University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 350


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 350 of the 1935 volume:

V r r r ' NEYQQQQ 74745 FLHEUUETH Hmmm . afmcfj H914 SLUQFlTUUT,mumuqer SYQIQHB lxi amor alms UWUQ llUiUQVSlTUV of mimmesomuolume 45 THQ ummm publimiom UFH78 Uil.L.J.EUiillt Thirty-eiglit years ago an angular young doctor vvitli sparkling eyes and tingling vvit loreezed onto tlne campus of tlie University ol Minnesota, tool4 lodging at tlie old Armory and collected about l'iim a pleasing grovvtli ol permanent Friends. Tradition came Witlw lriendslwips, and tlne old office at tlwe musty Armory became cluttered vvitlw souvenirs and lcniclc-l4nacl4s tlwat seemed a part ol tlie snappy young doctor at tlme liead ol tlwe pliysical education department. l-le became interwoven vvitli tlie life of tlie campus--coacliing, lauglwing, and teaclwing luis vvay into student and Faculty circles. Novv tlne doctor is old, but lie is still angular, still lovable, and still tlie core ol campus tradition. l'le lwas moved into a sparlcling ollice tliat be- lits liis sunsliine personality, lwe is tlne president emeritus of good feeling at tlie University. So to Doctor Louis J. Cooke, to luis good Feeling and to liis perpetual optimism, We dedicate tliis, our 1935 Gopher. ?UHEUlUHU QQ University bas never in its liistory liad so many calls to assist tlwe State and FederalGovernments in time solution ol tlieir problems. Nearly one lwundred and lilty members ol tlie stall lwave been given leaves to lielp in time present emergency. Nearly tvvo lwundred otliers liave,vvl1ile trying to carry on tlweir regular University vvorlc, aided vvitlw tlie solution ol State and Federal problems. Nlembers ol tl'ie University stall administered or assisted in administering tlwe Agricultural Adjust- ment Act, Droutlw l2elieF,tl1e Corn-l-log Program, tlwey made land use studies, larm lwousing surveys, suggested soil erosion control measures,tl1ey devised procedures lor diagnosing employment Cprocedures novv in wide use in tlwis countryl, tliey l'iave studied international relations, tlie problems of c ,mmerce, tarilt provisions, taxes and taxation, public service personnel,--in lact, nearly everytliing tl'iat allects tlie Welfare of tlwe country. ln all tliis vvorlc tlie University lias lield steadfastly to tlie tliouglwt tliat its primary re- sponsibility is to study and evaluate, to discover and to disseminate l4novvledge ol interest and ol value to tlne people ol tlwe State and of tlwe country, in tliese times vvlien nearly everyone but tlwe sclwolar is tlwinlcing in political terms. ,K ,CJWMM EUUEHUWEUT SEUZUH5 HUTIUBVVIES HTHLETIUS UHEHUIQHTIUUS ,av Qlgvzfer' on file Cijiw Q ,6 TLC Q7 fL1f'O-fl Q0QQWQO1'P1.Clf QQ1flCA.llOV1fM1flfl gluing on file 1311 Gif 1 W A Q Cjgqcozfzc 0 e on 1 10 X f'1fz'z1'e rs1 ly Lfourse CCZQ diuflz Cgnfrawce fo CGJZLUQN CQQMSAMQQ -4 -. . fwf-1 Tfmy yywfwvwm 1 J ' ,J' x xJw! 1 - 'I ' wx. r . 1 . ,. .. . ,aff f. 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My 11c1111a1111t1111cc with Dean ,Xpp11'11y 11z1tcs 1111114 111 1913. 17111 1110 yours wc wcrc z1ss0ci11tc11 :ls 11cz111s 111111 for nftccn yours 11s pr11si11cnt 111111 11c1111. 1711111151 1111 t11csc ycurs 111111 111 1111 111 111c 1'z1ric11 relationships wc 1111vc 111111 1111r1ng 1111s 1111115 1111 i'r1111k11css 111111 111111101 of Dean Appleby 111110 1c1't l1Ol111Il4g1 111 11c 11cs1re11. N11 11111' C1111 11118- L1llC1CI'SILlI1L1 1111111 11c 11111115 or 1111111 111s p11111s or p1111c1cs :11'c. .X1111 116 1111s CllfF1L'11 Olll 1115 p111ns with 1111 111111051 1111swsrvi11g 1111c1i1y 111' purpose. XV11111c1'cr 11c 11111, 11c 11111 111 1-llI'I11CI' thu i11tcr1's1s 111' 111s st1111e11ts 111111 1111' NVC11-HTC 111' the SILIIC 111111113111 lll1II1llg. H1' F1111 ll 3.501111 SC11001. 1'1'1's1111'11l 25 Th, Board ,l Regents lfRlCIJ H. SNYI JIQR IDR. W. I, MAYO Cl lARl.lfS R. l!L"l'I.I-IR IDR. A. 1-1.0l.SON IOI IN Ci. WILLIAMS O. I. HAGEN R. R. RAND. IR, ILYLIUS A. lI0l.l.llCR MRS. ANNA O. IJl.'l'liRMAN VVhen hanner headlines of a special edition of the "Daily", hlared forth the message that compulsory drill had been killed hy action of the hoard of regents, that body won the hearty approhation of the students of Minnesota. Roused from the comfortable lethargy that has heen a traditional characteristic of this august governing hotly. the regents, hy this act, made their legislative importance to the state university really felt for the first time. Politics is a major liaetor in the selection of the regents. Geographically, the state is divided into districts lor the appointments. This is to insure a state-wide representa- tion on matters ol' legislative or judicial importance that come heliore the group. Two years ago, the governor took the power of appointment from the legislature and made the regent selections himself. The evident dissatisfaction ol' the legislators with this plan was shown this year when the electors again appointed the regents, reverting to the former procedure. Two new memhers take seats this year. Alhert Plfaender of New Ulm fills a six year term and Ray Quinvilian succeeds Mrs. Anna Deter- man for a four year tenure. Meetings of the hody are held once a month. Fred Snyder. as president, wields the gavel at these assemhlies. GliORCZl'Q LAWSON FRANK MURPHY A. I. OLSON 26 l,f J'I'l'S I JI-,l.'l'A lil JlfIflX'1.XW THE PRESIDENT A diplomatic business man confrozits those favored few who evade the buffer and the secretary and succeed in penetrating the inner sanctum of the presidents office. Unlike most of his colleagues, Dr. Lotus D. Coffman has none of the earmarks of an academic edu- cator. In appearance and speech he belies the high title which he possesses. Rather, the president is a sound business man, a diplomat, and one might even say, a politician. Under his administration the University has prospered, most noticeably in a financial way. Few schools in the country are in a better financial condition. As a speaker, none of the typical flights of oratory expected from a college president are forthcoming. His best speech, by popular acclaim, was his introduction of Alexander Woollcott at a convocation, in which he used just five words. Diplomatically, prexy keeps a discreet silence on the question of compulsory drill, an issue that has been foremost on the campus for several years. Dr. Coffman believes that education ought to be integrated into modern life and that there is a place in the University for business men's classes. Under this plan, professional men could enroll for a few weeks each year to learn the latest development in their chosen field. Prexy also has the tenacity of being an ardent fisherman and still claims golf scores in the low eighties. 27 EDWARD E. NICHOLSON Dean of Student flfairs 28 OTIS C. MCCREERY Assistant Dean of Student AHa1'1-5 GUY STANTON FORD Dean of Graduate School WILLIAM T. MIDDLEBROOK U77I.UE1'5ffy' Conzptrollef' 29 ANNE DUDLEY BLITZ Dean of VVOm611 30 MARY P. SKINNER f1.V.Yl.5lH7Zf to the Dean of Sludenl fljairi ROYAL R. SHUMWAY A lgsixzafll Dann of Students' Vlforfq C om milfvc' MALCOLM M. VVILLEY LTr11'Lfw'.fity Dean 31 ELIAS P. LYON RICHARD E. SCAMMON Dean of Aledzhnc' Dum of A lz'111'c'11l Sl'I'El7l'C'.V EVIiRET'I' FRASER WILLIAM F. LASISY 1261172 of l.111zf SIJIUOI 1111111 of Srfmof fJf1EL'IZI1's'II'YI' 35 1 ' K' " 1, w ig ,. .. 13,1 1: f fr - . EEL 4 E. B. PIERCE Alumni Secretary T. A. TEETER Dean of Sziminer Sesxion 36 RICHARD R. PRICE Dean of Extension Division CARROLL GEDDES Financial A difisor to Stu dent Organizations ' W diff! CIQH! 90 UQVI f " l l f71 Q1flf Back Row--Rewinklc. Buck. johnson. Canlicid, Hanson Front Row-Slcwiml. I.ucvini1t'r. Confcr, Nicholson Board ol Publications FACULTY Prof. Ralph D. Casey Dean E. E. Nicholson Prof. T. E. Steward MEMBERS David Buck Mary lane Confer Lee Loevinger Burt Canlicld Lester Hanson Milton Rewinkle Robert Iohnson Dean Anne Dudley Blitz Betty Addy Mary Baker VVilhelm Heckert Constance Crysler Torvald Eberhardt Vernice Elofson Arthur Hoeppner Helen Hoff Roy Huber lhckkow ll h ltR 3,151 ttyl 1111 - iucr art , uri Y, cc wr , Ir 's cr, oc 1 mer, McMillan, Tirmno Second RowvM1tchell, Ixnickurlmockur. McNclly, image, Loevmgcr, Pease Front RowA.X i iy. it i Lars t,,,, Mruiiim, H05 All University Council FACULTY Prof. Robert C. Lansing MEMBERS Regina Kohn Nicholas Knickerbocker Earl Larson Lee Loevinger Lester Malkerson Robert Mattison David McMillan Gertrude McNally Dean Edward E. Nicholson Gerry Mitchell William Morse Sherman Pease Frederick Rarig Phyllis Savage Manfred Schrupp Robert Tenner Holmes Timmons Bill Zieske Marlowe E. Anderson Mary Baker Robert Brotchncr Carolyn Davies Roy H. Dingle Torvald D. Elverhardt Halls limi'-f-Snxrlmr. Xlrfiloric. llalwr. Sunil. Xiulrrron l'r Senior Commission MEMBERS nm Rim- l.i- 'i.iiulri'. l"lvcrh.irilr. Hiwxvliuivi. XX'.iuiy.uaiil Harold l.e Vander Iolin I. Mcfilone Clark L. Snyder Arnold F. Sward Iolin C. Wzlrigaard Russell Aanes Cyrus Barnum Mary Brennan Gene Cutts Norman Goodwin lloyt Haycock Hack Row--fl l.lx'imk. Kioorlxuri. liarliuln. Pulls Second linxx'--'ir-lsiniu. Marshall. lnhnson leronl Ron Suaiiwli. lkznse. l'5rcnn.un. Xqinu Junior Commission MEMBERS VValtcr Johnson lfdward Marshall VVendell Nelson Sherman Pease Clarence Swanson Pcnjamin, Lorxglellow. llemrl, .Xmlurwn. Anlberg. Lnrmn SODl'TOI'T'lOl'2 COTTIITI ISSIOF1 MEMBERS Ernest Ahlberg Bert Larson Marie Anderson Richard Longfellow Earl Benjamin Fred Spears Carl Hensel Buck Rowfliruac, Koplow, Savage Front Row'-I olulou, Senn lrett Freshman Commission MEMBERS Ierome Babitz Morton London George Koplow Iames Savage Arnold Kruse Elwood Scandrett 40 l G. li. lliggins lhltlx Rim Zivgt'l1lxLxgt'l1. llixiiii. lhllxcr. VVg1i'reii. lltit'lxlu't'. Nlcfiaxrlxiuulu M-1ul:illiinx fliiwisstfi, l.t.iclu. Kit-site. Suxurn. Iiliinin Front Row --l.ilI,iiii. I'u'i.v. lliggins. Siimluiwii Union Board ol Governors FACULT Y MEMBERS li, ll. Pierce I. C. Sanderson lVllfNlHERS Harry llalier lltlwartl Leacli Stanley lilooin lohn McGarraugli YVilliain lirussel Kenneth Severn Iohn Bucklvee Iames Warren Robert Dixon liliner Ziegenhagen S. S, Gillain Williaili Zicslie Robert llill Hack liuxx'--llrtkt-i'i. Ulsun, Vuius, Roslin, llukzinson Svmiirl Rowfllrirleciimii. Iliiiisiitiet. Petr-mini. Xl. .Xriilerson iffniii icuii' om-. NIiNelly. ii. wit-i-t..ii Agricultural Students Council Xlarie ,Xnclerson Harold .Xntlerson Bill Becliert Vincent liousquet Lois Curtis Helen Hoalgernan lolin Holianson MEMBERS Onni Koslii Gertrude McNelly loe Olson Margaret Opp Ioan Peterson George Wilkiris Back RowfCotringhan1. Iinns, Zinn. Ilnxvanl lirnnl Row-'Our-1'gren, Cyillwrlsnii, Lclauul Technical Commission FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Chas. A. Koepke Doctor VV. M. Lauer Dean O. M. Leland MEMBERS Harry Cottingham Edgar Howard Everett Enns Leonard Ostergren Victor Gilbertson Rohland Zinn iron wwf can I evcnson, ' oeppner, ' 'yr ni in, liaek llmvfiisvqnsierm, Luther, Norris, Lehlin, lil1v:rl111l'clt 1' l R ll St H I I l lleilxnwn Board ol Associated Business Students Ernest A. Heilinan Albert Crowe Torvald Eherhardt Charles Esensten Arthur D. Hoeppner Lauriel Lehtin FACULTY MEMBERS MEMBERS Dean Russell A. Stevenson Howard W. Luther Mavis E. Norris Clarence Swanson Helen G. Tyrholm Ellen Bache-Wiig Mary Baker Catherine Burnap Dorothy Bush Margaret Bushnell Vfinona Carlson Mary Iune Cooper Constance Crysler lean Gardner Hi It Row-Sinclair.L,ooper.4T.irlsni1. Xlxeis. XX hire. Ilaimnerhatlier. Burnap Sequin! Ron' --Morrill. l4.1lui'. Imkil.U'Yc.ul.Running.lln1i' . N . iardner 1-ron! Kon-lie ' in. I.'xlol.K1axslvi Bu h I WSG. A. Board FACULTY MEMBER Dean Anne Dudley Blitz MEMBERS Irma Hannnerhacher Ioyee O'Neal VVinifred Helmes Bettie Ragland Helen Holi Kay Regan Helen Dae Hopper Elizabeth Running Ellen llulhert Gladys Sinclair Marjorie Morrill Mary Katherine Taylor lean Myers Iean Tucker Louise Newman Ruth Van Braak Betty White Catherine Snell Borghild Benson Doris Blomquist Catherine Carlson Dorothy Carlson Gunnvar Falk Gertrude Fiss Bank Rowe'-Laninesy, C. tiarlson.'lu'r. kennedy. D. Carlson Second Row In-nnqlllsl,1,1-nm.lSenson,l-iss I-ront Row Lawson. ll:-lines, Cinldhlinn W. A. A Board FACULTY MEMBERS MEMBERS Genevieve Goldhlum Irma Hannnerhacher Wiiiifrecl Helmes Ruth Iohnson Maxine Kennedy Kathryn Lamnesy Lucy Lawson Florence Warnock Maurine Lorenz Ruth Robinson Carol Rose Frances Sandell Katherine Sutherland lean VVelk Buck Rowfbhrppee, Hoff, Emmons, Barnum, Sevureul Front Row-Rarig, Dryer, Costello, Huwlixh, Scammon Arts College Intermediary Board MEMBERS Cyrus Barnum Vlfilliam Costello Sherman Dryer Betsy Emmons Phyllis Hawlish Helen H05 Frederick Rarig Richard Scammon Arnold Sevareid Warner Shippee Fern Carlson Louise Casey Irma Hammerbacher Eileen Hansen Vivian Murray Mavis Norris Hansen, Norris. Hammerbaclier, Stewart, Casey lnterorolessional Board MEMBERS Mary Evelyn Phillips Edith Reed Evelyn Smith Susan Stewart Iosephine Thomas Viola Ventura Qflile 81,25 ,. x Sq HQ, 1 WA X Y 4 Viiifl- . , f 2 'Gm A wiv Class Qfficers Torvald Eberhardt Roy Dingle President Vice-President ' Hdl'OId LZXXGDCJCV Jghn Wdngddrd Sgcyefdyy Treasurer ' 45 JE ETHEL AARESTAD MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. University of North Dakota, Kappa Alpha Thetag Thema Sigma Phi, Daily, Business 3, 4. DORlS N. ABELER ROCHESTER, NEWV YORK B. A. S. L. A. Delta Della Delta. STANLEY ABRAHAMSON NEYV AUBURN, VVISCONSIN D, D, S, Denlirlry CECIL ADAIR BRISBANE, AUSTRALIA D. D. S. Denfistry Queensland Universityg Zeta Psi. IOHN I. AHERN TAUNTON B, S, Foreslry Forestry Cluh. EINO AHO HIBBING B. Ch. E. Chemistry Hibbing lunior College. IACK F. AIKEN FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA B. Aero. E. Engineering North Dakora State College: Alpha Tau Omega, 'llhela 'liaug A. S. M. E., M. S. A. E. SOL G. ALCALAY INIINNEAPOLIS B. A. U7ZiUCf5l'ljl Cadet Olicers' Club, Menorah, Daily, l, 2. VERNE N. ALGREN HUTCHINSON B. S. Forestry Forestry Club. in 5-J HAROLD S. ALGYER TRACY B. A. S. L. A. Beloit Collegeg Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Daily 3g Sl-1iAU-Mah 3, 43 Garrick Cluh 3, 4, Singers 3. EARL C. AMEL ALDEN B. S, Chernisrry College of St. Thomasg Singers. DONALD H. ANDERSON NORTII BRANCH B. S. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chig Wulling Club, Sophomore Ball Commiuec Chxiirmnng Iunior Commission. DOUGLAS A. ANDERSON OSAKIS B. Ch. E. Chernislry LlLLlAN ANDERSON NIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Home Economics Y. W. C. Ag Home Economics Aasociation. MARLOWE L. ANDERSON PIENNING D. D. S. Deizliflry Kappa Sigma, Iron Werlgeq Phoenix, Alpha Phi Chig lnrerfrnternity Council 4, 5g Class President 5. ROBERT EDWARD ANDERSON INIINNEAPOLIS M. B.,B. S. Medicine SELMER ANDERSON DULUTH B. S. Educalion Phi Epsilon Kappa, Fonlhnll 3g Track 3, 4. WINCIE ANDERSON DASSEL B. S. Home Economics Gamma Omifron Iietng Y, W. C. A., Home Economics Association. MARIE ANTONSON INIINNEAPULIS B. S. Home Ec0110n1z'i'5 Y. W. C. A4 Home Economics Association. DANIEL A. ARMSTRONG IWIINNEAPOLIS B. E. E. E7Ig'i7ll'L'l'flIg 'l'au lleta Pig Eta Kappa Nuq Electrical Show Committee. IOSEPH L. ARMSTRONG ST. PAUL B. S. Ealzzcation Kappa Sigma: 'lheta Taug Silver Spurg Plumb liobg Iron VVerlgcg M Clubg Interfralernity Council: Fraternity Azlvisorsg Gopher 2, 3g Daily 2, 3g All-University Councilg Senate Committee on Student Aifairsg Tennis 2, 3, 4. ROBERT W. ARMSTRONG BIINNEAPOLIS B. M. E. Enginccring Della 'lliu lleltaq A. S. E.g .-X. S. II. V. E.g Tennis. ALLAN HEDMAN ARNESON INIINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Bll5Illl'.x'5 Gustavus Atlolpbns Collegcg Delta Sigma Pi. HAROLD O. ARNESON IXIINNEAPOLIS B. E. E. Erzgizzrcrfizg CHARLOTTE ARNOLDY BIINNEAPOLIS B. S. .Merlicifle ,Xlplia Delta Pig Newman Club. FRANK S. ATKINSON MINNEAPOLIS B. 14. S. I.. A. Siigina N113 Singers l, 2, 3. CALVIN O. AULT WARROAD B. 11. Uniz'w',rffy Hand 2, 3. HARRIET AYRE IXIINNEAPOLIS B. B. fl. Burimfxs Kappa Alpha Theta. JEAN BABCOCK INIINNEAPOLIS H. .S. Education lT.n'lcwn Collegcg Alpha Della Pi. WALTER S. BACON NINNEAPOLIS h. M. Mimi, Sigma Rho. BOSILKA BAICH cHisHoLM B. S. Educalion llibbing Iunior Collcgeg Orchesisg Aquatics. HELEN IANE BAILEY FAIRMONT B. fi. S. L. A. Zeta Tau Alpha: Sigma Alpha Iotag Senior Class Council. CLAUDE R. BAKER HIBBING D. D. S. Dcntisiry Carleton Collegeg Psi Omcgag All-University Council. HARRY F. BAKER BIINNEAPOLIS B. C. E. Engineering l'.iu Bela Pig Chi Epsilon: Plumb Ilobg Ii,g Union Board of Governors. .X. S. C. MARY BAKER mucus FALLS B. S. Eduratian Gainma Phi Bula: Eta Sigma Upsilon: Trailcrsg Y. W, C. A. Cabinet 2, 35 Pinaforcg W. S. G. A. Board 4g Senior Commission. MILTON BALGAARD Asnav B. B. A. Bmincxs Wahpeion Science School. 47 VIVIAN R. BARDILI. V INIINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Business Business Womcn's Clubg Y. W. C. A1 WV. .-X. A.g VV. S. G. A. LAWRENCSE R. BARETTE IVLINNEAPOLIS B, B, A, Buszazexs Carleton Collegeg Delta Upsilong Eta Delta Betag Grey l-lriarg Chairman 1934 I-lomccomingg Y. M. C. A. Vicefljresitlent 3, President 4: Freshman Week. XVILLIAM S. BARING-GOULD BIINNEAPOLIS B, B, A, BZZIZITZKSJ Phi Gamma Deltag Sigma Delta chig Eta Delta Betag Grey Friarg Silver Spurg Y, MAC. A.: Ski-U-Mah l, Associate Editor 2, Editor-in-Chief 3, 45 Freshman Week Committeeg Homecom- ing Committeeg Senior Advisory Committeeg Cooperative Committee for Peace Movements. FLOYD P. BARNARD MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Hamline Universityg Phi Mu Alphag Sinfonia: Alpha Sigma Pig University Symphonyg Singers. PHYLLIS BARNARD sioux FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA B. S. Ed1flCllZl'07Z Phi Beta KappagiPi Lambda Theta: Sigma Epsilon Sigma. WINEL D. BARNES BRAINERD E. M. Mines School of Mines Society. ELI BARNETT ST. PAUL B. S. Edncalion Phi Mu Alphag Alpha Sigma Pi. E. IEAN BARNHILL GLENDORA, CALIFORNIA B. Aero. E. Engineering Alpha Gamma Deltag U. of M. Flying Cluhg M. S. A. E.g Y. W. C. A. IOHN BARRETT INIOUND B. A. S. L. A. University of Alabama. 48 FREDERICK W. BARTEL JXIINNEAPOLIS B. C. E. Engineering A. S. C. E. L. MARIE BAUMANN SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA H. S. Education Sioux Falls College: Della Zetag Corontog Theta Sigma Phig W. A. A.: Mentor. CATHERINE M. BAYARD IXIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Eflumlion Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 35 Twin Sister 4. YVALTER BEADELL AUSTIN B- A- S. L. A. Acaciag Sigma Delta Chig Grey Friarg Copper Keyg Daily l, 2, Business Manager 3, 4. WALTER BEAN EXCELSIOR 1324. S. L. A. Carleton College: Gamma Eta Gamma: Track. REGINALD I. BECKWITH BARRON, VVISCONSIN B. S. Pharmacy Phi Tau Theta: Phi Delta Chig Rho Chig Phi Lambda Upsilong Walling Clulvg Wesley Foun- tlation. INEZ BEDARD XIINNIIAPOLIS B. A. U nizfemily Kappa Kappa Gammag Senior Class Council, tihairmang Masqtiersg Pan-Hellenic Cutlncilg Cap anal Gown, Vice-President, HELEN IANE BEHLKE BEINIIDII 13.14. S. L. A. Northwestern University: Gamma Phi Bt-:tag Zeta Phi Etag Alpha Lambda Psig Phi Beta liappag Masquersg Gopher 2, 3g University Theater 3, 4. FRIEDA L. BEHNKE RIPON, wiscowsm A. A. General Ripon Collegeg W. S. G. A.q Y. W. C. A.: NV. A. A. MARIANNE BELL nuI.1:'m . B. S. Law Kfarlclun College: Alpha Gamma Delta: House Council Committee 3. FRANCES DOROTHY BENDER PQURI-.KA. SOUTH DAKOTA B. B. A, Business Busincss Wumcn's Club. HELEN LOUISE BENGSON I5xcm.sxoR B. 14. S. L. A. Delta Della Della: Maxqucrs: Singers. LUCILE M. BENNETT RIINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Buxinesx Phi Bcta Kappa: Bela Gamma Sigma: Sigma Iipsilon Sigma: Husinehs W0mcn's Clulmg Y. W. C. A.: Twin Sister. ROBERT A. BENNETT BIILES tzrry, MONTANA D. D. S. Denlisiry Carleton College: Psi Omega. MARGARET LOUISE BENIAMIN sr. PAUL B. S. Educarion Macalester Conservatory: Alpha Kappa Alpha: Singcrs. BETTY BERDAN sr. Louis PARK B. A. EdIlCt'lI'1'07I l4a,,,.r. I-hi. HELENE BERENS LITKTIIFIELD B. S. Medicine Alpha Della 'l'au. CARL A. BERG BUFFALO II. B. A. Bufinc,v.v llclla Epsilon: llcta iizmuna Sigma: Phi Bela Kappa. PIIYLLIS BERCL ST. PAUI. H. A. S. L. A. lihi Omega: Orchcslra 3. 4: Collcgium Mu- sicum 3, 4. OSCAR BERGERSON slssrfrox. sovru n-xxmix ll. lf. fl. Sr. Olaf Cullcgv. PAUL V. BERGGREN :uIwvi:, ll. Ii. ,-1. Busirzesf Iila Dc-lla Bela: Managers' Clluh: Football Manager 4. HARRIET ISERGMAN x11NN1i.wo1.'s H. S, Ef11llL'tZl'i071 Xcra Tau Alpha: Y. W. KT. .X.: Mentor: Singers. K,-XSPER E. BERLINE ST. r'.u't. H, Jem, li. Engineering NI. S. A. E. ELMER O. IIERNARID m:1.U'ru Ii. If. lf. ,Engineering Duluth luniur College: ,L I, IT. E. PI IILIP FREDERICK IIIESANZ IXIINNIEAPULIS B. II. rl. Business Iaunlnla Chi Alpha: Eta Della Beta: Grey Ifriarg tfuppcr Key: Homecoming 4: Freshman Wcck 2: Boartl of Publications -4: Gopher 4: Skiljfklah. Business Managrr 4. VVILLIAIVT H. S. BIRD FORT XVILLIAINI, ONTARIO B. 111-ro. lf. Engineering Siguna Phi Epsilon: L'nix'cmi1y uf Minncsota lilxlng Club: NI. S. X. E. IEAN BIXLER ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA B. H. .l. Buxinfrs Busincas NVorucn's Club, 49 FREDERICK BIORKLUND sT. PAUL B. B. A. Businefs Chi Psi. KEITH T. BLEUER ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS B. E. E. Engineering Eta Kappa N115 Tau Beta Pig Gamma Delta. STANLEY H. BLOOM INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Pharmacy Alpha Beta Phig Union Board of Governors. DORIS M. BLOMQUIST sT. PAUL B. S. Education Pi Lambda Thetag Sigma Epsilon Sigmag W. A. A. Boardg Y. W. C. A.g Singcrsg Senior Council. ELIZABETH BLUMBERG ST. PAUL B. S. S. L. A. Northwestern Universityg Pi Delia Nu. HENRY BONDE, IR. FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA B. B. A. Business North Dakota State Collegeg Sigma Alpha Ep- silong Eta Delta Betag Cadet Officers' Cluhg Freshman Weekg Homecoming. ARNOLD E. BONNICKSEN RINGSTED, IOWA B. B. A. Burinesf ELDA BONVINCIN HIBBING B. S. Educalion I-Iibbing Iunior Collegeg French Clubg W, A. A. WILMA BOPP MINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Business St. Mary's Hallg Kappa Alpha Theta. 50 IACKSON L. BOUGHNER DULUTI-I L. L. B. Law Lehigh Universityg Psi Upsilong Phi Delta Phig Phi Beta Kappag Swordsman's Clubg Minne- sota Law Reviewg Law School Council, Presi- dent. IOAN BOWMAN ST. PAUL B. A. S. L. A. Theta Sigma Phig Daily. BEULAH BOYD NELSON, WISCONSIN B. S. Education VVinona Teachers' College. M. B. BOYDEN ST. PAUL B. S. Engineering ARNOLD H. BRASSETT KALISPELL, MONTANA B. A. S. L. A. Leland Stanford Universityg Theta Delta Chip Sigma Delta Chip Gopher l, 2, 3, Assistant Editor 49 Daily 2g Senior Advisory Board 3: Band I, 23 I-Iomccoming Committee 4. ELEANOR BRENNY HOLDINGFORD B. S. Zlfledicine IOHN S. BREWER DULUTII B. C. E. Engineering Duluth lunior Collegeg Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HELEN F. BROHAUGH VVILLMAR B. S. Education Phi Beta Kappag Mortar Boardg Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Era Sigma Upsilong Alpha Lambda Psig Trailersg Y. W. C. A, Cabinet I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4g Tam O'Shantcr, President 33 Singers. ROBERT BROTCHNER ST. PAUL M. B., B. S. Medicine Alpha Omega Alphag Senior President Med- ical Schoolg Senior Commission. BETTY ANN BROWN ST. PAUL B. S. Edncaiion GORDON A. BROWN ST. PAUL B. S. S. L. fl. Chi Psi, Grey Friar, Silver Spur: White Drag.:- un: S. L. A. All-Snplioimmre President: Inter- fraternity Council: All-University Council: Freshman Wcck 2, 3: llumccoming l, 2, 3, Stutlent Loan Fund Committee, Freshman Atl- visury Huanl. HOXVARD L. BROXVN B. S. Forestry 'l'au Phi Deltag Forcstry Cluh, Pershing Rifles. PI-IYLLIS E. BROWN B. A. S. L. A. University nf Wiscunsing Delta Delta Dcltag Theta Sigma Phi. NVARRIQN PQRONVN NINNI-.AI'0I.lS D. D. S. Denfislry Carleton College, A u gs h u rg College, Psi Omega. LAURA V. BRUCE LIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Educafion Gamma Phi Beta: Delta Phi Delta: Cap and Gown 33 Senior Council uf W. S. G. A.: Gopher, Assistant Art Ftlitor l, 2. Co-Art Editor 3. Art Editor 4, Associate Etlitor 4. lVlARGUERlTl'l BRUNCKE s1'. PAUL B. S. Educalion University nf Gnttingcng German Club, Y. W. C, A. Cabinet. CHARLOTTE BRUNKOW DIZLANO B. S. Edumfion Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma Theta Tau. DAVID H. BUCK IKIINNEAPDLIS B. M. E. Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, Iron Wctlgcg Phoenix, Alpha Tau Sigma, Tethnn-Log, Business Manager 4, Board of Publications 3, 41 Class President 1. XVILLIAM BUDKE ST. Part. 13. S, Phurnzacy RUTH BURBIZCK DULUTII Ii. S. Ezizzraliozz Duluth State Tcachcrs' College: Delta Phi Delta, Phi Chi Dclta. XVILLIAM H. BURGUM BIINNEAPOIJS H. C. E. Engineering lima 'Ihcta Pi: Chi Iipsilung Iron Wedgeg Plumh Roh, A. S. C, li.: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, Iinginccrs' Book Store Board 4. IOHN V. BURMAN PHELPS, wIsc0Ns1N D. D. S. Dfntixlry University of North Dakota, 'l'au Sigma Rho. MERLIN D. BURNES MlNNtaAP0t,is B. B. A. Bufinexs BETTY LOU BURROVVS IN1INNliAl'0I.lS IJ, H, Denlixlry Delta Delta Delta. CARLYLE R. BURTON DULUTII H. F. E. Engineering Duluth Iunior College: A. l. li. li., Electrical Show Chairman. CARL BUSCII GAYLORD H. S. Edzzmlion JAMES B. BUSH cinsnomx D. D. S. Dcnlixlry llibbing Iunior Collcgc, Psi Omega. MARGARET BUSHNELI. xilNNi7AP0i.1s B. S. S. 1...f1. Gxunniu Phi licln: Sigma: Iiclln Guxnnmg Murlzir Board: Y. W. C. A.. Prcsimlcnt 4, Frcmhman Cabinet lg W. S. U. A. liozml. l-'rcxhmxui Ruprcscnlulixcz Pcucc Coxnniillcc. CHARLES R. BUTLER. IR. MANKA'1'o B, 11. S. L. A. Chi Psi: Sigma liclln Chi: llziily, Assistant Copy I-Qrliwr. ROBERT L. BUTTS MINNXCAPOLIS E, M , .llinrx EDNVARD I. CALPH s'r. PAUL D. D. S. Dentistry CHARLES R. CAMPBELL MINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Brixirwxs Lumbilzi Chi Alplui: Em Della liclzig Sczibbiml and lllziilc: Czulcl Oiiiccm' Club: Ski-UfM:ih 2, 3. 4, Managing Editor 4: Alpha Phi Chi: lnlcrfruicrnity Council: lfrcshmun Week 4: Senior Advisory Council. ll.-XRRY VVYMAN CARLSEN s'r. P.'il'i. B. S. Plmrnmfy Phi Della Chi. ELSlE M. CARLSON FREDERIC, XVISCONSIN B. S. Mcdirille .Xlphn Della Tau. HARRY D. CARLSON RED WING B. S. Phllfnlllfy Red Wing junior College: Phi Dclm Chi: Silver Spur: Grey Friar: Wulling Club: Sopho- more Commission: junior Bull Committee: Sophomore President. IUNE H. CARLSON AIINNEAPULIS KS. S. L. fl. Sigma Della Cumnici: Sigiiin Epsilon Signing Phi lieia Kappa: Minerva Liicmry Society: X. W. C. A. 52 LORRAINE E. CARROLL ui nsiioi.M H. S. Ezizfcation llibbing Iunior Collcgc: llclu Phi Alpha: Ilcliu Psi Omega: W. A. A.: Musquers. li'l'lilil. COOLEY CARRUTH rzluifvi' ifALi.s. MoN'i'ANA lf..I. .S.L.A. .Xlplni Omicron Pi: Singers. WI LLIAM R. CARTER MINNEAPOLIS B. E. Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa: A. l. E. E. Vl Vl AN CAVANAUGH M INN IEAPULIS IZ. S. Education lim Sigma Uphilon: German Club: Y. W. C. A.: Ncwmnn Club. MINERVA CHAILQUIST MINS! mvous li. S. Educaiion Phi Oniegu Pi: W. S. G. A. liI.liANOR CHALGREN MINNIEAPOLIS 15.5. Home ECU710!711'C.f Oinicrnn Nu: Y. W. LI. A.: Sweiliah Literary Sucirlvz llmnc lfcmiuinics Assogizalimiz Cosmo- imlilzxn Club. LORA LEE CHASE AYOKA H..-I. S. L. fl. 'l'hcl:i Sigma Phi. LEONARD CHESLER li. S. Pharnzzlcy CHA RLO,li'l'E Cl'llSl"lOLM wiiiiia uiaiui H. S. Home Economic.: Ciuinimi Oniicrun Bula: Y. W. C. A.: Home Economics Association. Secretary 2. I IJITH M. CHRISTENSRN CEYLON Home El'0IIfl7?ll-l'.V micron Nu: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Ilwme mnmmcs Association: Y. W. C. X. II XNNIQ HALE CLARK AU r:i.A1R1a, XVISCONS N B I A. I.. .I. I-in Qlziire Susie 'I'c:nel1er5 College. ROBERT E. CLIFFORD xi1NNEAPo1.ia Engirirrrizig l'1 I'au P1 Sigrna: .-X. I. Ia. Ii. IOHN CLINGERMAN MINNEAPOLIS I? 11.-'1'l1c.f.f Ilnrtmuulh College: Phi Kappa Iki: Senior .Xclxisory Council. ARNOLD COHEN DULUTH I' E II giuefri Il g uih Iunmr College: Tau Iiclzi Pi: Iiia Kappa u ni I':iu Sigma: A. I. Ii.: Techno' Lug 3. -I: Iiannl I. I7IiLI.A COHEN XVINNIPEG, CANADA S. I.. .'I. Theta Sigma Phi. FAYF. COI.I?Y SAXDSTUNF Edncaliorz I I ' .ig Daily: Womcnk Varsity Dclmicz Masquers: Singers. KN I'OINI'1'l"I'E COLLIi'I"I'l AU RORA l1'1Ir1rzztio n Xirginii Iuninr College: Newman Kilulw, M XRY IANE CONFER NINXIQAPOLIS II I 5. I.. .I. 1 ti xmxn.l: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. C. .X.: Bnxrrl of Publications 4: .XII-University Coun- 'ii Ilcllcnic 2, 3: Bib :xml 'I'uekei'. President I. PAULINIQ COOK ALBERT LIE.-K li. S. S. I.. .-I. xlnin Iuniqur College: Ifoluell liluh: German Club. THOMAS COOPER SIIRICN IQPORT, l.OI'lSIAV.X Ii. Ii. .-I. Buxinrxx lk-nlenziri t'uIlc'i.1c: Sigma Phi Iipsilun: Crvplier. .Xmismni Business Manager 4. IOHN COPPAGIZ BIINNI'.APOI.I5 H. Ch. E. Chemistry In-Im Kappa Epsilon: Iron Wedge: Y. M. C. .-X. VVILLIAM CORRIGAN BIINNEAPOLIS H. fl. S. I.. .-I. Sigm.1lilii:ii.irrick Club. President: N. C. II. X.: Nlzlsquers. IDIQLNO COTTINGI-IAM NIILIZSTONE. SASKATCHIZVVAN IJ. IJ. S. Drniiflry Baseball 2. 3. K.-X'l'HLIi12N F. COVVAN MINS!-.APOLIS li. .l. S. I.. fl, MYRTLE I.. COX'rER, XVISCONSIN H. 5. Edllfdflbfl AIph.i Dclm 'I helix: Ifolwell Club: Campus Sister: W. A. A.: Y. NV. C. A.: NY. S. G. A.: I'.1nfHeIlenic Council. IiVIll.YN D. CRANTZ INIINNEAPOLIS II.S. .Y.I...I. Siulun Deli.: Gannmn: Y. VV. C. ,X.: W. S. G. X.: NV. .X, A. XV. O. CRIBBS ST. PAUL H. .II. If. Engineering Ibeltgi Chi: I'l1:il:mxg Mortar aml Iinllg Caulel Ollicers' Clulv. 53 ELLSWORTH A. CROCKETT CALGARY, CANADA B. Ch. E. Chemiflry Hockey 4. ANNE CROSBY s'r. PAUL B. S. S. L. A. CONSTANCE CRYSLER MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Mortar lioarilg lita Sigma Upsilong Trailers: All-University Councilg Representative Minne solan Commiucc 33 Scnatc Committee. Social Investigation Commitleeg Y. W. C. A. Cab- inul 2g W. S. G. A. Cabinet 2, 3, President 4. VVILLIAM CULMER DULUTH B. A. S. L. A. Lawrence College: Phi Bela Kappa. WILLIAM P. CUMMINS ADAMS B. S. Ezfucation Iiclucalion Club. l5l"iRYl. CUNNINGI-IAM ias'ria1.LiNP3, s0U'r1i DAKOTA H. S. Edzrcaiiofz LOIS CURTIS ST. PAUL B. S. Home Economics Phi Epsilon Omicron: Eta Sigma Ilpsilon: Y. W. C. Ag Home Economics Association, Prcsiclcnt: Agricultural Students' Council 4. VVILLIAM L. CUTTS BIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Edumfion lioaral of Publicalionsg Mentor, liusincss Man- ager. ESTI-IER DAHL INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Kappa Kappa Lambda: Y. W. C. A.: Lu Cercle Francaisg Big Sister. 54 IRWIN DAHL TAINNEAPOLIS B. S. Educatia11 Phi Delta Kappa: Alpha Sigma Fig Scalxbard and lilaileg Track 2, 3, 4. OTTO W. DAHL BRAINERD B. C. E. Engineering Catlcl Olliccrm' Club: A, S. C. E. THOMAS W. DAKIN MINNI-LAPOLIS B. S. S. L. A. Social Problems Club. IESS SAM W. DAVIDSEN sr. PAUL B. Aero. E. Engirzcerifzg M. S. A. E. CAROLYN DAVIES INHNNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Alpha Gamma Delray Honorary Caclct Corps: Senior Commimion: Homecoming, Olhce Chairman 3. ALTA DAVIS INIORGAN B, S, Medicine Alpha Umicron Pi: Alpha Delta Tau. ROBERT S. DAVIS STll.LWA'l'liR B, B. A, Business Phi Gamma Della: Iita Delta Beta: Beta Gamma Sigmag Phi Sigma Phig Band l, 2, 3, 4. BETTY ANN DAY sr. PAUL B. S. Educalion Delta Gammag French Club: Y. W. C. A.: House Council. MARGARET DAY Mnnroiw B. S. Education Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Pi Lamlmtla Thelag Eta Sigma Upsilong Lamhtla Alpha Psig Mentor. MARION I. DAY INHNNEAPOIJS E1lllL'tIfi07l I elta: Y. W. C.. .La Home liconutnics Association. IAMES R. DFAGHN DULUTH B B S. nflffliffflll' St Inhnk University: Phi Chi. FLORENCE DEDRICK IXIINNEAPOLIS DmIz'.m'y Kappa Kappa Lamhcla. BEATRICE DE LEEUVV GLENCOE Ezlflatfiofl X W C .X,: W. S. G. A.. Senior Lmtncil. ANNE L. Dt-1LONG ANOKA Homr Ezvnonziclf llu it conomics .Xswcialionz Y. W, C. A.: S. G. .Lg Campus Sixtcr3,-1. KENNETH DiiVILl.l IERS LANESBORO H Arm EIIgilIl'!'F'il1g' t 3.,mr Phig M. A. Mitmemla Flying Club. ROBERT DICKEY INIINNEAPOLIS Bn.vine.fx Delta Kappa Epsilon. KATPIRYN llllil-ll. XIINNEAPOLIS S. L. 11. EARL F. DIEKHOFF XiINNE.-KPOLIS B E E El1gilIFFl'ilIg X I I' F.g Tau Beta Pi: Fla Kappa Nu. DELBFRT I. DIESSNER WACDNIA B. C. E. Engineering Bela Theta Pi. LOUIS W. Dllf,TRlCH, IR. BHNNEAPULIS L. L. B., B. A. Law Alpha Delta Phig Phi Delta Phi: Grey Friar: Rifle Team: Senate Committee on Stumlenl Affairs: Freshman VVeek 3. HARRY M. DIXON CLOQUFT B. B. A. Bzfsinesf I-lihbing Iunior Cullcgcg Delta Tau Delta. IOHN DOBIE RHNNILAPOLIS B. S. Foreffry Xi Sigma Pi: Forestry Club. ARTHUR IULE DOHM s'r. PAUL B. .lI. E. Ezzginferifzg EIPXVARD DOLEZEL 'I'ACONI'I'li B. S. Ez1'm'a1ion Itasca Iunior Cullege: Phi Delta Kappa, LAVAR E. DONNER MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education lleta Phi Alpha: Y. W, C. A. Cahinel l, 23 Homecoming 4: 'l'win Sister 44 Freshman Week 4. GREGORY P. DONOVAN .nxt-ittnt-in-N, SOUTH DAKOTA D. D. S. Denlisiry NICK I. DOVOLlS MINNEAPOLIS B. M. E. Elzgirzecring A. S. M. E. 55 RUTH DOXEY MINNEAPOIJS B. A. Ufiizffmify LLOYD R. DREVESKRACHT M1NNEAPm.1s B. S. S. L. A. Phi Delta Theta: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Seah- hard and Blade: Pershing Rifles: Chairman, Military Ball 4: Catlet Officers' Club. IUSTIN M. DRUCK ST. PAUL B. B. A. Bufinef.f Sigma Alpha Mu. NIILDRED l. DUDDING RIINNEAPOLIS B, S, EIIIICLUTOII St. Cloud Teachers' College: Alpha Omieron Pi: Eta Sigma Upsilon: Singers. XVll,l..lAlvi DAXIEN DUNCAN BilNNEAPOl.lS B. S. Elilffzlffllll Sioux Falls College: Tau Kappa Epsilon: Scabbarcl and lilatle: Pershing Rifles: Linnacan Club. CHARLES H. DUNHAM ST. PAUL E. M. Minn Sigma Rho. IAYNE EASTMAN INIINNFAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Delta Zeta: French Club: Greek Club: German Club: Panblrlellenic Countil: W. S, G, A.: Y. VV. C. AX. VVALTER R. EASTMAN NIINNEAPOLIS E. M. Jlrlirmc Sigma Rho. G. CLARKE EATON DULU'I'H B. B. A. Bll.fiIZ85.i' Duluth lunior College: Theta Chi. '- NWN? 56 x 5' 'J 'W ' '.'. A LM, RAYMOND W. EBERHART GARDEN CITY B. S. Aglffcullure Mankato Teachers' College: Agricultural Edu- cation Club: Walther League: Y, M. C. A. TORVALD D. EBERI-IARDT KHNNEAPOLIS B. B. A. BlI5i71C'J'S 'lau Kappa Epsilon: Eta Delta Beta: Silver Spur: Gret' Friar: Freshman Week. Executive Committee 3, Chairman 4: Boartl of Associ- ated Business Students: All-Senior President: .Xll-University Council 4. CARL L. ECKHARDT XIINNEAPOLIS .ll. B., B. S. Medicifze Theta Kappa Psi. IEANNETTE EKLUND NORVVOOD BUS. S. L. fl. Alpha Omicron Pi. MONROE MANNING EDELSTEIN BROOKLYN, NEXV YORK V. B. Medirine Lehigh Lpiteraity: Phi Delta lipsilun: Alpha Omega Alpha. ADELE C. EDMONDS DRAKE, NORTH DAKOTA fi. N. Nzzrsing IANET EDWARDS sT. PAUL H. B. A. Businexs Phi Iieta Kappa: Beta Gamma Sigma: Sigma Iipailon Sigma: Business Womenh Cluh. MAURICE R. EFFRESS ST. PAUL H. B. A. Hzzsiners Mu Beta Chi. DEBORAH EKREM R4INNEAPOLlS H. S. Education North Dakota Agricultural College: Delta Phi Delta. OLGA M. EKSTROM MINNEAPOLIS H. S. Educrzfimz Dc-Ira Phi lvclm: Y. W. KI. .-X.: Forlnighlly Cnhinci: W. S. G. A.: Mentor: Masqucrs. MALCOLM A. ELLISON BRAINERD B. I? . .fl . B 115i flex.-' Signm .Xlplm Epsilon: lim Dell.: Beta: Inlcr- lrnternily Council 4, TOIVO ELO CHISHOLYNI B. E. Evzgi1zeer'z'ng A. l. li. E. ISETSY EMMONS H. fl. S. L. A. Pi Bam Phi: llcltn Phi Lambda: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: l'hi Bern Kappa: Mortar Board: Y. W. li. .X.. Czihinel 2. 3. 4, YicefPrcsiclt:nl -l: .Kris Cullcgu lmcrmezlinry Board 2. Secre- mrx 1. 3: limlimr-in'Chief Lilerary Rexiesx CLARENCE D. ENDER IIOKAH H. Ch. lf. Chenzisfry .Xlphn Chi Sigma: Mortar und Ball. BIARNE R. ENG NIIYNEAPOLIS li. Ii. ,l. Brzxizzr.-'x V1.4 IJ:-lu Bunn. OSCAR E. ENGLUND sT.fmcHF1ELn H, C. F, E7lglf1Ef?f'li7Ig 'I rianglc liYliRli'l"l' B. ENNS si. yum-.s B, C. lf. E!1gfI1f't'7'l-llg Xlankarn Cumlncrcial College: Tri.-inglc. X. S. CZ. li.: Xliimcsom Technical Cummic-i fn ROGER S. ENSIGN DUI.lf'I'lf B. B. fi. B1lSiIlC.u'5 Ilululh Iunior College: Della Sigma Pi. PHILIP R. ERICKSON MINNEAPOLIS B. Arch. E. Engineering ROBERT IRVIN ERICKSON ST. PAUL R. Acro. E. Engifzccring M. S, .-X. lf. THELMA N. ERICKSON WHEATON H. S. .Medicine Hamline Unix ersity. RALPH O. ERLANDSON HETTINGER, NORTH DAKOTA HA. S. L. A. Carl:-ron College: North Dakota L'nivcrsity. CHARLES ESENSTEN ST.PAl7l. B. B. A. Business Mu Bela Chi: Board nf .Xssociarcsl Business Sluilcnts. 1. ESSEN SOC TH HAVEN H. C. E. Eflginceriflg Sigma Xu: Chl Epsilon: .L S. C li. PIERRE O. EVANS DULUTH D. D. S. Dentixlry Duluth Iunior College. MINNIE L. EVENSON BIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Medidnr LEONARD CHARLES EYVALD ST. PAUL B. S. EIIHELZIIAOIZ Phi Epailon Kappa: Football 2. 3: Baseball 2, 3, 4. 57 LOIS CLAIRE FALL MINNEAPOLIS B. S. S. L. A. Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 49 Senior Council 43 Cap and Gown 4. RICHARD A. FANCHER FAIRMONT B. B. A. Business EDWARD I. FARRELL MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Sigma Delta Psig Swimming 2, 3. GEORGE P. FAUSCH MORRISTOWN B. S. Agriculture Farm House Fratcrnityg Alpha Zetag Wesley Foundation Councilg Agricultural Education Clubg Block and Bridleg Y. M. C. A. F. THOMAS FIFIELD ST. PAUL D. D. S. Dentistry Kenyon Collcgcg Psi Upsilong Delta Sigma Delta. SARA L. FILK BISCAY B. S. Education University Singersg University Bach Clubg Singers. HELEN E. FINNEGAN MINNEAPOLIS D. H. Dentistry CORWIN BURTON FISS FAIRFAX B. B. A. Businesr Band 1. KATHLEEN FITZGERALD WILLMAR B. A. S. L. A. Rosary College. 58 7 - A ' f it-Q?i:ti?:R,af.,i....a.3WuY1j as S 2 Yi- ..te,e' M E ttf L at EEA' aw Keenan.. A aff? tw x A is , Z, K rf-:Zn 'VP S fi QQ s ' - HER vu . PT'-BUY 1 I ' Wa t' 5 4 -ar' ra.,-'1 ..-ei" ff-f . . . Qtmett - 'M is-:age tg -it 5 .ia 2 . in . ' , jzgetsii.-.pai ,.tzQfs,"r :fits 3,1113 .af--Miigaw , me , t. .Q 5.11.53 1 I Q 4 if' to Life wi' IW 2. AUDREY FIELDE MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Medicine Alpha Delta Taug W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A. HELEN FLANN VIRGINIA B. S. Education Virginia Iunior Collegeg Masquersg Singers. MABEL FOSSEN FERGUS FALLS B. S. Home Economic: Home Economics Associationg Y. W. C. A. BERT FOULDS IASPER B. Aero. E. Engineering ROBERT M. FRASER MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Pershing Riliesg Campus Radio Clubg Daily 1. 23 Camera Clubg Swimming I, 2. PHILENA FREDERICK JULESBURG, COLORADO B. S. Education University of Nebraskag Alpha Xi Deltag W. S. G. A., Vice-President 3. RALPH FREDRICKSON MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Chemistry Tau Beta Pig Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. Ch. E.: Techno-Log, Chemical Editor. OTALLIA FRIBERG MINNEAPOLIS R. N., B. S. Education Northern State Teachers Collegeg Alpha Tau Delta. IOE F. FRIEDHEIM MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Pi Kappa Alpha, Wooden Nickelg Interfrater- nity Council: Academic Athletic Council: Manager, Football 24 Manager, Basketball 23 Manager, Track 3, Wrestling 3. GEORGE E. FROGNER HARINIONY L. L. B., B. S. Law Gamma Eta Gamma: Phi Tau Thcla: Com- mons Clubg Y. M. C. A. Cahinct. NORMAN FUGELSO MINOT, NORTH DAKOTA B, Arch. Enginccrirzg Luthrr College: University of North Dakota: Architectural Society, BERTHA M. GAARDE ESTHERVILLE, IOVVA H. A. S.L. A. Esthervilln- Iunior Collegeg St. Catherinc'a Collcgcg Kappa Alpha Theta. RAYMOND C. GALLUS HAYRE, IKXONTANA D. D. S. Drnlisiry North Montana Collcgeq Psi Omega, IANE L. GAMBLE INIINNEAPOLIS B. A. Educaliun Kappa Phi. IRVING GANDEL INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Pharnzacy Alpha Beta Phi. FERN ISOBEL GARLOCK BEMIDJI R. N., B. S. E11!lCHfi0I1 Alpha Xi Delta: Y. NV. C. A.. Kappa Phi, ELISE M. GASH INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Educalion LYMA MARIE GEIGER RAPID CITY, SOUTH DAKOTA R. N., B. S. Ednmlion Alpha Xi Dcltag Y. VV. C. A. LORRAINE A. GEISE WINONA B. I. Arrh. Engineering St. Theresa Collcgcg Alpha Alpha Gamma. MIA GEIST MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Carleton Collegeg Kappa Kappa Gamma. PAULINE C. GERSICH CHISHOLINT B. S. Education Hilulving Iunior Collcgeg Pi Lambda Theta. Orchesis. LOUISE GEYER GREAT FALLS, NIONTANA B. S. S. L. A. Unixcrsity of Montanag Alpha Xi Delta. MARGARET GIBLIN ST. PAUL H. A. S. L. A. Evelcth junior College. DUNBAR P. GIBSON sr. PAUL B. A. S. L. A. Kappa Alpha Psi. LESLIE L. GILBERT sr. PAUL B, A, University Chi Psi: Freshman Ball Committce: Sophomore Ball Committccg Golf 4. ANNE GI LBERTSON ST. PAUL B. B. A. Business Univcraity of Wyoming: Chi Omegag Trailers: Business Wumcn's Club: Lutheran Students' Association. THOMAS F. GILFOY LISINIORE H. B. A. Business St. Mary's Collcgcg Newman Club. 59 WARREN E. GILL MINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Business Carleton College, DONALD O. GILMAN WILLMAR D. D. S. Dent1'.ftry Macalester College. HELEN GILMORE IXIINNEAPOLIS G. D. H. Dentistry ROBERT R. GILRUTH DULUT1-I H. Aero. E. Engineering Duluth junior Collcgcg Theta 'l'au. ELEANOR GINSBERG DULUTII 13.5. Hams Eronomirs Superior SLLIIC 'l'cachcrs' College. MARION GLENDENNING ARLINGTON, SOUTH DAKOTA B. S. E!1llC'tIfiUII Cnixcrsily Sylnplmny. SAM GOLDFUS IKIINNEAPOLIS B, E. E. Engineering BEATRICE GOLDSTEIN MtNNiaAP0t,ls B. S, Medicine HARVEY GOLDSTEIN M1NNEAP0I,,ls B. A. S. L. A. Tau Delta Phi: Homecoming Committee 2. Photographic Chairman 33 Gopher. Photo- graphic Editor 2, 3, 4: Daily 1: Ski-U-Mah -l: Boxing, All-University lightweight Cham- pion I, 2, 3. 60 WILLIAM GORDON M1NNmPoi.1s B. M . E. Engineering Della Kappa Epsilon: Pi Tau Sigmag Grey lfriarq Plunih Roh: Silver Spurg White Dragcng lunior Ball Committccg Intcrfraternity Council. LAWRENCE I. GORRILLA IRONVVOOD, RIICHIGAN D. D. S. Dentistry Sl. Mary's Collcgeg Delta Sigma Delta. FRED W. GOULD IWINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Delta Kappa lipsilong Silver Spurg Viling anti Bowg Hockey. IJAVIIJ C. GRAHAME ST. PAUL B. Ch. Chemistry A. I. Ch. li.g Phi Lambda Upsilon. RALPH L. GRAVES MORTON B. S. Forestry Alpha Gamma Rho: Xi Sigma Pig Forestry Clubg Wrestling. RUSSELL GRAY sr. PAUL B, B, ,1, Bnxinefs llockcy 2, 3, 4: M Club. MARY GREENE imwvizits B. A. Home Economic: College nl Sl. Catherine: Newman Club: Home Economics Association. DORIS L. GREENWOOD ROCHESTER B. S. Education Rochester Iunior College. BETTY GREY S'l'. PAUL B. S. Education Alpha Gamma Dcltag Mortar Board, Presidentg Iita Sigma Upsilong Trailer Clubg Homecom- ing Committeeg Freshman Week Committccg Senior Council. WILLIAM D. GRIFFITH INIINNEAPOLIS IJ. D. S. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. LYNN G. GRIMSON RUGBY, NORTH DAKOTA L. I.. B. Law University of North Dakota: Phi Delia Theta: Scabharcl and Blade. DON C. GROVFR HOPKINS B. flrfh. E. EflgiI1t'I'7'li7Ig Archixectural Society. FRANCES GUNLAUCSON NIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Edrffafiorl Alpha Tau Dcltzl. ABIA HAAS VENTURIA, NORTH DAKOT.-x B. S. Phnrnmfy Unisersity of North Dakota. SHELDON R. HAATVEDT LITTLE 1fA1.1.s B. Arfh. E. Eugineerirlg Alpha Rho Chi: Architectural Sncictyg Band l, 2, 3, 4. NORMA GERALDINE HAGIC CROOKSTON B. S. EIl1IlCllfi011 University of North Dakotag Muorheiul Stale Teachcrsg Falwell Club: Y. W. C. A, CLIFFORD R. HAGEN BAYPORT lf. B. A . Bnsinexf Lewis Institute of Technolugyg Acacia: Inter- fralernity Council. Frcmhmun Week. HOMER D. HAGSTRUM ST. PAUL B. E. Ellgillfffl-llg l'au Beta Pig Fra Kappa Nu: Electrical Shnw. DIZWEY V. HAHN ONAMIA B. S. Iiorexlry Forestry Club: Wrestling l. ANNE F. HAIDER sr. PAUL D. D. S. Denli.flry IIARRY B. HALL BHNNFAPOLIS JI. B., B. S. Mrdirine Della Tau Dellng Northrop Clubg Freshman Week 3. A, l5Al.DVVlN HALLAVVAY MINNIEAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering Pershing Rifles: A. l. E, E. PHOEBF HALLENBERG YKIINNEAPOLIS B. B. S. University Chi Omega: Freshman Week 4: Homecoming -la Gopher 2, 3: SkiAU-Mah 4. Advertising Manager 4: Masquers 2, 3. l.. M. HAMLET INIINNEAPOLIS H. C. E. Engineering Techno-Log Bnard. IRMA HAMMERBACHER ST. PAUL B. S. Univerxify Alpha Omicmn l'i: Alpha Kappa Gamma: lrailcrs Club 1, Z. 3, 45 W. S. G. A. Board, Interprofcsz-iunal Rcprcscntalivcg Senior Clash Council 43 W. A. A. Bnarrl 3, 4: Pan! Hellenic Councilg Homecomingg Freshman Week. LYNN M. HAMMERSTAD XVINDOINI B. S., JI. B. Mfdirint l'hi Rho Sigma. HARRY I. HAMMOND XIILXVACKEE, YVISCONSIN B. B. A. Businexx llniierxity uf Wisconsin: Beta Theta l'i. 61 THOMAS A. HAMMOND TRUMAN B. E. E. Engineering Alpha Sigma Phig Phalanx 3, 45 lnletfraternity Council 45 Techno-Log. MAYNARD HANKINS ELYSIAN B. B. A. Business HENRY L. HANSEN sr. CLOUD B, S, Forexlry Xi Sigma Pig Gamma Sigma Deltag Forestry Clubg Gopher Peavey, Associate Editor: Wrestling. LEONE HANSEN FOREST LAKE B. S. Home Economics Phi Chi Deltag Y. W. C. A.g Home Economics Association. LOUIS M. HANSEN ST. PAUL B. S. Education Mentor. CHESTER M. HANSON LITCHFIELD B. C. E. Engineering Triangleg Chi Epsilong A. S. C. E.g Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4. MALCOLM L. HANSON BLOOMER, wtscoNs1N L. L. B. Law University of Wisconsing Kappa Sigma. MARGARET HANSON MINNEAPOLIS B. A. University Chi Omegag Mortar Boardg Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, President 35 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 25 Honorary Cadet Captain 45 Freshman Week 45 W. S. G. A. Board 25 Fortnightly Club 1. REUBEN HANSON sr. PAUL B. S. U niversily Linnaean Club. 62 MARGARET G. HARLAN ST. PAUL B. A. S. L. A. Carleton Cnllegeg Delta Delta Deltag Y. W. C. A. HUBERT N. HARMON soUTH sr. PAUL B. Aero. E. Engineering M. S. A. E. LINDSEY R. HARMON soUTH sT. PAUL B,A, S. L. A. ROGER A. HARRING RIINNEAPOLIS B. C. E. Engineering Phalanxg Cadet Ofhcers' Clubg A. S. C. E. ROBERT C. HARRIS FERGUS FALLS B. C. E. Engineering Alpha Tau Omegag A. S. C. E. STUART A. HARRISON EXCELSIOR B. Ch. E. Engineering Alpha Chi Sigmag Tau Beta Pig Mortar and liallg Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. Ch. E. DOROTHY HASERICK M1NN12APoL1s B. B. A. Business Carleton Collegeg Delta Delta Deltag Business Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A.g junior Ball 45 Pan-Hellenic Council 43 Homecoming 45 Gopher 4. ROBERT EMERSON HATCH FERGUS FALLS B. A. S. L. A. North Dakota State Collegeg Phi Gamma Deltag Sigma Delta Chig Daily. RUTH D. HATHAWAY MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Home Economies Phi Upsilon Omicrong Omicron Nu: Mortar Boardg Home Economics Associationg Y. W. C. A., Secretary 3, President 4g W. S. G. A. Board 2, 35 Agricultural Students' Council 31 Senate Committee on Student Affairs 4. VICTOR G. HAURY MINNEAPOLIS M . D. Medicine Pcnmylvauia Stale Collcgeg Phi Chi. ROBERT I-IAYGARTH INIINNEAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering Pi Tau l'i Signing Cadet Otiicers' Clubg Tech- nical Glec Club: A. I. E. E. HELEN HAZEN MINNEAPDLIS G. D. H. Denlixtry JOHN F. HEALEY ROBBINSDALE B. C. E. Engineering Sr. Thomas Collegeg A. S. C. E. IOSEPH A. HEDDING LIINNEAPOLIS B. C. E. Engineering A. S. C. E. DONALD C. I-IEDLUND WILLMAR B. S. Pharmacy Kappa Psig Phocnixg Iron Xvedgeq XVulling Clubg Freshman Week 2, 3. IOHN A. HELGESON B. B. A. Buxiness St. Olaf College. IANE SHIRLEY HELLIER B. S. Eduealion Carleton Cnllcgcg Delta Phi Dcltag W. S. G. A. Board. WINIFRED I-IELMES s'r. PAUL B. S. Education Morlnr lioarnlg Iila Sigma Upsilong W. A. A., Prcsizlcnt 49 Y. W. C. A. -.9 I' v9 'galil e Q I ". I fl , - A 'Wil DOROTHY A. I-IELSTROM MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Alpha Chi Omcgag Newman Club: Y. W. C. A.g Homecoming 2, 3g Ski-U-Mah 4. .EUNICE L. HENDRICKSON MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Home Eeonomirx Phi Upsilon Omicrong Omicron Nug Home Economics Asaocialiong Y. W. C. A. DONALD I. HENG CROOKSTON B. Aero. E. Engineering Thcra Taug Phocnixg Iron Wcdgcg University Band 1, 2, 3,745 M. 5.1 A. E. 2, 3, 45 Aeronautical Ball, Chairman. CAMILLA HENRY CLEAR LAKE B. S. Home Economic: Home Economics Associationg Y. W. C. A. LILLIAN HENSEI.. LIINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Della Gammag German Clubg Frcnch Club: International Club. H. MELVIN HERMANSON BOYD B. E. E. Engineering Pi Tau Pi Sigmag A. I. E. E. IOHN W. HEYER INHNNEAPOLIS B. S. Agrieulfure Alpha Zctag I-Iorticulrurc Socicryg Punchincllo Players. EDWARD I. HIGGINS BLACKSTONE, MAssAcr-wsurrs D, D, 5, Denzifrry Providence Collcgc. EVELYN DORIS HILL MINNEAPOLIS B, B, A, Business Alpha Kappa Chig Business Womcn's Club. LORRAINE E. HILL IVIINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Business Alpha Kappa Chip Business Women's Club. I. VANCE HILLIARD DES NIOINES, IOVVA B. B. A. Bminefs listhcrville Iunior College, Delia Kappa Epsi- long Tennis. RAYMOND HOAG MINNEAPoLIs B. Aero. E. Engineering Triangle, Grey Friarg Plumb Bob: M. S. A. E., Iunior Ball 33 Pi Phi Chi. HELEN D. HODGMAN WHITE BEAR B. S. Home Economic: Phi Upsilon Omicrong Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Associatinng Agricultural Students' Council 3, 4. BETTY HOEL EVELETH B. S. Education Business Women's Club. ARTHUR D. HOEPPNER EAU CLAIRE, VVISCONSIN B. B. A. Busifzesr Delta Sigma Pig Board of Associated Business Students, Presidentg All-University Council. HELEN L. HOFF MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Pi Beta Phig Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sigma: German Club 1, 2, 3: W. S. G, A. Board, Y. W. C. A.g Secretary, All-University Councilg Associate Chairman, Homecoming. CARYL I. HOFF ER NIINNEAPOLIS D. D. S. Dentisiry Zeta Psi. IAMES H. HOGG sT. PAUL B. B. A. Business Macalester College, Alpha Kappa Psi, Wooden Nickel, Mortar and Ball. 64 C. RAYMOND HOGLUNIJ NIINNIZAPOLIS B. S. Ag1'icul.fure Kansas State Collegeg Farm House Fraternity: Alpha Zeta, Y. M. C. A., junior Dairy Science Club, Block antl Bridle, 4fH Club. ELS.-X LOUISE HOIDALE IXIINNIQAPOLIS B. pl. S. L. A. Kappa Alpha Theta: Tam Olsllillllif, Vite- President. EDXVARD L. HOLBROOK BIINNFAPOLIS B. S. Foreslry Lainhtla Chi Alpha, Xi Sigma Pi, Forestry Club, Freshman Week. SVALTER R. IIOISMSTROM VVASECA B, S, E11gz'nee1'1'ng Nlortztr :intl Ball: Cadet Olicers' Club. EUGENE I.. HOLSTON BAYITIELD, WISCONSIN R, 5, Engineering' Theta Tau. CARI. A. HOLVICK BRAINERD B. Arch. E. E77gi7Zl't'I'1-71g North Dakota State School of Scienceg Alpha Rho Chip Architectural Society. VVAYNE HOPKINS FAIRFAX B. A. S. L. A. Acacia, Brass Matrixg University Eaglcsg Home- coming, Publicity 4: Daily, Business 1, 2, 3. 41 Band 2, 3, 4g Football 2, 3. ELIZABETH M. HORN IXIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Home Economics Y. W. C. A.: Home Economics Association IAMES W. HORNER SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA B. Ch. Chemiszry 'I'au Kappa Epsilon, Phi Lambtla Upsilong University Eaglesq Crack Drill Squacl 2, 3, 4: llomecoming Committee 35 Freshman VVetk Committee 4. IOSIQIJHINE I'lORSl.IfY ST. PAUL IJ. H. IJFIIII-,flI'j' Dental Hygienist Club. Prciimlcnt. UL,-XDYS PIOVANI IFR HOPKINS lf. S, lfzllmzzinlz Lfnixcrsity Singers. ERNIST H. I'IOVIfMEYI7.R Slilll-.NEC'I'.XDY, new Youre 8.13. E., B. B. A. Enginrering Acacia: Tau Beta Pi: Em Kappa Nu: Beta Gamma Sigma: A. I. E, Ili Daily. If. GRAHAIVI HOWARD 1oH.wNEsBURo, so1:TH .warm XI. D. Illfdirinf EDGAR HOVVARIJ BIINNEAPOLIS B. Il. E. Engineering Nlnmlcklcr College: Technicnl Cmnniiasioii: A. 5. M. I-.. HELEN HOYT S'I'EVVAR'I' H, S, A,I..f1. MARGARET ELIZABIYIIII HUGIIIQS CREBISBY, ONTARIO, CANADA II. S. S, I.. I-I. Cosmopolitan Cluh: Fulwcll Club, ROBERT L. IAILIGIIIQS, IR, ST. PAl'l. li. B. .-1. Bzzfillefx Duluth Iunior llullcgc. ELLEN Q. HULBERT NIINNFAPOLIS B..-1, S.L..1. Rupp.: Alpha Theta: Sigma Alpha Iota: W. 5. Li. A, Board: Senior Council: Pun-Hellenic Cnuncil, President 4: Singers l, 2: Honorary Lieutenant Cnlonel 4. A K' ' J'2f3?5?e2sQi5?' . i 4. .. kVl35f?X M! f I 2 32? ' f we MARION HYDE mNNmr1oL1s B. S. Education Alpha Gaunrnn Delta: Em Sigma Upsilon: W. S. G. A. Board: Ifortnighlly Cabinet: senior .Mlximry Board: Y. W. C. A.: Dchalc 3: junior Commission, SALLY NICKOLOVA HYDUKOVICH HIBBING Ii. S. Efltfcalioll llihhing Iuninr Cnllege. MARGARET HYLAND one TERRACE B. S., R. N. Educnliall Sl. Benedict College: Alpha Xi Delta: Singers 4. IZARL IRONS NIINNIQAPOLIS B. S. Educzztimz Phi Mu Alpha: Ilzinil: ljnixersity Syniphonv, IANE MCCALER IRVINE MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Edncafiorz Branlforni luninr College: llelta Gamma: Alpha Tau Delta. IANE L. IRVINE NIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Homr l'?f07I0!77Il'.f KENNETH G. IVERSON Biuzrzxnxnlboli B. I. E. Engineering North Dakota Stan: Science School: A. I. E. E. 3, 4: American Management Association 3, 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4: Technical Glee Club 3. 4 MARION IVES MINNEAPOLIS H. fl. .5.L. rl. Kappa Kappa Gamma: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. .-X.: Ilnmt-coming Assistant Chairman 4. RICHARD O. IACOBS SVILLBIAR B. Afro. If. E71gf71f't'l'1'l1g Xl. S, .L Ia.: Lnixersity of Slinncxota Flying Club. . es i twfxg I . ROBERT E. IACOBS ELK RIVER B. S. Agricullure Alpha Gamma Rhog Block and Bridleg Man- ager Agriculture Royalg Wrestling 45 Tomhave Medalg Finley Trophyg Minnesota Livestock Cupg Smith Trophy. WALTER IACOBSON MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Forestry WILLIAM IANECEK sr. PAUL B. S. Pharmacy Kappa Psi. MARIAN L. IENKINS MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Home Economics Y. W. C. A.g Home Economics Association CURTIS IENSEN sr. PAUL B. A., L. L. B. Law Sigma Alpha Epsilong Track 1. BERNICE H. IENSON M1NNeAPoL1s B. S. Education Y. W. C. AA w. s. G. A.g Daily. CARL FELTH IOHNSON MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Chi Phi. DOROTI-IEA L. IOHNSON sr. PAUL B. B. A. Businexs Business Women's Club. EVELYN L. IOHNSON MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Eduealion Delta Phi Deltag Mentor. 66 F. PATSY JOHNSON VIRGINIA B. S. S. L. A. Macalester College. GLADYS H. IOHNSON MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Eduealion University of Californiag Eta Sigma Upsilong Le Ccrcle Francnisg Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.: W. S. G. A.: Kappa Kappa Lambdag Lutheran Students' Association. HARRIET IOHNSON MINNEAPOLIS B. S. S. L. A. Carleton College: Folwell Clubg Singers. LOREN W. IOHNSON CHEROKEE, IOWA B. B. A. Business Coe Collegeg Beta Gamma Sigma. MABLE E. IOHNSON ST. PAUL B. I. Arch. Engineering Alpha Alpha Gammag Architectural Society. MARY E. IOHNSON VVAYZATA A. A. General Chi Omegag Homecoming 2, 33 Freshman Week 2, 35 Gopher 2, 3, 45 Ski-U-Mah 2, 3. MAURICE IOHNSON ANQKA B. A. S. L. A. Coe Collegeg Phi Alpha Pig Sigma Delta Chi: Copper Keyg Gopher, Sports Editor 45 Daily, Sports Editor 43 Football 3, 4. VANCE IOHNSON M1NNEAPoL1s B. C. E. Engineering Phi Kappa Psi. WESLEY K. IOHNSON MINNEAPOLIS B. B, A. , Business Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4g Hockey I. WILLIAM O. IOHNSON sr. PAUL B. M. E. Engineering Chi Phi: Mortar and Ball: Technical Glce Club: All-L'niversity Council 2: Class Presitlenr 2, Hockey 1. 2, 3: Pershing Rifles. DONALD IOHNSRUD IKIINNEAPOLIS D. D. S. Denlixiry LUVERNE VV. IOHNSRUD MINNEAPOLIS M. B., B. S. Medicine lncusg Alpha Omega Alpha. CHARLES H. IONES MINNEAPOLIS L. L. B. Law Phi Gamma Delta, Scabbard and Blade: Caller Olliccrs' Club: Runners' Club: Cadet Lieutenant Colonel, Chairman Military Ball 3. IOHN C. IONES WASHINGTON, D. C. B. A. S. L. A. Pershing Rillesg Minnesota Bird Club. GEORGE IORGENSON Asr-nn' B. E. E. Engineering Techno-Log Circulation Manager. HOWARD S. KAHN DES MOINES, IOWA B. Clz. E. Chemistry Sigma .Xlpha Mu: Tau Beta Pi: Phi Lamlmtla Upsilnn: Alpha Tau Sigma: A. I. C. E.: Techno-Log l, 2, 3, 4: Debate Team 1: All- Ijnixcrsity Council 4: Freshman Boxing Cham- pion: Freshman Commission. MARCELLA KALASH LAKEFIELD B. S. Education Chi Omcgag Homecoming 35 Freshman Week 3, 4. ARTHUR E. KARLSTROM TXIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Mcrlicine VV' ARTHUR R. KARNSTEDT sr. PAUL E. ill. Mines ARTHUR L. KATES LIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Alpha Sigma Pi: Minnesota Commons Cluhg llantl: Singersq University Symphony. FLORENCE BETTY KAUFFMAN BIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Pharmacy Alpha Kappa Chi. ELOISE L. KECKEFOTH WINONA B. S. Home Economics Sigma Kappag Home Economics Associariong Y. W. C. A. FRANCIS KELLY LIILROY B. B. A. Businexs MARGARET L. KELLY MINNEAPOLIS B. ff. S. L. A. Alpha Chi Omega, Zeta Phi Eta: Masquers. MAXINE H. KENNEDY ROCHESTER B. A. S. L. A. Rochester lunior Collegeg Kappa Delrag Theta Srgrna Phi, Y. W. C. A,g W, .-X. A. Btrartl -lg Campus Sister 4g Gopher 43 Daily, 3, 4. ROBERT D. KENNEDY IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN B. A. S. L. A. CHARLES D. KETOLA VIRGINIA B. B. A. Businefr Hockey 2, 3, 4. 67 BERNARD SCHAD KING SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN B. B. A. Bminefx League Evangelical Studcntsg American Man' agement Association. HARRIET L. KING MINNEAPOLIS B. S. S. L. A. W. S. G. A.. W, A. ,tg Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH KIRKPATRICK sr. PAUL B. S. Education Agricultural Wesley Foundationg Cosmopolitan Clubg Big Sisterg Mentor 3, 45 Board of Pub- lications. VIRGINIA MILLENET KIVITS MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Educaiion W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Singers. FLORENCE KIELLGREN NIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Gustavus Arlolphus Collegeg Singersg Bach So' cietyg University Symphony. PAULA KLEMP OSSEO B. S. Home Economic: Home Economics Associationg Y. W. C. A. KATHRYN KLEINSCI-IMIDT MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Educalion Mankato State Teachers' Collegcg Singers. GLADYS E. KLUEGEL ST. PAUL B. I. Arch. Engineering' Alpha Alpha Gammag Architectural Society. HENRY KNOBLAUCH MINNEAPOLIS B. Ch. E. Chfmisiry Psi Upsilong Track 2, 3, 4. 68 RAYMOND I. KOCI-IEVAR CHISHOLINI B, Aero. E. Engineering l-Iihhing junior Collcgeg Tau Beta Pig M. S ' A. E,3 Track 2, 3, 4. VINCENT KOHLROSER IRON B. S. Engineering' Evcleth Iunior Collcgcg A. I. FRANK P. KOKESH HOPKINS B. E. E. Engineering Pi Tau Pi Sigmag Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E. MAX DANIEL KOLINSKY s'r. PAUL B. M. E. Engineering Sigma Alpha Sigmag A. S. M. E.: A. S. H. Sr V. IZ.: Carlet Officers' Club. GOLDYE M. KOPMAN M INNEAPOLIS G. D. H. Denlixlry Delta Phi Epsilnn. LOWELL HOVVARD KORSTAD BENs0N B. C. E. Engineering A. S. C. E. WAINO KORTESMAKI cLoQU12'r B. S. A griculliirc Duluth Iuninr Collegeg Gopher 4-I-I Cluhq Agriculture Education Clubg Y. M. C. A. ALBERT F. KOSEK IWINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Sigma Delta Chig Iacohin Clulig Students' Forum Commixtccg Associate Chairman Home- comiugg Daily, Editor. ROSALINE KOTCHEVAR ELY B. S. Edncalion Ely lunior Collegeg Gamma Omicron Beta. FRED P. KRAHMER FAIRMONT L. L. B. Lulu l'hi Kappa l'si. ANDREW KRANAK MINNEAPOLIS lf. fl. S. L. 11. Chi Phi. LOUISE M. KREBS BIINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. BIl5ilIBS.V Delta Gammag Business Women's Club: Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A. MARVIN A. KREIDBERG sr. PAUL B..A1. S. L. ,I. H.1rvard University. EDWIN KREITLOXV HIf1'CHINS05f lf. .lI. .llinrs Gopher. GEORGE KRISTIN DAVENPORT, IUXVA Ii. C. E. l?l1gilIf'f'l'Iillg Tau Kappa lipsilnn. OSVVALD K. KROGFOSS DETROIT LAKIIS B. S. Foreslry Tau Phi Dcllag Xi Sigma I'i: Forestry Club: Gnhhlcrs: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Gopher Pansy. Business Mnnugur 3, litlimr 4. IULIUS KROMAN MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Phammfy DOUGLAS KUEHN XIINNEAPOLIS 13.11. E. Engirzcerirzg Ilclla Chig Phalanx: Cadet Otliccrs' Club: A. S. M. CLARENCE L. KULISHEK BELLE PLAINE B. .-I. S. L. 11. 1012 W. KUNS :s11NNFAPoL1s B. M. If. Engineering A. S. M. IL. IQDXVARD E. KUPHAL MINNEAPOLIS B. Ch. Chemistry Mortar and Ball 3. 4: Cadet Otiiccrs' Club 3, 4: A. I. Lh. E. 4. SELMA KVALE LISBON, NORTH DAKOTA B. S. Home Eronomics' Yallcx lTityN0rn1:1l: Y. W. C. fx.: VV. S. G. A.: llmnc Economics Association. MINNIE R. KVIEN MON'l'LYlDl-.O H. S. Edrzcaiion EDNNARD LAAKSO VIRGINIA H. lf. lf. Engineering Xirginm lunmr C.ulIcgt': A, I. IZ. 3. 4: lilmirical Show 4: Boxing. ROBERT H. LACY MINNEAPOLIS B. Aero. E. Engineering Mortar and llullz Scahhard and Blade: Cade! Oficrrs' Club, Prcsirlcntg ll. of M. Flying Club, WALTER S. LAFANS MINNEAPOLIS B. B. fl. Bflxirzeu Siglnn Chi. MELIIA LA HUE s0L"ru ST. PAUL B. S. Home Econonzics' Kappa Dcltn: Home Economics Association: Y, W. C. A.: Singers. 69 BRADLEY C. LAIRD MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. chi Pxig Iron Wctlgeg Track 2, 3, 4. LOIS RUTH LAMBERT MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Alpha Delta Pig Alpha Epsilon lotag Sigma Epailon Signing Trziilcrsg Y. W. C. A.. Senior .-Xllvimry Boarmlg Pan-Ilcllenic Council. LUCILE LANDIS MINNEAPOLIS G. D. H. Dentixlry HELEN CLAIRE LANDRUM DETROIT LAKES B. S. Education Alpha Omicron Pi: Zeta Phi Etag Singers 1, 2, 3. W. s. cs. A.. Y. w. C. A. FRANCIS P. LANGER MINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Business Production Management Club. RUDOLPH I. LANTO NASHVVAUK B. S. Educaliorz Hihhing Iunior College: Phi Epsilon Kappai Sigma Delta Psig Track 3, 4. EVERETT LANTZ WALNUT GROVE B. A. S. L. A. Gustavus Aslolphusg St. Olafg Daily 3, 4. CHESTER A. LARSON BRUNSWICK B. E. E. Engineering A. I. E. EARL R. LARSON MINNEAPOLIS L. L. B. Law Iacohin Cluhg Phi Alpha Dcltag Phocnixg Iron Wcdgcg Homecoming Chairman 33 Representa- tive Minnesotans Selection Committee 3: All- University Council, Prcsitlcnt 43 Golf 1, Z, Captain 3. 70 EDWARD A. LARSON DULUTH B. B. A. B uri ness Duluth junior College. KENNETH RAYMOND LARSON s'r. PAUL B. C. E. Engineering A. S. C. E. LEONARD LARSON VVILDER B. Ag. E. Engineering Alpha Zeta. VIRGINIA HELEN LARSON ALEXANDRIA B. S. Education Sigma Alpha Iotag Singers. SYLVESTER LASKIN DULUTH B. E. E. Engineering Duluth Iunior Collegcg A. I. E. E. ALFRED I-I. LAU SOUTH ST. PAUL B. Aero. E. Engineering Flying Cluhg M. S. A. E.3 Gymnastics. WILFRED H. LAUER INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Foreszry Phi Kappa Sigmag Forestry Clubg Daily 1: Band 3. STANLEY W. LAURING ROSEAU E. M. Mine.: VIOLA LAURING ROSEAU B. S. Education LUCIE LAWSON ANOKA B. A. S. L. A. Zcta Phi Eta: Delta Sigma Rho: Mortar Board: Cosmopolitan Club: Y. NV. C, A.: Interna- tional Relations Cluh: W. A, A. lioartl: W. S. G. A. Senior Council: Debate 3, 4: Peace Executive Committee. ELAINE LEASMAN HECTOR B. S. Educalion WINSTON L. LEE WHEATON D. D. S. Dentislry Luther College: Delta Sigma Della. GEORGE A. LEMKE ST. PAUL B. Aero. E. Engineering Plumb Bob: M. S. A. Ii.: Techno-Log Board. BERNARD LERZ CONDE, SOUTH DAKOTA M. D. Medicine HAROLD LEVANDER WVATERTOWVN L. L. B. Law Gustavus Atlolphus College: Gamma Eta Gamma: President Senior Class in Law: Debate. NATHAN LEVINSOHN sT. PAUL E. M. Mines Sigma Alpha Sigma. HAROLD I. LEWIS CHISHOLINI B. Ch. E. Clzemisiry Hihbing Iunior College: A. I. Ch. E. LLOYD T. LEWIS MANKA1'o D. D. S. Denlirtry Macalester College: St. Louis University: Delta Sigma Delta. ALICE I. LIBBEY GRAND RAPIDS B. S. Education Itasca Iunior College: Pi Beta Phi. BENIAMIN N. LIM BIADALAG, CAPIZ, PHILIPPINE 1sL.ANns B. A. S. L. A. Cosmopolitan Club: Philippinesota Club. ROBERT H. LINIPNER GLENCOE 1 B. Aero. E. Engineering M. S. A. E. ELMER H. LINDQUIST BIINNEAPOLIS B. C. E. Engineering A. S. C. E. ROLAND L. LUNDSTROM sr. PAUL D, D. S. Dentislry MARGARET U. LOFROTH sr. PAUL G. D. H. Dentistry Dental Hygiene Club. EDWARD V. LOFSTROM L1Tc1-:FIELD B. Arch. E. Engineering Alpha Rho Chi: Tau Sigma Delta: Architec- tural Society: Singers I. CLARA LOHMANN IMINNEAPOLIS B. S. S. L. A. Ferry Hall: Chi Omega: Sigma Delta Gamma: German Cluh. ELDON LOMNES BAYPORT E. M. Mine: Sigma Rho. 71 MARY LOVAAS Himatxc B. S. S. L. A. Hibbing Iunior College. LORA LEE LOWE ,worm B. B. A. Business Gamma Phi Iietag Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. I, 2, 3: International Relations Clubg Univer- sity Business Women's Club 3, 4. ALEXANDER LOWEY XVEYBURN. SASKATCHEWAN D. D. S. Dentisnfy University of Saskatchewan. M. EUGENIA LUEDERS HENNING B. S. Home Economics Chi Rhog Newman Club: Home Economics Associaliong Y. NV. C. A.g All-University Rc- Iigious Council. DOROTHEA C. LU ND BUNNEAPOLIS B. S. Educaiion Pi Lamlrda Theta: Business Womcn's Club A. DEAN LUNDHOLM ST. PAUL B. Arab. E. Engineering Architectural Society. DON LUNDRIGAN Cass LAKE L. L. B., B. S, Law Carleton College: Gamma Eta Gamma. EDWIN O. LUNDSTED sr. PAUL B. A. Pharnzacy Phi Delta Chi. GERALD C. LUPI ENT INIINNEAPOLIS B. M. E. Engineering Newman Club: Arabs. 72 HOWARD W. LUTHER sr. cLoUD B. B. A. Buriness Delta Sigma Pi: Grey Friar: Scalvbartl anti Bladeg Catlct Oliiccrs' Clubg Boartl of Asso- ciated Business Stutlcntsg Swimming: Tennis: Interprofcssional Athletic Council, Xtce-I'resi- dent. ELIZABETH LYONS EVELETH B, S, Home EL'O7ZOI71iL'S Iiwcleth Iunior College: Gamma Omicron Beta. NATHALIE MACARTHUR XVARREN B. B. A. Business Business Women? Club. ROBERT M. MACCRAW ST. PAUL IJ. D. S. Drnliszry Delta Sigma Ilelta. FLORENCE MACDONALD svooxmt, wiscorfsix B. S. Home Economics Stout Institute: Alpha Omicron Pi: Phi Up- silon Omicrong Kappa Phiq Home Economics Association: Y. NV. C, A. Cahinetg VV. S. G. A. THOMAS F. IWACKOVE EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN B, B. A. Bn.fr11e.fx Bela Alpha Psig Football 2. RICHARD MACMILLAN MiNNEAPoL1s B. A. S. L. A. Copper Key: Brass Matrix: Freshman Week 3: Homecoming 3: Daily I, 2. 3, 4: Ski U-Mah I, 2, 3. EDWIN MADDEN ROCHESTER D. D. S. Denlistry Rochester lunior College: State School of Sci ence of North Dakota: Psi Omega. LESTER A. MALKERSON MtNNEAPoL1s B. Agr. E. Engineering .Xlpha Zetag Plumb Bobg junior Cnmmissiong A. S. .L President: Hockey 2, 3, 4. MARGARET MANLEY MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Northwestern University: Alpha Otnitron Pi. IOSEPH L. MANTEL ELY B. B. A. Busine.vs lily Iunitmr College: College nl St, 'lhumasg Newman Club. GEORGIANA MANTOR INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Cherokee junior College: Sigma Kappa: Singers 3, 4. GEORGE F. MASER VVEBSTER, VVISCONSIN B. S. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chl. RAYMOND E. MATALA VIRGINIA B. S. Efilllitllliflll Virginia Iunior College. MALCOLM MATSON DULUTH B. S. Chemistry Phi Kappa Sigma. ROBERT E. MATTISON INIINNEAPOLIS M. B., B. S. Medicine Phi Chi: Pi Phi Chi: Grey Friar: lnlerprofcs- sional Council 4, 5: AllAUnixcraity Council 5, 6. GENEVIEVE I. MATTSON LIINNEAPOLIS A. A. General Alpha Omicron Pi: W. A. A.: llotnccotningg Freshman Wcck. GRACE M. MATTSON DULUTH B. S. Education Duluth Iunior College. PATRICK IOHN MAY CLIFTON, AUSTRALIA D. D. S. Dentistry University of Queensland QAustralia5. IACK I. MCBRIEN BIINNEAPOLIS L. L. B. Law Delta Theta Phi. EUNICE ANN MCCART nmizon' LAKES B. S. Edztmtiorz lfolwell Cluh. MARVIN MCCLURE, IR. ST. PAUL B. B. A. Business Tau Kappa Epsilon: Eta Delta Beta: Freshman Wcck 1, 2, 3: Homecoming 2, 3: Gopher 1, 2, 3: Masquers. ROBERT MCCULLOUGH 1xt1NNtsAPoL1s B. A. Univerfity Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Srabbard and Blade: M. S. A. E. IOHN IOSEPH MCGLONE INIINNFAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Scabbnrtl and Blade: Plumh Bob: M Club: Military Bally Senior Commis- aiong Hockey 2, 3, 4. THOMAS R. MCINTYRE CAIKIPBELL D. D. S. Dentistry GERTRUDE MCNELLY ANOKA B, S, Home Economics Gamma Omifrnn Beta: Eta Sigma Upsilonz Home Economics Association Council I, 2, 33 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Agricultural Students' Council 3, Prehidcnt 4: Class President 2. LOIS MCRAE PRINCETON B. B. A. Businers liuainess Wnmcn's Club. 73 GRAHAM D. MCVICKER MINNEAPOLIS B. Aero. E. Engineering Chi Psi: Thcra Tau: M. S. A. E. HAROLD E. ,MEISTER AUs'r1N B. S. Agrz'cult1u'e Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: junior Dairy Scienfc Club: Block ami Bridle, 4-H Club: Y. M. C. A.: Union Board of Governors. LEILA MELDAHL DULUTH B. A. Edzzeazion Duluth Iunior College. ROBERT MERZ MINNEAPDLIS B. S. Forcslry Forcsrry Club. GEORGE D. MILLER ST. PAUL B. B. A. Business Mortar and Ball: Military Ball. HAROLD A. MILLER ROSIQAU B. M. E. Engineering A. 5. M. E.: A. S. H. V. E.: Wrestling: Technical Glec Club 2, 3, 4. LILLIAN MILLMAN sroux FALLS, soUTH DAKOTA B. S. Education Sioux Falls College: Augustana College: Sig- ma Delta Tau: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. IAMES MIRCE, JR. MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Omega Psi Phi. GEORGE E. MITCHELL INIINNIZAPOLIS B. Ch. E. Chemislry Tau Beta Pi: Phi Lambda Upsilon: A. I. C. E. , -E . .iii 'Q s . . Q -'i-zflv.-mu.. I ' ' ai A x 'A ' ,, k, k I .. ELLIOT MIOLSNES NASHWAUK B. M. E. Engineering Hibbing Iunior College: A. S. M. E. CATHERINE I. MLINAR MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Educalion Sigma Kappa: Y. VV. C. A.: W. A. A.: Trailers: Masqucrs: Singers. I. IRENE MODLER INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Home Economics Phi Omega Pi: Kappa Phi. CARL W. MOELLER FORT DODGE, IOWA B. B. A. Business Sigma Nu: Bela Gamma Sigma. LUTHER MOEN INIINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Business Y. M. C. A.: Band 1, 2, 3. LAWRENCE MOLSATHER IKIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Engineering Oslo Gymnasium fNorwayD. MIRIAM R. MONSON NEW LONDON B. S. Home Economics Kappa Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Home Economics Association. HELEN MOORE ROCHESTER B. B. A. Business Rochester Junior College: Business Women's Club. ROBERT B. MOORE MINNEAPOLIS B. Ch. E. Chemistry MARTHA MORGAN PUEBLO, COLORADO B. S. Medicine Alpha Omicron Pi: Alpha Delta Tau: Cam- pus Sister. MARIUS MORSE RoBB1NsDA1.E B. S. Agrz'c111l111'c Xi Sigma Pi: Minnesota llirtl Club: Forestry Club: Agricultural Stutlcnts' Council. WILLIAM P. MORSE MINNEAPOLIS L. L. B. Law Phi Dclta Theta: Phi Delta Phi: Assistant Homecoming Chairman 2: Law Review: All- University Council: Law School Council. HOLGER N. MORTENSON crttcftso, ILLINOIS B. Arch. E. Engineering University of Illinois: Alpha Rho Chi. DONNA M. MOTI. sr. Paul. B. A. S. L. A. GEORGE H. MOULTON K.ssoTA D. D. S. Dcnlixfry Gustzuus .Xtlolphus College: Delta Sigma Delta. MAX G. MOULTON NIINNIZAPOLIS B. Ch. E. Chen11'.vn'y Beta Theta Pi: Silver Spur: Iron Wedge: Com- mons Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Freshman Commission: Iunior Commission: Swimming 2, 3, 4. KURT W. MUELLER jANi1svu.t.E B. S. Plzarnzury CLAYTON D. MULLIN HU'i'cHlNsoN B. E. E. EUgf71ff'1'liI1g Scablwartl and Blade: Pi 'I'au Pi Sigma: Crack Drill Squacl 3, 4. IEAN MURCHIE M1NNEAPot.ts B. S. S. I.. A. University of Manitoba: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Cosmopolitan Club. GEORGE C. MURRAY WAUPACA, WISCONSIN D. D. S. Dcnlisfry Psi Omega: Pi Phi Chi. MARCELLA NEISEN MARSHALL G. D. H. Dentirlry Singers. GLADYS DOROTHY NELSON INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Pharnzacy Phi Omega Pi. HELEN NELSON itnNN1aAPo1.1s B. B. .-I. Bnsizzexs HUBERT NELSON Dt:1.U1'1t B, B, A, Bzzsirizxfs Duluth Iunior College. MARIAN C. NELSON ABFRDEEN, sount DAKOTA B. A, S. L. A. Northern State Teachers' College: Pi Beta Phi: Singers 3: Y. VV. C. A.: Campus Sister 41 Interprofessional Board 4. NEIL A. NELSON ZNIINNEAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering . E , A. I. E. la.: I. R. . PAUL E, NELSON MINNEAPo1.ts B, 5, Education Unixersity of Cincinnati: Alpha Sigma Pi Board of Publications. 75 RAYMOND A. NELSON CLOQUE1' B. M. E. Engineering Duluth Iunior Collcgcg A. S. M. E. STANLEY NELSON INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. WILLARD NELSON ELK RIVER B, S, Eduuzlion Hamline Universltv. LARRY NERISON GOODHUE D, D, S, Denlistry St. Olaf College. BORGHILD NESS INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education LOUISE NEUMAN MINNEAPQUS B. S. Education Delta Phi Deltaq VV. S. G. A. Board. DORIS NEVELN AUSTIN B. A. S. L. A. PAUL FRANCIS NEVIN GREEN ISLE D. D. S. Denlislry St. Thomas Collegcg Psi Omega. HOWARD G. NEWELL MINNEAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering A. I. E. E. 76 QI' Sir,-fini 24'-X 'fs BELT Nu ' A X v -as it xx H ts??""f 3 I I ' I Q for ww 4 I' ta s ffm S K inn is Q LN 4"'Q' s 1'i s I Q ,569 if f lf L an m fs be 4 'Z T3 Q . 5, 4. 'Y' 5 life 5 K ' 5 g .... K V. yi -1 ' + -: 1 ' f1 M 1 Hilfe? BRERETON C. NEWETT ST. IGNATIUS, MONTANA D. D. S. Denlistry Whitworth College. CLYDE F. NEWSTRAND MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. NORMAN NIXON MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Business Tau Kappa Epsilong Eta Delta Betag Freshman Week 3, 45 Homecoming 3, 45 Daily. DWAYNE I. NOGGLE MINNNEAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering A. I. E. E. DORIS NORBERG HALLOCK R. N. Nursing PAUL E. NORDBYE GRANITE FALLS B. B. A. Business Singers I, 2, 3: Wrestling 3, 4. ERNIE NORDLAND MINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Business Delta Sigma Pig Scabhard and Bladcg Cadet Officers' Club. MARGARET NORMAN IKIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Medicine Kappa Kappa Lnmbdag Y. W. C. A. MAVIS NORRIS MINNEAPOUS B. B. A. Business Chi Omegag Kappa Phig Business Women's Club, President 4g Intcrprofessional Boardg Board of Associated Business Students. CLYDE F. NORTON BIINNEAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering Eta Kappa Nug Campus Radio Clubg A. I. E. E. OLGA MARIE NOVAK NEW PRAGUE B. S. Education Carleton Collegcg Beta Phi Alphag Zeta Phi Etag Masquersg Debate 4g Campus Sister Z. BRUNO W. NURMI BOVEY B. S. Education Itasca junior Collcgcg Mentor. RALPH NYQUIST DULUTH B. Aero. E. Engineering Duluth Iunior Collegcg M. S. A. E. IOHN THOMAS O'BRIEN MINNEAPOLIS B. C. E. Engineering A. S. C. E.g Technical Glec Club. ANN I. O'CONNOR LADYSMI11-1, wtscoNs1N B. S. S. L. A. Carleton College. MARGARET I. O'CONNOR NIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Singers. RAGNA ODEGARD V BOTTINEAU, NORTH DAKOTA B. S. Education Bottineau Iunior Collegeg Singersg Bach Club. LOUIS ODESSKY s'r. PAUL M. B. Medicine 15-'M F ii " 'MJ' rw , . I. "1 gy oi: Ii .V..V ...,.,... t f I-,. A ' Ei if fi, af 4 Q W 1- A 1 I1 5 2 t 43 2 lf iz 1 Z -r A fa , A 1 f 519 5 , .J .,, fit, ' . t.1'f.,1 ,git gc . 19 I ,t. 5. i' . A L' i f -17.5 . ROBERT B. OGLE INIINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Ohio Stale Universityg University of CincinA natig French Clubg Singers. MARGARET OHMAN MINNIEAPOLIS G, D. H. Dentistry RUTH E. OLIN DULUTH B. S. Home Economic: Duluth junior Collegeg llomc Economics Asso- ciationg Y, VV. C. A.: Lutheran Sturlcnts' Asso- ciation. ARDETH E. OLSON NIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Eta Sigma Upsilonz Kappa Phig Y. W. C. A.g Folwcll Club. DOROTHY OLSON GAYLORD B. S., G. N. Education ltlacalcstcr Collegeg Alpha Tau Delta: Eta Sigma Upsilong Sigma Theta Taug VV. S. G. A. HOWARD L. OLSON Ltuuv, INIONTANA D. D. S. Dentirtry Montana State Collegeg University of Montanag Kappa Sigma. JOE C. OLSON MINNEAPOLIS M, S, Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho: Iunior Dairy Science Cluhg Block and liridleg Agricultural Students' Councilg Gophcrg Gymnasium Team 2, 3, 4. MARGUERITE L. OLSON MINNEAPOLIS B, S, Home Economics Y. W. C. A.: Punchinello Players: Home Economics Associationg Girls' Rifle: Marksman- ship 4. VEROL H. OLSON INIINNEAPOLIS R. B. A. Burtners Y. M. C. A.: Homecoming. 77 IOYCE O'Nl-EAL PHILIP, souTH DAKOTA B. S. S. L. A. Buainess WOmeII's Clubg W. S. G. A. Board 45 Senior Advisory Board: Y. W. C. A. Cab' inet l, 2, 3, 4. MARGARET OPP APIJLETON B. S. Home Economirx Gamma Omicron lletag Phi Upsilon Omicrong Home Economics Assnciation l, 2. 3, 4: W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg 4-H Club, Wesley Foundation Council l, 2, 33 Agricul- tural Students' Council 4. MARY-LOUI SE OREN LIINNEAPOLIS B, S, Educalion Alpha Phig Thalian Literary Society, President 3g Gopher 2. HORACE ORFIELD LIINNEAPOLIS B. Ch. E. Chemistry VIRGINIA ORFIELD NIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Alpha Gamma Delta. DONALD F. ORTH LIORTON B. B. A. Business Zeta Psig Basketball. FLORENCE N. ORTON BI ADISON B. S. Home Economic: Univeraity Symphony. LEONARD T. OSTERGREN ST. PAUL B. E. E. Engineering A. I. E. E.g Technical Commissiong Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nug Pi Tau Pi Sigmag Cadet Otiicers' Clubg Homecoming 3: Pershing Riliesg RiHe Team. SHELDON M. OSTROOT LIINNEAPOLIS H. A. S. L. A. Augsburg Collegeg Bluffton Collegeg Y. M. C. A. 78 KENNETH L. OTT GRANITE FALLS B. S. Educalion Le Cercle Francais 3, 4g Evening Student Players. MILDRED OTT ALBERT LEA B. S. Edzzfwion S. PARKE OVIATT I-IURON, sotrrn DAKOTA B. B. A. Business l'ltImII Collegeg Delta Tau Deltag Band. DOROTHY OVROM ST. PAUL B. S. S. L. A. Della Gammag Pan-Hellenic 23 Freshman Week Committee Z, 3. ROBERT R. OWEN MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Alpha Delta Phig Phi Delta Kappa. HARVEY T. OYAAS SUPERIOR B. B. A. Business Superior Slate Teachers' College. BESS PALMER ST. PAUL B. S. Ednralion Delta Garnrnag Pan-Hellenic Council: Home- coming 3, 43 Freshman Week 3. WILFRID G. PAPPENFUS sT. CLOUD B. M. E. Engineering THOMAS M. PARTRIDGE LIINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. 'Theta Delta Chi. ANTONE WILLIAM PASEK CLOQUET M. B. Medicine Duluth Iunior College. RAYMOND O. PASSI 1fLooDwo0D B. E. E. Engineering Hihhing Iuniur College, Virginia lunior Col- lege. A. 1. E. E. C. GALE PATTERSON LIINNEAPOLIS B. Ch. E. Chemistry Sigma Nu. SHERMAN PEASE MiNNEAPoLis B. S. Unizfersity Chi Psi, Tau Beta Pig Silver Spur, Gavel: School of Mines Society: All-University Coun- cil, Assistant Homecoming Chairman: Iunior President, School of Mines: All-Iunior Presi- dentg Y. M. C. A., Vice-President, President: Rhodes Scholar. BRUNO A. PEDACE Noiuvtcn, coNNEc'rlcUr D. D. S. Dentistry New York Unitersity. DOROTHY PEDERSEN WAUBUN B. S. Home Economic: Kappa Kappa Lambda. RICHARD R. PEDERSON DULUTH B. Ch. E. Chemistry Duluth Iunior College, Phi Kappa Sigma: Alpha Tau Sigma: A. I. Ch, E.g Techno-Log, Associate Editor 3, Campus Radio Club. THEODORE PEET WOLVERTON B. S. Agriculture North Dakota State Collegeg Agriculture Edu- cation Club. ROSELYN PEGLOW s'r. PAUL B. S. Education University of North Dakotag Sigma Kappag Sigma Gamma, Business Women's Club: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.g Trailers, Masquersg Singers. FRANK I. PELLEGRINO MINNEAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering CARL PENNIG MINNEAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nu: Technical Glee Club, Engineers' Day, Engineers' Bookstore Boardg Pi Tau Pi Sigmag A. I. E. IOHN TRUMAN PENNINGTON INIANKATO B. C. E. Engineering McPherson Collcgcg A. S. C. E.: Band 1, 2, 3. MILDRED PENNINGTON sP1uNGF1ELD, MASSACHUSETTS B. S. S. L. A. Kappa Phi. MATHEW T. PERPICH CARSON LAKE B. S. Education Hibbing Iunior Collegeg Barbs. ARTHUR H. PETERSON, IR. MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S.L.A. Masquers l, 2, 3, 4: G3l'l'iCk Club 3, 42 N.C. P. A. 3, 4. GORDON A. PETERSON MINNEAPOLIS B. C. E. Engineering A. S. C. E. IOHN D. PETERSON MINNEAPOLIS B. M. E. Engineering Scahbard and Bladeg Pershing Rifles l, 2.3.41 Crack Drill Squad 2, 3, 43 Mortar and Ball 3, 43 A. S. M. E. MARGARET K. PETERSON nvmizru B, S, Medicine 79 PEGGY IONE PETERSON INIORA B. A. Education Kappa Phi. RAYMOND L. PETERSON DULUTH D. D. S. Denlirtry Superior State Teachers' Collegeg Psi Omega. PAULINE L. PETIT INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Macalester Collegeg Kappa Kappa Lambda. RICHARD I'I. IJFEIL INIILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN B. B. A. Buxinexr University of Wisconsing Bela Theta Pig Sigma Delta Psig Union Board of Governors 25 Swim' ming 2, 3. ELIZABETH R. PICKLES DULUTH B. S. Home Economic: Duluth junior Collegep Kappa Deltag W. A. A.: Home Economica Aasueiation, LYDIA M. PI EPER STILLWATLR B. S. Education Singers. LILLIAN PILTINGSRUD LEEDS, NORTH DAKOTA B. S., G. N. Education St. Olaf Collegeg Alpha Tau Deltag Sigma Theta Taug W. S. G. A. MARION PLAYMAN MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Phi Omega Pig Orchesisg Ifolwell Clubg Gopher. HERBERT L. POOR ST. PAUL B. S. Pharmacy Macalester Collcgeg Phi Delta Chi. 80 IANET B. POORE ST. PAUL B. S. S. L. A. Kappa Alpha Thetztg Pan-Hellenic Council. PAUL PORTER BRUADUS, IKIONTANA D. D. S. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. IANTHA POWRIE s'r. PAUL B. S. Education Alpha Gamma Delta: Zeta Phi Eta: Freshman Week Committee: Homecoming Committee: Y. W, C. A.: Military Ball Leaclerg Women's Varsity Debateg Senior Advisory Board 4: Pan-Hellenic Council 4. CHARLES I. POYNTER NEW ULM B. Ch. E. Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigmag A. I, Ch. E.: Interprofes' sional Fraternity Council. MARGARET PRESCOTT sLEEPY EYE 3. S. Education Walther League. RICHARD F. PRIBIL s't'. PAUL B. Aero. E. Engineering M. S, A. E.: Track. EUGENE PRICE MINNEAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering Alpha Tau Sigmag 'I'echnofLog, Editor. VVILLIAM E. PROFFITT NIINNEAPOLIS B. S. University Sigma Chi: Phuenixg Sigma Delta Psig Czttlet Oliicers' Clubg Scahhartl and Blade: M Clubg German Club 1, 2g Board of Publicationsg Football 2, 3, 4: Track 2: Interfraternity Athletic Council 2, 3. DONALD WAYNE PUNG s'l'. CLOUD B. Arch. E. Engineering Alpha Rho Chig Architectural Society 1, 2, 4. IANE RADERMACI-IER MINNEAPOLIS D. H. Denlirlry MARY IEANNETTE RAINEY Es'rirEttx'tt.t.E, IowA B. S. Education Esthertille Iunior Collegcg Ilelta Gamma: Daily. CLAYTON R. RASMUSSEN XIINNEAPOLIS E. M, Mines Tau Beta Pi. WALDEMAR RASMUSSEN INIINNIZAPOLIS B. S., M. B. Medicine lneusg Phoenixg Iron Wedgeg Alpha Omega Alphag Senate Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics 43 Track I, 2, 3. KENNETH RAY RIINNEAPOLIS B. Ch. E. Clzenlisfry Phi Lambda Upailong Gopher I, 2, Assistant Editor 3, Editor 4g Debate 2, 3. CARLOS BELL RAYMOND ANOKA B. S. Ednfafian Silliman Instituteg Coe Collegeg University of lowa: Phi Epsilon Kappag Phi Delta Kappa: Sigma Delta Paig Tennis 3. EDITH LUZETTA REED MINNEAPOLIS B. I. A. Engineering Pi Beta Phi: Alpha Alpha Gamma: Mortar lioardg Architectural Society: Interprofessional lioartlg Y. W. C. A., Cabinet: Interclass Counf cil 2: Tam O'Shanter, President 3. ROBERT REFF BAGLEY B. S. Engineering University of North llakotag Purdue Unitar- iityg Theta Chig University of Minnesota lfly- ing Clubg Singers. CLARENCE N. REIERSON MlNNiiAP0t.1s D. D. S. Dentistry Pi Kappa Alpha. IOHN REUSCH ST. PAUL B. E. E. Engineering Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nu: Pershing Rifles. MILTON C. REWINKEI. MINNEAPOLIS B.A. S. L. A. Concortlia College: Delta Chig Political Science lournal tilulmg Interfraternity Councilg French Cluhg German Cluhg International Relations Clubg Catlct Ollicers' Clubg Board of Publi- cationa 3, 45 Rifle Team I, 25 Cross Country I, 2. BERNARD G. RICE 1xt1NNEAP0t.ts B. A. S. L. A. CHARLOTTE RICE MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Alpha Alpha Gammag Architectural Society. ERLING EASTMAN RICE ROSEAU B. A. University Delta Theta Phi. IAMES F. RICHARDS BRAINERD E. M. Mines Psi L'psilong Silter A Spurq Freshman Com- mission. GEORGE E. RICHTER ST. PAUL B. B. A. Businexs Unixersity De Molay. LLOYD S. RICHTER ixtowrcoxxiutv D. D, S, Denlisfry MARLYS RIEKE MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Pi Ilclta Nu: Phi Beta Kappa. IAMES K. RIETZ FARIWINGTON B. A. S. L. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon. GEORGE W. RINGHAM MINNIQAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Eta Delta Bctag Goplmr Busincas Staff 4: IflumccoIIIing Committee 4. DONALD THOMAS RIVERS IXIINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Pillsbury Oratorical 35 Masquers, HAROLD ROBERTS AIINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Bzzxiners Eta Della Beta. KATHRYN V. ROBINSON VIRGINIA B, S. S. L. A. Virginia Iuninr College, M. RAY ROCHFORD ST. PAUL D. D. S. Denlixiry Della Sigma Delta. BETTY ROHAN BIINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Carleton Collegeg Kappa Alpha Thetag Theta Sigma Phig Dailyq W. S, G. A. IOSEPH ROITH sr. PAUL B. A. Pharm ary BORGHILD ROMNES s'I'oUcIIToN, WISCONSIN D. H. Denlixtry 82 MILDRED E. RONNEBERG MINNEAPOLIS B. A. University Zeta Tau Alphag Coranto. CAROL ROSE ST. PAUL B, S, Edzrcalion Kappa Dcllag Aquatic Leagueg W. A. A. Board. ABE ROSENBLOOM ST. PAUL B. Ch. E. Engineering CLINTON H. ROSENE MINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Buxinexs Gustavus Adolphus Collegeg Delta Tau Deltag Phocnixg Alpha Phi Chig Swimming 2, 3, 4. RALPH L. ROSENE MINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Business Delta Tau Deltag Imcrfralerniiy Council 3g Swimming 1. GORDON ROSHOLT IWINNEAPOLIS B. S. Universily Theta Xig Alpha Tau Sigma: Phoenix 3: Iron YVcLIgc 4g Plumb Boh 4g Techno-Log 2, Business Manager 33 Inlcrfraternity Council 3, Chairman 4. IEANNETTE Y. ROTHAUSEN ST. PAUL B. S. Educalion Newman Clubg Singers. HERBERT H. ROUFS wINs1'En B. S. Plmrmaey Phi Della Chig Rho Chig Phi Lambda Upsilong Newman Clubg Wulling Club CLYDE A. RUSS MINNFAPOLIS B. E. E. Engineering M Cluhg Hockey 2, 3, 4. EDNA ELIZABETH RUSSELL DETROIT, MICHIGAN B. A. S. L. A. Wayne University. FLORENCE SACK BOYD B. S. Home Economies Kappa Kappa Lambda. GAYLE SAMPSON EXCELSIOR B. S. Ednmlion Carleton College, Alpha Omicron Pi. MARIAN C. SANBERG ROCHESTER B. S. Education Rochester Iunior College. WILMA K. SANDBERG IXIIDDLE RIVER G. N. N ursing FRANCES SANDELL MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Hamline University, W. A. A. Board. MARION SANDERS DETROIT LAKES B. A. University Kappa Kappa Gamma: Homecoming Queen 3, Daily 1, 2. SYBIL SANDERSON GRANITE FALLS B. S. Eduealion Pi Beta Phig Y. W. C. A.g Big Sister 23 W. S. ly. A. ARTHUR L. SANFORD MINNEAPOLIS E. M. Mines Colorado School of Minesg Alpha Tau Omegag Iron Wedgeg Scabbartl :Intl Blade, Mortar and Bally Cadet Otlicers' Club, School or Mines Society, Military Bally All-University Council 3, 4. .XXI l ll ORVILLE SATHER INIADISON B. E. E. Engineering Phi Tau Theta: Wesley Players, Singers, Wrestling, Rifle Teamg WLB Engineering Staff. ALBERT B. SAVAGE LIINNEAPOLIS B. Clz. E. Clzemislry Delta Kappa Epsilon: Tau Beta Pig Phi Lamb- tla Upsilong A. I. Ch. E.: Track 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 2. PHYLLIS L. SAVAGE MINNEAPOLIS B. S. S. L. A. Alpha Chi Omega, Senior Clahs Council 43 Gopher 3, 4, Ski-U-Mah 3, 45 AllfUniverSity Council 3, 4. NED E. SAXTON MINNEAPOLIS B. C. E. Engineering Sigma Nu: A. S. C. E.: University Polo Clubg Homecoming Committeeg Interfraternity Coun- cilg Cadet Olticcrx' Club. RICHARD M. SCAMMON INIINNEAPOLIS B. 14. S. L. A. Iacolsin Clubg Copper Keyg Arts College lntermctliary Boardg Social Problems Club: Forum Committeeg AllAUniverSity Council, Assistant Radio Director. THOMAS I. SCANLON ROCHESTER L. I.. B. Law Rochcatvr Iunior Collegeg Phi Theta Kappag Law Review Board. MARGARET BARRETT SCHARR VIRGINIA B. S. Edueafion Virginia Iunior College: Y. VV. C. AJ W. S. G. A. HAROLD G. SCI-IEIE WARREN M, B, Medicine Phi Rho Sigma: Basketball 2, 3, 4. HOWARD W. SCHLEITER ST. PAUL B. C. E. Engineering Mortar and Ballg Chi Epsilong A. S. C. E.: Cadet Othccts' Club. 83 KATHERINE SCHNEIDER sr. PAUL B. S. Home Economic: Gamma Omicron Betag Y. W, C. A.g Home Economics Association. ALICE A. SCHOENING APPLETON B. S. Educazion Carleton Collegeg Kappa Kappa Gamma. MANFRED H. SCHRUPP ARLINGTON B. S. Edueulion Phi Sigma Kappag Alpha Sigma Pig Phi Delta Kappag Wesley Foundation, President 4: Phi Tau Thetag Mentor 35 All-University Council: Foorballg Track 2, 3, 4. PHILIP W. SCHULTE sr. PAUL B. A. S. L. A. Sigma Delta Chig Daily I, 4. GERTRUDE SCHULTZ WASECA B. B. A. Businers Hamline Universityg Business Women's Club. GILBERT SCHWARTZ NEW YORK, NEW YORK D. D. S. Dentislry College of City of New Yorkg Phi Beta Deltag Alpha Omega. IRENE SCHWITZGEBEL s'r. PAUL B. S. Educalion German Cluhg Singersg Y. W. C. A.g Masquers. HERBERT F. SCOBIE SLEEPY EYE B, S, Chemixlry Triangleg Phi Sigma Phig Band. LYLE IAMES SCOTT LIILROY B. E. E. Engineering Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nu. 84 CARROLL G. SCOW LONG PRAIRIE B. B. A. Businexs Delta Sigma Pi. HAYDEN F. SEARS MINNEAPOLIS E. M. Mines Sigma Rhog Scabbartl and Bladeg Mortar and Ball. MARIAN SEDIN ST. PAUL B, Ch, Chemistry Pi Delta Nu. EVELYN M. SEVERSON Woou LAKE G, N, Nursing I. WESLEY SHAFFER P1PEsToNE D, D, S, Dentistry Macalester College. IOHN PAUL SHANNON sr. PAUL B. A. S. L. A. RUTH SHARP sT. CLOUD B. B. A. Buxinexs Alpha Delta Pi. HAROLD W. SHAW s'r. PAUL B. M. E. Engineering Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigmag Mortar and Bally A. S. M. E.g A. S. H. V. E.: Freshman Rifle Team. ALDEN D. SHEFFIELD SPRINGFIELD L. L. B. Law Carleton College. CHARLES G. SHEPPARD HUTCHINSON M. B. Medicine Thcra Chi. ELIZABETH SHOGREN MINNEAPOLIS B. S. .S.L. A. Sigma Kappa: Trailers: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Fortnightly Cahinetg Pinafnre. DORTHEA SIEBERT sT. PAUL B. S. Home Economirx Gamma Delta: W. S. G. A.: Walther League. MARIORIE SIEBERT wlLLIsToN, NORTH DAKOTA B. S. Edumfion Unisersily of North Dakota: Chi Omega: W, A. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Singers 3. EDWARD SILBERMAN IVIINNEAPOLIS B. C. E. Engirzeering Chi Epsilon: Tau Beta Pig A. S. C. VIOLA M, SIMENSON PIPESTONE B. S. Eduazlion Sr. Olaf College: Kappa Kappa Lxmihtla. ROSALIND L. SIMON HENNING B. S. Home Economics Stout Inbtilute: Omicron Nu: Home Economics Association: Y. W. C, A. SIFFRA SIMON sr. PAUL B. S. S. L. A. MELVIN B. SINYKIN MINNEAPOLIS B. S., M. B. Meflifille Phi Epsilon Pig Alpha Omega Alpha. ESTI-IER SISSON IKIINNEAPOLIS B. fl. S. L. A. HERMAN G. SITTKO ADA IJ. IJ. S. Defzlislry Wrestling, CARL SIVERTSON MINNEAPoL1s H. C. E. Engineering Triangle: A. S. C. E. LORRAINE SKINNER FAIRMONT B. A. S.L..-1. Theta Sigma Phi: Y, SV. C. A.: Daily. IOHN E. SKOGLAND KEEVVATIN M. B. Medicine llilvhing Iunior College: Alpha Omega Alpha. MELVIN O. SLETTEN VVILLINIAR IJ. D. S. Dentixlry Delta Sigma Delta. MAXINE SLINGSBY BIINNEAPOLIS B. S. S. L. fl. Chi Omega: Mortar Board: Sigma Delta Garn- lna: Y. W. C. fl, Cabinet: Trailers: W. S. G. A. Board: Pan-Hellenic Council. Senate Committee. IOSEPHINE H. SLOGAR ELY H. S. Education lily Iunior College: Newman Club: Sinners: University Symphony. ALDEN FENTON SMITH ci-nsHo1.M B. Afro. E. Engineering Antioch College: Hibhing junior College: Fly- ing Club 3, 4: M. S. A. E.g Band, I, 3, 4. 85 IEAN M. SMITH IXIINNEAPOLIS B, S, Educulion Eta Sigma Upsilonl Y- W- C- A45 W- G. AVS Etlucation Board of Publications, President 4, Mentor, Editor 4g Singers I, 2, 3, 4. LARELDA G. SMITH XIINNEAPOLIS B, 5, Business Hamline University, Business Women's Club. MILTON E. SMITH IVIINNEAPOLIS B. Ch. E. Chefnistry A. I. Ch. E. OLIVE SMITH LONG LAKE B. S. Home Economics Iowa Wesleyan University, Chi Omega, Home Economics Association. TERENCE A. SMITH TXIINNEAPOLIS E, M, Mines Sigma Rho. ELIZABETH R. SMOLLETT IXIINNEAPOLIS B, B, A, Business Alpha G: xr11 ma Delta: Business Women's Club: Ski-U-Mah 2. ARTHUR E. SNYDER INIINNEAPOLIS B, B, A, Business N. li. C.g Tennis MACK G. SOELL LA CROSSE, NVISCONSIN B. S. Pharmacy Theta Chi. FRANCIS SOMERS M1NNEAPo1.ts B. A. S. L. A. Wooden Nickel, Newman Club: Social Prob- lems Club, Daily 3, YV. A. A. 3. 86 MAXINE B. SORENSON IXIINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Kappa Alpha Theta: Gopher I. ROBERT H. SPAHN CHICAGO, ILLINOIS B. B. A. Business Merton Iunior College. IOHN N. SPEAKES MINNEAPOLIS B. A.,L. L. B. Law Phi Delta Phi: Dclta Sigma Rho, Scabhartl antl Blatleg Phi Delta Gamma, Mortar and llallg Catlel Ofliccrs' Cluh, Varsity Debate. LUCILE EILEEN SPELLMAN sT. PAUL. B. S. Home Economics Phi Epsilon Omicronq Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Cosmopolitan Club, International Relations Club, Newman Cluhg Y. W. C. A.g Home Economics Association. STEPHEN SPELTZ ALTURA B. S. Edncaiion St. Mary's College. HELEN LOUISE SPITTLER wasuoa B. S. Andifinf Gamma Phi lima: Alpha Delta Tau: NValtl1er League 1, 2, 3, 4: Deutsches Vcrein lg Y. W. C. A.g Big Sister 2, 3. DOROTHY SPRINGER Emxwoon, wiscowsm B. S. Educalion l.a Crosse Teachers' Collcgeq Delta Delta Delta: Pcmfl-lellcnic Council: Freshman Week 3, 45 Gopher 3, 4. HARRIET LYNN STALLWOOD L1viNcs1'oN, LIONTANA B. S. Educalion IEAN H. STARK BIINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. Business Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Phi, Business Women's Clubg W, S. G. A., Freshman Week 45 Home- coming 2, 35 Pan-Hellenic Council 3: Gopher 2: Daily 2, 3, 4, Ski-U-Mah 3, Masqucrs. GEORGE M. STARRING HURON, SOUTH DAKOTA B. B. A. Bnrinesx Huron College. CHESTER F. STEBBINS BIINNEAPOLIS B. M. E. Engineering ARTHUR RICHARD STEDT TXUNNEAPOLIS B, S, Edtlculimz Phi Epsilon Kappag Basketballg Swimmingg Wrestling. MIRIAM STEIN MINNEAPOLTS B. S. Medicine Menorah. D. MIRIAM STENE ASHBY B. A. S. I.. A. KATHRYN STEVENS LAKE ELIWO B. S. Edncniion College of St. Catherine: Delta Delta Delta: Business Wun1cn's Cluhg Gopher 4. HELEN STEVENSON MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Delta Delta Delta: Eta Sigma Upsilong limi, ness Womcnk Club Board. ATHALEE STINDE CENTRALIA, ILLINOIS B. A. S. I.. A. University of Illinois. HELEN STINNETTE s'r. PAUL B. S. Ednralion Goucher College: Gamma Phi Bt-:tag Y. W. C. A. ARCHIE R. STONE sr. PAUL B. E. E. Engineering Kappa Slgmag A. I. E. BETTY STRAIT NORTH BRANCH B. S. Home Econnmir: Kappa Delta. MARGARET STUBBS MINNEAPOLIS B. S. S. L. A. College of St. Catherine. ROGER H. SUTHERLAND GRANDY B. S. A gric11ltm'e Baseball 2, 3. ARTHUR VERNON SWANSON sr. PAUL D. D. S. Dcnlislry Delta Sigma Deltaz Iunior Cnrnmissinng All- Unixcrsity Council, Vice-President Z. ROLF G. SWANSON Two HARBORS B. M. E. Engineering Theta Tau. I.OIS SWANSTROM BIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Home Economics Delta Zeta: Home Ecnnomics Association: W. G. A. lioartl: Senior Arlvisory lioartlg Pan-Hellenic Council. ARNOLD F. SWARD ST. PAUL B. Ch. E. Chemirtry Alpha Chi Sigmag Senior Commission. RAY SWARTOUT MILXVAUKEE, VVISCONSIN B. A. University Sigma Phi Epxilong Gopher, Business Manager 45 Track. 87 CHARLES H. SWEATT ROBBINSDALE B. M. E. Engineering Mortar and Ball: Alpha Tau Sigmag A. S. M. l2.g Engineers' Day Committee 3: Techno-Log, Associate Etlitor 3, News Editor 4. WILLARD TATAM MINNEAPOLIS B. B. A. B11.vi11c.fx Delta Upsilon. NAN S. TAYLOR sT. PAUL B. S. Edzrcafion Newman Club. BERNERD O. A. THOMAS MINNEAPOLIS D. D. S. Denlislry Psi Omegag University Symphonyg Gymnasium I. BURTON WARD THOMPSON MINNEAPOLIS B. E. E. EHgil1EF7'flIg l'i PlIi Chi: Theta Tau: Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Pershing Rifles. EDITH ELNOR THOMPSON IIATTON, NORTH DAKOTA B. S. Ezizfcaliozz Iillentlale State Teachers' College. ITIESTER THOMPSON EINIIKIETSBURG, IOVVA B. S. Erfnmlion College of St. Catherine: Delta Delta Delta. LILLIAN M. THOMPSON FOREST CITY, IOVVA B. B. A. Blfsiriesx Business WomeII's Club. MERCER F. THOMPSON CAYALIER, NORTH DAKOTA E. M. Mines School of Mines Society. 88 SYLVIA THOMPSON ST. JAMES R. N. Nursing WALTER L. THOMTE MINNEAIIOLIS lf. M. Mines School of Mines Society. GERTRUDE M. THORDANSON INIILES CITY, RIONTANA B. S. Ezlnmlion IOHN E. THORNQUIST ST. PAUL B. Cfz. E. Chemiftry Carleton Collegeg Alpha Delta Phi. SUE THORSON CRCOKSTON B. S. Edncalion Rochester Iunior College: Gamma Phi Beta: Zeta Phi Etag Masquers. THELMA REA THURSTON KANSAS CITY, KANSAS B. A. S. L. A. Alpha Kappa Alphag Theta Sigma Phi: lfreshf III I Cabinet, Y. W. C. A.g Daily I. IVAN M. THURWACHTER APPLETON B. S. Educalion IOHN W. TIEDE LE CENTPR D. D. S. DcnIi,fIry Gustavus Atlolphus Collegeg Delta Sigma Delta. GLADYS TIEDMAN SOUTH ST. PAUL B. S. Ezlumlion Singersg Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Mentor. IIOLMES TIMMONS GLENVVOOD B. S. Pharnzury Phi lbclln Chi: Wulling Club: All-University Cuumil: Iiilerprofessionnl Council. LEONARD A. TITRUD 1xnNNiaAPo1,is li. S., .lI. If. Medicine IOIIN TOFTE 'i'oifTI1 B. C. lf. Engineering XVILMA TOMLINSON KIINNEAPOLIS H. S. S. L. fl. Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Folwell Club. RUTII F, TONVNSEND IfI4.RGl'S l'ALl.S Ii. 5. Home EICOIIUIIIIDILY Iwlncnlcslcr College: Ilmnc Iiwnomics Associa- Ilnng Y. W. C. A. I IAROLIJ XV, TOY NIIYYI-.AIf0I.lS II. C. lf. EflgilIt'l'l'iI1g Xlfirmr and Imll: 'I ulmiml Glen Cl u In: X. S, Ll Ii.: lhiiict Ofliccrs' Club, DONALD L. 'I'RUSCO'I0I4 BINIJORD D. D. S. Ds111i.rz1'y Pai Omega: Silscr Spur: Grey Friar: Iunior Prcsimlcnlg AllfUuivcrxily Council 4: Swimming 2: Wrestling 1. IliAN TUCKER sit PAVI, H. fl. S. L. A. Xlphn Cizunnu Dulln: Tmilers: Cap and Gown: NV. S. G. A. Ilruiril -li Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet 3. LIQON TURNER MINNnAPoLis B. C. If. Engineering Chi Epsilon: A. S. C. E. .4 HELEN TYRIIOLM VVASI-.CA B. H. A. Buxinexs Cnrlcmn College: Business Wmncifs Club Hourml 5, 4: Board of Aswciancel Iiusincsa Slu- dcnn: Y. W, C, A. 2, 3. ANDREW UGGICN WELLS H. H. .f1. Ii'r1.cinz'.f.v si. our mini-,gi-. LAURENTIUS O. UNIDIQRIDAIIL cixxxox i-A1.i.s .lI. B., B. A. .llnficirzr Sl. Olnf College: Phi Rho Sigma. AMBROSIO R. VALIDHZ PHILIPPINE 1si.ANDs B. S. Engil1:'z'l'i11g Philippincsotnns. Prexiilcnl 4. IANH VAN IIRAAK INIlNYI'.Al'0I,lS B, S, Fl1ll1'tllI','l1 Sigma Epxilnn Signmg l'i Lzunluln 'Ilu-lu. MORRIS VANCE xnwNr.APo1,s H. H. 11. Bll.VIlIF.w'5 .Xlphn Della Phi: lim Ilcltzl lictziz Iron Wcmlgcq Phueniv: Scabbzml nnrl Blade: Iimincm Cluh: Iircahnizin Week 4: Freshman Ailxiwry Iluuril 3, -lx Gopher Z. 3: limkellmll. junior Mun- :igcr 2: Inlerfrzncrnily Council. ALICE VAN DOUSIQR VVANSON, VVISCUNSIN B, S, Ezfzicafiarz Milwaukee Downer College: Chi Omega. NORMAN C. VAN GUILIJIQR s'r. Puri. H. .1. S- 11- A- Wuoclen Nickel: Ilmnecnmingz Ski'U'NI-Ill. 1. 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA VAN LOON wfxsiacfx G. N. Ivllffiflg 89 RUTH E. VAN NEST NVINDONI B, 5, Edumzion Alpha Gamma Deltag Campus Sister. CATHERINE VAN SICKLE IVTINNEAPOLIS B, S, Medicine Alpha Phi. C. EDWARD VAURIO CIIISHOLINT B. C. Erzgineering Norrhwemlern University. VIOLA G. VENTURA ST. PAUL B, A, S. L. A. Wumcn's lnterprofexsional Board 3, 43 Big Sister 2. ROBERT VICKERS BIVVABIK B, S, Ezlncaiion La Crosse Normal Cnllegcg Phi Mu Alphat Alpha Sigma Pi: Dailyg Mentorg Band 3. 49 University Symphony 3, 4. SIGURD VIK ma11maN, NORWAY D. D. S. Deniislry CATHERINE VINCE DULUTH B. S. Education Duluth Iuniur Collegeg Milwaukee Downer Collegeg Delta Delta Dcltag French Club. RAYMOND I. WACHTLER ST. PAUL D. D. S. Dentistry Della Sigma Dellag Phoenix 35 Tennis. DOROTHY WADE IXIINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Alpha Xi Dcltag Singers. SPENCER M. WAGNILD IXIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Ednczzlion Baseball 2, 3, 45 lrloekcy 2, 3, 4. AARNE WAHLROOS MINNLAPOLIS B. C. E. Engiiiccrillg CURTIS H. WALDON nocHEs'rr3R B. S. Pfmrnzzzcy Rochester Iunior College. MAXINIZ WALL CROSBY, NORTH DAKOTA B. S. EIlIlL'tlli0l1 Debateg Masquersg Singers. IOHN C. VVANGAARIJ MINNEAPDLIS M. .llimxf Sigma Rhog Iron Wetlgeg Senior Cmmnimicm. IUNE WARREN INIINNLAPOLIS G. D. I-I. Dczirixiry Alpha Kappa Gamml. RUTH VVARREN SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH D.'XKO'l'A B. S. Ezfzzcaiion Sioux Falls Collegcg Delta Zeta: Pi Lambda Theta. Phi Beta Knppaq Lambda Alpha Pnig Eta Sigma Upsilong Le Cerele Francais. LOREN F. WASSON BATTLE LAKE M. B. Illcdicifzc South Dakota Stale Collegeg Alpha Gamma Rhog Phi Rho Sigmag Alpha Zeta: lncus. OSCAR Y. 'WEHMANEN AITKIN B. Aera. E. Engiizccrifzg Theta Tau. EARL V. WliIlil.liR BELLE P1.AiNii D. D. S. Denfixlry Ilclm Sigma Delta: Newman Club. STEVEN S. XVEISMAN 1.ns ANc:1eLns. aiA1.1i4nkNIA B. A. S. L. fl. Nl Club: Trmk 4, 4. ANTHONY VVEISSENBERGER LA cilmssn, wlsctoxslx B. Afro. If. Ellgillfffllllg IAMES W'lf.l.DY ISOVVLINCJ GREEN, KICNTIICKY B. B. fl. Bzzsirzem Western Kentucky Srutc Cullcgc: Kappa Sigma. R. lt. XVl'.l,l.l'.R MINY iaAPn1,ls D. IJ. S. Dmlixiry HARRISON B. VVl'il.SllUNSE lNllNNl".:ll'Ul.lS B..-I. S.I...-I. XN'll,l.l.-XM G. WIiRNliR FULDA B. S. Ag1'icultm'c Farm llnusc lfrzuernity: Alplm Zelng Block und Bridle: Y. M. Ci. A. ARTHUR VVl'.R'lll-l .-XHl'.RDl'.lLN, SOUTH DAKOTA B. S. Edufalion Northern Normal Cullegc: Phi Epsilon Kappa. PAUL A. VVESTLUND DULUTII H. E. Enginecrillg llululh junior College: .X. I. E. E. FLETCHER WI IALLON IXIINNEAPOLIS B. ll. Enginrrrirzg Chi Pxi. RUSS E. VVl IEIQLER s'r. PAUL li. S. Forestry 'l'nu Phi llcltng Ifurcsiry Club. STUART DzXNllfl. WI llfTSTONlf CUT BANK, NIUNTANA B. S., .ll. B. Illnfffillr bl. Charles Collvslgrz Phi Chi. ll. liLlZABl'i'l'll XVlll'l4lC rxflxxmvmis H. A. Ulzizfcrxiiy Alpha llcltu Pig Mortar Iimml: W. S. if. A. Ilozurmlq lfrcxhnwun Wcck 'lg Y. W. LZ. A., Freahlmm Cnhincl: Trailers Club. Cap and Gown llxyg Iunior Bull liummitlcc 3: Pun' Hellenic Council. WILFREIJ W. WI lITli CZHASKA D. U. S. DClIfi,Vll'j' Masala-xlcr iiullz-gc. l"il.ORENCli lf. NVlllTNEY c:Hlslm1.M B. S. Ef1llL'!lfi!ll1 Hihlwing luninr Cnllcgu: I-lu Sigma L'nsiIm1: Orchcxis: Aquatic Lcnguc: Singvrbg VV. A. A. Bcmrml. LEE S. VVI IITSON INIINNLAPOIJS B. M. If. Engif1f'z'1'1'r1g Tau lltlil Pig Pi 'lim Sigma: Plumh Huh: A. S. M. E.g Enginucu' linokmmre limarml. DEXTER WI ll'l"lllfMURl5. Cl.0Ql'l-'I' .ll. B. .llcdninr liululh junior liwllcgc. RUTH XVICI IIQRSKI NEVV lII,lXI H. S. En' 11661111011 91 RUTH C. WICKLUND MINNE.-xPoL1s B. S. E!!IlL'tIfI.0II YV. A. A. MARGARET LOUISE WIKEN MINNEAPOLIS B, S, Ezhzcrrrion Alpha Delta Thctu. IOHN N. WILSON EXCELSlOR B. A. S. L. A. Phi Sigma Phiq Bird Clubq Zoology Club: Band. IOHN YV. WINDHORST OLIVIA L. L. B. Law Delta Theta Phip Phi Sigma Phi: Minnesota Law Reviewg Band 1, 2, 3, 4. IOSEPH C. WINSLOW MINNEAPOLIS B. A. S. L. A. Phi Kuppgi Psig Silxer Spur: Whitt- Drngrm: Gopher 1, 25 Daily lg Iunior Prusiilt-ni. LEO G. NVINZENBURG FAIRINIONT B. A., L. L. B. Law Dclln Kappa Epsilona Pzhi Delta Phiq Singcri MIRIAM WITHAM INIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Erizlcalion Alpha Delta Pi. 92 ALBERT B. WOLESKY OWATONNA B. S. Pharmacy Newman Clubg Wulling Club. LEILA I. WOODFILL MINNEAPOLIS B. S. Education Alpha Delia Thetag Y. W. C. A. VVARREN M. WOODWARD INIINNEAPOLIS E. M. Mine: Universily of Cincinnatig Alpha Delta Phi: Mines School Society. IANE WOOSTER DIINNEAPOLIS B. S. Agricnllure Pi Delta Nu. ADELHEID ZERELL EDEN VALLEY B. S. Home Eronomic: St. Olzif College: Lutheran Students' Associa- tinn: Y. W. C. A.g Home Economics Asw- ciation. KARL O. ZIEGER OWATONNA D. D. S. Denfi.vfry Chi Phi. IZLMER H. ZIEGENHAGEN BERTHA B. S. A griculturc' Farm Houseg Agriculture Education Club? Agriculture Union Board of Governorsg All- University Council: Agriculture Students' Council. RAHLAND C. ZINN IXIINNIIAPOLIS B. Aero. E. Engineering Phalanxg M. S. A. E.g Flying Cluhg Technical Commissiong Trztck 1, Zg Boxing 1, 2. V, .L.k k J , . gl i .,,. X 'AWN V17 1111- ,l J , J 1 CCx.i"ClCA:iiOVl'CL! iWW9SO iQ Traditionsl 'lihey begin with the l'rcshman's First week in college . . . lor the boys, the physical exams in the health service is a memory that llllf gers long . . . the freshman week committee surveys a piece ol publicity matter announcing button prizes . . . Ardene Berg was the lair miss who served as assistant chairman for the week . . . three ol' the committee lassies got a laugh out of some of the ideas. lantha Povvrie tells Cath- erine Lajoie and Ann liushnell about it . . . The big mogul for the events oi' freshman week was Torvald Fberhardt, committee chairman . . . Mar Neainon did SOIHC much needed service at the tfievvriter vvhile Al lioselt, editor ol' the 'WVorld's Larrrestu Dailv looked on with a 1 uroval Y . . . ll , . , . . 1: 1' . . . . . Bin ro a carnival fame, at the Freshman carnival. lhere was lots ol excitement and lots ol irlzes . . . fhe Cro iher booth with its excellent . . 51' . 35 . . . exhibit ol annuals ol the last hall' centurv, iroved to be a s io! ol interest to manv . . . buttons. buttons. evervwhere. Mar' Brennan and Charles . . 1 l 4 . l . . . f I , . 1 4 . Lain dbell tried to liee 1 count ot the lartre Celluloid disks . . . hd Sainsburv. at the roulette wheel, smihnfrlv tried to entice newcomers ol a s iecu- . 1 . , . , 2' f A i. i v 1 , . . lative turn ot mind . . . more Jro ections and ilans. Marshman XVattson nuts his nn 'ei' on the ilans ior the beneht ol' two attractive com ian- 4 1 l 4 l V is ' N ions, Mary Malcolmson and Mary lane Gleason , . . lhen there was tht- phoning to do. Mary lo lxnapp reached the phone hrst, so jane W'elch and Phil Biesanz had to :await their turn. f 1 4. 1 i AWA.. .,.,.- an l'lu'rc' is i1uu'li to lu' swim lllill lk'1lFI1L'Ll Klllflllg llu' lVfL'Sl1l1kllll1.5 iirsl wcclg in mllugr '... lly llu' ciul ul' llu' wr-pk. llu' rlisli ul gulixily lcxlics iiuisl ol tlu'm xxnll Iirul mil . . . lfziir escorts lu'liu'il ilu' plclucs iii luwoiiiiiug LlL'L1Ll1lll1lL'll willi ilu' L'1lll1l3ll5 . . . Xlziry lirciiium slums ll gruiip ul' iuwwuiii lrs ilu' was uv tlu' l3UI'NllI'i3 wiiulmx '... ilu' il1lpUI'lLlIu'L' ol lli.1l plzux' was cliscmL'i1'rl iii slumrl orclci '... In ilu' liliriiry, wlu'u' guteiulgiius iiuula ilu'm uqiigiiiitul wirli ilu' l'1u'iliLu's oi lllrll lumuli-klguluii plzum -,.. Yuifxu grit to luixr' luumlas lor mllr-gr -... lhiltcmii girls xwrr' L'wrywlu'rc, lima ol Iluiii. l b' 'i "LL 1 J" i ' " ' oilu'r luwx ul szllcslgulics sLii'rcuiiulc4l llcgin fN'u'lumlso1i. lisuziiu' pr-mr-rl 'nity Xlrl lrliiul iiul lkrry llllnur liiul .1 willing xuliiii . . . .Xu 4 iuiilr' so lu' liiul ui grin guul lu'11r it wliilc Ilu' girls mllcuu-rl . . . 'llu' liisloric ulrl .Xriiusry was lrcsliiiulii luuulquzirtcrs. li' you tliink tlizu il wasnt l 1 pupulu plum 1LlSl lfml it Ilu Lroiul Lliil iimiiual its nl x Z, y AH V V Jul SM. .' il '- ' ' 5 ooiwvzi f 2lWLllllllW ciurziium' . . . Mar' l3l'CllI12lll cnliirlitcns :1 group ul foul lrcsliiiu'ii :ilu llu' post ullicc sysuwii .... Xiul whim '1 llivcrsiliul mass ol' priiiuwl iiuitlur zliul lr-ru-rs will pass llircuigli Ilu'sc mail luixcs in llziys to follow . . . .M rliiimual In ilu' ruwx- surrcmiiiuliiigs. tlu tlirills ol lrcsliiiigiii ww-k join ilu' liiiiliii ul iiu-iiumrics ol' tlu' past. iiullcgc luis lwgiiii. , All the grads return in the liall to celehrate homecoming .... Xt the Pi Beta Phi house, the sorority sisters worked long and patiently at their huge 7 I jug decorations . . . NN hilt- the lads at the Deke house thought that the steam roller motii' was a liar more appropriate welcome lor the VVolver- ines . . . stcpladdcrs and yards of hunting found good use at the Kappa Delt house . . . little hrown ings, in miniature, were the top in lapel decora- i 3 tions . . . and one lair coed is caught in the act ol' getting jugged . . . the head ol' the "hrain trust" for homecoming week was Lawrence lmarette . . . and ahly assisting him was Marion Ives . . . an innovation ol' homecoming week was the erection of a seventy-foot tower on the mall . . . topped by a revolving ligure ol' a gopher, the illuminating tower was a hright spot in the evening Iiestivities . . . the game, ol course, is the hig thing . . . Ray Archer, ticlqet auditor, sells a pair of precious pastehoards to a smiling miss . . . incidentally, there was a sellout and Minnesota nohly protect- ed an unheaten record . . . the hear cuhs that were quartered outside the union were a heavy favorite with the coeds . . . and you can see that the cuhs weren't on the water wagon either . . . enthusiastic cheer leaders continued their yell leading aliter the game . . . on tops oi' ears they led the vietorvfintoxicated crowd in post game cheering . . . Chairman Harette rode in state during homecoming. H11 -vw Af ff 12-'S L I g,..a- 04 ' any ,fv- ff, xx' 1 Xll 1h1' lI'lll5 llllkl sor11ri1i1's 11ss111111'1l ll Ii1-s1i1'1- 1111111'111'11111'1' 11s 1l11' h1111s1's xi1-1l I'11r l1111111'cc1111i11g 1l1'1'11r111io11 l1o11111's . . . Illt l111ls 111 Il11' 1X. 'lf U. l11111sc 1k 11111 l11111ors illllilllg lAf1lIS 11'i1l1 1l11-ii' Mi1'l1i111111 1'r111'l41111 1l11'1111' hy 11si111g 1l11' 111'11111l XYYCCliilgL' Ill, ll 11l11111' . . . 1l11' --Nl1lI1glC Mi1'l1ig1111" Slllgllll was iQ1'1iv1-ly 11s1'1l hy 1l11' 111111111111 lJhi's who g11i111-1l s11r11ri1y l1111r1-ls lor 1loi1151 1h1'ir 11111- good 111:11 lor 1l11' 1l11y . . . li1li111rGc11rg'c Rlllgllillll shows some 111 l1is 11i1ls 1h1' 1111 ur lor the l1111111'1'11111i11g 11111g11xi111', lIl1lJl01'lllg 1l11'111 111 g11g1'1 il licw pngcs oli111l11'r1isi111g . . . 1'row1ls ill 11111 l111g1- l11111lir1' 1'cr1'1111111ics xwrc 1l11' l11rg1's1 cxcr 11s thc 1'row1ls 1'l11'1-r1'1l ll 11-11111 1111i111i11g 111 ll 11111io1111l 1'l11111111i1111shi11 . . . Yir31i11i11 YV1111 sol1l 1l11- 11111st l111111c1'o111i11g l5llIlOl1S, win- lg 1h1- 1i1l1' ol 'Al111111111'11111i11g 11111'1111." ll1'r sis11-rs 111 1h11 lDL'll1l fillllllllll l1o11s1' r11is1' 1l1c 1ri1111111l111111 11111-1-11 . . 1 fil11llYll11lI1 lillffllt i11spuc1s 1h1' silvcr 111l1i1's LlXX'LlI'LlL'Ll, 11s l1is 1'11111111i111-1' looks 1111 i11 111111rox'11l . . . 'liri lD11l1 sis11'1's l1111l s11111c 11111 111 1l1'1'1'l1111i111g 1l11-ir 11w11 foo1l111ll 11l11y1'r. llc looks like 1 l1111111y w.1rri11r. iv- as-tw + g z. k.. 5 - tt 4 Zig fist Q. -,-C,-gajk 35' A 'ft ia , f lt 12,5 V, 44Z:fi3i?'f' Commencement . . . the encl ol' thc search lor the sheepskin cliploma . . . gracluation ceremonies untler the open skies in the spacious statlium . . . cleans anal prolcssors again don their cap antl gowns lor the gala, yet, solemn occasion . . . the crowcls :intl participants as seen from a hircl's eye perspective . . . President Cothnan in his acatlcmic toga gave the gramluates their sendoll into the vvorlcl . . . And into the portals of Northrop pass the seniors lor the commencement convocation . . . Crossing tht- knoll where many pleasant memories of spring on the campus come to mind Y . Seniors reaching the encl ol: the trail in thc last class march into Northrop auditorium . . . The leather hound programs are something to he cherished in the vears to come . . . NValt llargcshcimer and Gloria Hoock. as class president anal NV. S. Cl. A. president. respectively. leatl the class march . . . Marshall XVells, gritliron star. antl Russell Laxson. liaskethall lettcrman. exchange congratulations alter the ceremony . . . Prcxy smiles as he gets reaclv to tleliver his atlulress to thc seniors . . . Up. across ancl tloxvn march the gracls in the pale night glow, receiving their diplomas . the stutlent croxvcl looks on with interest. thinking of their turn to come in the not too tlistant future. KKK H121 if lfK,PAZ fl lwlz izfa ff' 'Q . 'Q' if '52 lfiigiiici-is iliiy wiili its lilqirnq stcmu :mil pqirgiilcs is um' ul' ilii- spriiiijs spgirlliiig iiiiiliiiuiis . . . XViih imc :mil um- i-qiiiil io ilirci-. liiii iliiii mimics qililci' grziiliiqiiimi limi musi ciigiiicvrs . . . iimmiliui' llu.1i in ilu- pgirgiili-. iisiiig ilu- lflil ilu-my liur clli-ciixi-iii-ss . . . llcrmgm lfurs iiispucls ll plgmc in thi: cxliilwiis wliili- Dim liimlis wishes him Ll ligippy limaliiig . . , SI, Pail laissus ilu- lilgirm-3' sipm' ns his iiiircii iliihs him. iluriiig Llii- ccrcimmiiics on ilii- limmll , . . Cfimgrgitiilgilimis lrom l'i'ol. Ricliqirilsoii-ziml ll lllumh llolw cliiii'iii--giiw zixixirils lui' iliu ililigciii . . . laimwiiig wuiiicifs wi-iikm-ss lor hails, lin-iicilifi Cfulicii imxisiirus l,LlL'll1l Cfzillccii lor gi St. l,:1l's lu-iinlilrcss wliili- llc-la-ii lfilwiirils locmlgs im . . . git ziltcriiimoii opcii lioiisc. ICH is scrxul. Nurmziii fXloslmx'iiz pours wliili- Xlirizim llcnil :mil Cicrligiril l'iI'1lINlllUl'Sl iliiiilg ol' ilu- lmlussoms. lhii iiiiiylwi- iliqfru ii-xi rusvs . . . St. Pai gmil ilic queen pziss hy ilu- l'. U. :is ilm crowil chi-cfs :mil whisllvs . , . liiisvlnill tops nhl- alzly's giulixitics. Pziiil Rossilcr vimiluics xi swat sultan :is ln- huts. mv Spring military review . . . all the pomp of army ceremony is mustered for the clay . . . hrass trimmings are shined and the leather accessories are highly polished . . . the lmlare of hugles and the rustle of drums hegin festivities . . . the hand plays on the field while the cadet troops are arriving . . . during the ceremonies, Dean Leland accepted the Hurst rifle trophy for the school from Oswald Helseth, captain of the rillemen . , . the rest of the triggerinen stand at attention . . . the rifle team clad for action . . . they won Big Ten and national honors . . . Sergeant Myllie, the coach, is standing at the right of the group ..., X fter the ceremonies, inspecting officers gathered around to congratulate each other on the success of the day . . . olhcers, front and center . . . sahers gleam in the spring sun as the cadet otlicers come forward to report . . . XVhile cadets pass in rexiew, Cadet Colonel XVilhur Andre, President Coffman, Lieutenant Colonel Fredendall, commandant, and the inspecting ofhcers of the area cast an appraising eye on them . . . after the review, cadet officers and stall adjourn to hanquet halls to climax the yearls military work . . . the cracli squad, a familiar feature of many functions during the school year, is shown in formation . . . Captain john D, Peterson is the cadet captain of this select military group. 11' X EXTRA. The lllinne Ia llailg .Phu Zmmridls Largest Kolivgc- ,ian -pq-or f1fUKLJ.LY. Jlfxlj IS, 1934. M ku-vk. tru- '-1-1.1r1111, IJ11111- -...sQ,Y,....mmw.x, nm.: fn , CUMPULSORY DRILL KILLED BY REGENTS 1 NYT. ,, .. .1..,1:,:1 , . ,. . ,,,4 I ,. -M . N , ' 3 : ,J , ' . 1 1 V 1 1.. 1 1.- .. .1 1- 11, K- 11 1. ff., 1111., ...l W . 1 -1..f71- 1-11.1. ,W ,A , , 1 -1 1 1 11g.1,,.,f1 f 1. -. 11. 1.11 M 1. 1 . LIZ' A 11:s1:.111.1' 11,0 ,,.' 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I'1C 1111111111 1111' 1111111111615 111 1 111 1 1 W1 11 1111 11111111-1 1111 1,1 111111 11 11111 1311s 1s111111g 11111111 111' 1'1111s1111s 1115 11111g111111 . . . 111111111g 1111 11 1 111 1 S1 1 01111, 111 1 1111111 1 1 1111111111-11 1111- 111111111-1 s111g1111 111:11 111111 11'11s 11111 :1 111 lk 111 1 111 11 ll 111.1111 10.111111 I 3-. 1,.1,1.,,4,,,.1:,,, U .1 . . 1 . 1 1 ,re me l Famous personalities in many fields appeared on the eampus this year . . . Levon VVest, graduate of Minnesota, and now a famous eteher, produced a complete etching at a eampus meeting . . . another former Nlinnesotan, Maude Sheerer, returned for her annual series of reeitations . . . Dean VVilley smiles in anticipation ol' the address ahout to he delivered hy the famous author whose hand he clasps, none other than Christopher Morley . . . Here we have Martin Nelson, the repuhliean aspirant, appearing at a Forum session . . . Wliile appearing at the drama festival in Minneapolis, Conrad Nagel accom- modated radio fans hy taking a part in one ol the Dclilyl' newseasts . . . A newswoman who was expelled lrom Germany provided an interesting convo- eation speaker. She was Dorothy Thompson, noted writer . . . Setting records lor erowds, the erudite town Crier, Alexander VVoolleott, provided the high spot of the year . . . The mass that heard his interesting talk acknowledged him the best of the year's many speakers. GjCl1flflpMS 1 X 7 fl,,UNG before duybrezili, belore the lirsl ltiint gliinmerings ol the sun penetrate the eastern horizon, the college clay begins. The college pressinen, the campus tlziwn patrol, have allready heralded the new tluy. The galloping tintypes ol' the presses vie with the eluttering of early morning milk wagons on the pzlvelnent outside. Long before this hour the tleutllines have been met by the reporters who lcnow no regular hours. The copy has been ser up and the presses begin to hum. The weary and ink-stained editors have gi brief respite as they survey the newborn eclition lireshly released from the jaws ol: the presses. Soon the papers will find their way to the post ollciee and to the boxes of the students. Then, while the rest of the campus still sleeps, the journalists bomewarel plotl for Il few hours sleep before they must join in class. And so begins the college day. d - -A 4 f . -n Y .1 . ri ,, F isa it ' . .6 5' 52111 If egg Q 4 ! ZORNINGS at seven. The clarion ol' the morn, the time-honored alarm clock, walcens the weary student to another day ol' toil. Slow is the response of the sleepy riser. The extra lew minutes that he may lie abed are a coveted luxury. All too short have been the hours of respite. Stretching and yawning, the drowsy one kicks oil' the covers. limbers the muscles of his limbs, and finding it useless to loiter longer. slowly arises. Freshmen in their ego and seniors in their pride must shave each morning. This period of shaving is a time of reliection and meditation. Singing in the bathroom has no place among the serious pursuers of knowledge. If the fellow has been fortunate in rising early, he may prepare his toilet at leisure. But that is the exception that proves the rule, for rare is the collegian who is not reluctant to leave a comfortable bed. Scoured and dressed, the student now has awakened enough to leave for the campus. v . M... M .- Y. A liz if .... if IOS 4 fim wnsiwv I lilo J ff '- REAKFAST is usually a hasty performance with the student. Very often it is likely that the morning meal is omitted altogether. Alter riding on streetcars that are jammed. or looking for a parking place for many precious minutes, the linal dash for duty hegins. All the reserve of the student is summoned as he dashes up the stairs and into the classroom, just a few scant seconds heliore the linal hell. Not all ol the students are plagued with early morning Classes. The more fortunate ones may linger in the post ofiice, awaiting later classes. Here the news of the day can he perused in the columns of the Daily. Here also, one might meet friends and linger lfor a chat. The slanting rays of the morning sun stream through the windows, the tenseness and rush of the classrooms are missing, and the cheery carnival spirit of the post office makes it a welcome and popular rendezvous of the college inmates. - T, , 'Hlt morning hours ol college are tlevotcl ol any outwaral glamour Iior the most part. This periocl ol the tlay resolves itself into a rouncl ol' rotitine sessions in the class- room. li' the lecturer is interesting, the time hangs less heavy. liut such is not the usual ease. Some notl o'er their notes during lectures. some reatl mail or books. some scribble in profusion in a meaningless way. Then. to atltl to the woes of the stutlent. the tests are no small burtlen. Notes anal texts. perusetl so thoroughly beforehand. seem to have lelit little of their essence with the stuclent. All has Heal in the tenseness antl fervor that envelope a test hour. Alter four years ol' this struggle for survival, is it any woncler that the Collegian is amply littetl to battle lor supremacy in the business world? llut with the encl of classes each morning. stuclents become once more the carefree chilclren of the worltl, reacly for play. ?5 X pause, an hour in which to munch sandwiches, joke with fellow students, and compare notes of the morning. Ot course. for the fraternity brother and the sorority sister, the lunches at the houses are almost a ceremony. Here the ties of brotherhood blend deeper over cups and crusts. Many others that eat on the campus must carry their own lunch. They gather in the Union or at the "Y" and eat amid the bustle of noisy pingpong players, probably lishing a ball out ol' their cofTee now and then. Grown up as they would pretend, I11OSt eollegians relish their milk at lunch time. The milkman does a rushing business during the noon hour. Then, all too soon the lunch hour passes and students hie them- selves to new activities of the afternoon. More classes might beckon him-or education of other sorts, the pleasures of the campus. O class ol' people enjoy their hour of lunch more than college students. It is an hour of 4 K f I llilili is much to occupy the collcgc stutlcnt tlurihg thc curly hours ol' tht' lllvlCl'IlOOl1. lutloor sports :irc thc ortlcr of thc clay :it this time. Dcvotucs ol' pool zuul hilliaircls liutl Quuplc oppoucnts lllltl opportunity to tlisplny their skill with thc ivory bulls. NViIh others. "hull sessions" nrt' in high favor, lu l-f1llCfIllIy louugcs, :lt the Union, guitl alt other gutlicring placcs. one ucvcr fails to liutl ll group in liczltctl scssiou ou soma favorite sulmjcct. Coctls clo not iutlulgr: in tiring activity cluring thu afternoon. lfor thc most part they are contcnt to rcst in zuiticipzltiou ol' il clutc in tht- owning. This may :iccouut lor the pep tlisplzlytml hy the tlzlmscls in thc later hours ol' thc evening. Curlccl up on thc tluvcnport, colufortzllvly proppul with pillows, tht- coctl limls pleasure in rczltliug 21 romzuitit' tzilc, munching chocolates as slit' rcxltls. gVl J Q X, JU HILE the afternoon is ehbing, the staunch gladiators ol' sport are just beginning to warm into their activities. :Xt some period ol' their college life, most students succumb to the lure of athletics. Once the locker room gets them, the atmosphere gets in their blood, the musty odors of liniment and sweating bodies mingle to give a pungent aroma that becomes a vital force to the athletes. Song and repartee are much in evidence in the athletic quarters. Friendships here are cemented in bonds ol' brotherhood that are not easily broken. Bones and muscles are not as fortunate. They are often bruised and broken. Under the expert care of the trainers, breaks are carefully bandaged, torn ligaments are anointed, and recovery progresses at a rapid pace. The athletics of the University are a big part of the education oli the students. The precepts followed in the sport activities provide much that can be ol' excellent use in times to come. C , UR eolleginns, the evening holds the witehing hours, lhe time lor aunuselnenls und .Xnd he hopes that the engine hehztves mill he returns her home again. l Wh ,al 5 fa. s i i L, .4 4 IQ' soeiiil activities. The eoeds begin early in the evening to pretty theinselves. They are usually still ut it when the hoy friend arrives. The hoys also hegin ro dress early. The still' liornmls. often so diseoinliorling hy the end ol' the evening, take time and care to aissenihle. liven the tie has an inzlnner that needs time to muster. ll, perehginee, the eannpus lnd has no date for the evening. he llllglll well he found :lt the lihrairy. Here, lor study or reeregltional reading, he may spend ll few hours in the very hes! of company. The Ford is at tradition ol any eznnpus. VVithoul the collegiate rattle, college would he lan' less glgnnourous. So, elzul in tux and topper, the college Romeo inzllies xi unique picture :ls he escorts his charming female eoinpzuiion to il symphony in his antiquated 12515 eh4u'iot. 'xg M, - ,M f""! .R-I K HIC evening is advancing. Those with no set plans lor the evening now prepare themselves for some kind of activity. Often there are lessons to do and, if such is the case, all thoughts of pleasure lor the evening must be excluded from consideration. With every good intention, the collegian goes to his room, seats himself at his desk, and begins his study in earnest, under the bright rays of his desk lamp. Others, not so prone to study, might decide to go to Il movie. There, the romance ol' the silver screen can substitute for the date they might have had. Some. beginning a night ol' study and becoming weary or hnishing. might also decide to yield to the bright lights ol' the theatre. The relaxation that is ailorded by a movie lills a need of the college student and the campus theatres usually play host to a full house. Very often, when the curtain falls, the hour of midnight has arrived and passed. l '2 , Y. TAC? lint-s :incl hvn trticlas prow popular through the wcc honrs. Tlit- stticlcnt, so l intcnt on stntly. hats ht-cn unzilwlc to shnikt- loost- ol' tlit- slixicklcs ol' slucp. Sountl in sltnnlucr ht' sluinps oxcr his tlcsla. tiniiwatrc tliiit his collugc coinptinions :irc :it the height ol the cning ill other plziccs. llaiiwcs :irc cw-r popular with college stutlcnts. Thr' inztny major i cv l .intl minor socizil atllziirs oi' tht- school yuair, couplctl with the inziny sorority :incl lrzitcrnity l tlzinccs. lxccp cvcn thtf niost 'llhcspitin inintlctl in constzlnt rountls ol' wnltzcs :intl lox trots. l'x'cn thc sczisom-nl diiiiut- troopcrs ol' the cziinpus ttikt- pcriotls of rvst. llerc they cxcliztngc lxintsr, linc up purtnurs lor litter algiiicus. gintl sccli ont those who litiw ulrcgitly proniisccl 1 to light loot it with thuin tluring tht' nuxt nunihcr. l'suz1lly it is wcll into tht- morning l lw the tiinc tht' orchcstrzi hits tlccitlt-tl to swing into tht- lziiniliur chortls of "llonix', Swcct lloincf' to L-ntl the cwiiiitg. X J OME activities of the campus seem to be endless. Such are the poker games, familiar at fraternity houses and at other gathering places. These often start early but have not yet reached a climax when the clock already has a good start on its new day's orbit. At this hour, when life is at its lowest, many college students are just reaching home. Some, still under the effects of a big evening, don't succeed in reaching their bed. Dofhng shoes and loosening their ties, they are content to get their slumber in the armchairs in the lower halls. Relics of the evening are clutched until sleep loosens them and they drop, with a hollow echo, to the iloor. The collegians are the most profuse of all leave takers. The fond farewell might well last for time indefinite. Thus lovers linger in the doorways of their houses, clasped in a parting embrace. The last affectionate kiss of the evening-and at the same time the first of the dawn. Then good night and sweet dreams. V955 GOPPSHE 51462855 ig? I' E KIQNNETH RAY Gopher Editorial Kenneth Ray Arnold lirassett . Laura Bruce . Kathryn Stevens , Harvey Goldstein Maurice Iohnson Alan Struthers . Iohn Eoley . Stanley Carlson . Phyllis Savage Audrey Ejelde NVillian1 Kuehn . Frank Dvoracek , Stanley Lagerlof . George Witliy . Eliazbeth Donovan Virginia Putnam . Mary Frances Hawes Dorothy I-Iaserick Mary Cotton . Betty Peterson . , . , . . . Editor . Associate Editor, Fall, 'Winter Quarter Xrt Editor, Associate Editor, Spring Quarter . . . Ofhce Secretary Camera Editor Sports Editor . . Senior Editor , Organizations Editor . Feature Editor , NVonien's Editor , VV. A. A. Editor Intramural Sports Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant . . . Index Editor Organizations Assistant . . Senior Assistant Ofiice Assistant Office Assistant Office Assistant W. A. A. Assistant Back Row--Foley, Struthcrs, Lagerlof, Withy, Dmracck, Carlson Second Rowfllonovan, Kenneclv. Putnam, Kuehn, Manley, liairtl. Colton I-'ront linwfStexcns, Bruce, Rag, Hrassclt, Springer, Goldstein IiRASSF'I'T STICVENS COI-DS'l'liIN SAVAGE BRUCE 116 Gopher 81 lsiness Ray Swzlrtont Roy I IuImcr , 'I'I1olnz1slfoopcr . Robert Crawford Lucille Moody Iyhoulac I ILIIICIIIBLTQ Clcorgc RIIlgII1lll1 Betty Swanson Tom I3f:n-Im Iflwood Iiuker Richard Ilmocny Iohn IXICI'l1lCIlCI'l1 Iillen Brown Mary Ii. johnson Mary Storch OFFICE ASSISTANTS FICIIIIOI' Sandberg Ihlsincss Nklnugcr Iunior .Xssislnnt InniorrXssisla1m Innior .Xssistnnt I hotogrzxph Rcprcvclmlzlliwg Scnior .Xssislzlnt .Xccountzxnt Iiolm McClure Robert RUIXIQICLILIX NViIIian1 SaIIzulin VVz1rrcn Iicngtson Neenzln Burns loc Olson Mary Hullenlmcrg I IeIc'n EI3I7IgI'lllllSCH RAY SWARTOUI If-I IX Row--IG.nI1cr'. NILIi.nI1crn, S.nmIIuL'rg. Swunwn, XIIKIILIH. Ihorny 'l'InrII Rowslixrxglmxn, Rolwirlcgnw,, licnguon, Burns Second Rowflilson,S1orch,N1, Ilnllrnlxcr Y. lolxmon. lllwlwi rlmuacn, llrgmtornl .I , I- r lront Row-'I'. lI.1IIrxxIu-rg.Voopul. Sxxurlmn. Iiuhr-r. Moorh IIl,'BIiR MOOIJY H.'XI.I.IiNIilfRCi COOPIQR CRAWFORD 117 A L KOSEK Xllvt l'I Ktistli . Daily Editorial . . , liditor Richard MacMillan .. . ,City Fditor Arnold St'vai't'icl . Ktrwin Hoover .. Marx lircnnan . , . Maurice Iohnson Hill I'l5'niat . ,, . Feature fiditor Copy Editor .Society Fditor .Sports Iiditor ... ."Ncws X-Rayxn Shcrinan Dryer llirt-ctor Daily Newscast Iiwt-ndolyn Slicpltti' Warner Shippcc I-'linor Motivi' , ,, llcorgv Rillglllilil Rohr-rt Hatch ..,,. .,, , Music Critic . liditorial Vfritt-1' . . . liditorial VVritur , lfditorial XVritt'r . . , .liditorial VVi'itcr Charlotte N1Cfil1L'Sl'IL'Y.. ltditorial Vllritt-r Ralph Mut-llcr., . lftlitorial XVritur Stanley Lann .... Assistant City Editor Phil Suhultt- .,.. Assistant Citi' Editor llcltn Randolph . .'XLlill'CY Pit-ldtx .. Rai Rogan . , Putt-r lidinondy, . . Paul Hancht-tt ,.,. itcwart Mclflundon Roger Ioan-ph .... fviauricc Ilt-lland lictty Swcmon ,, . . .City Amatiirir , .City Assistant Special VVritcr ,. . . , ,Rcportcr . . . , ,Reporter I , Q .RQportt'r , . .Rcportcr . , ,Reporter ,, Rcportvr lltlward Codcl . lit-lon lihlwighansun -Xixo Ilaapam . liuorgc llagc littttic Ragland , .1 .I I A, .-Ollico A Charles Butler Assistant Rolx-rt 'Il-ctcr. Stuart Chapin. . .Xngclo Colin. lix't'i't'tt Lantz. Ioscph Iicndriultson .,.,. Maxine Kennedy . ,. . Rohn-rt lk-Vany. . ..,... . . Rcportrr . .Rt-portcr , . . Rt-porter Rt-porter Secretary Copy Fditor Copy Rt-ader Copy Reader Copy Rttader Copy Rcadcr Copy Rcadcr Copy Rt-adm' Copy Reader Bt-tty' Rohan.. Assistant Soticty liditor Marioric Diehl . . . , ..,. ,Rvportsr Kathlt-cn NVatson, . . ,.., Reporter Iilttanort- Schultt' .. ,,,,.,, Rcportcr Donald llraman. Axsistarit Sport5 liditor Ellis Harris ,..... Assistant Sports Iiditor Randall Hobart . .. ,....... Reporter Edward Harding, , . ,... Reporter Earl Kirinscr. . , . , . .Reporter Iulitis Langman ,. . . Reporter Martin Quigley ,... ,... R cportci' VVillian1 Aiicircws , ,... Reporter Rogcr Vcrran . , ..., Rt-porter Hack liow-r-'Vt-clcr. Kirmser, I.anix. llaapn, Ilanthctt, lihhiglxanscn, Plyinat, tio Fourth Row- lfchlhalvcr. Edmonda, Codul. Mttilcndon. Qulglt-y, Norma, Schmitt' Third Row-Brarnan. Iloluart, lbitthl. Rc-nnudy. Langman. Qfxigiihtmiicp' Second Rowfl-'rimt-ll, Chapin, Randolph, Rohan. llulland, Vinilsky, Regan Front Row4H.u'lix. Mucllcr, Machlillan. Koxck, llonxer. Bu1lt'r, Ca lin i l nn MACMILL,-iN HOOVER Diwiau BRFNNAN JOHNSON 118 Daily Business Vlliltcr Bczitlt-ll Ivan Stark , lftlicl .Xzircstzul Bcziclt-ll Prcston Rt-cd Iolin Crow llonnlcl Arvoltl Ct-orgc Mutt Grunt I lzirtnzigcl lfrnst Hovcmcycr XVZIYIIC Hopkins Iolm Crow Artluur Fossum . Betty Rolizin . litlicl Aura-stucl Bczulcll lirucc Linclclac Edward Barry Dolores liruskc . lilczinor loncs linsincs Uflicc Manager Crctli Marko-tip Mainzigcr Promotion NILIIIZIQCI' Circulation Mzuizigcr Circulation Assistant Circulation Assistant Loop :Xclvcrtising St. Paul :Xtlvcrtising SOUIllL'2lSl Advertising "Sally Column" "Sally Column" Advertising Salt-siniui Atlvcrtising Szilcsmain s Manager Secretary t Miiiuigcr Office Assistant XV.XI.'l'lCR Hl2.XIDIil.I, Urlice Assistant ltitlx Ron lossun 1.11-iwiiitwtr,Rcni!.Il.iriiv.iut'l.5 W su.i...i icnw-iii.,iLiiir. iuiinn. mimi. iariisxt- l-ronl Row-Stark. VM lhzulcll. la, X. Htxnlull xx , Ms V 'F 1, 25- -ss, STARR MA'l"l' I IOPKINS CROW 119 HILL BARING-GOULIJ Slfl - U - Mob EdllIOfIdl VVilliznn liaring-Could . . Fditor Cliurles Campbell liairliara Brewer Charles Nordin Angelo Colin Otis Dypwielt llettie Ragland Fred Tlioinzis VVzilt Porterniziin Don Rivers liill Kennedy EDITORIAL STAFF Mzlnaging Editor , Art Editor Contributing Editor Contributing ljditor . Sports Editor VVomen's Editor Helen Randolph Norman Van Guilder Bob Hurrill Harvey Goldstein CONTRIBUTORS Iolin Bliss Phoebe H2lllCl1lUCfg Stain Carlson Lewie Gilpin Hob Fraser Harold Algyer Iolin Young Harold Newberg lean Craswell Brick Rowgllgirlsmi, Dxpwitk. Reyes. Kcniicdy. Young, Yan Gull-der Second Row--I Iqillrnlicrg, li. Campbell, Snxzigr. Goldstein, Dutlding Front Rowfllrtwt-r, li, Campbell. Iiairiiigfiimilil, Rziglgintl, Cohn CAMPBELL RAGLANID CO1-IN BREVVER NORDIN 120 Sld-U-lVlalw Business Stall Philip liicsanz 1Xl'IllLlI'l,LlIlll Marion Iolinson llrcston Rcecl Rolncrt VVickersluun Arthur I larvcy Carrol XVliitc' lolin lforlucs Willizun Best Bruce Harris ligxtlx Row -l4t'sI.llclstrun1, NYIHIQ. W1tlxrrslx.nrn. ll.n'v1s Business Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Nlnnzlgcr Credit NILIHLIAQCI' .XSSlSl11IlICil'ClllINlLll1llgCI' Atlvcrtising Maxnalgcr Ollicc Sccrclzlry Dorothy Hclstroin Arnold Nl2lllLlCl Frctl XVcluer PI III, IEIICSANZ REED FORHICS IO! INSON LUNI7 WICKICRSI IAM 121 Back Row-Kahn, Meyers, B Gallex, Olson, Lcmke, Dixon Second RowfSlone, English, Walters, Swealt, llalnlct, Pellegrino Front Row-Buck, Dean Leland. Iensen, Maas, Price EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF Eugene Price . VVayne Stone Fred Meyers Charles Sweatt . Condit Bevier Howard Kahn Arnold Cohen Thomas Tudor . Lloyd Bredvold . Carl Edstrom Edward Graves Sidney Schulz , Willis Swanson , Albert Iacobs , Donald H. Erickson Harley Hughes . 122 A . . . . Editor . Copy Editor Rewrite Editor News Editor Alumni Editor , Humor Editor . Illustrations . Architecture , Rewrite . Reporter . Reporter . Reporter . . Reporter Alumni News Alumni News , . Rewrite David Buck . Robert Dixon . Armon Walters . Malven Olson . Lloyd English . Richard Henning Milo Bolstad . Gordon Schlichting Bertil Lindquist . VVard Simmons . Charles Strom . . . Business Manager . Advertising Manager Advertising Representative Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager . Circulation Manager . Sales Manager . Copy Writer Ofiice Manager A Ofhce Assistant . Oftice Assistant luck Ron -Y Abrams. Iirnimzm. Hansen. Nrlsoli, Pclcrson Scconni Rnw4Go1rHxlum. Hergm:in.B.1uinnn. Yun Sickle I-'rom RuwfSimiIi. Huy, lhunlvy, Cutix, Pvirvgrnxu Minnesota Mentor Clifiord B. Hamlcy XVilliam L. Cutts Phyllis Pcttygrovc Richard A. Gaifncy Nlnrgaret Day , Icziu M. Smith MENTOR STAFF . . Editor Busincss Manzigcr Associate Editor Circulation Mzlnzigcr . . . , . Copy Editor Przsidciit, Etiucaition Board of Publications 12 Pathway between Dining Hall and Administration Building on the Farm Campus 5 oczcl L,l.iu'nu' Sxuiiiwii, iz A , . . XI.n'x Iircinizin, Nnrinan Goodwin, Lloiismviu' -M llll l.lf,XlJl.Iix liluln lu l.vl1 Nhtrinan Pcasr. i,.n1.i Xiv.itli.nn. All cxuning, Sherman Pease, the lcadcr ol' the Grand March, pleaded with the photographers: MNOW. felf las. don'l take a picture ol' inc." But JUUIOF B just alitcr thc leaders ol the Grand March had lmccn scatcd at thuir tahlc in thu Tcrracc Cale one cznncra man slipped up on thc other side ol thc talalu and caught Minnt-sota's Rhodes Scholar just as he turned to speak to It-an Gardner, who was scatcd at his lsll. U0 'liht' patrons and patroncsscs, and tht- chaipcrones including deans and professors and their wives dined in thc Tcrrafc Calc. K ,. W 'Ah' 'fx ,ug-5, 'iw if . Jkt in ,, is H+! 'f' Kzii igv- ,, A fi t , A , .AWK '4 fn... ff di Junior Ball 3 4 w W ll.- 11v11111111111l1111: 1l1. 11-1111 X1.1'.l1 11.1 ,11111:1.111-11.1.- 111. 11111 ,ii 1l111. .1111 1.1. 111. 1l.1,11 l11111:1 1l11 111.l11N1:,. 111 1111 'XI111111-111 II.11l11- lliiv. 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Sponsors and clmpcroncs, caught in an informal moment. lncluflcml in the group are Mrs. Birks, Mrs. Doll, Miss Mctliven, Mrs. Ericson, Captain Wiggiiis, and Captain Eric' son. The ball this year was held at the St, Paul Hotel. re I is Senior Prom X -it .,, 7 Kwik? I shi' 12 H, 's 'rl' ,M-.. .J Q' 'lb Rlgtlll ltr ltlt ltlrmlul llstrlmrrlr .tml Nlmx l5.tkt'r, um lmmyltr .mtl tml.. l1..mmf.1r,l.lrt. Il.lrultl l..lY.xmler :mul l'l1m-ln' ll:nllt'rllwerl lnlm NN.lnlg.-.ntl :tml Nlnrlrlll lxcw, M.ulfme Xu tlerv-rr .mtl tirrrnlrnt Ilzuitx Upper left eirele-lett to right: Gordon Roslrolt. Marian Nelson, Esther llatrrnger, Harl IVD0ll31l1IS. Upper right circle--left to right: Art Luntl, Betty Rohan, Mr. and Mrs. xxflllllll' liezltlcll. Lower circle: .Xtleline Pllilllllll. Delbert lleissncr. Xlztry Nenmon, XVilliz1m lallfglllll. liiglrt lu' eight tlxe smiling gratmlf say hello our tlv rxulm to the stalyfnt-lmtr rollers ezlme to lztee Clvcle Metlm' Ill? 'lhg gr xnd m xm XLTS 'xi thy Xxxmrprcnkusxcmxxd N Xxnrmxt ohnson mn or xm xn hoyh xx lu X uthu md 'M My In L wg uhm Rulhr x H x nond K on stxnu C Hoag md X on mu XX un UN IH This ' - ll iitical look lilgg- J P0 lf is lhc ml? but in ren' F frolic. ntlstry stuqlcms The mining, boys gohx for ax hide hghtcr form oi recre- 'Shin- atlon at thc zmnuad digff Cr h . er Social Events h ff f' ,,,.,W,f-Mg! E 25 ,V M The wk and humor ok mhc , Unkvcrskw H0465 WUC Om M y ghq XDXCYKYLXKCYXXXYYA Wm W ghscuss UXQXXKCYS uk n mmm gerkous nnturc. , A WAX MQ wah A165526 we xx K - QQQQ XACW NN Xxx Q06 Xx GMX X ' HAY Z , ' ' ' 1 xgiwhoxxxoi S U00 K K ix gd sex 'AGA 5 QDGRSXXOX AKQCSY k"QxQh'AY5 Mx Q7A59Cc1Y! md. 1Xv1'AWw l A NW XL' - Q XA Xhbci? no A XOSCVXXW A Pg X10 ww? DSSQQUS W 0 x A QQ Q Oqhushq Ove. Q 61,523 11 , SIC Music Directors Professor Earle G. Killeen is perhaps best known to the student body at large for his attempts to instill pep into the singing at convocations, which he leads. This harmonious lrishman has, as his particular hobby, the direction of the University Singers. They are his pride and to judge by the performances ot this group his pride has been well placed. During the school year the singers produce popular operas that further distinguish an ever growing record of superior musical accomplishments. The opera "Boccaccio" was the outstanding production of the year. 132 An important musical duo on the campus are Mr. and Nirs. Carlyle Scott. Professor Scott is director of the department of music. In this capacity he has been privileged in that he has been with the music department since its inception thirty-one years ago. During that time he has watched it grow from a one-man position to an important university depart- ment With a personnel ol? over thirty staff members. As manager of the lVlinneapolis Symphony Orchestra, Mrs. Scott deserves a large portion ol' the credit for advancing the University to a place among the musical centers of the country. An untiring worker, she concen- trates her energies on the arrangements of concerts and the entourage ol' the orchestra during trips. Minneapolis Symphony EUGENE OIQMANDY No small measure of the credit for the rapidly advancing position ol' the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra among orchestras throughout the country is due to its dynamic little conductor, the blond liugene Urmandy. Ormandy, who conducts with- out a score, is recognized as the youngest and one ol? the very best conductors of symphonies in the world. The season just past was his liourth year with the local organization. During the symphony season a wide diversity of programs were given. On Friday evening there was the regular symphony. These were supplemented by the artists' course, which had its presentations on Nlonday evenings. In addition to these, the tlsual Sunday afternoon pop concerts found high favor and a growing attendance. In the spring the symphony members packed their bags and lelit for their twenty-hrst annual tour. During this tour. the orchestra played to capacity houses in Toledo and New Orleans. The twenty-one concerts that they played during the trip were given in seventeen cities and carried them through twelve states. More than seventy thousand people heard the symf phony during the jaunt. As guest conductor ol' large orchestras in the east, Eugene Ormandy found high favor and he was favorably compared with 'loscannini and Stokowski, conductors who are world famous. VVith the close ol' the season, Ormandy left for Vienna to join his wife and young son. 133 Nathan Milstein, promising young violinist, appeared with the symphony for the first time this year. His performance pleased the audience. The blonde young Metropolf itan opera star, Crete Stueckgold, made her second appearance with the Minneapolis orchestra this year. She is a distinguished Ger- man soprano. A child prodigy and a master violinist at the age of thirteen. That is Ruggiero Ricci who ap- peared in the artists, course. The last time he appeared here was five years ago. Visiting Artists As second soloist of the season, Benno Nloisiewitsch, the Russian- born pianist, played a concerto for piano and orchestra written by Rachmaninoff. Fitting climax of a successful season was achieved by Feodor Chaliapin, the worldis greatest basso. In his customary gusto he presented an ambitious array of numbers. The University artists' course was opened by the Metropolitan quartette. They presented a prof gram of duets, solos, and one quartet number. Visiting Artists The prima donna of the Metropolitan quartette. Grace Moore. a tlistinguishecl soprano fametl for her moyie antl ratlio achieyements. The artists in the quartette were Richartl Iionelli. haritoneg Rose liampton, contraltog lfclff warcl Iohnson, tenor: and Grace Moore. soprano. Xino Martini was .mother ot tht guest artists that appeared he lore the symphony authences this year. His rcmltriiigs were iayor ahlyt receiyctl. One ol' the highlights of the holiday season was the Brahms eoncert played hy Ioseph Szigeti, the llungarian violinist. Known as a "highhrow" artist, his pres- entation was noteworthy. During Ormancly's ahsence in New York, Ossip Gahrilowitsch, one oi' the greatest living musi- cians. antl conductor of the Det troit Symphony, appeared as guest concluctor of the symphony. The youngest artist to appear this year was Ruth Sleuczynski. she having just passed her tenth hirthtlay. Consitleretl a mature musician hy critics. her appear- ance here was the first in which she usetl a full sized piano. University Symphony ii "1 ABE PEPINSKY Diietcroiz A professor of music, with a master's degree in physics, is the conductor of the University Symphony Orchestra. He is Abe Pepinsky, one of the leading Twin City musicians, who has been at the head of this organization since 1919. The University Symphony Orchestra, which numbers some hundred odd student members, with a few faculty members, is primarily for the purpose of providing undergraduates with an opportunity to play symphony music and to familiarize them with orchestral composition. During the school year, the University Symphony presents one concert each quarter. In addition to that, they assist in the productions that are staged by the University Singers. This year an innovation was introduced when the orchestra appeared at the Sigma Xi lectures. Rehearsals are held once a week during which the members either practice for performances or practice the works of great composers. The Symphony is organized and elects student officers to carry on its activities. 136 University Band GERALD PRESCOTT D I R E C T O R BAND OFFICERS Herbert Iensen . . , President Iastin Karon Librarian Clarence R. Swanson . Secretary Robert Starkey 2 C Tod. Iames Featherstone , . Treasurer Edward Ahlni S U5 lam Paul Runnestrand . Manager George Aagard . Drum-Major The largest musical organization on the University campus is the band. Gerald Prescott, the conductor, has been here in that capacity for the last three years. Under the present system, the band is divided into two distinct units with members limited to one of these. These are the marching and the concert bands. The band is composed ol' about two hundred and fifty members, one hundred of these belonging to the freshman band unit. The band plays at all outdoor functions such as football games, military reviews, engineers' day, and commencement marches. In addition, concerts are given during the school year by the concert band. In the spring, a series of concerts are presented on the knoll, known as twilight concerts. During the annual spring tour, the band gave eleven concerts in six days. These touring concerts are one of the high spots of the activities of the band during the year. Outside of the conductor, the band is entirely student organized and administrated. 137 Boeeaceio The musical extravaganza, Franz Von Suppeis comic opera 'llioccaceiof' was presented this year by the University Singers. This was the Hrst time that this opera. based on the life of Giovanni Boccaccio, famed for his decameron tales, has been rendered in the English language. Under the direction of Professor liarle Killeen, a cast of one hundred seventy-Hve singers presented the opera. Fred Iohnson as Boceaccio and Mary Catherine Blenker as Fiametta sang the leads. In the supporting cast were Gordon Griebenow, Romairle Root, Peter Bardon, Donald Davenport, Nlelvin Vicl-iland, Evelyn St. Angelo, Agnes Helenius, and Helen Claire Landiman. The final chorus, with the cast in a panorama setting, lent a htting climax to the English premiere of this gay Italian opera. Boccaccio has made an enemy of the gay young bloods of Florence and the injured gentlemen are out for his scalp. They vie with the dapper Don luan ot Italy for the favor of the ladies. 'QP' The belles of Florence. gay and Winsome, are the objects ol' admiration ol all the male young Florentines. Hut none is more charmed by the ladies than the witty Boceaccio. The prime object of the alTections of lioceaccio is the beautiful Fia- metta who is betrothed to another. the match being formed in her childhood. The plot unravels and Boccaccio wins the hand of his lady love just before the linal curtain. f 1 'CWII Cl Ieanne Evving, who plays the part of Rose Edgerton, the happy girl, and Peter Iean Vest, in the role of the unfortunate Sir George Med- hurst, furnish the romantic interest in the old-fashioned melodrama. The unhappy expressions are due to the fact that they are not in love with Alter Dark each other. Rieharcl linatchhull :ls liellinghain Ilieey Morris . Sir George Medhurst Sir Gordon Chuiuley Old 'lloiu . . l,flllCL'llI.lll . . Sir Gordon Chumley of the British Navy, played by Chester hdorneau, hewails the unfortunate circumstances in which he Finds his old friend, Old Tom. Everett Elmer portrays the part of Old Tom. one who has seen hetter days, and vvill again. Mr. liurton W'right Mr. Mitehell A. Zitlin Mr. Peter lean Vest Mr. Chester Morneau Mr. Everett Elmer Mr. Saul Raskin CAST OF Cl I.-XR.fXC'I'liRS Bellingham, the wolf in sheep's clothing, Qas played by Burton Wrightj, tries the Wellfknown HAha, me proud beautyll' on Eliza Med- hurst. Mary Starring has the role oli the unhappy Woman, who would rather die than live in guilt. Servant , . . Mr. William Nelson Marker ...,. Mr. Leland Clay B L Master Ilawley Riley Iaeli . Mr. Mark Marlison H55 l Master A. llale Riley, Ir. Cruiupet . . . Mr. Fred Heard Old Man . Mr, Bronson NVooclvvorth NVaiter . . Mr, Merle Loppnow Iosie . , . . Miss Dorotliv llourelc Doivi'-'l'eiicler' . . Mr. 'llecl George Rose Edgerton , Miss leanne Ewing Eliza Meclhurst . , . Miss Marv Starring Bellingham, the heavy villain, and Dieey Morris, his cohort and a pest Qiplayed by Mit- ehell Zitlinj, meet at the gambling house to gloat over their wicked plot for the downfall of innocent folk. Everett lilmer, as Lomax, and Phyllis Lilienfeld, as Sarah, portray one of the more sentimental mof ments in this satire on religion. Romance was a minus quality in this work of George Bernard Shawls. Major Barbara ir E S Realistic roughhouse added dash to the plot. Chester Mor- neau. in the role of Bill Vllalker. is the aggressor. His victim is Alice Murray, who is seen as Rummy Mitehens in the play. CAST OP CIlARAC'l'hRS The Salvation Army lassie, Major Barbara, tries some gospel methods on Cusins. Major Barbara, the lead, was acted by Leola Hansen and XVilliam Corrigan was cast as Cusins. l.atly'l5ritou1a1't Gwendolyn Harvey Lomax ...... Everett Elmer Peter Shirley I-'rederick Heard Stephen , . Russell Peterson Undershaft , . Saul Raskin Rummy Mitchens . . Alice Murray Maior Barbara Leola Hansen Morrison , . Peter lean Vest Mrs. Baines . . Norma Ransom Sarah . Phyllis Lilienfeld jenny . . , Grace Carlson Bill XValker . Chester Morneau Cusins . XVilliam Corrigan Snobby Price . Robert C, Bruce Bilton . . Leland Clay In the last act, the heirs to the great munitions factory. whom the author takes great delight in poking fun at, gather at the munitions works. There amid the giant guns of the plant, the war baron views the factory that made his daughter become a Salvation Army lassie. ot VOUI' l-louses Marjorie Gray, daughter of the chairman of the appropriations committee, has words with Alan McClean, the young and sincere pol- itician from Nevada. Carol Linner and Robert Bruce play these roles. Young McClean does not approve of the political practices of Simeon Gray and his old cronies in congress. None too genial is the meeting of this pair, while Simeon's daughter Marjorie looks on. Simeon is played by Ramon Irwin. Solomon Fitzmaurice, the seventy year old representative, gets most of his political spirit out of a bottle. His jug is a popular companion at all sessions. Arthur Peterson Ir. handles this role with histrionie ability. Marjorie Gray . Carol Linner CAST OF CHARACTERS Miss McMurtry . Nan Scallon Bus . . . . , Marion Miller Xvlllglllllff . Chester Morneau Eddie Wister . , . Burton Wright Levering ...,... Saul Raskin Peebles . . Iohn Manning Solomon Fitzmauriee Arthur H. Peterson, Ir. Merton . . Merle Loppnow Farnum . . . Russell Peterson Mark . . . . Mark Markson Dell . Peter Iean Vest Alan McClean . Robert C. Bruce Simeon Gray , . . Ramon L. Irwin Sneden . Edward A. Rosen Fbner . . . Leland Clay In committee assembled. The young crusading Alan McClean demands that the appro- priation eommittee investigate his own election which he finds to be slightly irregular. The startled committee prepare to rehuijf this reformer-politician. This play was Pulitzer prize Winner in l933. This fantasy, the Christmas play of the University Theatre, had all sorts of mythical characters. ,X Dale Riley Ir. was one of the youngest troopers. As a brownie he approach- es the fairy queen, Phyllis Lilienfeld. jessic .elslakstm Iohn Manning Ruth Davis Margaret Ilalbert Phyllis l.ilieni'eld Imogene Clay bong li Raclwtty Paelqetty l-louse The tattered doll Ridicklis is surprised and bewildered While the beau brummel of the story, Peter Piper, looks at her with affectionate sympathy, Dorothy Miles was Ridicklis and Iohn Manning was Peter Piper. Carol I.inner Freda McLean Marion Nenier Sue Tliorson Marie lbaust llorotliv Miles CAST OF Cl IA R.MI'l'liRS lla rhara lirewer Vera Heackus lda Mompel liarlene Ainsworth Vi1'giniaPidgeon Betty Schneiderlian Shirley Pratt Bernadine llenry Martha Henson lilizabeth 'liurner Genevieve limmer Ridiclxlis takes an unfortunate tumble. She is the raggedy doll that plays the toy heroine role in the fairy story. Likewise, she is untorf tunate in love lor Peter Piper admires another. Margaret Lindencrantz Amber VVest Donald Goodnow VVilma Risveld Rita Risveld Donna Cowell fu.....-.- ln the third act, joy reigns supreme in the Racl4etty'Pacl4etty house. Mother Goose is lnuch in evidence, both in the characters and on the walls and settings. Lady Patsy, the lovely doll that lives in the tiny castle is the damsel that Peter. the toy doll hero falls in ,ove with. Parental interference provides the conrlict but the liairy queen straightens it all out. 'f 4, Susan Yan Tuyl. niece ot a large hanlaer, tries to lessen the heartf pangs of the young hishop Tom Armstrong, when he lands that the hanker has Mme. Cavallini as his mistress. Filling these roles are Mary Starring and Burton VVright. l2OlTIt3I'lC2 Signora Vannucci must share her news with someone. And who better than Adolph, who might know a few things him- self. hlargaret I3oerner is the Signora and Leland Clay is Loye Hnds a way. In spite of knowing that the woman in his arms is the mistress of his fatheris friend, the young Bishop finds that he is passionately in love with the Italian opera singer. And he pleads with her to reciprocate his affection. Carol Linner is Rita, the opera star. Adolph. Thoinas ,'XI'lN5Il'U11g Hurton YVright CAST OF CH.-XR,-XC'l'IiRS Francois . Ted George Cornelius Van Tuyl Ramon Irwin Iiugene . . . . YVilliam Nelson Susan Van Tuyl , Mary Starring Miss Snyder . . . Marie Daoust Adolph .... . Leland Clay Miss Armstrong 4 . . Margaret Kelley Mr. Fred Livingstone , Frederick Heard Servant at Van Tuyl's . Ted George Mrs. Rutherford . . Imogene Claybough Mr. Ilarry Putnam , . Frank Honack Butler at Rectory . , . Peter lean Vest Mrs. Ifrothingham . . . Virginia Igo Signora Vannucci . Margaret Boerner Bell Iioy at Ilreyoort House , . Iohn Manning Miss Frothingham . , Genevieve Emmer Baptiste . . . Lowell Sexter A Girl .... Maree Slattery N1l'S.fil'LlS '..., Phyllis Lilienfeld Louis . . . . Chester Morneau Mme. Margherita Cayallini . . Carol Linner The play S-Romney is given in the manner of a person relating a story. The love story hetween the Bishop and Rita. two impetuous characters, furnishes the plot. The young minister is torn between conscience and love for Rita. Old New York is the setting, in the rectory and library of the Bishop. Sunday The pretty Sally, young married daughter ot liphraim Clark, enterf tains the town loafer. loe. Ioe. played by Leland Clay, linally ends up by being killed in an attempted train robbery. Carol l.inner is the pretty wil-e. Dave, the husband of Sally, another no-account but once suc- cessful young man, is confronted by Amos Perkins, the sheriff. Amos proudly presents his badge ot authority. Melvin Vickland plays Dave's part and Chester Morneau has the Sheriff role. CAST Ol-' Cll.'XR.-XC'l'liRS liphraim Clark Arthur H. Peterson. Ir. Sally Sarah Clark . , Norma Ransom joe . lfrecl Perkins , . Saul Raskin llax e Mary Perkins . . Margaret Kelley Mac Anios Perkins ...... , . Chester Morneau ,fliiws Sarah, the good wife, and her husband, lsiphraim Clark: the old couple gaze in retrospect over the years. The shell around which they have built their existence has col- lapsed. All ol: the younger members have turned out to be ol' little worth. Carol l.inner , Leland Clay Melvin Vicklantl . Robert C. Bruce Sunday noon. The family is at the midday meal. Ioe tries to persuade Dave to turn train robber with him, much to the despair ol' Sally. A scene of family strife follows. The plot of the story centers around a hardware dealer and his family. with the effects of the depression on them and their mode of living. This play was unusual in that six of the nine characters were over 55 years old. SUFTIITIZF Plays Presented under the skies, in the open air theatre, "A Midsummer Nights Dreamu was artistically staged in a setting that was at once beautiful and simple. ln a tense moment of this drama, the lovers vie for the favor of fair Hermia. She falls for them--but not in the orthodox lover fashion. The true lrish ire is raised and the playboy swings into action. An exciting scene follows and the public house in the country is turned into a Hstic arena. While the simple country folk gather at the door and windows to witness the skirmish. l.. , That most famous of Irish folk plays, l'Play- boy of the VVestern Worldf, was full of sen- timent. The lovers, Christopher and Nlar- garet, get the blessing and well wishes of Chris- topher's father. And may they make a happy pair. The satirical comedy, 'H-Xre You A Goat," had its world premiere during' the summer plays presented by the University theatre. Based on astrology, this humorous play was exceedingly witty and subtly clever from start to finish. Nladame Celestella fDonna Penrithj is the astrologist. Fairies and elves make the play, "A Mid- summer Nights Dreamf, one that is full of wonderment and enchantment. ln the be- witching scenes, the creatures of myth help to bring a satisfactory and happy conclusion to the love affairs of Hermia. ln the tower of the stars-an old observa- tory in the country-Mme. Celestella, the astrologist, and the natives of the Zodiac, gather to determine their destinies by the guidance of interpreted signs of the Zodiac. A scene from ui-Xre You a Goat." QQM D Q b ta t e DEBATING DURING 1934-1935 Debating activities have been greatly expanded during the year. A program of intra- squad debating for Twin-City civic club audiences took members of the debate squad before twenty-two of these groups. Luncheon clubs, professional menis clubs, Women's clubs, parent-teachers, associations and high school convocations provided most of the audiences. The debaters not only gained mu ' ' "1ssion of public questions at these meetings. but ' ehalf of the University a spirit of cf .s also extended this year so that " . debates. The extensions FRANKLIN KNOWER S of the ac' .Jer of debaters to participate than in Coach the past ,f participate in a greater number of debates than has been possible in other seasons. Six different propositions were debated, and a squad of thirty members participated in an average of five and one-half debates each. The Debate Managers, Arnold Baron, Ierome Kaufman, and Gordon Pehrson, rendered valuable service in arranging for and making possible this extension of the program. The first trip of the year took a team down through Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska and Iowa. The only decision debates of the trip, the debates with Missouri and Iowa, were won by Minnesota. During the following week Minnesota met and defeated Wisconsin on the Campus. During Ianuary and Febru- ary Minnesota took trips to debate the Iunior Colleges on The Range, The State Colleges at Moorhead, and North Dakota State at GEORGE KOPLOW Fargo. During the last week of February LUCIE LAWSON a team of women traveled to Northwestern, Rockford College and Wisconsin, defeating VVisconsin in the only decision debate of the trip. On March lst, a team of men also won a' decision from North Dakota State in a de- bate on the Campus. On March 7th, a team of women lost to Iowa at home. Intercolle- giate debating activities for the season cul- minated in the Western Conference Debate League Tournament at Northwestern on April Sth and 6th. In the tournament Minne- sota won from Northwestern and Ohio State, and lost to Michigan, Purdue, Indiana and Illinois. For the YCRIJS record, Minnesota won seven and lost Five of the intercollegiate contests. HAROLD LE VANDER IANTHA POWRIE 148 P. KENNETH PETERSON IEAN CRASVVELI, LEONARD EIU CI-IARI.IiS ARNOLD MARION HYDE LOUIS LANDMAN OSLER PETERSON ALBERTA HAYCRAFT CHARLES LOWE IEROME KAUFMAN PAYE COLBY MILLARD AHLSTROM If 017119501 IfClfll.I'0 I 11.111 IOSOICII IS EARL Invxllsfjy M xigigkzm SX XX .RM NN W VYASX-, 'Mm wif . 'I' CQXIS AIXICE QRYSI I R X ,U CBE. L AW SON LU AM WX OST? YWXXN xaxzmxm H l:MMo.X'S 1-'T WSI IN R19-'XR ' ISILVISY HOU' AlRl1K.1 HX 111 xx RN' 1711009 lllfl. I1 .Y I IOP! 1.1.5 llfR V1IRl'R . 1 SOX' UNIVERSITY or MINNESOTA MINNEAPOLIS Mr. Kenneth B. Ray Editor of The Gopher My dear Mr. Ray April 1, 1955 The committee in charge of the selection of Representative Minnesotans, elects the following persons: Wright Brooks William A. Costello Howard S. Kahn Earl R. Larson Lester A. Malkerson Sherman L. Pease Helen Brohaugh Margaret Bushnell Constance Crysler Betsy Emmons Helen Hoff Lucie Lawson Cordially yours QQ President Edward E. Nicholson Anne Dudley Blitz Jean Gardner Theodore Christiansen 9 OVVIQVL v 4 Helen lane Bailey Inez Bedard Doris Blornquist Laura Bruce Ianet Burwell Lois Fall Irma Haninierbacher Ellen Hulbert link Row -Stark. Blomquisi, Bailey. Kennedy Srcnml Row'Nelson. Szuzigc. Bruce I R ixx' flleilnriijlitieker.Fall.L.nw Senior Class Council MEMBERS lean Tucker Marion Hyde Maxine Kennedy Lucie Lawson Gertrude McNelly Christine Nelson lantha Powrie Phyllis Savage lean Stark 56 liiiclx Roxv-A--G, Anderson, Sxvnnstrom, Lumber L, O'Ne:il Hom Row'--M. Anderson, While. Sinclair. Libby Senior Advisory Board NIEMBERS Geraldine Anderson Ioyce O'Neal Marion Anderson Gladys Sinclair Lois Lambert Lois Swanstrom Ruth Libby Betty VVhite liauk Rmvfliixrrom. Swamlrmn, Sicbcrt. Pcwlcra Front Row-'-Spcllmxni. Ilnppcr. Munchanw, ,Xrncaun Agricultural W. S. G. fax. Boarcl MEMBERS Ruth Arnesen Carla Meacham Zora Barrons Margaret Pewters Linda Cook Dorothea Siebert Helen Dae Hopper Lucille Spellrnan Lois Swa n stro m Faith Bevernick Marjorie Butts Ruth Frey Annie M. Gould Marcia Iohnson Bernice Klobc Melva Lenander Hack RmvfWillgius. Rott-mxaltl. Frey. Bulls Second RowfSchul1. Iul1l1KuI1,Lyrllvn. Klolvulimilnl Hom Rmv-Lcn:mtlc'r. l4t'xt'r11it'l4.XmI. M.1rukouwkt' Freshman Class Council MEMBERS Mary Iane Lakmann Iayne Lydon Elaine Manikowske Dorothy Rosenwald Iosephine Schulz Catherine Wilkins Margaret M. Yost Constance Cryslcr, president of W. S. G. A. and author of the Merit System WV. S. G. A. members meet to discuss scholarship- all important to University women The Womenls Self Government Association is an organization of which each girl, upon registration at the University, becomes a member. Its three-fold purpose is: "To create a sense of unity and fellowship among the womeng to promote and to maintain the highest standards of University life 5 and to regu- late all matters of student conduct not falling under the jurisdiction of the faculty together with those which may be referred to it by the facultyf, The activities of W. S. G. A. more than fulfill these high aims of the or- ganization. Each succeeding group of women shows the same enthusiasm in carrying out the ideals under which the organization originated. The Inter-Class Council is a medium through which the class officers may receive aid and advice in arranging their class functions. These class functions are a part of W. S. G. A. activities in furthering "a sense of unity and fellowship among the women." Representatives from each college in the university make up the Interprofes- sional Council. This council is a link between the women in various colleges, promoting a friendly spirit and cooperation among them. The llouse Council "holding court" over sorority and rooming house "signing out" records lean Tucker, leader of the Cap and Gown parade. as president of Senior women XV. S. G. A. women honor Dean Blitz on her birthday Class Councils are based on the Merit System. The members are the five class officers plus the twelve girls highest in activity points, thus assuring all- around campus activity in the members of the council. Each of the twelve represents her class on one of the committees or boards under the W. S. G. A. board and takes charge of that function in her own class. The departments represented are: Sunlite, Publicity, Merit System, Agricultural Campus, Voca- tional, Personnel, Co-Mixer, Social Hour, and Dramatic. The Iunior Class Council organized the Freshmen into fifteen groups, fostering their early acquaintanceship and knowledge of campus life. This past year W. S. G. A. women have begun a plan, the Merit System, which embodies the whole purpose of W. S. G. A. It was established as a basis for choice of nominees for oHice in W. S. G. A. and class organizations. Girls are chosen to run for office on their previous service to the university, on com- mittees, class offices and work performed. With this system, capable girls are chosen, those whose interests coincide with the various positions offered by the organization. 15 Dorothy Hush, business manager of the Bookstore, busily secures more scholarships for W. S. G. A. Betty Christorlferson, president of Iunior women Marjorie Morrillffirst thought of those students finding difficulty in Umaking thc grade" The Social Chairman arranges the bi-Weekly Sunlites. These afternoon dances bring students from all classes together, thus providing a medium through which they may meet more of the 10,000 students at the University. The Personnel Bureau, made up of a Minneapolis, St. Paul and out-of-town representative, encourages the participation in activities, through these divi- sions, of those girls who have not taken part in campus activities. For those students in need of special help with their studies, the Tutor Bureau offers its services. Through this bureau, student tutors, approved by members of the faculty, are available at a low fee. The number of these various offices that one Woman may hold is limited by the Point System. Each office is classed, one, two, three, in relation to the amount of time and responsibility it requires. A Woman may hold ofhces up to ten points. The Ollicc Committee conducts the sale of Christmas Seals-only one of its many functions President of the Sophomore women-lane Speakcs VV. S. G. Afs Vocational Bureau presents the University of Minnesota's booth at the XVomen's YVeek Exposition The treasury of the Womenls Self Government Association is raised through activities of the various committees mentioned and through the'W. S. G. A. Bookstore. The Bookstore is maintained for the re-sale of student textbooks. Only second-hand books are handled. Through this medium students may secure textbooks at lowered costs. From these funds at least twelve scholarships of 3100 each are given at the discretion of the Board each year to women students on the basis of high schol- arship, character, and need. Application is made through the Dean of Women, Anne Dudley Blitz. Miss Blitz is not only the advisor for W. S. G. A. Board members, but the friend and counsellor of all girls who may come to her with their troubles and problems. Her knowledge and contacts make her a capable and wise consultant. Yjrvmiawf-Y it W.A.A. SPORTS Horseback riding proved to be a popular winter sport this year. Instead of discontinuing the sport with the end of the fall season, members of the Riding Club voted to continue. The ski suit took the place of the riding habit, and the group met at the stables on the State Fair Grounds whenever the snowdrifts weren't too high. On May 25 the club members demonstrated their prowess at a VV. A. A. horse show at the State Fair Grounds. Basketball was the most popular indoor sport during the winter season, with volleyball a close second. Tap dancing classes were held, and tumblers met for mat practice on Fridays. Swimming and rifle marksmanship offered during the fall quarter continued to draw many coeds for ninth hour recreation during the winter. Skating, skiing, and tobogganing were the chief unorganized sports. Everything from rollerskat- ing to duck pins was offered on Open Activity Nights. On Thursday evenings, between 7:30 and 9, the VVomen,s Gymnasium was open, and women students had the opportunity to rollerskate, play ping pong, duck pins, badminton, tetherball, and deck tennis. The eighth annual play day for all Minnesota colleges was held this year at St. Olaf College. The play day is sponsored by the VV. A. A. in cooperation with the Min- nesota College Women's Athletic Association. . 162 WAA. SPCDRTS Interpretations of the modern dance were included in the recital given March I3 in the Music Hall by members of Orchesis, national honorary interpretive dancing society. A travesty on the troubles of Uncle Sam during the depression was presented in the form of a swimming exhi- bition entitled "A Political Stewn by the Aquatic League on March lo in the swimming pool of the new athletic building. Costumed in bathing paraphernalia and top hats, league members took the roles of senators and ambassadors. Ann Govednik, Olympic champion, and lessie Pazelli, diving champion, were stars in the performance. Aquatic League members pictured in the lower left hand corner are: QFront rowj Lina Herrala, Ardin Frost, Carol Rose, Florence VVhitney, Anne Schoflman, Laurine Vaughn, Cynthia Keyes, lflelen King, Ruth Davern, and Genevieve Goldblum, Qback rowj Doris liloomquist, janet Hanson, Lavonne Henning, Maryannette Weinberg, Margaret Putnam, Adelaide England, Gunnvar Falk QPres.j, 'l'onie Callenbach, Priscilla Lopp, Catherine Cottrell, Lorraine Coleman, Mariette Charmoli, and Esther Winquist. A group of coeds ready for a swim during a Thursday Open Activity Night are shown in the center right hand picture. The lower right hand picture was taken during the installation dinner in honor of the old and new W. A. A. Board members. 163 ss .. XX!.A.A. AWARD WINNERS Seven women were awarded letters durinf the ast ear Adelaide En land Elaine Lund L la Erickson Gertrude Hall ean Wells Ruth 2-1 P Y 9 g v 9 Y 1 i a Davern, and Audrey Fjelde. The "M'7 is awarded after nine seasons of participation in W. A. A. athletics representing at least four different activities. Numerals, awarded for five seasons of participation in at least two different team sports and two different individual sports, were given to Catherine Cottrell, Winifrcd Helmes, Ann Brinley, Florence Whitney, Lucie Lawson, lean Cibuzar, Laurine Scwappach, Ruth Furlong, Marjorie Tate, and Geraldine Anderson. More than 100 women were given chevrons for their first quarter of participation. The W. A. A. Seal is awarded at the end of the spring quarter on the bases of sportsmanship, spirit of service, scholarship, poise, bearing, infiluence on the Univer- sity community, and an interest in healthful living. "M', women are candidates for the award. With a wide variety ot activities offered each season, the Women's Athletic Association finishes the school year with baseball, track, tennis, golf, swimming, and archery. Horseback riding, hiking, bicycling, canoeing, rowing and other sports are offered as unorganized activities, Stressing the elements ot recreation, leadership, and sportsmanship, the W. A. A. follows its policy of providing a sane program of athletics to balance the strain of a busy college life. 164 WA , 1: xii xi N is 4 . .. 'X fr:--. x ff ,gy "ira- X W Y New Athletic Building The new athletic unit, above, is considered the finest of its kind in the United States. It stands at the open end of the Memorial stadium, almost the last word in athletic convenience. The new building, erected at a cost of 15350,000, houses all of the coaches in splendid ofhces, two large swimming pools, one of which has a spectator capacity of 1200, and four basketball courts. The room inside the main entrance has 12 lighted trophy cases filled with emblems of Minnesota victories. The feature of the large new plant, of course, is the huge swimming pool that replaces the dingy swimming room in the Armory. Swimming Coach Niels Thorpe, for years patiently waiting for an exhibition pool, now has the second Hnest in the United States and promises great tank teams for the future. In the basement of the building over 3,000 lockers furnish students with an opportunity to work out daily or any time at their convenience. Tunnels connect the entire plant consisting of Field House, Stadium and the new unit. Traditionalized Dr. L. I. Athletic Admirwistration Athletic Director Frank McCormick uses his knowl- edge of law and sports as a background for his important job. He coaches baseball, gives many speeches, welcomes sports celebrities, and approves Bierman's attractive football schedules. Cooke is the best known and best loved man on the entire University staff. He likes to interview students, enjoys any kind of an athletic contest, and has been in the athletic de- partment for 38 years. 166 Ray Smith has built the intramural department to a point where he needs the as- sistance of many referees and timekeepers to regulate the numerous and varied contests. He has unusual patience, plays golf in the 80's, and does more refereeing than any other man on the staff. Ticket Director Les Schroe- der has been having a lovely time taking in the gold at Minnesota football games. He arranges for the trips of ath- letic teams and pays the bills. It is this man who knows the drawer in which to look for tickets for breathless notables coming in on the last train. Stadium Color Hill Cronk, rooter king, had no trouble getting response from NllI1I1CSOI3iS enthusiastic rooters. CHEER LEADERS Robert Allen Stanley Bloom Bill Cronk lack Irwin nk .Lk in STADIUM SINGERS Peter Hanlon Alan Heggs George Emrich Iolin Fairull Linn Firestone C lorclon Griebenow Frank Honack lithzin Hurd Maurice MCCL1 flrey Douglas Nutt wfllllam Tilliscli Go Wallace Iackson Robert Ienkins Owen Iohnson Fred Iohnson rdon Lugerstrom Paul Nordbye Mel Vickland MarkWhittier l:f6Sl'1IT1dI'1l:OOtCdll ALL-FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM First Team Position Second Team Milosevich LE Perkins Midler LT Weld Edwards LG Lyman XVoolley C Swensen Riley RG Hork Iohnson RT Schultz King RE VVile Uram Q Hurd Thompson LH Loomis Gmitro RH Grifbn Manders FB Spadaccini Frank Barle Russell L. Biddinger Iames A. Butler Kenneth Carlsen Luther G. Cook Deland I. Croze Richard Edwards Dan Elmer Timothy Glenn Rudy Gmitro Robert Gomsrud Gordon Gooch Ralph Gornick Edgar Grabenstein Don Grifiin Phil Hanson William Hilkene Robert Hoel Murray Hoff Irving Hork Alfred Hunter 168 FRESHMAN NUMERAL WINNERS Harlan Hurd Robert Iensen Robert Iohnson Ray King Merle Larsen Iack Lazauskas lack Loomis Iames Lund Andrew Lundberg Charles Lyman Lawrence Mammen Clarence Manders William Matheny Lewis Midler Alike Nlilosevich Ernest Nyman Ioe Pazandak Windinge Pedersen Nick Perkins Samuel Riley William Robinson Arthur Rosen Eldon Rutten Charles Schultz Robert Sebbo Stanley Sitarz Howard Skyberg Victor Spadaccini Iohn Sweeney Robert Swenson Robert Teitgen Clarence Thompson Lee Thronson Iohn Tomhave Andrew Uram Ray Wallace Robert VVeld Chester White Russell VVile Iames Woolley Aaron Zweig 5 X Zi Joomaff or nearly fifty years Minnesota football teams have stirred the imaginations of fans everywhere. Vivid descriptive titles of "Giants of the N orth," the "Thunder- ing Herd," and "Powerful Swedes" seemed to electrify the crisp autumn air whenever the Gophers were stacking their reputed strength against traditional opponents. But after thirty years of near-champions and disappointing teams, teams that hammered and hammered with strength that wasted itself in explosive but fruit- less drives, veteran Minnesota fans assumed the attitude of football martyrs. They followed their teams with all the enthusiasm of men who know they eventually will be beaten. Bernie Bierman returned to his home school in 1931 to begin a systematic con- struction of a football machine that would finally change the nicknames implying strength to titles suggesting smooth, ruthless and errorless power. He taught his balanced system of attack and defense slowly. Big, fast men absorbed the ideas and spirit of the teacher and felt the confidence of having proper weapons to do a smart, clean-cut job. For three years Bernie Bierman had his men learning the football that he had developed out of the fundamental system Doc Williams had taught on Northrop field twenty years ago. He picked up sophomores and nursed them along with re- inforcements until they became seniors, and as seniors they, with the others who came up after them, astounded the sports world with the most powerful football machine in the memory of the amazed spectators. Minnesota alumni who had seen Michigan victories grow into a jinx illusion, who had seen fumbles throw glorious victory into unbelievable defeat, who had followed the Gophers for I9 years without a championship, were staggered by the very simple title of "national championsuattached to their dream team. The long, trying wait was worth it. The humility of being called "dumb S wed es" changed to a pride over having the smartest team in the nation. And as the sun of national publicity still shines on the undisputed Gopher football kings, the faith- ful are crowding into the glare to take on a sun tan that will last as long as sports history is reviewed. We present, in the following pages, an album of what critics call the greatest team of all time---that football masterpiece created by the old master, Bernie Bier- man, for his Alma M ater---M innesota. 170 An l"lonor, ci Duty faxcceoteol At the end of the 1955 football season, Roy Oen, captain of the undefeated Gopher team, passed the torch symbolic of captaincy to Francis "Pug" Lund who was, like Oen the year before, selected by the players for his ability, leadership, and courage. Lund had been for two years the regular left halfback in the Minnesota backlield, was chosen in his junior year as the most valuable football player in the United States, and was destined to become the most talked about football player in the country before his year of captaincy was completed. 171 CCAC!-IING STAFF On the right. Lowell "Red" Dawson. haeklield coach, llernie Bierman, Dr. George llauser. line coach. and Hert lias- ton. end coach. show severe concentration at the Pitt game when they maneuvered their 193-1 team successfully through the greatest game ol' the season. The last three are all graduates of Minnesota and played on the same team in 1915. Paul Berggren wasseniorman- ager. Besides taking care of sweat shirts and cleats. he XVHS ll Liflllhtllllt advisor and su- pervisor lor the al champions. hand ol nationf Standing with two of his "thundermen," "Bully Kostlia and Bill Bevan, Bernie Bierman is shown on the left contemplating the next move in outsmarting Chi- cago on November 17. This was a typical pose of the "Grey Eagle" as he juggled his lineups last fall to find the hest combination for every defense. Bert Easton is shown ahoxe with his all-American pair ol' wing men, 'kliutehu Larson and Boh Tenner, as they returned from the Pitt game. The end coach spent much of the time on every trip with the two great pupils. liaston himself was an allfimeriean in 1915 and 1916. 173 FRANCIS LUND Lund cuts baelq through the line for Il fifteen yard gain in baelg of zfieious blocking N,-a,f,,,f,W,a.W,,., . ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,...,.,.,. Q.,., . . . .. N .., V .. ,,.,.,, ,,,,, . A.,,. A,,,. ..,, . .V MINNESOTA,,ss56 The 28,000 fans who elbowed into the Me- morial stadium for the first game of the season made it a point to get there early, for they not only wanted to see what the Gophers were going to do to the battling little squad of Bison from the plains of North Dakota, but they also wanted to watch these men in action before the game. They wanted to see those long kicks that seemed to jolt from the toe of Pug Lund, they wanted to see Larson and Tenner warm up before the game by trotting down the field tossing the ball between them, they wanted to admire the trimness of the entire squad as it pranced down the field attired in pure gold outfits. And the impression the Gophers made on the spectators before the game stayed with them throughout the season. Fans saw speed and power scattered through those 35 huskies. They saw precision and dash in the signal drill that preceded the kickoff, and at least half of the 28,000 saw potential national champions. Bierman was pessimistic and irritable before the game. He praised little Fritz Hanson of the Bison as the finest halfback in the north- west, and said that, although he expected his team to win, he could see nothing but a nar- row margin of victory. Milton Bruhn was due to sit on the sidelines with an injured leg after having started the opening game for two sea- sons, and in his place, Vernon Oech, a sopho- more, was fretting in nervous anticipation. Sheldon Beise, the regular fullback, also nursed a sore leg, and the big, rollicking Stanislaus Kostka was to receive his first test. The game started slowly enough, with Min- nesota the aggressor and the Bison putting up a furious battle to keep the smooth Minnesota offense from pushing down the field. Fumbles and missteps aggravated the fans for the mo- ment, but in the irritating hesitancy of the Min- nesota powerhouse, the football veterans could see a power that would develop into decisive perfection with experience. h J v if 3 t x 1 fr 'M f IN s 'M iw ,fa f"'if'1. VLRN O14 CH Glenn Seidel, quarterbttelg, ectrrled the ball only fue timer all yeczr-tlzis time for twenty-tlzree yards 'ivfiiimalzieimtszszemxwsse in :asawzwms Imwam-mamsarnwwnfvwiezw'A 'emsn,f..-ewr"s"uf4,W-w-swf! WWW WWNYWWWW --f A --- " " ' S X Q 1 S2 3 SE Q 2 E if Kostku rips through the Bison line for one of his three touchdowns in the opening game of the .reason S1 KN I 081k X NORTH DAKOTA STATE ss ,, D1 Q The dream team began running in oil in the second quarter. Art Clarkson, who started in the place of Iulie Alfonse at right half, tossed a left handed pass to the Gopher captain, Pug Lund, for the first touchdown of the season, and, incidentally, it was the only pass that Art threw during the entire season. Then Kostka shook loose on a thundering off tackle smash that drew the spectators half way down the stadium aisles, and put Minnesota ahead by two touchdowns. Another touchdown kept the scorers busy and, with a comfortable three-touchdown lead, Bierman walked in front of his army of eager substitutes, talking shortly to one after another of them before sending any into the game. The substitutes kept up the fury of the attack, until the score bounced up to Z8 to 0 before the half time. In the last five minutes of that half the Minnesota fans saw the alternate team that helped make a national championship possible for the hrst time in Ski-U-Mah history. Lund gave conclusive evidence during the game that his driving knees had lost none of their sting during the summer, but he also gave a chill to the spectators who took his fumbling as an indication that the little finger he had cut off would impair his ball handling throughout the season. Vernon Oech, who carried on for Bruhn, raged into the Bison backfield with a flaming recklessness that insured fire, if not perfection, at that post, and Kostka, the new Memorial Field sensation, stirred the imagina- tions of thousands by his unstoppable bolts that looked for all the world like a runaway loco- motive swaying crazily down a curving track. When the sun had dipped below the Ad- ministration building and the spectators had filed out in buzzing anticipation of future games, newspapers fairly howled the predic- tion that the 56 to 12 swamping of the North Dakota Aggies indicated a Big Ten, National, and all time championship. Every hope of the spectators was fulfilled. Kostlqn rips through the North Dakota defense for another sixty yard gallop and the lost touehdoufn 1 1 5 1 NILJIJSI x BILL BIWANT Some of the marvelous I-71lC'I'f61'E71CC' that azrricd M1-7272650111 to the top. Lund 17'l6Ik6.S' twenty yards MlNNESCDTAssssQO Bierman tuned up the running attack during the week preceding the Nebraska game to a point where nothing less than the Stadium wall-or a fumble-could stop it. The cunning coach, seeing in the North Dakota game a nat- ural defense that was Hexible enough to adapt itself to any type of an attack, and also seeing an offense that was rattling around inside a shell of inconsistency, thought he had cracked that shell by improving on the timing to a point where the backfield looked like a quartet of meshed gears, and the getaway speed like so many frightened stallions. Nebraska came from the Big Six conference where her record of consistent championships in itself took every trace of overconfidence out of the Minnesota touchdown machine. The southern 'eam had a passing attack that had bewildered every team below the Minnesota line, and a defense that held stubbornly against the best offensive thrusts of a half dozen teams over the entire country. The pass offense that the Cornhuskers had shown in their two previous games gave the "Grey Eaglei' at Minnesota a .bit of concern, so during the week leading up to the Hrst hard game he drilled Bill Bevan on a peculiar style of pass defense that was an innovation to Big Ten circles. The big guard, formerly a back- field man and quick as a quarterback, moved back of the line when position on the field and opposing lineups indicated a pass. The strategy was due to work in the Hrst game it was used. Stan Kostka began the game for the Gophers in the place of Sheldon Beise who still was hob- bling on the sidelines with a stiff knee, and at guard, with Bevan, remained the fiery sopho- more, Vern Oech. The opening quarter started out much like the last half of the first game, with the rampag- ing Gophers ripping up and down the field on every play they tried. Lund would crash through the line for 15 or 20 yards, and then Kostka would start rolling over the guards and JOHN RONINC Alfonse lets Le Voir hefp him dance around end for another of his 1'E77'lHl'kLZbZ6' get-away: Alfonse hits Cardwell on the Minnesota jfzfe yard line. Clarkson eludes four taelglers ART! TARRSONI 1 ' - " N E B R A tackles for his consistent 8 or 10 yard gains, but always, just as the ball was driven straight through to within the 10 yard line, Lund, Kost- ka or someone else would fumble, throw away a lateral pass, or miscue on a play. The tremen- dous attack crashed from one goal line to the other with scores of yards and not a single touchdown. Near the end of the first half, Nebraska, after recovering one of the Gophers, countless fum- bles, stood on her own 20 yard line and tried a forward lateral pass. The play started, the end breaking down a few yards to get the ball, and the pass came, but instead of the end get- ting the ball, Bill Bevan jumped in the air, grabbed the pass, hiked for the goal with Lar- son and Bengtson clearing the way, and scored the first touchdown. It was a perfect execution of a well planned defensive play and it broke the ice for the fumbling Gophers. Iohn Roning, the senior end who alternated with Tenner, then broke through the line and almost picked off a fumble in the air, but with S K A as rp an O the goal line in view, the veteran end couldnlt quite get to the pigskin and missed his only chance of scoring in competition. But the ag- gressiveness of the Gophers had turned the er- ratic team into a well organized unit. Kostka slanted off guard in the first part of the second half to give his team a two-touchdown lead and in the first part of the last quarter, Alfonse raced wide around end for the final touchdown. The reserves came in to clean up and among them came George Rennix, the Aberdeen jun- ior, to show the most remarkable improvement in punting any player had shown for years. His long kicks made up for distances lost by inexperienced linemen who were gaining knowledge to use in later games. By defeating this powerful team from Ne- braska the Gophers more clearly showed that they were a team worthy of much praise. Yet they realized that before reaching the ultimate in college football success they must meet and conquer a half dozen formidable teams. f1,zf:t:r:'.a..1x""'.m.ftf3::xs:g-'Q.: . J faiifemzirzavvrsgsgrfzx PLT i 9 4 4 1 5 0 t 1 S s Q ? Q Q 2 S ft V. 9 Kostlqa leads Captain Lund deep into Nebraska territory as Pug added thirteen yards to his average Gpgpgq L RYXXHX FRANK LARSON The goal line stand against the Panthers that amazed the football world. Weinstoelg stopped for the fourth time ED XVIDSETH , , ., .. ,,,,f .f vt -,A , A.. ..- . , M I N N E S The great Gophers, restless with potential strength and anxious to get into battle again, had an extra week to prepare for the game which was later called the greatest in the dec- ade. Pittsburgh, defeated in 1933 only by Min- nesota and murmuring for a year about re- venge, loomed on the schedule like an untamed giant. Realizing that the national championship and the Eastern reputation of Minnesota teams hung in the balance, the boys went into the game with the eyes of the sporting world on them, and with that curious, helpless feeling that the opponents consisted of not only 11 men but the 65,000 in the stands. The Gophers, untested by competition for two weeks, found themselves backed to their own goal posts in the first few moments after two well placed kicks by the smart Miller Mun- jas, Pitt quarter. General Seidel asked Lund to kick on every second down regardless of the gain made on 0 T A 9? 7? 77 Tl 3 the first attempt. The result was 60 yard kicks by the Gopher captain, brilliant catches by the Pitt safety man in the face of a glaring sun, and a brilliant Pitt offensive in mid field as com- pared to a stagnant Minnesota attack in their own territory. The first flash that raised the drone of the crowd into a screaming crescendo of football- mad voices came when Izzy Weinstock, class of eastern fullbacks, broke through Minnesota's right tackle on a brilliant spinner, bore down on Lund and Seidel, and then, just as he was tackled, flipped a lateral pass to the fleet Nick- sick who raced the rest of the 64 yards for the first score. Amazed reporters taxed telegraph service with accounts of the outplayed and over- rated Gophers. Minnesota had made just one first down. Between halves Bierman quietly asked his bewildered team for two touchdowns. He told them to rest, to concentrate on the objective that Minnesota fans had sought for 30 years. .. . m '-k- fl' ,',, t .-. . . Q '. ' - 3 f TQ . y 1 QQ' .A .'."i!ifA"J9lf1ii5f Land lqielqed his way to fame by averaging forty-two yards per try. Widseth chases Weinstoclq through a huge gap iLs1esf.:1'5ZTeT Jeavf!e'1'rffr'ff sr1e1rr4v.mfwrwmmsmvmf1fff sf:atsa4sr:rtmwz1:rw.4w:m1Wismawrreww H -azLt:'f-wma---frmswxfarrgmfefewttazwaaraarmr-t.:s:f-aewmrfw,-wwf The .fn1t11't4',-'t enwny play of the year . . . Uf'e1'nxZ0ffq'5 futenlf fllljj to N1'cfQ51'z'fQ for,v1'xzy-jouryurdx and tl lozrrhdown li I I NNI K PITTSBURGHss,,7 Still waiting for his chance, still holding back, Seidel opened the second half with more conservatism. His maddening patience aggra- vated the bristling energy of Kostka, Lund and Bevan, made the coaches on the bench fret with impatience. Suddenly, huge Ed Widseth and Butch Lar- son bore down on La Rue as he poised for one of Lund's spirals. Widseth lunged, cracked the safety man as he made the catch, and smashed him to the ground in one of the most vicious tackles ever seen in football. Larson recovered the ball that dawdled out of La Rue's hands and Seidel turned on the full power of the throbbing Gopher attack. Kostka into the line. Lund, Kostka again, then Al- fonse. The Pitt line braced to smother the Bull, and even as they strained, Kostka flipped the ball to Alfonse who raced around end and went untouched for 23 yards and a touchdown. The state of Minnesota shook as the radio repro- duced the run and Bevan's point after touch- down. Seidel kept the attack blazing with the same men, ripping again and again into the line that had turned back every other team for two years. He found the quarterback's eternal nightmare staring him in the face with 5 minutes left to play when Minnesota had the ball on the Pitt 24-yard line, fourth down and two to go. Again using the "Bull,' as a decoy, he called for the lateral to Lund that ended in a forward to the dependable Bob Tenner. The year before Tenner had scored the winning touchdown over the Panthers. His lunge over the goal did it again, and carried the national championship into Northrop field. Pitt was crushed and as the snorting Gophers hacked away at them in the closing moments, it was obvious to the repenting reporters and amazed fans that only time was saving the great Pitt team from a worse defeat. IUUUS AI-FONSE Alfonse boosted his average per play to over ten yards by running wild against the fighting Haaflqeyer. Notice the blot . ,.., .,,. . ,,,,,.,,,,1, K, ,.,.T .pai . M. . ,,., .. , . ,,x..i:Yi,?,,.1.,, .., ,V.i.p1, V , ., ...,....., ...swf . .at , -fiawa... .h-. . .,-.-.. .. ,,..,...,. M I N N E S Minnesota's power found its direction in the Pitt game and found an outlet in the Iowa game a week later. Afraid of an upset and certain of meeting a team crazed in an effort to protect its homecoming with a victory, the Gophers invaded the Corn State almost as grim as when they moved into the Panther lair a week before. Slashing into the over-anxious Iowa line for consecutive first downs that swept the Hawk- eyes off their feet and kept them off balance during the entire first half, the Gophers smashed through to a touchdown four minutes after the opening whistle and added another before eight minutes had elapsed. The ferocity of the attack and brilliance of execution stunned the spectators as much as the players. With Lund and Alfonse leading the opening assault and the blockers whipping cross blocks on surprised tacklers, the Gophers managed to keep possession of the ball for all except five minutes of the first half, and in that time they O T A vw PP PP -4 8 scored 34 points with every conceivable play except passes. Pug broke around right end oni a clever lateral pass play for 19 yards and the first touchdown, and Alfonse, who twisted and fought his way to fame all afternoon, cut back through left tackle a few moments later and outran the entire Iowa secondary for 77 yards and a second marker. With reserves dotting the lineup most of the second half, the Gophers eased up while Iowa stiffened and it wasn't until the fourth period that Stan Kostka and the rest of the alternates put on the power again to blast through for another pair of touchdowns. The big Stanislaus hammered through for three of the scores, Lund made one, Alfonse two and George Ros- coe one to complete the scoring. Dick Crayne, almost the entire Iowa attack, hammered fu- tily at the stubborn Gopher line. The prestige Minnesota had gained in the Pittsburgh game piled up with the Iowa victory and strange tales of the powerful i'Giants ofl f , "'v,f.w1::w:fziffs. ws- ::,f.1w.-.Q '- fr--"fm V. ,f-wpi-f'ns-'vi-iff: -iq - - -5-,V-f V--vw , -' .-T ,-., yr -W.-N, I1-,.,,, V-W. V Q .,.- f..A7- a--ga .W A ,H Mai. aw..m..,t:..,t..,4.,,s.a........ft,,.L ., ..,.Ea.r..,fa-4Z..aiaa- wa. ian ..,.., .1...,a.s.i,...,.,e,gatt,.sai.4pa.aa,:,4 -r-I :.e...:..1.L:..a. at . J. Some more amazing running by Alfonse as he leaves four Iowa ladders sprawling behind him 1 durmd-g1Mf2.'tSBai't"6kft5 fH'M'?W4BHM 'd T-.WW A lvikfm 'hiv-if lt' t'1f"s1kif.'t El - . I-llfonsc' 01415 bclwlq bz'f11'nd Kostfqcz. Pc1'fc'i't w'o.r.f !710l'lil'l1g .flzilkcs Roscoe loose tfzrozfgfz tfzc' Iowa ffm' I ORK I ROW I Q W A up up up up ar ,I Q the Northn swept across the continent. Iowa had been considered strong enough to trouble the Gopher power, and the overwhelming vic- tory made fans create strange images of Min- nesota players in their minds. The first team men became supermen, with the reserves gal- lant knights of equal strength. Among the reserves, George Svendsen once more demonstrated a defensive and passing ability at center that steadied the entire alter- nate line. Wilkinson established himself as a brilliant down field blocker, Antil as a Hne end reserve, and Willis Smith as a greatly im- proved tackle. In the backfield, Roscoe came through for the third successive game with a neat reserve performance. So it was in this game that the Gophers were named as the thirty-three man team, with the third team just as successful in ripping through a dernoralized Iowa team as the first outfit. Writers took a peculiar pride in seeing how grandly they could color up the finest team they had seen in a decade. After the game, Alan Gould, the Asso- ciated Press sports editor, wrote: A'The Gallop- ing Gophers of Minnesota are as fearful a scoring array as ever trooped the north country. . . . None of the standout undefeated teams has shown such devastating power under pressure as Bernie Bierman's Minnesota mowing ma- chine. By slaughtering Iowa, 48 to IZ, Satur- day, the Gophers gave notice that they are rolling irresistibly towards sectional as well as national championship honors." And George Kirksey of the United Press, who also saw the champions: "Minnesota loomed over the Rig Ten today like Gulliver among the Lilliputians .... The Vikings from the far north proved by their 48 to 12 rout of Iowa last week that they have one of the greatest powerhouse football teams of the modern era. Chicago, Illinois and Purdue are dwarfed by comparison with Minnesota, a gridiron giant who doesnIt know his own strength. With triphammer precision, Minnesota tore apart a game Iowa team." i111 ideal of how Sheldon I5'cf.fe ftlllll' lo fu' milled the grmlfest bfaclqw' in .1HIf'I'1it'Ll 1 xx 111 .45 JJ95' idlifi 1!1qz?51?'f73'I?A' .:aH3iPZ'5SiV1'1KF'f.f. sfyfjisdv-.IF75 'was 1-1l!P'jf' D'Y'M.i'?.i3t Y MALRICI' IOHINSUV Muurzie johnson gasps uf he l'tIZC'hl',f the jirxt of three z'011sc'c'1,tt1'1fe passes that started the .IlffC'hig!I71 rout M I N N E S Trainloads of fans from all parts of the na- tion streamed into Minneapolis November 2 and 3 for what turned out to be the greatest Homecoming celebration in a decade. Sensing a victory over a strong but erratic Michigan team, which a Week before had held the un- defeated Illini to a 7 to 6 margin, 65,000 fans roared for a slaughter when the crisp and decisive Gopher attack met the punting and prayers of the Wolverines. For Weeks before this game Bierman wrestled out of his men the distorted idea of a Michigan jinx, and right up to the time of the game the patient coach neutralized every report that the Wolverines had the Indian sign over the Go- phers again. He Worked on a pass defense, on a revised offensive system to cope with peculiar defensive shifts, and on passing through a loos- ened secondary. But the old jinx that died during the Week seemed to rear up crazily in the first half as plays fizzled at the line of scrimmage, and Q I A 2 ff PP 3 4 Wolverines scattered disorganization in the Gopher backfield. Lund fidgeted on the bench with a broken thumb, straining to get in and lead the attack. He saw Michigan block a punt, use a fake place kick to rush the ball to the four yard line, and then meet the combined fury of Bevan, Bengtson, Larson and Widseth to lose six yards on the next four plays. He watched more stalled plays, and then, given the word by Bierman to go in and take the lead, he raced in at the last moment of the first half while the anxious mob roared its approval. Suddenly Larson fell with a torn knee liga- ment, and the Minnesota fans saw another scoreless tie face them as the half ended. In the dressing room Bierman outlined the peculiar Michigan defense, scolded a bit for careless and confused action, and then pointed out a plan of action. He asked passes to pull the secondary back, and then line plays to rip open the eight man Michigan line. Substitutes and coaches didn,t make a sound as the eleven , V . . . M .. . V., , . . - ,, . ,, .. .ya ,.w.,Xw,,fw.E9 BILL PRO1 PITT Lund followed the passing attack with LI fzinett-an yard run around right end for the first tozfclzdown B565 6512 mhwsim :V - . .nf 1: s imwwmewmsmw-vrllv-fww-SHUI Nlffhligwn had lhz' 124111011 the f0ZlI'ytIl'!1 fine. Four plays later, On the czlghzyfn-1lli11c. Nolfcc' lhz' .fnzothefing play I'I Ill, l4!iNfi'l'SON MIC!-llGANsssO starters, Lund at the head, pounded out through the dressing room door. A whirlwind seemed to strike the field when the Gophers went to work, not inspired, but with a deathly grimncss and aggravating pre- cision that sent slivers of ice through 63,000 amazed fans. Lund caught a punt and smashed straight up the field for twenty-six yards, and then, with the thumb on his passing hand stiff with splints, he passed nineteen yards to Maurie Iohnson, Larsonls sub, to put the ball within twenty yards of that first touchdown. Michi- gan held after Kostka poked through the line for nine yards and again, with the ball on Minnesota's forty-five yard line, Pug passed another to Iohnson, this one good for thirty- six precious and demoralizing yards. The crowd, wild and roaring for a score, nearly left the stands as Lund, on the next play, bolted across right end for the last nineteen yards. But a minute later, Bill Bevan missed his aim and the score stayed 6 to 0. Thousands feared another 7 to 6 loss on some weird freak. But Michigan kicked off, Lund carried the ball to the thirty-seven yard line, and Alfonse, dancing like a ballet dancer, sprinted towards the east stands, saw an eager bunch of Wolver- ines race up to meet him, and cut back through the entire defense to outrace Ward and the rest of the team for seventy-three yards and the second score. Minnetonka spilled her banks and Minnehaha laughed again as the Gophers clinched the vital game. The rest seemed easy. Seidel rubbed it in by calling the Lund to Iohnson combination again for thirty-three yards and the third touchdown on a perfectly thrown pass. Roscoe and Proffitt added two more scores after the alternates came in for hfteen minutes of glorious recreation. The 63,000 fans rose in a body to howl as Bernie Bierman, Sig Harris and Pug Lund lined up in front of the Brown lug. Outside the stadium, the whole state roared approval. Bill Bevan, with his all-,'ln1c'1'1'1'ur1 mc, helped boost h1'm.celf1'nzo 71Lllf077LIffLIl71L' by lqfflqing points i1ftv1'l0u1'hdUzUl1s DICK I'O'I'VlN 5 Q at b- R .4 s ,,,::x.g .-f, ,fr rsh 3 ...Aga , , fi wigs . .32 git ,sf 15 P DIC-R SMITH Clczrlqron follows some more Bierman blocking for cz nice gain against the scrappy Hoosiers M I N N E S The day was dull and foggy, Larson was still on the bench, the Gophers were tired after pointing for Pitt, Iowa and Michigan on suc- cessive Saturdays, and Indiana, like every other team on the schedule, was fighting to amaze the nation with an upset victory over the Golden Gophers. The one bright spot in the whole game flashed after the opening kickoff when Iohnson fell on Indianals fumble on the thirty-four yard line and on the next play caught Roscoels per- fect pass for the quickest and easiest touchdown of the season. The score came too easy and the Gophers, sensing another walkaway, came to a disappointing standstill as Indiana fought. Plunging and stumbling up and down the field with wasted effort, the Gophers managed to score but one more touchdown, that by Beise, in the first half and to gather in two more points on an Indiana safety. The game was dull and uninteresting, the Indiana attack im- potent, and the spectators restless. G T A rv PP vw 3 O Determined to return to form in the last half, the Gophers could do little better than before and satisfied themselves with another score by the fighting Beise, always up to form, and one by Alfonse who took a lateral and outran the entire Indiana team for the last marker. The game put another Gopher on the bench for the rest of the season, however, when Glenn Seidel strained his back and gave way to Babe Le Voir. The injury, together with Lund's ailing thumb and Larson's torn knee, put a big question mark on the results of the Chicago and Wisconsin games. Oech, too, was definitely out of the Chicago battle with a sprained shoul- der. For the first time in three years, Bierman faced the injury problem, but faced it with the grandest array of substitutes Minnesota ever had. He was particularly pleased with the consis- tency of his big reserve tackle, Dick Smith, who i scattered Indiana plays with a powerful reck-p SELIMER ANDERSQNJ Beise breaks through the line hut finds Ll szuarnazing secondary defense to slap him after n five yard gain 5 as 5? i It wus' Zfzfs' fqfmf of li6'fL'I7.S'l-LW play that guyz' lndirzzm 11 ne! Ima' of efglzt 'Y1Il'lI'a'f0I'lht' wzfjrz' LlflEI'Il00II I HRK I NX I Nils J I N D I A N A up D7 my PP by 0 lessness that insured strong sixty minute tackle play in every game. The entire string of re- serves looked as good as any conference op- ponent, with the guards, among them Iay Bevan, Selmer Anderson, Frank Dallera and Dick Potvin, battling each other for positions so evenly that a choice was impossible. The Minnesota team in this game failed to click as well as it had in former games this sea- son. Yet the Gophers were able to accumulate 30 points against the determined and well- coached defense of the Indiana team. Bierman the next week primed his team for lay Bervvanger and the powerful Chicagoans, the team that drubbed Michigan 27 to O in its opening Big Ten game and Hashed enough offensive football to show that Shaughnessy knew all the tricks of moving a ball rapidly in one direction. So Bierman added the versatile Beise to his quarterback staff, continued to groom Roscoe in case he should have to play a full game, and cracked the whip over the two reserve teams. In the Indiana game, Bierman had seen per- fect evidence of a great team cracking under the strain of public praise and nervous tension, and for a whole week let easy workouts and chalk talks restore the unafiected confidence to the first teams that defeated such great teams as Pittsburgh and Michigan. He let the Mcripplesu lie under lamps and straighten out knotted muscles. I-Ie let the first eighteen run easily through new plays and listen to Chicago strate- gy, and he gave the team lectures on finishing the season strong enough to warrant the nice things, A'undeserved," that had been said pre- vious to the Indiana farce. Grantland Rice, Bill Cunningham, Alan Gould, and a whole press box filled with na- tionally known writers, sent reservations for the next game that was to put to test the actual power of the team that bogged down . . . and beat Indiana 30 to O. wifmh . .ww-f-v--Afw:--fpwf"- -if fe--'ww 'rv-if -'sv nw irrsrf gyms-'gg'r:':.g-.-. -ev?"r17'7fv'5fy:5--.fu1,-ww-f-iswp'-yi,-affe if wr:'i':'if1ig,:-gag-af-.1::3f:1.f'.:n77v.fqnv'g:ici r 1 W- :t4.-5Lsf!4-.- ,'1':,'1..1f:i!v 4 Ai' E.f.g.fc it. f r..:,!,1.'4!a, ..n.:.1..i I.-seg.,-.::.w . I- .fr-H-ur. 'su 1-Q .-.s.:1,f I wi.. I.. up si-u. .. ts... e.:gu1..-saver: .-...Q offs .ll'I01'C'LlH-.1I7IC'I'I.C'CllZ bfofkfzzg us . Iffozzsz' .fll'I'!1g.w' Lll'0ll1llI Icfr end for the third Zozfahdozwz I R XNlx IJ XLI E R X s fl me i s i l BABE LE VOIR I Alfonse begins the second half assault by Cl'6?Ck1-77g through the line f01'.f1'xtec'n yards M I N N E S Chicago came to town with a contingent of nationally known sports writers who were de- termined to End out how Minnesota could beat a team that was sweeping everything in the east before it, and could score a thirty point victory when obviously off form. Grantland Rice sat in the stands to watch Lund, Larson, Kostka, Bevan and Alfonse for all-American timber, and at the same time to get a line on the great Berwanger and Ellmore Patterson, Chicago center. Anxious fans feared a duplica- tion of the Illinois tragedy in 1916 when Walter Camp came to see the great Gophers crack and lose to an inspired bunch of Illini. Berwanger and company started out like a Hash, raced up the sidelines, went deep into Minnesota territory, and then backed down when Lund intercepted a pass. The Gopher attack, like in the Hrst half of three other games, bogged down. Only a rul- ing of interference on a forward pass gave them the ball on the Chicago one-yard line and a subsequent score by Beise. G T A wr P7 PP 3 5 The half ended 7 to O in favor of the mighty men from the north, and the nest of critics ini the press boxes whispered something aboutl uyou have to show mef' With Berwanger making half the tackles, Kostka, Lund and Alfonse put on an offensive in the next half that will remain as one of the football classics of the age. Consecutive first downs from deep in their own territory by power drives, spinners, end runs and laterals -not a single pass-gave the Gophers two touchdowns, and the critics looked at each other knowingly. They had seen the greatest team at its greatest. The alternates rushed in with the score at 21 to O and cashed in on two more scores, once when Beise, at quarter, and Kostka led Clark- son around end on a run that a dozen men couldnlt stop. The other came when Iohnson blocked a Chicago punt on the goal line and lay Bevan hopped on the ball for a score. Vx I III M AN RORIX Koszlqa amazed crizfrf like Grunzland Rice by jus! such 07E7'770l1.fINlff077f of power as 11113 E 2 Mamie lohnxon ac'c0unt:f0rtl1c fozzrrlz f0IlLel1!l10ll'71 by bzllflfl-77g ll Chicago punt. lay Bezfan l't'l'0l'l'l'l'If SI1Iil.IJON BIQISI 1 l C l-l l C A G Q PP PP PP pf 7 e y 5 Chicago scored late in the game on an inter- the glory of the Maroon and Gold nnrl then Cspfffd P353 but 35 t0 7 Satisfied eVefY0Ue that collaborated to make the green wave of Tulane Minnesota's thirty-three football players consti- mount higher on the gamets horizon, meet tuted the finest football squad ever assembled aeross the some helrl Saturday in 3 eluel of mas, in the nation, and that Kostka, Lund, Alfonse, ter mlnrllng that may Shake the foothnll World, Boise, Lo Volrvu and the fourteen moo who '4They, the Damon and Pythias of the football changed about in the line could put on the Coaching ranks, are Clark Shaughnessy of Chi- Finest exhibition of coordinated attack and stub- Cago and Bernie Bierman of Mlnncsoray ulrv , , born defense in the United States. An Unknown Coach-ents my belief that 'S Charles DUUkleY-HMif1Ue50fH, ranked 35 the both Minnesota and Alabama have too much Number one team of the nation, gave fuffhef power for Stanford and I've seen both Stan- evideflee of its Powef S3fUffl3Y to annihilate ford and Minnesota play. I'd rate Minnesota Chicago, 35-7. The relentless Gophers, chuck Hrst. l donit heheve any line Can gtgp Kgstka full of football power, crushed the Maroons by and Lund, Working back of that Minnesota rolling up four touchdowns in the second half line, With the ehnrge it makes-and keeps after the courageous Maroons, outpointed in making. You know the line Pittsburgh hog and Weight and talent, had made a ball game out Pitt eoultln't hold them bagkf' of it for the first thirty minutes, restraining the Clark Shaughnessy-HI think Mlnnesorn has i Gophers to 3 Single touchdown-'3 the best team in the country and one of the best Paul Mickelson, A.P.-"Two of Minne- of all time. I am afraid to think what will hap- l sota's gridiron heroes of the past, backfield pen to Chicago when We meet them QMinne- A aces who once fought shoulder to shoulder for sotaj Saturday." 5 m?rdu2.fvl?fyfilf?fflflflQ'l7..f ,lll Fl14l+l'Q'i'f2u.5liLm1:f'ft:3YffilezsfwiffflKDE!!JJil-1 -lil t'?"J'll'F','Tf'7"7"1'T '."i' f" W 'l'K' ' 'Tile .',' ff "" 'i'L '1'b'3l'f7Tf'f' 'I"l'5,.f"ffl.f?Jl'flff'll?Y'l3Yt5'7f-ei'fliilfi'Q-fL"T'Amee V l Heirs pounded over for the first touchdown from the zufo yzrrdlinc'z1fzc1'z1pa5sf1'0m Tenncr IAY BIQVAN may 1,1 .- M. A af 5 E 6 X 'H 51 5 MILT BRUHN Le Voir and Brzzhn lead Lund outside tackle 1 'Y i V I ' 'U 5 Hg, 2 ii 'A li r ft '! ff as if 2 l ' it i Y, fl f-1 i li I V .L ig s , T 5 Lf , ,Q i 2 Q E X- vi-W, A ,fa E Q t s it fl 5 T f i l il T 2 li .q4!"""' ' "Wie-:w' at S T liilfiilfaa l Q 2 ?fs?f2K i r v 4 ,aa 1 fs i it, at - Vila? 1 rw I i-fqgflfih K-9 in , 2 ,K 23N.,,N ' ,aggtgfff Y yy 'n,1nIgqg. , ia + ,ifaqgy gall? :fig l : Q i rx f y Y 5 tg rw Ag? g Z 2 5 if f i l S rg l 2 i i ' ee i S 5 ? il Y " l i l 3 ii E E T l 5 . , .fr V, , .,,v MINNESOTA As the undefeated Gophers faced the week of the Wisconsin game, stories of the Badgers' rapid improvement, their defeat of the strong Illinois team, and their husky defense filled every practice session with uncertainty. The tremendous importance of the game, with na- tional and conference titles hanging in the balance, became so impressed in the minds of the players that hardly a word was necessary about the Wisconsin 20 to 13 victory in 1932 or the other traditional battles that required Hrevengef' The glory of the school and the reputation of all Minnesota teams seemed to depend on the game. Bierman, remarkably composed before the game that was to be the last for over a dozen stars and the most important for him and the entire squad and coaching staff, talked a bit and then turned the meeting over to the seniors. The scene defies description, but when the start- ing eleven filed out of the room, every man knew that only a miracle could stop the attack. frii-Af' ii W, if' 'Ji 1' -,itz'ee .:"3je. 5Tr'.':i,rf,1:2si1f'4 'tif V' 33 '53 525+ gf, 1 A . ,,. ,. , if . ,., 1.2 A, PP P7 D 3 4 The blast that struck Wisconsin came from all the pent up fury Minnesota men had saved for their final game. Vicious thrusts into the line, hard, smashing runs by the greatest half- back in America, Lund, and cat-like squirming by Iulie Alfonse brought the ball sixty yards to within three yards of the goal. Lund, ramming into a swarm of players, pounded through for the first touchdown in less than five minutes after the game had begun. Then, as a dazzling climax to a great career, Lund followed Le Voir, Beise and Alfonse around right end, picked up Bruhn and Bevan down field, and galloped sixty yards for the second score before the amazed Badgers could begin to solve the knihng attack they had scouted and studied all season. A drawn up secondary bothered the Minne- sota offense after Lund was injured late in the second quarter, but Le Voir, watching the peculiar set up, cashed in on two passes from Roscoe to Dick Smith, who shifted out to end, fi E' i3sf't,g,g 1'g5'.::.fE ?f 'Q jf? BILL FREIMUTH A fake place kick shook Le Voir loose for the third touchdown .I perfect play! Larson, . Ilfonxe, Befsc and Bruhn lead Lund for 67 touchdown run T1132, ki ' Lia m.. 63,124 1-,ff -1 .iss if ,Q . M W "A-95, W I S C G N S I N PP P7 as PP O f for a pair of touchdowns, and then pivoted on a fake place kick for the last score. Climaxing a great season with such a spec- tacular victory over an outstanding team, Min- nesota shot again into national prominence and was voted in every poll as the national cham- pionship football team. But as the season ended, the news that Indi- ana had upset Purdue and given the Gophers a clear claim for the conference championship did as much as anything else towards making the squad the happiest gang of great players ever gathered in one wild homecoming train. i' 'k 'A' After the Season Was Qver Comments on Minnesota's National Champions Harry Kipke-"the best football team l've ever seen togetherf,-"Our hats off to this great Minnesota team, the outstanding eleven of the midwest and the country and about the best DALE RICNNIQBOHM Y 1, W 2 E r. w ,Ja s Z' il 1 i outfit which has roamed a gridiron in many a E Yew Harry Salsinger-'gMinnesota is not only the best team of 1934 but one of the best teams of all times. The record of the Gopher Iugger- 3 5 naut is astounding. Not only a great scoring team, Minnesota was fine defensively as well. Q V . . . . Minnesota, as is the way with Minnesota klugfiffq s teams, improved as the season advanced, and L the Gophers also improved each Saturday as l ,ff 3,3 the game advanced. Minnesota scored 270 points this year, and llU of them were recorded 1,t 1 Vhyf Eff in the fourth periodf' Grantland Rice-"No team can question the tidal wave strength of this Minnesota outfit i if with Lund, Kostka, Larson, Bevan, and three f 3 gli? or four more other all-American possibilities 2 aboard. 5 "Minnesota has forwards and backs who E barely get into the game and yet who would 5 gli be welcomed by almost any coach in the coun- 5 l 5 3 try as first-string men." Q 1 2 s f g 3 f 4 i, A E ' 0 A S Q 1 Experts and writers point to the great Minnesota ll as the best team of the decade, and have chosen three or four of the uregularsl' as all- .-Xmericans, But in lookf ing at the men who held the headlines, the fans forget the 22 men just behind the first stringf ,,,,,, ers. It was those two teams that alternated with the starters and scored as many points, 2. Qxfaelil taste A CAPTAIN FRANCIS 'APUG" LUND climaxed three years of amazing football by having his name placed on virtually every all-American honor roll chosen in 1934. He was a star in every game, an inspirational leader unequalled in Gopher history, and consequently the leading selection for every backfield picked by the experts. To him goes the honor of not only being the captain of an unchallenged national championship team but of being selected by the Big Ten as the most valuable player in the conference and of being chosen the year before as the outstanding player in the United States. BILL BEVAN, on the immediate right, Was the inspiration of a great line. The pugnacious guard fought his way to tops among American linemen with an eternal courage that won him the respect of thousands, and like Lund, was finally chosen more times for a guard position than any other play- er. .Xs an all-American, Bevan typihes the versatile lineman who lights hardest when the enemy threatens and rests only when his alternate takes his place. HUTCH LARSON, on the extreme right, is the Hrst Minnesota player since Herb loesting to be named Hoihciallyl' an all-American for two sue, cessive years. One of the greatest defensive ends ever to smash an opposing play, Hutch gained his lasting football fame on hard line work and great down Held tackling and blocking. Loose, rangy, tireless and conhdent, the nonchalant Duluth giant roved around the held like a hunter looking for game. He Was almost unanimously' chosen as end on nearly every selection, and in being chosen for the second time by Grantland Rice, became the l2th so-called uofhcialu selection in Minnesota's history. 190 V qw VA A fv ri-fir fav 1 Yi N- ' Q U its '42 -W Q 5 Rx. .kg :- -L,.Jvr- Q nx,, , . .A ..- ,I A-,,,...,,..f X f 4 . ' ha.. -1 'F' N, -r , , Y L.,5'x:, J' 4 ,., - ' 75. 1 5 'V-,' -' .fffu -'H,f:-4fy,5.',- , X - . I 1 4 .e . . .Q I ff M ' '. -, ' , "Q .31 -"Y1.4f,'::ff"w,fi ' ' 'FA' ' ' ' -'JJ ' wif' T- af .Inv-wf' ,I V E --. 51.--t:,,.r..AfW ' ':'Y- . '-fs 1 .JC '.. 1 4 Q: 'gn-If 1 I U ', -, Eff? 'i F 'f 7 5 A ' V ' ,fs ' A ffT,f"' 'N ,X ff X ff ,,,,,f A 'ffjf ff' A X' ,mf h ,Mm1- 'Liz ' Vw A:4M,,,.,Aad-ff w rvmnmmr ,UM :Ai I , 1'f Q A Niall? J A Duty fulfilled, Passed Un At the end of the season, Captain uPug', Lund passed the torch he had received from the last captain, Roy Oen, to the captain-elect, the brilliant quarterback and fine football player-Glenn Seidel. The new captain, so impressed with the honor that he could scarcely speak, took the torch at the special convocation with a determination to help lead the 1935 team to the heights reached by the last team. Seidel came out for foot- ball at Minnesota after having played but one year as a reserve in high school. An "AU student and an agres- sive fullback, the modest engineer impressed the coaches with his blocking and football intelligence. Thus he became Biermarfs first sophomore quarterback, and last year rose to national fame for his strategy and poise. He will carry the torch as high as Lund, and Oen, and will be a model for future football players. It was a signal honor for Bill Bevan, all-American guard, to be chosen alternate captain despite his being ineligible for further competition. 192 k Qfl"CLC , 1 W4 Qwgvsig 'filwgf' --Univ,- Q MY? - ,,,.,,-rw.-vw jf foe fQy 6 'xX 'Au :W L X ol GK nl XMB? XOXWN CQ ' . V K s . - V Sven Nxyxxfijx ggxxwemwe V5 Cnvmm XX we Xxe bw xxlgl K L 'Selle ' K X10 VAQKLXTY CA eaixf Q6 .MXA K , i Q . Q - YXAEHYQXCLX C89 Qing xv O9 Q3 XC ' UAV -,qu C QQ '-X929 -Xe ' 'nS- c. x x 'BM 'X NM? PJ Cn? 'YWVXQ C0060 as um mmf "2 Captain Spence Wlagiiilcl, alter three brilliant seasons on the championship Minnesota hockey team, bids tarewell to Couch Frank Pond at the close ol: the 1935 season. Charlie VVilkinson rose to meteoric heights in several games with his brilliant saves and almost impossible stops. He was elected eo-captain for next season with Ted Mitchell. LL'ppi'r Pieiurcj lizitli Row- flJickilmrx1.Cir:1y,RLlss,Mall4L'i'son, Txiitlloiic. Zn-slit-. Wilkinson, Ponil Qiloaelil lrnni Row- XI1lclit'll.I51orelt, Vl'agn1lnl, Cairntix s thiwcr Picrnrel 4"-1" A I'-lf'I'4'ls. Russ, Blilchell, Yicsltc. Nftillmw l Minnesotais i935 hockey team, shown above, tailed to bring home the Big Ten championship tor the first time in four years, losing to Michi- ganis rapicllyfimproving sextet. M' Wi . "M 1, , . r 1 if if , bc 4 A We MAOGQO xsxwk new we H as we xwswl A xlcglsxe W U 963. 150 A C x0 mei. Q NXDXCMXQZGQMC Qxfsx 96109 SXXOX sO'AX ax ev 8 Oy K Xyxe . AC 0X Q00 'if PJ 'ill QM ROY W K 00 f j!Q'QSfA.lf1Q prix, oF ' L Bula Rowf.Xppin:xn, W, llmwn. Iolxnson, Wlnlaker. Borlaug. Dailey. fxltliixsit-k fibaclil Nlitltlltf lion'-Nortllne. liolsiafl. l-'ris:v.'ll. llulin. llansen !-'toni Rnw7Ra11.Llr.ncs,Ilarxsol1. Prolm tflaptainj Finishing Filth in the Rig Ten wrestling tournament and winning three of six dual meets during the season, Minne- sotais grapplers turned in a better record last Winter than they' have for several years. I.ed by Captain Larry Prolvst and Caifson lohnson, the l75fpound star, the team showed occasional bursts of cham- pionship form and started the season by swamping Carleton 33 to 0. They lost the next one to Cornell, I3 to IX, hut upset the dope hy trouncing the strong Iowa State Teachers' team, I6 to l-l, the following Saturday. The University of Iowa team, with a halanced team of contenders, beat Minnesota next, 212 to 7Z, and Minnesota went to Nebraska to lose a week later hy 16 to lil, The Gophers finished the season hy swamping Wisconsin, 30 to 3. Among the lettermen,Captain-elect Iohnson won five out of his six bouts, Larry Prohst four out of live, Gordon Brown two out of three, Irving Upton three out of three, Norman Iiorlaug Five out of six and lohn Whitaker four out of six. Borlaug and lohnson W-W ,N 71M in Appman, Meliusiek. Prolnst ljrrmlwsi and 61. llrown wz1f111 f7 1 Nfl 2 Smmling- -Heard, Bennett, lirullt-. Ilinger. Bran-lr Gielhnug, 'I horpe llloatlij Sitting -flionley, Sparling, llcss, Welsh Qtlaplainl Moulton, Pft-il, lulmslon Minnesotals swimming team, COIT1- posed of sophomores and juniors and one senior, dropped to the bottom of the Big Ten pool this year, Finishing ninth in the Conference meet. Cap- tain Webb in the backstroke and the medley relay team were the only Minnesota entries to place. In dual Big Ten competition, the Gophers lost to Illinois and Iowa by close scores, setting several new pool records in the Illinois meet. The Go- phers raced through the state college league without a loss to keep a I4-year rec- ord clean. Hess Lewis Hess, on the left, returned to varf sity competition alter a year's absence. Coach Niels Thorpe and Captain YVesley Webb Thorpe, who loves cigars and stubbed toes, led the Gophers through their fourteenth season under his tutelage this winter. He has yet to meet defeat at the hands of a state college team, and he has met over one hundred of them. Webb, swimming both backstrolie and crawl, was Minnesotals main point- gatherer last season. Iohnston. Iiearcl, Conley, Pfeil, Iirude The long and the short of the Minnesota swimming team is shown above. Milan Iohnston and lack Beard, sophomore and junior, carried the Gopher hopes in the distance events. Dick Pfeil, one of Minnesota's strongest hopes in the short dashes this winter, and Gordon Brude, sophomore breast- stroke entree, earned plenty of points for the Gophers this year. K CfQVlVl'lS 5 2 2 ckllon lilxlxmr B lu I c nor umm D-.Up ronl Rim run! N1 r s cox Vlllvwc BL tr le ll Coach Phil Brain, Roy Huber, and the Gopher varsity have kept ia Minnesota near S the top in Big Ten net circles for the past years. f Cy Horwitz, Milwaukee tennis star, who ranked number two on the freshman net team last spring will play a big part in future Minnesota net wars. Roy Huber and Captain Paul Scherer, across the net, are volleying with Frank Berry and Iohn Lobb before a match on the Washington Avenue courts. Grover Fletcher and Cy Horwitz, numbers one and two on the yearling team of last year, are on the far side in a tight match against Phil Levy and Nathan Schapiro. , xx f JLSQLQ!! Back Rowelfossum, Burke, Ring, Carlson, Iohnson, Klonowski, Carlson Third Row-llallquist, linker, lfoss, Kostka, Le Voir, Eiken, Widsclh Second Rowf.Xnderson, Kiuklaml. Aasc. lirissmgun, Sutherland, Stanton, Roscoe Front llcixv-fxlcllcrrrxxick. Wagnilrl, llunrlrickson, Capt. lirulin. Gallixan, Wolq nski, Strelch me Fay Krause, hard-hitting outfielder and captain of the 1934 Gophers, watched the hall as it travelled into the outfield in the upper left picture. In the upper right, Mark Klonowski received the nod from the umpire as he put out an Iowa player at first base. An Iowa player, in the lower left, reached second ahead of Tommy Gallivan, assisting at the keystone sack. Babe LeVoir, Minnesota third sacker, wasn't sure where the Purdue player was so he turned around in the lower right picture. Milt Bruhn, captain this season, saw a Wisconsin player cross the plate while the ball was still on its way in from the outfield in the lower picture. wwuw .., a-. ,J w x QOH Bill Zieske, right, is not only a veteran golf star but was one of the mainstays of the Minnesota hockey front line for two years. A consist- ent golfer with one letter already Won in the sport, Bill is shown sink- ing a long putt at the Recreation course. ' K 'K 'f " Wiz as , w Captain Billy Boutell, who spent the entire winter in the south, tun- ing up for the conference season, is teeing off on No. 1 at the University course. The star captain has already led his team to a pair of victories this spring and is shooting near par golf in every match and during the daily practice sessions. The star Minnesota foursome that is expected to land near the top again in conference golf lines up on the left. They are, from left to right, Bill Zieske, Billy Boutell, Wally Taft and Tom Rogers. Minnesota placed second to Michigan in 1934 and is expected to land in the same position this spring. Besides en- gaging in conference and college matches, the U team is a member of the St, Paul city league and won the title there last season. w 5- 617711 Ill Cl ShCS ..wv" OLSON Back RmvfSveeggen, Slicnstra, Parker, llulm. Nelson, Olson rom Row-Piper fflonclmj, Lcvering. Dech. Swanson, Shawbwlil. Rriedt. Pcrlt HOLM Minnesotzfs 1935 r' mnastic team overcame ineli'fibilit" and in'uries to ilace second in . t I lv Y I I l l the Big Ten meet, making the second consecutive runnerup position the Gophers have won in conference title competition. Led by two seniors, chubby Phil Kriedt, Captain loe Olson, and a star sophomore, Dean Shawbold, the Gophers took a team championship in the parallel bars and scored enough points in the other events to push Illinois for the title. Olson, a star in three events, was fourth in the race for individual honors among Big Ten gymnasts. During the season the Minnesota squad won live victories out of eight dual and trian- gular meets, including a conquest of Iowa in the dedication of the new athletic building and a sixth straight class A championship in the Northwest Gymnastic Society's twenty- hfth annual meet. 208 KRIEDT OLSON JJZSQLGZX ,Uni BASKETBALL YVith a sophomore-stunlded line- up, Dave MacMillan led Minne- sotais basketball live to seventh place in final Big Ten standings. The Gophers finished with seven victories and five losses, defeating Chicago twice, Michigan twice, and Iowa once. Three sophomores, Dick Seebach, Eddie Stelzer, and Mickey Kupperberg, played an important role in the first-half drive that carried Minnesota to four victories in six starts. After a stunning 56-55 victory over Iowa, the Minnesota attack and defense crumbled, the Gophers losing five of their remaining seven games. Out of the first division in the Westerii Conference, Minnesota nevertheless broke all previous Big Ten scoring records by totaling 579 points in twelve games, fifteen more than the previous 564 total. Attendance records were also raised more than four thousand, the figures showing that 79,900 attended the eleven home games on Minne- sota's schedule. BASKETBALL Conlon Norn1an,thc lone scnior on rlic- Clophcr livc, was thc only Minncsota playcr Io IHLIRC all Big Tcn all-star sclcction for thc ycar. ln allnlition, hc was clcctcml as honor captain of thc tcani for the 1954-1955 season. Norman Gcorgc Roscoe at guaral annl Iininiy Bakcr at forwara wagcal one of rhc- hotlcsr rhrcc-corner rights for thc- Gophcrs' inclivialual scoring lcaalcrship that fans have sccn in ycars, Norman finally topping the lisl with 89. Roscoe hnishccl with 88 and Baker with 81. ln zulmlition to Norman, MacMillan will losc big Gcorgc Svcnclscn, but Roscoc, Ralicr, Chuck VVallhlom, Mal Hilccn, Bill Frciinuth, Mickcy Kuppcrlicrg, Hnlclic Srclzcr, Dick Scchach, Earl Svcnmlscn, Ray Antil and Dominic Krczowski will rcrurn for another year of conipcrition. Minnesota will also drop Wis- consin ancl Chicago from this ycar's schcclulc, raking on North- wcsrcrn anal Ohio Starr: in rhcir lTlllCCS. if adm ' Iii F ' A x ' , al N Q. 212 Lyle Victor . Don Bergquist Ben Williams Henry Rhame George Shepard H. M. Braggans I. V. Williams George Moore Brace Gurnee W. T. Churchill lack Forbes . George Cahalan Mort Levy . Al Harris . Dave Sedgwick R. C. Longfellow Manfred Schrupp Eskil Olson , Bill Ferris . Cruse Honey Leon Latz . VVilliam Bockus Durand Rotzel Bill Theim , Shelton Hall Iohn Torens Al Hubbell . Howard Clark Hubert Gores Secnml Rim Hack Row-Rm7cl, bores, Shepard, Llark, Roscoe, 'lorcns ffwilliams, Harris, Bockus Pitrtt N lfrontRowdlicrguuist Rhame Hwll Longlcllow Alpha Phi Chi MEMBERS ICH!! , , . Acacia . Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Tau Omega . Beta Theta Pi . . . Chi Psi . . Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon . Delta Tau Delta . Delta Upsilon . Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha . Phi Delta Theta , Phi Epsilon Pi Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Psi . Phi Kappa Sigma . Phi Sigma Kappa . Pi Kappa Alpha . . Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Sigma Alpha Mu . Sigma Chi , , Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon . , Theta Chi . Theta Delta Chi . Theta Xi . Zeta Psi CLjfllll 'C1Vlfl1fl1f'C1! f9llZ.CS Miners-All U Touchlmall Champions, Fall Quarter. Left to right: Lcvinsohn, Quigley, Tcnenbaum, Hankowsky, Mahle, Larson, Milf lunchiclc, Donner, Robinson, Melvin VV, R. Smith 1Icatloflntramural Athletics Tau Kappa Epsilon Wli n ner of Intramural Richard lilclrecl---All UFer1cing Champion Winter Carnival Athletic Participation Trophy-1933-1934 4-if X Action shot ol' a game of handball in the new courts in the Stadium 1 lid l.itman and lid Sirmai, All U Ping-Pong Doubles Champions. Sirmai was also the All U Singles Champ Sigma Alpha Epsilon, All U VolleylHz1llCham- pions, VVinter Carnival: Rorli, Wash, Madf den. Gilpin, Murphy. Kuehn Service Enterprise, All U liaisliethall Cham- pions, VVinter Carnival. l.el't to Right: Gelh, Dahlcn, Sehroepple, Barnes, Marshall, VVil- liams, Krause. Hall a WY' l All U Wrestling Champions, Winter Carnival. Hack RowfHulin, S. Hanson, Fosleen, Rau. Front Row-Horridge, Perrizo, Kiester, Sonstcga rd Sigma Chi, Fraternity Track Cha mpions: Lillyblad, Moss, liar- num, Bockus Robert Sti mson and Va nc e I-IilliardeDelta K a p pa Epsi- lon--F ra t ernity Ping-Pong Doubles Champions-Winter Carnival Chi Psi Relay Cham- pions-Evarts, Bement, Wartchow, and Knick- erbocker-Winter Car- nival The finals of the All U Ping-Pong cham- pionships-S i r m ai and Litman Starr Pierce, Theta Delta Chi-Fraternity Squash Champion, Fall Quarter K . K biw- Fred Krahmer, Phi Kappa Psi-Fraternity Handball Champion, Fall Quarter fw"NV1 1 ...A ..-..,. ......... N ., J .., f-Q' U J " T onorcufy 7'CLllQ1f'VLllllGS Alpha -l-au Sigma Founded University of Wiscons in, 1926 Three Chapters nam, 1929 5,....f?-W iiacxl' mf fn .Si ! 218 FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Ora M. Leland Harlow C. Richardson MEMBERS David H. Buck Arnold Cohen Robert Dixon Herbert R. Iensen Howard S. Kahn Frank T. Leistiko Malven L. Olson Richard R. Pederson Eugene A. Price Gordon Rosholt Charles H. Sweatt Thomas H. Tudor Alpha Tau Sigma honors by election students who have done outstanding Work in the Held of technical journalism. Its purpose is to foster and promote high standards in technical publications. To accomplish this it sponsors syrnposiums to which authorities in the field are invited to discuss with the students the problems of the profession. l. W. Alm E. S. Altschul R. G. Blakey F. M. Boddy A. M. Borak I. O. Burnett C. D. Corse G. Filipetti H. G. Fraine FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS Herman Lasken Clarence Nelson Charles W. Nyquist MEMBERS Lucile M. Bennett Carl A. Berg Robert Davis Ianet Edwards Ernst Hovemeyer Raymond Hughes Loren Iohnson Carl Moeller Walter Ross Robert Upcraft Beta Gamma Sigma F. B. Garver A. H. Hansen E. A. Heilman Norma K. Henry B. D. Mudgett E. A. Nightingale I. W. Stehman R. A. Stevenson Beta Gamma Sigma is a national honorary commerce fraternity. Its mem- bership includes men and women in the School of Business Administration Whose scholarship has been of high quality. It has been the constant purpose of this organization to encourage and promote high standards of scholarship. Founded University ofVVisconsir1, 1907 Thirty-six Chapters Alpha. IWZI C? 219 Block and Bridle Founded Iowa State College, 1111.3 Eight Chapters Minnesota, 1911 Harold Anderson Merwyn Anderson Vernon Baldwin Fred Berggren Ignatius Brady Roy Burkholder Albert Byram Arny Carlson Ray Carlson Cecil Carstens Iohn Conter Arnold Cruse Donald Dailey Winfred Etsvold George Fauseh Chester Finstad Stanley Gregor Max Gerard Norman Goodwin Clifton Gustafson Glenn Gustafson Kenneth Hanks Iohn Hanks Lester Hanson Lloyd Hanson Edgar Hartwig Lester Hartwig Alan Hoff FACULTY MEMBERS E. F. Ferrin VV. H. Peters W. E. Peterson MEMBERS Robert Iaeobs Wallace Ierome Roy Lamm Duane Long Finley McMartin Loren McMartin Clinton Marti Kenneth Miller Paul Moore Brooks Naylor Herbert Nutter Randolph Osrlie Raymond Perrizzo Carl Rovainen Thomas Sewell Clifford Simon Goodwin Sonstegard Oren Shelley Ernest Stanford Lambert Stahler YVerner Stegemann Phinny Stenborg William Steuber Ray Swenson George Tellier Al Trahms William Werner Block and Bridle Club is an organization of students in the College of Agriculture, who are interested in livestock and dairy husbandry lts purpose is to keep students in closer Contact with their major Held, and to promote interest in Animal Husbandry among all students in the college FACULTY MEMBERS Helen G. Canoyer Frances K. del Plaine Melba Hurd Franklin H. Knower Frank M. Rarig ACTIVES Genevieve Arnold Leonard I. Eid lames Gislason Ierome Kauffman Helen M. Knapp Lucie Lawson Lee Loevinger George Koplow lune Miller Lola jones Sheppard Isabelle Gillilland Solem lohn Speakes As an honorary forensic organization, Delta Sigma Rho has as its purpose the development of interest in the speech arts. Members are selected for their ability and achievements in speech activities. Delta Sigma Rho Lniwrsity of Minnesota. 190 Six lfounclcxl ty-three Chapters i Minnesota, lllllfm l Q IA. ,ft .11 . .. 7 ffll 221 Eta Sigma Upsilon Founded University of Minnesota, 1924 One Chapter 222 MEMBERS Mary Baker Helen Brohaugh Vivian Cavanaugh Constance Crysler Lois Curtis Margaret Day Mildred Dudding Betty Grey NVinifred Helmes Marion Hyde Gladys Iohnson Gertrude McNelly Ardeth Olson Dorothy Olson Shirley Pratt lean Smith Helen Stevenson Ruth Warren Florence Whitney The aim of Eta Sigma Upsilon is to promote unity within the College of Education through fostering fellowship among the Women students Within and between the different departments-and cooperating whenever possible with the faculty and Dean of the College of Education. Membership is com- posed of one representative from each department of the College based upon evidence of leadership and scholarship. I-IONORARY MEMBERS Charles Bayley Ward C. Burton Elbert Carpenter Iames Gray Arthur Hartwell Carl W. Iones Roy C. Iones Warren Lee Sumner T. McKnight Carlton Miles Horace T. Morse George Norton Northrop Merle Potter L. Clement Ramsland A. Dale Riley Otis Skinner E. A. VVeaver MEMBERS Harold Algyer Kenneth Brill Schuyler Brown Robert C. Bruce Leland Clay William Corrigan Harl Douglass Louis V. Gilpin Frederic W. Halbkat Ray Irwin Clifford Innes Charles Lowe Iohn Manning Arthur H. Peterson, jr. Kent C. Van den Berg Thomas Webb Robert Willing The Garrick Club is an honorary dramatic organization composed of men students interested in the dramatic arts. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in plays and other dramatic productions on the campus. Garriclc Club 223 Grey Friars fi if 9i ,, MEMBERS Lawrence Barette NVilliam Baring-Gould Philip Biesanz William Boutell Gordon Brown l-larry Carlson lack Densmore Louis Dietrich Torvald Eberhardt Eugene Eyster William Gordon Ray Hoag Harry Lathrop Howard Luther Robert Mattison Marshall B. Taft Donald Truscott Members of Grey Friars are senior men in the University, selected on a merit k basis. The object of the organization is to further student interests by ta ing an active part in the carrying out of proyects which tend toward this end. FACULTY MEMBERS Carl I. Bratrude H. S. Diehl C. O. Hansen Leonard A. Lang Francis Lynch VVilliam A. O'Brien Erling S. Flatou G. N. Ruhberg Richard E. Scammon john A. Urner Owen VVangensteen MacNider Wetherby O. S. Wyatt MEMBERS Samuel G. Balkin Burt Canfield Norbert B. Frey Pen Harper Robert I. Hill Laverne W. Iohnsrud Eugene McElmeel Sidney Pratt Danford E. Quick VValdemar C. Rasmussen Frank Rigos Henry Rokala Philemon C. Roy E. Robert Schwartz Iames F. Shandorf Robert Tenner Loren F. Wasson Gilbert Wenzel Incus is an honorary student-faculty organization of the medical campus, primarily originated for the betterment of the student-faculty relationships. The organization consists of representatives from individual fraternity groups and non-fraternity groups and representative faculty members. The coopera- tion of these two factions provides a more satisfactory means of solving the students' problems. 225 HCUS lron Wedge PRON ff 3' dlliil 4 as . 11:1 .flaw E n G E V "fn , llilfifl S 'Es 0 'P Q' 5 A 5' ' iw 226 MEMBERS Marlowe E. Anderson David H. Buck Iohn C. Buckbee William H. Burgum Iohn S. Coppage William Costello Harl I. Douglass William A. Green Donald I. Heng Bradley C. Laird WValdemar C. Rasmussen Gordon Rosholt Iohn C. Wangaard Marshman Wattson Iron Wedge was founded in 1911 when President Vincent felt there was a need of some sort of all-university organization of men in the senior class who would consider vital questions of the students and use their influence to better conditions. The purpose of Iron Wedge then, is to render service to the Uni- versity and is a society of Honor rather than an Honorary organization, for the emulation of its members. Phi Beta Kappa OFFICERS President . , . . , Iohn T. Tate First Vice-President , Lawrence D. Steefel Second Vice-President . William L. Hart Treasurer . . . William P. Dunn Secretary . Clara H. Koenig MEMBERS Doris E. Atwood Betty Keller Phyllis Barnard Iames F. King Elizabeth Bartholomew Karl Kreilkamp Helen I. Behlke Russell Laxson Lucille M. Bennett Hersh Licht Carl A. Berg Gertrude Lawton Lippincott Florence M. Billing Iohn M. H. Olmsted Lillian Boxell Dorothy Parrish Helen F. Brohaugh Enid K. Pearce Schuyler P. Brown Arne S. Peterson Ianet Burwell Clarence E. Peterson Alice D. Carlson Bernice Rauch Iune H. Carlson Mona Redmond William Costello Marlys C. Riel-ze William I. A. Culmer Fred G. Rosendahl Marion Downs Sister Francis X. Carroll Ianet M. Edwards Doris S. Specht Betsy Emmons Betty T. Stocks George B. Engberg Winston B. Thorson Adolph Franzmann Ruth Warren Alice A. Frazer Gladys Watson Sidney Goldish Alfred C. Welch Leroy M. Harff Ethel VVood Helen Hoff Founded College of William and Mary ll ff One Hundred Twenty-mo Chat ter Alvita, 1892 Q Phi Beta Kappa is a national honorary scholastic organization. Members are chosen on their scholastic ability and their general achievements in the academic , life of the University. 227 Phi Sigma Phi MEMBERS Angelo Bartoletti Gus Cooper Robert Davis Kenneth De Villiers Iames Featherstone Edgar Fleekenstein Paul Haugen Robert Hose Herbert Iensen Iustin Karow Bernard Lannin Paul Runnestrand Herbert Scobie Harold Shipman Robert Starkey Clarence Swanson Iohn Wilson Iohn Wilidliorst Phi Sigma Phi is an honorary society made up of members of the band who have been outstanding in their work in the organization. The purpose of the group is to h ' ' " 228 onor meritorious serxice, and to work for the best interest of the band. MEMBERS Glenn Barnum Arthur Burck Donald Dailey Robert Diercks Karl Diessner Robert Dixon lohn Foley Cruse Honey Norbert Lilleberg Gerald Mitchell Lee Paul Lloyd Richardson Frederick Rarig Charles Sampson Glenn Seidel George Svendsen Robert Utne The purpose of Phoenix, a society of Iunior men selected by a student and faculty committee, is to promote the welfare of the University and strive for an improvement of student and faculty relationships. It was with this purpose in mind that the organization was started. phoenix xxgyr clfxi i X!!-Y Y 'UK . fladgx If Xi'- Q aj: Q il I 22 plumb Bob Founded University of Minnesota. 1925 gf ? . - if 230 MEMBERS Harry F. Baker William H. Burgum Clarence D. Ender Victor C. Gilbertson William I. Gordon Raymond W. Hoag George Lemke Iohn I. McGlone Lester A. Malkerson Carl Pennig Gordon Rosholt Lee S. Whitson The object of Plumb Bob is to further the interests of the Technical College at the University of Minnesota, the College of Engineering and Architecture and the School of Chemistry, and to create and maintain a closer spirit of fellowship and cooperation among the students of the Technical College. FACULTY MEMBERS Gustav Bachman George E. Crossen Earl B. Fischer Charles V. Netz Charles H. Rogers Ralph F. Voigt Frederick I. Wulling GRADUATE STUDENTS Edward A. Brecht Karl I. Goldner MEMBERS Reginald I. Beckwith Raymond A. Callander Milton Desnick Iack Kaplan Amy Morris Herbert H. Roufs Nathan Schapiro It is the purpose of Rho Chi to promote the advancement of the pharma- ceutical sciences through encouragement and recognition of good scholarship. Rho Chi Founded University of Michigan, 1922 Ninctccn Chapters Mu, 1929 I 231 Sigma Delta Gamma liountlcil University of lX'iil1I1L'5t7I2l, 1930 FACULTY MEMBERS Monica K. Doyle Anne F. Fenlason Elizabeth G. Gardiner Gertrude Vaile MEMBERS Katherine Ackerman Charlotte Bearman Genevieve Billings Ida Brochin Vernetta Bruns Evadine Burris Margaret Bushnell Iune Carlson Evelyn Crantz Brenda Fischer Fern Fisk Edith Holmberg Eleanor Leerskov Doris Lewison Clara Lohman Norma Moe Sylvia Moscovitz Rosemary Skonnard Maxine Slingshy Elsie Swanson Eva Vieregge Sigma Delta Gamma Was organized as an honorary social service sorority 5 D P 'ill H L '.::5:1.N 232 for the purpose of recognizing scholastic achievement, promoting an interest in social vvork, and uniting in fellowship students whose personal qualities and abilities give promise of outstanding service in social Work. FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Anne Dudley Blitz Mary S. Kuypers Elizabeth Iackson MEMBERS lane Bernhagen Lorraine Bouthilet Mildred Chernov Lorraine Daggy Doris Dahlstrom lean Goodrich Priscilla Hobbs Mary Kitts Florence Kulas Elizabeth Lohren Margaret Martin Marjorie Paulson Florence Pearson Lucille Petterson Gwendolyn Shepley Ethel Steinman Carol Turner Iune Warner The object of this society is to encourage and promote high scholarship among freshman women of all branches of learning, and to set before them the three guiding stars of the scholar: Wisdom, Independence, and Self-Control. Sigma Epsilon Sigma Founded University of VVisconsin 1927 2 Seven Chapters Epsilon, 1930 11 X ' 'K zlfflf 5,1 4:1 33 Silver Spur Founded University of Minnesota, 1918 MEMBERS Earl Adams Burt Canfield Theodore Christianson Robert W. Crawford Norman I. Goodwin Terrance Hanold Hoyt H. Haycock Roy E. Huber Walter L. Iohnson Henry G. Lykken Sherman L. Pease lack D. Rode Wilber H. Schilling Harry A. Sieben Clarence R. Swanson Gilbert P. Wenzel Silver Spur is a society of Iunior men, organized to Work for the general Welfare and betterment of the University, through a consideration of the van ous problems that arise concerning both the student and faculty, and which are of vital interest to those groups FACULTY MEMBERS Katharine I. Densford Thelma Dodds Cecilia Hauge Mabel Larson Florence Parisa ACTIVES Charlotte Brunkow Irene Ciochetto Priscilla Colvin Delia just Mrs. Dorothy Kurtzman Elizabeth Lamberty Beatrice Lofgren Marjorie Low Aileen Miller Geraldine Monkman Dorothy Olson Lillian Pittingsrud Kathleen Perry Ruth Strandness Barbara Thompson Lois Voas Mildred Weld PLEDGES Delores Chaney Alice Haas Iulia Miller Nedra Neault Lucille Petry Mary Sauerbry Katherine Scott Sigma Theta Tau is an honorary organization in the School of Nursing. Members of the organization are chosen for their high scholastic achievements in their respective courses. Sigma Theta Tau Founded Indiana University 235 Six Chapter Zeta. V734 5 5 'lfw ' Q ,hgh .. Alpha Alpha Garrma Back Row Front R -Reed, Rice, bcisc, 'Iown ow'-Vlfallace, johnson, liluegel FACULTY MEMBER Ruth Carter MEMBERS Miriam Bend Lorraine Geise Mabel Iohnson Gladys Kluegel Edith Reed Charlotte Rice Dorothy Towne Stella Wallace Founded NVasliington University, 1922 Seven Chapters Beta, 1922 The membership of Alpha Alpha Gamma is composed of Women in the School of Architecture, who are selected on the basis of scholarship and merit. Its purpose is the stimulation of interest in Architecture, and the promotion of scholarship. Full mlctl iio State L'11ixt-rsity. H494 Forty Clinptcrs L41 fiI'1lI'lI2LI Alpha Zeta Back Row-Peterson. Ilcyur, ll. Anderwn, Mulkerson. Stahler. Werner. Larson Second Row-Imilt-y. Trahms. 1-Imscli. liuown, Downey. Carter From Row-Mankc, Kidder, Meister, Roxaincn, Goodwin MEMBERS Harold Anderson Leonard Larson Vlfilliam Brown Karl Manke Roy Carter Lester Malkerson Donald Dailey Harold Meister Andrew Downey Bernie Peterson George Fausch Carl Rovainen Norman Goodwin Leonard Stahler Iohn Heyer Alfred Trahms Ernest Kidder VVilliam Werner figs, As an honorary fraternity in Agriculture the purpose of Alpha 'Zeta is to recognize outstanding achievements and scholastic ability in that field. 42155 237 Chi Epsilon , an is 55-fhta A Ml mfiufsofiw lhck Rowflelnnson, Silberman, Cutrs. Ruth, Kempe, Perhnm I- t R f'i' rner, Schlcitcr, Baker, Burgum, Crrives Harry Baker W'illiam Burgum Gordon Carlson Eugene Cutts Iacob Essen Iohn Gislason Edward Graves FACULTY MEMBERS Frederic Bass Leonard F. Boon Alvin C. Cutler Lorenz G. Straub Otto S. Zelner GRADUATE STUDENTS Alvin G. Anderson Miles S. Kersten Iohn F. Ripken MEMBERS Chester Hanson Frank Kempe George Perham Thomas Ruth Howard Schleiter Edward Silluerman Leon Turner Founded University of Illinois, 1922 Thirteen Chapters Alpha, N25 Chi Epsilon is an honorary society in civil engineering. The members of the organization are chosen on a basis of merit and scholarship. Founded L nixersity of Kansas, 1909 Twenty-two Chapters Gamma, 1919 Delta Phi Delta Hilma Berglund Ray Faulkner Elmer Harmes Robert Hilpert VVilhelm Hotline Florence Brill Laura Bruce Anne Busch ldell Chem Ruth Burbeck Deborah Ekrem Olga Ekstrom Elsie Magelssen Dorothea Malm Second Rnw'fllml1Lis, 14 ron! ROWYB FACULTY MEMBERS ACTIVES PLEDGES Back RowfN1xiuclssen Neuman, Bodine. lzkrem, liuscl Ik t Chcrn, Burbeck. lfriwold, btewart ll, Edson, Iohnson, Hcllicr Leah Lewis Iosephine Lutz Ruth Raymond Gertrude Ross Hope lidson Rachel Frisvold lane Hellier Evelyn Iohnson Doris Menge Louise Neuman Sue Stewart lane Thomas Iosephine Thomas The purpose of Delta Phi Delta is to encourage scholarship and to develop x, ' srom . . . A . . ff' interest in art among its members and students of art. Its membership is "1 Q . . ' Y composed of students in the School of Art Education, selected on the basis of 9, scholarship and ability. 'gif 239 Eta Kappa Nu liwck Row-Bleuer, Norton, Brastad, Ilm cineycr. Wentz Second Row-Kcrns, Nielsen. Scott, Kokcsh, Erickson, Smith hmm Row-Diekhoff, lieusch, Pennig, Ostergrtn, llngslrum O . . -: S 2 4 0 D. A. Armstrong K. T. Bleuer VV. A. Brastad A. A. Cohen E. F. Diekhotf I. M. Erickson H. D. Hagstrum E. H. I-Iovemeyer D. M. Kerns FACULTY MEMBERS Iohn M. Bryant Henry E. Hartig Elmer W. Iohnson MEMBERS F. P. Kokesh R. L. Nielsen C. F. Norton T. Ostergren C. Pennig l. I. Reuseh L. I. Scott W. P. Smith I. K. Wentz liotimlctl University of Illinois, 1904 Twenty-three Chapters Omieron. l92U Eta Kappa Nu is an honorary organization whose members are chosen from students in electrical engineering who have shown outstanding ability in their curriculum. lfoumlccl Uiiiversity of Minnesota, lllfll Six Chapters artery A. First Regiment. N20 Mortar and Ball Back Row-Robbins. llowaril. Rqiiclie. Grillin. Harrison. Shaw. Swcatl Third Row-Welles. Townrr. Sclileiler. Bauer. hears. Sorenson Second Rmv-barrier, Lrihbs. kuphal. Look. Ioy. I-.ndcr. Scheihe Front Row lmin Corriliuhxiin. Iiritson, johnson. Rude. Page. Peterson FACULTY MEMBERS Captain Richard A. Ericson Major Adam E. Potts Lt. Layton A. Zimmer Captain r , First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant . Robert W. Auvinen Gilbert B. Bauer Harry R. Cook Harry H. Cottingham William O. Cribbs LuVern I. Carrier Raymond Day Clarence D. Ender Stuart A. Harrison Leroy M. Harff George W. Griffin, Ir. Iames H. Hogg Walter R. Holmstrom Walter K. Howard William O. Iohnson Edward E. Kuphal Malcolm E. Lein Bertil H. Lindquist OFFICERS William O. Iohnson . Malcolm E. Lein . . Harry H. Cottingham MEMBERS Wright B. Page, Ir. Parke K. Linsley Roland G. Nygren VVright B. Page, Ir. Iohn D. Peterson Lucius W. Putnam Howard W. Sehleiter Hayden F. Sears Harold W. Shaw Edmund Scheibe Stan E. Sorenson Charles H. Sweatt Alfred L. Raiche Orem O. Robbins Iack D. Rode Charles E. Towner Harold W. Toy Iohn Z. Wheeler lack A. Welles Mortar and Ball is an honorary organization in the military department, composed of students in the Coast Artillery unit. The purpose of the organiza- tion is to promote fellowship and interest among students in the coast artillery. Ja. fl," x 1 Twfmoarmz AND f BALL I C11 -N5 . THF Q ' 5 . , x I 241 MOftdf BOGTCI Back Row-limnwns, Hanson, Bushnell, Rcul Second RnwfLow, VVhiie, Crysler, Helmes, Lawson Front RowfSlingsby, Brohaugh, Grey, Hallmwuy Helen Brohaugh Isabel Brown Margaret Bushnell Constance Crysler Marion Pfaender Downs Betsy Emmons Betty Grey Margaret Hanson Ruth Hathaway Gertrude L Winifred Helmes Lucy Lawson awton Lippincott Margery Low Edith Reed Maxine Slingsby Betty Smith Betty White Founded Syracuse, New York Fifty-eight Chapters Sigma Tau, 1918 y , NNN Mortar Board is an honorary group of senior women organized to recognize ' outstanding achievement. Members are chosen on a basis of scholarship, ' Lfxw f' leadership, and service to the University. 242 Founded UniversityofNcb1'ask11, IFW4 'llweiity Clizipturs inipany la, St-cond Regiment. Will Pershing Rifles Emory West Iohn D. Peterson Lloyd Dreveskracht NVilliam Kerr George Grifhn Stanley Sorenson VVilliam Stevenson Paul Bothner Robert Christofk George Griffin Rex Griffin Peter Hoffman Clarence Hendricks Robert Hatch Roy Hawkinson Charles Howe Loch Humphreys Harvey Blodgett Hollister Hoody VVilliam Cudworth Iames Damiani Erling Falk Donald Goldbluin George Iohnson Hack RowfWesler, lobe, Morley, Chiisiofk. li. lohnson, iiolilhluru, Odenbreit, Ii. Peicrson Fourth Row'-'l hurslun, hlmii, Hoody, Lundberg, Schaffer, Nelson, Murray Third RoWfSoelberg, MacGregor. Ilotfnmn, bln-llzim, Siilladin, Rochester, Sandager, Cudworlh Second Rowfwoodrith, llarrh. Walcen, Sthleiier, Ilamiani, Crake, Blorlgelr From Row--Srexenson, Kerr, l. Pt-It-rsoii, Wt-sr, Nlaior Methxen, Grilrin, Sorenson, Ilruxeskrgirln FACULTY MEMBER Maj or T. G. Meth ven OFFICERS ACTIVES Harley lobe Frederick Iohnson David MacGregor VVilliam McKenzie Henry Nelson George Udenbreit William Page Ray Roberts William Salladin PLEDGES Iohn Kellam VValter Krake Andrew Lundberg Henry Maron Lester Morley Douglas Murray , . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Robert Sandager Iames Schaffer Richard Speakes Glenn Soelherg William Shryock Marvin Wangstad lack Wicks Warren Wickstrom Iohn Williams lidmund Woodrich liverett Peterson Robert Rochester Bernard Schleiter Eugene Short Robert Thurston VVarren Waleen Harold Wesler Pershing Rifles is an honorary organization of the basic corps of the R. O. T. C. 243 Pi -l-au Pi Sigma v ay HIT UZ. 2-I .W 1-X fa 1, .- I f fa . QQ g:.:' ,I 'Y .. .L KT?" I r:5.7K,,,i!5i5glI fl 2 Back Rowfcle Wahl, May, Ostcrgrcn, Hewitt, Hzlygarth 5 lR H h l lx lx h l- Fronrk w 'l'h S ow- ammersc mnr, cm 'cs , Iublcy, Penn1g,Cl1ff0rd,Reusch nuius 1 o f 0mpxon,.chorr IM' - . Hurmznson,Angsler Robert C. Angster VVilliam C. Boese Don S. Burris Robert E. Clifford Robert C. de Wahl Roy S. Dynesius Harold L. Hammerschmidt H. Melvin Hermanson Walter I. Hewitt Charles W. Hubley FACULTY MEMBERS Major Adam Potts Lieutenant Charles B. Brown Sergeant Harry Strider GRADUATE STUDENTS Cledo Brunetti Robert Haygarth Iohn I. MeGlone Charles L. Steinmetz MEMBERS Frank P. Kokesh George C. May Leonard T. Ostergren Carl I. Pennig Iohn I. Reusch Edmund C. Schorr B. Ward Thompson Tom A. Watson Thomas R. West liounclccl University of Minnesota lfpsllon, 1027 Pi Tau Pi Sigma is an honorary organization composed of men enrolled in the Signal Corps division of the R. O. T. C. Its purpose is to promote interest Within the ranks of the Signal Corps division. Foumletl U111xe1's1ty or Illinois and ivt-rsity of xV1SC01lS1ll 1015 Fifteen Chapters Gamina, 11122 Pi -1-au Sigma Paul Doty Prof. I. R. DuPriest Prof. C. A. Koepl-Le Prof. I. V. Martenis Prof. 13. Robertson VVallace Andeen Milo M. Pmolstad David H. Buck VVillian1 Gordon Edwin Hartzman B lt R X 1 XX ll B lt K 1 Secunil Ron-Rowlei' Slioop Xlirleriis Rolwer 'ic' ow- in een . . 'i is. tv s ani. iivriuIl,NVCl1cr lawn I- R 14 1 511.1113 XX111lson. ll 1Urn.1n, XI HONORARY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS Leander Fischer Roy King Donald Leslie O. P. Prachar Donald Rollins MEMBERS Prof. F. B. Rowley S. C. Shipley I rof. C. F. Shoop J Prof. H. B. Wilcox Roy V. Wright Gordon P. Maas Harold W. Shaw Lee S. Whitson Leonard L. Willis Pi Tau Sigma is composed of students in the School of Mechanical Engi- neering, who are chosen on the basis of scholarship and merit for membership in the organization. The purpose is to promote scholarship and interest in engineering. 2-15 Seabbard and Blade I 'N ,J 1, ' Back Rmv--flloxvcrs, Proffitt, Murray. llcnkc. Cook, jenson Third Rowflirafl, Campbell, West, Nurdlanil. Page Second Row--I-'rt-din, Meili. Harff, Forbes, Duncan. Nystrom I-iront RowfDynusius. Muntgoxncry, Peterson. Maiur Merhxen. Drexeskrachl FACULTY MEMBERS Captain Bernard Bierman Major Theron G. Methven Lieutenant Charles B. Brown Major Adam E. Potts Captain Richard Ericson Lieutenant Layton Zimmer MEMBERS VVilliam Bowers VVesley Brown Harry Cook Gilbert Cook Lloyd Dreveskracht William Duncan Roy Dynesius Iohn Forbes Chester Fredin Leroy Harif Allison Harris Hayden Jenson Robert Ienson Caifson Iohnson Seabbard and Blade is an honorary military fraternity in the advanced corps of the R. O. T. C. unit. Lorne johnson William F. Johnson Walter Meili Robert Montgomery Gordon Murray Woodrow Nold Iames Nystrom Wright Page john D. Peterson William Proffitt Iohn Teisberg Emory S. West Iohn VVhitaker Founded lniversity of VViseonsin, 190-l Seventy-eigllt Chapters liCUIl1l71lIly,FiI'SI Regiment, l905 Students Forum Committee Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer Iohn Bowman l.ester lireslow Laurie Cavanaugh XVilliam Costello Sherman Dryer Adolph Franzman Fred Grady Helen Grant Robert Harris Phyllis llawlish Back Row--llanis. ti.uaii.itipli. lranzman. Shippcc. Rupp, koxaincn Second Rowflackson. li, lawewingt-r, Breslow, 1. Loevinger, llawlisli Front RowfSinclair. Lippincott, Rarity. Armstrong, Lchtin. Scaminon OFFICERS MEMBERS Frederick Rarig Gertrude Lippincott Elizabeth Armstrong Laurie Lehtin VVallace lackson Al Kosek lane Loevingcr Robert Loeyinger Carl Rovainen Donald Rupp Richard Scammon Gladys Sinclair VVarner Shippee Robert Stoufifer The Students Forum is a medium for the presentation to, and discussion by students, and others interested, of current social, economic, and political prob- lems First emphasis is placed on presenting the most distinguished and able speikers obtiimble on timely topics. 'Xl' ...'Tl -l-au Beta Pi Back Row--Baker, lflagsrrom, Harrison, Sfngige, Iloxeincpur. Kochexar. Oslergren, Kahn Third Rowfwillis, liasniussen, Armstrong, lngvolilstlnl, Scott, Pease, I-iredrickson, Shaw Second Ruwililcuer, Diekhofi, Stephens, Rirns, Guvze, Brown. Pennig, Pusin Front Row-Mitchell. Whitson, Iohnson, Leland, Rt-uscli. Czixcrly. Monlillon, Silbermai 5 IT'E"'fk -8 .5 2 Dean O. M. Leland C. A. Koepke Daniel A. Armstrong Harry F. Baker Keith T. Bleuer H. Gordon Brown Arnold A. Cohen Earl F. Diekhoff Ralph Fredrickson Frank Govze Homer D. Hagstrom Stuart A. Harrison Edwin Hartzman Ernst H. Hovemeyer Donald Ingvoldstad Howard S. Kahn David M. Kerns FACULTY MEMBERS Advisory Board E. VV. Iohnson TI'6LlXLlI'6I' MEMBERS G. H. Montillon L. G. Straub Raymond I. Kochevar George E. Mitchell Leonard T. Ostergren Sherman L. Pease Carl I. Pennig Herman Pusin Clayton R. Rasmussen Iohn I. Reusch Albert B. Savage Lyle I. Scott Harold W. Shaw Edward Silberman Boyd C. Stephens Lee S. Whitson Leonard L. Willis Founded Lehigh University, l S85 Sixty-eight Chapters Alpha, lllllll Tau Beta Pi is an honorary organization made up of students in all the engineering schools. The members are selected on the basis of their scholar- ship records in their particular school, with the purpose of promoting good scholarship. CCLCZQWQZC OVOVZZLLQS Pan-l-lellenic Council Back Row-Poore, Morrill, Strait, fxddy, Birkins, Whiton. Swanstrom, Becker Ifourthfkow-I IaseriekgMieliiiralson, Bennion, Springer. William. Paul, llutlson Third Rowvlrlammerbacherg Clifford, Donner, Helen johnson. Doscn, Brnnkow, Millman, Cooper Second Row--Belair, Hazel Iohnson, Robbins, Millunchick, Balchelder, Eastman, Iluekt-lt lfront Row4Baker, Hansen, Palmer, Hulbert, Meacham, Bcilaril, Fegles, Christoflerson OFFICERS President Ellen Hulbert Secretary Iantha Powrie Treasurer , . Carla Meacham NIEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega Delta Zeta Hazel Iohnson Mary Lou Whiton Lois Swanstrom Iayne Eastman Alpha Delta Pi Gamma Phi Dorothy Duckett Miriam Witham Mary Baker Betty Christofferson Alpha Gamma Delta Kappa Alpha Theta Bettie McFarlane Iosephine Forbes Ianet Poore Marjorie Morrill Alpha Omieron Pi Kappa Delta Irma Hammerbaeher Melissa Robbins Betty Strait Elaine Dosen Alpha Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Arnetta Becker Betty Addy Inez Bedard Mia Geist Alpha Xi Della Phi Omega Pi Norma Barehelder Harriet Richardson Carol Cooper Corrine Sartell Beta Phi Alpha Pi Beta Phi Olgamarie Novak Betty Bennion Edith Reed lean Hummel Chi Omega ' Sigma Delta Tau Margaret Hanson lean Clifford Bernice Steinfeldt lean Harris Delta Delta Delta Sigma Kappa Dorothy Springer Dorothy Haseriek Charline Birlcins Ioyee Paul Delta Gamma Zeta Tau Alpha Bess Palmer Dorothy Ovrum Charlotte Brunkow Helen Iohnson 250 E-D0 ,f f 0, Q D"'q: if Y Qfmsg 3 5 I-I Eleventh Avenue Southeast Fountlecl rt-eneastle, Indiana, IMS Fifty-eight Chapters Alpha Lambda, 1921 Mary Kuypers Maxine Daniels Alice Duncan Lois Fall Doris Hagensiek Dorothy Helstrom Betty Hoenig Hazel Iohnson Marion Iohnson Margaret Kelly Harriet Kinning Charlotte Mauelshagen Agnes Amoss Eileen Bach Ruth Darr Catherine Denison Iune Dittman Leila Elmquist Gertrude Faust FACULTY MEMBERS Dorothy G. Iohnson GRADUATE STUDENT Eileen Hansen Gertrude D. True ACTIVES '36 lean May '35 '36 Henrietta Nye '36 '35 Rhea Post '36 337 lean Pulver 337 ,35 Vesta Sargent '36 335 Phyllis Savage 335 '35 Eileen Sisley 336 '35 Mary Kay Taylor '36 '35 Marion VanNess 535 336 Mary Lou Whiton '37 ,35 Genevieve VVood '36 PLEDGES Clure McKenzie Helen McKenzie Mary Louise Meyer Sarah Nye Iessie Ogilvie Faith Quint Frances Taylor lean Goodrich Hope Horner Iean Horner Ieanne Mallette Dorothy Ward Mary Wendlandt Elaine VVentink Back Row-'Fall, Ilarr. Ilagt-mick, Quint, Daniels, May, II. Nw. Bach. M. lnhnson Fourth Row-Faust, H. Horner, Meyer. Kinning, II. McKenzie, Ward, Wt-ntllantll. llelxtrom 'Hiirtl Rowe-Kelly. VanNess, Woml, Mauelshagen, Gootlrich. Iliuinan, S. Nye Secontl RowfPulver. Iloenig, Post. 1. Horner, C, Mdienzie, Wentink. Ogilvie. F. Taylor First RowfSisley, Hansen, NI. K. laylor. II. johnson. Saxage. Wliiunn Alpha Chi Qmega 251 Alpha Delta Pi " 're Mary Louise Loom is lean Babcock Dorothy Duckett Beatrice Erickson Alice Heard Lois Lambert Betty Morton Betty Sanford Mildred Adamek Celia Borland Iune Carey Mary Virginia Cook Elizabeth Cone Ruth Ellsworth Kathleen Iaekson 252 Back Row-Spurling, Sanford, Sxensen. iiurland, Cone, Cook lhl l Row-Duckctt, Morton, Lambert, Heartl, Amlnmek, Theurer, Norq Second RowfF1vnn Peck Carey White Lewis Ellsworth lfronl Row-Sharln, Rosys, Wirliam, B:1l:cock,"1'h0lnas GRADUATE STUDENTS Muriel Theurer ACTIVES '35 Ruth Sharp '36 Dolores Schramek '36 Beatrice Scowe '36 Elsie Syverson '35 Mary Thomas '37 Betty White '37 Miriam Witham PLEDGES uist lane Wood '35 '36 '35 '35 ,36 '35 '35 Mary Lewis Evelyn Norquist Phyllis Peck Dorothy Spangler Elizabeth Spurling Astrid Svensen Founded WVesleyan Female College, H451 Fifty-eight Chapters Alpha Rho, 1923 IOOU University Avenue Southeast 'NL-Eye 4251 - - ,fqgifx lf !-'L 37:9 'C-39 ' l aan A2 lib. ' tfilix ff '5 4: 311 Eleventh Avenue Southeast lfoundecl Syracuse University, 190-1 Forty-eight Chapters Delta, 1909 Katherine Anderson GRADUATE STUDENT Dorothy Bell McCrea ACTIVES '36 Alice Ireys lean Barnhill '35 Marion johnson Marianne Bell '37 Mary Lowe Elizabeth Berry '37 Gladys Louclcs Elizabeth Brown '37 Bettie lV1cFarlane Miriam Brown 336 Mary Neamon Anne Marie Clarey '37 Lorraine O,Donnell Carolyn Davies '35 Virginia Orheld Evelyn Elwell '36 Ieanne Porter Iosephine Forbes '36 Veryl Porter Phyliss Gaudian '37 lantha Powrie La Verne Getchell ,37 Violet Rosaeker lrene Gorman '37 Virginia Rounds Betty Grey '35 Ruth Smallwood Marjorie Hanson 336 Mary I. Thompson Susan Harper '36 Marcia Thorpe Marion Hyde '35 lean Tucker Ioan lngebrand 337 Ruth Van Nest PLEDGES Helen Allen Billie Love Lorraine Bardsley Betty McMahon Clara Bohlig Lenore McNamara Marge Butts Mary Mills Margaret Canning Mary Moonan Marjorie Culp Carolrnay Morse Harriet Edwards Betty Nelson Betty Foster Iean Pepper Virginia Henneman Missie Ryder Eleanor Kain Mae Anna Schaust Constance Kaufman Marjorie Stemsrud lane Kranz Marjorie Tellander Back R son. McMah riii. Butts, Erlwzirds. Allen, Smallct. Barnhill, Lowe Fourth Row--O'Donnell, Young, I.oic. Bennett, Clarey. Ingehrand, Shomherg, liohlig. Pepper Third Row-Loucks. McFarlane, Forbes, Nelson, Schaust, Stemsrurl. Smallwood. Rain Second Row--Neamon, Tucker. Gauclian, Henneman. E. Brown, Berry, Culp. Canning, Tellander Front Row-Rounds. Thorpe, Hyde. Powrie, VanNest, Anderson. Grey, Bell Alpha Gemma Delta 253 Alpha Qmic: ron Pi Back Row-Muir, Tesrhon, Margaret Putnam, M. P. Putnam, Striegl, Buckbee, lemme Fourth RoWf'1'effi, Seroggins, Eylar, Fisher, Belirends, Carruth Third Row-Kleinman, Casey, Anderson, Hanson, Sommer, Sethney, Vllooldrik Front Betty Anderson Mary Black Cooley Carruth Louise Casey Alta Davis Mildred Dudding Ieannette Eklund Helen Fisher Rachel Frisvold Irma Hammerbaeher Phylis Havvlish Margaret Ierome Lorraine Kleinman lane LaBlant lean Behrends Antoinette Bernath Betty Buckbee Marion Cox Alice Eylar Marie Fahey lean Given Lois Hanson Maxine Mair 254 Second RowfL:1Pl:xnt, Dudcling, Mattson, Davis, Given, Fahey Row-Iiklund, Landrum, 'lammerbacheig Hawlish, Stewart, Robbins FACULTY MEMBER lone Iackson GRADUATE STUDENT Margaret Dodds ACTIVES '37 Helen Claire Landrum '35 '35 Rowena Laska '36 '35 Genevieve Mattson '36 '36 Martha Morgan '35 '35 Vivian Murray '36 '35 Mary Putnam '37 '35 Melissa Robbins '37 '36 Gayle Sampson '35 '36 Dorothy Schroeder '35 '35 Esther Sethney '37 '37 Susan Stewart '37 '37 Charlotte Teschon '36 '36 Gertrude Wlooldrik '36 '37 PLEDGES Margaret Putnam Annette Scroggins Bette Sommer Sylvia Striegl Margaret Telit Iessie Taylor Barbara Tyson Mary Whitney Iune Widing Founded Barnard College, Columbia University 1897 Forty-five Chapters Tau, 1912 l l2l Fifth Street Southeast 1 .,,,. ' 323 'lientb Avenue Southeast Ifounclecl Syracuse University . 12472 Tliirty-live Chapters lipsilon, H590 lilizabeth Addy .Xrnetta Becker lacqueline Bowen Betty Boyd Betty Bushnell Grace L. Carney Marion Ganley lean Gardner Frances Godwin Annis Gould Iosephine Hall Mary Iai-'fray Nancy King llelen Barry Elizabeth Boyd Kay Boynton ludy Briggs Peggy Christison Mildred Clayton Grace Courtney Sally Cowin lrlelen Deal Betty Downing FACULTY MEMBER Helen McLaughlin GRADUATE STUDENT Elizaneth Haverstocli ACTIVES Margaret Lawler Elizabeth Leasure Marna A. Maland Mary L. Oren Mary Pierson Conradine Sanborn Nan Scallon Mary L. Scriver Susanne Springer Helen Sweet Ann Watson lean VVatson PLEDGES '36 '37 '37 '35 '37 '35 '37 '37 '37 '37 '36 '37 Ann Haroldson Kay Hartzell Betty lones Dorothy Lundell Katherine Piper Ann Richards lane Speakes Mildred Strobel Dorothy Tretten Mary VVaddell A lane Fansler Lucille Galvin Bernice Gardner Batk lim Second Row- llarulilson, Wesi, llarrfell, Strobel. Springer. laffray. Law 1 lane NVelch larry VVest Rosemary Wilsoii vfl. VV.itson. Nlaland. Clayton, ,X. Watson. Lunnlcll. Bushnell. l. Ci.mlln'i'. Cowin Fourth Rowfwailflell, Sanborn, llowen, Ganley, A. Rutter, Scallon, Deal 'I lliril Rowe- Strixer. Courtney. Pierson. Slit-akes, VVilson, li. lloyd. Innes. Iinynion l"1rsERr1W'-Rifer. I'1per. B. Boyd. leisure. Ailcly, l4r'cl4el', dren. Mx eel Alpha Phi 255 Alpha Xi Delta Mrs. Lee Barber Alberta Goodrich Gertrude Anderson Eleanor Anderson Norma Batchelder Margaret Christianson Evelyn Fouser Philena Frederick Fern Garlock Lyma Geiger Louise Geyer Elizabeth Higgs Margaret Hyland Frances Ash 256 ,pa Ihek Row-Space, Sehulberg. Frerleiick, Chrislizlnson, Geiger d, Milxnowski, Linne, Peoples, Wade, Nickerson Second Row-Iohnson. Ash. Iill. Ralhert, lluuser l-rom Row-Higgs. linlmurtlsotx. Batchelrler Cmrloele FACULTYKMEMBERS Mrs. Herbert Ioesting GRADUATESTUDENTS Elizabeth Shippee Mrs. Clara Koenig Lorraine Kranholcl Lucille Till ACTIVES '35 Margaret Kramer '35 '36 Helen Linne '37 '36 lane Milinowski '37 '35 Elizabeth Nickerson '36 '35 Mary Peoples '36 '35 Ruth Rathert '35 '35 Ruth Scholberg '37 '35 Margaret Space '37 '36 Dorothy Wade '35 '35 PLEDGES Mercedes Goodyear Evelyne Kendall Founded Lombarcl College, 1893 Fifty-six Chapters Maww l l 15 Fifth Street Southeast ,..5.!f5Lso ' 3.3 ,F is .cv , 35... 315 Tenth Avenue Southeast Fountletl lizlyetteville, Arkansas, 18215 liighty-eight Chapters Pi Beta. 1921 Patricia Fitzpatrick Phyllis Berg l3etty l-3urns Rosemary Burns lean Bryan lean Clillortl Mary Cullum Dorothea Dougherty Vermona Galliven Anne Gilbertson Phoebe Hallenberg Margaret Hanson Alice Hogan Marjorie Ienkins Mary Elizabeth Iohnson Marcella Kalash Mary King Virginia Baker Floramae Boyle Neenan Burns Gladys Diessner Margaret Foucault Mary Halle-nberg Zelia Heany Betty Ianssen GRADUATE STUDENTS Fern Morrison ACTIVES '35 Clara l.ohmann '35 '36 litlna MeKellip '37 '37 Mary lo Maher '37 '37 Christina Nelson '36 '37 Sylvia Nelson '38 '38 Mavis Norris '35 '37 Ann Schoflman '37 '37 Marjorie Siebert '35 '35 Maxine Slingsby '35 '35 Olive Smith '35 '35 Alice Van Douser '35 '37 Doris Van Tilburg '36 '37 Helen Voorhees '36 '35 Gloria Wallace '36 '35 Katherine Wethall '38 '37 PLEDGES Delores Nordland Helen Peiseh Adele Pett Carmen Proehl Betty Rich Charlotte Roller Leota Richards Annabel Sandberg Rita Hogan Margaret Muir Iune Nelson Mary Tuffree Doris Vance Margaret Warner Back liriwflxl, llallenherg, XNelliall. Pruehl, Ianssen. C, Nelson. lleany, Yan Tilburg, Ienkins, Yoorliees I-'ourih Row4Green, N. Burns. S. Nelson, R. Hogan, l'CIl, Sehoifinan, Bryan. R. Burns 'l'hirnl Rowfliiiig, Galliven. Vance. Fitzpatrick, Mel-iellip, A, lloigan, Richards, Boyle. Van lloiiser St-conil Row-TuHrte. I. Nelson. lit-rg. Sandberg. Sielwerl. Kalash. Foucaulr. Baker I-rom Ron Smith, P, llalleiilwt-rg. Malin-r. Sliiiuslwy. Hanwii. Cliilmil. liilherrson. Wallace. I,olim.inn Chi Qmega 257 Delta Delta Delta Hack Row-Barrett, Gage, I. Berg, Mochlenhrotk, While, Worley. Stexens, Conway, R. Berg Fourth Row-Kraucli, Peuibone. Harrlilig, lluslatl, liinghav, Carpenter. Booth. Hawes, Putnam 'l'hinl RowfCook, Ieffeison, Beck, Moore, Ring, Gregg, 'I hompson, Burns Second RowfHalloran, Alveler, Craswell, Shipley. Cirillith. Nixon, Mitchell l-irsi Rowgliainlolplx, Bartholomew, Meacham, Springer, llaserick, Smith, Hoien, Stexen n Ruth E. Lawrence lane Leichsenring Evaclene Burris Doris Abeler Peggy Barrett Mary Bartholomew Helen Bengson Helen Burns Ethel Beck Phyllis Brown Rosemary Berg Betty Lou Burrows Marian Carpenter Dorothy Capron lean Craswell Evelyn Conway Caroline Gage Patricia Halloran Elizabeth Anne Harding Margaret Harlan Dorothy Hasericli Dorothy Barton luclith Berg Elma Elizabeth Cook Nancy Gregg Mary Edna Griffith Rosemary Hennessy Mary Frances Hawes Margaret Hustacl Florence lelTerson Muriel King Olyn Kingbay 258 FACULTY MEMBERS Mary Skinner Grace Torinus GRADUATE STUDENTS Helen MacMahon ACTIVES '35 Muriel Hoien '37 '36 Betty Hubbard '37 '37 lean Iohnson '36 '35 Carla Meacham '36 '37 Mary Meen '37 '38 Margaret McLeod '37 '35 Betty K. Moore '37 '36 lane Randolph '37 '36 Mary Shipley '37 '36 Mary Ellen Smith '37 '36 Dorothy Springer '35 '36 Katherine Stevens '35 '37 Helen Stevenson '36 '37 Hester Thompson '35 '37 Catherine Vince '35 '37 Peggy Ann Wliite '36 '36 Phyllis Yohe '35 '36 PLEDGES Natalie Krauch Betty Lambert Melissa Mitchell Muriel Moehlenbrock Ruth Murtin Maxine Nixon Annabelle Pettibone Virginia Putnam Katherine White Bonnie Worley Fountleml Boston University, 1838 Eighty-seven Chapters Theta, l W-l 316 Tenth Avenue Southcist 1 v Qi ? Q Q- "Hi AFA 5 1026 Fifth Street Southeast lfounclctl Lewis Institute. IST-l Forty-eight Cliapters Lamhila, 1882 Catherine Brown Catherine Brill janet Burwell Suzanne Burwell lrene Bunker Mary lane Conler Betty Ann Day Donna Dickinson Frances Enright Ruth Evarts Sue Evarts Sarah Field Lillian Hensel Florence Hilgerman Harriet Hineline Suzanne Hooper janet Hudson Henrietta Hull Betty Iackson Gene Anderson lean Andrews Mary Ann Benson Maxine Brooke Marcia Camin ack Marion Kate FACULTY MEMBERS Helen Hickman GRADUATE STUDENT Louise Brown ACTIVES '36 Betty Kate '35 Mary Kitts '37 Louise Krehs '35 lone Kuechle '35 lsohel Lane Helen Smith '37 '37 '35 '37 '37 Marion McCulloch Betty Meileath Harriet Mosher Ann Nelson Dorothy Uvruni Bess Palmer Bernice Pardee Mary Ieanette Rainey Catherine Running Peggy Waldiii Virginia Way lane Wilsoii '36 36 '38 '37 '35 '35 '36 '35 '35 '36 '37 36 s 1 PLEDGES Mary lane Lohman n Mary lane Moir Dorothy Nelson Iudy Odell Elizabeth Running Peggy Streater Carol Knutson lane Leach Ruth Lihhy ,J VVilhelmine Wilson Iosephine Wright Lark RoxvWHi1ilsnn. Luacli, lackson, .Xmlrt-ws, Legg, lxius. Parks, .Xmlerson urth Rowfbrrcalcr. llull, Lihhy. Running, VK altlin, lxrelvs. Brooke 'I hirnl Rowfliingsr. Muir. Rainey. Bunker. Confcr. liririglit ion Secoiiil l '4NIcCulloch, llllgt-rinan. Hemel. liuruell. Lohman. IJ. Yclson. Wilson Front Row' Uxruni. ,X. Xclwn. Day. Palmer. Exams. liclil Delta Gamma Delta Zeta Buck RowWTschitla, Noltcricke, Paulsen, Otos, l'lc:nlu'ringlon, Anllerson Marie Baumann Borghild Benson Iayne Eastman Virginia Langford Catherine Layne Maxine Mason Helen Melhy Elinor Anderson Ruth Anderson Sylvia Borg Elizabeth Busch lean Cilwuzar Margaret Davey Margery Farley Third Row+'1'hornton, Layne, Lulf.. Burg. Cihuzar S -co wvff ' son Dan' -' lin ' i- n li x h " L nd Ru Ander , ey, umann, l tnsu , u c . lurnham Front Row-Eastman, Warren, Swanslrom, ljlecht, Spcich, Mason FACULTY MEMBER Mary Steers GRADUATE STUDENT Betty Graves ACTIVES ,35 Louise Speich '36 Lois Swanstrom '35 Sally Thornton '36 Evelyn Turnham 336 Lucille Utecht 336 Ruth VVarren 336 PLEDGES Myrna Heatherington 260 u 36 '35 '36 36 '36 '35 s Inez Liliemark Lillian Lutz Maxine Michel Dorothy Nolterieke Helen Otos Marjorie Paulsen Ann Marie Tschida Fountlctl Miami University, 1902 Fifty-seven Cliaptcrs Gamma, 1023 330 Eleventh .-XvenLn'Sut1tl1e'zst Ai Gai A va ' Q.9i!v'-ze. '.,,, in-w x 'M "5 31" ,, . 3l l Tenth Avenue Southeast Adah Grandy Georgiana Adams Ellen Bache-VViig Mary Baker Myra Beatty Helen lane Behlke Mildred Bowen Naomi Briggs Betty Brooks Laura Bruce Eleanor Burkhard Catharine Burnap Margaret Bushnell Betty Christorferson Betty Clements Linda Cook Betty Field lean Giere Betty Gold Lillian Hicks Ruth Hovde Kate Laioie Kay Barton Marjorie Bruce Caroline Cashman Verla Clausen Clare Clements Mary lane Gillis FACULTY MEMBERS Florence Warnoch ACTIVES '36 Margaret lean LaLone '36 '36 Laura Lee Lowe '35 '35 Louise Miller '36 '36 Irene Morris '35 '35 Margaret Nelson '36 '37 Helen Pitman '35 '37 Virginia Porter '35 '37 Mabeth Skogmo '38 '35 Eleanor Smith '36 '37 Virginia Sparks '35 '36 Helen Spittler '35 '35 Grace Stallord '37 '36 Helen Stinnette '35 '36 Mary Swenson '37 '37 Mary Thayer '37 '38 Sue Thorson '35 '36 Marjorie Vance '37 '35 Laura Lee VonKuster '36 '37 Patricia Weld '36 '38 Louise Youngs '37 '38 PLEDGES Barbara Lewis Marian Luick Mary Margaret Macphail Helen Miller Marian Renshaw lane Scherick lean Stewart Marie Teuscher Betty Vance ack Rtm'f,Xtl:tt1is. X'onKttster. Barton, H. Miller. Gul-l. Lowe, lfieltl. Giere, llulwer 'i i RmvfWeld, Kxerland, 15. Clements, K. Laioie. Lewis. Iitzrnap, Iiurkharil. Hicks, .X. Lainie. NI. Bruce fourth Row-Nounes. Stewart. Hagen, Keyes. Bowen, L. Miller. Cashman. Stafford, Tliaxer " ird Rim iiook, Thorson. li. Clements. Swenson, Smith. Niael'hail. Brooks. Briggs Seeuml Rowfl-Imtle. Renshaw. Skogma, IS. Vance, Teuscher, Seheritk, M. Vance, Stowe, Morris lfmnt Row--Pitman, Bushnell. Stinnette, Baker. Spittler, Heatty. Nelson, Christorft-rson Mary lane Huber m ,, i v f- ' - -, ' . .. .oi -53. 'E Cynthtallxeyes .'3:L.t'giiT6' -4"ff- 'L lzdith Ixterland H.,-' -. fe 5- f ,Z .1 . 1--Q, - --PKI. ". 'T ., -elif" 'G' l- AJ Q, A as g. s, as gi. ,T - . it 1. - -t4- , is uf 'ilily .ia 1 g" lg . Hd '.,- 'f'fQ- P, --if , ' ' -T' 'g .a I . l i l if 7 iff g 1h 4' V Founded Syracuse Uttiwrsity. l87-l Forty -live Chap Kappa. N112 HT: Gemma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Back Row-l-'arrell, Bush. O'Slm1iinglxmssy. Hirehings, Le lllomlc. Brown. Ludwig, Wald. Suhin lfourrli Rou'iSixertren. Stotlrlaml. lielg. Knapp, Wlxile. Vallee. Gaartle, lcnsch, llill 'lhircl Row-Shellman. lloiilale, Ixus, Cones, I. Ernst. l.. liunst, Hulbert, Sorenson Second Row-llaywartl. Quznnmt-. Axnuntlson, Bopp, Forney. Mtlicnzle. L, Fitch, R. Rolxaxn, Prescott la ront Ron RL Gladys Gihbens Ianet Baird Wilma Bopp Arlaene Bowles Mary Ianith Bushlield Mary Brennen Betty Cones Marjorie Diehl Iosephine Ernst Louise Ernst Ieanne Ewing Karin Farrell Elizabeth Fitch Frances Forney Bertha Gaarde Betty lves Ruth Ann Amundson Kitty Berg Betty Brown Coralyn Bush Lucy Fitch Iuliette Hayward 262 'f 'irnlmltl. Morrill, li. Rohan, liairtl, lfoorc. lircnnan. Diehl, Ragland FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENT Nivea Haw Elizabeth Nissen ,37 ACTIVES '36 Phoebe Iensch 336 Barbara Iohnson ,36 Mary Louise LeBlond ,35 Catherine Ludwig '36 Marjorie Morrill '37 Ianet Poore '37 Dorothy Quamme '36 Bettie Ragland ,36 Ann Reimbold 537 Betty Rohan ,36 Constance Sabin ,37 Marian Shellman 737 NVilnia Sivertsen 535 Maxine Sorenson ,37 Carol White PLEDGES Peggy Hill Iosephine Hitchings Mouraine Hoidale Lucy lane Hulbert Mary Io Knapp Doris McKenzie Marian O'Shaughnessy Betty Pattee Dorothea Prescott Mary Russell Rose Marie Rohan Yvonne Stoddard Iosephine Wald lfountled DePauw University, l870 Sixty-four Chapters Upsilon, l89O 314 Tenth Avenue Southeast 'fx R, 1 'Y' :icuii -:iii 'ti ya 1:4 ' 0 2 PT: .- ... ..- at.. wiv e-KATK p 4 1... 'P IOZ5 Sixth Street Southeast lfountled Iarinville, Virginia. l?+'l7 SCYL'llIi"lllI'CC Chapters Sigma Beta, IVIX Alice Leahy Maxine McCuteheon Katherine Miles Esther Doerr Fern Fisk Dorothy Hill 'lionie Collenbaeli lietiy Cole Dorothy Davis Marion Day Elaine Dosen Flora Gilmore Gayle Goodhue Mary Hayes Lorraine Iohnson Maxine Kennedy Marguerite Klobe Melba LaHue Evelyn Anderson lietty Bowen Louise Combs FACULTY MEMBERS Gertrude Mooney Katherine Moulton Ellena Ventura GRADUATE STUDENTS Miriam Mclntyre Beth Meyer liorghild Sundheim ACTIVES 536 Elaine Lund ,36 336 Martha Manning '35 L35 Charlotte MeChesney '37 335 Caryl Meyer '37 ,36 Miriam Monson '35 '35 Eva lane Ostergren '35 '37 Elizabeth Pickles '35 T37 Helene Rogers '37 '36 Carol Rose ,35 '35 Freda Smith '36 ,36 Betty Strait '55 '35 Mary Mott VVest '37 PLEDGES Natalie Kielland Virginia Lang Eleanor Lathrop Dorothy Ebel Doris Lee Betty Hirstio Helen Mooney Row--C'ollenb'tch Wt-sl lxoinbs Kiellind l.ani.:. Roge s,Gootlhut- liatk , . . , , , , , r, Fourth Rmvflkionson, Pit-l-Lles. Rose, Iohnson, liilinnre, Manning Thi l R '-I tt' Q I'lThesne' Cola. Srn'th. lI'rxlio, Bow' rc ow . t, Luhrop. IN t . y, 1 1 tn Second Rowflai Hue. llosen, Ilayus, Iraxis. lNlotmt'y, Ebel Front Ron Ustergren. Lund. Strait. Klobe. Mt-vcr. Kennedy Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Back Rowflheems, Fugina, I-letchcr, I., heist. Hager, Donovan, Lamphell. Altrer, Evans. Cy. lliornpson Fourth Row--Ilotlge, Wright, I, Adams. V. Adams, Malcolmson, D. '1 hwnpson, Cotton, Volk, Barney, Alice, McMillan Third Rmvgkichter, Ann Barney. Lusliman, Watts. Rickcr, lingdale. Westlake. Mc.-Xfee, Woodruff Second Row-Arnold, B. Barnard, II. Schoening. Albrecht, Brown, Dennis, Murchie, Mclicrcher .. 1. t',y.. . 1, ,. -' lfrrmt Row-Greer M Cust X Sclxucning, like litdtrd Sliders Ixes l11llen,lil'uce Martha Collicott Katherine Iacobsen Isobel Gregory Marian Latta Mildred Vredenburg Betty Horton Mary Welsh ACTIVES lean Adams Virginia Adams Lavinia Alder Miriam Arnold Iessie Aslakson Ruth Baker Avery Barnard Beatrice Barnard Alice Barney Ann Barney Inez Bedard Grace Bliss Ellen Brown Barbara Bruce Rhoda lane Campbell Mary Cotton Virginia Cushman lane Davis Margaret Deems Iane Dennis Mary Dodge Elizabeth Donovan Betty Evans Mary lane Finch Elsabeth Findley Frances Fletcher Betty Fugina Louise Geist Mia Geist Helen Gillen lane Greer Liselotte Hager Marlys Hanson Anna Virginia Hughes Eleanor Irons Marion Ives Mary Adele McAfee Virginia McMillan Leas Montgomery lean Murchie lean Pike Katherine Richter Martha Ricker Marion Sanders Alice Schoening Helen Schoening Barbara Scriver Miriam Seeger Eleanor Smith Deborah Thompson Gerardine Thompson Evelyn Tingdale Ann Volk Margaret Watts lane Wright Patty Westlake lanet Van De VVater PLEDGES '35 '35 '36 '35 '37 '35 '35 '37 '37 '36 '35 '36 '38 '37 '35 '35 '38 '37 '35 '36 '36 '37 '37 '37 '37 '36 '37 '36 Mary Albrecht Patricia Mcliercher 26-l Mary Malcolmson Iosephine Woodruff Ifounded Monmouth College, 1870 Sevt-nty-one Chapters Chi, 1880 329 Tenth Avenue Southeast lei, , '5Fb"'fa7 i "rarer " "' Amr Q6 , 800 University Avenue Southeast Founded Nebraska, 1910 Twenty-two Chapters Kappa, 1917 Lucille liolstad Marjorie Cady Catherine Carlson Minerva Chailquist Carol Cooper Gunnvor Falk FACULTY MEMBER Melba Hurd GRADUATE STUDENT Elizabeth Rowan ACTIVES Elaine Gorder '36 Berniece Iohnson '35 Beatrice Nelson '37 Adrienne Odlaug ,36 Corrine Sartell '36 PLEDGES Elaine Bergstrom Eunice Billman Esther Gorder Ann Gratz Barbara Hopkins Stella Hostbjor Pauline Hunt Helen Marwin Back RowfE. G ciri ler, Carls iiix, Bolsuid, Billman, Odlaug, Root, Mulder Second Row--Rowan Fulk Iohnson Myers, Hostbjor, Sthzinke, Rouse is lr rst Row Pl Irene Modler Marguerite Myers Gladys Nelson Marion Playman Marion Root Beverly Rouse Emily Schanke I N l C, per, B. Nclson,C,li:ulqu1st, Hunt Phi Qmega pu 265 Pi Beta Phi Back How-Lee, Seldl, Norby, Haherman, Sellman, Westernlahl, Blenden, Palmer, Ruley l-'ourth Row-Miller, Donaldson, Jacobson, Cowperthwait, McLaughlin, Lovell, Carey, B. Klcrncr, Schultz, E. Fegles 'l'hirrl Row-Ionason, Sanderson, Reed, Michelet, lrlofacre, Arveson, Karkeet, Libbey, Tucker Second RowALovart, Donehower, Barrager, Orr, Gavin, Worthington, Belair, Ashby, Davenport, Niehergall lfirsl Row-linxmons, Hanson, Bergquisr, Marston, Ryan, C, Fegles, Wood, Hoff, Blundell Elaine Anderson Esther Barrager Ieanne Belair Virginia Blundell Marion Bergquist Ceorgine Davenport Elizaheth Donaldson Marion Donehower Betsy Emmons Constance Eegles Iuanita Hanson Margaret Hofaere Helen Holf lean Hummell Helen Marie Iaeobson lane Arveson Lillian Ashhy Della lane Brenden Margaret Carey Margaret Cowperthwait Elinor Fegles Catherine Gavin Lois Haherman Dorothy lonason Adele Klemer Betty Lee 266 FACULTY MEMBER Alice F. Tyler ACTIVES '37 lean liarlieet '37 '37 Betty Kleiner '37 '37 Alice Lihhey '35 '36 Edith Marston '36 '37 Louise Michelet '37 '36 Marjorie Miller '36 '37 Marion Nelson '35 '38 Mary Norby '37 '35 Ianet Orr '37 '36 litlith Reed '35 '37 Peggie Ryan '37 '37 Syhil Sanderson '35 '35 Ieannette Sellman '37 '36 Betty XVood '35 '37 Marjorie VVorthington '37 PLEDGES Lorraine Lovatt Iosephine Lovell Margaret McLaughlin Harriet Niehergall Betty Palmer Virginia Ruley Betty Seidl Margaret Schultz Mary Frances Tucker Carol Turnaelirf Helen Westerdahl Founded Monmouth College, 1867 Seventy-seven Chapters Alpha, lUO6 QQ . " 'fi ., 451 IIUU Fifth Street Southeast .2 ,Qg,,?.'ga',,?,,,,..-,L5n, . A. , , X ' U01 Fourth Street Sutitlit-gist , N,,.-..n- fin.-.- Foumlctl Colby Cullcgc. 187-l Foi'ty-Five Clmptt-rs Alphg1Et.1. IVZI Avis Bergliintl Beryl Hurmzister Ruth Czivers Margaret Grountls Muriel Iolmstone Eloise Keckefotli Georgizlnzl Mtmtor GRADUATE STUDENTS lftliel Bairtl Cli1irline Birkins ACTIVES '35 Ctltlicrine Mlinar '35 '35 Joyce Paul '37 '35 Betty Peterson '38 '35 Rosslyn Peglow '36 '38 Elizubctli Sliogren '35 '35 Margaret XVzickerman '37 '55 PLEDGES lean Bronson Elizabeth Fagerstrom Audrey Fields Lois Haerrel Buck Iimv-Pt-lcrwn. Puglmv, Bcrgluml. uluisumc, Ctucrs I Armin! Rim: 1'-xiriiignttgr. VMxcl.try1inn. l4:ilnl.hrm1ntls Front R4 wffliuxl. Shogren. Iiirkins. Xhmwr. Nlliimr Sigma Kappa Zeta Tau Alpha Back RowfLinslen. Lopp, Brynildsen, Schurgcr, C. '1'hackt:r. 1-'ife Third Row-Trageser, Oslrander, Ronneberg, Holt, Palmer, Bergman, Iohnson Second Row-Collin, llyde, Pearson, lirunkow, Combs, I. Thacker Front Row-'I homes, Chastek, Bailey, llruva, Bauman FACULTY MEMBERS Esther Greisheimer Mildred Schenck GRADUATE STUDENTS Katherine Comely Verval Miller ACTIVES Helen lane Bailey '35 Helen Iohnson 36 Harriet Bergman Ieannette Ostrander '35 Charlotte Brunkow Kathleen Palmer '35 Ruth Bauman Linnea Pearson '36 Ruth Chastek Cordelia Thacker '35 Virginia Combs Margaret Thomes '36 Iane Evans Gretchen Trageser '35 Betty Hruza Mildred Ronneberg '35 PLEDGES Vera Brynildsen Katharine Linden Dorothy Fife Priscilla Lopp Marjorie Herrmann Claire Schurger Helen Holt lean Thacker Natalja Hurley Phyllis Wendt Anna Bell Hyde Evelyn Wigen 268 Founded Farmville, Virginia, 1898 Seventy-two Chapters Alpha Tau, 1923 1112 Sixth Avenue Southeast so-Marg 05 Q F "7. if CC1C!QVlfl 1.0 1f'C1llQ1f'1flZ.ll'L.QS inter Fraternity Council llgick Rmvfblnlsnii. Lclxrnicke, Ruwinklc. Senn. Cnmplwcll, Kendrick. Nlagriiisoi Third Rowflinwcn, llnrgum, Malone, Gordon. Bird, llrown, Gilpin, Crow Second Row-I-Lmimond, Sampson, li. lolmsim. Saxton, Pickell, An-lcrson. lfricdh lront llmmii'-lirtzrssctl, Leu. Mcbrttrw, Rosholt, Colton, Ilonuvnn Acacia john Crowe Alpha Della Phi Robert Owen Alpha Sigma Phi Thomas Hammond Alpha Tau Omega james Kendrick Bela Theta Pi William Burgum Chi Phi VVaync Piclcell Chi P51' William Moir Dalia Chi Milton Rewinklc Delta Kappa Epxilon Williarii Gordon Della Tau Della lohn Donovan Delta Upxilon Lawrence Harcttc Kappa Sigma Marlowe Anderson Lamhala Chi i Ilpha Charles Campbell Phi' Della Theta livorctt lohnson Phi Gamma Della liobcrt Magnuson 270 Dean Otis C. McCreery, Advisor Gordon Rosholt, Chairman Phi Kappa Pxi Albert Lehmickc Phi Kappa Sigma Malcolm Matson Phi Sigma Kappa Mason Boudrye Pi Kappa Alpha los Friedheim Psi U pfil on lohn Cotton Sigma A l pha Epsilon Lewie Gilpin Sigma Chi Maurice Malone Sigma Na Ned Saxton Sigma Ph i Epsilon Williaili Bird Theta Chi Martin Scnn Thcza Delta Chi Arnold lirassctt Tau Kappa Epfilorz Miller Brown Y hrffa Xi Charles Sampson Zeta Psi Ralph Lee Michigan University. ' be u " 1 ' 0 less. 0 ... 5... 12116 Fifth Street Southeast Founded Twenty-nine Chapters Acacia, 19116 Gustav Bachinan I. O. Baker I. M. Bryant C. E. Erdinann C. H. Fisher A. Forsythe I. T. Frelin R. C. Gray F. F. Grout XV. F. Holman VV. Iohnson E. M. Lambert A. H. Larson XV. R. Myers VValter S. Beadell Iohn M. Crow Arthur Fossum Wayne Hopkins Ernst Hovemeyer Donald Arvold Wliyne Bassett Keith Berkner Philip Brandt I-ront Rim FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENT Donald F. Warner 1 ACTIVES 35 Herbert R. Iensen 136 George Matt '35 Harold Shipman 136 Lyle Victor '35 Robert Woodrufl PLEDGES 14 lt Row-W' - Victor Hose Slocum. .Xrvolil S -cond Row-P ntrnmi lhssett Brandt. Iierltner 'fllopkins Shipmin L Iloicmt-wr.1-oxsuni 271 E. E. Nicholson L. B. Pease I. C. Poucher E. B. Pierce C. E. Rudolph I. N. Searles NV. B. Silcox C. R. Staulfer R. A. Stevenson A. V. Storm M. C. Tanquary T. A. Teeter I. S. Young 335 '35 '36 '36 Q 36 Robert Hose Henry Patterson Wayne Slocum Acacia Alpha Delta phi Back Row-Dvorcek, Anderson, Robb, Mitchell, W. Bowen, Barney, Caldwell, Willard Fourth Row-Dean, Pratt, Ward, Malcolmson, Kline, Molandcr, Wickersham, Scheefe, Dunham Third Row-McLennan, Reed, Winn, Thomas, Hennings, Shirley, Burns, Howie Second Rowf'l'z:isburg, Felton, St. john, Cobb, Culbertson, Colwtcll, Rhea, Van Valkenburg Front Rowfliergquisr, Spooner, Vance, Dietrich, R. Bowen, Loveland, Dickenson, Charlton GRADUATE STUDENTS Louis Dietrich Lowell Peterson Morris Vance ACTIVES Art Anderson 338 Fred Malcolmson ,36 Fred Barney Larry Meyers '36 Don Bergquist Ted Mitchell '36 Robert Bowen Robert Owen '35 William Bowen Preston Reed ,36 Hugh Davidson VValter Robb ,37 Wesley Dickenson Iohn Scheefe ,37 Bill Dunham Emmett Shirley '36 Iohn Felton Iohn Teisburg ,36 Art Hennings E. Iesse Van Valkenburg '37 Theron Loveland William Ward '36 Bill McLennan Paul VVillard '37 Wirth McCoy Robert Wickersham '37 PLEDGES Charles Burns Matt Howie Iames Caldwell William Kline Dick Cobb Elwood Molander Iames Colwell Robert Rhea George Culbertson Iohn St. Iohn Frank Dvorcek Fred Thomas Iohn Granbeck George Winn Iohn Hewitt 272 Founded Hamilton College, 1832 Twenty-six Chapters Minnesota, 1892 1725 University Avenue Southeast gm . 1, 4 s . . s, itssa 'Km-.ia . T aa'5't.z 'Sl' .n gg-EA. ' -Q .Q'. 1821 University Avenue Southeast Founded Richmond, Virginia, l H65 Ninety-four Chapters Gamnia Nu, 1902 Howard Barlow Emmett Brackney Philip Carter Sherman Finger Iules T. Frelin Raymond Landon Harold Lundgren Richard Eide Fred G. Rosendahl Fred L. Schade VVilliam Ankeny R. lilwarcl Baker FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS Dean Elias P. Lyon Dean Otis McCreery Martin Ruud Dr. Roy A. Swanson Elmo Wilson Charles Winding Charles H. Sheifley Carleton Strathern Charles B. Will s ACTIVES '35 Harold Mclntyre '36 William Meyer ' Robert Behler '37 Gerald Mitchell Iolm C. Buckbee '36 VVilliam Nelson Robert Black '36 WValter O'Connor Iohn Burnham '37 Vern Oech Patil Campbell '37 Herman Quirmbach VValter Carlson '36 Frank Reinhardt Robert Cobb '36 Charles Robinson Harl Douglass '35 Iames Ryder n Gordon Earhuff '36 William Salladin Curtis Feyder '37 Arthur Sanford Sherman Finger, Ir. '37 Austin Sparling Iames Francois '36 Robert Utne Iohn Hokenson '37 Benjamin Williams Iames Kendrick '35 Robert VVilling Robert Le Blond '37 PLEDGES Alfred Anderson William Mclxay Morris Baker Truman Peck Willard Burnap Wilburn Pengelly Iames Butler Norman Powell Phili Clark Robert Putnam Georgie Fletcher Harrison Randolph Richard Gaudian David Sh21DI1OH Eugene Gericke Benjamin Storey john Mage Zeno Yates Bark RowfReinliardt, Burnap, Hokensnn, McKay, Putnam. Storey, Mclntyre. Ryder 1 th Rowflltne, Meyers, Carls trri, Mace, Butler. Geritke, Burnham Thirtl Row-Salladin. Quirmbarh, Ankeny, Pengelly, Finger. Clark, R. la. Baker Second R ffxl. l'-alter, Gaurlian. Le Blond, Behler. Shannon. P lt harliuff F rtmr it Rowflfrancois, Willing, Buckbee. lxentlrick. O'Con iicr r. Douglass. Mitchell. Fletcher Alpha Tau Qmega 273 Beta Theta Pi lizick Rowfijhiltls, Serrill, Hull, C. Cool, W. Cool. Weithoff, Smith, Larkin lilih RowAM. Miller, I. lfinlev, llellekson, iirecnmzm, Ellison. Gunderson, '1huel, Richzirtl Tunlor, Drew Fourth Row-Allen, lones, Mce, Eckhartll, Mcnell, Summers, Finilley, Brodie Third Row--Cutlworth, Melonv, Merrill, S. Miller, liiorkman, Goorlsill, Graham Secuntl RowfLcxering. T. Ifinlev, Ilunsworth, Evans, McWethy, Meliachron. R. Diessner. Holi I-'ront Ron-HK. lbiessner, L'Ilon. Pfcil, liurgum, D, Diessner. Brown. Robert 'l'uilor. Barnum Henry B. Bull R. D. Casey Frank McCormick E. E. Nicholson Louis Menell Cyrus Barnum Phillip Brown Vvilliam liurgum Tappan Childs Delbert Diessner Karl Diessner Robert Eckhardt Robert Ellison David livans Lauren Findley Preston lfinley Edward Graham Harry Hammond ArthurAllen Roy l3jorltman Iames Brodie Tryon liull Cortland Cool VVithers Cool Hill Cuclworth Roy Diessner Bill Drew Dick Dunsworth Iohn Finley Marshall Goodsill Bob Greenman Pierce Gunderson Spencer Hellekson 274 FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS ACTIVES Peter Holfnian Lloyd LaFountaine XVilliam Lewis Marcus Miller Max Moulton lidward Nelson XVilliam Pagenliopf Richard Pfeil Henry Rhame Paul Thuet Richard Tudor Robert Tudor Charles Utton PLEDGES I. H. Olmstead C. P. Sigerfoos E. W. Weaver loh n Faegre '37 '37 '35 '37 '35 337 '37 '35 '35 '37 '37 '36 '36 lylurray Hoff Dan Iones hVllLlC Larlain George Levcring Iohn Mcliachron Dave McVVcthy lohn hlee Charles Mclony Foster Merrill lack Mctternich Stanley Miller Iulian Serrill Robb Smith Henry Sommers Robert Vllietholgf Founded Miami University, l?i39 lilgllff'-SCYCIIf5l1LljJlCl'S Beta Pi. 1889 M25 University Avenue Southeist iii owl? Bon ' 3. I 'vztfjff '. 4 .M J n, .if 'QSM 1-. 1 A 1110 Fifth Street Southeast lfountlerl Princeton University, 1821 '1'hirtyf1ixe Chapters Gaming: Delta, 11111 W'illiam Dedon Edgar Baggen Lorenz Berghs Harold Fuller William O. Iohnson Andrew Kranak Donald Kugler NVayne Pickell William Bowers Donald Gates Charles Harris Carl Iohnson FACULTY MEMBER Donald Paterson GRADUATE STUDENTS Robert Lofgren ACTIVES '57 Lucius Putnam '55 Norman Rognlien '36 Charles Smith '35 Lester Tuttle '35 WVesley Webb '37 Karl Zieger A37 PLEDGES Robert Ransom ,56 136 735 '36 '35 '35 Robert Lovell Iames Poe Charles Rector Hack Row-licriglis. Lofgren, johnson. Kriinak. Poe. Khnrs. Bmx ers Second RowfDer1ori, Rector, Loxell, Ilarris. Rugglcr. Pickell Front liuwfB.ii:gt-ri. Rognlien. Zieger. Fuller. Tuttle 275 Chi Phi Chi Psi xy, Sneve, Parker, Hirsch, Tliornpson, Cronk, Cook, Laliree Back Row-Will Fifth Row-lrlirschhoeck, Leach, Poppe, McClure, Bement, Spring, Riegal, L. lanes, Kennedy Fourlli Row Ingalls, livarts, F vcclt, llacking. Strulhers, R, lanes, Savage, llcnscl Third Row-Grace, VV. Kerr, A K Jliige, Knickerbocker, Ring, Marlin, Blonigren. Quest Second Row-NVQ mr Stout P Yill iunic Brill lli cn Rector XX irichow L ini ibell L-S 3 .': :Hi Front liowfL. Villaumc, I Frcclricks, Alwziy, Moir, Bjorklund, Reed, Gzinley Robert H. Alway Robert Bement Charles R. Butler Frederick E. Bjorklund Holt Blomgren Schuyler Brown Robert E. Evarts Merriam G. Fredricks Phillip N. Fawcett Hugh B. Gage Iohn E. Ganley Alfred C. Godward Harry H. Grace Earl L. Hacking Paul S. Hagen Robert VV. Hirsch Carl N. Hensel Edgar Ingalls A. Leslie lanes William F. Kennedy William Balfour Richard Brill Lowell Campbell Emmons S. Cook Robert Cronk Iohn Hirscliboeck Iohn Herrmann Richard lanes Thomas Martin George Montgomery 276 FACULTY MEMBER Colbert Searles ACTIVES '35 Alexander Kerr '36 '37 William S. Kerr '36 '35 Nicholas Knickerbocker '37 '35 Iohn LaBree '38 '37 Edward Leach '37 '37 William WV. Moir '35 '37 Graham McVicker '35 '35 Iames R. McClure '37 '37 Frederick Poppe '36 '37 Sherman L. Pease '36 '37 C. Frederick Quest '37 '36 Robert G. Reed '37 '37 Iohn Ring '37 '36 Arthur Rowe '37 '37 Alan M. Struthers '36 '37 Iohn D. Savage '37 '37 William C. Stout '36 '37 George R. Shepard '37 '36 Louis P. Villaume '36 '36 George S. VVithy '37 PLEDGES Ioseph Parker William Rector Dale Riegal Iames W. Savage Iack S, Sneve Willis Spring Mal Thompson Thomas Wagner Carl Wartchow Founded Union College, 1841 Twenty-Five Chapters Alpha Nu, 1874 1515 University Avenue Southeast .fi ig :sri 1601 University Avenue Southeast Founded Cornell University, 1890 Thirty-nine Chapters Minnesota, 1892 FACULTY MEMBERS Captain Richard A. Ericson Lloyd A. Wilford GRADUATE STUDENT Halwurd M. Blegen Harold McKenzie Braggans Iames Moore Brandt Kasper Caveny Russell M. Cornell Garth Colin Harding Iohn Franklin Hueckel I. Robert Iackson Douglass A. Kuehn Theodor W. Braggans VVilliam Owen Cribbs Allen Mattison Crowell Robert Alvin Ebert Glenn G. Grenstedt Curtiss Holmgren Milan A. Iohnston Caleb H. Krueger Milton C. Rewinkel ACTIVES '36 Leonard Casmir Nachbar '35 '36 Robert C. Olson '37 '37 Ralph E. Peterson '35 '35 Orville Quackenbush '35 '36 Bruce Martin Robertson '37 '36 Carlos Herbert Strobel '37 '38 Richard Sweetman '37 '37 Charles D. Wilkinson '36 '35 PLEDGES Raymond B. Muller Elmer C. Nelson Robert L. Richardson Robert Sailstad Howard Sembla Iohn W. Sevareid Charles D. Singer William Stevenson Herbert Louis Lossen Lester H. Zaeske B 1. R WAM. Iohnston, Grenstetlt, R. Olson, '11 15 .nga ., S Cid, Nachhar h'1 1llgIkKh71,11t T in Rowf' o m ren, ac son, ue n, .aes 'e ,ver Second Row-R. Peterson, Robertson, Lossen, E. Olson, Sailstad, Sembla Front Row-Hucckcl, Ie . irxlggans, Rewinkel, lirsmtll, llzxrtling 1 I Delta Chi 277 Delta Kappa Epsilon , 'aris, ,t mont 3, t 'mson, 'i lard, Iohnson, Welsh, Cairncross, lfrcnzel E Hack Rovvflltisrecl 1 F l l Str II ll - ' anson, Dallera, Graef, Murray, Tomhave. Carrol, Baslorrl, A. Saiagt' T Ifourth Row ll Third Rox fwilliams. Morris, llaubnev. Moore, Ramsey, Reilly, lfield, Ravel. Vlloolscy Second RowfCous1ns. Taft. Peterson, Skahen, Murphy. Eichhorn, Reid. 'I homas l-ronr Rowslirustuen. Larson, Dickey, R. Savage, Gordon, NVin7enburg. Prout, Winter, Smith Iohn Beal Iohn Butler M. delierry l. C. LeCompte Blaine Mcliusick VVright Brooks Reuben Brustuen Andrew Cairncross Douglas Campbell Keith Campbell Iohn Coppage VVillis Cousins Frank Dallera Robert Dickey Peter Eichhorn Cyrus Field Frank Frenzel William Gordon Fred Gould Vance Hilliard Ray lrwin VValter Larrabee Trenxvith Basford Milton Baugh Charles Carrel VVilliam Daubney Peter Edmonds Bud Graef VVilliam Hanson Carl Husted Clarence johnson Hobart Kavel Iames Morris Iames Murphy Douglas Murray 27 FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS Frank Daugherty ACTIVES '35 Roger l.arson '35 Russell Metcalfe '37 Richard Moore '55 Iames Odegartl '35 Robert Potter ,35 Fred ljrout 336 David Ramsay '56 VVilliam Reid '57 Iohn Russell '35 Albert Savage '37 Robert Savage '35 VVally Taft '35 larvis Tew A35 Norris VVickham '56 lames VVilliams '37 Randall XVinter PLEDGES C. A. Savage A. C. Strachauer O. S. Wyatt Cecil Watsori Leo Vllinzenburg 337 '37 s 36 736 '37 ,37 '36 '35 '38 '35 '36 ,36 36 '37 ,37 '37 Lee Paris Gerald Peterson Iohn Reilly Vincent Robinson Iohn Skahen Lincoln Smith Robert Stimson Gilbert Thomas Iohn Tomhave Iohn XVard Clarke Welsli Daniel Woolseyf Founded Yale University. 1884 Forty-eight Chapters Phi Epsilon, 1889 lfll University Avenue Southeast fm nf .fl ,, z ' : -5' , M il a i :psi E ir tx Z ir ! Utiivc-rsity A Ytlllli' Suutltenst I-'uunilcnl lletlialnx Cnllcgt-. D551 Seventy -live cTllLlI7IQ'l'S li: l.l lftn. l 555 Ray liowers Robert VV. A rin st rong Robert Berens Robert Berlaey LeRoy A. Borg Hurry M. Dixon lohn A. Fairall Robert P. H11 n sen Russell Bidmlinger lerry Gage john lVICE:1chcrn David Martinson George Moore FACULTY MEMBERS Niels Thorpe GRADUATE STUDENT lohn M. Donovan ACTIVES 35 5. l71l1'liCcJYl2ll1 '35 37 Clinton Rosene '35 35 Ralph Rosene Q55 56 Donald S. Schnaidt '56 35 Lloyd F. Sherman '37 37 Wlilliam P. Smith '36 36 Iohn S. Tooliey '37 PLEDGES Harry Ollearn, lr. lohn Perkins Ray Ridenour Dick Spezlkes Charles Schmidt ll lx lioxv-'Altima lfnililxmgri. Rnlenmir. hlierlnnii. llorg ll lk Xlll RR in l lt ll KR nrt on rn s rm. . , . ug. . mt-rue. nnjr. term. Anwn. . :mln s l Iww-M..vi1nWn.11' lwont Run lititns.Nn1llv.IJ4inox.m. F.l1r.lll Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Founded Williams College, 1834 Sixty-one Chapters Minnesota, 1890 - IK. '-'L F' .f il-'f w tf? . Blick RowfPl:ixton, Briggs, Hoffstrom, Gurnec, Mirhun, Bursch, Bredesen, Drum " f4A, X X A "fmRi1ZvTYTESY35fl"ililillc'isf5Q'Z"iZ1'12?f'lig?.XH2?5ii2'.'l2Filoiiafliiill "r' +274 is ,gb lllr 1 6 1 . ' 1: 5 Trocht Row-'jjohnsonl ibliwsoh, lkfrigilmt, Barettc,'Hai'ris, Dier'cks,i.ag3erlof V .. -. ' ..4 :E i ,e. '- if aat 2 .1 'I 1, - ,tgp FACULTY MEMBERS . y . rl:-ff l N 1 3 , - " 4 4 1,11 KMQMLQ SQ M. T. Davenport W. H. Peters - 4-te" .7 C.A.H ' k .W.Po ell I. C. Liigginerg A. Rviey 921 University Avenue Southeast D. E. Minnieh L. B. Shippee GRADUATE STUDENTS David Burlingame P. Hersema Carlyle Tingdale ACTIVES Lloyd Anderson '37 Iohn Laivell '35 U31 Lawrence Barette '35 Frank Le Blond '37 Carl Berg '35 Donald Martin '36 Arthur Bredesen '37 Howard Mithun '36 Thomas Dawson '35 Emmanuel Pieper '36 Robert Diercks '36 Iohn Plaxton '36 Williain Drum '35 Iohn Schaller '37 Page Fellows '35 Fred Speers '37 Charles Frost '35 Iohn Swanstrom '36 Bruce Harris '35 Willard Tatum '35 Edwin Hyde '37 Charles Vasaly '37 Robert Iohnson '36 Iohn VVentworth '37 Stanley Lagerlof '36 VVells Wright '36 PLEDGES Charles Allen VVillard Amidon Lloyd Briggs Cyral Bursch Iohn Carlson Iohn Davies 280 Brace Gurnee George Hoflstrom Belmont Magee lohn Pomeroy Iohn Schmitz ..ntg I ' " r-ff ' . .i - nwihx 'nl ul-' wg H25 Fifth Street Southeast l f fp!! 5 3 ' U xv! ' a s S ,A,. A I 5 to ,tz 1 Qg- V Fountlcrl Richmond. Virginia, ISIN One l lunrlreml anal Iiight Chapters Rt-ta Mn. ll Thomas F. Barnhart Ralph H. Brown Iesse S. Douglass Earl B. Fisher joseph L. Armstrong Marlowe L. Anderson Allan C. Blomberg William Churchill Robert Cragg Edward Foley Donald E. Hart Orville Forman Robert Adamek Dick Aronson Lawrence Belmont lack Gates Dick Gunderson FACULTY MEMBERS Raymond E. Iohnson ACTIVES William Hubbard Robert Lewis Robert Manly William Miller lim Plumbacli Archie Stone Iames E. Welcly PLEDGES Harold Macy Iulius L. Perlt '37 '35 '37 '35 '36 '35 '35 William Keipers Bruce Lindeke Wayne Nissen William Seymour VVilliam Tretna Rack Row-Gales. Manly, Flanagan, Aronson, Nissen. Lincleke. XVclfly Third Rowe!-'olvy. Cragg. liclmont. Herman, Gunderson, Bluinhcrg, llce, Chnrthill Scconil RowfSt-vinour. Arlamek. Hubbard. lforman. Plumhack. Hnuman. Milner Fronl Row-Anderson, Hart, Armstrong, Stone, Miller, Lewis Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Bzitk Row-McQueen, liinen, Pumpaon, Frcdrickson, Allison, liicsanz Second Rowfl hompson, Ames, Swenson, Forbes, Kappel, Campbell, Holbrook Front Row-licngslon Pratt, L. Lampbell, Your-it, lhorpe, Harding l. W. Alm Kenneth R. Iohnson Robert Kappel FACULTY MEMBERS Roy C. Blakey Arthur M. Borak GRADUATE STUDENTS Grant Lampson Frank Thompson ACTIVES Iohn H. Allison ,35 Angus McQueen '35 Warren Bengston '37 Sidney Pratt ,36 Phillip Biesanz T35 Olaf C. Thorpe 35 Charles R. Campbell ,35 William Thorpe '37 Iohn Forbes ,36 R. Oliver VVolcott '35 Edward Harding ,38 Robert Youm T35 Edward Holbrook ,35 PLEDGES VVilliam D. Campbell Ch?lrlCS MCCFCH Claire I. Einen Marcus Fredrickson Arthur Lund 282 Harold Sjostrom Harris Swenson Founded Boston University, l909 Eiglity-five Chapters Gamma Omega, 1925 l ll6 Fifth Street Southeast Q- i :Iris V I ig: .sig Q a ff: r 2 .L Q -1 Q ,1 . - 6 . Q, llllf Univ ersity Avenue Southeast Founded Miami Unixersitv. l M-ltl One llunxlreal and Seven Chapters Alpha. H481 I. L. Bostwielie Lowell Dawson Dr. Harold S. Diehl Frederick Hovde M. li. Lainhie George Otterness Clarence Adams VVallaee Anderson Karl Avery liinnard Barry George Cahalan Leland Clay Bradley Cosgrove Lloyd Drevesl-iracht Ralph Edison Peter Ferguson Charles Frissel Iohn Hanson Robert Holton Kerwin Hoover Roy Huher XVilliam Best Luther Cook LeRoy Ellielcson Rohert Gilchrist Howard Halvorson Henry Hanson Iaek Irvin FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENT William Morse ACTIVES I. H. Owens W. L. Prosser VV. R. Smith A. H. Speer I. L. Thomas Donald Iardine Lee Iohnson Iames Klundt hatlv Rnwfl St Everett Iohnson '36 Donald Kireher ,353 Alvah Lihhy '36 Fred Mann '36 Keith Melntyre '36 Rohert Oen '57 Charles Reit 735 George Rennix 736 XVilliam Sehommer 736 Chester Sitz 536 Howard Shaw '35 Richard Smith '36 Iohn Struhle '37 Fred Stuelier '37 Marshall Taft ,37 PLEDGES Brant Kretseh Charles Lyman Iohn Magney Max Marion Harlan Nelson Robert Prosser NVilliam Robertson Harvey Schlagenhouf Glenn Seidel Clarence Thompson rulwle. 'I llc- fxii 5 wscfi rfrsrr n. Sttufer. ll. Nelson . ..m .i, no '. ilvlu. XX ehr. Xilams. lk-st. .Xu-rv. lfosqrmixt' lkairlluliovv Rl t R N nl K lx L son 'lli 'R ll lt i Nhrlon. Srlllalgenlionf,l7revt'slu.1cl1t. Kltlsth Proven l'llnltmn lliel i im. mv ' ' ll UI Qt-tonnl Ron X lersrin. keif. Mclnlvre. Irvin. Multione. ll. llanson. Ma 'nev lf- . Fmm R I,johnwm,b1lL,l11l1sul1.I. llanwn. lalhlluhu.lloover.l1.lli.llan Phi Delta Theta 283 ph: Epsilon Pi Back Row-floseph, Silesky, llorwiu, Giulwcr, Sherman, Zack, Supornick 'l'hird Row4A. Rosenberg, Rifkin, ll. Rosenberg, Lieberman, Finchcrg, Zimmerman, llrill, Bell Second Row-Raizes, Weisman, Miller, Sinykin, Frishbcrg, Heiman, Levy First RowfBraman, Bloch, johnson, Halpern, Goodman, Redman Bernard Dimsdale Marvin Bloch Donald Braman Lionel Brill Walter Fineberg Mitchell Garber A. Harold Frishberg Beril Goldstein Norman Grossman Samuel Halpern Lawrence Harris Elliot Hollman lack Bell Leo Bright David Dretler lrxvin Goodman Arnold Heiman Seymour Horwitz 284 FACULTY MEMBER Arnold Rosenstein GRADUATE STUDENTS Melvin Sinykin ACTIVES '36 David Iohnson '36 '37 Morton Levy '37 '35 Alvin Lieberman '.36 '37 loseph Redman '36 '36 Herschel Riflcin '36 '36 Allan Rosenberg '37 '36 Benjamin Rosenberg '36 '36 Sam Sherman '36 '35 Sidney Silesky '37 '36 Meyer Supornick '36 '35 Sidney Weisman '37 PLEDGES Roger loseph Alvin Miller Leon Raizes lack Roston Stanley Zack Milton Zimmerman Founded College of the Citv of New York, 1904 Thirty -three Chapters Alpha Delta, 1923 960 Fifteenth Avenue Southeast a i 1 'lt if i I o-' J .li ii! 1 7 9-X 1120 University .-Xvenur Southeast Founiletl lellerson College. IHS Severity-tlirec Chapters Mu Sigma. 1890 lohn Brown Frank Burch Mitchell V. Charnley Lotus D. Coffman George Eahr VVilliam F. Holman Stanley Kinyon Robert S. Davis Charles H. lones Kenneth Bachlund VVilliam Baring'Gould William Bevan I. C. Bevan Rudyard Blume VVilliam Cooper Richard Gaffney Alanson Harris Daniel Harris Robert Hatch Iohn Haucli FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS ACTIVES Edward Iones Vernal LeVoir Robert Magnuson Robert Monahan Eugene Newhall Howard Rosenberry Paul Runnestrand Earl Svendsen George Svendsen Fred VVheeler August C. Krey Iohn Moir Erling S. Platou Henry Schmitz lames M. Walls T. W. Weum Russell Wayland Iohn R. VVolFf '35 '36 '36 '37 '35 '37 '38 '37 '36 '37 PLEDGES George Anderson George Roscoe Robert Bruce Robert Smith Arthur Clarkson Robert Sorenson Ray Clute Leslie Thomson Paul Heighstedt Iames Tramor lohn Lang Donald Turnquist Ernest Mooney A. Fraser Washburn luck Row-li, Mtndsen. lltibhsladt. Iurnquist. Ci. Sxendsen. Washburn. Clute. Iones 'I luril Rowffvlooiiu Runnestrinal looptr Baring, Gould, llauck, Hatch. Smith, Davis Second Rowfliosenhcrrv Bruce LeXoir C lavkson. Magnuson. 'l'r.iinor, Anderson I-ront R XX ll N l ll X H Gaiinei. D. 1l.irris. I. Heian Phi C5 emma Delta Phu Kappa psi Back Row--Carlson. Donaldson. Leighton. Roller. Prouse. 'l'enr.ey. llolconilu. Thill F1 i nl R w-151 tc n Cn srn Collins Giurlsen 'os 'r 'icl A ohnsoi Jirio Lrn, ro, ,. .,ktc,Fix, .I x Third Rowflloelier. McPhail. Li, Sed iwick. Irxine. Wood. liircher P-, Second Row Cr n Plu ner X l C L X l'mnl Row- f 1 ce . mi '. . nl rsws. nur X. . icholson, Lallioun. .Xin lcrlv George Blakely Fred Krahmer William Andrews john Burton Charles Carlson Paul Carson Iohn Clingerman Luke Corbett Richard Donaldson Richard Giertsen Philip Green Alfred Iohnson Vance Iohnson Fred Anderly Milton Boelter Allen Calhoun Clair Collins Charles DuToit lay F itch Robert Giere lohn Holcomb Iohn lrvine 286 Corlwuir. Winslow. Tillisch. Lclunirlte. Y, Iohnson, King. D. Sedgwick GRADUATE STUDENTS ACTIVES '37 William Iohnson '37 William King '36 Ierome Kircher '36 Leslie Knudsen '35 Albert Lehmicke '35 Iohn Leighton '36 Robert Prouse '36 David Sedgwick '37 YVilliam Tillisch '36 Ioseph VVinslow '35 Charles Wood PLEDGES Russel Nelson Edward Richert '36 '36 '36 '35 '36 '37 '36 '36 '36 '35 '36 Kingsley Foster Frank Koller Gilmore Mac Phail Perry Moore Allen Nicholson Charles Plummer George Sedgwick lohn Tenney Iohn Thill XYashi ngto Founded n and Iefferson Colle Fifty-two Chapters iam, 1888 ge, 1852 1600 University Avenue Southeast ui rwlnxh.-A 7 as 1 , .' i"fg2?!5Q " ' 'V in P 4- Q ,, "5-'fily arf- -M' is ' X?"-Q17 ' 1813 University Avenue Southeast Founded bmi ersitv of Pennsylvania, l850 Thirty-eight Chapters Alpha Sigma, 1915 Edward Davis Dr. Paul Dwan Ralph Dwan Clayton Griswold George Hauser Peter Bardon Lloyd Albinson Charles Arnold William Brandow lack Grant Marvin Harmon VVilfred Lauer Richard Longfellow VVilliam Lund Robert Albinson Edward Barry Bruce Forbes Paul Froehlich Eric Kokko VVilliam Michel lay Ninis FACULTY MEMBERS Palmer Iohnson Dr. Melville Manson Clarence Munn William Routledge Conrad Seitz GRADUATE STUDENTS Cordon Rittenhouse Alfred VVelch ACTIVES '36 William Manning '37 '37 Malcolm Matson '35 '36 Donald Molter '37 '37 Richard Pederson '35 '37 Edward Sainsbury '36 '35 Fred Warner '36 '37 Ray Willard '35 '36 PLEDGES Gordon Norman Dale Olsen Robert Robideaux Roy Spaulding Richard Thoeny Robert Tulloch Back Row-f.Xrnold. lulloch. Ilan i. Lund. Nlanning. Albinson ll l R Froehlich, Ilartz, Grant, Barry, Spaulding. Robldeaux, Thoeny "iirt Second Rowflwiichel, Forbes, Sainsbury, Kokko, Nims, Molter Iironi Rowflbrandow. Longfellow. Matson. Pederson. Lauer Phi Kappa Sigma 287 4 Phi Sigma Kappa Back Row-fSwifl, lirandt, Rrezowski, I. Gustafson. Remus. Gaelic. Bchrenbrinlter Third Row-Kinne, Huge, Engman, llahirz, Roth. Ebert. Hausa. Gunderson Second Row+Schrupp, Beck, Ross. Armstrong, G. Walker. Yanilon. Alrhou l-'rout Row-iieisc, Kjellannl, C. VVall4er. Sandberg, lloutlrye, W. Gustafson. liofferdiug FACULTY MEMBERS Bert Baston Albert Ienks Sidney Maynard William Middlebrook GRADUATE STUDENTS Ralph A. Grandt lack L. Armstrong Williariu Armstrong Ieromc Babitz Erwin Bofferding Mason Boudrye Leighton Burrill William Gustafson Carl Haase Thomas Kachelmaeher Kent Kjelland Amos Abbott Morgan Beck William Beckell lack Behrenbrinker Verne Corell Howard Ebert VVilhur Engman George Geise Phil Gunderson 288 Carlyle Scott Frank Pond Allen B. VVard Francis l.. Remus ACTIVES Dominic Krezowski Donald Lagerlol' Francis Liuehan George Marking Robert Ross Gardner Roth Iohn H. Sandberg Manfred H. Schrupp Charles C. VValker PLEDGES '35 '37 '36 '37 '35 '36 '36 '35 '35 Iule Gustafson George Hage lack Kinne Richard Kirby Robert Palmer lames Swift Gordon VValker Keith Yandon lfotimlecl Massacliusctts Agricultural College, 1873 Forty-ciglit Chapters lleta Dcutrron, l9lO 5l7 Eighteenth Avenue Southeast . 'Mira ,J g'ff"., xgif ' fb- ffflhi. hwy' 10 dpi- ' xA - Img . 'za . 1721 University Avenue Southeast Founded Union College. H433 Twenty-eight Chapters Mu, H391 Malcolm S. MacLean Arthur T. Mann Martin Buehler Iackson Boughner Otis Dypwick FACULTY MEMBERS Frederick M. Mann Henry F. Nachtrieb GRADUATE STUDENTS Richard D. Huxley Walter F. Muir Iohn A. Tweedy ACTIVES VVilliam M. Barnum '36 Iohn Lawler '37 Thomas Beebe ,37 Frank T. Manley '36 Wlilliam H. Beim '37 A. Breckenridge Overstreet '37 Reynold E. Biorck '37 Clifton D. Richards '37 William T. Boutell '35 Iames F. Richards '35 Wilson M. Brazer '36 Iames A. Robb '37 William N. Chandler '37 Robert Rogers '37 Iames P. Coleman '35 Wilber H. Schilling '36 Frederick R. Comb '37 Ioseph P. Schwab '37 Iohn C. Cotton l35 Iohn W. Sivertsen '37 VVilliam B. Ferris '37 Spencer R. Smith '36 Iohn D. Greathouse '37 Richard H. White 336 Herbert S. Hartzell ,35 Charles B. Wilkinson '37 Thomas G. Heinrich '35 YVilliam A. Wilkinson '35 Henry K. Knoblauch '35 Frederick Woodrich '36 PLEDGES Harold M. Atkinson Frederick W. Gaarde Laurence A. Atwell Gordon P. Gooch Iohn A. Boos Robert P. Hunner Cooley O. Butler Iames M. Irvine lack S. Clayton Paul D. Iohnson Robert I. Coleman Iohn W. Kirklin Henry A. Courtney Richard F. McCarthy William W. Crawford Welles H. Pierson Iohn T. Foley William A. Warren George M. Footh Kenneth G. Wilson Thomas VV. Freeman Hack Row fLawlcr. Goo l I Coleman. White. Wilson. R. Coleman, Greathouse, G: izirf le, Freeman. Atwell Fourtl Rowflin-ebe. Lomb. Crinvfortl, Atkinson K ll th, Foley, Pierson, Kopp, Womlrich, Huxley 'Il' iRf rxx' fSm h, Irvine,Clay1on, hirklin Warren Robb, Rogers. C. Richards, Chandler S ml Rowflelunner, Ilartzell, MCC ly F th I l l IR X1 l ll ll H I ll C Il U 'ron wwf. .ln ey. arnum. razer. out 0 inson, Schilling, Overstreel, lierrls rpwick. XVilkinson. Heinrich. I. Richards Psi Upsilon 289 l Sigma Aloha Epsilon Iiatk Row'-Simon Iloney, Rink. jensen. Ia. .Xinlrrsoi1. Lund. Ilu I'retIInniI. Murphy I h R I I I C, I XI Lfiiiversity of Alabama, -onrt ow- ngeirrint 'I'IiiriI Row -f-I5 F I Rowffilli john E. Anderson Walter C. Colley R. T. Craigo Fred T. Cruzen Oliver R. Floyd David MacMillan jesse F. McClendon Karl johnson Fred Anderson Ellwood Anderson George Anderson Robert Bass Philip Bengtson Henry Bonde john Iiondhus john Brewer james Bussey Ralph Christensen Frank Conkey Robert Crawford Chester Didlo Malcolm Ellison Richard Farmer Robert Fletcher Lewis Gilpin Harold Haugen Rolf Haugen Robert Carley Rodger Carlson Whitman Dunn Fred Fredlund john Hedback Walter Hoeltie Richard johnson Talbot jones jack Kuehn 290 te, oinson. cs wat ex' Rose. C riwforil. . atltlen. Larlson. XX illizims. Iloeli I I II II It Kuehn. llliristenscn, Stone. Iiontle, Runyon. Conkey. Walker, jones Second Row-Rupp, Dnllo, Wallace, Muller, j. Ixuehn, R. Ilauigen. Dunn, Rntiger Ii Il us. Wash. Miller, Ellison. I-I Anderson. NIcC'IemIon. Iivewer. I I FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS Harold Noran ACTIVES H. L. McClintock F. Miller Romund Moltzau Cecil A. Moore George Tuttle jerry E. Wodsedalek Charles B. Tabor 7 36 .37 '36 '36 '35 '35 '37 '35 '37 '37 '37 '36 '35 '35 '36 '37 '35 '37 '37 Cruse Honey Curtis jensen Allan johnson Stanley Kostka David MacMillan james Madden Stewart McClendon john B. Miller Richard Neville Lee Runyon Donald Rupp Donald Ruttger jerome Simons Charlton Stone john Wallace Allan Wash Veryl Warlield Robert White james VVilliams PLEDGES '36 '35 '35 '35 '36 '38 '37 '37 '38 '36 '36 '36 '36 '37 '37 '37 '37 '37 '36 William liuehn james Lund George Millard Sylvester D. Moorman Sinclair Muller john Rooney Francis Rose Whitman Rork Dale Stevenson Donald Walker , Founclecl c Iluntlrctl and Ten Chai Alpha, I9U2 1815 University Avenue Soul least . xii' 1856 i?f'Q5k ,iv E Y., . A 54:2 .13 Ma, 915 University Avenue Southeast lfountlecl College of the City of New York, 1909 Thirty-eight Chapters Kappa, 1915 Howard Seidenstein Arnold Baron Norman Bloom Sainuel Bloom William Brussell Naphtalie Conner Sidney Daslioysky Iustin Druek William Freimuth Milton Ginsburg Ben Dembovitch William Gill Henry Ginsburg Ellis Harris Ierome Kaufman Leon Latz FACULTY MEMBER Prof. Arthur Marget GRADUATE STUDENTS ACTIVES '38 Leonard Gilles '37 David Glickson '37 Ralph Green '36 Howard Kahn '36 XVilliam Lansburg '36 Phillip Levy '35 Meyer Shark '36 Milton Wishnicli '37 Herschel Wolk PLEDGES Goldin Selin '38 '36 '37 '35 '37 '37 '37 '37 '35 George Koplow Morton London Lester Miller Alan Ruvelson Harry Wilmer Back Roxv-lirennuih. laimluiiig, Baron. hlickron, Shark. London Thirrl Row-H. Ciinshnrg, N. lilooni. Conner, Lutz. Deinlvovitch beconnl Row-Koplow. S, Bloom, M, Ginsburg. Gilles, Green. Harris Front Rowflbaskovskv, Brus-ell, Levy. Druck, Kahn Sigma Alpha fVlu 291 Sigma Chi Hack Row-lf. Corrigan. Malone, McLean, Berg, Ringbloom, Iones, Schock. Lillyblad Fourth RowfW'i1hroW, Childs, llawkinson, Collinson, Swanson, V. Moss. Wvard, Burrill 'lhird Rowf'l'ennt-r. Van Camp. Kolouch. McCauley. Swtwisy. linblett, Rochester, liuckus Second RowfWooilru!f, Arhrx, Shabel, Becker, Blickfeldt, Murphy, Cooper, Iohnson From Rowiliernian, Bust, Barnum, Prolliir, Clnydon, Zimmerman, Hughes, XV. Corrigan, Lowe VV. E. Brooke D. Davis Norman Bell G. Downs Glenn Barnum Ralph Becker William Bockus Robert Bost john Claydon Frederic Corrigan William Corrigan Robert Hawkinson Dean Herman Raymond Hughes VVilliam Iohnson Frederic Kolouch Arthur Lillyblad Charles Lowe lack Lowe Iames Arbes Gordon Berg Erle Benjamin Vernon Bliclifeldt Robert Boblett Robert Burrili Homer Childs Iames Coiiinson Iohn Cooper Stanley Himes 292 FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS ACTIVES Howard McLean Donald McCain Maurice Malone Romeyn Moss Vernon Moss William Proffitt lack Shabel XVilliam Simpson Vernon Skogan lack Schock Ioseph Tenner Robert Ten ner Charles Williams Robert Woodruff Lloyd Zimmerman PLEDGES H. Newhart M. Wetherby H. Murray I. Vogel '36 '36 '37 '37 '37 '35 '37 '36 '37 '37 '37 '36 '36 '36 '37 Ora lones Charles Masters Philip McCauley Guy Ringbloom Henry Swanson Wlilliam Sweasy Frank Striker Merrill Van Camp Iohn Withrow Iames VVoodruFf Donald VVyard Founded Miami Unix ursity, 1857 Ninety-four Chapters Alpha Sigma, H4548 IGZ3 University Avciiue Southeast is Back Rou -Kirwin. Brownlee. Keyes. Hilwlmrtl, Walhus, Buxngardncr, Stewart, Neu Ol ' f',,,.. 'Q rh- ll" .. sig' 'x 301 Sixteenth Avenue Southeast lion ndcd V11 .finia Military Institute, H96 One I lundrcd Clialwters fillllillhl Tau. ltlllel U FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. C. A. Boreen Edwin L. Haislet Archie N. Iones Wm. H. Emmons Wilson E. Wilmarth Frank Atkinson Erwin Beerhalter Lloyd Borget Donald Braillard Robert Brownlee Sidney Bumgardner Eugene Burdick Iohn Delmore Stanford Dodge Harold Dodge lack Entrikin lake Essen Kenneth Galloway Russel Grant Edwyn Ballance lack Blomstrand Harold Brandt Ned Gardner William Hibbard Robert McCormick Paul Nelson Frederick Nyquist GRADUATE STUDENT Ernest V. VVenner ACTIVES Harry Hanson Robert Ienkins Goodrow lohnston Fletcher Kirwin Gordon Keyes Carl Moeller Ralph Newell Gale Patterson Durand Rotzel Ned Saxton Iohn Slack William Storft NVard Thomas Everett Westrum PLEDGES '37 '37 '37 '37 '37 '35 '37 '35 '37 '35 '37 '35 '35 '35 Omar Patterson Robert Patterson Kalmer Schimelpfenig lohn Stewart William Stromme Donald Walhus YVilliam Weber 'berry l'hir1I I!owfWalsh, B. Patterson, McCorn1ick, R. Patterson, Beerhalter, Rotzel. Moeller, Newell Second Row4G11lloWay, Stofft, Stroinnic, Gardner, Nyquist, Schin1elpt'enig, VVestrum etBr ll l xtcn1'tnX' ilitt 11 I"runt RowfSl.1t'k, Ienk111s,Borgc , ai an 1 S115 1 . ass' ..tk111son, I. ,L Sigma Nu 293 Sigma Phi Epsilon Q Iohn I. Craig Russell O. Denyes Ingolf O. Friswold Carroll S. Geddes William Bird Harley Brooks Curtis Carlson A. Livingston Craig Robert Garlock William Green Carroll Anderson VVilliam Arper Thomas Cooper 294 Uccnnd Rowf IS uk Row-Lzxrlson, Smith, Paulson, Brooks. Mckuy Wilkinson, Gurlock. Coopur. Il. Thcim. A I 'r. .Xndersnn From Row-fl. Thcim, liirrl. Craig. Swarmul R rx FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENT Mark Wilkinson ACTIVES '35 Eldridge McKay T37 Iames K. Rietz '37 Ray Swartour l35 John Theim '37 VVilliam Theim '35 PLEDGES Zenas Havstad A. C. Hodson Founded Richmond, Virginia, 1902 Sixty-eight Chapters Alpha, 1916 l Charles V' New l6l7 University Avenue Southeast '37 '35 '35 '37 ,37 Tony Paulson Howard Smith fbi, in si fe -'1 g .51 ' , 'gil C 5? .4 lr. is vi K 177, if 7- g, lllll University' Avciiilc Southeast l"oundcd Illinois VVt-slryan Univr-1'sity, 1899 'l'l1lI'll"lllIlCf:llLll1ICI'S Theta, 14217 Samuel Eddy Howard Chcever Miller Brown Dwight VV. Duncan VV. Darian Duncan Rolwert Gould Shelton Hall Allan Hollnberg Iames Horner Leonard Kaminski Charles Kennedy FACULTY'MEMBERS R. L. Grismer GRADUATESTUDENTS Harry Lathrop Marvin McClure VVillia1n Morton William Murphy Charles Muth Norman Nixon Robert Rider Vllcndell Swanson R. L. Kozelka Donald Hargis '35 '35 '35 '36 '37 '35 '36 '36 George Kristin Richard Krumm Robert McClure Harold Outzen Emory YVest VVilliani West Harry Brown Carl Caspcrs Torvald Elnerhardt Paul Ernest Orlin Foss Milton Kihlstrum lhuls Row-Cvonlil. Pom. ll, llrmxn, lsznninsl-ci. l'lwcrh.xrill. llargis.Uul1un 'Ilxinl Ron 1 xrhmp Frnur C K I U Inlnran. NI. '.It'tTl.lrc. Krnnzm Seton-l liowfl-S. Wt sl. S. Wt-sl. l . Cas:-cfs. lk-fnplclon. llolmlufrg. R. Xldfliirc. Kristin I rom Ron XX . lluntan. Nl. lurou 11, llultr. llorncr. Nixon. Morton. ll.lll -l-au Kappa Epsilon 295 Theta Chi H. H. Dalaker Iames M. Edmunds Clarke Eaton Conrad Eliason Lloyd Knight Robert Retf William Remele Merlin Sehleuder GilfordAtWood Thomas Gilpin Arnold Higdem Harold Hougen 296 Ihek Rowv'1'orcn, Stravs, Nelson, Sclxleuder, Ilougen, lligtlem. Atwood l Row-O'Donnell, Gilpin, Sienier, Refi, Rernele, Eliason lfront Row--Sethcr, Duane, Semi, Eaton, Soell FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENT Robert Niess ACTIVES ,Si Martin Senn 336 Iulian Sether '35 Mack Soell '36 Franz Stravs 936 Iohn Toren ,36 PLEDGES Henry A. Erikson I. Riis Owre ,35 '36 ,35 '36 336 Kenneth Nelson Merrill Olllonnell Harold Siemer Founded Norwich University, H356 Fifty Chapters Alpha Pi, 192-l ... if ua Al lil 315 Sixteenth Avenue Southeast , 5 Q , we 35 OX? .ies tix is 71' 1:5 'f Q iQ4-532 45, Q K 152l University Avenue Southeast Founded Union College, llfl-I7 'laventv-eight Chapters Tau Dcutcron, 12392 Donald C. Creevy Robert H. Biron Ioseph Cl. Almars Williarii Baker Iames V. Barry William Banister Paul M. Bentzen Iohn Biron Arnold H. Brassett Fred Halbkat Earl Davis Iohn Huntsberger Bob Pearson XVright Page FACULTYfMEMBERS Ianies Davies Guy Stanton Ford GRADUATE STUDENTS Donald Nichols Max Ramsland ACTlVES '36 Noel G. Henlie '35 ,35 Albert C. Hubbell ,37 '37 Ned McDevitt '36 '36 Iames A. Murchie ,35 E37 Addison Parker '35 '36 Thomas M. Partridge '35 '35 Starr Pierce '36 '35 Kenneth Sorteberg '37 PLEDGES Seldon Partridge Robert Sandager Robert Wenham Back Row-ljarrv, fvIcDev itt. Parker, litntntn, Halblvat 'l hird Rowflianisrer, Davis, 5 t L g Ilcnke, Baker, Wenham Second Row--S.imlaig4:r, lIumsbL'r,rgcr. Page, Pearson, Hubbell Front Row fPnrtri.lge. Iiiron lirwswil, Murrhie, Alinars -l-beta Delta Chi Zeta psi Founded New York University, 1847 Twenty-nine Chapters Alpha Beta, l899 , M5 Back Iiovvflslicliolas, Engcbretson, Titus, Eisenach, Krcici, Ieppesen, Williams N A jf: ' Third Rovvfkessler, Morrenson, Dugan, Gaddis, Corbetr, Iorgenson, Berglund, Hancht-it " Second Row4Cragg, Billings, G. Morrissey, Adair, Stevens, Claus, O'Kcefe - 3' ' F Front Row-Siehen, I Morrissey, Lee, Gores, Dinkel, Hoffer -it 5 N' f -. , 'L 41 .4 lag Q C u :fi if N , ,I 5 . W 3 FTM g . s fr 1. if , if ' ss! ll ' A- if FACULTY MEMBERS i 1 s W ' - -:rr .fm I 5 .... " -1- ff qw!" ' ' . v "nf iff-T i , ' Wfalter W. Finke Cecil Adair Donald R. Baker Richard Billings Lewis Claus Iames Dugan Don Engebretson William Gaddis Hubert Gores Caryl Hoffer Howard Iorgenson Kenneth Krejci Magnus Berglund Burt Betters Iohn Corbett Lawrence Cragg Francis Dear Donald Eisenach Z Iohn I. Parcel GRADUATE STUDENTS Robert M. Dinkel ACTIVES ,35 Ralph Lee '36 George Morrissey '36 Iohn Morrissey '37 Tom Mortenson '37 Lowell Nicholas '36 Donald Urth '36 Pierce Ressler '37 Harry Sieben '36 Richard Titus '37 PLEDGES lames C. Sanderson S. Arthur Harris ,35 '35 36 '37 '35 '35 337 '36 '37 Paul Hanchett Fred Ieppesen Robert 0,Keefe Truman Stevens Mansfield Williams ,........-.--wvw..,,K-.N- v -. .s.,.:- ..,-, , . ., . C ,N -.-k. ,ave 1, . c f , 13,1 ':'N"'3"t' H429 University Avenue Southeast K to t fnj1'OASSlOl za! d7l 'Ol'1ll'1GS Alpha Deltalau Back Row-McLean, Miller, Fawcett, Cody Front Row-Carlson, Simser, Smith, Bercns FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Gleva Erskine ACTIVES Helene Berens '35 Louise Miller '36 Elsie Carlson '35 Martha Morgan '35 Alta Davis '35 Genevieve Simser '35 Audrey Fjelde '35 Betty lane Smith '34 Francis Hilden '35 Gertrude Wooldrik '36 PLEDGES Marian Cody Elizabeth McLean Margie Fawcett Loana Norris Edna Houge Helen Spittler 300 Founded University of Minnesota, 1926 One Chapter , - if 3 2, EF X ,Q- Founcleil Univemity of Minncfola, 1922 Four Chapters Alpha, 1922 GRADUATE STUDENT Eleanor Anderson ACTIVES Irma Hainmerlmclicr '35 May Riclimoncl '35 june VV:1rren '35 PLEDGES Betty Dillon Louise Heuer lfliznlvetli Iohnson Marguerite Larson Maxine Leaf Iunet Rood Huck Rmv'--Lxirxon. Leaf. lohnson. Roorl I-'mm Rmvikirlinmnil, Ilgunrnerhncher, Dillon, Heuer Alpha Kappa Gamma fAxlpha-l-eu Delta 'l'hird Rox S . econ Alice Ames Margaret Benson Lucille Bunnell Eula B. Butzerin Katherine Densford Thelma Dodds Emma Einerson Mary lane Abrams Helen Austin Louise Clark Priscilla Colvin Frances Gunlaugson Eleanor Hall Marcelle Hullstrom Iune Huskinson lane Irvine Marion Borflienecht Hazel Braaten Maud Brown Rachel Carlson Bernice Chapman Dorothy Grace Derfer Amy Erickson Marjorie Foster Otallia Friberg lNIary Godacz Irene M. Iohnson 302 lc Cl'i Back , ,1.imman, Ilall, Friberg, Abrams, Brown v-Foster, Derfer, Scully, Rodgers, Bruaten, R. Thompson, Yunkcr d Row-Mark r Peterson Erickson Carlson I'il in srucl Sale C I , , v I IZ , Fr t RowffCo1vin, Iohnson, Shields, While, Olson FACULTY MEMBERS Phoebe Gordon Cecilia Hauge Myrtle Hodgkins Ruth D. Iohnson Dorothy Kurtzrnan Frances Lucier Ida McDonald Ellene Melstad Iulia Miller Mildred Montag Florence Parisa Lucille Petry Eleanor Sandahl Louise Waagen Alice Wilson ACTIVES '35 Betty Iohnson ,35 337 Iuanita La Cross 537 '38 Elizabeth Odenbreit '37 '35 Dorothy Olson '35 '35 Lillian Piltingsrud 335 ,38 Geraldine Scully ,35 '35 Savallah Shields '35 ,37 Genevieve Sonaglia '37 '35 Helen White '37 PLEDGES Irene Kahout Margaret Marker Herma McMahon Mary Meen Elizabeth Peterson Helene Rodgers Katherine Salo Helen Thompson Ruth Thompson Maxine Yunlcer Founded University of Southern California, 1924 Five Chapters Powell, l92X A-if . L g, ,VN item' 4 K rig, Q. .Xk.,.,7 .1 J. v' 'Q ' . K . 'Ha .-,, ' ' lfoumlcd bt. Paul, Minnesota, l'lllU Twentyvoiic Cliaplcrs Alplia. ll1O',' Alice Biester Clara Brown Alice Child Dr. Eva Donelson Harriet Goldstein Barbara Bailey Helen Bartel Isabel Brown Lois Curtis Shirley Emerson Gertrude Esteros Dorothy Gurton Ruth Hathaway Helen Hodgman Helen Dae Hopper becuvli FACULTY MEMBERS Vetta Goldstein Grace Hood Hope Hunt Dr. lane Leichsenring Wylle McNeal Kathryn Niles GRADUATE STUDENT Frances Olvst ACTIVES '55 Eunice Hendrickson 736 Iune lioeplie '55 Alice Long T55 Florence Macllonald '36 Carla Meacham '36 Bernice Meister '36 Marie Nagovslcy '35 Margaret Opp '35 Lucille Spellnian '36 Iiaclg Row44iurlon. ilu-lgrnaii, Hopper, NIc.ich.un. lleritlritltsrm. I-.vncrsirn it xi m IIUH iirlsill is'1 Y it 1-Q ,it I X1 1 H C 1 I i, I . ,ntl mimi, vw. .xr e. vc man, .ii tx. . .Aboxs 5. new c lirwr R owfH.ith.uw.n'. -Heros. . cis er. mwn. Zur is. .uni Ethel Phelps Ruth Segolson Mary Steers Lucy Studley Marion VVeller '35 ,36 '35 '35 '36 '36 '35 '35 '35 Phi Upsilon Qmlcron 303 Walk past penclergast Hall on the Farm Campus Vo esszfonczf C 1 'alezfz uflzfes M-,,,, lnter Professional Council 'ecom Lronl Rn B President A Vice President Secretary , Treasurer . Alpha Chi Sigma Charles Poynter Alpha Gamma Rho Roy Carlson Alpha Kappa Kappa B. A. Smith, Ir. illpha Kappa Psi Noel Iverson Alpha Rho Chi Kermit lohnson Delta Sigma Delta Kenneth Severs Delta Sigma Pi Howard Luther Delta Theta Phi Loren Miller Farm Home Andrew Downie Gamma Eta Gamma Avery Finstuen Kappa Eta Kappa Laidman Robinson Na Sigma Na Thomas Wellman 306 ow- o . A. , , OFFICERS MEMBERS ici Batk RowfCarlsun, lhornpson, Poynter, Paxil. I-instuen, R l 5 l R R b , laipprila, Downie, W'll S VVhitney, Wald 3 ' W R Smith Iuhnwn I ulhei II Grnnl Ong, Kermit Iohnson Howard Luther . Iohn Butler Raymond Hoag Phi Beta Pi Charles Will Phi Chi Russell Grant Phi Delta Chi Rupert Thompson Phi Delta Epsilon Herbert Wald Phi Epsilon Kappa William Rich Phi Rho Sigma Iohn Butler Pri Omega George Murray Scarab VVilson Brazer Tait Phi Delta Dan Lappala Theta Kappa Psi Arthur Whitney Theta Tau Lee Paul Triangle Raymond Hoag 6I5 Oak Street Southeast Founded ix ersity of Wisconsin, Forty-seven Chapters Beta, WUI F. Alway R. E. Brewer R. B, Ellestad C. V. Firth I. VV. Gieger R. A. Gortner F. F. Grout H. O. Halvorson G. F. Koclsch W. M. Lauer S. C. Lind I. A. Anthes I. H. Bachman VV. VV. Benton I. T. Clarke R. O. Denyes I. E. Dorn H. E. Graves D. C. Gernes E. S. Grifiith Carl E. Ahlm Harrison I. Anthes Clyde H. O. Berg William Cain Winston A. Churchill Robert Dixon Clarence D. Ender Eugene H. Eyster Hugh S. Guthrie Stuart A. Harrison Bernard C. Holman FACULTY MEMBERS F. H. MacDougaIl C. A. Mann I. L. Maynard G. H. Montillon R. E. Montonna E. E. Nicholson L. S. Palmer N. C. Pervier W. E. Peterson L. H. Reyerson P. I. Riley GRADUATE STUDENTS E. I. HoPfman K. C. Iohnson L. L. Kempe W. D. Larson G. A. Lorenz C. W. MacMuIlen C. E. Morrell C. O. Rost W. M. Sanderson L. A. Sarver G. F. Sidener L. I. Smith M. C. Steed A. E. Stoppel A. F. Thompson R. M. West H. O. Wiles August Wilman Rae Patton W. B. Pings E. L. Piret H. C. Reitz M. F. Ruley M. E. Ryberg O. I. Swenson C. L. Moyle C. C. Winding H. E. Ungnade ACTIVES '36 Richard I. Koss '36 '36 De Lyle Lahart '36 '36 Albert W. Marsh '35 '36 YViIIiam D. Murphy '36 '35 VVilIiam Nelson '36 '36 Maurice H. Olink '36 '35 Ioseph W. Opie '35 '35 Charles I. Poynter '36 '36 Iack D. Rode '36 '35 Arnold F. Sward '35 '35 PLEDGES Henry VV. Anderson Robert Harland A nderson Albert E. Houk Earle A. Schilt R. I3urnell Carlin Arthur G. Dale Fred C. Andrews George M. Glennon Walter I. Smoleroflf Bula RowfScIiil . M I R I .I.1renz. Glen i. Koss. I4 IhirtlRim'4CI1nrchiII,P S ilerorf. Iiachinnn. Ulink, II. A I Second Iiow7.XlnIrcivs. Anlllus. R. .Xin :rson. Dale, H. Anthea, Cicrnes, Opin Fr: Roni Xhhn. llertf. Eysier. I ndrr. Svzxrd.GulIlrie.II1lrrisnn Alpha Chi Sigma FACULTY MEMBERS Aloha Gamma Rho Batk RowfRinl4t-. Jig. llarlwie. XI. Anderson. Alderman, Engstrom. Wilkins. Miller Third Row-H. Anderson. Woreliesrer, Dolgard, llomle, joranson, Riba, Moore. .Xhlin Second RowfCarlson. Daniels, Gerard, Horrinlge, llaldwin, Geiger, Dailey Front RowfMeiscer, Trahms, jacolws. Peterson. liidder. Hayes XV. H. Alderman li. Angelo XV. L. Boyd XV. G. lirierly l., A. Churchill XX'. B. Combs A. F. Field li, Brady R. Comstock Chester Ahlin DeForest Alderman Donald Amhrosen Harold Anderson Mervin Anderson Vernon Baldwin Richard Bonde Milton Bruhn Roy Carlson Donald Dailey R. C. Daniels Sigurd Dolgaard Alhert Engstrom Phillip Geiger Max Gerard Ralph Graves Lester Hartwig Kendal Hayes janes Horridge C. P. Fitch j. U. Fiteli E. A. Hanson A. L. Harvey E. O. Herreicl O. lf. Howe R. I lumplirey li. C. johnson H. C. Kernkamp XV. P. Kirkwood P. Lowe VV. Myers j. H. Neal j. XV, Nelson GRADUATE STUDENTS L. O. Gilmore li. Hunt D. Lindgren li. Pomeroy M. Ryberg XV. H. Peters V. Peterson W. E. Peterson XV. M. Sandstrom C. Shuniway D. Smith H. Trclogan S. VVarrington S. Swenson ACTIVES '36 '37 '37 '36 '36 '36 '37 '35 '36 '36 '37 '36 '38 '36 '37 35 '35 '36 '36 Robert Ilg '36 Robert jaeobs '35 Phillip joranson '36 Ernest Kidder '35 H. Kuehenbecker '36 Dalton Long '35 Duane Long '37 Robert McCauley '37 Clinton Marti '36 Harold Meister '35 u Kenneth Miller Paul Moore 38 '37 joseph Olson '35 36 36 Q Lewis Riha Ernest Rinke Alfred Trahms 36 George XVilkins 37 Charles Vxlorehester '38 v i v PLEDGES Lee Baldwin Elwood Berquist Arnold Brokl Albert Buzieky john Conter Stanley Gregor C. Gustafson G. Gustafson john Hanks Edgar Hartwig Hubert Hazleton Edward Henry Roger Holmberg john Hokenson Hjalmar Hulin VVallaee jerome Cleve johnson Burton Krietlow Roy Lamm Richard Mylcr Finley MeMartin john Oase Walter Peterson Orville Peterson Thomas Sewall Clifford Simon Goodwin Sonstegard Thelmer Noclland Graydon MeCulley Founded Illinois and Ohio Universities, 1908 Thirty-two Chapters Lambda. l9l7 .- -32 'C -551. ' ' Q .0- lu' 'sl Q ' . .W .N .fa'fi'.1f' jg. .X -..... 7, ,iff-f.A.-a-H .f ' "1!L'lqg2, ' 102 I Exist River Road Founded Dnrtinouth, 1888 Forty-live Chapters Psi, 1893 A. Benjamin VVilliam F. Brnusch A. R. Colvin W. H. Condit L. I. Cook A. I.. Abbett I. VV. Annis G. S. Bergh I. A. Blake R. lioettner T. Bloedel A. Dysterheft R. Eck N. Frey I. Hardiman D. Harris VV. Hoffman F. Holzapfl P. M. Hoidale I. Iaeobson P. Iohnson C. Fogarty G. Goehrs FACULTY MEMBERS G. R. Dunn E, W. Hansen H. G. Irvine E. Starr Iudd C. H. Mayo C. A. Mcliinley GRADUATE STUDENTS H. H. Clark I. 13. Flynn F, clUl1lllUgSO1l W. S. Hagen ACTIVES '36 R. Iohnson '37 R. Lofgren '37 D. Moos '35 C. Nessa '37 L. Nelson '37 R. Ransom ,35 C. Schiefley '37 Shandorf '37 B. Smith '36 R. Sturley ,35 F. Walsh PLEDGES F. Kam H. VV. Meyerding I. H. Simons S. E. Sweitzer H. L. Ulrich C. B. Wright O. LI. Hciherg R. W. Keefe I. S. Lynch R. C. Strand B. Nl. Urenn '35 337 ,37 ,36 '36 '36 '37 '36 '36 '37 '37 G. M. McFarland B. McGroarty L. Hanson H. Krengle H. Leveroos Al. Schlanderofl I. Iohnson S. Lofsness H. Schroeckenstein IS ek Rmvfl- gnrtv. Numa, Kxirn, Lofsness, Sclilzuideroff. Lofgrcn. I. Iohnson. R. Rams Third R P. Iohnwn. Holzapil, Xhilsh, Hanson. Srurlcy. NIcLiroarly. Iluirlnlc Second Rim S 1. Ilyslurhcft. Iiuffmim, linchrs. Hzirilimaxn. II1lrr1s.R.Iohnxun, Frey .,, A Y .. .. I- KR Sh.m-lor.. Eclt. Stlmilq. Iatobson. liloultl. M005 X l . . C sun Alpha Kappa Kappa 309 Alpha Rho Chi liatk Row-llarnlenhurglm. nchlichung. Callus. llmnxcdt. Wolf second RowfHolv1cl:. VK all . Redmond. Sleinkellncr. Vlolfgang, 'lhorpe l 1 I RmvfI'1 gg. Professor Ri l 1 lsun.K.O.I4uhnsr1n..XuN1nen.C.l'l.Iirhl1suu FACULTY MEMBERS Leon Arnal S. Chatwood Burton F. M. Mann Ira D. Beals O. Holien H. C. Richardson Robert Auvinen Rex H. Galles Sheldon R. Haatvedt Collis Hardenhergh Carl Holviek Carl H. Iohnson Kermit O. Iohnson 316 GRADUATE STUDENT Charles R. Barnum ACTIVES T36 Donald W. Pung '35 ,35 Clair Redmond T36 '35 Edward I. Steinkellner '35 ,36 Francis W. Thorpe ,37 '36 Kenneth R. Waller 736 '35 Leo M. Wolf ,38 '36 Charles E. Wolfgang ,37 PLEDGE Gordon A. Schliehting l"oumlcLl Universities Ol:Illll10lS1ll1Ll Michigan, 1911 Ten Cllnptcrs Mncsicles, l9l6 515 Nineteenth Avenue Southeast , 5 H' xfljxf .V . V I . ,Henan , 575 'Il-ntli Awlnie Sn B , -,- .,Q.,3 bXgX. QU! ,f -,fs V P48 U 'U Founmlul I ixersilyofMicl1igan. I SNS Tliirty-six Clmpters Them. I?-W4 utluast .X li. Butters N. V. Cox G. M. Damon Ci. ID. Estes II. S. Godfrey C. A. Grilfnli I.. A. Harker R. R. Henry F. I. Cook G. M. Damon F. 'I'. Filielcl I.. I. Gorilla XV. D. Grillitli VV. I.. Lee I.. T. Lewis R. M. Mac Cram' G. H. Moulton II. Porter I. Berger VV. Horst I. Iiurman A. Christians . Curran Cv. Doering VV FACULTY MEMBERS C. E. Herman I-. C. INIQICCILIFIIIY F. IVIacGiIvl1son R. S. IRIZIYIDLIFY NI. O. Partridge C. F. Petcrka C. Ii. Rudolph I. F. Sliellinoss ACTIVES '36 NI. R. Rocliforil '36 I. F. Russ '35 K. Severn '35 E. L. Skoberg '35 M. O. Sletten '35 A. V. Swanson '35 I. W. Tiede '35 E. V. VVeibler '35 R. I. VVzicl1tler '35 PLEDGES W. IZICIQSOD L. Iolinson B. Larson T. McAloon M. Miskzl A. Norlverg I. VV.Tl1z1ni If.. 'l'. Tinker W. IJ. Velie I. A. VValls O. A. VVeiss A. Wells C. A. Wietoil II. C. VVittiCli '35 '35 56 '35 '35 '35 '35 '35 '35 R. Schneider L. Schricker M. Simpson F. Stodola H. Stolp II. Stromberg C . R. Force H. Oja C. VVilkinson N. Frajola I. Papove H. Williamson A. Hayward M. Pope W. Wilson C. Hintz E. Purclum F. Young H 1-.Row-fki-clitnnl.I.i-uis.Ui.i.ll1nu. XX 1.-ilweler. Miskn. Il.l5'.v.1rnl. llir I IS4frsr.S1wnln-ii. X14-sung. Simlula. Russ. l'1nrin.nn. I'iule. Nh lx lnnrlh Ri-xv--fi. NX'ilmn.VN'illi.in1wii. Swimniu. I.. Inlinsun.I..iisnn.l'ur4lum.I'rnicr.NX1lk1imm Iliiul Rowh Nllnenler. SUoi:ilwv.'r:.l nk. I'.qvmr. Siinpwn. lkfpe. lone. Sinlp, Nurlxerg Scconnl Run 'ISL-rger. Inekwii. L'lirr.nn. Mi Xlnmn. Sexrrn. lixaiolal. Young. Inwririgg lrnnl Rowe XI.n'lIr:m'. W.n'liiler. Dr.VKillnl1.l-'i1iclil. Slurlwrrgl.Lee.lSi1rill.l.liriIIiIl1 Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma pi O. E. Heskin R. L. Kozelka H. P. Longstaff Allan Arneson Don Craigie Alhert Crowe Roger Ensign Ralph Freiherg james Glynn Belford Gunderson Wayne Hartson Arthur Hoeppner Harold Holt William Anderl Iames Clark Robert Herington Charles Langer 312 Back liow4Glyim, johnson, Luther, McGarraugh, Holt, Lohan Third Row-Freiherg, Moore, I-lerington, Arneson, Nelson Second Row-Craigie, li. Mulcahy, Crowe, Annlerl, Swanson, Hartson l-'ront Rowelinsign, Gunderson, Scow, Hoeppner, Fiordland, 1an7cn FACULTYfMEMBERS ACTTVES H. L. McCracken O. Nielsen Dean R. A. Stevenson Kuno Ianzen ,55 Hubert Lindbloni 535 Howard Luther '35 Iohn Mellarraugh '35 Dale Moore '36 Ernie Nordland '35 Carroll Scow 35 Marvin Seaquist '36 Clarence Swanson '36 Harold Wardlaxv '35 PLEDGES Donald Loban Edward Mulcahy Howard Mulcahy Lawrence Nelson Founded New York School of Commeice and Finance, 1907 Fifty-Five Chapters Alpha Epsilon, 192-l 1029 Fourth Street Southeast 5 -VJ-' N: 'g Q-.. . . 1-2. W :.g,Q.Q.f fi, 4 , Hx. 'HAR' . V lfoumlul iwrsily of Minm'sot.i. l In-l One Cligipttr Richard Crawford lniwrence Hzlrette Vllilliam B1lI'lI1g'fViOUlkl Curl Berg Paul Berggren Philip Hiesam. Charles Campbell Robert Davis XVilliam Bockhaus Henry Bonde, Ir. Sherman Conover Robert Crawford lijnrne ling FACULTY MEMBERS ACTIVES '35 'l'orx'riltl libcrhnrtlt 755 Mal Fllison '35 Richzml Faincher '35 Rnyinontl lluglies 135 Norman Nixon '35 George Ringhaini 735 Morris Vance PLEDGES in Brick Row-'11ilani. Nixon, iiitsanf, R. lirnwloiil. Slrulht-ix, R. ll.lTv.mI1 l 'l'hiril Row'vCi1mphell. Bug. Hiiriiig-Cioiilil, lliuis, llotklmiis. Iiifmggicii Second RowffRobcrrs, I-guichcr, Forbes, llomlc. Mcliliirc From llmvf-Xlivifc. Harelzc. Rinphznn. lilwrlmrill Iohn Dzllzell '35 '33 '35 '35 '35 '35 '35 lohn Forbes Nlzirwin McClure llairolcl Roberts .Xlain Struthers NVillzirtl Tatziin Eta Delta Beta 513 l:dffTl House Back Row-I,oegt-ring. Zit-genhzigen. lloff. Osllie, Goodwin, iuirsteixs Fourth Row7Krl1st'. XVidselh, Tomlinson. Finstad, Sorensen, llansen, l.. ll. Carlson l Third RowfShelly, Ilansrin. II. Naylor, Grahaun, Staliler. l.. lla-mule, Ilownic. Berggren Second Row-Lau, lilhland. Iiltesxolnl, Larson, Nelson. I'rt-slider. Roxgnnen Ir nl Riu Im nh Nllurnln Hlimler I XI Ilan n I I' Wunu Rix r Qu 5 fi R. W. Dawson E. C. Micliel Earl Hansing Earl Hanson Paul Holmberg Vincent Iverson Andrew Downie George Fausch Chester Finstad Norman Goodwin Chester Graham Melville Griffith Howard Grow Lester E. Hanson C. Raymond Hogl Fred Berggren Robert Bieter Arne Carlson Cecil Carstens VVinfred Ettesvold Arthur Fahland Carleton Hanson Lloyd C. Hanson Charles Heagle Allan Hoff Arnold Kruse i'f51s'..1L .L..'L i..,, . , .. FN FACULTYfMEMBERS L. R. Powers GRADUATESTUDENTS '36 '35 '36 '36 '35 '35 3 '35 und '35 314 3 6 ACTTVES Iohn Larson Leo Maattala Randolph Ostlie Philip Rivers Carl Rovainen Leonard Stahler Phinny Stenborg VVilliam Werner Elmer Ziegenhag PLEDGES 'nlmrg Geo. Sallee H. K. Wilson Arthur Melgaard Enoch Norum Wesley Stellar Robert Tait '36 '37 '36 '36 '35 '35 '36 '35 en '35 Milton Lau VVilliam Loegering Brooks Naylor Leonard Nelson Charles Prestidge Orin Shelly Howard Sorensen Lambert Stahler Eugene Tomlinson Edwin Widseth Founded Lnix ersity of Missouri, WU5 Seven Chapters Minnesota, 1951 .iii 7 vga. J- .3-Qu, ,. .N I Qu. W 35. Y 1' ,ffif aw ' ' -sr 5.11-' 53l VVulnut SlrcctSoL1tIiczist Founded Iowa City. I bn: Chapter Rum. 1923 I. M. Bryant L. C. Caverly I-I. E. Hartig R. I. Kutzler I. F. Iohnson A. R. Abrabamson W. R. Carter P. A. Cartwright R. B. Darnielle G. Flohil C. R. Haave A. A. Iacobs C. E, Mikwzlld C. Baranovsky C, R. Henrici I. F. Iordan FACULTY MEMBERS E. W. Iohnson I. H. Kublmunn GRADUATE STUDENTS M. I. Risley ACTIVES '36 F. S. Parker '35 li. I. Peterson '37 G. Reynolds '35 VV. L. Robinson T36 C. L. Steinmetz '37 A. L. Thurow '37 T. R. West '37 PLEDGES W. T. Ryan M. E. Todd I. S. Webb H. T. Sparrow F. E. Wherlaiicl '37 '36 '36 '36 '36 '37 '37 A. R. Kephart H. G. Moore H. C. Stenderson Huck RowfMom'c. Lxxrrwrighl, Slenrlcrson, Incobs. Hzlrnrwxsky 'Third Rmvfwlersorl, Reynolds. Ionian. Hcnrici, Robinson recom wwf- rf I. lurow, Lmvc. cvuur, . urnlnrnsori. unison s in I-lhlll ii slr xi 1 ll Mont RowffNX est. Puorcssm' Hryguii. Lanier. I'rotcsmr lorhl. htcinmcw. Professor Iohnsnn Kappa Eta Kappa 315 Nu Sigma Nu Bark Row-'l'ingdalu. lftl Snmlursoii, M1itC.ul5, Mckziin, I in hamlt-rsmi. NN eilsle Thirnl Row-fl'er1ner. Sheliliin, .Xnilrcson, Pewrers. Sunil-r. Wood, Peterson Second Ram-I Arson Shu-n in NXnoilrniT l.unf'IwlatI. keiivoii, Nichols Front Rnwf'l'wt-ulv. lfleniing, Wt'llni.1n,llurliiigaine,Millerjliixlry james B. Arey Karl Andreson Martin Buehler David Burlingame Dean Fleming William H. Hollinshead Richard Huxley Thomas Kenyon Carl Larson Stanley Lundblad VVilliam C. MacCarty Donald Mathieson Donovan McCain Harold E. Miller Walter Muir Russell Nelson Donald Nichols Harold Noran Iames W. Bratholdt Merriam Fredricks Charles Hayden 316 ACTIVES Donald Paulson Lowell Peterson Iohn Pewters Philelmon Ray Edward Sanderson Eric Sanderson Iames Sheldon Lloyd Sherman Ben Summers Carlton Struthern Rohert Tenner lerome Textor Carlyle Tingdale john Tweedy Richard Varco Thomas Wellman Walter Wood Rohert Woodruff PLEDGES Henry Ieronim Charles Nordin William Moir Donald Studer David Mae Millan Ralph Weible Founded Unixersity of Michigan, 1687 'liliirty-eight Chapters Epsilon, 1891 429 Union Street Southeast,s' ' 5 , - ,I 'Eff if 39 Q25 ' -Q is Digi . ,ff 4.153 375 lelarxard Struct Soutlieast la mundesl ixersity 1llX'L'l'lHUITT. NH" Sixty -tiw Chapters Kappa Chi, l'l2lI FACULTY MEMBERS 3 WV. D. Armstrong. Ph.D. Dr. F. C. l3. Foley Dr. L. A. Lang Dr. E. M. del3erry Dr. V. L. Hart Dr. L. M. Larson Dr. R. N. Bieter Dr. G. E. Hudson Dr. Irvine McQL1arrie Dr. j. E. Briggs Dr. R. M. johnson Dr. P. M. Mattill Dr. H. A. Carlson Dr. G. M. Kocpcke S. P. Miller, Ph.D. Dr. E. P. Fenger H. N. G. VVright. Ph.D. GRADUATE STUDENTS Dr. john Anderson Dr. Leo Donovan Dr. Donald Peterson Dr. Charles Betlach Dr. Cyrus Erickson Dr. Leigh Wilcox Dr. Donald Gillespie ACTIVES A. Russell Aanes '36 Norman Hedemark '38 George W. Anderson '37 jerome Hilger '36 David Almas '36 Laurence Hilger '36 Howard R. l3ant'ks '35 l3runo Iunnila '35 Paul C. Benton '36 Emil Theodore Keller '35 VVilfred Bouschard '36 Theodore lieske '37 james W. l3rown '35 Herman Koschnitzke '35 Kasper Cavcny '36 D. Stuart MacKenzie '36 VValter A. Carley '36 Leo Maland '37 XVilliam Clarke '37 Robert Mattison '35 Leonard Horowitz '38 Eugene Mclilmeel '35 james Deagen '35 Theodore Nlollers '36 john Delmore '36 Paul Reed '36 Robert Demo '38 Hagbart Rice '35 Carl Fosmark '37 Frank Rigos '36 Murray Ersfeld '38 Lewis Roberts '37 .Xmos R. Gilsdori' '36 Arthur F. Sether '35 Russell Grant '37 Stuart D. VVhetstone '35 j. Alden Graves '37 Donald Nevitt ' 5 Edward Hakala '37 Sam Tuominen '36 Harry A. Hanson '37 VVilliam VValsh '37 Grant F. Hartnagel '37 PLEDGES john Barker joseph Lasby Roy Pederson Graham Smith Robert Berry john Maker Paul Polsky john Welch Herbert Blair Ermin Morrison john Satory john Arthur Williams Arnold Chlad Harry Yunek llack R imxx' --VVlwlsi anii el cs. R L'l'i l C i .iii l. Yu k, Sarory. NVilliams l-ourth R rrxx' f-liarkcr. lleilciiiark, Pctl r'rsr-iu . llarlcy, lilair. Sl1eli!on. Hanson Third Row-flkrsll-lil. Maland. ll .j, llxlger. Smith. lim nf .etont wwf- 'exu . .ik.1a. 'osmar . In rrson. agen. en . .mi ron N lR X tll l I- kXl IS ll XXII I :Rome H.mii.iqt-1.liiaoyfiilsiloit. Xanvs. Nlaelxemie. Xlatiiwn. .llmas 317 Phi Chi Phu Delta Chi Back Row-Huisser. Ahlhcrg, llersman, Mascup I.unilslt-nl. Ruufs. 1-I. D. Carlson Third Row--Henn, Turner. Harms. N. .Xmlt-rson. l'1iiule1',G4irri1la Ni-imul Row--Hargcsheimer, l-Ialversmi, Tilalmiiey, Rmxmin. Weydt. ll. W. Carlsen. Nelson I-'rout RowvAmlerson, Ilaycock, 'l'in1mom, Poor, Beckwith, Thompson FACULTY MEMBERS lfountletl University ofMicliigx1n. ISS Tliirty-two Chapters rl-livin, lllllfl Prof. Gustav Bachman Dr. Charles H. Rogers Charles V. Netz Dean Frederick 1.Wulling 323 Eleventh Avenue Southeast Donald Anderson Reginald Beckwith Harry D. Carlson Harry W. Carlsen Iohn Gorrilla Richard Hargesheimer lack Harms Hoyt Haycock Norbert Henle Harvey Knutson Earnest Ahlluerg Norman Anderson Norman Barsness Howard Halverson Leo Henn Marcel Hersman 318 GRADUATE STUDENT Herman Leitzow ACTIVES Edwin Lundsted George F. Maser Stanley Nelson Herbert Poor Herbert Roufs Arthur Sorenson Rupert Thompson Holmes Timmons Vernon Turner PLEDGES '35 '35 '35 '35 '35 '36 '37 '35 Q 36 lohn Hoisser Arthur Hove Daniel Mahoney Iohn Painter Iohn Tomhave Charles Weydt 'C' .Q iv I QAXLQ if vu Founded in-rsiry ofMichiga1l. INN Sixty-one Chapters llillon Inn. lXUl XVilhur H. Cherry Ralph H. Divan Everett li. Fraser Stanley V. liinyon Hetiry lf. lVlcClintocli Rohert lliron Edgar liolstad laflcson L. lloughner VV1'ight VV. liroolis lohn C. liuclchec, lr. Theodore Christianson. lr Louis VV. Dietrich Frank VV. Graham, lr. Vllilliam A. Green l. Clifliord lanes Franz ll. levn: Thomas O. liachelmacher Kenneth R. Kerner VVarren li. lilaisdell lohn R. lleim VVilliam F. lohnson Herbert li. Olson FACULTY MEMBERS lames Paige XVilliam L. Prosser Horace E. Read Henry Rottschaefer ACTIVES loseph A. Xlann Patrick G. Nlcflill Howard VV. lXlithun Wlilliam l'. Morse Frank W. Plant William I. Quinn Maurice Scroggins Iohn N. Speakes Richard L. Thwing Kay Todd Kent C. Van den Berg Thomas R. Welwlu Leo G. Vllinzenlwurg PLEDGES 7 '35 '35 .SL '55 '56 '33 '36 '33 .36 '36 '35 '36 'Ki VK illiam C. Schacht Henry F. Simons Paul L. Spooner Marshall B. Taft ll. l, R 5 p,i.,n .. l.fl. Olson, lxathelmacher. Mithnn. Kltliill. ki-rner 'lc' owf pro Is llnrd liuwflitxclchu. Simorur, Mlmtlll, llanl. Gmh l l t l K l I lil l ll Second RowfQu1nn. Siualus. NN innnlwurg. Boughner. ll1wlng,hnnons. lolinson am, ao 5 .li . , iris lanson. .usn l-font Row-Green. 'I'mld. Xlwun Bin-n. 1.14-trnll. llrmilu Phi Delta Ph: 319 Phu Rho Sigma llaelc Row'-I.itehtield, likman. Schlcsselnuan. Ahl, Kelly, Sthwyver. O. Peterson. Wood, Flink, llay l-'ourlh Row--Coulter. Palmer, Williams, lietkjr-ld, llolvnslrom, Leick, Eginton, Hayes, Mostue Third Row-Reid, Wilmot, W. Peterson, Metioxern, Neilson. Heck. Paulson Yaegeli Seeonrl Rowfwellner, Canlield, l'c-arson, lliggler, Nmlerson. Meyer, Fleekenslein lfronl Row-Smith. Blegen, lioraas, Underdzzhl, Wasson, llannnerslaml, Glabe, Fitvsim Ilag , Marks Dr. L. XV. Barry Dr. lx. l.l'vorgt-son Dr.C.C.Cl1atterton Ihr. Dean Collins Carl W. Ahl Robert R. Ambrose Oliver W. Anderson Leonarl S. Arling Phillip R. lieckjord Halward M. Blegen Iohn A. Boraas Iohn E. lioysen Iohn K. Butler Burt I. Canfield Lyman B. Clay Ray F. Cochrane Iohn S. Cowan William E. Fitzsimons Edmond li. Flinlc Robert A. Glabe Iohn S. Hanlon Lynn M. Hammerstad Erling T. Hauge Lyle I. Hay Albert F. Hayes Emil G. Holmstrom Albert l. Balmer Charles I. lieck Ivan li. liigler Byron li. Cochrane Everett li. Coulter 320 FACULTY Ihr. L. R. Critchlielcl Dr. F. G. Hedenstrom llr. Logan Leven Dr. Francis Lynch Hauge, Vowan MEMBERS llean li. P, Lyon Di rnold Sehwy fer lil. I. li. MeClendon D1 . AX'.SIUl15U'Ulll Hr. lloraee Newhart Dr. llr. Charles Ruelier GRADUATE STUDENT Edgar ll. lfleclienstein H. Thompson ACTIVES '37 Iames L. Iaeck '36 '36 George Kimmel '36 '35 Glenn H. Leemhuis '35 '35 Richard M. Leick '36 '37 Iohn T. Litchfield '36 '36 Roger W. Marks '36 '36 Iules U. Meyer '37 '36 Glenn I. Mouritsen '35 '36 Frank D. Naegeli '36 '36 Alvin M. Nielson '37 '36 Neil T. Norris '36 '36 Ralph Olson '37 '37 Iohn A. Paulson '36 '37 T. Arthur Pearson '35 '37 Robert O. Quello '35 '37 Harold G. Scheie '35 '35 Kenneth B. Schottler '37 '35 Lawrence E. Siostrom '35 '37 Frederick A. Smith '36 '37 Laurentius O. Underdahl '35 '36 Loren F. VVasson '35 '37 Cecil A. VVilmot '35 PLEDGES Carl N. likman Charles T. liginton Iohn F. Kelly Iohn IJ. McGovern Leslie A. Moren Robert l.. Mostlle Osler l.. Peterson W1-ntlell G. Peterson Lewis M. Reid lidniond A. Sehlesselman Hanns O. Schwyzer Theodore O. XVellner Iohn A. Williams Earl ll. NVood Donovan G. Wright Founded Nortliwestern University, 1890 lforty-two Chapters . . ,. K L, lheta lau, INS 317 L'nion Street Southeast 4 rzf. r g 1 .ef-Q"-,. iffllifljfl 1 -fbi,-3 . ' Lfffeili fa14F'ai'I.,, as I, Y, X7. .., - TQ' . i .rs " ve ,Q - -. l.:4bLlllllL'Ll l mit: 1tio1XX.1slnn+'tu rcc Klll.lllIt'I'S llela. l"2fv FACULTY MEMBERS l. H. Allison E. G. Cheyney Merrill li, lleters R. Xl. lirown Clyde M. Christianson Ralph C. l.orenZ ACTIVES Earl Adams XVilliam llecliert Howarcl Brown Vincent liousquet Donald Carswell Robert Clark lack Densmore Roy Dingle lack Dundas Carl ljkstrom Arthur Ferber Donaltl Gregg Arthur Hawkinson lames Henclerson Onni lioslii Uswalcl liroglioss Francis liukachka Adrian Alricli Herman Arle Everett liylieltl Rohcrt llosen Dan Iaippala Donaltl Lynch VVilliam Major lohn Miles Harry Nlosebrool-Q Chester NlcNelly Urhan Nelson Lansing Parker Duane Rauenhorst Ragner Romnes Evan Sanders Peter Schutt Sulo Sihvonen Arthur Sturtevant Russell VVheeler Lyman XVilliamson Henry Schmitz l.. XV. Rees '36 '35 36 56 36 '36 136 '35 1 '37 '35 '36 36 36 '35 '35 '36 PLEDGES Arne Elo Raymond Matson Robert Stewart Hebert liriclison Raymond Nermae Arthur Sweet lohn Gelhman VVarren Nord Del 'liliorson YVarren Livens Frank Shearer Robert Wlalherg . . 5 V . liatlt Iimw' Xrle.Perlve1. liulnr'es.lxwsltl.l,5Htl1.loscr1.S.11x4lt'rs luurrli Row fXltNelly. fxlaynr. llerulcrmri. I'.um'r. Xuril. NYilli.xlnson. Atlarns, XY.lllwt-rgr Mills lluril IinwfI.1xt-ns, I-lu. Sihxorntn. Nelson, Schufr. l-rlcksun. l arswell. Raiim-nliursr St-com! Row Xlriilt. Kiikiicluka, Sweet. Eu-ri-li. liousqlrel.Glt'gu,SIl11'lexa11l, Iiltsnmn, laippala l'rnnt limi' fllrown. llunilgis. Krogfoss. Clark. llawkinsun. llingle. IJensrnorc', licckcrl Tau phi Delta 321 Theta-lou lixek Rowfllaul, Olson. llolsertson, MQX xekcr. Swanson. liass Second Rowffiilruth. liohznhath. Aslesen, Rollin, Aiken, Lang. Kojola I-ron! Rowf E. H. Comstock W. H. Emmons lack F. Aiken Robert B. Aslesen Fred G. Bohmbaeh Roy S. Dynesius Robert R. Gilruth Donald I. Heng Eugene L. Holston Rudolph Kojola Fred Lang Wchmancn, llolsum 'll1ornpson, Dynesius Yvgren llc-ng. Ronbcck FACULTY MEMBERS VV. F. Holman VV. H. Parker L. W. Neubauer O. S. Zelner ACTIVES '35 Graham D. lVleVicker '35 '37 Roland G. Nygren 335 '35 Lee Paul 336 '35 Ronald D. Robertson '37 335 Lawrence Rollin '36 '35 Rolf G. Swanson 335 ,35 B. Ward Thompson '35 '36 Oscar VVehmanen '35 '37 Tom A. Watson ,36 PLEDGES Raymond I. Bass Earl Bennetsen Robert Heising Malven Olson Arthur Ronbeek lsllllllilfil Unix ersity of Minnesota, 15 -l Twenty-three Chapters Alpha, l'J1H X I -.iff fl, h, -ny' 12271-'nurrli SIl'LL'KS0l1Il1Cil5f Founilul Uniiersity of Illinois. 19117 liiftrvii llliiiptcrs Millnusotxl. lV22 Louis M. Becker VVillia:n E. Brooke Iohn Du Priest Charles .X. lioepke lf. S. Loye 1.1-under I. Fischer Curl I. Anfclerheiale Lloyd M. Brealvolcl V. Brockmeyer Oscar E. Engluncl Fverett B. Enns Charles I. Francis Chester M. Hanson Raymond VV. Hong FACULTYNUMHERS GRADUATESTUDENTS U. M. Leland P. V. Rhzime Carl Swanson Hugh H. VVilcoX VVilliain Yon Fischer ACTTVES 56 ,37 '36 '35 '35 36 '35 '35 PLEDGE Thomas R. lilingel Melvin R. Lohmunn ltizirl Olson R. R. Petry Herbert F. Scohie Curl A. Sivertson Lester L. Solntzitl Iohn C. Tenolcl Leo A. Funke '37 '37 56 36 '35 '35 '36 '35 Huck Rrm--Hruluilil. Iirotltnicxcr. kliiigrl. lfnglnlnl. Olson. .Xi1hIL'i'liciilr 'mini Row fhihniiinn. I-r.inris. Innkt. Perry. Nnlsrml I R ll N l S I ll l l 'rom 4ixx-- .ni1son..t'im1e. . iwr son . img. znns. flsthvi' 3 23 Triangle Administration Building on the Farm Campus C AAS Kappa Kappa Lambda .lt in rm ll lt ll 5.itlt.ltilew.1i.Osborn. lxuntt an. Stlionlau. I., johnson S lR NIltl5llrlJlltNl -toni onf5hogren. r or , lf 1 R 4 j l S S Lsnl1,fNu1l1i.xn. lbalil. Pedersen 326 -. oinsuli. . imc-mon, ,on Genevieve Billings Lorraine Altman Dorothy Brattvet Esther Dahl Harriet Dedrick Hope Edson Gladys Iohnson Anne Kruse Ruth Kunferman Esther Mork Louise Iohnson Frances Petersen FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Nora Winther GRADUATE STUDENTS ACTIVF A Harriet Nelson Margaret Norman Marguerite Osborn Dorothy Pedersen Florence Sack Dorothy Schonlau Viola Soneson Viola Siinenson PLEDGES Kappa Kappa Lambda is organized to develop friendship among the women Lutheran students on the Campus. Florence Stone 736 ,SS 36 35 '35 ,37 '36 '35 Betty Schaar Helen Shogren Founded University of Minnesota Minnesota Flying Club Buck Rim Olnnan, Kmtntss, Powers. Thompson. Lund B l Th ill Xlll N L Xl O 3, l NN ll L l l in mx . 1 er. , 5 run.. Arlxn. mum , C es, betonil Nou Lau R ilsun. Morse, Lhurih, Rims. . D . . lironl Row-lwcobs Hwrnlull. l.. Iroehsrlc. Smuh. llcnne FACULTY MEMBERS Professor I. D. Akerman Professor Charles T. Hoehnlien H. VV. Barlow E. lean liarnhill Earl M. Hennetsen William Bird E. R. Boehm Nathan liudish R. G. Bush Ellen Church Alhert D. Driscoll D. Hart H. Hoiliman R. U. Iacohs Ned Kragness R. H. Lacy C. S. Lagerlof A. Lau Russel Lund ACTIVES H. VV. Salishury Russell Miller Carolmay Morse R. Nygren C. B. Ohman Alden Onsgard I. Plaxton C. G. Powers Leonard Proehstle Roy Proehstle R. Ress D. Rialson Alden Smith Robert S. Smith Roy L. Thompson Douglas Welles Roland Zinn Donald Martin The Minnesota Flying Club was organized in 1952 for the purpose of pro- moting interest in aviation. lts rnemhers are students actively interested in Flying and in aeroplane construction. 327 lXl6VVlTlc3l'T Back Rowfliartoletti, Kelly, Renda, Weyrens Second RoWfLueders, Taylor. Welch, Flynn, Carroll Front RowfRothaiisen, Towey. Laughlin, Iverson Kenneth Archer Charlotte Arnoldy Barbara Angel Virginia Bach Edward M. Baltligo Stanley A. Balik Adolph Bartoletti Angelo Bartoletti john Berger Howard Biebl Nona Billmyre Annamary Blanchard Hubert Bland Mary Catherine Blenker Beatrice M. Boes George Robert Bogan Barbara Bohan Elda Bonyincin Robert M. Bottolene Louise Boyes Robert Brightbill Barbara Brewer Frances Brewer Cledo Brunetti jennie Brunetti Theodore Buselmeier Donald Callaghan Evelyn Carroll Maxine Cashman Patricia Chambers Edward Coleman Antoinette Coletti Margaret Conlin john Conter john Cracraft 328 Dorothy Day june S. Day VVilliam Debelak Dorothy Deeny Kimball DeVoy Dorothy Duily Howard Ebert Kathryn Eno Mack C. Erspamer Leone Esser john A. Fahey Marie Fahey Fred j. Fisher Leander Fisher Eleanor Fitzgerald Florence Flynn Frances Flynn Monica Flynn Rosalie Giacomo Lorraine Gagnon Virginia Gerardin Margaret Gerber Louise Greco Grace Gibney Mary Girling Evelyn Graham Mary Greene Dorothy Greve Richard L. Gunderson Elizabeth Halloran Ruth Halloran Harold Hammerschmidt Lawrence A. Hanley Leo Henn XValter j. Hewitt Claudia Hinds CHAPLAIN Rev. R. j. Murphy MEMBERS VValter Hoffman Anna Virginia Hughes Margaret Hunsliger Veda Huston Charles Don Ingebrand Kenneth G. Iverson Kathleen jackson Bert j. jahn Mary johnston Ethelreda jones Marian jung Bernice juaire john P. Kelly john F. Kelly Lou Keymer Marie Keohane Harlan King Albert Kosek jean M. Langford Donald M. Laughlin Ralph Laurens Clarence Lavery Hester Leebens Lois Lehrer josephine Lestic Inez Long Emmet Lueders Eugenia Lueders james V. Lueders Helen Luedtke jane Lydon William McBride john DiMatteo Ted McAtee Maurice McGrann Theresa McGrath Max Marion Clifford Maloney Frances Malley joseph Mantel Mary Moriarty Pauline Mariucci Katherine Milkoyich Helen Mules Marcella Neisen Alonzo B. Neitlield Katherine Neumann james F. O'Connor Lewis O'Connor Lorraine O'Donnell Allan Ogle Thomas O'Loughlin Esther Paciotti Margaret Pewters Mary Evelyn Phillips Faith E. Quint Alfred L. Raiche Anthony j. Renda Anne Regnier Marvin Rex jack S. Richmond Paul Richter Margaret Roll jeannette Rothausen joseph Rose Edith K. Rowe Vernon C. Roy john G. Rukavairna jcanne Alice Ryberg Richard E. Ryberg Agnes Schaaf Dolores Schaaf Founded University of Ptnnsyli ania H390 f3I1Cl'lLllltll'LllFlXC Ch ipttrs Minnesoti 1905 Thomas N. Schmidt i:hnlll'CVV SCl'IUl11ll1Cl' Dolores Schuld Margaret Schultz Elmer Schwanl-Ll Bette Seibert VVilliam Seymour Robb Smith Ray Stark Donald Stewart Marion Stieber Ruth Mary Suel joseph j. Talarice Nan S. Taylor Bernice Thczesen Marcella Thoesen Katherine Thro Margaret Thieke Robert Thies Vincent Tibbctts Richard Tierney Elsie Mac Topka john P. Towey Vernona Walter Walter S. VVarpeha Eileen Welch Nick Weyrens George E. Wiard Kathryn Wilcox Margaret Wilder Vivian Witt VVilson Wright Albert VVolesky Margaret Zaworski Vincent Zirbes Better friendship among Catholic students is the purpose of the Newman Club. Membership of the club is made up of Catholic students on the campus, to Whom privileges of the building and membership are open. l lelen G. Canoyer lirnestine C. Donaldson Charlotte Ames Ruth Anderson Frances Bender Lucille Bennett Betty Bennion jean Bixler Annamary Blanchard Agnes Blank Sylvia Borg Betty Bowen Catherine Burnap Ida Mae Carhart Eunice Carlson liyelyn Carroll Ruth Chastek Florence Chute lane Clark Sylvia Connelly Mary Iune Cooper Marion Cormaek Dorothy Costello Mary Costello Margaret Curran Wenonah Dahl Ianet Edwards Mary Felepe llarriet Fritz Harriet Garrison Violet Gilbert Ann Gilbertson Anna Gill Margaret Gnadinger University Business Womenls Club Hath Row--l.dyy'.ir4ls. Connelly, Cilherison, llzigensicly. Tyson. L. Thompson, Srhultv. IE. l.nniI. Kriesel lfourxh Row-Haserirlc, Soelberg. liennion, Carroll, M. 'I hompson, Clark. lnglehrand, lliile Third Row --fl. Starl-L, Curran, Putnam, Coodrieh, Smith, Corniaek, Bowen Second Row-D. Iohnson, Carhari, liixler, Moore, MacArthur, llonehrink, llender, lleriiit-tt I-'rom Roxy-Sleierisori, lreys. IJ, Lund, Norris, 'l yrholm. Y. Iohnson. Runiwy FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENT Helen Stover MEMBERS lean Goodrich Alyte Gross Doris llagensitli Edna llainpel Dorothy Haseriela I Jorothe l lildehrant lietty Hoel Lois llonebrink Claire Hosp lane llyde Ioan lnglebrand Alice lreys Ilorothea Iohnson Marion l.. Iohnson Vera Iohnson Dorothy Iordfin Barbara Kohlsaat lane Kranx Louise Krfilis Leone Kriesel Ruth Libby Dorothea Lund lilna Lund Nathalie MacArthur Maxine Mason Margaret Melfarlane Lois McRae Helen Moore Shirley Morris june Nelson Maxis Norris The University Business Women's Club is made up of women students in the School of Business Administration. Norma K. llenry Nina L. Youngs l lenrielta Nye lean Paulson Roselyn Peglow llorothy Powers Adeline l'utn.ini Ann Reimhold l larriet Richardson Helen Roell Ayes Runisey llelen Runhela Margaret Schmitz Georgia Sehomhurg Certrutle Schultz lean Short lfreda Smith lletty Sniollet liernice Soellverg Edith Stark lean Stark l lelen Stevenson Mary C. Swanson Mary Ray Taylor Mariorie Tellander Lillian Thompson Mary It-an Thompson Sylyia Tonrieh llelen Tyrholni llarbara Tyson Gloria Wallace Ct-neyieye We-hh Ruth Ann Wilverg lietty Cay Wise 3 2' University Singers lwniltli R Back Rowf.Xmlcrson, liegps, Dick, l5ull,Giln1cre, loin-s, Iimrich, Burnham, Berg, Ibaxenport Fifth Row--Hovcrstcin, Vickland, Iaugerslrom, lfrcillund, Dickt-rnian, Orr, Suddendorf, Inckson, Whittier, lrairall ow-fWeslrom. Sparc. Cibuyar, Ziebailh. Oberg, Ixlnmdy, Hass, Smilh, Cruicksliank, Meyer, llinds Third RowfYan lianip, Rickard, Marks, Wall, Erickson. Si. Angelo. Ilulhcri. '1aylor, Stebbins, Morton Second Rowe-Yost. Peck, Runisey. Tyler, lacksnn, Tair. Recd, Molle, lleden, Kjclland, 'Vrlioyexich First Row-lrl, Iolinwn, liardon. Kleinschniiill, llayunorl, Crit-benmv. Bellacli. l ireslone, lluinl. Bennett, Nmtlliyr ACTIVE MEMBERS Lois Betlach Gordon Griebenow Gordon Lagerstrom Mary Catherine Blenker Curtis Hanson Helen Claire Landrum Margaret Bugni lack Burnham Evelyn Carroll Karine Epply Lyla Erickson Linn Firestone Monica Flynn Fred Fredlund Howard Allen Elizabeth Anderson Ellen june Anderson Gail Anderson Peter Bardon Allen Beggs Florence Benson Helen Christiansen Arnold Daleiden Don Davenport Charles Dickerinan George Emrich E. F. Engebretson Audrey Engelhart s Carol Haywood Ethan Hurd Kathleen Iackson Robert Ienkins Frederick Iohnson Harriet Iohnson Owen Iohnson Lorraine Kleinman Elaine Lund Georgiana Mantor Mary McMillan Caryl Meyer Marie Molle Paul Nordbye Phyllis Peck lean Pickard PLEDGES Iohn Fairall Bernice Klobe Vivian Forsberg Kathleen Fryhofer Harold Gilmore lean Given Ben Glidden Ann Marie Guth Seba Ruth Harris Mona Mae Heden Claudia Hinds Frank Honack Knut Hoverstein C. Louise Iohnson Chauncey Kelsey George Lein Leone Levinson Helen Linne Marjorie Lundell lean Maley Margaret Marks Amy Lou Matters Henry Mickelson Lillian Moser Blanche Munter Louise Nelson Roberta Newby Pearl Oberg Iosephine Pickard Aves Rumsey Ellen Schneider Margaret Space Evelyn St. Angelo Adoree Stebbins Melvin Vickland Maxine Wall Loraine Westrom Mark Whittier Ragna Odegard Florence Powers Lois Rolling Romaine Root G. M. Savage Sidney Suddendorf Lucille Tate Patricia Taylor Loraine Teslow Adeline Ullman Marguerite Van Camp Wilhelmina Wilson Margaret Yost The purpose of the 'Jniversity Singers is to provide a group in which stu " dents interested in mi ic and musical productions can take an active part in staging of such produi ons. Membership is open to anyone, by tryout before 'P 'V -Mis.. 1 .2 '1 3.30 , s, a selecting committee. V,lVl.C.fAx. Cabinet Clarence Adams Cyrus Barnum Robert Dierclis Robert Dygerl Iohn Foley Iames Francois George Frogner Vance lewson lames Kendrick Back Row-Kendrick, Miller. Mlzuns, Dygerr, Nelson Sc-tom! Row -Kennedv, Taylor, McCaffrey, lrraneois. Yon Rohr, Slrulhcrs lfionl Roxvflfrogner, lhiertks, I'case, Barnuin, Lelllonrl CABINET MEMBERS William Kennedy Frank LeBlond Maurice McCaffrey Marcus Miller liclward Nelson Sherman Pease Alan Struthers Gordon Taylor lack Von Rohr The University Y. M. C. A. is maintained for the purl Use of developing good fellowship and spirit among the men students of the Ui, versity. Membership and building privileges of the organization are open to ,sl men students on the cam pus. 531 Y. W, C. A 332 Back Row-Crysler, Fall, Redding, Rinlings ,YV ,. Second Ruwsl-Iziwlish, liilch, Anderson, O INe.ll, V! ilson lirnnt Row-S, Burwell, Bushnell, Enirnuns, Shugren President , Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer OFFICERS CABINET MEMBERS Geraldine Anderson Barbara Boeringer Betty Boyd Helen Brohaugh Ianet Burwell Constance Crysler Lois Fall Elizabeth Anne Fitch Betty Grey Iane Loevinger Marion McCulloch Katherine Perine Ioan Redding Anne Ridings Elizabeth Shogren Dorothy Wagner Dorothy VVhiting Margaret Bushnell Betsy Emmons Sue Burwell Maxine Slingsby The Y. W. C. A. is an all-university women's organization Through 1ts various groups and functions, it aims to promote a spirit of friendship amonv the women students on the campus. Acknowledgments IWAIHQI, BURYVICK l'11j'1'1' lil-gIII'l',u' for IIl'1'ifI011 111111 Sl1fwf1'z'i,ffw1 l'4lg1'.f ART SF.G.'XI. WAI,'I'IiR SCHMHYI' lflwzwlf of lf11gm1'1'11, ,lngffvzwg l'1rlfl1'ff1f11g Hun,-'1 YVILEUR NELSON HARRY ROSS lf'111'1'r11riI3' I,hofr2Emf'l1f2' I,aIwmlrn'y time liurrrff Slzzdinf Acknowledgments MATHEW H. PHILLIPPI Hand Coloring HARRY POAGUE Minneapolis journal Football Pictures GEORGE RYAN Minneapolis Tribune Football Pictures GEORGE LUXTON Minneapolis Star Football Pfclarcs A. A. LUBERSKY S. K. Smith Company Colfer: IOHN ELLINGBOE ,Xugsluurg Publishing l lousc Layout B. C. ROBERTSON Bureau of Engraving Layout ALLIED PAPER MILLS Corona Double Coated Enamel Made Specially for the 1935 Gopher INIDEX A Acacia .....,..,..... ..... 2 71 Acknowledgments .... ..,.,. 3 33 Activities ......... .... 9 3-164 Administration ,,,.. . ....... 25-36 After Dark ..,,,...,,..,,......... 140 Agricultural Students' Council .,... 41 Agricultural W. S. G. A. Board ..,.. 157 Ahlstrom, Millard ..4.......,,...., 150 Alfonse, Iulius .........., ...... 1 80 All-Americans .,........ .... 1 90-191 All University Council. . . . , , , . 38 Alpha Alpha Gamma, , . .. 236 Alpha Chi Omega ..... 251 Alpha Chi Sigma, , . . . 307 Alpha Delta Phi. ,, ... 272 Alpha Delta Pi ,,.... 252 Alpha Delta Tau ....... , ., 300 Alpha Gamma Delta .... 253 Alpha Gamma Rho ,,.... 308 Alpha Kappa Gamma .,... 301 Alpha Kappa Kappa .... 309 Alpha Omicron Pi 4.... 294 Alpha Phi ...,,..... 255 Alpha Phi Chi ,.,.. ... 212 Alpha Rho Chi .... . . . 310 Alpha Tau Delta . . . . . . 302 Alpha Tau Omega. . . . . . 273 Alpha Tau Sigma .... . . . 218 Alpha Xi Delta. . ,,. 256 Alpha Zeta ...... ..,.. 2 37 Anderson, Selmer .... . . . ..,... 184 Antil, Ray .................... 181, 210 Appleby, Dean William R., .,.... 25 Arnold, Charles ..... Arts College Intermediary Board ...,, Athletic Administration ,,.,...... . , Athletic Building .,.. Athletics .,.......... B aker, jimmy ,,,. . . 1 impton, Rose ....., Band ...,........... Baring-Gould, William Barnum, Glenn ...... Baseball ........ Basketball ,..... Baston, Bert . . . Beadell, Ethel ..., Rendell, Walter .... Beise, Sheldon ,... engston, Phil .... . ggren, Paul .,., a Gamma Sigma., -Theta Pi...,. n, Bill ....... n, Iay...,... nan, Bernie ..... anz, Phil .....,,, , Dean Anne D.. K and Bridle ..... oat1 of Associated Bus 'rd Board of Publications. of Regents ..., Boccaccio ......,,. Bonelli, Richard , , . Both Your Houses Boutell, Bill .... Brain, Phil ........ Brassett, Arnold ,,., Brennan, Mary ..,. Brewer, Barbara , . . ...,165- ....203- ....209- f f f 176, iagsgisftitiemg 34 149 44 166 165 216 210 134 137 120 211 204 211 173 119 119 187 183 173 219 274 190 187 172 121 30 220 42 38 26 138 134 142 206 202 116 118 120 Brohaugh, Helen .... Brooks, Wright .... Bruce, Laura .,.. Bruhn, Milt ....,.. Burwick, Mabel ...,,,... Bushnell, Margaret ......,, Business Women's Club. Butler, Charles R. ...,, . C Campbell, Charles ...... Campus Life .,....... Campus Views .... Canfield, Burt ...... Chaliapin, Feoclor .,., Chi Epsilon ....... Chi Omega ,.,... Chi Phi .,.......... Chi Psi ............,.. Christofferson, Betty ..,. Clarkson, Art ...,..,.. Clubs ................ 153 153 116 188 333 152 329 26 120 103-114 ....9-24 127 134 238 257 275 276 160 177 325 Cot1ey, Dean Walter C. ........... 32 27 Coffman, President Lotus 1 Cohen, Angelo .,...... Colby, Faye .....,..... Collier, Iulius A.. , . . Commencement . . . Cooke, Dr. L. I.. .. Cooper, Thomas. . Costello, William .. Craswell, Iean ....... Crawford. Robert ,,.. Cronk, William .... Crow, Ioan ...... Crysler, Constance D Daily .,....,....... Dallera, Frank ...., Dawson, Lowell . . . Debate ........,, Delta Chi ..,...... Delta Delta Delta ,... Delta Gamma ..,....., Delta Kappa Epsilon . ,, Delta Phi Delta ........ Delta Sigma Delta. .. Delta Sigma Pi ..,,,, Delta Sigma Rho .,,. Delta Tau Delta. .. Delta Upsilon ..,..... Delta Zeta ...,,, ,...,. 5. .,.... . 120 ...150 Densford, Katherine I.. . . , . Dentistry School Party ,.... Determan, Mrs. Anna O.. . . Dingle, Roy .....,...... Drama .,...,.,,... . Dryer, Sherman ,... . . E Iiberhardt, Torvald ..... Eid, Leonard ,....... Eiken, Mal .....,.. Emmons, Betsy. . . . Engineers' Day . . . Eta Delta Beta . .. Eta Kappa Nu ,.... Eta Sigma Upsilon. .. F Farm House Fraternity. . . Football ...,,,,,..... Football, Freshman .,,.. Forbes, lohn ........ Ford, Dean Guy S.. . . 26 98 166 117 152 149 117 167 119 152,158 118-119 ... 185 .., 173 147-150 ,.. 277 258 259 ... 278 239 ... 311 312 221 279 280 260 35 130 26 45 139-146 118 45 149 211 153 99 313 240 222 314 169-192 168 121 .29 Fraser, Dean Everett ,. , Fraternities, Academic . . Fraternities, Professional. Freeman, Dean Edward M.. . . . Freimuth, Bill .,....... Freshman Commission Frolic. . . Freshman Freshman Week .... G Gahrilowitsch. Ossip ..,. Gamma Phi Beta ..... Garrick Club .,.... Geddes, Carroll .... Goldstein. Harvey Golf ...,......... Gopher ........ Government ..., Grey Friars . , Gymnastics. . . . . . . H Hagen, O. I. .............. . Haggerty, Dean Melvin li Hallenberg, Phoebe ........ Hauser, Dr. George. , . Haycraft, Alberta . , Hess, Lewis ...,., Hockey ....,,.. Hoff, Helen .... Holm, Clifford ,.... Homecoming ....,,., Honorary Fraternities . , Hoover, Kerwin ,..... Hopkins, VVayne, . . Horwitz. Cy .... . Huber, Roy. , . . Hyde, Marion .... I Incus .,.,,.......,,... Interfraternity Council, . Inter-Professional Ball. . . Inter-Professional Board. lnter-Professional Council ....,,. Intramural Athletics .... Iron Wedge ........... I Iohnson, Edward ....... johnson, Marian ....... Iohnson, Maurice ,,.... Iohnston, Dean Iohn B.. Iurnor Ball ............ Iunior Commission. . . K Kahn, Howard ....,. Kane, William ....,.. Kappa Alpha Theta . . Kappa Delta ,... ., Kappa Eta Kappa ...... Kappa Kappa Gamma . . Kappa Kappa Lambda.. Kappa Sigma ...,,...,. Kaufman, Ierome .... Killeen, Earle G. ...... . Knowner, Franklin .,.. Knudsen, Les ........ Koplow, George . . . Kosek, Al .,,.,.. Kostka, Stan ..... Krezowski, Dominic Kriedt, Pliil ......,. Kupperberg. Mickey. . . . ..9 205 116 . 2 207 'lbs 3.1.9 217 117, 213 118, 126 33 269 305 32 188 40 130 4-95 135 261 223 36 116 -2116 -117 5-4-1 224 -208 26 35 117 173 150 200 -196 153 208 6-97 -248 118 119 202 202 149 225 270 130 44 306 -216 226 135 121 182 32 -127 39 153 210 262 263 315 264 326 281 150 132 1-18 175 148 118 175 210 208 211 335

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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