and observa- tory which still are being operated. On its own initiative the institution has conducted extensive and significant research in anthropology. The first B u n n e 1 1-Geist Archaeological Expedition to St. Lawrence in 1927 was followed by further excavation and the publication of the findings in a report recognized as outstanding in its field. In 1939 the Department of Anthropology ' s discovery of additional artifacts and skeletal remains at Point Hope was given national publicity. In all of these and other scientific pursuits students and alumni have been employed both as responsible directors and in lesser capaci- ties. Because of its peculiar advantages the University is visited by travelers, eminent scientists in a variety of fields, and other dis- tinguished persons. Students here have the unusual opportunity of meeting them. 18 In the academic year 1936-37 the University instituted five-year courses in civil and min- ing engineering. The Engineering Council for Professional Development fully accredit- ed the Department of Civil Engineering in 1940 and the School of Mines in 1941. By adoption of these five-year courses the Uni- versity proved itself a pioneer among institu- tions of higher learning. In recognition of the fact that the work be- ing done by the students is worthwhile, vari- ous organizations and individuals have pro- vided financial assistance or donated awards. In 1926 the Anchorage Women ' s Club created a loan fund. During subsequent years the school has been the fortunate recipient of the Lawrence C. Phipps, Fairbanks High School Alumni Association, Shiels-Timson, Leopold F. Schmidt, and Palmer Associated Student loan funds. Scholarships have been afforded by Mrs. Margaret R. Phipps of Colorado, the Fairbanks branch of the American Associa- tion of University Women, and the Sears Roebuck Company. In addition there are ten distinct awards or prizes for excellence in achievement generally or in some special de- partment or particular year of the student ' s college life. These have been provided by a variety of friends. The donations of equipment usually consist of gifts to the library, museum, or a specific department. The excellent professional li- braries of the pioneer geologist, the late Dr. Alfred H. Brooks, and of the eminent engi- neer, the late Col. Frederick Mears, are now special collections in the library. Other valu- able donations to the library and museum would fill a sizable catalog. Besides his other generous contributions Mr. Archie Shiels gave several hundred phonograph records to the Department of Music. Dr. Jacob P. An- derson has added materially to the herbarium of Alaska plants. The physical plant has not expanded com- mensurately with the increased activities and enrollment. The original main building was twice enlarged shortly after 1923, and suc- (Continued on Page 49) m 5 BE E E rr EEEEE EODEE bi .b? r £ . E.EDGG.jC-P.r 19 CLASSES 21 SOPHOMORES DORIS FEE ELDEN JETTON ERIC NEIL FENNO MARY ANN KAISER RUBY GREEN SHIRLEY LINDSHEIM THOMAS HOLLIS AUDREY LOFTUS 24 SOPHOMORES CHARLES LUCIER MAXINE MOORHEAD J. S. MacKINNON JANE NELSON VINCENT J. MODER EDMUND PEZALLA WINONA MONROE ELIZABETH THOMAS 25 FRESHMEN SYLVIA ANDERSON HAL P. BARNETT JACK DARNELL KARL DRAGER JEAN BOGARD BARBARA FITZSIMMONS MARY HALL 26 FRESHMEN CHARLES HUMMEL ROBERT OPLAND FREDRICK JENKINS GEORGE PURSER CHARLES K. LINEHAN NEWELL POND TEAN McFARLAND AUDREY PURKEYPILE 27 FRESHMEN DOREEN WOOD LLOYD SPENCER MARGURETTE SPENCER FRANK DEWEY 28 — Iwc jberg a j£ ?3sos?.s — ■ XmatS 344 O r ' s Dorn? £ ' 0 ' +Q, 9 w 29 ORGANIZATIONS 31 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA On the first Wednesday of each month the A. S. U. A. meeting was called to order by its capable president, Elizabeth Crites. Other officers this year were: Vice-president, Lena Kaiser; secretary, Jane Nelson; treasurer, Ruby Green. Among the numerous activities of the A. S. U. A. was the addition of judicial power to the existing student government machinery. Dean Duck- ering offered this privilege to the student body, and it was unanimously accepted. A temporary student council was set up to act while the con- stitution was being revised to provide for the new power. The seven-mem- ber council was composed of one representative elected from each class and three representatives-at-large appointed by the president. Members of the temporary board were: Virginia Sparling, senior; Peggy Tinker, junior; Vincent Moder, sophomore; Charles Hummel, freshman; Larry Halpin, Carol Detering, and Charles Lucier, at large. The many A. S. U. A.-sponsored events made the year a successful one. The Freshman Bonfire tradition was revived, several interesting speakers were secured f or special assemblies, and dances celebrating Thanksgiving, Christmas, Valentine ' s Day, and St. Patrick ' s Day were sponsored. The annual Spring Formal climaxed the season. 32 DENALI After much deliberation the A. S. U. A. decided that it was possible to publish the DENALI this year in spite of the seemingly insurmountable obstacles. Elizabeth Crites appointed Peggy Anne Tinker and Skip Mac- Kinnon to edit the yearbook, and the staff was soon chosen. Guided by Miss Holverson as faculty advisor, they plunged ahead. The main problem was that of financing the book, and Ruby Green and Neil Fenno were appointed business managers. It was decided that a greater than usual amount of advertising plus spirited advance book sales and a number of public dances would do the trick. Five dances were held exclu- sively to raise funds for the DENALI, and the whole student body lent a hand to make them a success. Photography was another big problem, but somehow film and paper were obtained; and after many discouraging setbacks the pictures were finally sent to the engraver. The credit goes to John Kowalak, Skip MacKinnon, Alan Stansbury, and Walter Rolfe. That left the articles up to the write-up staff, and in due time all was finished and the dummy was rushed to Seattle. Thanks to the cooperation of everyone, the 1945 DENALI is an actuality. 33 FARTHEST-NORTH COLLEGIAN The Collegian, the University ' s monthly publication, has in former years devoted about half of its eight pages to student affairs, but because of de- creased enrollment the students have not been able to handle such a large share of the work for several years. Their contribution now consists of a one-page Student Section which contains articles concerning student ac- tivities and a monthly feature called the Beartrap. This column supposedly sees all, hears all. and knows all in the line of campus gossip. This year the Student Section was edited by Peggy Anne Tinker, who was aided by a staff of ten students. Most of the Collegian work is handled by President Bunnell, editor and business manager, and a faculty committee composed of Mr. Cashen, Miss Holverson, and Dr. Robe. The newspaper prints accounts of campus activi- ties, the alumni, and the Experimental Farm, and articles by various fac- ulty members on subjects of academic interest. The Collegian has a wide circulation and is sent all over Alaska and to the States. 34 GIRLS ' DORMITORY The Girls ' Dormitory Association, under the able leadership of Virginia Sparling, aided by Vice-President Lena Kaiser and Secretary-Treasurer Ruby Green, ranked among the most active of campus organizations this year. The Lounge of the Girls ' Dorm was the scene of many a long-remem- bered evening ' s fun. At the beginning of each semester the girls had an informal mixer so that the students could become better acquainted. A series of monthly Sun- day evening teas were held, and invitations were extended to all students, faculty members, and other campus residents. During the holidays the girls presented boxes of homemade Christmas candy to Dr. Bunnell, the Main Dorm, Unit V, and Phi Tau Gamma. They held a Christmas-tree decorating party at which gifts were exchanged. On New Year ' s Day the dorm held open house in conjunction with other cam- pus groups. As their contribution to the war effort the girls attended the USO once a month, attended various army dances, and were guests at Sunday teas given by the army hospital on the campus. Each Sunday afternoon during the ski season four or five girls helped the Red Cross serve coffee and doughnuts at the army ski hut. 35 MEN ' S DORMITORY The theme of the 1944-45 Unit V group was much inside activity and little outside activity. Confining itself almost entirely to the work of making a better and quieter dorm, the Unit V boys neglected the usual outside pleas- ures. Guiding this work first semester were Neil Fenno, president, and Tom Hollis, secretary-treasurer. Since the number of dorm residents was small, the boys did not see the need of electing a vice-president. Big event of the year for the Unit Fivers was a dance given for the girls in return for their frequent favors for the Boy ' s Dorm. Chairman of this dance was Edmund Pezalla; his committee of three consisted of Karl Drag- er, Hal Barnett, and Charles Hummel. The affair was held in March. 36 MINING SOCIETY In pre-war years the Mining Society was one of the most outstanding campus groups, but last year the number of mining students was so small that the club did not organize at all. This year, with a few more mining students and post-war university life just around the bend, the group felt that it should reorganize for the future. In February officers were elected, but the club did not meet or sponsor any activities. Officers were: President, Tom Christensen; vice-president, Joe Mockler; secretary, Mary Ann Kaiser; treasurer, Alan Stansbury. PHI TAU GAMMA Phi Tau Gamma, or expanding the initials, " Fairbanks Town Girls, " was larger this year and was better situated, for it became reestablished in the Main Building in the club ' s old room, newly painted and linoleumed by the vacating Army Engineers. The Day Room was refurnished with the pictures, mirrors, couches, chairs, and tables from the storerooms where they had been stacked away for a year and a half. On account of the limited size of the organization, its other activities were confined to presenting a lovely serving tray and set as its traditional Christmas gift to the Girls ' Dorm. Every class was represented in Phi Tau Gamma, and it was proud to say that its senior member was president of the A. S. U. A. 37 SKI CLUB The Ski Club has remained a very active organization in spite of the small wartime enrollment in the University. Membership is open to all students, whether they take to snow and skis or not; and for non-skiers there are always the traditional parties at the ski cabin. This year ' s Hallowe ' en and New Year ' s Eve parties were up to their usual high standard. No one will forget boisterously singing all the old party songs (off key, of course!), dancing to the scratchy phonograph, consum- ing pots full of steaming hot spaghetti and coffee, and autographing the picturesque walls. This season the club was unable to enter a team in any ski meets due to lack of skiers; but in spite of light snowfalls a few ambitious ones skied nearly every Sunday during the season, as resultant bumps and bruises proved. Officers for the year were Skip MacKinnon, president, and Jane Nelson, secretary-treasurer; both students are very capable with the hickories and poles. 38 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The University of Alaska chapter of the International Relations Club con- sists of a group of alert students with an intense interest in current events and world affairs. Its officers for this year were: President, Ed Pezalla; vice-president, Charles Lucier; secretary, Lena Kaiser. Each year the Carnegie Endowment for Peace sends the club two ship- ments of non-fiction books on current affairs, and at the weekly meetings in Dr. Shields ' office these and other books are reviewed. Very interesting reviews were given by Miss Holverson, Dr. Robe, Dr. Shields, Jean Bogard, Vincent Moder, Ed Pezalla, and Charles Lucier. At other meetings lively round table discussions on current topics were held. GLEE CLUB The Mixed Chorus was reorganized this year under the direction of Miss Kjosness after a long period of inactivity. It practiced twice weekly on songs ranging from Beethoven ' s classic " Moonlight Sonata " to the modern popular number " Whispering. " During the first semester the group sang for a Thanksgiving church service at Ladd Field, sang during intermission at the Thanksgiving dance, and gave a Christmas carol party in the music room. In the second semester several new students joined the group, and it performed at the Valentine dance. The Girls ' Chorus was formed by the girls in the Mixed Chorus and some girls from Fairbanks. They sang some three-part numbers at a meeting of the University Women ' s Association and at the Spring Formal. 39 ACTIVITIES 41 CAMPUS CUT-UPS " Bombs Away! " comes a familiar cry from Unit Five (third story if you please). Mighty thoughtful of them to at least give a warn- ing. You are in luck if you happen to be wear- ing an umbrella, but otherwise, it looks like rain. Joke of the year is what happened to little Tommy Hollis, when he got up for breakfast one morning bright and EARLY, in fact five hours ahead of schedule, thanks to Stewey ' s cooperation in the plot. Which reminds us of a human alarm clock who one morning de- cided to be personal envoy to all the girls in the dorm. Fortunately some " damned effi- cient " Amazon blocked the trail. Take a bow. Rube. We all appreciated Moder ' s attempts to provide his customers with a floor show, but when he had the cuties all done over in blue, that was the last straw. No lie, Moder really has an asset there. His friendly roaches will keep you company while you enjoy (?) your coffee. But do they HAVE to be IN it? You ' ve heard of the tunnel of love on Coney Island. Well, they ' ve nothing on Unit Five. Just ask Fenno! Remember the time Hummel was gone for quite some time and was finally found right in the tunnel with a week ' s growth of beard (not much there, but he was proud of it) and munching a handful of sawdust? His only statement: " If the Ger- mans can do it, so can I. " Did they ever catch up with the fellow who decided to save his room rent and last Sep- tember his springs and mattress were found in the post office phone booth? Or the fellow who belonged to the bed with the red Hudson Bay blanket covering, that was planted on the sidewalk in front of the Girls ' Dorm? We must thank Fitz and Lindsheim for the splendid effect they had on the army kitchen crew during the first semester. The food was We want a program dance, no we don ' t, yes we do, well it passed and that ' s just too bad. No! We ' ll have it repealed! Well, we had the dance anyway, sans programs. Familiar quotations: " You know I don ' t HAVE to do this. I can always join the army. " " Help! I have six solids on Monday! " " Really, I put my hair up, but I just washed it and can ' t do a thing with it. " " Oh ding dong! " " Well — what do YOU think about the war? " " Hmmmmmm! " " This @ @ short- hand. " " Very funny, very funny. " REMEMBER: Vince ' s inevitable flat tire just before he was leaving for somewhere (ab- solutely no reflection on Winona) .... phone calls for Susan Peters and " Beulah who works in the library " .... Amber .... Esther .... " Moonshine from Sunshine " .... Janie and Max ' s inimitable duet .... the New Year ' s Eve party at the Ski Cabin (Pass the aspirin Mirandy!) .... Unit V ' s ventila- tion system .... the Alaska Railroad wreck on the way home Christmas (will they ever find Karl ' s shoe?) .... the time the occupant of Room 2 broke a date because she was cam- pused (?).... the time Jane was cracking nuts on Max ' s floor AFTER lights out, total- ly unaware that she was being watched by the dorm hostess .... Genevieve and the stage- coach .... How could we forget? Happy little light bulbs, shining out so bright, We wonder just what happened one Febru- ary night. But it just so chanced then, two bottles hit their mark, And then old Unit Five was left in total dark. Need more be said? Home was never like this! 42 43 44 ADVERTISEMENTS , 47 COMPLIMENTS OF NORDALE HOTEL FAIRBANKS ALASKA H. B. AVAKOFF Compl ete Stock of Diamonds. Watches and Jewelry At Very Popular Prices 522 Second Avenue Fairbanks Compliments of DR. H. G. HUGHES DENTIST FAIRBANKS ALASKA THE ACE LIQUOR STORE 310 Cushman St. Phone East 420 FAIRBANKS. ALASKA $4 a Year Brings You JESSEN ' S WEEKLY Alaska ' s Only Independent and Liberal Newspaper An All-Alaska Digest — 24 to 32 Pages Box 970 FAIRBANKS The First Baptist Mission oi FAIRBANKS Extends a Special Invitation to all who wish Christian Fellowship REV. C. DUNKIN Located in Masonic Temple 48 For Those Who Appreciate Quality . . . ARROW SHIRTS AND CRAVATS DOBBS HATS AND CAPS NUNN-BUSH SHOES INTERWOVEN SOCKS TOPCOATS Headquarters for the Best in Men ' s Wear BERNIE CARR A. L. WILBUR and SON SHEET METAL and HEATING and PLUMBING Fairbanks Har. 154 Sourdough Liquor Store CHARLES PHILLIPS. Prop. Phone East 126 Main ' s Department Store The Store for Everybody Corner First and Noble Fairbanks When in VALDEZ stop at the GOLDEN NORTH HOTEL and GOLDEN NORTH ANNEX Weekh Rates $7.00 to $12.50 Clean. Comfortable Rooms ED and OPAL BARNETT Managers (Continued from Page 19) Compliments of the BOOK STORE DAVID ADLER MARY B. ADLER I, terior Alaska ' s Pioneer Book Store Fairbar ks Alaska ceeding years saw the construction of two dormitories, a library-gymnasium, a new pow- er plant, Harriet Hess Hall as a residence for women, and the Eielson Building. To the lat- ter, a memorial to the late pioneer aviator, Carl Ben Eielson, the American Legion con- tributed. The four most recently constructed buildings are durable structures. The buildings, as they now stand, were scarcely sufficient to meet the needs of the record enrollment of 1940-41, when 310 credit course students were in attendance. This does not take into account those in short courses in home economics and mining. The University cooperated with federal agencies of potential value to the war effort before Pearl Harbor. In 1939 the Civilian Pilot Training Program of the Civil Aero- nautics Authority was assisted by the Uni- versity. The next year Congress assured a regular R.O.T.C. unit for the school although such training had long been part of the school ' s curriculum. After Pearl Harbo r th e (Continued on Page SO) 49 COMPLIMENTS of CO-OP DRUG STORE R Fairbanks Alaska (Continuedj rom Page 49) hospital. campus housed engineering, hospital, and weather detachments of the Army and the Army-Navy U.S. A. F.I. until their recent re- moval. The University of Alaska has more future than past. The original idea which, even be- fore it materialized, survived the vicissitudes of one war will be expanded further after this one. By the benefit of the past one can predict conservatively that the school will grow intellectually, spiritually, and physical- ly. The spirit and the land are still here. Many of those who now are caught in the uni- versal unrest and who will return to Alaska or come here for the first time undoubtedly will find this school, still a pioneer institu- tion, as a channel to a creative, peaceful life. Here is a new frontier for young people who will go through the cycle of redreaming the American dream and translating it into ac- complishment. The ancients regarded the North as a place of darkness. We know that they were mistaken. The land of Denali is the home of the sun. Odom Company 362 Colman Building 1119-1121 Western Avenne SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Distributors of FINE FOODS and BEVERAGES SERVRNG ALL OF ALASKA WAECHTER BROS. Dealers in Fresh and Cured Meats Livestock Fairbanks and Seward Home Office 609 Colman Bids. Seattle. Wash. Compliments ! CHENA BAR and ALLIES ROOM 50 FAIRBANKS U-DRIVE p Rent a Car p Drive Yourself p 50 Cars p GEO. NEHRBAS, Prop. Second Avenue and Noble Street East 329 FAIRBANKS ALASKA OLIVERS DELICATESSEN For Food Better Than The Best 603 Fourth Phone East 12 FAIRBANKS ALASKA FAIRBANKS RADIO CO. Ed and Toyah Sagar Gradelle Leigh Realty Co. Gilcher Building Phone 126 FAIRBANKS, ALASKA WARREN H. TAYLOR ATTORNEY- AT LAW FAIRBANKS ALASKA PIONEER GRILL Fairbanks, Alaska VI AND DON COOK, Proprietors Open 6:00 A.M. to 1:00 A.M. FAIRBANKS INSURANCE AGENCY Insurance of All Kinds Except Life Surety Bonds Safe Deposit Storage Vaults Income Tax Consultants Accounting Notary Public Phone East 36 Compliments of HOLMSTROM and WITNER . . . Jewelers . . . The Little Shop on Cushman near the Bridge 51 01 4LITY Since 188 For mure than half a century, " BEHRENDS " ha. served Alaskans throughout the Territory through its MAIL ORDER DEPART- MENT, maintaining the highest standards of service and quality merchandise. MENS SHOP Hickev-Freeman Suits and Top Coats Michael Sterns Suits and Top Coats Knox Hats Freeman Shoes Arrow and Wilson Bros. Haberdashery WOMEN ' S READY-TO-WEAR Suits and Coats Dresses Millinery Philip Mangone Anthony Blotta Country Club Etkin Banner William Bass Germaine Montnbert Lettie Lee Leslie James Paula Brooks Cathay Demoiselle Brewster Capri Originals Troy Stix Shoes Lingerie DeLiso Debs 1 it a lit v Cobblers. Inc. Luxite Barbizon Say bury House Coats Joyce Dorothy Gray Cosmetics Par f urn Weil Paris Co. Perfumes B. M. BEHRENDS COMPANY Department Store JUNEAU, ALASKA 52 Keep These Items on Hand! Clinical Thermometers — Mustard Rub Aspirin — Cold Tablets Disinfectant Solutions Rubbing Alcohol — Epsom Salt Boric Acid — Crystal and Powder Cotton — Bandages — Adhesive Tape Band-Aid — Eye Cups — Medicine Glasses Vitamins — A variety of popular and scientific brands to choose from R Absenteeism is an enemy these days. Whether you are a war worker, a store keeper, an office clerk, a housewife . . . it ' s your duty to keep on the job and stay well. Should an emergency arise needing your Doctor ' s attention, remember you can rely on Bert ' s. Mail Orders Given Immediate Attention BERT ' S DRUG STORE The Prescription Drug Store of Anchorage ART BURSTON, Proprietor LAVERY ' S The House of Quality " MRS MARSHIA LAVERY R. K. LAVERY Cushman Street at Second Avenue FAIRBANKS LACEY STREET HOTEL " Home-Like Atmosphere " mr. and mrs. t. j. Mcdonald Corner Third and Lacey Phone 255 Patton Hardware Store Sporting Goods • Paints Household Goods Second Avenue FAIRBANKS MURRAY C. SMITH PURE ICE for SALE Corner Hall and First Avenue East 28 KUBON DRUG CO. The Corner Drugstore Prescriptions Photo Supplies Sundries FAIRBANKS ALASKA Compliments of NEVADA BAR FAIRBANKS, ALASKA Palfy Sheet Metal Works Heating Plants — - Plumbing PAUL PALFY. Prop. FAIRBANKS ALASKA DIGNITY IS NOT COSTLY TYE- PHILLIPS FUNERAL HOME JAMES C. PHILLIPS. Manager 1 1 7 First Avenue Harvard 510 53 -_ " »- ' -- ' - SERVING ALASKA THE YEAR ' ROUND ALASKA STEAMSHIP COMPANY 54 Alaska Construction Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS Third and Cushman East 345 SAN-I-SYSTEM CLEANERS QUALITY - N - SERVICE 24-Hour Service We Are Equipped and Qualified to Serve You FAIRBANKS ALASKA Compliments Juale a HOLLYWOOD SHOP JUNIOR SHOP THE SPORTSMAN FAIRBANKS ALASKA 55 KAYE ' S FUR SHOP • CURIO SHOP • DRESS SHOP FAIRBANKS. ALASKA KAYE ' S KUT KURL BEAUTY SALON Phone East 26 Congratulations Class of " " 45 " SERVICE MOTOR CO. Chevrolet Sales Fourth Avenue Cushman Street FAIRBANKS HEADQUARTERS for all INTERIOR ALASKA Finest Fur Coats Finest Dresses Finest Suits WD IN FACT HEADQUARTERS For All Finest Ready-to- ear For the Ladies. The Misses and The Children Since L905 GORDON ' S 56 U PJITFWI I I I aW DIESEL TRACTORS • ENGINES V ljlj I MOTOR GRADERS Traciors Bulldozers Winches Draglines Pumps Power Units WfciSK I ro. Conlraciors Roadbuilders Miners — Machinery Supplies Tools FA ' RBANKS NORTHERN COMMERCIAL COMPANY Parts — Mechanical Service — Sales Offices ANCHORAGE NOME JUNEAU WHITEHORSE. Y. T. COMPLIMENTS of FAIRBANKS TELEPHONE CO. , Fairbanks, Alaska COMPLIMENTS of FAIRBANKS LAUNDRY Corner Second and Lacey Fairbanks, Alaska 57 UNIVERSITY BUS LINES PAUL GREIMANN.A flMger Operating the most modern fleet of buses in the Territory of Alaska on regular schedules. Serving the University of Alaska, Ladd Field Army Air Base C STANDARD GARAGE Second and Nobel FAIRBANKS ALASKA RED CROSS DRUG STORE Prescription Specialists DRUGS PROPRIETORIES LATEST MAGAZINES FAIRBANKS ALASKA mm i mm Men ' s Outfitters Walkover and Star Brand Shoe Wilson Bros. Furnishings Black Bros. Whipcords Hollywood Sweaters Gordon ' s Sportswear Timely Overcoats Timely Suits Stetson Hats " Always the best for the least amount of money " ' FAIRBANKS. ALASKA Since 1904 58 ALASKA AIRLINES " Serving the Top of the World " 1 Offices at ANCHORAGE — FAIRBANKS — JUNEAU — NOME — BETHEL REGULAR SERVICE To ANCHORAGE, FAIRBANKS, NOME, JUNEAU, KODIAK INTERIOR AND LOWER YUKON POINTS COMPLIMENTS of GLEM CMira COMPANY SEATTLE — FAIRBANKS — NOME Buy W ar Bonds and Stamps STAR LIQUOR STORE 705 First Avenue East 66 Complete Line of Li quors, Wine and Beer BEST WISHES HOYT MOTOR COMPANY Anchorage. Alaska SOURDOUGH EXPRESS I Since ' 98 I Coal, Oil and General Cartage 105Lacey East 93 SERVICE CAB COMPANY East 600— Phones — East 596 R. H. CASPERSO.N. Prop. 5? Quality and Service Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries Complete Hardware Department Men ' s Furnishings Furniture and Linoleum Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear and Dry Goods Department Boots and Shoes Crockery and Glassware Luggage Dodge, Buick. and Plymouth Automobiles Dodge Trucks Completely-Equipped Machine Shop and Garage NORTHERN COMMERCIAL CO. A Department Store 60 COMPLIMENTS FAIRBANKS MEDICAL 8c SURGICAL CLINIC FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING FAIRBANKS, ALASKA F. B. GILLESPIE P. B. HAGGLAND NOBLE DICK M D M D M D A STRONG BANK, WELL MANAGED Established 1905 RESOURCES OVER $7,500,000 J0 ggm FIRST NATIONAL BANK FAIRBANKS ALASKA 61 U. S. MERCANTILE CO. • Raw Furs Ivory Curios General Merchandise Fur and Ivory Catalog Sent on Request In Business Since 1900 NOME, ALASKA ANDREW NERLAND Furniture Linoleum Paint Glass FAIRBANKS ALASKA ZORIC System Cleaning ALASKA LAUNDRY JUNEAU, ALASKA Grandfather of POLAR BEAR LAUNDRY COLLEGE, ALASKA KENNEDY HARDWARE COMPANY Leading Hardware Store of Anchorage Sportsman ' s Headquarters featuring: Eddie Bauer Blizzard Proof Pure Down Products Hunting and Fishing Supplies ( Trips arranged in season ) Trappers ' Supplies a Specialty Hardware Supplies Exclusive Dealers for Sherwin-Williams Products Builders Hardware — Estimates given on Hardware for any type construction VAN THIEL and CARTEE Compliments of DR. E. I. BAGGEN North Pole Bldg. FAIRBANKS Compliments oj CONSUMER ' S CO-OP FAIRBANKS FAIRBANKS HOTEL Good Place to Know ill Third ' hone East 394 BEST WISHES HOYT MOTOR CO. Anchorage. Alaska 62 The Alaska Railroad is devoting its full resources to the vital joh of winning the war. While keeping the war freight moving, we are also meeting the transportation needs of our civilians — a trans- portation joh without precedent in our years of service to interior Alaska. UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR THE ALASKA RAILROAD ( Mount McKinlev Park Route) INVEST IN VICTORY - Buy United States War Bonds! 63 cAlaAka Stationers OFFICE SUPPLIES ARTISTS SUPPLIES STATIONERY ANCHORAGE, ALASKA THE BABY SHOP The Children ' s Own Store Anchorage, Alaska ' Necessities for the New Boss and Other Necessities for Children ' COMPLIMENTS of ARTHUR S. BROWN FAIRBANKS VLASKA 64 THE LATHROP COMPANY CAPT. A. E. LATHROP. President v THEATERS Fail-hanks — Anchorage — Cordova LATHROP APARTMENTS FAIRBANKS Healv River Coal Corporation COAL for INTERIOR ALASKA RADIO STATION KFAR Owned and Operated by The Midnight Sun Broadcasting Company " ALASKA ' S MOST POWERFUL " 10,000 Watts — 660 Kilocycles Studios : Transmitter : Lathrop Building. Fairbanks Farmer ' s Loop Road 65 THE UniVERSITY BOOKSTORE SERVES YOUR NEEDS VltJl COMPLETE SERVICE in Textbooks and School Supplies ESKIMO HANDICRAFT Carved Ivory Curios, Models, Moccasins, Mittens, Mukluks, Fur Jackets and Parkas We deal direct with the Eskimos of King, Diomede, and St. Lawrence Islands, Wales, Shishmareff, and Nome SEND FOR OUR CATALOG — Dealers Please IT rite for Terms A. POLET Established 1 M)0 NOME. ALASKA 66 When in Juneau, Stop at . . . THE JSaranoii J4otei " The Host of Alaska " JACK FLETCHER, Manager LUESTERR EDGRRVinG COfllPAny OUR PUBLISHERS ft Compliments of THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA 67 J. he positive protection of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, which insures each depositor of this bank aeainst loss to a maximum $5,000, continues IN WAR as IN PEACE to supplement the conservative standards the management of this bank has established to assure safety for depositors. DEPOSITS IN THIS BANK ARE INSURED FIRST NATIONAL BANK J UNEAU. ALASKA MEMBER FEDERAL D EPOSIT INSURANCE COIPOI ATI Q [ 68 UNIVERSITY LUNCH ROOM VINCENT J. MODER, Proprietor COLLEGE. ALASKA 7a S uie, fyou . . . 21 -passenger Clippers Expertly trained Stewardesses Hot Meals Served Aloft Daily schedules to Fairbanks from Canada and Seattle PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS SEATTLE WHITEHORSE JINEAU FAIRBANKS ANCHORAGE BETHEL NOME 69 0m- ' Jf m I m.
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