University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK)

 - Class of 1938

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University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1938 volume:

£7 K ' ■■■• ' • o ftwPi ■ pi i ' , - ' • ; !: ■■ t ' . ■ ' k ■ ' Ml mBBH irt V ftivl , a -i. , l pAll i ■ v V L H - ■ ■ .. ■- 938 Denali ft tm G [MflSI i0i jr ESKIMO LADY 94 1938 £NA John O ' Shea, Editor Earl Beistline, Business Manager PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS, UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA n u S n o Adm in istra tion Ls lasses Activities Athletics iStuaent JL,ifeJ JLeatures mmnQ In this, the fifth volume of Denali, is afforded an insight into the student life of the University of Alaska during 1937-38, and a description of an historical and picturesque region of our great Territory of Alaska. Reindeer on the Tundra — Lambert Photo The 1938 Denali is dedicated to the people of the great coastal region of Alaska extending from Bristol Bay to Point Barrow, who have visioned and helped to realize a greater University of Alaska. — . ■ ■MHHB Schooner Holmes Off Point Barroir " " " r ' " -Cy ,W , |i n ■ Jv 9kWf y - MksJT Lassoing Driftwood Near Bethel — Lambert Photo flt fe During ihe past year ihe University has suffered the loss of Dr. T. I. Lavrischeff, who passed away December 5, 1937. Since Sep- tember of the previous year Dr. Lavrischeff had been associated with the University as research assistant and translator of Russian material in Washington, D. C, for the University ' s research project in Alaskan history. Dr. Lavrischeff was born in 1896 in Samara, on the Volga, in Russia, and educated in Russian institutions. Coming to the United States after serving as an officer in the Russian army, he was soon ordained as a priest in the Russian Orthodox Church at Sitka. After serving as priest in the Territory for some years, he left Alaska and entered the University of California, where he received his doctor ' s degree in education in 1935. Previous to receiving his degree, he had alternated attendance there with several years of teaching and supervisory work in the Territorial schools. In the summer of 1936 Dr. Lavrischeff was appointed to examine and translate Russian documents for the University of Alaska. His abilities as a linguist, his extensive travel, his familiar- ity with the Russian Orthodox Church, and his thorough training, made him a valuable member of the research staff. Above all, his qualities as a gentleman and citizen won him many friends who regret his passing. ± res id resident s M ess ag€J During this restless period of economic upheaval, social disturbance, and financial stress, it behooves you, and each of you, to endow your future with a generous supply of those powerful forces by virtue of which this Nation came into existence, and has maintained itself. There are no substitutes for courage, industry, honesty, thrift, and loyalty. Permit not yourselves to be led to believe that you can expect to reap a bountiful harvest from fields you have neither plowed, planted, nor tilled. You are fortunate, indeed, to be on our last great frontier and to have the sustaining influence of pioneer traditions. Alaska offers you a field of opportunity so vast I do not presume to estimate its boundaries. Most earnestly I urge you to prepare yourselves to participate in the develop- ment of this " Empire of the North " , and thereby become justly entitled to receive a well earned share of its prosperity. Charles E. Bunnell, President 30 BOARD OF REGENTS UPPER ROW: Andrew Nerland Fairbanks President Mrs Luther C. Hess Fairbanks Secretary John H. Kelly Fairbanks Vice-President Austin E. Lathrop Fairbanks Mrs. Grace Wickersham Juneau LOWER ROW Dr. Charles E. Bunnell Ex-officio Member George A. Lingo Anchorage J. W. GlLSON Valdez T. M. Donohoe Frank P. De Wree Cordova Fairbanks Treasurer Non-Member • 13 ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Carl M. Franklin Registrar-Comptroller Lorin T. Oldroyd Director, Extension Service Frances Meals Librarian Mrs. Florence Syverud District Home Demonstration Agent (Juneau) Vieno Wahto Secretary to the President Erastus Peterson Superintendent, University Experiment Station Ruby Olson Secretary to the Registrar Ruth De Armond District Home Demonstration Agent (Matanuska) Mabel Buchanan Secretary to Extension Service Director William T. Burns Territorial Assayer Albert Pearl Manager, University Club Pictures of Ethkl McDonald, Home Demonstration Leader; I. M. C. Andehson, District Agricultural Agent ; and Don L. Irwin, Superintendent of Matanuska Experiment Station, were not available in time for publication. 14 • D EANS William Elm hirst Dickering Dean of Faculty Raymond Jenness Barber Dean of School of Mines Edith Collais Evans Dean of Women and Dormitory Hostess George W. Gasser Dean of Men Dean of Faculty William Elmhirst Duckering handles the problems which come to his office with a fairness and efficiency that has won him the respect of faculty and students alike. Heading the largest school of the University, Dean of Mines Raymond Jenness Barber has in his first year proved himself a capable executive officer. Edith Collais Evans, in her first year as Dean of Women at the Uni- versity, has displayed a keen human understanding and a kindly interest in the problems of youth Many and varied are the problems that confront Dean George Gasser in his duties as Chairman of the Student Affairs Committee and Dean of Men, but equitable solutions are always forthcoming. 15 FACULTY Raymond Jenness Barber Professor of Geology and Mining Dean of the School of Mines Alfred W. Bastress Professor of Chemistry Ervin H. Bramhall Professor of Physics Charles E. Bunnell President Robert R. Coats Assistant Professor of Geology Richard F. Date Instructor in Civil Engineering Lester Dawson Instructor in Mathematics William Elmhirst duckering Professor of Civil Engineering and Mathematics Dean of Faculty Mineralogy Laboratory Practical Mining Class FACULTY El ERETT EL K.RK k t Assistant Professor of Education Edits Coluui K w Head of Department of Music Dormitory Hostess ami Dean of Women James V. Fletcmkk Assistant Professor of English George W. Gasser Professor of Agriculture Dean of Men Robert R. Harrop Instructor in Business Administration Ray M. Hendricksen Associate Professor of Metallurgy Hugh M. Henton Associate Professor of Metallurgy C. R. Huber Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Professor of Military Science and Tactics Chemistry Laboratory Fire Assaying Laboratory FACULTY Henry R. Joesting Instructor in Mathematics and Physics Arne W. Nordskoc Instructor in Agriculture William O ' Neill Assistant in Mining Extension Clara Katherine Paulsen Instructor in Home Economics Froelich G. Rainey Professor of Anthropology Cecil F. Robe Professor of History James C. Ryan Professor of Education Director of Athletics Murray W. Shields Professor of Business Administ ration A picture of Aben Shalutt, University of Alaska ' 36 B. S. in Geology ami Mining, Assistant in Mining Fxtension. not available in time for publication. Typewriting Class Physics Laboratory FACULTY (.11 Utl.KS U. Sol TIIWICK Professor of English ami Foreign Languages u in K. Tucker Professor of Home Economics Bruce V. Weidner Instructor in Chemistry Howard G. Wilcox Instructor in Mining Extension Cookery Class Weaving Class UNIVERSITY of ALASKA At its 1937 session the Territorial Legislature, responding to a request from the Board of Regents of the University, appropriated the sum of $195,000 for building purposes and authorized the expenditure of not more than $70,000 for a reinforced concrete, fireproof dormitory, and not more than $125,000 for a new power plant. The dormitory, which is now nearly completed, will have accommodations for sixty-six women students. Plans are under way to begin the construction of the power plant on the seventeenth of May, the day following Commencement. For the purpose of establishing an agricultural fur farm experiment station and to be designated as sub-station No. 2, the Legislature at the same session appropriated the further sum of $20,000. The site selected for this station is near Petersburg and the work of clearing the site is in progress. By another appropriation, funds were provided for the Commissioner of Mines to establish assay offices at Nome, College and Ketchikan. Since a duplication of the work already being done at the University by the United States Geological Survey was unnecessary, this station was transferred to the Commissioner of Mines. Off the press during the year and for distribution are Volume II, Mis- cellaneous Publications of the University of Alaska, " Archaeological Excava- tions at Kukulik, St. Lawrence Island, Alaska, " by Geist and Rainey, and Campus From the Air Volume III, " Auroral Research at the University f Alaska, 1930-1934, " by Fuller and Bramhall. The success of extension courses in mining during the 1935-1937 biennium (624 enrolled during 1936-1937) met with the approval of the Legislature and the fund wa- increased from $1(),()(M) to $lo,()(M) for the present bi- ennium. The faculty has hecn increased .by establishing the positions of instructor in chemistry, assistant professor of Knglish, assistant professor of geology and mineralogy, assistant professor of education, and head of the depart- ment of music. The scope of agricultural experiment station work was increased, July 1, 1937, by transferring the University Farm to the Fairbanks Station. Likewise, and with in- creased funds for cooperative extension work, it was pos- sible to add to the force and keep a home economics demonstration agent stationed in Southeastern Alaska. The Alaska History Research, for which funds were appropriated by the Rockefeller Foundation, has con- tinued the examination of records and documents in Wash- ington, D. C, with a staff of three, assisted during the summer by the Director. This project sustained a great loss when translator of Russian, Dr. Tikhon Lavrischeff, departed this life on the fifth of December. Palasontological research in the Fairbanks section, financed by Mr. Childs Frick of New York, was continued for the eighth season. The work was extended to the Livengood section and many rare specimens were re- covered. The museum continues to add to its large collections of archaeological treasures and to prove of special interest to all visitors. During the year a considerable number of old Alaska publications have been accessioned. Through the courtesy of Dr. Volney Richmond the old Russian blockhouse at St. Michael was donated and delivered to the Museum. . mc Worn fit ' Itormitorr Present Women ' s Dormitory Section of University Museum Student loan funds have been substantially increased both by earnings and donations. The Shiels-Timson loan fund received an additional thou- sand dollars from the founders. And quite recently the Leopold F. Schmidt loan fund was established by Peter and Adolph Schmidt, sons of Leopold F. Schmidt. The amount is $1,500. Of administrative importance is the experiment beginning with the March issue of the Collegian in which the " Student Section " first makes its appearance. The lack of adequate facilities to house students has been a major problem all the year. Both the first and second semesters have record enroll- ments. The new dormitory for women solves the problem temporarily for women students, but the demand for suitable accommodations for men is increasing so rapidly that new dormitories for men are imperative. White Fox and Ptarmigan Albino Moose 22 • Dr. Bunnell Pinning Medal on Dr. Bramhall Jjramhall Congressional Medal Award On Thursday, January 6, Dr. Ervin H. Bramhall, Professor of Physics at the Uni- versity, was presented with a Congressional medal, voted to him by the United States Congress in recognition of his eminent scientific service as a member of the Second Byrd Antarctic Expedition. The ceremony, an impressive and appropriate tribute, was held in the University Gymnasium. An introductory talk by Dean William Elmhirst Duckering on Antarctic Exploration preceded the reading by President Bunnell of the Congressional resolution: PUBLIC RESOLUTION NO. 15— 74th CONGRESS JOINT RESOLUTION Extending the Gratitude of the Nation to Admiral Byrd and to the Members of His Expedition. WHEREAS Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd and the memhers of the Second Byrd Antarctic Expedition are returning home from a successful and heroic exploration of Antarctic lands, wherein they have extended our knowledge of this vast area hy airplane flights, tractor and dog sled trips, making extended and valuable scientific observations; and Whereas the members of the expedition have displayed a courage and devotion worthy of the high- est traditions of American exploration, and an unswerving loyalty to the superb leadership of their commander; and Whereas Rear Admiral Byrd has added another notable chapter to the annals of American expedi- tions by his genius in organizing, transporting and providing for the subsistence of his men while they carried on a program of research in twenty-two branches of science under the most adverse conditions, and he personally displayed exceptional gallantry in his lone vigil away from the Little America base in order to make important meteorological observations: Therefore, be it Resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress Assembled, That the gratitude of the Nation be extended to Admiral Byrd and to the members of his expedition, and that a copy of this resolution be appropriately inscribed and presented to him and to each member of the Second Byrd Antarctic Expedition. Approved, May 8, 1936. The following lines are excerpts from a letter sent to President Charles E. Bunnell by Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd for the occasion: " . . . Some months ago Congress voted a Congressional Medal to Dr. E. H. Bramhall. one of the scientists on my last expedition to the Antarctic. The medal is one of the highest honors within the power of the American people to bestow . . . " " . . . Dr. Bramhall did a splendid job and it is fitting that he should have been so honored . . . ' ' " P. S. Bramhall is one of the best men and best scientists I have ever known. " • 23 ri I rY v rt.el r rt S ENIORS r K " i . Juanita Cooper Palmer, Alaska Druska Carr College, Alaska Katherine Peterson Fairbanks, Alaska English Vice-President Senior Class Pres. Arts Letters 2 Denali 2, 3, 4 Athletic Letter 2, 3, 4 Chemistry President Senior Class Tumbling 3, 4 Ski Club 3, 4 Mathematics Secretary- Treasurer Senior Class Steese Math. Prize 2 Glee Club 2, 3 i lass of 38 With three honor graduates listed among its members, the Class of 1938 compares very favorably scholastically with other graduating classes of the University. That there was time for diversion, however, is evidenced by the social events such as the fall party at the Fairbanks Ski Club Cabin, the sneak in April and the spring banquet. Much of the success of these affairs was due to the leadership of Druska Carr, class president. Ted Mathews Trail, B. C. Mining Engineering First five-year mining engineer graduate Hockey 1, 2 26 • SENIORS flp i Ruth Chapman Poison, Montana Edgar Clausen Fairbanks, Alaska Violet Johnson Douglas, Alaska Carl Johnston Keno, Oregon Home Economics General Business English Mining Engineering Transfer Montana State College Women ' s Athletic Assn. 1, 2, 3 B. A. Club Hockey 1 Denali 2, 3 Dramatics 2, 4 Sec ' y A. S. U. A. 4 Sec ' y-Treas. Girls ' Dormitory 3 Pres. Mining Society 4 Pres. Men ' s Dormitory 3 Sec ' y Ski Club 3, 4 George Karabelnikoff Juneau, Alaska Civil Engineering Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4 Class President 1, 2, 3 Pres. Major A Club 2 Olavi Kukkola Juneau, Alaska Civil Engineering Pres. C. E. Society 4 Treas. Men ' s Dormitory 3, 4 Athletic Mgr. 2 Debate Team 3 Percy 0. Lucha Leonia, Idaho History and Political Science Accounting Pres. Men ' s Dormitory 3 Editor Denali 4 Dramatics 3, 4, 5 Robert Lyman Spearfish, S. D. Geology and Mining Vice-Pres. A. S. U. A. 4 • 2 1 SENIORS Emma Miller Fairbanks, Alaska General Business Basketball 1, 2, 3 Ski Club 1, 2 John O ' Shea Fairbanks, Alaska Chemistry Pres. A. S. U. A. 4 Editor Denali 5 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Chairman Ath. Comm. 3 William Park College, Alaska Education George Polk, Jr. Fort Worth, Texas History and Political Science Editor Student Section Collegian 4 Asst. Military Science Tactics 4 Boxing 4 James W. Ross Fromberg, Mont. Agriculture Leo Saarela Anchorage, Alaska Chemistry Pres. Unit No. 5, 4 Boxing 1 Band 1, 2 Treas. Rifle Club Helen Sample Fairbanks, Alaska Commercial Education Basketball 1, 2 Dramatics 2, 3 Ath. Comm. 3 Gertrude Schlotfeldt Fairbanks, Alaska Home Economics Miss University 4 May Day Queen 3 28 • FIVE-YEAR ENGINEERS Completing Fourth 1 ear Jack M. Adams Reno, Nevada Earl Beistline Theodore Kukkola Robert Maddox Juneau, Alaska Juneau, Alaska Whittier, Calif. Patrick O ' Neill Anchorage, Alaska Calvin Osborne Matanuska, Alaska Carl Parker Fairbanks, Alaska Harry Saxon Pawhuska, Okla. • 29 JUNIORS Duane Hall Wilson Scott Patricia Roberts President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Milan, Ind. Nome, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Lawrence Bayer Barbara Brewis Robert Burns Maurice Butler Clarence Carlson Anchorage, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Burlington, Wash. Fairbanks, Alaska Douglas Colp Harold Culver George Dickey Helve Enatti Earl Fosse Petersburg, Alaska Anchorage, Alaska New Castle, Ind. Anchorage, Alaska Petersburg, Alaska 30 • JUNIORS Gladys Hall Sarah Ann Herbert Hllda Huttula Woodrow Johansen Kenneth Johnson Bethel. Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Cordova, Alaska Seattle, Wash. Eugene Karstens Alexander Kiloh Kenneth Kycer Elsa Lundell Dick Mahan Fairbanks, Alaska Juneau, Alaska Denver, Colorado Douglas, Alaska Somis, Calif. Leo Matson Marjorie MacDonald Smith McDougal Clara Murie Leonard Newman Cordova, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Wasilla, Alaska Jackson, Wyo. New York City, N. Y. • 31 JUNIORS Albert O ' Shea Helen O ' Shea Norman Phelps Leo Rhode Virginia Rivers Enumclaw, Wash. Enumclaw, Wash. Malvern, Pa. Eureka, Kansas Fairbanks, Alaska Frances Ronan Jane Runyan Dewey Smith Wayne Smith Robert Starkey Fairbanks, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Danville, Calif. College, Alaska East Templeton, Mass. Raymond Thorberg Florence Walker James Walsh Alex Wanek Hana Yasuda West Duluth, Minn. Ketchikan, Alaska Nome, Alaska Maywood, 111. Beaver, Alaska 32 • SOPHOMORES Eugene Richey Vice-President Westfir, Oregon Harcourt Palmer President Brooklyn, N. Y. Ruth Prizer Secretary- Treasurer Anchorage, Alaska Joan Anderson Matanuska, Alaska Sam Arness Kingston, Wash. Edward Avakoff Fairbanks, Alaska Robert Baade Napa, Calif. Helen Carlson Fairbanks, Alaska Frank Cash el Douglas, Alaska Joe DaGrade Roscoe, Calif. Richard Downing Cordova, Alaska Mary Eagan Fairbanks, Alaska SlGRID ENATTI Anchorage, Alaska • 33 SOPHOMORES Gene Erickson Elizabeth Fitz Irma Fitz Betty Hering Palmer, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Robert Huletz Seattle, Wash. Stephen Johnson Karl Kaiser Winnetka, 111. Dawson, Y. T. Harrison Leer Lee Linck Adrian Lovell Cordova, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska San Diego, Calif. Ian MacDonald Magnus Marks Ray Mathews Vancouver, B. C. Spokane, Wash. Trail, B. C. Henry Mead Walfred Miller Juneau, Alaska Highland Park, 111. 34 • SOPHOMORES -. F m «- ,e p ,o Robert Mockler Ellen Nyman Milton O ' Farrell Gordon Picotte Wilma Kasmussen Wilmette, 111. Seward, Alaska Nome, Alaska Calumet, Mich. Port Angeles, Wash. Amy Riley Robert Rutledge Martin Sather Frances Scheffler DeWand Skeen Fortuna Ledge, Alaska Seattle, Wash. Fairbanks, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Seattle, Wash. Fremont Tromble Olavi Wahto Robert Wedemeier Robert Whitthorne Matt Yurkovich Fairbanks, Alaska Douglas, Alaska Grand Rapids, Mich. Napa, Calif. Ronald, Wash. • 35 FRESHMEN BC 4 . Jack Sheely Vice-President Palmer, Alaska Norman Richey President Westfir, Oregon Barbara Buzby Secretary- Treasurer Fairbanks, Alaska Marv Bell Loa, Utah Millie Lu Bell Loa, Utah Elden Borders Hot Springs, Mont. Sadie Brower Pt. Barrow, Alaska Helen Bryan Madison, Wis. Manley Carls Fairbanks, Alaska Donald Clark Juneau, Alaska Emerson Collier Butte, Mont. May Cook Minneapolis, Minn. John Cooley Fairbanks, Alaska 36 • FRES HMEN John Cray Dick Davis Harriett DeArmond John Ebert Alvin Ehrensing Brandon, Vt. Seattle, Wash. Sitka, Alaska St. Louis, Mo. New Orleans, La. Andrew Gjerde Evelyn Hall Petersburg, Alaska Bethel, Alaska Carl Haller Hector Harrison Howard Helceson Arlington, Wash. Norwood, Mass. Bend, Oregon Edward Holt Lewis Housler James Hulbert Wellington Kuhn Thomas Lalritzen Seward, Alaska Fortuna Ledge, Alaska Seattle, Wash. International Falls, Minn. Unga, Alaska • 37 FRES HMEN Menifee McDonald Robert Manders Hazel Marlin Flora Mikami Minnie Motschmann Fairbanks, Alaska Minneapolis, Minn. Fairbanks, Alaska Anchorage, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Roy Nelson Chitina, Alaska John Northrup Napa, Calif. Rita O ' Leary Nome, Alaska EXENIA OLSEN Cordova, Alaska Francis O ' Neill Anchorage, Alaska Jerry Ottem Joan Peterson Merritt Peterson Bernard Reak Billings, Mont. Fairbanks, Alaska Detroit, Mich. Minneapolis, Minn. Arthur Reinikka Douglas, Alaska 38 • FRES HMEN Pft,.«ora Fern Rivers Eileen Ronan Robert Saunders William Siegmlnd Harry Spencer Fairbanks, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Sugar Grove, Pa. Chicago, 111. Fairbanks, Alaska Bruce Staser Eileen Sturcell Robert Thomas Charles Tryck Henry Ullrich Anchorage, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Cordova, Alaska Wasilla, Alaska Seattle, Wash. Peter Vogel Pearse Walsh Frances Woodward Frank Yurg Medford, Ore. Nome, Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska Pittsburgh, Pa. • 39 f]£ ' fJ ! ]• ]£§ WELCOME f. ASSOCIATED STUDENTS A. S. V. A. Officers and Standing Committees Lucha, Rutledce, Colp, Beistline, Runyan, Rhode, Johnson, Yasuda, Lyman, Scott, Johnston The Associated Students of the University began their activities for the year 1937-38 with supervision of Student Welcome Week in September. A special Student Limited train brought students from the coast and the States. Merchants of Fairbanks displayed appropriate window decorations; the Empress Theatre invited all University students to a special College Night Performance. The President Leo Rhode Junior Chamber of Commerce in Fairbanks honored the faculty and students with a Welcome Dance. The A. S. U. A. sponsored a free Registration Day Dance so that students could become acquainted. Freshman Initiation and the Bonfire were supervised by the organization. In November the Association approved and undertook the building of an ice hockey rink across from the Women ' s Dormitory. The rink was a popular amuse- ment place throughout the winter. At the December meeting it was decided that six students would be chosen by the Executive Council and Dean Duckering to represent the University in " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " The representatives for the year 1937-38 were Olavi Kukkola, Druska Carr, Jane Runyan, Carl John- ston, Dick Mahan, and Ted Mathews. 42 • The University basketball team was sent to the Anchorage Fur Rendezvous by the A. S. U. A. in February to compete with teams from various parts of the Territory. During February the organization voted to edit and publish a student section of the COLLEGIAN. George I ' olk, Jr., was chosen to edit this section for the remain- der of the year. Cooperating with the Fairbanks Ice Carnival Association, the A. S. U. A. elected by popular vote Miss Gertrude Schlotfeldt to be " Miss University " to compete with beauty queens from various Maskan cities for the title of " Miss Alaska " . To conclude the year of activities tin- annual A. S. I . A. Banquet was held in Fairbanks, at which time various activity awards were made. The officers of the Association during 1937-38 were Leo Rhode, president; Bob Lyman, vice-president; Violet Johnson, secretary; Percy Lucha, treasurer. On the Executive Committee in charge of financial affairs were Jane Runyan, Earl Beistline, and Leo Rhode, ex-officio. The Athletic Committee included Carl Johnston, chairman; Hana Yasuda, and Dick Mahan. Douglas Colp was athletic manager with Wilson Scott, assist- ant athletic manager. Bob Rutledge was the student member of the Boxing Com- mittee. Student Affairs Committee Southwick, Erickson, Gasser, Evans • 43 FARTHEST-NORTH COLLEGIAN Student Section Staff Spencer, Drayton, Polk, Herbert, Walker, Rhode Former Collegian Staff Standing: Fletcher, Sheely, DeArmond, Clark, Manders, Lucha, Walker Sitting: Leer, Mikami, Buzby EDITORIAL STAFF Faculty Editing....} ames V. Fletcher, Everett R. Erickson Business Manager Harrison Leer Editor Georce W. Polk, Jr. Associate Editor Wayne Drayton Features Perk Lucha, Harky Palmer, Karl Kaiser, Sally Herbert Sports Bob Manders Society Florence Walker Jepor«ers....BARBARA Buzby, Flora Mikami, Don Clark, Jack Sheely, Alex Kilox, Jr, Smith McDoucal Faculty Adviser C. E. Southwick Beginning with the March issue of the Farthest-North Col- legian a change was made by which a section of the paper was turned over to the A. S. U. A. for student news, features and editorials. George Polk, senior student in Arts and Letters, was selected to edit the new section, and James V. Fletcher and Everett R. Erickson, faculty members, were appointed co-editors of the other division of the paper devoted to administration news and editorials. Harrison Leer, editor of the publication before the change, became business manager. Besides the student staff members, who were former contributors, an abundance of new journalistic talent was uncovered, resulting in a pub- lication that, it is felt, furnished a greater appeal to its many subscribers. 44 James V. Fletcher Everett R. Erickson D ENALI Standing: Kaiser, Rivers, Clark, Enatti, Cooper, Erickson, Woodward, Palmer, Bizby, Hall, Fitz. Beistline, Yasida, Walker. Seated: O ' Shea, Lindell STAFF MEMBERS Editor John O ' Shea Business Manager Earl Beistline Adviser James V. Fletcher Associate Editor Florence Walker Administration Harry Spencer Student Affairs Barbara Buzby Societies Juanita Cooper and Irma Fitz Classes Kenneth Kyger Athletics Eugene Richey, Harcourt Palmer Western and Northwestern Alaska Ray Thorberg. Wayne Drayton, Sadie Brower, Alex Wanek Photography. ...Qe y. Erickson, Duane Hall, Adrian Lovell Typists Rita O ' Leary, Elsa Lundell, Exenia Olsen, Eileen Sturgell Features Karl Kaiser Circulation Manager Helve Enatti Assistant Circulation Manager Sigrid Enatti Advertising Manager Hana Yasuda Assistant Advertising Managers Frances Woodward and Fern Rivers Editor John O ' Shea Business Manager Earl Beistline • 45 MINING SOCIETY Back Row: Erickson, Henricksen, Culver, Henton, Beistline, Downing, Arness, Butler, Adams, Colp, Smith, McDoucal Second Row: Palmer, Maddox, Marks, Rutledge, Lyman, Wanek, Dickey, Tromrlk, Mathews, R., Scott, Saxon Third Row: Saunders, Hall, Davis, Yurg, Kiloh, Johnston, Starkey, Wedemeier, Johnson, Mahan, Mathews, T., O ' Shea, A. Front Row: O ' Neill, F., Picotte, O ' Neill, P., Thomas, Peterson, Mockler, Fosse, KUKKOLA, OSRORNE Scientific gold-diggers and prospectors . . . affiliated with A. I. M. E. . . . largest departmental society . . . talks by F. E. engineers . . . field trips, synclines and anticlines . . . slop labs . . . Peele ' s Handbook, the miners ' Bible . . . Miners ' inquisition, terror of pledges . . . Miners ' Ball . . . Stag Banquet, and Informal Dinner-Dance. Carl Johnston President Douglas Colp Vice-President Theodore Kukkoi.a Secretary Jack Adams Treasurer 46 • D ii5i nes s Administration V lub 2 IF ll " If tt xii f «i Bark Row: Lai ritzen. Wooi.uakd. Vikkhmiii. Mii.iih. Hakr i . I.icha Second Row: Siiiei.i». Hi nil. a. Carlson. Bayir. RlCHKY, Rhode. ROBERTS, Knatti Front Row: Sti ' kcei.i.. River . I.i ndei.i.. O ' I.eary. Oi.sein. Kii.ey. Bell, Crane Masters of finance, accountants, stenographers, secretaries . . . effi- ciency plus . . . pothooks in fat notebooks . . . clicking of typewriters . . . balance sheets that won ' t balance . . . tariff and business cycles . . . com- petition for fifty-dollar club prize . . . Christmas Dance, May Day Festival. LawkeNCS Bayer President Patricia Rorerts Vice-President Sir.Rin Enatti Secretary Hl ' LDA HlITTDLA Treasurer • 47 C. E. SOCIETY Back Row: Clark, Tkyck. Casiiel, MacDonald Second Row: Reinikka, Richey. Johansen, Kaiser, Hubeb Front Row: Dawson. Karstens, Kukkola, Dickering, Karabf.i.nikoff. Date 0lavi Kukkola President George Karabelnikoff Vice-President Transit troubadours . . . surveying before snow flies or else ... ice transits, snow-hidden stations . . . What is vour error of closure? . . . new orientation of campus buildings as shown on student maps . . . paper ' s cheap, student lectures on current engineering topics . . . initiation of pledges . . . banquet and dance. ik Eugene Karstens Secretary- Treasurer 48 • ARTS AND LETTERS CLUB Buck Row: PhBLPS, Cooper. Bryan. Rasmi sskv Kaiser Front Row: Lovcu, Polk, Habbison, Enatti, Johnbon, Walker, Marks. Thorberc Highbrows have gone democratic ; member- ship opened to all . . . Sunday evening concerts . . . music, from classical to swing . . . " Could I lend you a Roget Thesaurus? " has started a fine arts library of books on paintings, music, and literature . . . Arts and Letters Dance, December eleventh. Raymond Thorberc President First Semester George Poi.k, Jr. President Second Semester Florence Walker Secretary-Treasurer Two Semesters • 49 THE SKI CLUB Back Row: Miller, Mahan, Lundell, Beistline, Whitthorne, Butler, DaGrade, Johnston, Mockler, DeArjiond, Carr, Arness, Matson Front Row: Johnson, Rasmussen, Sheely kSi ROHERT WeDEMEIER President Thrills and spills . . . records of traveled ways . . . christianias and telemarks . . . new em- blems worn by members . . . improvements of Rainey Ridge jump . . . cross-country races with as many classes as letters in the alphabet . . . excursions to Skidstuga, the ski lodge . . . chicken dinner . . . I ' ll be skiing ya. Carl Johnston Vice-President Harry Saxon Secretary-Treasurer SO • MAJOR A CLUB Back Row: O ' Yi HCOVU 11. CoLP, Kahaiih ikoi F, Johnston Second Row: Scott, Kiciiky. Downing, Jobanuen, O ' Siik.a. BnSTUMI Front Row: Vi ' iinniiiRNt:. Kyan. ' i i.ver. Mahan. Kckkoi.a. RuTUDCE, t NES8 Organization of super-athletes . . . only men with major A letter award eligible for mem- bership . . . advocates greater athletic par- ticipation . . . Who cleans off the skating rink? . . . sponsors annual Frosh-Soph meet and field day events . . . Brawn applied with brain to paint an attractive athletic program. Dick Mahan President WooDROW JoHANSEH Secretary-Treasurer Glenn Bowf.n Vice-President • 51 DRAMATIC CLUB Back Row: Sheely, Leer. Phelps, Anderson, Polk, Cray, Beistline Front Row: Kiloh, Lundell, Stircell, Culver, Bmzry, Mikami, Walker, MacDonald ▲,31 " a - « A. ' Harold Culver President Harrison Leer . Vice-President Robert Burns Sea elary-Treasurer Histrionics par excellence . . . bright lights and stage fright . . . don ' t horse the rehearsal . . What ' s my cue? ... ad lib, you Duram- kopf . . . Fate, in the hands of a versatile property man . . . classes in makeup . . . one- act plays . . . Dramatic awards to full-fledged actors and actresses . . . sponsorship of All- University Plays. 52 All University ±lay, " Hawk Island " Staged and Directed by Everett K. Erickson Kmpress, December 3 mrzEN, Sheely. I ' hizk.k. Ia( ho.NAi.n. BUBM Sn rgei.i.. BEMTl ink. FotM, JoamOR, ki mi. O ' I.ivhv. Cray. Walkn Hall, O ' Leary, Walker, Anderson, Phelps, Johnson, Ebert, Leer, Kiloh, Culver " Nothing But the Truth " Staged and Directed by Charles U. Southwick Empress, March 4 • 53 GLEE CLUB Back Row: Ehhensinc, Sheely, Cooley, Newman, Walsh Second Row: Hall, G., Fitz, I., Fitz, E., Muhie, Anderson, Bryan, Hall, E., Peterson, Buzhy Front Row: Lundeli., Yasuda, Rasmisskn, Marlin, Runyan, Carlson, Johnson The power to soothe . . . Combination men ' s and women ' s groups . . . Concert, December eighteenth . . . Ole Man River and Volga Boatmen . . . assembly appearances . . . student accompanists . . . Let ' s take it out from here; just one more time . . . Yapple buds in springtime . . . Har- mony Hang-out, new music-room in Eielson building. Mrs. Edith Collais Evans Director Jack Sheely Accompanist 54 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Back Row: I ' lm.i ' -. Dim, Hakkimin Second Row: Shiki.ds. I ' oi.k. l.l ciia. TboBBUC, RHODE, EdOCSOZI, Hkmcin Front Row: Wai.sii. Sti rgki.i.. RoBEBTS, l.i NBCLL, Crank. Woodward. Shkkly Affiliated with a national organization under the Carnegie Endow- ment for International Peace . . . interested in international policies and politics . . . studies war to promote peace . . . Talks . . . Book reviews . . . Debates on contemporary problems . . . merits and defects of prop- aganda . . . facilitate advantageous relations with foreign countries. Raymond Thorrkrg President Elsa LtJNOELL Secretary- Treasurer 55 WOMEN ' S DORMITORY Back Row: Nyman, Murie, Rasmussen, Anderson, Bryan, DeArmond, Hall, G, Enatti, H., Hall, E., Walker, Brower Front Row: Riley, Johnson, Yasuda, Lundell, O ' Leary, Olsen, Prizer, Cooper, Enatti, S., Mikami Florence Walker President Helve Enatti Vice-President Hana Yasuda Secretary -Treasurer The little queens . . . Will your new dress fit me? . . . Sunday afternoons and room in- ■j spection . . . sign out, sign in, don ' t be late, and stay away from the post office . . . Who works at counter tonight? . . . Girls ' Dorm Informal and the Big Apple . . . party for town women and faculty tea. 56 UNIT NUMBER SIX Back Row: O ' Neill, F., Manders, Ullrich, Borders, Ottem, Park Front Row: Cray, Ehrensinc, Kiloh, MacDonald, Reak, Northrop, Gjerde Temporary residence in new dormitory awaiting completion for girls . . . president ' s boast, that it isn ' t often men can live in a women ' s dorm . . . Freshmen heaven ... no bell ringer . . . Student proctor elected by members . . . Yale locks, and the wee hours Sunday morning . . . Dance, March fifth, pre- senting Miss University. Ian MacDonald President Jerry Ottem Vice-President Elden Borders Secretary- Treasurer • 57 UNIT NUMBER FIVE Back Row: Richey, Reimkka, Scott, Brazil, Palmer, Wahto, Rhode, Huletz, Bell, Dickey, Mathews, Colp Second Row: Picotte, O ' FarRell, Yurc, Saarela, Dawson, Skeen, Bayer, Hulbert Front Roiv: Miller, Holt, Drayton, Erickson, Hall, Cashel, Davis Lawrence Bayer Treasurer, First Semester Vice-President, Second Semester Wilson Scott Secretary Two Semesters Douglas Colp Vice-President First Semester Eugene Richey Treasurer Second Semester Saarela, call a Dorm meeting. There is a campus election to- morrow ... Little Tammany, political machine and campaign headquarters . . . Home of the Board of Directors . . . the per- fect guests during open house . . . quiet hour that isn ' t quiet . . . Who has the keys to the Cache? . . . party, October 4 . . . Hidy, Tity, hold that line. Leo Saarela President Two Semesters 58 • MEN ' S DORMITORY Hllk K " N : I.AtmtZIN. KlHN, BAAMi VOOBh JlllNMlN, S.. CLAMK, WlUllK ' HM., I (.RAIH, Kx.tH, O ' ShEA, J. Srtor.ii Kou-l MUM, SMrPMM) M»i i.[» . kiKkiiLA. 0« O ' SllEA, A.. AniM . CuL . V .I1H, V ik. S u , Mtl)i ..u. ' »ik StAaKCTi I ' iihmm.. H(i--, OnaMti rhint How: Beiatline, Kellv, Pheli " .. Ki kkoLA, Tm Ko. e. Jomnmin, k.. Mw» , (iee:v. Tiiuma . Smith, John-hn f ' liinl H " U | luHANSEN, Ct LVEK, HaMI ' UN. (i ' -LLIlN, PtlUMS, TllYlk, SlWK. Mill t, V ' tiklm, ItlllEh Ocarinas . . . vigilantes . . . Romeo Club . . . bottom floor rowdies . . . future Paderewskis . . . Have you got anything to eat? . . . 6:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Frosh, who rings the bell? . . . Let ' s call a taxi . . . Hey you, on the hook! . . . Barn dance . . . Who has a clean shirt? Kahi. Beistline President First Semester WoOBROW JollANSEN President Second Semester Harry Saxon Secretary First Semester Karl Fosse Secretary Second Semester Olavi Klkkola Treasurer First Semester Robert Wii.tthorne Treasurer Second Semester Dick Mahan Vice-President Two Semesters SCHOLARLY Olavi Kukkola . . . graduates this spring with highest honors of the graduat- ing class . . . receives degree of Bachelor of Science . . . will be eligible for a degree of Bachelor of Civil Engineering in an- other semester . . . President of the Civil Engineering Society this year. Druska Carr . . . graduates with the next-highest grade-point average of the class of 1938 . . . will receive a degree of Bachelor of Science, major in Chemistry . . . President of the Senior Class. Juanita Cooper ... a close third in scholastic standing . . . graduates this spring in Arts and Letters . . . active on the staff of the Denali. (This is based on the standing of these students at midsemester.) 60 • POPULAR Helen O ' Shea . . . most popular girl on the University of Alaska campus . . . elected by general vote of the Student Body . . . pretty, witty, and charming . . . well-dressed . . . poised . . . junior in Educa- tion . . . has participated in University dramatics . . . was a cheer- leader last year ... on general committee for Junior Prom this year. Lawrence Bayer . . . best-liked boy on the campus . . . better known as Barney . . . good-natured . . . conscientious . . . studious . . . plays basketball . . . interested in all athletics . . . coach of Frosh basketball . . . President of Business Administration Society this year . . . junior in B. A. . . . Treasurer first semester and Vice-President second semester of Unit Number Five. 61 MARGARET R PHIPPS SCHOLARSHIP A short time after Mrs. Margaret R. Phipps and her husband, U. S. Senator Lawrence C. Phipps of Colorado, visited the Alaska Agricultural College and School of Mines on July 20, 1926, Mrs. Phipps expressed her interest in the College by becoming the donor of the first scholarship to the institution. This scholarship provided that the high school student in Alaska who proved himself entitled to the award by competitive examination should receive the sum of $600 for four successive years. With this provi- sion it was not possible for another winner to enter until the preceding one had finished the four years. In 1931 this was changed to $150 a year, affording the opportunity for one Phipps scholar to enter every year. John R. Wilcox of Valdez, with an average of 91 5-7 per cent, was the winner of the first scholarship. Other winners of the Phipps award are: John E. Stewart of Juneau, in 1931 ; George B. Henton of Fairbanks, in 1932; William R. Cashen of Douglas, in 1933; Harold Culver of Anchorage, in 1935; Harrison Leer of Cordova, in 1936; and Edward K. Holt of Seward, in 1937. 62 • HONOR PLAQUES jf% £.- S- Al u JJB S-4 ? t «Wi« - • MiL i-Lmau. . A -..•-. -»w fe J MtSuttAfi amf. tht In the hallway of the University library hang six honor plaques. The first of these was donated by the parents of Ira J. Brumbach, who died in 1931 while a student at the University. In memory of his sister, Marion Frances Boswell, who attended the University prior to her death in 1933, John C. Boswell, Class of ' 29, was the donor of another plaque. Of the others, the one for honor graduates was given by the faculty members of the University for the college year 1936-37. Mrs. George L. Keys, former registrar and secretary to the President of the University, was the donor of the Keys Plaque for the Freshman women, and Carl Franklin, Registrar-Comptroller of the University, and Major Albrecht, Fairbanks insurance agent, were donors, respectively, of the plaques for Freshman men and Business Administration students. • 63 ariiiffjfis ATHLETIC STAFF M± Laurence Bayer Douclas Colp Dr. Ryan Dr. Bastress Norman Phelps Cheer Leaders, Bob Whitthorne, Sam Arness Leonard Newman Wilson Scott The University of Alaska is unique in that it is perhaps the only university in the world which has never competed athletically against another univer- sity. This lack of intercollegiate competition is due, of course, to the isolation of the University. It is 2000 miles from another institution of higher learn- ing. Undaunted by lack of competition, however, the University is equipped to offer a wide range of sports to the athletically minded, and has developed, under the expert tutelage of the competent coaching staff, outstanding stars in the major sports: basket- hall, boxing, and hockey. Besides these major sports, there is a wide variety of minor sports. The well equipped gymnasium en- ables all who wish to participate in fencing, wrestling, tumbling, handball, volleyball, tennis, target-shooting and gymnastics. The skating rink and the many slalom, cross- country, and downhill ski trails, as well as a fine new ski jump, offer winter sports equal to those of Sun Valley and Chamonix. For their splendid organization, instruction, and inspiration worlds of credit go to: Dr. James Ryan, director of athletics and coach of varsity basketball; Dr. Alfred Bastress, hockey coach; Lawrence Bayer and Norman Phelps, Frosh and women ' s basketball coaches, respectively; and Leonard Newman, wres- tling coach. Douglas Colp, athletic manager, and his assistant. Wilson Scott, have been invaluable, and have con- tributed greatly to the success of the athletic school year, and deserve the thanks of the entire student body for their unceasing efforts. ANCHORAGE FUR RENDEZVOUS The Team Our Doug Anchorage Special All Aboard January 27 — The Student Body responded to an invitation from the Anchorage Fur Ren- dezvous by voting to send a comhination Varsity-Freshman haskethall squad to com- pete in the sports tournament. February 19-22. February 18 — The students turned out en masse to give the players a send-off. Athletes, with Coach Ryan and Manager Doug Colp. who boarded the train were: Dick Mahan. Ted Kukkola. Woody Johansen, Gene Richey, Dick Downing. George Karabelnikoff, Norm Richey. Jerry Ottem. John Cray and Frank Cashel. February 20 — The University defeated Wa- silla. 53 to 5. February 21 — The school continued its winning streak with a 25 to 21 victory over the strong U. S. C. G. Spencer five. February 22 — The University was sched uled to meet the Fairbanks Wolverines for the championship of Alaska. However, the storm-bound Juneau team arrived, and the Wolverines were elected to play them. Score: Wolverines 29. Juneau 28. February 19-22 — The University was well represented on the Fairbanks Ice Hockey team by Gordon Picotte and George Karabelnikoff in the forward line and Wally Kuhn on defense. The composite team made a clean sweep of four games over the Anchorage and Palmer aggregations. February 23 — Home again. February 24 — Back to classes and just try to study. 67 VARSITY BASKETBALL Back Rou,: Coach Ryan, Yuhkovitch, Richey, Johansen, Downing. Wahto, Men. Colp Front Row: Kukkola, Smith, Karabelnikoff, Mahan Johansen Kukkola With only two men back from last year ' s five, Coach James C. Ryan began the construction of the ' 37- ' 38 squad. Strengthened by the return of Woody Johansen and George Kar abelnikoff, the team exhibited worlds of potential speed and power in the early practices. However, the Varsity lost the first conference game to the strong Brown Bears, when a last period rally fell just short of overtaking the lead built up by the Brownies in the first half. A week later Karabelnikoff the Wolverines squeezed out a one-point decision over the Polar Bears at the University Gym. In the next game against the Frosh team the Varsity showed its first organized play and won. The best game of the entire season followed when the Varsity, determined to stay in the win column, took an early lead from the Brown Bears on a fast passing attack. The Polar Bears then played the kind of brilliant, heads-up ball of which their supporters knew they were capable, only to Yl RKOVICH CaSHEI Rickey Hooks a High One Downinc crack momentarily in the overtime period to come out on the lower end of a 42-37 score. The Varsity team at times functioned as a well synchronized organization, but showed a tendency to falter in scoring drives and drop games by nar- row margins. Graduation takes only one man from the lineup. George Karabelnikoff. veteran guard, so an experi- enced group will answer Coach Ryan ' s call to practice next fall. Major A ' s will be awarded to: Woodrow Johan- sen, George Karabelnikoff. Dick Mahan. Ted Kuk- kola, Gene Richey, Dick Downing, Wayne Smith and Bob Rutledge. SEASON ' S SCORES Varsity 31 Varsity 17 Varsity 30 Varsity 37 Varsity 20 Varsity 23 Varsity 26 Varsity 22 Brown Bears 36 Wolverines 18 Frosh 26 Brown Bears 42 High School 17 Wolverines 33 Frosh 35 High School 18 FROSH BASKETBALL Back Row: Coach Hayek, Ullrich, Ke k, Cray, Thomas, Rickey, Ottem, Mcr. Scott Front Row: Bell, Tryck, Eiihknsinc, Ki ' llN KlIIIN Bell Ullrich SEASON ' S SCORES Opponents Frosh High School 28 31 Wolverines 30 16 Brown Bears 39 34 Varsity 30 26 High School 10 29 Wolverines 31 34 Brown Bears 31 29 Varsity 26 35 Under the careful guidance of Lawrence Bayer, the lanky Freshman quintet early in the season developed into one of the strongest teams in the league. The " Bayers " took the opening game from the Fairbanks High School, but suffered a setback in their first encounter with the Wolverines. This defeat, however, was later avenged in a thrilling overtime game, which ended at 34-31 in favor of the Cubs. Twice the Frosh nearly upset the highly touted Brown Bears, but each time gave way in the crucial moments to their more experienced adversaries. The Freshmen climaxed a very successful season with a 35-26 victory over the Varsity to emerge in a tie for second place in the conference standings. Those Freshmen who won their numerals are: Jerry Ottem, Norman Richey, Henry Ullrich, Charles Tryck, John Cray and Bernard Reak. 70 • WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Hack How: PkUt.ft. Mi hi... Knmii. S.. Nino Srrontl How: COONS, Bhyan, Kn tti, H. Front Row: Bro»i:k, Ya.ii , Moi.iiiman After a series of intramural games played last fall the women postponed their basket- ball season until shortly before the Fairbanks Ice Carnival, when they took a team com- posed of Fairbanks women into camp. Opening the Carnival basketball series with a decisive victory over the Anchorage wom- en ' s team. 28-11. the Varsity women were pointing toward the Carnival championship. In the second game, trailing the Matanuska Maids until the third quarter, the Varsity women rallied to win the championship by a score of 26-19. Hana Yasuda. captain; Helen Sample, and Ellen Nyman played ex- ceptionally fast basketball to outpoint the Matanuska Maids, while Ruth Prizer. Sigrid and Helve Enatti checked the fast-passing Matanuska forwards. Clara Murie, Sadie Brower. Gladys Hall. Minnie Motschman, Eileen Ronan, Juanita Cooper, Hazel Marlin and Helen Bryan were reserves. • 71 HOCKEY Matson, Mahan, Bowen, Mathews, Rutledce, Johnston, Karabeinikoff, Clii.ver, Coach Bastress, Klhn, Picotte Coach Bastress Klhn Kl [LEDGE Johnston U. of A. vs. Anchorage Bow en The ever-growing popularity of outdoor sports at the University this winter has made itself apparent in the record which the University hockey squad under Coach Alfred Bastress made during the 1938 playing season. The season was ushered in by the construction of a new ice rink by the A. S. U. A. and a record turnout of thirty candidates for the team. 72 • HOCKEY PlCOTIE FlCHTING FOR COAI. Mathews Kaiser Karabelnikoff Picotte Mahan U. OF A. V . FAUMAjntf Three University players accompanied the Fairbanks team to the Anchorage Fur Rendezvous, where all games played were won by safe margins. In the Fairbanks Ice Carnival the University squad captured both games played. Much interest was displayed in the intramural series, which resulted in the development of good material for next year ' s team. • 73 SKIING Track!!! Winter Trail Praise Allah!! Skiing has developed into a fanatical re- ligion hereabouts. Popular several years ago, the enthusiasm has been whipped up by the constant addition of new equipment and new trails to conquer. Last year President Bun- nell donated a well-equipped cabin in hills three miles north of the campus. The mem- bership of the club mushroomed immediately. This year a fine ski jump has been erected on Rainey Ridge, and the cabin has been redecorated and more completely furnished. Several exceedingly pleasurable parties have taken place at the cabin this winter, and practically the entire membership turned out for each occasion. Members of the University Ski Club took part in the Fairbanks Ice Carnival ski races, and their performance was a credit to the organization. The club sponsors an annual series of cross- country and down-hill races. Great interest is always shown in these events, but never before have they been taken so seriously as this year. For weeks before the day of the races, candidates for the various events slid over the three courses daily — always attempt- ing to clip minutes from the previous records. s t_- s Look Out Below! 74 • WRESTLING Standing; Coach Ryan, Miihuu, ( " F hhui.. M u i i»nalo, I r Yritfc, As»t. Cuach Nlhman On the Mat: Waiito, 9u6MUm For the first time in the sports history of the University, wrestling has become one of the more popular minor sports. Every Saturday afternoon a group of mat enthusiasts could be found in the gym, applying the holds and technique taught them by Coach Leonard Newman. From among the more devoted followers of the sport, there have sprung some potential Jim Londoses and " Bulldog " Levankluskeys. No longer is it safe to walk abstractedly around the campus, for one must be " en garde " to defend oneself from these disciples of Sonnenburg whose motto seems to be: " Anyone is a fair sparring partner. " It is the encouragement of these minor sports that makes possible a complete athletic schedule. Those who have been turning out regularly for wrestling instruc- tion include: Manley Carls. James Hulbert, John Ebert, Olavi Wahto, Bill Siegmund, Milton O ' Farrell, Henry Ullrich and Frank Yurg. 75 mom an JVLiss (J nwersity Miss University on Throne After Coronation Ceremony Queen Gertrude Smiles Miss University . . . elected annually to represent the University at the Fairbanks Ice Carnival . . . this year Gertrude Schlotfeldt of Fair- banks was elected by the popular vote of the students ... at a dance given by Unit Number Six previous to the Carnival she was formally crowned Miss University. 78 • Hairbanks Ice Lsarnwal lee Palace at Fairbanks Carnival Queen Gertrude Miss Alaska With Her Attendants Annual Fairbanks Ice Carnival . . . this year held on March 10, 11, 12, 13 . . . selection of Miss Alaska in which contest Miss University competed against representatives from several towns throughout the Territory . . . dog-racing . . . hockey ... ski races . . . basketball . . . parades . . . fireworks • 79 MILITARY UNIT Captain C. R. Huber Cadet Guard of Honor at Miss Alaska ' s Coronation Military Unit in Gymnasium 2d Lieut G. W. Polk, Jr. The University of Alaska Military Unit, consisting of two platoons under the command of Captain C. R. Huber, made a very creditable showing on the occasions when they made public appearances. In the Fairbanks Ice Carnival and Dog Derby parade the cadets formed in platoons and marched in a column of squads. On arrival at the ice palace the unit swung into a company front for the arrival of the queen ' s float. Lieut. G. W. Polk, acting as first lieutenant of the com- pany, assisted the commanding officer, Captain C. R. Huber, in the maneuvers. For the Miss Alaska Coronation Ceremony a special guard of honor was formed by a picked group of cadets commanded by Lieut. Polk. During the presentation ceremony visiting queens and delegates from Alaska and Canada were honored as they made their appearance, by the two lines of cadets standing at present arms. 80 • .STUDENT LIFE Cordova Smith Bros. Kennecolt Field Trip Froth-Soph Tug-o ' -War Branding the Frosh Little Red Riding Hood t ampu in the Fall Fighting for Big Steaks Cramming for Finah STUDENT LIFE Derby Daze Right Rest! Betty Coed Sneaks Out Playing for Keeps Oh Shay! Just Practice The Hall Way of Learning Easter Hat Parade Christmas Tree at Main Dorm De h iiimul Anna STUDENT LIFE Ocarina Oppoiition I hou Time ISo Place Like Home Doug Cone A Plucked Penguin Oiil.i. I tiil.ii Unique 7 Butler Radiatet Mirth A Suave Drivah J0- Wed ut Alaska Michael Spiridonovitch Gvozdev, searching for supplies left by Bering several years before, anchored his ship off the coast of what he thought was a large island. It was a windy afternoon, with the fog running just above the mastheads, and visibility none too good. The date was August 21st, 1732. In his report to the Imperial Government Gvozdev wrote: " . . . it was now Fedorov ' s watch, and he, without consulting anyone, gave orders to weigh anchor and approach the southern point of the shore. From there we could see huts, but in spite of our best efforts we did not come as close to them as we wished on account of the head wind and the shallow water . . . " Gvozdev had already visited the two Diomedes, and had sailed east. Now, as it was late in the fall, he listened to his sailors who wished to return home, and set sail for Siberia without having set foot on the third " island " . He never knew that he had probably seen the mainland of Alaska. The map-makers of Gvozdev ' s time were at a loss as to what to make of Company Land and Gama Land, large territories supposedly lying somewhere east of Siberia in the wide expanses of the " Eastern " Ocean. It was not until Bering ' s second voyage, and the voyages of later explorers, that these territories were reconciled into one that actually existed, lying farther to the north, called Alaska or The Great Country. St. Lawrence Island had been discovered and named as early as 1728; but St. Lawrence Island lies a hundred and ten miles off the Alaskan coast, and from it you can see land only back on the Siberian side. S. S. " Victoria " Off Nome — Jacobs, Xome 86 • — Jacobs, iimr Midnight Sun, Elevation 5000 Feet, Nome, June 21, 1935 Southeastern Alaska, Kodiak and the Alaska Peninsula were discovered, explored and ex- ploited hefore much attempt was made to learn a great deal about the long, forbidding coast that started from Latitude 58 degrees and ran northward far into the Arctic. Places were left to be named by Captain Cook, who, almost a half-century after Gvozdev and Bering, sailed along the Western Alaska coast and up into the Arctic Ocean until the ice-pack stopped him. Most of Cook ' s names stuck: witness Bristol Bay, Norton Sound, King Island, Sledge Island, Cape Prince of Wales . . . The re were others whom history cannot ignore in recounting of Western Alaska — Otto von Kotzebue, Shismaref, and Father Juvenal, the kindly Russian priest murdered by the Iliamnas. And later, into this Ultima Thule pushed various religious sects whose imprint still exists. The fur seal was for the Russians, and remained for the United States for a long time, the most valuable resource of Western Alaska. It became also the cause of long-continued trouble between the United States, Great Britain, Japan and Russia. Whether the United States could prevent other nations from taking seals on the high seas remained a moot question for many years. It gave the principle of mare clausum in international law its final test. Eventually an agreement was made to take seals only on land, with each of the four countries involved receiving a percentage of the catch. Today the seals return each year to their breeding grounds on the islands of St. Paul and St. George of the Pribilov group, protected; the harvest of furs has been growing almost steadily since the settling of the controversy. But at one time, when the arguments were hottest, conditions in Bering Sea had been such that Rudyard Kipling was inspired to write: " There ' s neither law of God nor man, run north of fifty-three. " While the fate of the fur seal hung in the balances of international agreement, fish, especially salmon for canning, rapidly became one of Alaska ' s major products. In Bristol Bay, shallow spearhead of Bering Sea, edged on one side by the north coast of the Alaska Peninsula and on 87 the other by the Kuskokwim region, fishermen found the greatest red salmon banks in the world. The first canning plant on the bay was built at Nushagak in 1884. Others followed soon, and in 1890 operations were extended to Naknek. On the Kvichak side two canneries were built in 1895. At the present time Bristol Bay has a total of between twenty-five and thirty canneries. Bristol Bay fishing is carried on in two manners. One is by the use of nets staked near the beaches; the other, far more productive, is open sea fishing in double-ended Norwegian-type boats rigged with full sprit sail. The latter method is replete with both adventure and danger. A small sailboat, perhaps loaded to the gunwales with salmon, requires a skillful sailor to keep it right side up in a sudden storm. Power-driven craft are prohibited by law from engaging in the actual fishing. Time is valuable — in two or three weeks the season is ended and the catch made or lost. After the fish came gold, and, strangely, the first boom that came to a Western Alaska town was a result of a strike seven hundred miles away as the crow flies, at Daw son, Y. T. Stampeders into the Dawson country who wished to avoid the grueling overland route from Skagway, took passage to St. Michael and from there reshipped via river steamer to fight slowly up against the current of the Yukon. But it was to Nome, a hundred and twenty miles across Norton Sound from St. Michael, that was reserved the greatest boom Alaska has ever seen. Just before the turn of the century, three Scandinavians discovered gold in almost unbelievable quantity on Anvil Creek. A year or so later the beach sands were found to hold rich pay. The winter of 1899-1900 and the following summer saw the influx into Nome of between fifteen and twenty thousand stampeders, the greatest gold rush ever recorded. Nome changed overnight, as it were, from a barren, sandy strip of beach to a city of tents, frame houses, law offices and saloons. Tex Rickard, afterward promoter of million- dollar prize fights, operated " The Northern " , a saloon and gambling-house. Rex Beach saw here the drama he later portrayed so well in " The Spoilers. " No harbor existed at Nome. Passengers and freight alike had to be unloaded in the roadstead, a mile or two out, onto barges, sea dories — almost anything that could stand the buffeting of the Nome From the Air — Jacobs, Nome 88 • sea— and then landed on I he beach. Lumber and mer- chandise were piled near the water ' s edge in such quantities it was impossible to move them away fast enough. I-ater. a tower was set out in the sea, with a cable hoist to unload barges and bring cargo to the dock. This lasted until 1913, when a great storm broke the tower from its foundation. Today, tugs and barges bring passengers and cargo from the steamers into the government-dredged mouth of Snake River on the west end of the citv Within this shelter unloading is a comparatively simple matter. The long winters at Nome seven months when all communication with the outside world except by dog-team, and much later by radio and airplane, was entirely cut off — provided the incentive for the dog- racing epics, the Alaska Sweepstakes. These proved the most grueling dog races ever run ; the stamina required of both driver and team kept all but the best drivers and the finest and most carefully selected teams from even entering. The Alaska Sweepstakes developed and made world-famous such drivers as Leonhard Seppala and Scotty Allen. Later, when the diphtheria epidemic struck Nome in the dead of win- ter, dog-teams in relay brought antitoxin over the long trails in record time. Balto, dog-hero of the mercy run, became known by name to almost every school child in the United States. Nome was a picturesque town. The streets were narrow and crooked, and planked. Horses ' hoofs and the hobnailed boots of miners resounded for blocks. The buildings, flimsy and false- fronted, were all uupainted. Under the foundations the frost heaved and settled continuously, imparting to the buildings and the entire city a certain weird, topsy-turvy effect. Above the roofs a forest of tin smokestacks reached up almost the height of another story. Though extending along several miles of beach. Nome was compact and closely built. Build- ings stood wall to wall against each other; the second stories jutting out over the sidewalk reached within a few feet of those across the street. Bering Sea was only a few feet from the back door of those whose places were on the south side of Front Street. Fire came and burned the city as if it had been a box of kindling wood. It rose again, like the phoenix, from its ashes, and burned again. A great storm in Bering Sea smashed tugs, barges, washed out a graveyard, and left a mass of sand and wreckage where half the town had been. Nome learned slowly. The sea is still only a few feet from the back door of the buildings on the south side of Front Street; the great empty spaces left when rebuilding was started after the fire of September, Vi4, are now being taken up by frame constructions, wall to wall against each other. But now there are heavy bulkheads to keep out the sea, and the streets are wide and graveled. Dr. Rainey With St. Lawrence Island Natives Native Landing Supplies for Bunnell-Geist Bering Sea Expedition Bering Sea Natives in an Umiak 89 To Nome every summer come the King Islanders from their lonely, precipitous rock out in Bering Sea. In their great skin-boats, " oomiaks " , they ride through the surf and in toward the beach until aground in the shallow water. They make their summer village on the east end of Nome and spend their time carving ivory for the tourist trade. When fall comes, the government ship " North Star " takes them back to their island home. West and south of Nome lies St. Lawrence Island, nearer to Siberia than to Alaska. Here has been found material rich in value to archaeologists and ethnolo- gists alike. Hrdlicka, Collins and others have made archaeological investigations of the island. Geist and Rainey of the University gathered archu-ological ma- terial over a peiiod of several years, doing the most painstaking and complete work on the island that has been so far accomplished, and published a report of their findings and observations. Otherwise, however, the island is barren, scarcely sufficing to support its small native population. As in the greater part of the mainland region of western Alaska, there are no trees. Driftwood provides the main source of fuel. North again lies Teller, and Cape Prince of Wales on Bering Strait. Then Shismaref, home of George Ahgupuk, Eskimo artist. East of Shismaref and Deering is Kotzebue Sound, named after the explorer who explored it in 1816. Here are Kiwalik, Candle, where new development in mining is being pushed rapidly, Kotzebue, and, far inland, Shungnak, near the head-waters of the river known by the lines — " And the waters of the Kobuk Rippled onward to the sea. " Deeper into the Arctic, on the bleak northwest coast near the top of the continent, are Point Hope and Wainright. Then Barrow, the farthest north town in Alaska, within a few miles of being as far north as any part of the mainland of North America. Here daylight is uninterrupted from March until the latter part of the summer. The temperature may rise as high as eighty or ninety degrees above zero. On the other hand, the sun goes completely out of sight for almost two months of the winter. And there is no time of the year when one can say positively that it will not snow. Not even the Fourth of July is immune. Eskimo Girls at Bethel Dog Team on Shore Ice, Goodnews Bay Dragline Clearing Ground for Season ' s Mining Operations at Goodnetvs Bay 90 • Whaling and trapping constitute tin- main actixilics at Harrow. At the clow ot the whaling -« ;im ii, tin- latter part of May or the first of June, the natives hold the great celebration feast, the " Naliikaluk " . Mail comes in from four to a half-dozen times a year. The few ships that reach Harrow during the open season are joyously welcomed. In the winter, dog-teams set out from Kotzehue for Harrow every second month. Otherwise, the only mail connection is by a chance plane. At Harrow lives Charles Brower. " King of the North " , who has spent a greater part of a lifetime at this northern outpost. In 1935, the ill-fated Post-Rogers flight ended a few miles away from Barrow. - ■ The history of Western Alaska has been largely of coast and sea. because, except by river travel, inland movement has been almost barred. Important towns have been built on the Kusko- kwim. such as Bethel, and, on the lower Yukon, Marshall. Russian Mission. Holy Cross and Flat. Some have dwindled to a vestige of their former size — others, like Flat, are vigorous and growing communities. The incongruity, and yet strange harmony, of the old and the new in Western Alaska seems in this setting — to have a touch all its own. The peaceful, somehow pathetic, structures of the Russian Orthodox Church in the Bristol Bay region contrast strangely with their surroundings. The natives have cast away their pagan religions — almost — retaining only the more supernatural aspects of superstition. But they are good Orthodox Christians, too; their trails to church form a design like the spokes of a great wheel, all converging at the hub. At Unalakleet, wire and insulators — what is left of them — the poles are long since gone — are mute remembrance of the Western Union ' s proposed telegraph line to Europe via Bering Sea and Siberia, sixteen thousand miles of wire. When, in 1867. news came that the trans-Atlantic cable had been repaired suc- cessfully, obviating the necessity of a land line, the equipment was left to the disposal of the Eskimos. At Nome, where barley and hops never grew, a brewery still stands. Western Alaska has a golden past, a brilliant past. That the future will be the same we cannot say — we can only guess. Constant growth will take place in those communities that have firm economic foundation. But events will happen that will necessitate the changing of maps. Two years ago, small type served to designate Good news Bay. But not now! ISetv Nome, Looking East -Pitmeer Drug ( ' .». • 91 Ski Trails Near Campus Administration Building A Corner of the Dorm ACKNOWLEDGMENTS To Alvin Polet, Jr., Ted Lambert, Becker ' s Studio, Cann ' s Studio, Winston Spencer, Otto Geist, Bliss Harper and others for their contributions of photographs. To the Administration and Student Body for their helpful suggestions and loyal co- operation. tectaiLCn tu • • • To the advertisers whose names appear on the following pages the staff of the 1938 Denali ex- presses its gratitude. This year business houses from all over the Territory have supported us better than ever before in something which we feel is lasting and worth- while. Without their assistance a Denali of such a high standard could not have been published. Not only the Denali staff, but also the student body which it represents, expresses deep apprecia- tion to those whose names follow. • 93 from CANADA 1 U. S. A. i ALASKA All Trails Lead to Fairbanks and the 1939 DOG DERBY t ICE CARNIVAL FAIRBANKS, ALASKA HOCKEY SKIING SKATING DOG RACES CURLING AND ALL OTHER WINTER SPORTS INTERNATIONAL MATCHES Visit Fairbanks . . . It ' s the Coming Winter Playground of the World! March, 1939 DEFINITE DATES ANNOUNCED LATER By FAIRBANKS DOG DERBY AND ICE CARNIVAL, INC. 94 • A Strong Bank 9 Well Managed I -l ,1,1.-1,. .1 I ' Mr, RESOURCES OVER $2,300,000 First National Bank Fairbanks, Alaska Service Quality DEALERS IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES GENERAL MERCHANDISE FURNITURE AND DRY GOODS HEAVY AND GENERAL HARDWARE HAY AND GRAIN DODGE AND PLYMOUTH AUTOMOBILES " CATERPILLAR " TRACTORS Northern Commercial Company WAECHTER BROS. CO. Dealers in Live and Dressed Reindeer Livestock • Fish • Fresh and Cured Meats i 1520 Exchange Building Seattle, Washington SMITH ' S HARDWARE GUN STORE CROCKERY . GLASSWARE SPORTING GOODS Fairbanks Alaska " Service With a Smile " CHEVROLET DEALERS 1 SERVICE MOTOR CO. Fairbanks, Alaska BECKER PHOTO CO. PHOTO FINISHING . . . PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES Fairbanks, Alaska " Careful and Expert Workmanship ' " M. A. PINSKA MEN ' S STORE General Line of Furnishings HATS - CAPS - SHOES AND CLOTHING HEADQUARTERS FOR SPORTSWEAR Pioneer Outfitters for Men. FAIRBANKS ALASKA Successor to Sargent and Pinska. W. H. GILCHER We Specialize in HEATING - PLUMBING Fairbanks, Alaska 96 • Compliments of DBS. HALL HUGIIKS FAIRBANKS ALASKA We Will Greet You at the MODEL CAFE STAR TAXI Call Chena Grill Fred Allison Howard Hoopes " Sightseeing Tour Anywhere " FAIRBANKS AIRCRAFT SERVICE Licensed Mechanics Serving Alaskan Aviation with Competence and Reliability MELV1N FLORA WARREN TILLMAN BREAD ROLLS CAKES " Fit for a King " THE NORTH POLE BAKERY FAIRBANKS ALASKA HOSEA H. ROSS FIRE INSURANCE - BONDS REAL ESTATE - RENTALS NOTARY PUBLIC THE NEW WILLYS Compliments of CO-OP FOUNTAIN LUNCH C. S. MH.M- FuirhnnkH l.i-U.i Freight • Passenger - U. S. Mail RICHARDSON HIGHWAY Roy Lund ' s Transportation Co. " Dependable .S ' prrir » " North Pole Barber Shop Where the Best in Tonsorial Work May Be Obtained NORTH POLE is our BARBER POLE College Alaska GRIFFIN ' S CANDY SHOP " -tmerica ' s Farthest-North Candy Maker " I- WlilUNKS Step Right Up, Froth ELEANOR SHOP Exclusive Women ' s Ready-to-Wear Fairbanks Alaska 97 THE LATHROP CO. The €mpr€5$ Theatre Circuit CAPT. A. E. LATHROP, President THEATRES el FAIRBANKS ANCHORAGE CORDOVA Western Electric Sound Equipment The Fastest and Most Comfortable Route Between Interior Alaska and Seattle via PACIFIC ALASKA AIRWAYS Incorporated Regular Year- ' Round Scheduled Service Between NOME - FLAT - FAIRBANKS - JUNEAU 6 m e) Continuous Two-Way Communication Between All Planes and Twelve Ground Stations. 98 When You Travel for Business or Pleasure or Ship Freight THE ALASKA RAILROAD Will Afford You Dependable All- Year Service Modern Steel Passenger Trains Connect Seward With Fairbanks During the Season of Navigation on the Tanana and Yukon Rivers the River Steamer Nenana Operates between Nenana and Marshall, Carrying Passengers, Mail and Freight Round Trip Week-End Excursion Rales on the Railroad From All Points THE ALASKA RAILROAD 333 North Michigan Avenue CHICAGO, ILL. ANCHORAGE, ALASKA 441 Federal Office Bldg. SEATTLE, WASH. • 99 Compliments : FAIRBANKS MEDICAL SURGICAL CLINIC First National Bank Building, Fairbanks, Alaska A. R. CARTER, M.D. F. H. GILLESPIE, M.D. NOBLE DICK, M.D. LAVERY AIRWAYS " Service " is Our Motto MODERN PLANES Serviced by the Alaska Airniotive, Inc. STUDENT INSTRUCTIONS CHARTER TRIP REASONABLE RATES FAIRBANKS ALASKA WEST COAST GROCERY COMPANY BRANCH WHOLESALE GROCERS . AMOCAT PRODUCTS HIGHEST QUALITY MERCHANDISE FAIRBANKS ALASKA 100 • 4 A Bouquet from The Alaskan Line to the University of Alaska Class of 1938 Alaska Steamship Company Alaska ' s Greatest Fleet Pier Two Alaskan Way Seattle 101 DAY- -and- -NIGHT SERVICE GOLDEN TAXI For Calls Use Our Direct Phone INTERNATIONAL HOTEL Night Club in Connection GARDEN ISLAND— NEAR DEPOT John Vukmir Proprietor FAIRBANKS ALASKA ALASKA AIRMOTIVE, INC. ALASKA ' S MOST MODERN AIRPLANE REPAIR STATION Approved by The U. S. Department of Air Commerce Welcome Visitors 102 • BILLY ROOT ' S M. S. T. " Midnight Sun Transportation ' DAILY TRIPS BETWEEN FAIRBANKS and CHATANIKA HOLLYWOOD SHOP " The Best in Ladies ' Ready -to-W ear in Fairbanks " Little Tammany ECONOMY MARKET Fairbanks Alaska CHENA BAR ' WHERE GOOD FELLOWS GET TOGETHER IN FAIRBANKS " Front Street Fairbanks 103 WIEN ALASKA AIPLINES, INC Bases FAIREA aS NOME FURNITURE BUILDING MATERIAL ANDREW NERLAND Fairbanks, Alaska GOLDEN HEART BEAUTY SHOP BURNS APARTMENTS MARY ELLEN DUNNIGAN A Close Shave HORSESHOE CIGAR STORE " Boys Wait Here for the Bus " FAIRBANKS ALASKA PIONEER TAXI l 24-Hour Service " DORSH MOTOR CO. Dealers in NASH AUTOMOBILES and DIAMOND T TRUCKS AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE - REPAIR ACCESSORIES FAIRBANKS ALASKA 104 r AVE tA Cooperative DrugG- INCORPUHA . EG ALASKA ' S LARGEST DRUG STORE AND FOUNTAIN PIONEER EXPRESS General Transportation K. I.. SHKKMKK FAIRBANKS Front Street ALASKA NORDALE HOTEL Fairbanks Alaska FRESH GUERNSEY-HOLSTEIN MILK Whipping Cream That Whips — Buttermilk — Cottage Cheese and Homemade Ice Cream Creek and Airplane Orders Given Prompt Attention CREAMER ' S DAIRY " it comes from Creamer ' s it ' s the best in town. " P. O. Box 1333 — Telephone 263 FAIRBANKS ALASKA • 105 THE PIONEER HOTEL FAIRBANKS, ALASKA PETERSON KELLY Compliments of SCHWABACHER-FREY COMPANY SAN FRANCISCO CALIF. COLLEGE BUS SERVICE BUICK AND PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICES STANDARD GARAGE PAUL GREIM ANN, Prop. FAIRBANKS, ALASKA 106 Ideas, good taste, clear pictures, the story of a year accu- rately recorded for all time . . . these are the essentials of a truly fine annual. -Photo Courtesy Alaska Steamship Co, " Western Engraved Annuals Are Better Annuals ' " Western Engraving and Colortype Co. Eight and Virginia Seattle, Washington CANN ' S KODAKS AND SUPPLIES KODAK FINISHING ALASKAN PICTURES PORTRAIT STUDIO Enlarging . . . Coloring . . . Framing . . . Fairbanks Alaska Nugget Jewelry " The Ideal Gift " WE HAVE THE LARGEST SELECTION TO CHOOSE FROM IN ALASKA » • S - BOOWN JEWELER mi • 107 INTERNATIONAL TRACTORS TRUCKS CARRINGTON JONES Sales and Service FAIRBANKS ALASKA SELL ' S TAILOR SHOP CLOTHES MADE TO ORDER SATISFACTION GUARANTEED FAIRBANKS ALASKA Everyone A Queen PIONEER GRILL Liluan Ancerman. Proprietor FAIRBANKS ALASKA HYLEN PHOTO SHOP WALTER M. , Prop. KODAK FINISHING . . . T ALASKAN ENLARGEM Mail Orders Given Prompt At FAIRBANKS ALASKA COMPLIMENTS OF DR. L. L. HUFMAN DEWREE BAILEY PLUMBING AND HEATING FAIRBANKS ALASKA For Those Who Appreciate Quality • • t ARROW SHIRTS AND CRAVATS DOBBS HATS AND CAPS NUNN-BUSH OXFORDS INTERWOVEN SOCKS BERGMANN SHOES JOHN F. LONZ FAIRBANKS ALASKA 108 • Precision Ease peration rfection of Design. ' icsc essentials arc embodied in . Drawing Instruments hearing the imprint Diktzgen. It is your guarantee. Insist upon this name on your next purchase of Instru- ments or Supplies at your Dealer ' s. EUGENE DIETZGEN CO. San Francisco California WE WISH TO THANK THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA FOR THEIR BUSINESS DURING THE PAST TERM THE WHITE CAB CO., INC. OFFICE AT POLAR BAR 21-Hour Service • Courteous Drivers COMFORTABLE CABS • 105 Cushman Street FAIRBANKS ALASKA Healy River Coal Corporation Miners and Distributors of SUNTRANA COAL s ? _- s WE SUPPLY ALL POINTS ON OR NEAR THE ALASKA RAILROAD AND SOUTHWESTERN ALASKA WITH DEPENDABLE FUEL AT REASONABLE PRICES • 109 QUALITY ECONOMY Authorized Licensee PIGGLY WIGGLY SYSTEM Originated by Clarence Saunders Fairbanks, Alaska Anchorage, Alaska Cordova, Alaska READY FOR YOUR CALL With a telephone in your home you are ready for what may come . . . for opportunity, for emergency, for a word that may open a fresh chapter in your life. FAIRBANKS TELEPHONE COMPANY A. B. C. ALASKA BEVERAGE CO. Bottles of VIRGINIA DARE GINGER ALE KIST PALE DRY KIST SPARKLING SOUR KIST LIME RICKEY Chester M. Murphy, Jr. FAIRBANKS ALASKA 110 • In ' ependent Lumber Co. Complete Line of LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL FAIL ANKS ALASKA UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA BOOKSTORE THE CACHE Drop In and See I - Sometime " WE HAVE EVERYTHING FROM SOUP TO NUTS " COLLEGE ALASKA KEEP UP WITH CAMPUS AND UNIVERSITY NEWS THROUGH THE COLLEGIAN ALASKA AIA AGENCY, INC. INSURANCE EVERY KNOWN KIND OF INSURANCE AND BONDS BUT ONLY ONE QUALITY THE BEST GEO. W. ALBRECHT, Manager FAIRBANKS ALASKA • 111 Visit Mt. McKinley National Park ALASKA For a Cool, Delightful Summer Vacation SCENERY OF MAJESTIC GRANDEUR HIKING, AUTO AND HORSEBACK RIDING BIG GAME IN ITS NATURAL HOME Season June 10 to September 15 Information and Rates on Application MT. McKINLEY TOURIST TRANSPORTATION CO. FAIRBANKS, ALASKA Printed by Western Printing Company, Seattle, Wash., U-S.A. 112 ' V wmm WWm m - ' ■ ' •■ . p HUi ■riSP TP-tSjS . ' ■; ■ A .-. V. -T ' .- £

Suggestions in the University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) collection:

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