University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 348


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

Page 6, 1937 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 348 of the 1937 volume:

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VK e.fv4j'Qg,n"X 'T' " , -4. 1 E 5 THAT HAS PGRTRAYED T1-IE GRQWTH CDF QUE UN1VE1Qs1TY's QWN TYPI- CAL LIFE AND HQADITIQN. CQPYRIGHT BY G1-'IQRGH WITHY, EDITCDR, TCM BEEBE, BUS. MANAGER. 3 , M, , QQHHHUHL PUBLICHTIUH GE THE STUDENT BCDDY CDE THE UNIVERSITY QE MINNESOTA. VGLUME 50. DE Du F GUN Q me vm E TO A 1 AW 1 NSTR V ER SITY T FGREWCRD l The engraving of the entablature ofthe Cyrus Northiop Memorial Auditorium expresses the aim of a gre t ni- versity. In this fiftieth volume of the Gopher it ' purpose to set down in lasting fomithe personality lifth t t universi Y. A i HAT .MEN ON Or EN QF YLfARN,NN0BLg HE 5 DERS sum Mg AND T av UN TH WELFA -,X-.. TAND F 'Ng BH STATI F Fl4 ,NL MJ DIT 296085 NBXXMOQ Wand OeomX,.'X4xqge X .Y fflaideo Q3 Sxa1s1?mlXoviXe ee? .3exY.e1 N Jace XQSQJQ: wifi X XQQX X591 CXXMX X993 'XYXO19-65? . 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He was twice hon- ored by this university, being given the title of president - emeritus, a n d awarded the only LL.D. degree ever conferred here. Succeeding Cyrus Northrop George Edgar Vincent served from 1911 to 1916 as president of Minnesota As at the University of C111 cago, where he first served he developed the unlversrty enroll ment, and coped efficiently with the problems of finance while eaming the genuine respect of the faculty and student body TI-IE UNIVERSITY CDF MINNESCDTAS FCDUR PAST PRESIDENTS Marion LeRoy Burton. fourth president of the university, was educated at Carleton College, and taught at Carle- ton and Yale until he became president of Smith College. In 1917 he came to Minnesota, whose interests he pro- moted materially through his unique ability to influence legislatures cmd raise funds. Cyrus Northrop, president from 1884 to 1911, was a lawyer, an editor. and a rhet- oric instructor at Yale College. Then came his appoint- ment to the presi- dency of Minnesota, where, in twenty- seven years it be- came necessary for him to increase the teaching staff by hundreds in order to accommodate the student body he had enlarged by thou- sands. Burton 1917-1920 Northrop 1884-1911 M WEFESQ xx3Qx3'5 iw. 0 K 'iwyo-Qee oxse-06 Q0 Q90 ww O2 1zCQzQs wee 0. xxx, 9940 o . +6v-009 Y-.96 X oofvaab '79 Q-A. oxsaoxl '?Y"?'gxL9Yx'Qf'9' gaoqgga emo xe is-Q +2-ev-awe, 41-N-YN'-'10 944 -QX4, 99600-gxei QQ.-L QQXXKN?-xx Qs. Oxoob wawavw'-9.31. xswqeaqove ewes +6620 'Waco gf, Q1 ,Q-Qlfe-oxX .459 0909 ek . S 'gf 1-x1...5yg.:,::f .1-,-:,.,, .--L 1.,,:.-Q gi. 511:15 Smit:-LAL-fn 15555 W: 5.1.2 afqii. '1ffE:'.'j:LL:-"4-g 121: 4,1 wg5',:y-i sgfiggda 'f:1:fggf-2-:gk 34.-'-mfr. ' j- ,ii " ' 'fi 5975 91? zu " Sfijii 1. f,:,2J'5f1'm .-,c 1 f'1-"iff 1.12555 'rf'-5? "1 ' wg ' "iw, Y-X5 xx 14 U N IV E I2 S I T Y ADMINISTRATION above, left Dean of the Graduate School, GUY S. FORD, supervises this depart- ment which permits over eighteen hundred stu- dents to work for ad- vanced degrees, is chair- man of the library com- mittee which dictates the policies of the library, is director of the University Press, was also Acting President during President Coffman's absence in 1931-32. right, bottom Assistant to the President and University Dean, MALCOLM M. WILLEY has charge of the Univer- sity convocation s e ri e s, was put in charge of the Federal Student Program when it was developing and has retained that re- sponsibility. Works in close touch with President Coffman in discharging the many administrative duties of the President's office. 16 above, ri gh t ROYAL R. SHUMWAY, Assitant Dean of the Arts College, is chairman of the Student's Work Commit- tee. This comrnittee de- cides on changes in regis- tration, probation and de- linquent students, and cases in which students wish to take classes out- side their regular course curriculum. He is also chairman of the committee on dishonest students. right, top WILLIAM T. MIDDLE- BROOK, Comptroller, is head of the entire busi- ness management division of the University as dis- tinct from the educational function, since purchas- ir1g, accounting, buildings and grounds, printing, and all other financial matters fall under his jurisdiction. He was at Purdue before he became associated with this University. U N IV E I2 S I T Y ADMINISTRATION right, bottom Assistant to the Dean of Student Affairs, MARY P. SKINNER. has charge of student loan funds, keeps check on scholastic eligi- bility of students for ev- erything except athletics. In the summer she directs the scholastic comparison of fraternities and sorori- ties with each other and with the rest of the stu- dents. below, left OTIS C. MCCREERY, As- sistant Dean of Student Al- fairs, works in close touch with Dean Nicholson, ad- vises Lodger's League and Fraternities, has charge of all men's rooming houses including the holding and brealdng of contracts, con- ducts the course in Lead- ership, is advisor for fresh- man men. right, top Dean of Student Affairs, EDWARD E. NICHOL- SON, as a Chemistry In- structor was head of the old Students' Work Com- mittee. He expanded its work until in 1916 it was changed to the Student Affairs office. As its first dean he tries to keep his office in personal touch with all students. below, right As dean of women, ANNE DUDLEY BLITZ is advisory member of W. S. G. A., Y.W.C.A., and Panhellenic Council. on the All-Uni- versity Council, supervises all women's residences in- cluding boarding houses, dormitories, and co-opera- tive cottages. Is a member of the committee award- ing some of the loan funds and scholarships. Discipli- nary work takes the least of her time. ,S TA MINNESQ I PRkSIDhN -S' ' M Jo' 020364 Q: so 0 6 6 9335128 S Ooh' If Z C3705 5 OQ K1 , Cibffffmfv Q 1591.86 embbo of 456 2 Q ow 2 ' P .I'eQr'3or12,gfZ.61b6 Ge :QL Qaqded 13161.59 ll1,,?4QfZQ?Qg2'ZiZoZJ,,o6,S,, SO 00663697 Ooqsbhzfe 'Q .oeqbd of ff' Q10'S'S"Q110J319 0 Wg? fb' We I52'L0'S1lI' of Aflblzesofe. Oezoagd 'Gif' 'i"'?'1f'f"21S12f ofz9Q4'1?1b9 'sod D .129 1256! QIb6.Jf 1568 900377 4001 S0100 66- Oeboies X562-is 22423300 of 13045 abd ,6 9013211793 Jbfo do 0236! 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C' '55G037,e1-geo , Q120' Q 12145076 Gdbvebb bb ob Q C00- oo,o,1f':1g-fb Qwb Gdocebbo er- of Ze Mb' 1261 -Yssoozbbb 8803 edqqqbb -Q oqel' 12 Q' QQ!-Qssoogq 15' -bye be 'Q +I' bile 600' fo S q fe CD5 Glas O50 1106 ree? -'bee Qs I' e 604' C-eq 6 Q' QUPQ 459 6? efpq 'Ze aff' eelzs of er fo f e ood ' 199006, J' Ilzfy Qoebgeof 'Pie FL' ' 4-9 10119 sed, J1'l10'es fob GOP 0011111 ear 'Ze 12, lqfolez-sooo 045491-I9 11 M106 Q1'0' 0' 'ic 'Z 1068 4501 Qin S lb ere of 615901 6f9Pe Pirro Q93 0 above, left Chairman of the Univer- sity College Committee is IOHN T. TATE. The com- mittee is empowered to approve curricula lpr in- dividual students whose special interests and apti- tudes make it advisable for them to depart from the standardized curricula ol the various colleges. Mr. Tate is also Professor oi Physics. left, top Director ol the Center for Continuation Study. HAROLD BENIAMIN con- tacts various groups. ar- ranges for them to study as separate institutes at the Center, selects a chair- man for each institute. and with a taculty com- mittee and one chosen from the group, works out details for the course to meet specific needs of the group. above, right WILLIAM F. HOLMAN. Supervising Engineer, has charge of the whole physi- cal plant ot the University. directs design and con- struction ot new buildings as well as repair and maintenance of old ones. His department requires from two to five hundred employees. depending on season. Wishes students would observe ground rules more religiously. left, bottom Before CARROLL GED- DES. Financial Advisor. assumed his present posi- tion in 1931, organization accounts' were not under any centralized system and often had no advisor. He now keeps accounts lor morethan a hundred organizations. and be- lieves that keeping state- ments in the black is more than a full time job for any man. U N IV E I2 S I T Y ADMINISTRATICDN 18 left, bottom The University Librarian, FRANK K. WALTER, in charge ol the University Library and all its branches. makes library budgets for approval of the President, recommends for appointments and as- signs duties to the staff. Also deciding what books should be bought. and planning intemal adminis- tration. Mr. Walter directs the library instruction di- vision. below, left As Associate Director of the Summer Sessions, THOMAS A. TEE'I'ER'S work consists largely ot making the budget for sessions, editing the Bul- letin. hiring teachers, and signing the payrolls. He also makes the contracts for summer convocation speakers. The Summer Session registration has been rapidly increasing each year since a slump in 1931. left, top ERNEST B. PIERCE is Field Secretary oi the Uni- versity and Secretary oi the General Alumni Asso- ciation. The purpose oi the association is to unite the alumni, serve the Univer- sity. and bring Minnesota graduates closer to their Alma Mater by keeping them informed oi the pro- gram and progress of the University. below, right RICHARD R. PRICE, Ad- ministrator oi the General Extension Division, main- tains a large staff to oper- ate this less known but very valuable part of the University. Since 1912 the division has grovsm irom a small department offering a iew courses to one oiier- ing over seven hundred classes in everything from embalming to meta- physics. U N IV E I2 S I T Y ADMINISTRATIGN MINNESQTAS Minnesota's 1 Adult Education is an Experiment . . that has become a startling success in less than a year. To make it a com- plete unit ior the three-week study institutes, the Center for Continua- tion Study contains a garage, lounge, dining rooms, chapel, bed- rooms, and recreational rooms. Two- year General College and all-inclu- sive University College iurther help to give Minnesota the title of educa- tional experimenter. CCDLLEG Si- .'- . ""- 1 ' ' 5 'N I gf Ax 7 Q-4 fi. 1 psf ' 1- . 4,3 11 ir V - N l Q yy v ,Aff N, 1 , ix-' ' Rf .,,l ,,,: , , my , ' 'QI .ik ., ,Q ' I '15 ,,, ' sb FOLWELL HALL is a landmark known to all students on the campus. TOP LEFT. Geology students visiting their museum. TOP RIGHT, Psychology stu- dent preparing serum to iniect into mice. BOTTOM. The theme room where English students register their quarter's work. CCDLLECEE GF SCIENCE, LIT., AND ARTS SCI-ICDQL OF BUSINESS '1937 The BUSINESS Building is the oldest and most crowded of the University iamily. TOP, The women have their much frequented study room. LOWER LEFT. Lack ot space forces faculty to double up. LOWER RIGHT. Supply and demand curves tonnent students no end. BURTON HALL was formerly the library but now is occupied by the College of Education. TOP LEFT, Model student teachers make model pupils of children. TOP RIGHT. Athletes in Education take classes like this. BOTTOM, Emphasis is placed on physical education. CGLLEGE OF EDUCATICDN '1937 W SCI-IGCI. '1937 The LAW Building offers all facilities for iomorrow's lawyers. TOP, Students observe court procedure in the famous practice cases. LOWER LEFT. After- noons are spent over Ihe books in the well-supplied library. LOWER RIGHT. A witness promises "nothing but the iruihf' The School ol PHARMACY Building looks foreboding on the outside but is busy enough inside. TOP LEFT. Accu- racy is essential to those working in ihe University Hospital drug room. TOP RIGHT, Dr. Fisher conducting the cat operation long remembered by all druggists. BOTTOM. Women pharma- cists making microscopic study of herbs. ' A CQLLEGE CDF PHARMACY - 1937 fu. is-gg i if ' 'M444-2A 1- fi y f-- -.. ii' GENERAL CCDLLEGE '193 V ,r 15 , l , -ml 1 7 1' 'lx ' ll. JJ, , I, -Z it Wy . ' I ' I pix. 1 4 fa- fl WESBROOK HALL houses students who are seeking a college degree in two years. TOP, Fine Arts students leam clay modeling. LOWER LEFT, General College is envied for its new photography class. LOWER RIGHT. Don't get the idea that they always loiter. The CHEMISTRY Building is another ot the divisions of the Technical Institute. TOP LEFT, A trip here means another punch in the blue card. TOP RIGHT, Something like this makes chemistry look tough. BOTTOM, Miners use elec- lrical instruments in analyzing minerals. INSTITUTE QF TEC!-IIXIOLCGV 1937 INSTITUTE CDF TECHNCDLGGY - 1937 The MAD! ENGINEERING Building rep- resents one ol the divisions of the Insti- tute of Technology. TOP, Architects at their drafting boards. BOTTOM LEFT, The Mines School, a unit of the Tech- nical Institute, maintains elaborate labs. B O T T O M RIGHT, Mechanicals tear down autos. OXO The HOME ECONOMICS Building con- tains everything to teach girls how to become model wives. TOP LEFT. Girls learning the art oi making their own clothes. TOP RIGHT, All types ol woods line the Forestry halls. BOTTOM, Home Ec's make up balanced meals. QQLLEGE QF AGM, PCR., AND HQME ECG COLLEGE CDF AGRI., FOR., AND HOME ECG The FORESTRY Building is one of the oldest on the farm campus. TOP, Cows are fed with scientifically prepared fodder. LOWER LEFT. Foresters' equip- ment includes samples like this. LOWER RIGHT, Livestock maintained for experimental purposes is housed in , f immaculate hams. , ., K. The big windows of the DENTISTRY Building iace on Washington Avenue. TOP LEFT, Advanced Dental Hygienists get actual case work. TOP RIGHT. False teeth are modeled on these grinding machines. BOTTOM, Work' like this turns out graduates that make our Den- tistry School famous. SCHOOL CDF DENTISTRY 1937 DICAL SCIENCES '1937 The HOSPITAL overlooks one of the beauty spots on the campus. TOP, Stu- dent Nurses get training and actual case work. LOWER LEFT, Medical Techs have the best of X-ray equip- ment. LOWER RIGHT, Meds watch ac- tual operations from the balcony. fa'-I' H The LIBRARY is outstanding among col- lege libraries in number of volumes. TOP LEFT, The stacks extend from the sub-basement to the roof. TOP RIGHT, This is one book that was not out when asked ior. BOTTOM. Visit, Sleep. Read the Daily. Study. UNIVERSITY LIBRARY ' 1937 CENTER FUR CCDNTINUATICDN STUDY The Center For CONTINUATION STUDY Building is the newest and most mod- ern on the campus. TOP. This beautiful lounge makes short-course students feel at home. LOWER LEFT, Rooms like this stimulate discussions. LOWER gi RIGHT, Bedrooms are the last word. 5'-' , MINNESGTZYS i The Country's Third Largest Campus . . is the boast oi Minnesota 'with its 14,000 regular and 5.000 extension students. The two campuses- are like bustling cities between hours, as stu- dents iam the stairways and the side- walks. The never-ending lines of registration period, the crowded con- vocations and football games, and the lack of seats in big lecture halls make Minnesota's size impressive. I R J - J '- X ' Fm' -" Q ,mf .. : Hwy ' " ,- ' ,S ff x .ff Aww, MI.. T 'QT 1 1, N ' nv ,'. A X? ' . Xu , xx' 1 -LZ rv I , :E Y Ak A Za' A -Jia! I 'vgj:3'9J X 1 5 lixgf 'fan 'kk J -i hh V? 9.1 l X 'wifi .M 1 1 a A f sy if 5 . 7- ..----X, b ., , ' A-fi' 'I ' " 711. w 1 A, Q , . It ,- , -B ......,,4, F 6 o C0'!i5'tU'e'd 8' N ' s Qr25trYEZOnomlc Home L'IQlli-S111 17 cl.'l'L1 PQEEMAN CUFF Edward Pr ege of AI bco 8 lr : P' JCL Ch ' t' Frist 1 liven, C518 mn eefnah, Dean of the Cole griculture, Forestry and Home nomics, was the editor of the lc998 Gopher. alter Q Cotifek Dean of the Department of Agricul re, has been at Mnnesota since l.92l. He wrote Productive Sheep Husbandry" and is erpert 111 sheep husbandry in the U S Department of Agricule ture. . Alderman. chief of the Q7l'Vl:'il'Of7 of hortie agent of tobacco investigation in the U S Departs 1 re, wa.: conffultant on Mediterranean Fruit Hy ment of Agriculture, breeds improved disease fe, CO.'UfHl,'i,t?l'OU of the U S Department of Agriculture. sistant varieties of small grains, . Oscar Q lesness, - Frederic Z flllvak who attended the University Of chief of the division of agricultural economics, made Toronto and Q7lvVGf.'y'l'fY of Heidelberg, has experi- a research on land utilisation and formerly taught mented with chemistry of soils. He lilfes pribe hghte at Kentucky. . Robert Q Lansing chief of the secs ing. . Vlhlliam Boss, chief of the dl'VllS'iOl7 of agricule tion of rhetoric and a graduate of Nebraska, taught tural engmeering, is a charter member of the in Omaha high schools and has been at Mnnesota Alrnerican Society of Engineers. Curling is his fa Irore twentyenine years. He chops down trees for erere ite sport, . John O. Christiansen is .superintendent cise. . Francis Peck director of flgricultural of the Central School of Agriculture. . Albert Brtension Service and VlACSeCI'1l'SCiOI' of the Agricule Held eeeeefete professor of agricultural education, tural Experiment Station, formerly taught farm mane obtained degrees at Wsconsin and Cornell and agement. He is a member of Sigma JG . Walterfi wrote 'Farm Afochanics. " He likes football . Clifford Peters, chief of the division of animal and poultry R Htch, who formerly taught at Cornell University husbandry is a mernber of the American Society of has been at Mnnesota since l9l4 and is chief of Animal Production. He contr1butes to agricultural division of Veterinary medicine. . lames Fitch. chief publications. . "Wlli-am A. Riley: who has been at of the division of dairy husbandry who graduated Mnnesota since l9l8 and is chief of the division of from Purdue, and taught at Kansas State Uniirersity entomology has experimented in 19,6141 of me ' has been on the staff two years. He enjoys hshing entomology . Henry Schmitz who att . Harriet Goldstem, co-author of 'lqrt in Everyday University of Washington and tauch Lite, "studied at se Ireral art schools. She is associate member of Sigma JG. He has d professor of home economics. . Ross 4. Gortnec of wood decay and wood chief of the division of agricultural biochemistry Stalrmail, chief of the and a member of the lvational Academy of Science, made rnvestig ' wrote "Outlines of biochemistry" which has been was path translated into Russian. He lilres fishing and books tion on travel . Herbert It Hayes. who was a special dical ended the t at fdaho, is a one research in held preservation, . Elwrz Q section ot plant pathology has ations of cereal rusts and smuts. He ologist in charge of the barberry eraQh'ca campaign of epartment of gricult l9l6f UPS, son, Boss, oldsteilz. le Ihr , Aid sness:qCoT'i' erbrin ey, H ' , Schmitz iley, Hayes, , Peclf, Peter Gartner, Walter DeFOREST C. ALDERMAN St. Paul B.S. Alpha Gamma Rho. Pun- chinello Players Z-45 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2-4. Freshman Comm.g Fresh- man Class Pres. ot U. F. EDWIN ANDERSON Duluth B.S. D u l u th Iunior Collegey Tau Phi Deltap Forestry Clubg Y. M. C. A. MARIE I. ANDERSON Dassel B.S. Gamma Omicron Beta. Phi Upsilon Omicrong Mortar Boar-dp Omicron Nug Eta Sigma Epsilon. H. E. A.p Y. W. C. A4 Sophomore Pres. of U. F.: Ag. Student Council 2, 3. MERVYN ANDERSON Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Gamma Rhog Y. M,C,A,g Block 6. Bridle. VICTOR C. ANDERSON Willow City, N. Dak. B.S. University of North Da- kota: North Dakota School of Forestryg For- estry Club: Foresters' Day Ass'ny Gopher Peaveyg Y. M. C, A, MAE IULE ARBES Minneapolis B.S. Milwaukee Downer Col- lege. RUTH V. ARNESEN Newport B.S. Gamma Omicron Betag Phi Upsilon Ornicrong Mortar Boardp Y.W. C.A.g W. S. G. A.. H. F.. A. Pres. 4. IULIANNA H. AUSTIN Minneapolis B.S. Y. W. C. A.g H. E. A4 Phi Chi Delta. ELWOOD C. BERGQUIST Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Gamma Rho. Y. M. C. A. ROBERT N. BIETER Faribault B.S. Farm Houseg Alpha Zetag Plant lndustry Club. Y. M. C. A. KATHRYN BOLLER Minneapolis B.S. Gamma Omicron Betag H.E.A,Councilg Y.W.C,A. Cabinet U. F.g U Sym- phony 2, 3. VINCENT BOUSQUET Maddock, N. Dak. B.S. LEORA BRIESE Fairfax B.S. Alpha Omicron Pig Singers. IANET E. BUTTERWORTI-I Duluth B.S. Punchinellog H, EA.: Y. W. C. A. ALBERT W. BUZICKY St. Paul B.S. Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Zetag Minnesota Bird Clubg Frenataeg Y. M. C. A4 Rifle Team. DEI. MAR CARRIER Minneapolis B.S. Block and Bridleg Ag. Education Cluby Y. M. C, A.g Dairy Sci- ence Clubg U. F. Chorusg Iunior Society of Agron- omy. FLOYD F. CLARK Duluth B.S. Duluth lunior Collegeg Tau Phi Deltag Forestry Clubp Gobblersg Gopher Peaveyg Swimming l. IOHN CONTER St. Paul B.S. Alpha Gamma Rhog Block and Bridleg Newman Club. ALICE CORNELL Minneapolis B.S. H. E. A. FRANCES CRAIG Pierre, S. Dak. B.S. Gamma Omicron Beta: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. W. s. G. A.. H- E- A.. W. A. A.g U. F. Chorus. LUCIE DE MARS Minneapolis B.S. Gamma Omicron Betap H. E. A.7 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Senior Commis- sion: Senior President U. F. ERNEST C. DETTBARN St. Paul B.S. GLADYS DIESSNER Minneapolis B.S. Chi Omegag Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. Boardg Cap and Gown Councilg Sen- ior Advusory Boardg Homecoming. MARIAN E. DONEHOWER Minneapolis B.S. Pi Beta Phi. DELMER E. DRYSDALE St. Paul B.S. ROY W. EGGER Green Bay, Wis. B.S. St. Norbert Colle gep Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Phi Omegay Wesley Fouriclationg Y. M. C. A, RALPH E. EISELE Minneapolis B . S . Tau Phi Deltag Scabbard and Blacleg Forestry Club: Y. M. C. A.g Minnesota Bird Cluby R. O. T. C. Zrid Lieutenant. GERALDINE T. ENGSTROM Minneapolis B.S. IAMES N. FISHER Eau Claire, Wis. B.S. Eau Claire State Teach- ers' Collegep Forestry Club 3, 45 Rifle Team. MAX H. GERARD Bloomington B.S. RUTH GOODWIN Austin B.S. Gam ma Omicron Betag Gopher 4-Hg H. E. A4 Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg U. F. Student Council. ROBERT L. GOUDY Seaforth B.S. Hibbing lunior College. Tau Phi Deltag Gobblersg Foresters' Day Ass'ng For- estry Club. CUTHBERT F. GRAFTON Miller, S. Dak B.S. South Dakota State Col- lege. Scabbard and Bladep Forestry Cluloy 2nd Lt. R. O. T. C.g Gopher Peavey. WILLIAM T. GUSTAFSON Bozeman, Mont. B.S. University of Montanag Phi Sigma Kappa. ALVIN T. HAGEN Minneapolis B.S. E. ARNOLD HANSON Bottineau, N. Dak. B.S. North Dakota School of Forestryg Alpha Zetag Xi Sigma Pig Forestry Club: Foresters' Day Ass'ng Vvyageurs. Ag. Student Council: Gopher Peaveyg Basketball. KENDALL HAYES St. Paul B.S. Cornell Universityg Alpha Gamma Rhog Y. M. C. A. CLARENCE I. HEMMING Hinckley B.S. Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Zetap Gamma Sigma Deltag Alpha Sigma Pig Ag. Education Clubg Y. M. C. A. MARGARET A. HUNSTIGER St. Cloud B.S. St. Catherine s Collegeg Phi Upsilon Omicrong Y. W. C, A4 U. F. Pres. IAMES L. IENSEN Hopkins B.S. Phi Sigma Ping Band l-4. RAYMOND IENSEN Cloquet B.S. Duluth Junior Collegeg Forestry Club. MARGARET IEROME Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Omicron Pig Phi U psilon Omicrong W. S. G. A. Board U. F.g H. E. Council 2, 35 All- University Council. 41 - 14.--rw ! - . . , . " l J -' f: ?: 'i,.Y.31E5j.'ie- 'Q t . , . Q... 4 . ...,. 5 pg. , . .1 . . . 1 1 1, .wffif-aisle., fri 5 L 'l - . A. 1 .f fi' ."ff1'1i'i'l"'?-71112t-.':-J-1 V 'f.Ff"'55--f"gl'f'1"127 -LL'-'i-Pr. -1-..f1:.-2.-.vi43isfl. T gnu..--f' , ' W' MARIORY l. IEWELL Minneapolis B.S. H. E. A. DOUGLAS l. lOl-INSON Minneapolis B.S. Tau Phi Delta: Forestry Club: Y. M. C. A.: For- esters' Day 2'4, Chairman. LORRAINE M. IOHNSON Hector B.S. Kappa Delta: Singers. VALLERIE E. IOHNSON Fairmonl B.S. Battle Creek Collage: Kappa Delta. BERNICE IUAIRE Faribault B.S. Drake University: H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Newman Club: W. S. G. A. RUTH KERKER Minneapolis B.S. Gamma Omicron B eta: H. E. A. l-4: Y. W. C. A. l-4: U. F. Pres. Y.W.C.A. 41 W.S.G.A. Board U. F.: Singers l. MARY KING Grand Rapids B.S. Chi Omega: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: H. E. A. MAGDALIN KLOBE Young America B.S. Chi Omega: H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Board U. F. VERNADELL KRONSTEDT St. Paul B.S. Delta Zeta: H. E. A.: W.A.A. Board: Y.W.C.A.: Punchinello. ALLEN LEVI Sl. Paul B .S . LOIS E. LINDGREN Duluth B.S. Duluth Junior College: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Y. W. C. A. DUANE LONG Clearbrook B.S. Alpha Gamma Rho: Block and Bridle: Gopher 4-H: Y. M. C. A. MARY LONGAR Eveleth B.S. Eveleth Iunior College: Y. W. C. A.: H. E. A.: Rangers' Club: W.S.G.A. ROBERT S. MCCAULEY Robinson. Kans. B.S. Alpha Gamma Rho: Y.M.C.A.: Band: Singers. GEDDES MCMILLAN Mankato B.S. Mankato State Teachers' College: Alpha Gamma Rho: Wesley Foundation: Forestry Club: Y.M.C.A. PAUL MOORE St. Paul B.S.. THEODORE O. MYREN Superior. Wis. B.S. Superior State Teachers' College: Xi Sigma Pi: Forestry Club: Y.M.C.A. FLORENCE K. NELSON Nashwauk B.S. Hibbing Junior College: H. E. A.: W. S. G. A. MAXINE NIXON Minneapolis B.S. Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l, 2: W. S. G. A. Sophomore Council. ELIAS l. OGNANOVICH Chisholm B.S. Hibbing lunior College: Alpha Zeta: Ag. Educa- tion Club: Frenatae: Plant Industry Club: Y.M.C.A.: lunior Dairy Society. LUCILE E. OLSON St. Paul B.S. Mankato Teachers' Col- lege: H. E. A. ' ?fli MARY-FRANCES PARKER Minneapolis B.S. H. E. A.g W. S. G, A.g Y. W. C, A, IEAN S. PIKE Minneapolis B.S. Kappa Kappa Ga m m ag H. E. A.: Y. W. C. A. SAMUEL S. POIRIER Duluth B.S. Duluth Iunior Collegeg Tau Phi Deltag Forestry Clubg U. F. Chorus. DOROTHY PREUS Minneapolis B.S. H. E. A.g Y. W. C. A.: Punchinello Players. DUANE RAUENHORST St. Paul B.S. IANE REED White Bear Lake B.S. Punchinello Playersg H. E. A.g Y. W. C. A. IOHN W. RICHARDSON Elgin B.S. Y. M, C. A4 Iunior Dairy Scien ce Clubg Lodgers' League . HARVEY RING Minneapolis B.S. Phi Epsilon Kappag Alpha Sigma Pig Iron Wedgeg Football. lOl-IN S. RISS Worthington B.S. 'Tau Phi Deltap Pi Phi Chig Forestry Clubg Foresters' Day Ass'ng Gopher Peavey Staff. BARBARA M. RUDOLPH Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Omicron Pig Y. W, C. A.g W. S. G. A.g H. E. A. Council. RICHARD E. RYBERG St. Paul B.S. St. Iohn's Universityg Newman Clubg Block and Bridle. IOHN E. SAUER Tolley, N. Dak. B.S. North Dakota School of Forestryg Forestry Club: Voyageurs. DOROTHY SCHREIBER Minneapolis B.S. Gamma Omicron Beta: Y. W.C.A. Cabinet U. F.p W. S. G. A.g H. E. A. C. FRANK SHEARER Minneapolis B.S. ALLENE L. SHELDON Nashua, Mont. B.S. Montana State Collegeg H. E. A. CLIFFORD R. SIMON Owatonna B.S. Alpha Zetag Block and Bridlep Ag. E ducation Clubg Y, M. C. A. ARTHUR I. SKULL Aurora B.S. Eveleth Iunior Collegeg Ag. Education Clubp Rangers' Clubg Y.M.C.A. WERNER W. STEGEMANN Beaver Creek B.S. Ag. Education Club: Block and Bridleg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Gopher 4-Hg Band. CAROLINE SMART Birchdale B.S. Go her 4-Hg Y. W. C. A.g H. A. LaVERA SMITH Williston, N. Dak. B.S. Montana State Uriiversityg North Dakota Universityp Alpha Omicron Pig H. E. A4 W. S. G. A.: W. A. A. AHLESS SPIELMAN Alexandria, La. B.S. Southwestern Louisiana Instituteg Farm House: Alpha Zetag Block and Bridleg Gopher 4-H. 43 ERNEST H. STANFORD Mankato B.S. Alpha Zeta, Plant lndus- try Club, Gopher 4-H, Wesley Foundation, Y. M. C. A. ALVAN C. STEARNS Noriolk. Neb. B.S. Norfolk Iunior College, Forestry Club 1-4, Persh- ing Riiles. WILLIAM A STOKKE Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Gamma Rho, Cadet Officers' Club, U. Farm Chorus, Football l. IEANETTE L. STREHLOW Minneapolis B.S. FARQUHAR M. THOMSON Duluth B.S. Duluth Iunior College, Forestry Club, Voya- geurs, Wrestling. ANNE THORBECK Gonvick B.S. Gamma Omicron Beta, H. E. A., Y. W. C. A., Gopher 4-H. CLINTON O. TURNQUIST Minneapolis B.S. Tau Phi Delta, Xi Sigma Pi, Forestry Club, Y. M. C. A., Foresters' Day 2-4, Chairman. LESTER C. TUTTLE Kenyon B.S. Chi Phi, American Chem- ical Society, Freshman Week Z. RUTH VAN BRAAK Minneapolis A B.S. Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, H. E. A., W. S. G. A. Board U. F. 2, 3, Pres. 4, Sophomore, Iunior Class Councils, Mortar Board. CLINTON L, WALMAN Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Bio- chemistry Club, Y.M.C.A. GEORGE WILKENS Mora B.S. Alpha Gamma Rho, Phoenix, I r o n Wedge, Ag. Education Club, U. F. Y. M. C. A., Pres., Ag. Union Board, Pres., Union Board. CHARLES WORCESTER McGregor B.S. Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta 3, Phoenix 3, Plant Industry Club, Wesley Foundation 1, 2, Ag. Edu- cation Club l, 2, Cosmo- politan Club 3, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet l, 2, 3, Block and Bridle 1, 2, Gopher 4-H, Daily 3, Punchinello Play- ers -3, Wrestling l-3. DONALD E. WYMAN Duluth B.S. Duluth Iunior College, Dairy Science Club, For- estry Club, Wesley Foun- dation, Y. M. C. A. ' ,, QF POF ol' , TERA TS UND ,AXI2 l-X "Within A. Anderson. who has ta ence Since l.9l6f Wrote 'P ' 'American Qty Govern dtreclor of the spe left-handedne ll Case frolr ., F5336 I EAN JCDH fOf117 3 lohnston, De Literature. and l9l4 dfld 1' Liberal lo an of the College of Scie Arts, has been at Mnnesota in s retiring this year He is author of "Th College In Changlng Society" and is a fe W of Afnerican Association for Adv-ancelnen Science. Gardening gives hrtn pleasure. ught political sci- deals with origin of words. . Wylleln Z Luyten. ree olitical Science " and cent winner of the Guggenherny fellowship and lnent. " . B1-yng Bfyngelson, associate professor of astrononyy previously taught ech clinic is etfpertlnentthg with at Harvard . D. -EI flnnnrbh, professor of Zoology ss as a ca use of speech defects. . Ralph attended Afhalni University and Harvard He has been y, now professor of journalisfn, graduated here seventeen years. . C1 A. Moore, professor of 1 the University of Washington. He received a English, has been at Afgnnesota twenty years. He Guggenheim fellowship for research on propaganda. collects rare eighteenth century bool-s. . Marbury . Pj Stuart Chapin, a graduate of COlU07bl'd and pro- B. Ogle, professor of classics, is a nyenyber of Phi lessor of social vvorlc, Inade a study of social work Beta Kappa, Linguistic Society and Classical Asso- and the depression. He paints as a hobby . Darrell cration. . Everett Pk Ollnstefl who attended Knorr Ii Davis, professor of geography and fellow in College and Cornell University has taught ronyance American Association for Advancement of Science, languages here twenty-three years, . David has been here fourteen years. . Richard Elliot, Robb, assistant professor of hne arts, wrote 'Art rn professor of psychology whose hobby is astronomy the Western World " He plays tennis and is a Cdlhe is editor of "Century Psychology Series." . Wyllialn era fan. . Carl O. Hosendahl professor of botan y Ii Elnlnons has written nqan y boolfs on ore deposits who has been at Mnnesota since l90l, is a nyelnber and is a lnelnber of the Geological Society ofA1ner1l of Srgnya X11 . Carlyle Scott who received trains ca and Signya JG. . Henry A. Erilrson, who has ing at the Leipzig Conservatory is a lnenyber of taught physics here forty years, wrote 'blelnents of directorate of the Mnneapolrs Sylnphony . -Lester ll4'eoha1y1'cs"a17d 'Man ual of Physical Measurements, " B. Shrppee, professor of history rs author of 'Angerrl . Vlqlliarn L. Hart, professor of rnathenyatics and vice can Diplofnatic history" and 'Pecent Alnerican His president of the Mnnesota chapter of Sigma JG, tory." . Andrew A. Stongberg professor of Scandie plays golf handball and tennis. . Albert li Jenks, na vian languages, wrote a book on history of who has taught at11Lnnesota thirty-one years, is now Sweden and is president of the Swedish Culture professor of anthropology and editor of 'Alnerican Society of Afnerica. - Da WH FZ Swenson, Phi Beta Threshtnan. " . Samuel fGoesch, Gernyan professor Kappa and Srglna -JG, who started teaching here in has been here twenty years. fans present research l9 , wrote "The P ilosophy Of Hel1g1'O11" Beet: ro we sresssrg, Imssff.-1,, Davis "'U11trow.- Chapin, Elliot, oresfe , Sc tt, Moor Qi llaytein, C' e, Hart, Kroeselz asey, Bry-noe! son. Slzrbiaee IZCS S CS jc t of LAVINIA M. ALDER Minneapolis B.A. Smith College5 Kappa Kappa Gamma5 Orchesis5 Pan-Hellenic Council 3: French Club5 Freshman Week 3, 45 Homecoming 45 Gopher 3, 4. IEAN F. ALLAN Minneapolis B.A. CHARLES L. ALLEN Portland, Maine B.A. Harvarclg Delta Upsilonp Inter-fraternity Council5 Maasquers 2-45 Gar rick 2- . GRETCHEN L. ALTERMATT Springiield B.A. EMILIA ALZAMORA Mayaguez. Puerto Rico M.A. University ol Porto Ricop Cosmopolitan Club. RALPH ANDRIST Crookston B.A. Literary Review 45 Daily 45 Delta Phi Lambda. EDWARD C. ARNOLD Minneapolis B.A. St. Thomas College5 Hockey 1-45 Tennis l, 3. IESSIE ASLAKSON Minneapolis B.A. Kappa Kappa Gammap Zeta Phi Etag Mortar Board5 W. S, G, A. Boarcl5 All-University Council 35 Masquersg N. C, P, A.5 U. Theatre. CAROL R. ATKINSON Sioux City. Iowa B.S. Morningside Col lege5 Folwell Library Club. FRANCES BARCLAY Marble B.S. Itasca Iunior College: Hestian Club 4: Rangers 3: Y. W. C. A. 3. ALICE BARTON Little Falls B.S. Alpha Gamma Delta. STEFANIA BIORNSON Minneapolis B.A. Fine Arts Clubg Bach So- cietyg Masquers, T. ELIZABETH BLACKMAN St. Paul B.A. ARDUS R. BOTTGE Renville B.A. DONALD BRAMAN Minneapolis B.A. Phi Epsilon Pig Sigma Delta Chi5 Brass Matrixg Advertising Club5 Fresh- man Week 2, 3, chairman 45 Sophomore Ball5 Union Board of Governors 45 Gopher 2-45 Daily l-45 Ski-U-Mah 35 Track 2-4, VIORICA BRETOI St. Paul B.S. Macalester Collegeg Y. W. C, A.5 lniernational Relations Club. BARBARA G. BREWER St. Paul B.A. International R elati ons Club5 German Clubg Newman Clubg Cap and Gown COL1I1Cll5SlCl-U- Mahi Masquers. ARNOLD W. CANFIELD Luverne B.A. CECILL CARLGREN St. Paul B.A. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 25 Students' Forumg Arts ln- termediary Board 1-4. ARTHUR L. CARLSON Minneapolis B.A. Sigma Delta Chi5 Daily. CURTIS L. CARLSON Minneapolis B.A. Sigma Phi Epsilom Inter- iraternity Council, SARAH RODRIQUEZ- CHACON Guanica. Puerto Rico M.A. Cosmopolitan Club. DORIS CHANDLER Frederic, Wis. B.A. Lawrence Collegeg Supe- rior State Teachers' Col- lege. Theta Sigma Phi, STUART CHAPIN Minneapolis B.A. Scarab 4: Phoenix 35 Ar- Ehiteclural Socieiyg Daily -4. MILDRED CHERNOV St. Paul B.S. WILLIAM F. CLARKE Duluth B.A. Duluth Iunior Collegeg Sigma Alpha Epsilong Symphony 3g Zoology Iournal Club 3. IEAN CLIFFORD Sl. Paul B.A. Chi Ornegag W. S. G. A. Boarclg Inter- Professional C ou ncily Pan-Hellenic Councilg Literary Review, Editor. WARREN A. COLTON Minneapolis B.A. University of Utah. DON R. COWELL Sain! Paul Park B.A. Sigma Delta Chig Brass Matrixp Daily 4. CHARLES CRAWFORD Minneapolis B.A. Y. M, C, A, Cabinet 4. ROBERT DeVANY Mcbridge. S. Dak. B.A. Sigma Chig Sigma Delta Chi: Grey Friarg Daily 2-4, Editor 4. DOUGLAS A. DYE Kewanee, Ill. B .S . DARELL M. FARNI-IAM Minneapolis B.A. Y, M, C. A. Cabinet 3, Pres.g Freshman Week 3. STELLA H. FAVELL Chippewa Falls. Wis. B.A. SARA K. FERGUSON Balboa Heights, Canal Zone B.A. Dodd Collegep Cosmo- politan Clubg Hestian Clubg International Rela- iions Clubp German Club. CATHERINE E. FOWLER Sl. Paul B.A. EDWARD FRANCEI. Gilbert B.S. Virginia Iunior Collegeg Rangers Clubp Lodgers' Leaguez Chanters. IANET L. FRITZ St. Paul B.A. BETTY FUGINA Mankato B.A. ROSELLA GAARDER Minneapolis B.A. Masquersp N. C. P. A4 U. Theatre, FREDERICK W. GEIGER Minneapolis B.A. VIRGINIA L. GERARDIN St. Paul B.A. Newman Club. 47 , - ,MFC ' , ' . ' .., ,y .r 51' 1, Y .13-get ,, , . f me-T. - , , ...U - I SERENE GLASSBERG Minneapolis B.A. GEORGE HAGE Madelia B.A. Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi, Delta Phi Lambda, Brass Matrix, Daily 2-4, Managing Edi- tor 4, Masquers 1-4. PAUL HANCHETT Minneapolis B.A. Macalester College, Zeta Psi, Phi Beta Kappa, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, Daily 2, Masquers 2. LOIS M. HANSON Minneapolis B.A. Alpha Omicron Pi, Theta Sigma Phi, Advertising Club, Daily. EDWARD W. HARDING Minneapolis B.A. Lambda Chi Alpha, Grey Friar, Freshman Week 3, Arts Intermediary Board 3, 4, New Union Commit- tee 3, 4, Inter-traternity Council Z-4, All-Univer- sity Council 3, Daily l, 2, Ski-U-Mah 3, 4, Editor 4, Masquers 3, 4, Garrick Club, U. Theater. PERSIS HARPER Minneapolis B.A. Parsons College, Alpha Omicron Pi, Theta Sigma Phi, W.A.A. Board, Freshman Week, Daily, Singers. ELLIS M. HARRIS Minneapolis B.A. IEAN M. HARRISON Bloomington B.S. Macalester College: Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A, ROLF B. HAUGEN Minneapolis B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Sigma Psi, Iron Wedge, Norwegian Liter- ary Society 3, 4, Senior Advisory Board 2, 3, Board of Publications, Vice Pres. 4, lnter-trater- nity Council, Arts Col- lege Intermediary Board4. DONALD V. HAWKINS Minneapolis B.S. Garrick, N. C. P. A., U. Theatre, Singers. PHYLLIS I. HAWLISH Bricelyn B.A. Alpha Omicron Pi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Mortar Board, Board of Publica- tions 4, Arts intermediary Board 2-4, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, Students' Forum Comm., 2-5, Freshman Week 4, Ski- U-Mah 5. LLOYD E. HEDBERG St. Paul B.A. Phalanx, First Lt. R.O.T.C.3. ESTHER B. HEDGES Kansas City, Mo. B.A. Kansas State College, Pi Beta Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, Ski-U-Mah 3, 4. RANDALL HOBART Lake Crystal B.A. Sigma Delta Chi, Adver- tising Club, Brass Matrix, Daily l-4. DONALD HOBBS Minneapolis B.A. Delta Phi Lambda, Cos- mopolitan Club. MARGARET M. HOFACRE Minneapolis B.A. Pi Beta Phi, W, S, G. A. Board, Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net, Senior Advisory Board, Cap and Gown Council, Freshman Week l-4, Homecoming 2, 3. RUTH HOLTON St. Paul B.A. University oi North Dako- ta, Phi Omega Pi, Zeta Phi Eta, HOPE HORNER St. Paul B.A. Alpha Chi Omega, French Club l-4, Spanish Club 4, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l, Z, Pan-Hellenic Council, Ski-U-Mah. WILLIAM HUBBARD Minneapolis B .A. GLADYS A. HUEBNER Willmar B .S. Gamma Delta, Hestian Club, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, Pinafore Council, Cap and G o w n Council, W. A. A. LOUISE HEUER Minneapolis B.A. Alpha Kappa Gamma. tl lnhli ODE-lglflt IAMES B. I-IUSTAD Duluth B.A. Duluth Iunior Coll ege, Alpha Delta Phi. FLORENCE IAKKULA Minneapolis B.A. MILAN W. IERABEK Silver Lake B.A. International Relations Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Y, M. C. A. ROGER IOSEPH Minneapolis B.A. Phi Epsilon Pi, Freshman W e e k, All- University Council, Daily 2-4, MARION E. IOHNSON St. Paul B.A. OWEN L. IOHNSON Minneapolis B.A. Christian Science Organi- zation l-4, Daily Business 3, 4, Singers l-3, Track 1. KATHLEEN KANE International Falls B.S. College of St. Catherine. f 41:34, CURTIS B. KELLAR Albert Lea B.A. Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Sigma Phi, Grey Friar, Alpha Phi Chi, Freshman Week 2-4, Chairman 4, Ski-U-Mah 3, 4, Band 1-3. RUTH KELLEY St. Paul B.S. VVells College, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pan-l'Iel- lenic Council. E. MURIEL KING Minneapolis B.A. NOBU KITAGAWA Minneapolis B.A. French Club, W, S. G. A., Y. W. C. A., German Club. MARTHA M. KRUSE Kansas City, Mo. B.A. College of St. Scholas- tica, Kansas City Iunior College, Newman Club, I-Iestian Club, French Club, W.A,A., Y.W.C.A. KATI-IRYNBERNADETTE KYLE St. Cloud B.A. College of St. Benedict, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Alpha Gamma, Architec- ture Society, Newman Club, U. Theatre. ELIZABETH LAMBERT St. Paul B.A. A VICTOR G. LANDS Minneapolis B.A. German Club, Literary Review, Swimming. RALPH H. LARSON Tenney B.A. EDITH G. LAWSON Havre, Mont. B.A. Iamestown College, Northern Montana Col- lege. ELIZABETH E. LEASURE Minneapolis B.A. Alpha Phi. LEONE I. LEVINSON Rapid City, S. Dak. B.S. South Dakota State School oi Mines: Y. W. C. A., International Relations Club, Student Aliance, Singers 2. EVELYN LIFSCI-IULTZ Mitchell, S. Dak. B.A. Dakota Wesleyan Univer- sity, International Rela- tions Club, U. Symphony. PHILIP I. LEVY Minneapolis B .A. Mu Beta Chi, Menorah, Pi Phi Chi, Tennis l, 3, 4. 49 .,.n'. f 'L , , . ., ng. - ,. A If-:.f ',E"1,- f'9:r"-f . : , 'a ' ' -L' ll 1. 1.-11: ' x-W" N912 aa- W' ' 1 CHI-HSIA LI Kiangsu, China B .S. Ginling College, Nan- king, China. HYMAN LOVE Duluth B.A. Duluth Iunior College. IOSEPHINE LOVELL St. Paul , B.A. Carleton College5 Pi Beta Phi5 Y. W. C. A.5 Fresh- man Week 3: Homecom- ing 35 lunior Ball. MARGARET LYNCH Rochester B.A. Rochester Iunior Collegeg Gamma Phi Beta5 Mas- quers5 U. Theatre. MARTHA E. MADISON Minneapolis B.A. Phi Chi De-lta5 Mu Phi Ep- silon5 German Club. RUTH E. MARBLE St. Paul B.S. Macalester College. EILEEN MCCARTHY St. Paul B.A. CHARLOTTE Mc CHESNEY St. Paul B.A. Kappa Delia5 Theta Sigma Phi5 Advertising Club 5 Pan-Hellenic o unci lg Y. W. C. A.5 W. S. G. A.5 Homecoming 45 Seni o r Ball 45 Freshman Week 35 Daily 3, 4. I. STEWART MCCLENDON Minneapolis B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Scabbard and Blade 3, 45 Grey Friar 45 Freshman Week 2-45 Homecoming 35 lunior Ball5 Senior Ball5 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Z5 All-University Council 45 R. O. T. C. Capt.5 Gopher 2-45 Daily 25 Track l. LENORE MCNAMARA Duluth B.A. College of Si. Catherine5 Alpha Gamma Delta. NETTIE A. MEHNE Duluth B.A. Y.W.C.A. l-45 W.S.G.A. 3-4. MARGARET MEIER Faulkion, S. Dale. B.A. IEAN MYERS Minneapolis B.S. Mortar Board5 W. S, G. A. Board l-4, Pres. 45 Stu- dent Council 35 Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, ex oiiicio5 Comm. on Student Ai- iairs. IANE H. MILINOWSKI St. Paul B.A. Alpha Xi Delta5 French Club5 Y. W. C. A.5 Singers. LLOYD E. MILLER Minneapolis B.A. Carleton College5 Phi Delta Theta5 Sigma Gam- ma Epsilon5 Track l, 4. MARIE F. MOLLE Marshall B.A.. Cosmopolitan Club5 ln- ternational Rel ation s Club5 W.A.A.5 Y,W.C.A.5 Masquers5 Singers. MARY MOTHERSILI. St. Paul B.A. Carleton College5 Gam- ma Phi Beta. GORDON MUNSON Minneapolis B.A. Advertising Club: Daily. WINIFRED MURPHY Minneapolis B.A. Theta Sigma Phi5 Adver- tising Club5 Daily. MARY l. MAHER St. Paul B.A. IUNE I. NELSON Davenport, Iowa B.A. ECW GCDPHG ,f . ,-.-.Q LORRAINE M. O'DONNELL Minneapolis B.A. Alpha Gamma Dellag W, S. G. A.. Business W o m e n's C lu bg Y. W. C. A.g Newman Clubg International Rela- tions Club. MARGARET C. OLSON Wakefield. Mich. B.S. St. OlaI's College. LOIS ORFIELD Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Gamma Delta. I. PHILIP PALMQUIST Duluth B.A. Duluth lunior College: Phi Beta Kappag Della Phi La m b cl ap Loclgers' Leaguep Dailyg Track. ALICE PARK St. Paul S.L.A. Delta Gammap Homecom- ing 35 Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil 3p lunior Ball 35 Fresh- man Week. FLORENCE E. PEARSON Minneapolis B.A. Sigma Epsilon Sigmag French Clubp Internation- al Relations Clubg Y. W. C. A. GORDON PEHRSON Minneapolis B.A. BARBARA E. PORTER Minneapolis B.A. A. NEAL POTTER Bethesda, Md. B.A. lohns Hopkins Universityp Iocobin Clubg Daily 3, 45 Debate 4. IOAN REDDING Minneapolis B.S. Mortar B o a r d, Pres.g Y. W. C. A. GAYLORD REED Dululh B.A. C a r I ei on College: Chi Psig Inter-fraternity Coun- cil. KATHERINE REGAN Minneapolis B.A. Theta Sigma Phiy Mortar Boardy W. S. G. A. Board Sec. 2, Treas. 35 Bib 51 Tucker Council lp All- Universily Council 45 Daily I-4. KATHRYN L. REYNOLDS Hihbing B.S. Hibbing lunior College. LORRAINE W. RIECK Minneapolis B.A. BENIAMIN L. ROSENBERG Minneapolis B.A. Phi Epsilon Pi. Lambda Epsilon Xig German Clubg Poetry Club. I I BEVERLY N. HOUSE Indiana Harbor, lnd. B.A. I I I ROSEMABY M. Howl: I, Minneapolis I B.A. I I ROBERT K. SANDAGER Lisbon, N. Dak. B.A. R. O. T. C. Capt.g Rifle Team 2-4. BETTY SCHNEIDERHAN Minneapolis I B.A. I Lambda Alpha Psig Ger- man Clubg Masquersg U. Theatre. ANNE E. SCHOFFMAN St. lames B.A. Chi Omega: W. A. A. Boardg W. S. G, A. MARGARET M. SCHWARZ Minneapolis B .A. 51 ,LV- X. . - r 'A' -. Q X . . V I. JJ? . - . - - . . .,,5'ffa'z-.i'f3.i.. El " -Q' .I . . -' . I . .. vf -I I-.:w'4i.. nge.. 1 g.. ' -. 1 ' 3 4 -. :qv 'I f?E1IHf'fP.f. .-if 7791" r' -.- I ' . f . . f V -. . .,..:v. -1 :ef-fe. ' 5--f-seem, -eq . 1 f .'s'.,i'.-.L-J' - 'ali PQI? -.. . E.-il-Pif.. - ' '- f ' f IOSEPH B. SHAPSE Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A. Long Island Universityg Track. MARY E. SHELDON Minneapolis B.A. Mount Holyoke Collegep Kappa K a p p a Gamma: Homecoming 45 Frenc h Clubg Singers 45 Gopher Q. HAROLD SI-IIPMAN Woli Point, Mont. B.S. Acaciag Phi Sigma Phig Inter-fraternity Council, Engineers' Dayg Bandg U. Symphony. WILMA C. SIVERSTEN Minneapolis B.A. MARY SMILANICII Chisholm B.S. French Clubg Cosmopoli- tan Club. FREDA M. SMITH St. Paul A.B. Kappa Delta: Business Women's Club 2, 35 Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. LOIS SOELBERG Sioux City. Iowa B.S. HELEN M. STOUDT Hastings B.S. Alpha Delta Pig U, Sym- phony 3, 4. MARION A. STIEBER Marathon, Wis. B.A. Alpha Delta Pig Newman Clubp Bach Society. MARION E. SWENSON Minneapolis B.S. Gustavus Aclolphus. SAM A. TALAHICO Duluth B.S. Duluth Iunior College. THORDIS TANNER St. Paul B.S. PHILLIP THORSON Forest City, Iowa B.A. Waldorf lunior Collegeg Lodgers' Leagueg Luther- an Student Asssociationg Political Science Journal Clubg Singers, MARY W. THAYER Minneapolis B.A. Gamma Phi Beta. ALICE M. TITTERUD Preston B.S. Chaifey lunior College Kappa Delta. ROY MV. TOLLEFSON Ashby B.A. A. IOSEPHINE TORGERSON Minneapolis B.A. MURIEL I. VANDERBILT Minneapolis B.A. GEORGE F. VANDERPOEL Virginia B.S. Virginia Iunior College. DOROTHY WAGNER Minneapolis B.A. S' Epsilon S i g m ag Dlglraa Phi Lambda: Phi Chi Deltag Y. W. C. A. LAWRENCE WAGNEH Madison, S. Dak. A.B. Eastern State Teachers' Collegeg Pi Kappa Deliag Cosmopolitan Clubg De- batep Band. I ELAINE C. WARD Minneapolis B.S. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2-4, Treas. 4. VIRGINIA I. WARFORD Minneapolis B.S. Phi Mug Gamma Deltag International Relations Club. IEAN WARNER Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. B.A. W e s t e r n Collegey Phi grriega Pig Delta Pi Lamb- a. PAULINE WARNER St. Paul B.A. Carleton Collegeg Alpha Phi. BARBARA E. WATSON St. Paul B.A. Phi Chi Deltap W.S.G,A.g International Relations Club. ROBERT W. WEISE Minneapolis B.A. Carleton Collegep P hi Gamma Delta. Interna- tional Relations Club. IANE WENZEI. Virginia B.S. Virginia Iunior College. ELAINE WENTINK St. Paul B.A. Carleton College: Alpha Chi Omega, WILLIAM L. WHITE Rochester B.S. U. C h o r'u sp Northrop Singers. EILEEN WIELAND Minneapolis B.A. Y. W. C. A4 Business Women's Club. IAME5 VON WILLIAMS Marshall B.A. Delta Kappa Epsilong Al- pha Phi Chip White Drag- ong Garrick Clubg Inter- iraternity Councilg De- bate. DEBORAH WING Minneapolis B.A. Business Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetp Homecoming 3. WINIFRED WINSHIP Phillipsburg, Kaus. B.A. Kansas Universityp Kan- sas State Collegeg Pi Beta Phi. CATHERINE E. WINTER St. Cloud B.A. College oi St. Benedictg Alpha Xi Deltag Newman Club. MILTON P. WOODARD Tacoma. Wash. B.A. College ot Puget Sounclg Sigma Delta Chig Brass Matrixg Daily. IOSEPHINE WRIGHT Fairmont B.A. Stevens Collegep Delta Gamma. 53 UN VERSITV IOHN A. FAIRALL Milwaukee, Wis. B.S. University oi Alabama. Delta Tau Deltag Scaraby Architectural Societyg In- ter-iraternity C 0 u n c i lp Masquersg Garrickp U, Theatreg Singers: Stadium Singers. WILLIAM B. FERHISS Minneapolis B.A. Psi Upsilonp P h o e n i xg "M" Club: Homecoming 354 Gopher 4g Swimming IAMES S. FISH St. Paul B.A. Advertising Club. IOHN GANLEY Minneapolis B.A. St. Thomas Collegeg Chi Psig Hockey 3, 4. MARY LOU GOAR Montevideo B.S. Gamma Phi Betag Daily 3. IEAN M. GOODRICH Minneapolis B.A. Alpha Chi Omegag Sigma Epsilon Sigmag W,S.G.A. l-4g Y, W. C. A. l-25 giisiness Womens Club DORIS HAGENSICK St. Paul B.A. Alpha Chi Omegag Busi- ness Women's C lu by Y. W. C. A4 W. S. G. A.g Tam O'Shanter Councilg Cap and Gown Council. COIIFCF IANE. HELM Wayzata B.A. Gamma Phi Betag Delta Phi Lambda. IOSEPHINE HITCHINGS Minneapolis B.A. University oi Pittsburghg Kappa Alpha Thetag Ad- vertising Clubp W.S.G.A. EDWARD M. IONES Coeur d'A1ene, Idaho B.S. University oi ldahog Phi Gamma Deltag Scaral:-1 "M" Club. Military Ball 47 Basketballg Baseball. DELORIS LIEBIG Minneapolis B.A. Business Women's Club. DAVID R. McMILLAN Princeton B.A. All-University Council. IOHN B. MILLER Q St. Paul B.A. Gavel Club 2g Sophomore Bally l-Iomecomingp Senior Advisory Board 21 Sigma Alpha Epsilong Golf 3, 4. DONALD P. NATHANSON Minneapolis B.A. Mu Beta Chig Advertising Club. MARY H. PIERSON Minneapolis B.A. IAMES P. BORRIS Minneapolis B.A. DOROTHY WHITING Minneapolis B.A. Mortar B o a r cl, Treas. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 4 Vice Pres. 47 Business Wo men's Club 4g W,S.G.A Class Council 2, 35 Fresh- man Week 3. LOUISE E. YOUNGS Minneapolis B.A. Gamma Phi Beta. Y. W. C. A. 1-45 Fresh- man Week 3. L SCHQG EEJFSINESS rqfthur Boralr, graduate of llgrm professor of economics, tea contnbutes to bus1n Chute was comp executive 1' Ohio o DEAN STEVE Russell AI. Stevenson, Dean o fId1n1n1st1-ation and d1r tion Research lns ng Principl IYZOUUI' f the School of Business odor of 51211olO1'1nentStabl1?a- titute SITICS l9t?l, wrote 'lflccounte es. " He lthes to watch football chlmb Gln-S, and tJ'oVef flt Mnnesota SITICS A9261 he IS Dfesident of American Association of Collegiate Schools of Busrness. esota and assistant Odicals. . Arthur Marget, professor of economics ches public QQQQIQCG and and hnance, studied and taught at Harvard and has ess periodicals. . -iaron been at Mnnesota since l-92? . Bruce D. Mudge.'t, trailer 1n department stores and an professor of economics and statzstics, 1:8 a member n reta1l estabhshlnents. hte taught at of the flfnerfoan Statzstical fISSOC'1ofl'OI1. He wrote State s1br years and IZS now assistant professgr 'lnsurance-" and 'Stat1st1'cal Tables and Graphs. " f Inarheflng. . fohn R DalzelL graduate of tlfgyme. Walter R. Myers, assistant professor of economics sota, lecturer Ill bus1ness law l1Xres to hzhe and and hnance, who taught German before the wan collect books. He lfnows all h1s students by name created new courses 1n banhng systems not found Efnestfne CI Donaldson, assistant professor of secree anywhere but at Columbia. . Harry L Ostlunoi as- fdflsif ffQll71T1Q was head of the commercial depart- s1stant professor of accounting taught at Ohio Wes Inents 117 h1gh schools, plays the V1'Ofll7 and hlhes token- XI Inefnber of the fVational fIssoc1'at1'on of tennls and golf . George lfitipettf professor of eco- Cost Accountants, he has been at Achnnesota s1nce nolnics and bus1ness admin1strat1'on, contnbutes to l9l9 . John Reighard ass1stant dean of the School business periodicals and l1lces to watch baseball and of Bus1ness A d1n1n1stration, taught at Iowa State play golf . Frederic B. Gafven professor of eco- and has been here hfteen years. . Emerson R nomics, who taught at Stanford and the UUl'VSTS1.fY Schlnidt, ass1stant professor of econonyics, studied at of Chicago before colnlng to Ahnn esota, wrote 'lDr1ne North Central College and University of Toronto. He c1ples of Economics" with AIlv1n hi Hansen. . Alvin write "Ta1rat1'on 11: Mnnesotan with R Ci Blalrey li Hansen, professor of economics, was awarded and others. . L Warren Stehman, professor fohn Guggenhe1m fellowsh1p 11-1 1926129 and was nance, who taught at the University of Inelnber of Columbia University Commission on and at Rochester wrote 'fDnanc1'alh"' Economic Recovery 1n 1934 . Ernest A. Heflman, can Telephone and Telegraph " associate professor of accounting who taught at professor of Inari-et1ng a DWECODSITY, Kansas State Agricultural College, lwchzl nesota State Planni gan, and Drake, has been at flmneseta SITQCS l92l. eation and Ec . Richard L. lfozellra, assistant professor of eco- professo nomtcs and statistics, made a study of 1l7CfSX num- wr bers ln Europe. He contri utes to bus1ness peri- of hi Cahfornia zstory of Almeria . . Roland S. Vaile, nd Federal Consultant A672-E ng Board :wrote 'Market Organzl onomics of Advertising " . Dale Poden r of econolnics and personnel ad1n1n1st ' labor Economics and Labor Prob epression and Recovery " He DJ ration, tems, " and ave handball Back row: St 11 , CJ, 1, B k, Y d r, Mudo Front row: Qsrfzfinlleighlai-CL ifnald-Sian? H eff, Ko arisen, llra, s nmidf. D vsflefeneilm-sn, 111 alzell ar-get WILLIAM C. ALMQUIST Minneapolis B.B.A. Beta Gamma Sigma. CHARLOTTE C. AMES Clear Lake, Iowa B.B.A. Mason City Iunior Col- legeg Business Women's Clubg Board ol Assoc. Bus. Students. LUVERNE A. ANDERSON Minneapolis B.B.A. Business Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A. ALBERT ARNEGARD Arnegard, N. Dak. B.B.A. St. Olaf Collegeg Delta Sigma Pig Baseball. LAHS H. BENGSTON Minneapolis B.B.A. Beta Alpha Psi. Beta Gamma Sigmag Gopherg Bandg Football. TOM BEEBE Minneapolis B.B.A. Psi Upsilong Silver Spurg White Dragong lnter-lra- lernity Councilg Home- coming 45 Junior Ball 3g Golpher Business Manag- er . LEE G. BENDICKSON Bafile Lake B.B.A. Advertising Clubg Tennis. CHARLES S. BENSON Minneota B.B.A. St. Olaf Collegeg Delta Sigma Pig Grey Friarp Lodgers' Leaguep Board of Assoc. Bus. Students. Business S c h o o 1 Book- storep Manager 4g Golf. CHARLES BERDAN Sl. Louis Park B.B.A. CHARLES T. BIGELOW Albert Lea B.B.A. Delta Kappa Epsilong Del- ta Phi Lambda: Singersy Stadium Singers. GILBERT P. BIGELOW Dodge Center D.D.S. WILLIAM BOCKUS New Ulm B.B.A. Sigma Chip Fencingg In- ter-fraternity A t h l e t i c Council. OLIVER BONGAHD Plato B.B.A. IAY C. BROOKS Excelsior B.B.A. University Eaglesg Lodg- ers' Leagueg Wrestlingg Football. GENEVIEVE BUDGE Minneapolis B.B.A. Phi Mug Advertising Clubg Newman Club. Business Women's Clubp Bib and Tucker Council lp Cap and Gown Council 4. PATRICIA CHAMBERS St. Paul B.B.A. St. Catherine's Collegeg Newman Clubg Business Women's Club. C. FRANK CLAYBOUHNE Albert Lea. B.B.A. Ski-U-Mah. KATHLEEN COY Danvers B.B.A. Business Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. MARIAN E. CRAIG International Falls B.B.A. Virginia Iunior College: Business Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A. R. MERVIN CROCKETT Calgary, Alberta B.B.A. Iunior Ball. DONALD DAHLGREN Hector B.B.A. EOUW GOPHEIZ CULVER DAVIS Stillwater B.B.A. Virginia Iunior Collegeg Phi Gamma Deltag Beta Alpha Psi: Band 3, 4. MARIORIE A. DIEHL St. Paul B.B.A. Kappa Alpha Theta. Busi- ness Women's Clubp W. S. G. A.: W. A. A.: Freshman Week 3, 4g Hgmecoming 2, 3: Daily l- . HARRIET L. FRITZ St. Paul B.B.A. Alpha Omicron Pig Busi- ness Women's C l u bg W. S. G. A4 Y. W. C. A.. Newman Clubp W. A. A.. Masquersy Singers. WYNDI-IAM E. FOLDS Minneapolis B.B.A. South Dakota School ot Mines. Theta Tau Omegag Beta Alpha Psi. RUSSELL G. FOSTER Mankato B.B.A. Amer. Management Ass'ng Delta Beta. FRANCIS W. GAASEDELEN Minneapolis B.B.A. IAMES E. GLYNN Stillwater B.B.A. Delta Sigma Pip Iunior B al l 35 All-University Council 35 Board ot Assoc. Bus. Studentsg Track l. MARGARET GNADINGER Minneapolis B.B.A. IRVIN A. GOODMAN St. Paul B.B.A. Phi Epsilon Pip Track 2-4. HUBERT M. GORES Harvey. N. Dak. B.B.A. Zeta Psi. Eta Delta Beta: R. O. T. C. First Lieuten- ant. HARRY G. HIGGINS Minneapolis B.B.A. Delta Sigma Pig Beta Gamma Sigmag Beta Al- pha Psi. BELFORD GUNDERSON Waubun B.B.A. Delta Sigma Pig Silver Spur: Grey Friar. Board of Assoc. Bus. Students 3, 4g lunior Bally lunior and Senior Class President oi Businessg Senior Commis- sion. CARL A. HAASE Minneapolis B.B.A. Phi Sigma Kappag Inter- traternity Council 3, 4. CAROL HEISING Minneapolis B.B.A. Beta Gamma Sigma: Busi- ness Women's Club, Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.p W. S. G. A. E. GRAY HENDERSON Minneapolis B.B.A. FRED HERRMANN Minneapolis B.B.A. PHILIP E. GREEN Stillwater B.B.A. Phi Kappa Psig Eta Delta Betag Board of Assoc. Bus. Students. CHARLOTTE A. HOFFMAN St. Paul B.B.A. Business Women's Club. Menorahy W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A. r f' uf' 'A' L. 15,51 -4 15-'JL -V 5 I ffflfqfffwl ' ' " ' "f ' f'7D'f 'T"lf'.'If'T,'T'i' " 'Eff' ' . ' ' '- ' ' 'Y ""F"ff-7 " Q' -'---- --- -- --W - v '- P NPV-7' : . 1' , - ' -. I .,1Jr.'+'. j,"1L 'Z1',,r. -- 5 25 .Sn 4 -1 , - , .V . - ' - , ,fs 331 r ' -I fi ' f ' ,jf. ' J .'t, " 2-f ff. -1 , J.f-vii.'..f4f-ff:fJ2f.'..:-1':::': fi- A.: ' "1 5 LL. 1:11 11-1 .-'1'v'l-iff' 'P'-t - aw ,- . - ' 53:15, .rails 1?.ii-:"' 2' .'.ff.'.-rf'-'v'f'iQ"Cf' 4,--0 '.a'-:..gf1f'f:.1- s 3'1"-."-f f':L'i7fZ 2' .-if' : ,rg-. . ?TF.v-in L- J- Sal' -1- L, ".- . - .: 'fs9f4te :rQAiE'fgf-'.-2I:-'iff-iw-is-...riffs Alzitff.-e af Q.-:F :fe11z.'-..-ffhig .A'?.f?5fT-"CF-' :ff . . -. 14- i'::w., - - ' . i' " vc' a---' - --' . ar "' --J ' lf' ' " - A 132-i y'f4'-.ssffe-Y Ee" -tz'f'.gn,,., ,,-L. 'view ' ' -fr' "Gi: , ' ' LOIS HONEBRINK St. Paul B.B.A. St. Catherines Collegeg Kappa Deltag Business Women's Clubg Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. EARL HORR Hopkins B.B.A. SAM E. HUNT Red Lake Falls B.B.A. Phoenixg I r o n Wedgeg Beta Gamma Sigmag "M" Clubp Football 1-4g Base- ball 3. lOAN INGEBRAND St. Paul B.B.A. Alpha G a m m a Deltag Business Women's Club. ROY IEWETT Buiialo B.B.A. U. Eagles Clubg Band. VANCE W. IEWSON Minneapolis B.B.A. Grey Friar. Commerce Club: New Union Comm.g Y. M. C. A. President 35 Singers. MAHIAN E. IOHNSON Minneapolis B.B.A. Business Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A. BERNARD 1. KEPPE1. 1-ribbing B.B.A. Hilobing lunior Collegeg Rangers' Clubg Advertis- ing Club. CLAIH KILGORE Klemme. Iowa B.B.A. Beta Gamma Sigma. ll-XNE M. KRANZ St. Paul B.B.A. KENNETH B. KREICI Milaca B.B.A. Zeta Psig Eta Delta Betag Silver Spurg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Iunior Ball. REGINALD W. KURTZ Terril. Iowa B.B.A. REINO O. LAINE Orr B.B.A. Virginia lunior Collegeg Beta Gamma Sigma. Beta Alpha Psig Rangers' Clubg Wrestling. IOHN D. LANPHER Mahtomedi B.B.A. FABIAN H. LEWIS Wheaton B.B.A. Delta Chi. Band 1-4. ELIZABETH M. LOHREN Minneapolis B .B . A. Beta Gamma Sigmay Sig- ma Epsilon Sigmag Busi- ness Women's Club. WOODROW P. LUBANSKI Minneapolis B.B.A. RODGER W. LUNDBERG St. Paul B.B.A. Kappa Sigma. Y.M.C.A.g Sophomore Bally Iunior Bal . MURIEL A. MAGELSSEN Minneapolis B.B.A. Business Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A. ARNOLD C. MATHIES Willmar B.B.A. B.M.E. Valparaiso Universityg A. S. M. E4 Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigmag Gamma Deltag Commons ClubgEn- gineers' Bookstore Board. CHARLES MCGARRAUGH Roundup. Mont. B.B.A. South Dakota State Col- legeg Delta Sigma Pig Beta Gamma Sigmag Board of Assoc. Bus. Stuclentsg All-University Council. ECDUA GQPHEIZ ANN McGRATH Minneapolis B.B.A. Business Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A.. Newman Clubg W. S. G. A. MARCELLA MEIER Plato B.B.A. ORVILLE N. MOLMEN Minneapolis B.B.A. SYLVESTER D. MOORMAN Arlington B.B.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilonp Beta Gwnma Sigma, IOHN L. MORRISSEY Minneapolis B.B.A. WILLIAM K. NELSON Minneapolis - B.B.A. Alpha Tau Omega: Mana- gers' Clubg Track. SAMUEL G. NORVICH Hibbing B.B.A. IAMES E. ODEGARD Elk River B.B.A. Delta Kappa Epsilon. ALLAN M. OSTROW Minneapolis B.B.A. DAN E. PARKS Whitefish. Mont. B.B.A. Lodgers' Leagueg Rifle Team: Pershing Rifles. IOHN O. PEARSON Detroit Lakes B.B.A. Phi Delia Theta. HELEN I.. PEDEHSON Minneapolis B.B.A. Business Womens Club. IAMES M. PUNDERSON Rochester B.B.A. Rochester Iunior College Zeta Psi. ROBERT F. RIDER St. Paul B.B.A. PIERCE RESSLER Park Rapids B.B.A. Zeta Psig Minnesota Com- mons Clubg Senior Advi- sory Councilg Homecom- ing Zg Freshman Week 3. SILAS E. ROGERS St. Paul B.B.A. :fidvertising Clubg Daily ARTHUR H. RUBENSTEIN Chicago. Ill. B.B.A. Mu Beta Chi. Beta Alpha Psig Bela Gamma Sigma. MYRON S. SANDBEHG Minneapolis B.B.A. A. S. M. E4 American Management Associationg Phi Tau Theta. 59 i IOHN W. SCHALLER Chippewa Falls, Wis. B.B.A. Delta Upsilong Eta Delta Betag Silver Spur 35 Grey Friar 45 Gavel 25 Williams Grid Club: Freshman Week 2, 35 Homecoming 2g lunior Ball 35 Sopho- more Ball Z, CHARLES SHEARN St. Paul B .B .A. Alpha Kappa Psig Beta Gamma Sigma. IANE S. SCHERICH La Crosse, Wis. B.B.A. La Crosse State Teachers' Collegeg Gamma Phi Betag Business Women's Club, WALTER SCHIEI. Minneapolis B.B.A. EDWARD C. SCHLEH St. Paul B.B.A. LOUIS M. SCHWAHTZ Minneapolis B.B.A. lillinorahp U. Symphony ROBERT P. SCOBIE Eau Claire, Wis. B.B.A. Eau Claire State Teach- Erlrsf Collegeg Theta Delta i. SIDNEY I.. SILESKY Hayward, Wis. B.B.A. Phi Epsilon Pi. IOHN SPOONER St. Paul B.B.A. Mu Beta Chip Cosmopoli- tan Clubg Board oi Assoc. Bus. Students. FRANK D. STANTON Minneapolis B.B.A. Eta Delta Beta: Advertis- ing Club: Clubp Baseball 3. MARY SWENSON Fergus Falls B.B.A. Macalester Collegeg Gamma Phi Betag Beta Gamma Sigmag Business W o m e n's C l u by W. S. G. A4 Tam O'Shan- ter Councilg Y, W. C, A. WILLIAM R. TAKALA Orr B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi. IOHN M. THOMPSON Minneapolis B.B.A. MARY I. THOMPSON Minneapolis B.B.A. Alpha Gamma Deltag Mortar Boardg Y.W.C.A.g Business Wornen's Clubg Board of Assoc. Bus. Stu- dents: New Union Comm. ROBERT M. TRUEBLOOD Kindred. N. Dale. B.B.A. Beta Gamma Sigma: Beta Alpha Psip Band. IAMES E. TUCKER Staples B.B.A. Phi Delia Theta. PAUL VAANAVEN Hibbing B.B.A. H. EMERSON VAN DER BOOM Platte. S. Dak. B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psig Beta Alpha Psi. STANLEY VAN VORST Minneapolis B.B.A. IOHN W. WAGNER Grand Meadow B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psig Beta Alpha Psi. WILLIAM W. WARD Minneapolis B . B .A. ECU GCPHEIZ BU S 1 N ES S FREDERICK A. WEBER Alberi Lea B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psig Beta Alpha Psig Ski-U-Mah 2. MAX G. WEINGARDEN Minneapolis B.B.A. Mu Bela Chi. DOROTHY WELCH SI. Paul B,B.A. Business Women's Club. Y. W. C. A.. W. S. G. A4 Newman Club. LOIS B. WELLS Shafer B.B.A. Cosmopolitan Clubg Phi Chi Deltag Y. W. C, A.g Business Women's Club. IEAN WESNER Burlington, Iowa B.B.A. Burlington Iunior Col- legeg Business Women's Club: Hestian Club. ROBERT A. WICKERSHAM Minneapolis B.B.A. Alpha Delta Phig Grey Friarp Pres. of Board of Publicationsg Homecom- ingg All-University Coun- cil 45 Ski-U-Mah 1-3. ROBERT F. WILLIAMS Byron B.B.A. GEORGE S. WITHY St. Paul B.B.A. Chi Psig Ela Delta Beta Iron Wedge: Homecom- ing 2, 3f Gopher 1-4, Edi- tor 45 Gavel. IOHN G. WYLIE Wayzata B.B.A. 61 C EPA ,QI I FCIIE PXN N aa, Ovfecxoi ok C3erxexaX CoXXeqe, ok xfixdoxqarx and kffmaesoka, oewfspapex wow. Be Xs esswe Qdacaixofx PM KYXe ei-- sveex- aXcoXqQ . ache ded Qoe Uxivi eisxiq sexi e1aX qears in we boaxd dx ?xoq'a gaegabex ok Sdaoha. eqe are under Yds amen a speak on we eunecaix Pxssodxaixoxx and Ks a pexxgoems ok Genera COXX vxsxoa. Vookoqx GQYVI ks kixs Xoobbq. uqbao has eff-Qerkgaeaxea wikis and akofos QJXQQ eXecXtoas 'Exe ieadoes Q0s1sxcaX xxrses X0 wmv ina. Yxfxs B. aim . . P-Xkied L. 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X'IoX e,-.XX caxxxcma revksxoos Koi sxsxaax pxoXessox ok eakkxerixcs, mervxaks ok 'ieadcimfg Home Ylconogmcs 'ioxbexk qi aduaked hom Okixo Eakaxe and Kang xoekoxe cogiixag Ko Nhanesoka a qeax ago ko be suackox oX an acaixoxx, Yixs Kaarome spoxk ks svikfo NNKX-son eu. vi Sumo. Y auwmei. YN endk. YN eavex. YN enazx, YI auqhao. P-p9eX. Kxaaksokl, S!41XYx,xx1s. 'Yoxb Back so Y toot xov-11 Daixeq P CU' ' FC P DEAN LA SEV William lf Lasbjq Dean of the College of Dentistry was educated at Carleton College and Mnnesota He is vice president of the supreme chapter of OUZIICPOU ffappa Upsilon, national honorary dental fraternity and past president of the American Asso- ciation of Dentists' Schools. Golhng is his fa Irorite pastime. eter Z Brelchus, professor of dentistry specialising Mnnesota graduate on the stat? twentyeone years In Oral diagnosis who wrote "The Loss of Human teaching operative dentistry prefers football base- 7'eeth" and 'IQ-Vlflfdfl-OH, a Disease," is doing re- ball and golf to other sports. . Earl A. Nelson. asa .search work on dental caries. . Archibald B. Butter: Sistant professor of dermlafry and Speclalllgf In Q1-Own assistant professor of dentistry has taught here for and bridge work, experiments with teaching nlqfee eighteen YSGPS. lrhs favorite sports are hshlng and rials and photography . Alfred A. Pagenlfopf pros huntzngp wood-working is his hobby. . Daniel R. fessor of dentistry and member of Omicron Kappa Clarlf. instructor of dentistry specialibzng in perioe Upszlon, graduated from Mnnesota and has taught dontia and a graduate of Afhnnesota, has taught at here since A909 . Charles Peterlra, a graduate of Mnnesota thirteen years. He wrote 'Periodontia Afhnnesota, now an instructor of dentistry has been Notes." . George Damon. professor specialising on staff ten years. He plays .golf for a pastime. . in oral anatomy and denture prosthesis and fellow Charles EI Rudolph. professor of dentistry specialis- of American College of Dentists, has been at Mnne- ag in orthodontia, belongs to American College of sota thirty years. He, too, lilfes hshing . George D. Dentists, and has made studies of root resorption in Estes, assistant professor teaching operative dentis- orthodontia and costs of medical care. He enjoys big try graduated from Mnnesota and has been here game hunting . Carl Waldron. a graduate of eighteen yeans. He lines hunting and football and is the University of Toronto, specialises in oral surgery interested in photography. . Carl O. Hagstaol pro- and is a fellow of American College of Dentists lessor of dennis-fry specialising in prosthesis and a American College of Surgeons. He has member of the faculty twenty-silk years, is a fellow search in oral and plastic surgery . 117 Alnzerjq-Qrl Cgllege, . lay Preeburg professor dentistry specialibin who once taught music has been teaching operative crown and bridge worlf dentistry at Mnnesota seventeen years. He enjoys College of Dentists traveling by automobile. . Pred Ii Hayes, now as- '51 Wells- M10 sistant professor leaching oral surgery and anaese taught he thesia, has specialised in oral surgery and radioge Car raphy for twen years. Raymond . enrk QUQ' done re- lames M Walls: g in operative and , and a fellow In -fqlnerican , enjoys sailing and golf . Amos graduated from Ahnnesota and has re since l906f is now professor of dentistry. denzng and antigues are his hobbiesp fishing an untin favorite sports. Bac-lr row: Rufio! h, Butt r, Peter Front ro w: Estes,p1Velson,eBr If , W ld , W ll . Henry, Paoenlfopfi Haye ekbus,aFree1ur3? Clash-,SPla9s!a0L Dafholl- W s alls WALLACE E. ANDERSON Willmar D .D . S. Carleton Collegeg Phi Delta Thetag Psi Ornegap Grey Friarg Iunior Ballg Senior Pres. of Dentistryy Senior Commission. MAXWELL I. AVERBACK Canada D.D.S. EDGAR I. BAGGEN Petersburg. Alaska D.D.S. Chi Phi. MARGARET E. BARRETT Minneapolis G.D.H. Bib and Tucker lg Y. W, C. A. ly Freshman Week 2: Homecoming 2-4g Iunior Bally Delta Delta Delta. BYRON F. BENTY Grand Rapids D.D.S. IOHN E. BERGER Glen Ullin, N. Dale. D.D.S. HENRIETTE BORER Minneapolis G.D.H. Alpha Kappa Gammap Singers. WENDELL BORST Sioux Falls. S. Dak. D.D.S. RAYMOND BRADY Minneapolis D .D . S. Psi Omegag N e W ma n Club. EUNYCE BRINK St. Paul G.D.H. BERTRAM BRO Ada D.D.S. PAUL H. BURKE Minneapolis D .D . S. HAROLD F. CARLSON Minneapolis D.D.S LORRAINE O. CARLSON St. Paul G.D.H. ALVAR R. CHRISTIANS Wayzata D . D .S . Tennis. ISABELLE E. COOK Minneapolis G.D.H. WILLIAM P. CURRAN St. Paul D.D.S. DOROTHY DELLINGER Cincinnati, Ohio G.D.H. ALLEN D. DINER Canada D.D.S. EDWARD C. ENGLUND Prentice, Wis. D.D.S. DOROTHY EPSTEIN Sioux City. Iowa G.D.H. DONALD O. ERICKSON Barrett D.D.S. Basketball lg Baseball l. GERALD C. FALKENRECK Brainerd D.D.S. DOROTHY FERGUSON Minneapolis G.D.H. Senior Class Pres. in Dental Hygiene. IEANNE FOURNIER Minneapolis G.D.H. RUDOLPH V. GANDRUD Glenwood D.D.S. Luther Collegeg Lutheran Students' Assoc. THOMAS E. GIBSON Australia D.D.S. SAMUEL GOODMAN Canada D.D.S. IOHN W. GORDER Grafton. N. Dak. D.D.S. University of North Da- kota. DEAN L. GREATON New Richmond, Vlis. D.D.S. River Falls Teachers' Col- legeg Delta Sigma Delta. GORDON HANSON Minneapolis D.D.S. D. LAWRENCE HARRIS Minneapolis D.D.S. Phi Epsilon Pig Band. CLAYTON HULL Great Falls, Mont. D.D.S. LA FERNE HULSEMAN Welcome G.D.H. Alpha Kappa Gamma. W. IVAN IACKSON Canada D.D.S. I. VINCENT IAEHNING Twin Valley D.D.S. NORMAN A. IONSEN Warwick, Australia D.D.S. University of Queensland Australia. LUCILLE IOI-INSON Havana. N. Dak. G.D.H. MILBURN W. IOHNSON SQ. Paul D.D.S. GEORGE E. IONASSEN Minneapolis D.D.S. Psi Omegag U. Eagles. FRANKLIN W. IONES Canada D.D.S. FREDERICK KALINOFF Stillwater D.D.S. S5 J 5 'A A-3' t A -- 1 Q, ,. , sv- N, , H Q.. . -'Q 'f'e CHARLES M. KLEINHUIZEN Raymond D.D.S. MATHEW T. KLEINMAN Milwaukee, Wis. D.D.S. CLARENCE KURZ Aizzle D.D.S. NORMAN E. KVOOL Hudson, Wis. D.D.S. River Falls State Teach- ers' Collegeg Delta Sigma Delia. RONALD W. LANGE Duluth D.D.S. Duluth Iunior College. Flying Club. BERT R. LARSON Minneapolis D.D.S. Delta Sigma Deltag Union B o a r d ol Governors. Sophomore Pres. of Den- tistryg Band. MAXINE R. LEAF Marmarlh, N. Dak. G.D.H. Alpha K a p p a Gammag Masquersg Singers. IOHN H. LIEN Willmar D.D.S. MARIORIE LISS Minneapolis G.D.H. ELMER B. LOKEN Minneapolis D.D.S. ARTHUR I- LORING Minneapolis D.D.S. Psi Omega. IOE A. LUDWIG Canada D.D.S. LEONARD I. MARTIN Minneapolis D.D.S. Macalester College. MAURINE MARTIN Aberdeen, S. Dak. G.D.H. ALEXANDER C. MacD ONALD Minneapolis D.D.S. Psi Omega. LAWRENCE W. MCIVER Kimball D.D.S. Hamline University. NEVILLE H. MCLELLAN Brisbane, Ausiralia D.D.S. Queensland Denial Cola lege. IACK C. METTERNICH Ashland, Wis. D.D.S. Northland College, Mar- quette Universityp Beta Theta Pip Delta Sigma D e 1 l ay All - University Councilp Tennis. ALEXANDER B. MINTZ Canada D.D.S. MONTE G. MISKA Hutchinson D.D.S. Delta Sigma Deltag Phoe- nixp Boxing. IAMES A. MOORE Maple Lake D.D.S. University of North Da- kotag Psi Omega. 45 w...vff:-, .Zf'.'?Ef9mT':E' "" ' ARNOLD M. NAFTALIN Fargo, N. Dak. D.D.S. North Dakota State Col' lege, Alpha Omega, Me- norah. LEON W. NAIDITCH Canada D.D.S. MARY C. NEAMON Minneapolis G.D.H. Alpha Gamma Delta CHESTER H. NEILL Minneapolis D.D.S. LEONA NELSON Minneapolis G.D.H. Y, W. C. A.p W. S. G. A HELEN M. NEWELL Vernon Center G.D.H. Band 2-4. ROBERT E. OLSTAD Minneapolis D.D.S. Psi Omegap Band. ' JOHN N. PAPOVE Blaine Lake. Saskatchewan D.D.S. University ol Saskatche- wan, MARIAN PERCIVAL Minneapolis G.D.H. Y W C A : W S, G A EDWIN A. PETERSON Minneapolis D.D.S. KERMIT E. PETERSON Minneapolis D.D.S. CARL H. PFLANZ Black River Falls. Wis. D.D.S. River Falls State Teach- ers' College. HARRY POMERANTZ Iersey City. N. I. D.D.S. Brooklyn College-g New York Universityg Alpha Omegap Lodgers Leagueg Menorah. HASABET RAO India D.D.S. WALTER RESSLER Blooming Prairie D.D.S. ' St. Marys: St. Thomas Collegeg Psi Omega. MERLE W. RICH San lose, Calif. D.D.S. Pacific Union College, Psi Omega. HERBERT H. ROSE Minneapolis D.D.S. Columbia Unlversityg Phi Delta Chig U. Eagles. Track. IOSEPH B. RUMBERG Canada D.D.S. CHARLES D. RUSEN Canada D.D.S. AVERY R. SANFORD Fairview. Mont. D.D.S. Montana State College. IOSEPH I. SCHACHTER Canada D.D.S. 67 .... . ' - iii sg.s:.1-V.-Qeffdh fl 5. ,g e ff.-"'l. 7 ,n-9"j - Va.. . - .w -Q 1- 'vas Q' ? 'C ' 12. E? ' . L,z',tl."1 1, ,t 'imp Jfwf J! l 56" '35 sig J A ' ' .1 :--.g-gt :if " K If .f 1 l1,' f J .-. ' '- -.5 ' ma, " f LOUIS E. SCHRICKER Minneapolis D.D.S. Delta Sigma Delta. CARL E. SIOSTEDT Minneapolis D.D.S. RUTH SMALLWOOD Worthington G.D.H. Alpha Gamma Delta. RAGNVALD SOLBERG Norway D.D.S. PHILIP F. STIEBER Albert Lea D.D.S. FRANK H. STODALA Minneapolis D.D.S. Delta Sigma Delta. EGIL H. STOKSTAD Kristiansund, Norway D.D.S. Delta Sigma Deltag Cos- mopolitan Club. CARL G. STROMBERG Proctor D.D.S. Duluth Iunior Collegep Delta Sigma Delta. CLIFFORD H. TORNSTROM Duluth D.D.S. Duluth Iunior College. ELON G. TUCKEB Deer Creek D.D.S. Graceland College. GEORGE W. VINCENT Ipswich. Australia D.D.S. Queensland Dental Col- lege. LOIS WEISS Detroit Lakes G.D.H. Alpha Kappa G a m rn ag Hestian Club: Singersg Aquatic League. HARRY P. WILLIAMSON Hudson, Wis. D.D.S. Delta Sigma Delta. WYMAN H. WILSON Valley City, N. Dak. D.D.S. South Dakota Universityg Delta Sigma Delta. KIRK C. WISE Clearwater. Kaus. D.D.S. Kansas State Teachers Collegeg Wichita Univer- sity. FEODOR W. WOLFF Walla Walla. Wash. D.D.S. Col ' PGP QF N AWG EDUC lean Ale-van teaches A6 er gr the ist nnesot ofe aduated fro h. ory of e a 811796 191 pr ssor of h Mnnesof Ivrot " DEAN HA G Mel V112 51 tion, Ha fd IJ GI' 1nOh Cluc 49 Coe Xia ggert Qht psych Vard al? e 55 Dean of the Colle ology and ph11os Q' University of fn ' nn sota stnce 1915 bf ' and Phi Beta ffapp 'fournal of Ed to State and now ation. She has b . . Clara Brown In econonyics educ ' , olorado Universit e n Evaluation of th . Harl P. Douglass, hloh school ad ' study lnet recef ge of Fduca ophy at Hadchhe, dzana and has been at e IS a Inenyber of SIQIDQ hi' a and is on the editorial board of ucaffonal Research. " lege before oonying here in 1914 Much of her Worh' een at ts student advising. . Prank Q flfcC'ornpiclq Qhrector , associate of athletics and professor of physical education, 115' a ation, studied at prominent hgure at athletic getetogethers. . pklford 55 and Stanford She 61 Mllec professor of educational psychology has e Mnnesota Hating Scale. " elrperinyented with Inental Ineasurefnents. Golf and professor of education, teaches motoring are h1s hobbies. . L Anna Norris, who 1n1n1strat1'on. He did research as the canye here 1n 1912 frony the University of Chicago, hods of college teachtng . Marcia Edwards teaches ad1n1ln1strat1'on of physical education. bfer ved her Ph.D from Mnnesota and now teaches fa vorite sport is tra1lr1'd1ng in the Inountazns. . Alton educational psychology She instructed at College of O1S'teen canye 15-oln Colulnbia th1s year to teach Puget Sound before co1n1ng here four years ago. . Inusic education. He ltlhes ice shaung and has a Fred Englehardt, professor of educational adn11n1ss weakness for surrealzstic pa1nting . Wesley EQ tration, after serwng on stat? thu-teen years left thzs Peilr, professor of education, 1nstructs courses Ill winter to beco1ne president of University of New adnyznistration and superrnsion. . Abe Pepinsl.-,lg -hfanypshtre. . Alvin Q Eurich teaches educational assistant professor of nyusic education, has an MS psychology and prepares current affairs tests for tn physics and 115' a 1ne1nber of S1l:71na -li' besides "7l1ne" Tfvfth bf Q Wlson. . Albert Held ts assos teaching Inusic and d1rect1ng the student syfnphony oiate professor of agricultural education. . Oliver R. orchestra. . Ruth Raymond heads the art deoartfnent Hoyd pr1nc1pal of University hhoh School and ass1st- which she started in 19171 Her hobby is relaung art ant professor of education, has Inade a study of the with various aspects of Inodern life. . Dora If Sngith tra1n1ng of junior htoh school teachers. . Palmer O. 1s associate professor of theory and practice of teach- lohnson, associate professor of education, teaches ing . flolnez-L Smith got his PhD. hong -Mnnesota. statzstics 117 education and lnethods of research. ble He has been on the faculty 811706 1920 teachtng 1ns IIS author of 'Zand Grant College Education." . dustrial education. . Edgarl Wesley znstruct Louis FI Keller is associate professor and teaches Inethods of teachlng 8001231 studies. Afte h1story of physical educatzon. . May -SI ffyssoclq who season, pool is h1s fa Trorite recreatio teaches princzples of play tnstructed at Slnith Col- s the r the golf 17. B lf lv. I h P5121 IEW, sf, Us , Pl yd D u l , Keller, Pell-, 1-Teld riclgali Smith. Norris. Raymond. P eprnsky RUTH I. ACKERMAN Sioux Falls, S. Dak. B.S. Augustana College, Sig- ma Delta Tau, W. A. A. Board, P, E. A. Board, Basketball, Tennis. MARION ANDERL Duluth B.S. Superior State Teachers College, Delta Phi Delta. ELIZABETH S. ANDERSEN Minneapolis B.S. French Club, Singers. FRANCES R. ANDERSON Virginia B.S. GERALDINE I. ANDERSON Minneapolis B.S. Orchesis 3, 4, P. E. A. 4- W. A. A. l-4. f MARTHA ANDERSEN Minneapolis B.S. RUTH E. ANDERSON For! Dodge, Iowa B.S. Fort Dodge Iunior Col- lege, W. S. G. A., French Club. WILLOW ANDERSON Duluth B.S. Duluth Iunior College, Symphony 3, 4, Col- legium Musicum 3. WINIFRED ANDERSON Hibbing B.S. l-libbing Iunior College, Singers 3, International Relations Club 3, Phi Chi Delta. GEORGIA F. ARNOLD Grand Rapids B.S. BETTY AUGUSTINE Minneapolis B.S. Carleton College. IANET L. BAIRD Omaha, Nab. B.S. Kappa Alpha Theta, Gopher. JOHN M. BALDELLI Hibbing B.S. Hibbing Iurlior College, Alpha Sigma Pi, Band, U. Symphony, Newman Club, Rangers' Club. WINNIFRED BANDEL Hebron, N. Dak. B.S. IEAN BLANDING St. Croix Falls, Wis. B.S. GERTRUDE A. BEBEAU Schoollield, Va. B.S. Stratford College, Sigma Kappa. HARRIET C. BELL Minneapolis B.S. Eta Sigma Upsiloni Phi Chi Delta, Y. W. C. A. FRANCES M. BENDIXEN St. Paul B.S. Macalester College: Kappa Delta, Folwell L1- brary Club: Y- W. C, AJ W. A. A., Masquers. FLORENCE I. BENSON Willmar B.S. Kappa Delta: Foreign Re- lations Club 2, Masquers 2-4, U. Theatre 2-4, Sing- ers 2-4, W. A. A. 2-4. ROSEMARY BERG Sl. Paul B.S. Delta Delta Delta. DOROTHY BERLINE Minneapolis B.S. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l, 2, W. S. G. A. EGM GCDPHEIZ RICHARY E. BORUP Mason Cily. Iowa B.S. Mason City Iunior Col- lege: Bancl 3, 4. FRANCIS I. BOZICEVICH St. Paul B.S. St. Thomas C ll 5 Alpha sigma Pio age HELEN BOZICEVICH St. Paul B.S. College of St. Catherineg Washington Universityg Pi Mu. NAOMI BRIGGS SL Paul B.S. Gamma Phi Betag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1. W.A.A. Board 35 W. S. G. A. Board 4. ANN BRINLEY Minneapolis B.S. HARRY BRODIN Eveleih B.S. Eveleih Iunior Collegeg U. Symphony 3, 4. ELEANOR BURKHARD Minneapolis B.S. Gamma Phi Be tag Y. W. C. A. Cabinets l, 2g Tam O'Shan1er Council. K. ELIZABETH BURNS Si. Paul B.S. PATRICIA BUTLER Si. Paul B.S. Alpha Chi Omega. RACHEL BYRNE St. Paul B.S. Newman Cluby Education Club. MARY E. CARLSON SQ. Paul B.S. French Clubg W. A. A. WILLIAM H. CARTWRIGHT Cl aremoni B.S. BERYLE M. CHRISTESEN Minneapolis B.S. Gamma Delta. HELEN M. CHRISTIANSEN Minneapolis B.S. Kappa Kappa Lambda W. S. G. A.g Singers 2, 3 MARGARET Cl-IRISTIANSON Lead. S. Dak. B.S. Black Hills Teachers' Col- legeg Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A4 Singers 3, 4 Masquers. ELVIRA WIERIMAN CLARK Aurora B.S. CLARE M. CLEMENTS Mankaio B.S. MARIO A. COLLETTI Aurora B.S. 71 1 l l l E if ll l CATHERINE C. COOPER Waseca B.S. Rochester Iunior College: Zeta Phi Eta: Folwell Li- brary Club: Masquers. IOSEPHINE CROOKS St. Paul B.S. French Club. ARNOLD DALEIDEN Hampton B.S. MERLIN S. DAVEY Eveleth B.S. Eveleth Junior College: Phi Tau Theta. LEONARD A. DAY Minneapolis B.S. Phi Epsilon Kappa. FRANCIS C. DEAR Minneapolis B .S. EVELYN L. DEEBLE Webster, S. Dak. B.S. St. Olaf College: Delta Della Delta: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Singers 3, 4. NONDAS L. DEGENER Chicago B.S. Illinois College: Pi Lamb- da Theta: I-Iestian Club. ROSE M. DEUTSCHMAN Red Lake B.S. MARIE DEZENGREMEL Cape Vincent, N. Y. B.S. Alpha Delta Pi: Y,W.C,A.: Singers: U. Symphony: Collegium Musicum. IANIS V. ELSTONE Duluth B.S. Duluth Iunior College. HARRIET ENGLER Minneapolis B.S. DOUGLAS F. EVANS Wimbledon, N. Dak. B.S. Iamestown College: Phi Epsilon Kappa. HOWARD EVENSON Litchfield B.S. Alpha Sigma Pi: Colle- gium Musicum: U. Sym- phony 1-4, ALICE EYLAR Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Omicron Pi: Y. W. C. A.: H. E. A.: W.A,A. Board: W. S. G. A. Senior Coun- cil. VERNON I. FIEDLER Marshall B.S. DOROTHY I. FIFE Robbinsdale B.S. Zeta Tau Alpha: Northrop Club: French Club. GERTRUDE R. FISS Fairfax B . S. Kappa Delta: Eta Sigma Upsilon: P. E. A.: Y. W. C, A.: W. S. G. A.: W. A. A. Board l-4. ELIZABETH ANN FITCH St. Paul B.S. Kappa Alpha Theta: Eta Sigma Epsilon: Mortar Board: Y, W. C, A. Pres. FRANCES FORNEY Minneapolis B.S. Kappa Alpha Theta: Delta Phi Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Daily 1: Ski-U-Mah 4. VIVIAN I. FORSBERG Wadena B.S. KATHRYN FOSSUM Minneapolis B.S. Phi Omega Pip W. A. A.y Aquatic Leagueg Singers: P. E. A.g W. A. A. Board. ARLINE 5. FREDSALL Minneapolis B.S. Chi Omega. Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A4 W. A. A. Boarclg P. E. A. Board, COREDA C. FUHRMANN Iron River. Wis. B.S. Marquette Universityg W. A. A. LEONA G-NADE Young America B.S. H. E. A4 W, S. G. A.g Y. W. C, A. M. RAMONA GRAIEWSKI Hurley. Wis. B.S. College of St. Scholas- ticag Alpha Tau Delta. EDNA F. GREENBERG St. Paul B.S. international Relations Clubg W. A. A. WARD W. GRESSLIN Ackley, Iowa B.S. Coe Collegeg Delta Upsi- lon. ALICE C. GUSTAFSON Maynard B.S. Bethel lunior Collegey U. Theatre. DOROTHY M. HAERTEL Dundee. Ill. B.S. Valparaiso Collegeg Ger- man Club: W. S, G. A. MARIORIE M. HPLMLIN Spring Valley B.S. Rochester Iunior Collegeg Pi Lambda Thetap Eta Sigma Upsilong Business Women's Clubg Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A. IEAN HARRIS Minneapolis B.S. Sigma Delta Taug Eta Sigma Upsilong Pan-Hel- lenic Council 4g Pinafore Council. Tam O'Shanter Council. IONE HEFTE Caledonia B.S. CASPER H. HEGDAL Belview B.S. Alpha Sigma Pi. ELVI HEIKKINEN Cloquet B.S. Duluth Iunior College. BERNICE HELSETH Minneapolis B.S. LA VONNE HENNING St. Paul B.S. Macalester College Y. W. C, A.g W. A. A, Aquatic Leagueg Orche sis. SELMA W. HOLQUIST Esmond, N. Dale. B.S. Minot State Teachers' Collegeg W. A. A. PHYLLIS F. HUBER Minneapolis B.S. 73 lANE'l' M. HUDSON Benson B.S. Delta Gammag Freshman Week 2, 35 Homecoming 45 Iunior Bally Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l, 27 All-Univer- sity Council. Cap and Gown Councilg Gopher. EVELYN INGLEBRET Osakis B.S. German Club 2-45 W. S. G. A. RACHEL IOSET Wadena B.S. Macalester Collegeg Busi- ness Women's Club. Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. ETHEI. l. IOHNSON Minneapolis B.S. IANE E. IOHNSON Minneapolis B .S. Masquers. VALENTENE L. KANNE Farib auli B.S. INTO IVAR KARIMO Nashwauk B.S. Ita s C a lunior Collegey Rangers' Club 2-45 lnter- national Relations Club 3. GENEVA KARKULA Minneapolis B.S. LUELLA KEITHAHN Fairmont B.S. Winona State Teachers' College. Pi Lambda Theta. LOHRAINE A. KLATT Willow River B.S. DOLORES KOCHEVAR Chisholm B.S. Hibbing Iunior College. LEONA KRIESEL Ortonville B.S. Kappa Phip W. A. A.g Business Women's Club. RUTH P. KUNFERMAN Eau Claire, Wis. B.S. Eau Claire State Teach- ers' Collegeg Delta Delta Deltag Kappa Kappa Lambdag Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. LUCILLE D. KURKE Minneapolis B.S. W. A. A.g Masqu ersg Y. W. C. A.. W. S. G. A. IUANITA M. LA CROSS Baker. Mont. B.S. Alpha Tau Deltag N. S. G. A.g Singers 1-3. ' RUTH KYLE Glenwood City, Wis. B.S. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 25 Tam O'Shanter Council. DUARD LAGING Spring Valley B.S. Delta Phi Deltag Alpha Sigma Pi. DOROTHY H. LEE Minneapolis B.S. St. Cloud Teachers' Col- legeg Sigma Kappag Y. W. C. A4 Singers. VEIKKO LESKINEN Virginia B.S. Virginia Iunior Collegeg Bandg U. Symphonyg Col- legium Musicum. LEOPOLD LIEGE Minneapolis B.S. KATHLEEN E. LOMASNEY Ely B .S. Ely Iunior Collegep Aqua- tic Leagueg W. A, A. Board 3, 4. HOUR GCDPHGR LEIGHTON S. LONG Luvexne B.S. Macalester College Track 3, 4. WILMA E. MAGNEY Zimmerman B.S. Kappa Phip Business Women's Club. MARGARET MAGUIRE St. Paul B.S. Eta Sigma Upsilonp Fol- well Library Club. MARNA A. MALAND Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Phig Sigma Alpha lotag Delta Phi Deltag Eta Sigma Upsilong Interpro- iessional Council. RUBY I. MANSAGER Colton, S. Dak. B.S. St. Olaf College: Univer- sity of Colorado: DON MCCALL Crookston M.S. Theta Chig Freshman- Sophomore Oratorical Contest Winnerp Pillsbury Oratorical Contestg De- bateg Masquersg U. The- atreg Singers. LORETTA F. MCCLERNAN Bemidji B.S. HELEN M. MCDONOUGH St. Paul B.S. College of St. Catherine. BETTIE MCFARLANE Minneapolis B .S . Alpha Gamma Deltag Pan- Hellenic Council 2, 35 Iunior Ball. HERMA W. McMAI-ION Superior, Neb. IEAN MERRICK Minneapolis B.S. German Clubg Linnean Club. CARYL E. MEYER Minneapolis B.S. Kappa Deltag Zeta Phi Eta. Eta Sigma Upsilong Pan-Hellenic Councilg Masquers 3, 45 Verse Speaking Choir 47 Sing- ers l-4. BARBARA S. MILLS Winona B.S. Winona State Teachers' Collegeg University of Iowag Delta Phi Delta. DOLORES S. MINTZ St. Paul B.S. DAISY I. MOLD Duluth B.S. Bus- Duluth lunior Collegeg W. S. C1. A.: l-111ll'19Y'3H Linnean Clubg Phi Chi Students' Association. Delta, H. ELIZABETH MEIER KATI-IRYN G. MARTIN SL Paul T. DOUGLAS MONAHAN Minneapolis B-S' Minneapolis B'S' Carleton Collegep Alpha B's' Delta Phi Deltag Eta Chi Ome-gag Delta Phi St. Thomas College. Sigma Upsilon. Deltag Fine Arts Club. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 75 EARL L. MORRISSETTE Plummer B.S. MAXINE l. MORSE Grand Meadow B.S. Alpha Omicron Pig Adver- tising Cluby International Relations Clubg .YW.C.A.g W. A. A.g Debate. ALICE L. MURRAY Faribault B.S. St. Mary's Hallg Masquers 2-4g N. C. P. A. 3, 45 U. Theatre Z-4. LOIS MYERS Thornton, Iowa B.S. Grinnell Collegeg U. The- atre. KAREN M. NELSON Swatara B.S. W. S. G. A.. Band 45 Singers 1-35 Bach Socie- ty 4. LAURA v. NELSON Hibbing B.S. PHOEBE E. NORTON St. Paul B.S. Rocklord Collegeg Alpha Xi Deltap Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A4 French Clubg Christian Science Organi- zation. AUDREY E. OLSON Minneapolis B.S. MAHIOHIE OLSON Red Wing B.S. French Clubg Singers 2,3. IOHN W. PAIARI Virginia B.S. Virginia Iunior College. Alpha Sigma Pig Rangers' Club: lnternational Rela- tions Cluhg All-University Councilg New Union Com. MIRIAM C. PETERSON Hudson, Wis. B.S. Kappa Deltag Y. W, C. A.: Masquers 4g Singers 1, 2g Symphony 1-45 Collegium lvlusicum. ANN PETROVICH Minneapolis B.S. CATHERINE E. PETTIB ONE Minneapolis B.S. LUCILLE PETTERSON Minneapolis B.S. Eta Sigma Upsilong Pi Lambda Thetag Phi Beta Kappag Lambda Alpha Psig German Club, Phi Chi Delta. FLORENCE POWERS Barrett B.S. ROBERT D. PRICE Leroy B.S. Bandg Wrestling. LORRAINE PRIEBE Minneapolis B.S. Masquers. IEAN M. PULVER Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Chi Omegag Eta Sigma Upsilong French Clubp W. S. G, A. Boardg Sophomore Councilg Cap and Gown Council, GLADYS M. RAY Bai-reit B.S. University of Chic agog University of Iowa. DRAKE E. ROGERS St. Paul B.S. Alpha Delta Phig Scab- bard and Bladeg Pershing Rifles. BERNARD R. ROSENTHAL Brooklyn. N. Y. B.S. Long Island Universityg Concert Band l-45 Foot- ballg Track. ECW GCPHER W. GARDNER ROTH Minneapolis B.S. VIRGINIA S. ROUNDS St. Paul B.S. ROBERT I. SAILSTAD Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Sigma Pig Della Chi: Ski - U - Mah 3, 45 Freshman - Sophomore Oratorical Contest 25 Pills- bury Oratorical Contest 3. DORIS SANDTROCK Sl. Paul B.S. Debaleg. Masquers. PHILIP I. SCI-ILESSINGER Minneapolis B.S. RUTH E. SCHOLBERG Ortonville ROBERT I. SCHULTZ Minneapolis B.S. WARREN E. SCHULTZ Waseca B.S. Phi Epsilon iiappag Base- ballg Swimming. LAURINE G. SCHWAPPACH Minneapolis B.S. Orchesisg Singe rsg Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A. Boardg Basketball 1-47 Baseball 1-45 Hockey 2-4g Swimming 2, 39 Goll 2. AMETA SCHWARTZ Biwabik B.S. Macalester Collegep Busi- ness Women's Clubg Hes- iian Clubg Y. W. C, A.: W. S. G. A. BROWNELI.. SEDAM Huron, S. Dak. B.S. Huron Collegep Alpha Delta Pig Zeta Phi Etag University Choral Read- ers 4g Singers 3, 4. RICHARD I. SEEB ACH B.S. Alpha Xi Delta' Kappa A MiDne3P0liS Phi Wesley Foundation ELEANOR V. SELVIG Harmony B.S. Delta Delta Deltay Y. W. C. A4 W. S. G. A. DELLA SHEFFIELD Minneapolis B.S. Della Phi Delta, Mas- quers. HARRY A. SIEBEN Hastings B.S. Ze ta Psig Silver Spurg Senior Advisory Boarclg Iunior Ball Comm. ROBERTA SIMONSON Sl. Paul B.S. gloflnecoming 4g Masquers HELVI M. SIRO Hibbing B.S. MARTIN SNOKE Crystal Bay B.S. Alpha Sigma P1 A, ' ' . B.S. ' 3 77 ROBERT K. SORENSON Menominee. Mich. B.S. Grand View College. IANE SPEAKES Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Phig Eta Sigma Upsilong Mortar Boardg W. S. G. A. Board 3, 45 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet lg Freshman Week 45 Iunior Class Pres. Educationp Iunior Commission. FERN M. STAPF Farmington B.S. Mankato Teachers' Col- lege: Winona Teachers' College. ELEANORE L. STRANDE Coleraine B.S. Itasca Iunior College: Or- chesisg Rangers' Clubg W. S. G. A.: W. A. A. Boardg P. E. A. Boardg ln- ter - Collegiate D eb ate Teamp Singers. HENRY l. STREICH St. Paul B.S. Phi Epsilon Kappag Base- ball l-3. MARGARET E. STROM Hibbing B .S . Hibbing Iunior Collegep German Club. MILDRED C. STUTSMAN St. Paul B.S. St. Catherine's College. CAROLA SUNELL Billings, Mont. B .S . University of M o n t an ap Singersg French Club. EARL G. SVENDSEN Minneapolis B.S. Phi Gamma Deltag Foot- ball 3, 45 Union Board of Governorsp Alpha Sigma Phi. ELEANOR C. SWENSON Atwater B.S. Alpha Omicron Pi: Y. W. C. A.g U, Theatreg W. S. G. A. IMOGENE L. SWENSON St. Paul B.S. Hamline Universityp Fol- Well Library Cluby Kappa Phi Club. IAMES A. SWIFT St. Paul B.S. Phi Sigma Kappag Phi Mu Alphap Alpha Sigma Pip Band l-45 U. Symphony l-45 Tennis. BERTRAM M. TALSNESS International Falls B.S. Lambda Alpha Psig Phi Beta Kaopag Debate 2. LORNA TEAS Watertown B.S. St. Catherine's Collegep Newman Clubg Verse Speaking Choirg Mas- quers 3, 4. EVELYN TINGDALE Minneapolis B.S. Kappa Kappa Gammag French Clubp Homecom- ing 4. ELSIE M. TOPKA Hopkins B .S . French Clulog W. A. A4 Masquers. MARY H. TRYDER Minneapolis B.S. DOROTHY TRBOYEVICH Bovey B.S. ltas c a Iunior Collegey Rangers' Clubg Singers 35 U. Symphony 4. MARY M. TURNER Minneapolis B.S. Zeta Phi Eta 3, 45 Mas- quers l-45 U. Theatre l-47 W. A. A. 3. MARTHA TURPPA Kinney B.S. Hibbing Iunior Colleiep P. E. A.g W. A. .5 W. S. G. A4 Orchesis. ALLENE T. VARTIA Duluth B.S. Ll.l LL. Ll. ' ID Ll. Y CLARA VIVIAN Crosby B.S. Virginia Iunior Collegeg Zeta Phi Etag Eta Sigma Upsilong Delta Sigma Rhog Pi Lambda Thetag Debate 3, 4. SOPHIE D. WALLER Loyalton, S. Dak. B.S. VIOLA WARD Moscow, Kans. B.S. Southwestern College. IUNE WARNER Minneapolis B.S. Sigma Epsilon Sigmay Newman Clubg German Clubg Business Women's Cluby W. S. G. A. LE ROY WASMUTH Fergus Falls B.S. Phi Epsilon Kappag Alpha Sigma Pig Pershing Ritlesg Baseball. MARY-MOTT WEST SL Paul B.A. Kappa Deltag W, S. G. A.g Y. W, C, A.g Freshman Week. HELEN M. WHITE St. Paul B.S. Alpha Tau Deltap Mortar Boardg N. S. G. A. MARY LOU WHITON Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Chi Omegag Eta Sigma Upsilong Pan-Hel- lenic Councilp Cap and Gown Pres,g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 25 Tam O' Shanter Council. STANLEY M. WHITTEMORE Cloquet B.S. Delta Phi Deltag Alpha Sigma Pi. ROSEMARY E. WINKELS St. Paul B.S. St. Catherine's College. IEANNETTE WINTER Billings, Mont. B.S. Carleton College: Busi- ness Women's Clubg W.A.A.g Education Club. IOY H. WISWALD Virginia B.S. MARGARET WOLFE Deer River B.S. Mortar Boardg W.S.G,A. 3, 4g Board ot Publications 4: Senior Advisory Board 47 Homecoming 3, 4g Vice Pres. of W. S. G. A. 4. PHYLLIS YOHE Minneapolis B.S. Delta Delta Deltag Alpha Tau Delta. RAY ZOSEL Milwaukee, Wis. B.S. 79 E HXISWTUT V LUG tbl LEMND amuel C' Tech 0 . Lind nolog tional John D. H not lrerfnen, a graduate ogy School Moscoy is engineering bhs hob professor of m ' lf2VE'Sl1Qdl' prov , Dean of the lnstit y is a member Radium Standard editor of 'Yournal try " He like Ora M Lite of of fnternas s Committee and Of Physical Chemise s trout hshtng. . Leland Dean of Administration of Engi Q and Klrchitecture and a member of wrote 'Practical Least Squares, " He Afchigan. of the fmperial Techs professor professor of aeronautical grad by is history. . 5?ederic Bass, unicipal and sanitary engineei-1ng is ing special assessments for publ' ements. . l'lGl11'am EQ Broolre grad lvebrasha and has taught mathema for th1rty years. He 1s interest Bryant professor of el pertmenttng 1n th which meas Golf is fe neer S1gma XI graduated fro of drawing uated from W has taught h , who ic im- A uated from tics at Mnne ed in music ectrical engln e constructio ures extremel his fa rforite s ssor of mine at Whsco Edw 171 and descriptive geometry orcester Polytechnical fnstitute. He ere fortyethree years. . lzaalr M lfolthotf wrote "Textbook of Quantitative lnorganic nalysis' and 'lflcid Base lndicators, " made studies of crystal precipitates. . Prank Ii lilac.-Dougalh former solo student at Queens in Canada and Leipzig in Ger- . . f0hI1 many is experimenting with solutions of electrolites. eering, is ek- . Charles 11. Mann, chief of the division of chemical n of an 1nstrument engineering is working on zeolites and organic in- y short mferrats of time. hibitors of corrosion. . Walterli Parlcelg former min- port, . Eltingfi Comstock pro- ing instructor in the army graduated hom Mnne- plant and mechanics, formerly taught sota. He lrlbes motoring and camping . Levi 52 Pease, nsrn. He is a Boy Scout Comm1ss1'oner. . another Mnnesota graduate, has taught metallurgy ard Davis. superintendent-professor of the here for thirtyenine years, . Harry B. Roe. professor mines experiment station, has been here twenty-tive of agricultural engineering is a member of the years. . Ralph L. Dowdell who has been a member Mnnesota Society of Surveyors and Engtneers. . of the faculty 811106 1921, is professor of metallog- Frank B. Rowley a graduate of Vksconsin, has been raphy . lohn R. DuPriest, a member of Sigma -JG at Mnnesota for thirty years and 1s now professor and Phi Beta Kappa, has written many articles on of mechanical ehgmeermg. . Lee L Smith, organic mechanical engineering for scientihc magazines. . chemistry professor obtained his Phil at Harvard Roy Q Jones, professor of architecture, author of He enjoys mountain climbing and photography . "The Study of Architecture in Schools, " also writes Cannon Sneefzi professor of inorganic chemistry for current publications. He litres canoeing and lilfes to hunt, hsh, and play bridge. He is now work- bridge. . Thomas L. Joseph, who came to Mnnee ing on analysis of platinum metals. . Lorena G1 sota last September was honored by the American Straub, professor of hydraulics, is a member of the hystitute of Mning and Metal Engineering for re- erican Society of Qyil Engineers, and Enginee search on iron an eel . 'Wiliam If fGrCli12ef in ucatien. Bach row Front ro : D I, St b Wt 3331133321651 mu . 1? 1 , -K' h Bass, Brzglfglri' H-C ner, Smith, Mann, DuPr1eel olthofti Sneefi Dewdell' Pe , Joseph, Comstock ase GILBERT L. ALINDER Isanti B.M.E. A. S. M. E. 3, 4. N. RUSSELL AMUNDSON St. Paul B.Ch.E. Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, A. l. Ch. E., Techno-Log Board, Golf. DON A. AUBRECHT St. Paul B.Ch.E. Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, A, I. Ch, E. ARTHUR W. BANISTER St. Paul B.C.E. Theta Delta Chi, Scab- bard and Blade, A.S.C.E,, Senior Commission, Inter- iraternity Council, Senior Advisory Board 3, Pres. of Engineering 4, R. O. T. C., First Lieutenant, Techno, Log l, Baseball 1. RICHARD T. BASELER St. Louis, Mo. B.Aero.E. M. S. Aero. E. l, 2, I. Aero. S. 3, 4, R. O, T. C., Znd Lieutenant. ORVILLE A. BECKLUND SL Paul B.E.E. Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, Eta Kappa Nu 3, 4, Plumb Bob 3, 4, A. I, E. E. l-4, Technical Commission 4, Electrical Show 4, R. O. T. C., Capt. 4. LYELL C. BEHR Minneapolis B.Ch.E. RALPH BEIGHTOL Minneapolis B.E.E. ' ELI D. nssssn Minneapolis B.Ch.E. Sigma Alpha Sigma, A. l. Ch. E., Chemical Show 2, 3, Daily, Wrest- ling 1. RICHARD M. BILLINGS Pine Island B.Ch.E. Rochester Iunior College, Zeta Psi, A. I. Ch. E. REYNOLD E. BIORCK Minneapolis B.C.E. Psi Upsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Iron Wedge, Plumb Bob, Phoenix, "M" Club, Hockey l-4, Cap- tain, 4, Tennis l, 2. IOHN H. BOEHLKE Plainview B.C.E. A. S. C. E. WILLIAM C. BOESE St. Paul B.E.E. ROBERT D. BOND Minneapolis B.Aero.E. FREDERIC G. BORDWELL Mankato B.S. ROBERT G. BUSH Peoria, Ill. B.Aero.E. GORDON G. BUTCHER Duluth B.C.E. Duluth Iunior College, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A. S. C. E. R. BURNELL CARLIN St. Paul B.Ch.E. Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon. HENRY C. CARLSON Minneapolis B. Ch.E. Alpha Chi Sigma, Union Board of Governors, A. I. Ch. E. ROBERT W. CARLSON Duluth B.C.E. Duluth Iunior College, A. S. C. E. PAUL A. CARTWRIGHT Morris B.E.E. Kappa Eta Kappa, Pi Tau Pi Sigma, A. I. E. E., R. O. T. C., Capt. l.l.l l.L. l.l.I LD WILLIAM M. CHANDLER Minneapolis E.M. TAPPAN CHILDS St. Paul B.C.E. Beta Theta Pi l-45 A. S. C. E. 2-4. CLAIR l. COLLINS Minneapolis B.Ch.E. University of Portlandp Phi Kappa Psi. FRED R. COMB Minneapolis B.M.E. Psi Upsilong A. S. M. E.g Band. A. GORDON CUSTER Wolsey, S. Dak. B.Ch.E. Alpha Chi Sigmag A. I. Ch. E4 All-Univer- sity Councilg Band. ARTHUR D. DANIELSON Minneapolis B.Ch.E. Phalanxg R. O. T. C., 2nd Lieutenantp A. l. Ch, E. CARL W. DECH Minneapolis B . Ch. E. Tau Beta Pig Plumb Bobg "M" Clubg Gymnasium 1-4. EDWARD G. DOBRICK St. Paul E.M. Tau Beta Pig Plumb Bobg Techno-Logg Glee Club 1, 2: Engineers' Day 35 Mines Societyg Engi- neers' Bookstoreg Senior Pres. of Mines. HAROLD E. DOXEY Minneapolis B.M.E. ROBERT I. ELLISON St. Paul B.C.E. Beta Theta Pip A.S,C.E,p Mortar and Bally First Lieutenant R. O. T. C, DONALD A. ERICKSON Minneapolis B.C.E. A. S. C. E. 2, 45 Tennis. LEO I. ERICKSON Minneapolis B.Ch.E. Alpha Chi Sigmag A, I, Ch. E. HENRY S. FAITH Duluth B.M.E. Duluth Iunior Collegep A. S. M. E. THOMAS FEENEY Minneapolis B.Aero.E. St. Thomas Collegeg M. S. Aero. E.g Flying Club. CURTIS F. I-'EYDER Minneapolis B.Ch.E. Alpha Tau Omegag A, I. Ch, E. VIRGIL E. FRANK St. Paul E.M. Sigma Gamma Epsilon. HUGH B. GAGE Minneapolis B.Ch.E. Chi Psig Tau Beta Pig Sil- ver Spurg Grey Eriarp Plumb Bobp White Dra- gong Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Phi Lambda Upsilong Homecoming Chairman 41 Tennis l. SOLEN M. GOFFSTEIN St. Paul B.E.E. Pi Tau Pi Sigma: A. I, E. E4 Electrical Showg R, O. T. C., Znd Lieutenantg Boxing 1. IEROME S. HAGGENMILLER St. Paul B.Ch. Phalanx: A. I. Ch. E.g Chemistry Show 2. IOHN D. HAIGHT Minneapolis B.E.E. Eta Kappa Nug Tau Beta Pig A, I. E. E.g R. O. T. C., Lieutenantq Track 3, 4. HAROLD L. HAMMERSCHMIDT Minneapolis B.E.E. Pi Tau Pi Sigmag Newman Club, 83 5-,zaii,., 5 g ,JA , ' .- fi.-L: '- A. - ., ,gee - , .V . fd f':':.-rzlv..-2212414 I ' -.1,:g'H- -. np.: . ' - , ,fr A ,A gfx e fe -- 2 - 1 ,--'.. .1 V 3:2 ' 1 1 gf ,-.-2 ,1 V- ' 'V V -.12 , qjpzr, - WILLIAM O. HANSEN St. Paul B.M.E. Pi Tau Sigmag Tau Beta Pig A. S. M. E.g Techno- Log Board. l. HENRY HARRISON Minneapolis E.M. Tau Beta Pig Rifle Club. NANCY C. HANLEY Minneapolis B.Arch. Alpha Alpha Gamma. THOMAS M. HAY Minneapolis B.E.E. Pi Tau Pi Sigmap A.l.E.E.g Military Ballg Cadet Coun- cil Sg R. O. T. C. Major. ALBERT l. HENDRY Minneapolis B.E.E. Pi Tau Pi Sigmag Scab- bard and Bladeg A.l.E.E.g Electrical Show Z, 4. ALLEN I. HENDRY Chippewa Falls, Wis. B.E.E. Eau Claire State Teach- ers' College: Delta Upsi- ' long Alpha Phi Chip A. I. E. E. CARL R. HENRICI Minneapolis B.E.E. Kappa Eta Kappag A.l.E.E ROBERT W. HIRSCH Minneapolis B.Ch.E. Chi Psi. HAROLD W. HOEFER Mound B.Ch.E. DEAN HOLM Minneapolis B.C.E. A. S. C. E4 R. O. T. C., Znd Lieutenant. ROBERT H. HOSE Minneapolis B.Arch. Harvard, Acaciap Scarabg Commacinig Phi Sigma Phiy Iron Wedgeg Archi- tectural Societyg Engi- neers' Bookstore Board 55 Iunior Ball 45 Inter-frater- nity Council 5g Senate Com. on Student Affairs 55 Techno-Logg Band l-55 Singers 3. KENNETH HUNTER Owatonna B.E.E. A. I. E. E. WARREN D. HURD St. Paul B.Ch.E. Independence Iunior Col- legey A. l. Ch. E. 3, 4g Bach Society 3, 4. FREDERICK ILSE Virginia B.E.E. A. I. E. E4 Rangers Clubg Tennis. ALBERT A. IOHNSON Minneapolis B.E.E., B.B.A. St. Thomas College. DALE W. IOHNSON Maiden Rock, Wis. B.Ch. EVERETTE D. IOHNSON Minneapolis E.M. Mines Society. GEORGE A. IOHNSON Minneapolis B.C.E. A. S. C. E. MILAN A. IOHNSON Minneapolis B.C.E. VINCENT A. IOHNSON Stillwater B.M.E. MILAN IOHNSTON Duluth B.C.E. A. S. C. E.: Chi Epsilong "M" Clubg Lodqer s' Leagueg Swimming l-45 Track 1. L.l.l l..I. L.L.l QD IAMES F. JORDAN Superior. Wis. B.E.E. Superior Teachers' Col- lege. Kappa Eta Kappa. A. I. E. E4 Electrical Show. NATHAN B. IUSTER Minneapolis B.Ch.E., B.B.A. Sigma Alpha Sigma. WILLIAM F. KAISER St. Paul E.M. Sigma Gamma Epsilonp Mines Societyg Tau Beta Pip Union Board of Gov- ernorsg Technical Com- missison. THOMAS W. KERKER St. Paul B.Aero.E. St. Thomas Colle geg M. S. Aero. E.g I. Aero. S. 3, 45 Flying Club. IOHN F. KIRKBRIDE Regina. Saskatchewan B. Aero.E. University ot Saskatche- wang I. Aero. S. CALMAN I. KISH Minneapolis B. Ch.E. Phalanx: A. I. Ch. E4 Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Chemistry Ir., Sr. Class Presiclentg R. O. T. C., Capt. HOWARD F. KLEINMAN St. Paul B.Ch.E. A. I. Ch. E.y Engineers' Bookstore Board. THOMAS R. KLINGEL St. Paul B.C.E. Triangleg Technical Comm.. A. S. C. E4 Plumb Bobg Technical G lee Club: Engineers' Day. Iunior Class Pres. ol Engineering. IVAR T. KROHN Minneapolis B.Ch. ROBERT I. LACY St. Paul E.M. Sigma Rhog Mines So- ciety: lunior Commissiony Iunior Pres. of Mines School: Pershing Rifles I. LLOYD LA FOUNTAINE Minneapolis B.C.E. Beta Theta Pig A. S. C. E. FRED LANG White Bear Lake B.Aero.E. Theta Taug I. Aero. S. LAWRENCE T. LaPATKA Virginia B .E .E . Newman Clubp A. I. E. E.g Electrical Show. RUSSELL H. LAUDERDALE Minneapolis E.M. Iowa State Collegeg Mines Societyp A. S. M4 A. I. M. E. RICHARD W. LEONARD Milaca B.C.E. St. Olaf Collegeg A.S.C.E. f IVER R. LERQHL Bovey B.S. MYRON W. LESLIE Minneapolis B.E.E. Electrical Show 2, 4g U. Symphony 1-4. IOHN H. LINDSTROM St. Paul B.Arch.E. Alpha Rho Chip Architec- tural Societyg I-I o c k e yy Golf. PARKE K. LINSLEY St. Paul E.M. Chi Phig Am. Military En- gineers' Societyg Scab- bard and Blacleg Mortar and Bally Mines Society. RICHARD C. LONGFELLOW Elk River B.E.E. Phi Kappa Si mag Tau Beta Pig Eta Igappa Nu. A. I. E. E.: Pres. of Sophomore Engineers. ERNEST I. LUEDERS Duluth B.Ch.E. Duluth Iunior College. 85 ni Ii' ii li li HENRY G. LYXKEN Minneapolis B.B.A., B.M.E. Phi Delia Thetap A.S.M.E.7 Silver Spun Gavelg Kappa Bet.a Phip Iunior Ballg Soph. Pres. of Engineer- ingg Gopherg Swimruingl. ROGER D. LYNN Lindsirom E.M. FRED MANN Minneapolis B.Arch. Phi Delta Thetag Scarabg Plumb Bobg Iron Wedgeg Engineers' Dayg Rifle Teamg Band 1, 2. DONALD W. MARK Si. Paul B.C.E. GORDON O. MATSON Minneapolis B.Arch. HORACE V. MATS ON Eveleth B.Arcl1. WAYNE H. MAY Minneapolis B.Aero.E. IOHN E. McELROY Iameslown, N. Dal-r. B.Aero.E. Iamestown Collegeg Chi gsig Flying Clubg I. Aero. ALLAN L. McKAY Brainerd B.M.E., B.B.A. A. S. M. E. IOHN S. MELVIN Minneapolis E.M. Iron Wedge. IOHN MERRELL Minneapolis B.C.E. A. S. C. E4 Chi Epsilon. HENRY MICKELSEN Minneapolis E.M. GERALD T. MITCHELL Sl. Paul B.M.E. Alpha Tau Omegag A, S. M. E. Pres.g Plumb Bobp Iron Wedgeg Pho eni xp All-University Council 2, 35 Engineers' Day 25 Technical Coming Union Board oi Gover- norsg Techno-Logg Basket- ball lg Track l. THEODORE F. MITCHELL Minneapolis B.M.E. Alpha Delta Phip Grey Friary Hockey 2, 4. OTTILIO MORZENTI Buhl B.B.E. Virginia Iunior Collegeg Eta Kappa Nug Tau Beta Pip A. I. E. E.g 1937 Elec- trical Show, Managery En- gineers' Day 3. CECIL M. NELSON Minneapolis B.M.E. A.S.M.E. HENRY S. NITTA Honolulu, Hawaii B.Arch. Commacini 3, 45 Architec- tural Society 2. HAROLD R. NORTON Minneapolis B.C.E. A. S. C. E. NORRIS L. OGARD Ada B.M.E. University of North Da- kotag Lambda Chi Alpha. ELDEN H. OLSON Si. Paul B.Aero.E. I. Aero. S.g Techno-Log Board. HENRY O. OLSON Minneapolis E.M. Mines Society. .J l..I..I LJ. L.J.l l.. Lf? ROLF G. OVERSVEE Two Harbors B.Aero.E. Eveleth Iunior College, l. Aero. S. FRANK S. PARKER Sl. Paul B.E.E. Eta Kappa Nu, Kappa Eta Kappa, DONALD M. PAYNE Mankato E.M. Hamline University, ROBERT W. PERLICH Minneapolis B.Ch. DELROY C. PETERSON Minneapolis B.C.E. Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilon, A. S, C. E.: R. O. T. C.. 2nd Lieutenant. DONALD C. PETERSON Minneapolis B.E.E. A. I. E. E., Technology Glee Club. ELMER I. PETERSON Minneapolis B.E.E. A. I. E. E.: Band, Phi Sigma Phi. LAWRENCE W. PHINNEY Superior. Wis. B.E.E. Superior State Teachers' College, A. I. E. E., Elec- trical Show 4. WILLIAM C. PLAYMAN Minneapolis B.Ch.E. Y. M, C. A4 Techno-Log lp Swimming l. ERHARD l. PRILL Blue Earth B.Ch. American Chemical So- ciety, Gamma Delta. C. FRED QUEST Minneapolis B.Ch.E. Chi Psi, Tau Beta Pig Phi Lambda Upsilong Iunior Ball. ROBERT B. RHODE Duluth B.C.E. A. S. C. E., Lodgers' League, Gopher. RICHARD H. ROBB Minneapolis B.Aero.E. Glider Club, Track 2-4. LAWRENCE W. ROLLIN Duluth B.C.E. Duluth lunior College, Theta Tau, A. S. C. E., Techno-Log Board. S. NORMAN ROSENGREN Buhl B.Aero.E. Hibbing Iunor College. ROGER ST. IOHN Saul! Ste. Marie, Mich. B.Arch. Architecture Socie tyg Football lg Track 1, Z. FRANK SANDGREN Minneapolis B.Aero.E. Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, I. Aero. S. 3. 4. BURKHARDT M. SENN Waseca B.M.E. Triangle 2-4, Cadet Coun- c1135 A. S. M. E. 3, 4. GEORGE R. SHEPARD St. Paul B.C.E. Chi Psi. GEORGE F. SIROKY St. Paul B.Ch.E. LEWIS W. SMITH Minneapolis B.E.E. Triangle, A. I. E. E., U. Symphony 1, 2, Track 1,2. 87 .. . .w i 3 I, :E T. -1 f J1' ,..v. "4 -'- ,- 5 W - L-' l 4. --maui-LL-1 isaatema. cz.. -- ,L- L: fl RICHARD G. SODERBERG St. Paul B.C.E. A. S. C. E. CLIFFORD A. STEPHENS Si. Paul B.Ch.E. Alpha Chi Slgmag A. I.Ch.E. VINCENT N. STEWART Minneapolis B.E.E. Eta Kappa Nuf A. I. E. E. WILLARD I. STINGER Minneapolis B. Ch. Phalanx, National Pres.5 A. I. Ch. E.5 Military Ball 2, 35 Lieutenant R.O.T.C. A. HARVEY SWANSTROM Duluih ' B.M.E. Duluih Iunior Col1ege5 Tau Kappa Epsilon5 A. S. M. E.5 lnter-ira1er- nity Council. IOHN P. SWENSON St. Paul B.C.E. Theta Tau 3, 45 A.S.C,E.5 Engineers' Bookstore Board 45 Engineers' Day 3. WILLIAM I. TITUS Minneapolis B.E.E. HAROLD A. TUBBESING St. Paul B.E.E. HENRY D. VAN HOVEN Si. Paul B.Ch.E. St. Thomas College5 A. I. Ch. E.5 American Chemical Society. VINCENT E. VICTOREEN Milwaukee, Wis. B.Aero.E. Theia Tau5 Rifle Club 15 I. Aero. S. 3, 45 All-Uni- versity Council 45 Techni- cal Commission 45 Engi- neers' Day 3. OTIS R. VIDEEN Detroit Lakes B.Ch.E. A. I. Ch. E. ISABEL M. VINCENT Minneapolis B.Arch. Alpha Alpha Gamma5 Ar- chiteciural Society 45 W. S. G. A, Board 3, 45 Engineers' Day 3. GE ORGE. L. WALKER Winona B. Ch. THOMAS H. WALL Si. Paul B.Ch.E. A. I. Ch. E. MARVIN E. WALSETI-I Frazee B.Aero.E. South Dakota State Col- lege5 Flying Club 3, 45 I. Aero. S. 45 M. S. Aero. S.5 Glider Club 3, 45 Band5 Track l, 2 5Tennis Z. ARMON WALTERS Minneapolis B.E.E. Alpha Tau Sigma5 A. l. E. E.5 Techno-Log 2, 35 Baseball5 Tennis 1. FREDERICK P. WARNER Minneapolis B.M.E. Phi Kappa Sigma5 A. S. M. E.5 Freshman Week 35 Inter-fraternity 4, 55 Gopher 25 Techno-Log 2, 3, 55 Masquers 2, 3, WESLEY L. WEBB Minneapolis B.M.E. LEONARD E. WEINHOLD Rochester B.S. WILLIAM C. WEIST La Crescent B.E.E. Eta Kappa Nu, A. l. E. E.5 Gamma Delta. THOMAS R. WEST Si. Paul B.B.E. Kappa Eta Kappa5 Pi Tau Pi Sigma l, 25 Pi Phi Chi 35 A. I. E. E. 3, 45 Tech Glee Club 1, 25 Engi- neers' Day 2, 35 Electrical Show: Znd Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. EGLL GQPHQR TEQHNQLQGV EMIL G. WIEST Winona B.Ch. St. Marygsg Alpha Chi Sigmap P i Lambda Upsi- long American Chemical Society. ' LLOYD V. WIKE B.Ch., B.B.A. ELWYN C. WILLIAMS New Prague B.E.E. Kappa Eta Kappa: A. I. E. E. ALBERT W. WILMAHTH Aberdeen, S. Dak. B.Ch.E. Northern State Teachers Collegeg A. I. Ch. E. PAK YAN WONG Minneapolis B.Ch. I. H. WOOD Excelsior E.M. EUGENE W. WOODFILL Minneapolis B.C.E. Phalanxg A. S. C. E4 2nd Lieutenant, R, O. T. C. MELWIN E. WOYKE Waseca B.Arch. 89 MW L SCHQG N PAD Dean of the L ed Dalh Har Edward -SX Bade supple with advanced wo students with t and 17J0Pf arou rnent rk a he 1' gage nd " IU D SW o Usi vand Wa eds t C nh7c s. P . . W' roce clL1 ' tud oluln ' acie or re ilb dure dlng ' D76 School e Colle Unirre S6117 gto olL11n l 054 , Everett Fiasen who atte ge zn 5ldl1YaJg Nova Sco ' rsitv forlnerly taught n University University bia. He has been on J' Years, and 119 a reporter can Law lnstitute. ies at Mnnesota 'Z bta. He fd112ll146l'1fGS s of property trusts, will creation he llhes to 'fu ur Cherry who teach and in practice and ev' h1s twentieth year at M' ke report ol the Mnnes 1926 and 1931 and w on Hules ol Pede Jennings, a has cla QU nde bd dl of C' UOSS OU aw th Q st hi es ide IDU ohd as o ral P Qfdd sses d ad of , and George aliforn1a, and ota is faculty twene property rn the Alneri- Rev-1'ew" and put students' narnes in hynoe etical cases he uses to explain his lectures. . Maynard Pi:-sig who received h1s 34. and LLB he frofn Mynnesota, has been teaching classes 1n pleads classes ingg cr11n1na1 law judicial ad1n1n1strat1'on, and legal nce, 1s cone ethics sznce 1928 He is a Inelnber of the Order of esota. He helped the Coit fans only hobby 1s photography . H5711-ern Crznye Con11n1ssion as L. Prosser who spent undergraduate days at Hare n the advtsory co1n1nittee Ifard and postsgraduate at Mnnesota, has been rocedure 1n 1935 . Edward Q teach1ng classes in torts and sales since 1932 He Ili uate ot' the University ol Nebraska, editoreinechief of the 'Mnnesota Law Review" and in equity future znterests, corporahons, has the 1l7ILS1'SSf1l1Q hobby ot collecting legal hulnor Ininistrative lalv He taught at the University . Arthur Q Pulling law lrbrarian, has colnplete su- lo wa before cornzng here. fis hobby is readrng pervision of the Law Library which is run separately and Wfllflllg biographies, and he keeps ht by talong irony the University L1brary and ranlrs seventh long hikes. . Stanley If 1Gnyon. who teaches alnong all s1n11lar institutions of the country. Porrne agency and real property has done research on the erly he was assistant librarian at Harvard . Horace restatelnent of real property lor the Anyerican Law Emerson Read has been at Afhnnesota three yeans Institute. He is a Ine1nber of the Order ot' the Cort teach1ng contracts, contlicts of lalfvj and legislation, the Phi Beta Kappa of the Law School . Helzfy He 1s editor of "Cases on Law ot' Personal Chattelsn Mr.-Clintoclr studied at Colorado College, University and coeeditor of South and Heads "Cases on of Denven and Harvard and teaches colnlnon law Equity" lish1n9 1s his favorite sport. . Henry actions, equity trade regulation, and labor law. -Hhs Rottschaelerg who has been on the faculty hlteen hobby 115' photography and he JILHSS to clrrnb Jnoune years, teaches constitutional lavq tarration, and jur1s- tans whenever he can hnd any . lalnes Paige, pro- prudence He 119 also lnelnber of the Order ot the lessor elneritus of law ha vzng classes on dolnestic Coil relations and negotiables, hlbes to help sell the Earl: rokq' Qnyon, P r, Pr i . Pulling. Bade F!0l1f row: Read PaigZlg.Znn1h3s?Mc-Chbroclf, Rottschae nu JOHN A. ANDERSON Proctor LL.B. Duluth Junior Collegeg Iron Wedgeg C o r p u s Jurisg Law Review. WALTER BEAN Excelsior LL.B. Carleton Collegeg Track. JANE A. BERNHAGEN Minneapolis LL.B. IOHN C. BUCKBEE Minneapolis LL.B. Alpha Tau Ornegag Phi Delta Phig Phoenixg Iron Weclgep Managers' Clubg "M" Clubp Union Board of Governorsg Board of Publicationsg Basketball. ARTHUR A. BURCK Minneapolis LL.B. Phi Alpha Deltag Phoenixg Grey Friarsg Freshman Weekp Homecomingg Law School Bookstoreg Pres, ol Board of Publicationsg All-University Councilp U. Senate Comm, on Student Aiiairsg Dailyp Law Re- view. GEORGE M. CAHALAN Miller. S. Dak. LL.B. Huron Collegeg Phi Delta Thetag Corpus Juris. THEODORE CHRISTIANSON Minneapolis LL.B. Phi Delta Phig Silver Spur 35 lron Wedge 41 All-Unk versity Council, Pres.g liaw Reviewg Swimming, EDWARD E. COLEMAN St. Paul LL.B. St. Thomas Collegeg Phi Delta Phig "M" Clubg Baseball. FORDYCE-W. CROUCH FiQ,Dodge, Iowa 1LL.B. A Fort Dodge Junior Col- legeg Corpus Juris, WILLARD B. CROWLEY Sl. James LL.B. Carleton Collegeg Corpus Juris. HERMAN C. ENGEBRETS ON Whalan LL.B. DONALD FABER Jackson LL.B . Hamline Universityg Cor- pus Juris. JOHN B. FAEGRE Minneapolis LL.B. Dartmouihg Harvardg Beta Theta Pig Phi Delta Phig Student Council Survey Committeep Senior Pres. of Lawg Senior Commis- sion. JOHN H. FRUNDT Blue Earth LL.B. Georgetowng Phi Delta. FRANK N. GRAHAM Duluih LL.B. Northwestern Universityg Phi Delta Phip Silver Spurg lron Wedgeg Union Board of Governors 27 Law Review 4, 5. FREDERICK W. HALBKAT Webster. S. Dak. LL.B. Theta Delta Chig Senior Advisory Boardg Mas- quersg Garriclcg U. The- atre. MILDRED E. HELMER Osseo LL.B. RALPH H. LEE Cyrus LL.B. Zeta Psig Phi Delta Phi, WILFRED F. LEITSCHUH Minneapolis LL.B. St. Thomas College: Newman Club. JOSEPH PARKER Duluih LL.B. Georgetownp Chi Psi. CURTIS A. ROOS V- ' Braham LL.B. Corpus Juris. I-IERMAN F. ROSENMUND Virginia LL.B. VIRGIL SCHABEI. Minneapolis LL.B. Delta Theta Phi, WILLIAM C. SCHACHT Roch ester LL.B. Carleton Collegeg Phi Delta Phig Delta Sigma Rhog Law Review. FREDERICK M. SENN Waseca LL.B. Law Theta Chip Inter-fraternity Council 2, 3. ABE STATLAND SL Paul ' LL.B. Lambda Epsilon Xi. PAUL L. SPOONEB. Minneapolis LL.B. IRMES A. SVOBODNY St. Paul LL.B. Cadei Officers' Clubg R.O.T.C. 2nd Lieuienant. LOWELL I. WALDHIER Excelsior LL.B. Beta Theia Pig Phi Alpha Delta. Y. M. C, A4 Law Council 3, 45 Singersg Football: Baskeibally Track. R. OLIVER WOLCOTT Minneapolis LL.B. 93 3-acl: row: Bieter, C1-eevy, Wangensteen, Larson, Jackson. McQuar-'ie P1-ont row: Marcy, Miter, Petry. -Hauser Bell AL EUC ES Ebac are orwsroro soy Harold S Diehl above School wrote 'fl tnterested 1' nyon c Ele-wous 72 Bel who Mssourr' and the U of pathology tion of P N B studie niver ' . He 1' atholo . iete lldl , de ealth n tub old atha w an of Medical ful Living" and is erculos1s and the coln- rine L Densforoi below left Director of School of Nursing taught history before studying nursing Ruth li Boynton, below right Director of Students' Health Service, studied at University of Vksconsin and Mnnesota. d at the University 01' kenneth R Mar.-cy tornlerly served on U S Public l SIU' Of 301217, 119 IYOWDPCVSSSOI' Health Service and 1s now professor of preventive s a nyenyber of Anyerican Associa- nyedicine and public health. He has done research gtsts and Bacteriologists. . Raymond on typhus fever and rnalaria. . L Q Mclhnlez pro- c associate professor of pharmacology grad- lessor teachtng nervous and nqental disorders, wrote eo' froln lohn Hopklns and Ina-hes apparatus tor 'Studies on Muscular Coordination" and held a experiments as a hobby. . Pranlf li Burch, fellow of Guggenheiny fellowship ta Gerlndliif 157 1928252 - Anyerican College of Surgeons and president of Irvine McQuarrie, who has been on the stah's1nce Xllnerican Acadenyy ot'Ophthaln1ology and Otolaryne l93Q ILS' associate editor of 'Yournal of Pediatrics" gology in A9361 writes scienuhc articles for journals. and a Inenyber of Signya X21 ble does alnateur nqin- . Charles Q Creevk associate professor of surgerv ing for a hobby . Julia Millet: a Mnnesota gradu- head of divtsion of urology and assistant dean of the ate, has been teach1ng hzstory of nursing and nurse Medical School graduated froln MQnnesota. . Cecilia tng arts for ten years. . Vhlliany A. o:BlfSh 1s Ii Hauge. supertntendent of nurses and assistant Qirector of the course 1n Inedical technology assoe professor of nursing studied at Mnnesota and has crate professor of pathology and public health and taught nursrng arts stnce l934. . Arthur D. ftrsch- dtrector of division of interdepartnyental txastrnetfoa. feldec who studied at the University of CQllYOPU1'd He contributed to Bells .'OUflll?SS of Pathology" and rn Europe, wrote 'Diseases of hleart and -4orta" . Lucite Petrx asststant professor of nursing co and has Inade numerous researches concern1ng the tributes to nurs1ng periofhcals and is active heart and pharmacology . Clarence 111 laclfson, national curriculung conanyittee, . professor of anatonyy has been at Mnnesota since Wsscheiq who canle to Mnnesot ' l90Q lie was editor of IMOPPJSI Hufnan Alnatolnyn professor of physiology has and associate editor of 'lflnyerican Journal of flnat- articles pr1n1ar1ly conce onay " . Wyhford R Larson, who studied at llltnois heart. . Owen ht and In European schools is a nyengber of Society of ate and profe Errperiinental Biology and Medicine. . Jennings Q can CON Litzenberg obstetrics and gynecology professon ete studied at Mnnesota and abroad and is a Inefnbef of Slglhd and Angerican College of Surgeons. 17. on the Maurice B. a tn 1936 and is written Inally scientzhc rned with physiology of the Wangensteen, a Mnnesota gradu- ssor of surgery is a fellow in Anleri- ege of Surgeons. lie developed nasal r suction siphonage treatnyent of acute ' obstruction. oaths tntestinal 1 1 ELMA E. AHO Evelelh G.N. IEANNE BARNES Billings, Mont. G.D.I-I. Eastern Montana S ta t e Normalg Alpha Kapp a Gamma. I-'LORIAN I-I. BAUMGARTNER Bird Island M.B. Si. Thomas Collegeg New- man Club. PHILIP R. BECKIORD Duluth M.B. Duluth Iunior Collegeg Phi Rho Sigma. ETHEL BENESOVITZ Minneapolis B .S . Alpha Kappa Chip Me- norahg W. A. A.g Tennis. RUTH B. BRIMHALL Minneapolis B.S. Carleton Collegeg Alpha Delta Tau. WILLIAM O. CLARKE Hibbing M.B. CATHERINE D. CARLSON Minneapolis A . B.S. Q - Phi Omega Pip 'Alpha Delta Taug W. A. A. Board-7 YJW. C. , CARL G. cnsrsns A St. Paul , M.B. St. Thomas Collegeg Ten- nis. YVONNE CHENOWETH Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Delta Tau. IOHN S. COWAN Minneapolis M.B. Phi Rho Sigmag Phi Tau Thetag Masquers. MARGARET COWPERTHWAIT Faribault B.S. Carleton Collegep Pi Beta Phig Y.W.C.A.g W.S.G.A.g Singers. MARGARET E. CURRENT Sleepy Eye G.N. ZORA D. DRAGICH Chisholm B.S. Hibbing Iunior Collegeg Rangers' Club 3, 45 W. S. G. A. LUTHER F. DAVIS Wadena M.B. ETI-IEL E. ERICKSON Chisholm B.S. WILLIAM E. FITZSIMONS St. Paul M.B. EDMUND FLINK Cambridge M.B. Phi Rho Sigmag Alpha Omega Alpha. FRANCES FORSLUND La Crosse. Wis. B.S. HAROLD C. FREEDMAN New York Ciiy M.D. Phi Epsilon Alphag Phi Delta Epsilong lncus. MARY GODACZ Sl. Paul B.S. Alpha Tau Deltag New- man Club. LLOYD C, GILMAN Willmar M.B. Macalester College. ROBERT A. GLABE Oronoco M.B. Rochester Junior Collegeg Phi Rho Sigma. RUSSEL GRANT Mott, N. Dak. M.B. Sigma Nug Phi Chip Grey l-'riarg Pi Phi Chip Alpha Phi Chig Homecoming. Iunior Ballp Pres. Senior Commissiong Senior Pres. Medicinep Interprofes- sional Council. IAMES A. GHAVES Ely M.B. DOROTHY HANSEN Willmar B.S. NELL B. HEINO Nashwauk B.S. ELIZABETH E. HIGGS Park Rapids B.S. Brenan Collegey Alpha Xi Delta. PRISCILLA HOBBS Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Delta Tauy Mortar Board: Orbsg Cosmopoli- ian Clubg Y. W. C. Ag W. S. G. A. Boardg Cap and Gown. EMIL G. HOLMSTROM Duluth M.B. Duluth Iunior College Phi Rho Sigma. VEDA O. HUSTON Minneapolis B.S. EVELYN IOHNSEN Minneapolis G-.N. HELEN M. IOHNSON Omaha, Neb. B.S. University ol Om ah ap Camera Clubp Chess Clubg Flying Clubp W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. 97 1 ORVILLE IONES Kasson M.B. Rochester Iunior College. IRVINE M. XARON SI. Paul M.B. HYMAN KATZOVITZ Si. Paul M.B. LINUS LEITSCHU1-I Sleepy Eye M.B. St. Thomas College. DEAN LITTLE Minneapolis B.S. Duluth Iunior College. CHARLOTTE L. MELLER Minneapolis M.B. Alpha Epsilon Ioiag W. A. A. Boardg German Club. ROBERT MELLER Minneapolis M.B. IULES O. MEYER St. Paul M.B. Macalester Collegeg Phi Rho Sigma. EMMA MICKELSON Minneapolis B . S . LESLIE A. MOREN St. Paul M.B. CLAUDIA R. NOSTAI. Rugby, N. Dak. B.S. University of North Da- kotag Chi Omega. AUDREY E. OLSON Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Delia Taug Y. W. C. A. MARGARET A. PFUND Ada G.N. W. S. G. A. HELMIE RIMPILA Hibbing B.S. Hibbing Iunior College. LEWIS ROBERTS SI. Paul M.B. Hamline Universiiyg Phi Chi. ALEXANDER I. ROSS Minneapolis M.B. MAURICE ROUSSEAU Maple Lake M.B. St. Thomas College. RUTH E. SAULT Si. Paul B.S. ELSIE M. STAMPE Keewaiin B.S. BERNARD STREET Keewalin M.B. Hibbing Iunior College. RODNEY F. STURLEY Mahtomedi M.D. Alpha Kappa Kappa. U5 l.L.I LLJ U5 -I L.LI ECDUW GCDPHER CONSTANCE SWAN Hobbinsdale G.N. CHARLOTTE TESCHAN Milwaukee, Wis. B.S. Alpha Omicron Pip Alpha Delta Tau, Trailers' Clubg W. A. A. Board. JANE C. VARNER Iordan G.N. Sigma Theta Tau. FRANCIS M. WALSH Rapid City, S. Dak. M.B. Alpha Kappa Kappa. MARION E. WEDEN Neche. N. Dak. G.N. RUTH WELTON Virginia B.S. Carlelon Collegep Vir- ginia Iunior Collegep Alpha Omicron Pig Alpha Delta Tau: Rangers' Club. WILHELMINA WILCOX Minneapolis G.N. HARRIET E. WILSON Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Delta Tau. FREDERIC F. WIPPERMAN Minneapolis M.B. University oi Wisconsing Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Bela Pi. SIDNEY YUGEND St. Paul M.B. 99 UF CO! I FC Cy QFARMA EAN A3065 Charles ht Rogers, Dean of Pharmacy who formerly taught pharmaceutical chemistry at Mchigan and West Vlrgznia, came to Mnnesota in 1936 He spent eight months in Europe giving lectures at several '!""' universities and has done research and written on plant const1'tuents. its hobby is old glassy his fa yor- ite sport, golf H gnar Almin. who has taught dtsoensing 811709 search on the chemistry ol pine products 19261 graduated from Mnnesota, and is a lnefnber his spare time between Hy cast1ng of the -41?1Sfl'f-'QU Pharlnaceutical Association and L. Jenkins. who graduated tr Mnnesota State Pharmaceutical Association. He is Vfhsconsin and taught th now experimenting with an assay method for the versity of Maryland purity of cinchophen. hhs hobby is photography pl7arn1acent7'ca and he has a lceen interest 112 sports centered on products football baseball and hshing . Gustav Baohman. For a graduate of Mnnesota who has been on the staff for thirtyetwo years teaching operative pharmac and dispensing helps revise "The National P lary" every ten years. He hilres for exe for amusement. . George li Cros ated from Mnnesota three ye tive pharmacy and is e tions for "The Ne member of Ph orary so spo W and and 0171 ere 121. 1 an . He ' Inu! ' 1.93 .V orm rc1se' ' sen, 61' S G frper w IV ' i L cieti rts. cl divides golf . Glenn the University of tour years and at Unis ne, instructs 1n quantitative a1ys1s and chemistry of medic1nal IS also a member of "The lVatio ary' revision committee and was 6 Ebrit pribe for best paper on research. He lilres hshfng and IJ- . Charles If 1Vetz.rece1'Tfed , hshes and has been on th who gradue having classes 1' go, teaches operas chemistry imenting with prepara- honor ational Formulary" He is a l' ambda Upstlon and Hho Chi hone es. Hunting and hshing are hts fav . Earl lil Hschen on staff since asses as pharmaoognosy and phar Ohy He ILS' co-author of 1Gaem Applied Pharma cognos y " the "United States Ph Formulary " He recreation stty o f i nal awa Dhar golf h1s e sta n US . He 1s GU' C' IHSS orite 1919 mace ' ers " , and ' 51.12243 pre . . O f Im' ood rded 122dcel1t1'cal e ually well ns fromqhmnnesota 1? since 1921, at present .P testing and pharmaceutical a member of Phi Lambda Upsilon, hemical society as well as Hho C1711 He to play golf . Charles bf Smyithe, instructor ot pharmacognosy went to school as England but came here 1n 1910 after the Boer War He has done , has elrtensiye research on photography of medic1nal nneal bots plants. his hobbies are photography and landscape Scientihc and Ddllifllyg and he hasn t missed a Gopher home foot- is doing research for ball game 1n twentyeseyen years. . Ralph PI Voigt, QOpejQ"q71Q1 "Nye lVaf7'O7,a1 a member of Rho Chi and Kappa Psi honorary so- ters tennis and volleyball tor cieties, has been an assistant in pharmacognosy le Gisvolat a graduate ot the Unfver- si ce he graduated hom flnnnesota 1n 1931, and is sconsin, came here two years ago to teach w working for his masters degree. He plays a and drug analysis, H as done elrtensiye SFPOIIQ 961126 of -561155611 acl: ow Net I lr , C , S fthe, -'Yscher Pros ow Baez 1g5gt,rgZiigIaLag1min ROSLYN AQUA Ada B.S. Alpha Kappa Chi. ERNEST W. AHLBERG Red Wing B.S. St, Olaf Collegep Phi Delia Chip Silver Spurp Wulling Clubp Soph. Commissionp Daily. NORMAN W. ANDERSON Si. Paul B.S. Hamline Universityp Wul- ling Club. E. NORMAN BARSNESS Siarbuck B.S. Luther Collegep Phi Delta Chip Delphianp Wulling Club. VETA BLABAUM Minneapolis B .S. Kappa Epsilonp Wulling Club. GEORGE F. BRITTIN Bismarck, N. Dak. B.S. DONALD BUELOW Huichinson B.S. Rho Chi. FRANK L. CABLE Minneapolis B.S. Alpha Beta Phip R.O.T.C. 2nd Lieutenant. HARRIET E. HANSEN Duluih B.S. Duluih Iunior Collegep Rho Chi. RICHARD HARGESHEIMER Rochester B.S. IOHN S. HARMS Si. Paul B.S. Phi Delta Chip Wulling Clubp Pres. Union Board of Governorsp Homecom- ingp All-University Coun- cil. LEO A. HENN Minneapolis B.S. MARCEL M. HERSMAN Hopkins B.S. Phi Delta Chip Wulling Club. REGINA IUHL Minneapolis B.S. Menorah. HARVEY M. KNUTSON Norwood B.S. Phi Delia Chip Wulling Club. RICHARD I. KOSS Hopkins B .S. WILLIAM W. KRASKIN Minneapolis B.S. ROWENA LASKA Rochesier B.S. Rochesier Iunior Collegep Alpha Omicron Pip Kappa Epsilonp Wulling Club. IO1-IN V. PAINTER Si. Paul B.S. Rho Chip Phi Lambda Up- silonp Wulling Clubp All- Universiiy Council. IOHN T. PECH Minneapolis B.S. PHYLLIS R. POUCHER Minneapolis B.S. Kappa Epsilonp Rho Chip Wulling Club. 1 LL. l-ll Ll. ii lr EOUA GQPHER F PHARMACY RUPERT E. THOMPSON Mankato B.S. Phi Delta Chip Wulling C lu by Inter-Professional Council 2, 3. MUHIEL TORREY Pine City B.S. Rho Chi: Phi Chi Delta. C. VERNON TURNER Eureka, S. Dak. B.S. Dakota Wesleyan Univer- sityg Phi Delta Chi. LEO WELKE St. Paul B.S. HCDNQRARIES has I., x Minnesota's Spacious Campus . . contrasts with the city activity going on around it. Wide grassy lawns make large college buildings seem smaller. The ten-minute dashes be- tween Folwell and Zoology almost call for a bicycle. Standing at the Auditorium end of the hedged Mall. one can scarcely realize that he is but ten minutes from the loop. PRCDFESSICDNALS 1- s J'il'5".+,1, ii -. Elf-. VD QD 'Nu QD 'D 4 . 15' ' x finial' lf- WHY l ,il A professional xx X ,Q :.3'.gfff..jQgiz-75.1 A, 1 A T 5 B k : Binder, Lowe, Haswell, Hegg, Asle- BC XOW sen. Iames, Riss A row: a 1, Ahlin, Ballau, Naylor, Ritter, . H q h. Front D h Blair, Levy, Carlson, ar es eimer OFFICERS Winfield Ritter, President Brooks Naylor, Secretary FACULTY MEMBER Walter R. Smith MEMBERS Alpha Chi Sigma . Alpha Gamma Rho . Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi . Alpha Rho Chi . . . Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Pi . . Delta Theta Phi . Farm House . . . Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa Eta Kappa . Mu Beta Chi . . . Nu Sigma Nu . Phi Beta Pi . Phi Chi .... Phi Delta Chi . . Phi Delta Epsilon . Phi Epsilon Kappa Phi Rho Sigma . . Psi Omega , . . Tau Phi Delta . . Theta Tau . Triangle . . Philip Levy. Vice President H. Milton Blair, Treasurer . . Lyell Behr . . Chester Ahlin . . Charles Fogarty . . . Iohn Dahl . Clinton Hegg . . Claire Iames . . Winfield Ritter . Iohn Shaughnessy . . Brooks Naylor . . Iohn Fahey . Dale Haswell . . Philip Levy . . Charles Robb . . . Charles Will . . . H. Milton Blair Richard Hargesheimer . . . Charles Binder . . Bruce Berryman . Charles Ballau . Harold Carlson . . . Iohn Riss . Robert Aslesen . . William Lowe IIXITER-PROPPSSIQNN. CQUNCII. 106 Alpha Alpha Gamma promotes good fellowship, enthusiasm, and co-opera- tion among the women studying archi- tecture or any of its allied branches in many colleges and universities of good standing throughout the United States. An exhibition of work done on each campus is sent each year to other chap- ters of the sorority that they may put it on display. Prizes are given annually to sopho- mores who have done outstanding work in architecture in each of the nine chap- ters. Alpha Alpha Gamma was founded at Washington University in St. Louis. Missouri, in l922 with the Beta chapter appearing at Minnesota in the same year. , 4.2 lf.-',. n Ab Q55 :fi-f :L f u.Q...,1 Professional Architecture OFFICERS Alice Youngquist, President . Nancy Hanley, Secretary . Isabel Vincent, Treasurer . Helen Bischoff, Librarian FACULTY MEMBER Ruth Carter CLASS OF 1937 Doris L. Anderson . Helen K. Bischoff . Martha Granger . Nancy C. Hanley . E. Ione Kuechle K. Bernadette Kyle . Isabel M. Vincent . Alice V. Youngquist CLASS OF 1938 Phyllis M. Borget . Dorothy E. Kipp . Mary Venette McManus ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA 107 professional Medicine OFFICERS Eva-lane Ostergren, President . Lois Lambert, Vice President Mary Boyden, Corresponding Secretary . Emily Gates, Recording Secretary . Mary Schmidt, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Ruth Boynton . Mattie Bullard . Marbry Duryea . Maude Gerdes Herrninia Hartig . Cathryn Knights Iones GRADUATE STUDENTS Helen Bane . Lois Lobb . Margaret lane Thomas . Evelyn Smith Vickers C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Arnetta Becker . Emma Mickelsen . Charlotte Miller C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Solveig Bergh . Mary Boyden . Lois Lambert . Eva-lane Ostergren . Mary Schmidt CLASS OF 1939 Doris Dahlstrorn . Betty Fraser . Emily Gates . Marjorie Hartig lane Hodgson . Helen Kelly . Elsie Renning . Ianet Sutton CLASS OF 1940 Marie Bohland . Christine Furman . Harriet Gregory . Betty Hall . Olive Lundgren . Betty Mussey . Vendela Olson Dr. Olga Hansen tMrs. I. C. Litzenbergl, national president of Alpha Epsilon Iota, is a member of Minnesota's Epsilon chapter and a resident of Minneapolis. Founded at the University of Michigan in 1890, the fraternity was not estab- lished at Minnesota until 1901. There are now 22 chapters in the country. Alpha Epsilon Iota promotes friend- ship and strives for higher professional attainment among medical women. One business and one social meeting every month complete the program of this or- ganization. Speakers from outside the medical profession are often asked to attend the social meetings in order to broaden the scope of interests among the members. I WWE 'NT-fs. . x S, Ov YP f' ALPHA EPSILCDN IQTA 108 Members of Alpha Sigma Pi take initia- tive in promoting social functions for College ot Education students and in entertaining various eminent educators who visit the University. Through occa- sional infonnal meetings with faculty speakers, an attempt is made to make the members conscious of the larger problems ot the teaching profession and ot the educational ideals whereby the prestige of the profession may be main- tained. This honorary senior education fra- temity has only the single chapter which was founded in 1926 at the Uni- versity of Minnesota lor the purpose of giving proper recognition to those men in the College of Education who have maintained a high scholastic average and have done outstanding work in extra-curricular and athletic activities. ,. XJ' I . I :I X . - . V 'n' JILL' "1 I .-1 ik' ' 'i "Er 'Q I .f., I ,h gy ii 'I jg,-:yy ,..:' 5 5 f Honorary Education OFFICERS Iohn W. Pajari, President . Iames Swift, Vice President . W. Gardner Roth, Secretary . Harvey M. Ring, Treasurer . Robert I. Sailstad, Historian FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Harold R. Benjamin . Dean Alvin C. Eurich Dean Melvin E. Haggerty MEMBERS Iohn M. Baldelli . Francis I. Bozicevich . Iohn W. Dysart . Howard C. Evenson . Ernest Gustafson . Casper H. Hegdal . Clarence I. Hemming . Duard W. Laging Ray Livingston . Edward T. Martin . Gordon E. Miniclier Iohn W. Pajari . Harvey M. Ring . W. Gardner Roth Robert I. Sailstad . Martin L. Snoke . Earl G. Svendsen Iames Swift . LeRoy Wasmath . Stanley M. Whittemore ALPHA SIGMA PI I-lonorary Accounting OFFICERS Robert Trueblood, President . Ernest A. Heilman, Vice President Frank Boddy, Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Francis M. Boddy . Harold G. Fraine . Ernest A. Heilman Albert Henwood . Reuel I. Lund . Edmund Nightingale . Harry I. Ostlund . Iohn I. Reighard . Dean R. A. Stevenson CLASS OF 1937 Lars Bengston . Culver Davis . Edward Dufourd . Wyndham Folds . Harry Higgins . Reino Laine . Edward Peterson . Arthur Rubenstein . Robert Swartzell . Robert Trueblood . H. Emerson Van der Bloom . Iohn Wagner CLASS OF 1938 Iohn Carroll . Preston Coulter . Iohn M. Dahl . Durward Gits Reuben Siverson . Doyle Spiethe . Sam Zagaria With eligibility requiring completion oi two courses in advanced accounting. Beta Alpha Psi selects its members on the basis of scholastic achievement and special interest and ability in the tield ot accounting. This national accounting fraternity ot nineteen chapters was established at the University of Illinois in 1919 to tos- ter interest in current accounting prob- lems and to promote professional activ- ity among business students at the Uni- versity. The local chapter, Rho, was founded at the University ot Minnesota May 1, 1931. ' Qi we BETA ALPHA PSI 110 The national honorary commerce tra- ternity, Beta Gamma Sigma, was estab- lished at Madison, Wisconsin, in 1907, and has had Alpha chapter at the Uni- versity ot Minnesota since 1921. In 1938 it was merged with Gamma Epsilon Pi, national honorary commerce sorority, so that the organization is now the gener- ally recognized honor society in the field ot commerce, admitting both men and women to membership. Members of the 36 chapters are elect- ed twice a year from the group ot stu- dents ranking scholastically in the up- per ten per cent of the seniors and the upper two per cent ol the iuniors regis- tered in the School of Business Admin- istration. l-loriorary Commerce OFFICERS Sam E. Hunt, President . Robert Trueblood, Vice President Elizabeth M. Lohren, Secretary . Harold G. Fraine. Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Eugen S. Altschul . Francis M. Boddy . Arthur M. Borak A. Hamilton Chute . Catherine Crowe . George Filipetti . Harold G. Fraine . Frederic B. Garver . Alvin H. Hansen v. Ernest A. Heilman Bruce D. Mudgett . Clarence A. Nelson . Edmund A. Nightingale I. Warren Stehman . Russell A. Stevenson . Merton P. Stoltz Margaret Wackerman . Dale M. Yoder GRADUATE STUDENTS Charles Nyquist . Frederick Nyquist CLASS OF 1937 William Almquist . Doris L. Cunningham . Carol Heising . Harry Higgins . Sam E. Hunt . Clinton Iohnston . Clair Kilgore . Beverley Kronick . Reino Laine . Elizabeth M. Lohren . William Manning Charles McGarraugh . Sylvester Moorman . Susan Pohland . Arthur H. Rubenstein . Charles Sheam . Stanley Sjosten . Mary E. Swenson Lois Tang . Robert Trueblood . Iack von Rohr BETA GAMMA SIGMA I-lorrorary Forensics OFFICERS Gordon Pehrson, President . Clara Vivian, Secretary . Elmer Ziebarth, Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS Ioseph Beach Helen Canoyer Frances K del Plame Howard G1lk1nson Melba Hurd Franklin Under the leadership of Professor E. E. McDermott, Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary forensic fraternity, was organ- ized in 1906 with Minnesota as the mother chapter. There are now sixty- nine chapters, including all the large universities of the country. Its purpose is to encourage public speaking. Membership is open only to those juniors, seniors, and graduate students who have shown ability and interest in forensics as evidenced by participation in intercollegiate debate and oratory. To promote public speaking, Delta Sigma Rho conducts debate tourna- ments and other forensic contests. The Minnesota chapter is perhaps best known as co-sponsor ot the local mock political convention held every presi- dential election year. H. Knower . Frank Rarig . Elmer W. Ziebarth l GRADUATE STUDENT Gladys Sinclair C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 George Koplow . Gordon Pehrson . Kenneth N. Peterson . Clara Vivian CLASS OF 1938 Osler Peterson DELTA SIGM IQHCD I-in organization for senior women in Education, Eta Sigma Upsilon was founded in 1925, and for the iirst year was known as the Dean's advisory council. Its members co-operate with others in the College of Education in social functions and in developing a friendly feeling among students. New members are chosen from the junior class by graduating senior mem- bers on the basis of service rendered and participation in activities. One or two members are chosen from each major department. Eta Sigma Upsilon members helped to establish the Edu- cation Women's Club, and they try to be of service to the college as a whole. .aa-fair' . Honorary Education OFFICERS Harriet Bell, President . lean Pulver, Vice President Margaret Maguire, Secretary . Margaret Martin, Treasurer CLASS OF 1937 Marie Anderson . Harriet Bell . Ann Brinley Gertrude Fiss . Elizabeth Ann Fitch . Mariorie Hamlin Iean Harris . Frances Holly . Margaret Maguire . Marna Ann Maland . Kathryn Martin . Margaret Martin . Caryl Meyer . Mary O'Connell . Lucille Petterson . Iean Pulver lane Speakes . Iessena Taylor . Clara Vivian . Mary Lou Whiton ETA SIGMA UPSILCDN 113 I-lorrorary Senior OFFICERS Vance Iewson, President . I. Stewart McClendon. Secretary . Iohn Schaller, Treasurer C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Wallace E. Anderson . Charles S. Benson . Vincent Bousquet . Arthur A. Burck . Robert DeVany . Hugh B. Gage . Russel B. Grant . Belford E. Gunderson . Edward Harding . Richard Hargesheimer . Erling Hauge . Vance W. Iewson . Curtis B. Kellar . Frank R. LeB1ond I. Stewart McClendon . Iohn Schaller . Paul Spooner Allan I. Wash . Robert Wickersham . Charles B. Wilkinson The Grey Friars Society was founded by the senior class of 1909 in order to gain united action on the part of the various colleges of the University upon such general questions as might trom time to time pertain to their interest. believing that this can best be accom- plished through the leaders of the vari- ous student activities. The object oi the society is to pro- mote the best interests ol the University through the student body and to create a fraternal spirit among the leaders in the various colleges. . . r .pri rry- it rrta GREY FIQIAI72 114 Only iuniors and seniors are eligible to Incus, the honorary medical fratemity. Its single chapter. founded at the Uni- versity of Minnesota in 1917. includes two men from six different fraternities and two non-fraternity men. with total membership restricted to eight from each class. lncus was established to promote bet- ter student and faculty relationships. To foster this, a meeting is held once a month with one of the deans of Medical College as presiding officer. Improve- ments and changes in the medical course are suggested by the members to the dean. who acts upon those he deems worthy. F31 if C . . Honorary Medicine FACULTY MEMBERS Carl I. Brotrude . H. S. Diehl . C. O. Hanson . Leonard A. Lang Francis Lynch . William A. O'Brien . Erling S. Platou . G. N. Ruhberg Richard E. Scammon . Iohn A. Umer . Owen Wangensteen Mac Nider Wetherby . O. S. Wyatt CLASS OF 1937 Carl Caspers . Harold C. Freedman . Alden Graves . Erling Hauge . William V. Leary . Robert Lotgren . lack T. Pewters Donald E. Stewart CLASS OF 1938 Albert I. Balmer . William S. Eisenstadt . Iohn W. Iohnson Frederick P. Poppe . Donald R. Redder . William M. Schulze Elmer H. Tofteland . Charles B. Will l INCUS l-lorrorary Senior OFFICERS Albert Lehmiclce, President . Frank Graham. Secretary . Marcus Miller, Treasurer CLASS OF 1937 Iohn A. Anderson . Reynold E. Bjorck . Warren E. Blaisdell . Sherman W. Finger . Frank N. Graham Rolf Haugen . Robert H. Hose . Sam E. Hunt . Albert I. Lehmicke . Arthur Lillyblad . Fred M. Mann . Elwood L. McGee . lack S. Melvin . Marcus I. Miller . Wayne Pickell . Harvey M. Ring . George Wilkens . George Withy Service to the University is the funda- mental purpose oi Iron Wedge, honorary fraternity for senior college men. It was founded in 1912 as a voluntary act of the students with the co-operation of President Vincent. Since its establish- ment. one of its aims has been to ex- tend its membership to all colleges of the University. Prospective members to Iron Wedge are nominated by the active group and elected by the University on the basis of scholarship and activity. Student problems are discussed at the meetings which are held twice a month. Ulu! as 1 R cum ltwxel r - j ii ..,! r 1 Ag ., fam HQCDIXI WEDGE 116 This honor society in the iunior class of the University ot Minnesota was found- ed in the tall ot 1930 and was otticially recognized by the Senate Committee on Student Affairs on December 13, 1930. With members chosen in recognition of their worth, Phoenix does not extend an opportunity for political seli-aggran- dizement, although it recognizes politics as one of the normal activities of those interested in the weltare and the stu- dent government ot the University. It does not require of a man social, politi- cal, or scholastic prominence, but it does demand sincerity, ability, a normal scholarship, extra-curricular interest, and, above all, character. xg 'I l1s,N .fi 'WIWX lvl' BAM,-fl' 4 fl I OFFICERS l-lonorary Junior Clinton Hegg, President Belmont Magee, Secretary-Treasurer C L A S S O F l 9 3 8 Gordon I. Berg . William Best . Roy Diessner LeRoy Ellickson . Paul Engstrom . William Ferriss . Mike Footh . Earl Halvorsen . Lawrence Haugen . Clinton Hegg . Carl Hensel . Charles Huntley . Ray King Belmont Magee . Walter Robb . Charles Worcester PHGENIX 117 Honorary Engineering OFFICERS Reynold-E. Bjorck. President . Thomas R. Klingel. Vice President . Gerry T. Mitchell, Secretary . Carl W. Dech. Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Ora M. Leland . Professor Iohn H. Kuhlmann Professor Harlow C. Richardson CLASS OF 1937 Orville A. Becklund . Reynold E. Bjorck . Carl W. Dech . Edward G. Dobrick . Lloyd L. English . Hugh B. P Gage . William F. Kaiser . Thomas R. Klingel . Fred M. Mann . Elwood L. McGee . Gerry T. Mitchell . Richard S. Olson PLUMB BGB O 11111. O D Leland anonunces new memb t Pl b B b t th t dt l g d l b t th B. era i iona ay cee ra ion e ca p k 11 b Bob is an honorary soci ty f th Institute f Technol It is a local fraternity tablish 1923. and has as its object the adv Technology. an an mora e o nsiu t f the interests oi the I tt t i d the welfare. stand d d l f its students. t The fraternity generally recognized as the Phi Beta Kappa oi the school ot Pharmacy is Rho Chi. Maintaining high standards for membership, its roll in- cludes undergraduates and graduate students as well as members of the faculty. The purpose of Rho Chi is to promote the advancement of the phar- maceutical sciences through the encour- agement and recognition of good schol- arship, and to promote good fellowship among those engaged in the same study. Rho Chi was founded at the Univer- sity of Michigan in 1922. Minnesota's chapter. Mu. was established in 1929 and is one of nineteen chapters through- out the United States. m x l-lorworary pharmacy OFFICERS Curtis Waldron, President Muriel Torrey. Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Gustav Bachman . George E. Crossen . Earl B. Fischer . Ole Gisvold . Glenn L. Ienkins . Charles V. Netz Charles Rogers . Ralph F. Voight GRADUATE STUDENTS Edward A. Brecht . Carl I. Goldner . Laurine lack Curtis Waldron CLASS OF 1937 Raymond L. Aarness . Donald W. Buelow . Iames G. Guertin . Harriet E. Hansen . Iohn V. Painter. Phyllis R. Poucher . Louis S. Savage . Muriel C. Torrey RHO CI-ll l-lonorary S0lOl'lOfTlOf2 OFFICERS Morgia I. Anderson, President . Betsy Bruce. Secretary . Ann Gray, Treasurer CLASS OF 1938 Nora Boddy . Ieanette Bren . Mary Carman . Elizabeth Donovan Frances Erickson . Vee Holt . Delores Kaely . Ardis Kaplan . Sheila Kragness . Bernice Larson . Mildred Malm . Sylvia Moskovitz . Alice Pass . Iessie Petit . Susan Pohland . Anne Roberts . Erika Rogalslcy Margaret Van de Erve . Margaret Webster . Edith West CLASS OF 1939 Charlotte Anderson . Morgia Anderson . Eleanor Benda . Lois Bray . Audrey Briggs . Betsy Bruce . Elizabeth Colson . lane Ebeling Lillian Elveback . Elizabeth Gorham . Ann Gray . Frances Healy Annabelle Iohnson . Valeria Mayer . Roberta Nelson . Phyllis Thorgrimson SIGMA EPSILQN Founded with the purpose of encourag- ing and promoting high scholarship among freshmen girls. Sigma Epsilon Sigma. national sophomore women's honorary society invites to its member- ship all those girls who during their three quarters ot work as freshmen maintained an average ot 2.5. In order to acquaint freshmen girls with the organization and its purpose. the society invites all girls entering the University with a college aptitude of 90 or above to the annual initiation dinner. Sigma Epsilon' Sigma was founded in 1927 at the University ot Wisconsin: Minnesota's chapter. Epsi- lon, was tormed in 1930. At present there are seven chapters. 5'-'ilk 511533. .J H XI' SICEM Selection to Silver Spur, an honorary fraternity for Iunior men, is made on the basis of scholarship and service to the university as a whole. A list of eligible candidates is prepared each year by the then-existing group, but final selection is in the hands of the Stu- dent Aifairs Office. Since this is a secret organization, the full list of twenty members who have served during a given year is not made public until the end of that year. Silver Spur, which is a local fra- ternity established in 1918, lives to per- form service to the University. When it ceases to do so, it is the wish oi every loyal Spur that the organization cease to exist. OFFICERS I-lonorary Junior Loane Randall, President . Elwood W. Molander, Vice President . Iohn Kirklin, Secretary-Treasurer CLASS OF 1938 T. Rawson I-llkire . Peter R. Edmonds . Donald Engebretson . Fred W. Gaarde . Earl L. Hacking . Iohn Kirklin . lack Kuehn . Donald R. MacKay . Robert G. Merman . Robert C. McClure . Iohn S. Mead . George Montgomery . Elwood W. Molander . Edward S. Olsen Mark Olson . Edward D. Pierson . Loane Randall Winfield Ritter . Hanns Schwyzer . William M. Thomson SILVER SPUR 121 Professional Dental Hygiene 4' . - . :wi T-fl 'wg ls-1: I -f 'lf ,J Back row: Hall, Hulseman, Cornish, Murphy Front row: Barnes, Leaf, Weiss, Schwarz OFFICERS Maxine Leaf, President Lois Weiss, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER Marjorie Gormican CLASS OF 1937 Ieanne Barnes, Secretary leanne Barnes . Henriette Borer . LaFerne Hulseman Max1ne Leaf . Margaret Schwarz . Lois Weiss CLASS OF 1938 Gretta Cornish . Marcella Hall . Margaret Murphy The mother chapter of Alpha Kappa Gamma, national Dental Hygienist so- rority, was iounded at the University oi Minnesota, March 4, 1922. Since the establishment ot the local Alpha chapter four others have been added. Although organized to promote a co- operative and harmonious spirit among the women oi the Dental Hygiene pro- fession, Alpha Kappa Gamma also lays stress on scholastic achievement. To en- courage high scholarship, an annual en- dowment oi ten dollars has been made each year to the student gaining high- est recognition, but this year the recog- nition ot achievement was symbolized in a key. ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA Back row: Gilmon, Greenberg, Singher, Schachter, Toles, Husen, Gimpel, Pornerantz Third row: Averhach, Shulmer. Moss, Kanter, Humberg, Bernick, Bembaum Second row: Diner, Panar, Dr. S. Dorlman. Dr. S. Balkin. Goodman, Kaslofl, Bookhalter Front row: Nattalin, Palcvsky. Dr. I. T. Cohen, Ffeinman, Dr. I. S. Beckenstein, Naiditch, intz Harmony, Love. and Truth characterize the activities of Alpha Omega. Its thirty- two chapters seek to establish a har- monious relationship between individ- uals, to inspire a contribution to the progress of humanity, to instill into the students' mind, ideals of ethical con- duct. and to create happiness among its members such that it will tend to re- ilect favorably both upon college. com- munity, and the social and professional circles. The birth of Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity dates back to the year 1907 when a group of young men at Phila- delphia Dental College iorrned Ramach chapter. Rho chapter at Minnesota was organized in 1922. prolessional Dentistry 'S f KZW " yn 7,2651 S7 X 153 B. OFFICERS Mathew T. Kleinman. Chancellor . Arnold M. Naftalin. Vice Chancellor . Alexander Mintz, Scribe . Leon W. Naiditch, Quaestor FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Samuel Balkin . Dr. I. S. Beckenstein . Dr. Ioseph T. Cohen Dr. S. Dorfman CLASS OF 1937 Maxwell Averbach . Allen Diner . Samuel Goodman . Mathew Kleinrnan . Alexander Mintz . Arnold Naftalin . Leon Naiditch Morris Palovslcy . Harry Pomerantz . Ioe Rumberg . Charles Rusen Ioseph Schachter CLASS OF 1938 Frank Bernbaum . Benjamin Bookhalter . Sydney Gilmon Samuel Gimpel . Sherman Greenberg . Harold Kanter . Zeclc Kaslolf . Norman Moss . Malvin Panar . Ioseph Shulmer . Irving Singher C L A S S O F 1 9 3 9 Solly Bernick . Sam S. Toles ALPHA OMEGA 123 Professional Nursing A arg ' X 1 U' T 7' 1. F "fa .2 3 sr-, Back row: Bratton, Gadacz, Lassen, Hall Second row: Plonske, White, Saeger Front row: Endahl, LaCrosse, Yohe, Gullingsrud O F FIC E R S Phyllis Yohe, President . Frances Endahl, Vice President . Greta Lassen, Corresponding Secretary . Genevieve Gullingsrud, Recording Secretary . Iuanita LaCrosse, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Margaret Benson . Eula B. Butzerin . Katharine I. Denstord Cecilia H. Hauge . Myrtle P. Hodgkins . Margaret L. Keeler . Iulia Miller . Mildred Montag . Florence Parisa . Lucile Petry C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Rachel Carlson . Mary Gadacz . Ramona Graiewski . Irene M. Iohnson . Iuanita LaCrosse . Herma McMahon . Helen White . Phyllis Yohe . Maxine Yunker C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Iean Borgxerson . Margaret Donovan . Frances Endahl Genevieve Gullingsrud . Eleanor Hall . Beatrice Iohnson . Kathryn Knoche . Greta Lassen . Iane Montieth . Elizabeth Peterson . Lois Peterson . Kathryn Salo H CLASS OF 1939 A Natlan Bratton . Marcia Draves . Blanche Eitreim . Alice Hattie Myrtle Kitchell . Anne Lee . Carol Martin . Martha McEwen . Betty Pederson . Marion Plonske . Nora Romstad . Myrtle Saeger . Helen Uhler . Ethel Williams C L A S S O F 1 9 4 U Betty Curtis . Alice Gunlogson . Iessaline Weindel The only national professional nursing sorority, Alpha Tau Delta, was tounded at the University oi Southern California in 1925. Beta chapter, the second one to be founded, was established in 1927 at the University of Minnesota. All six chapters ot the sorority have adopted the name of famous nurses in addition to their Greek names. The local chapter is called the Louise M. Powell chapter, alter the woman who was director oi the Nursing School at the time of the founding of the chapter. Only five-year nurses are eligible as members. Students spend two and a hall years on the Campus and two and a hall working in hospitals. ALPHA TAU DELTA 124 Back row: Loegering. Spielman, Hanson, E. Carlson, Hartwig. R. Ettesvold Second row: Naylor, Timperley, Sorenson. Worcester. A. Carlson, Simon. Abraham Front row: Bieter. W. Ettesvold, Buzicky, Hem- ming, Stanford, Ognonovich Iohn Cunningham and Charles Burket in 1897 saw the need for a closer union between students engaged in the study of Agriculture and so organized Alpha Zeta at Ohio State University. The or- ganization is now a national honorary professional fraternity in Agriculture, Forestry. and related sciences. One of forty-two chapters, La Grange, the local organization, was founded in 1905. Alpha Zeta is honorary in that mem- bership is limited to the highest two- fifths of the upper three classes and to graduate students. It is professional in that it is a service organization on the agricultural campus. Since its member- ship represents practically all groups on the campus. the fraternity functions fre- quently as avmeans of tying the various campus activities together. onorary ggriculture 2,7 OFFICERS Albert Buzicky. President . Alvin Hagen, Vice President Winfred Ettesvold. Secretary . Clarence Hemming, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. W. H. Alderman . Dr. F. I. Alway . Dr. C. H. Bailey . Dr. E. G. Cheyney . Dean W. C. Coffey . Dr. R. W. Dawson . Dr. C. I. Eide Dr. C. P. Fitch . Dr. I. B. Fitch . Dean E. M. Freeman . Dr. R. A. Gortner . Dr. H. K. Hayes . Dr. O. B. Iesness . Dr. C. E. Mickel Dr. W. H. Peters . Dr. W. Peterson . Dr. G. A. Pond . Prof. A. G. Ruggles . Dr. H. Schmitz . Dr. E. C. Stakman CLASS OF 1937 Robert Bieter . Albert Buzicky . E. Arnold Hanson . Clarence Hemming . Simon Ognonovich . Ernest Stanford . Charles Worcester CLASS OF 1938 Roland Abraham . Arne Carlson . Rudolph Ettesvold . Winfred Ettesvold . Edgar Hartwig . Arless Spielman . Iohn Timperley CLASS OF 1939 Edward C. Carlson . William Loegering . H. Brooks Naylor Howard Sorensen ALPHA ZETA 125 CMI Honorary Engineering Q' m'."gg.5gse,f. Back row: Olson. Merrell, lohnston, Person Second row: McGee, Peterson, MacKenzie Front row: Frickland, Helland, Franzen, Bjorck OFFICERS Earl T. Franzen, President . Erling I. Helland, Vice President . Loren L. Frickland. Secretary . Reynold E. Biorck, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. Frederic Bass . Leonard F. Boon . Prof. Alvin S. Cutler . Prof. Lorenz G. Straub . Otto S. Zelner GRADUATE STUDENTS Wilbert F. Arksey . Edward F. Graves CLASS OF 1937 - Reynold E. Bjorck . Earl T. Franzen . Loren L. Frickland . Erling I. Helland . Milan A. Iohnston . Thomas MacKenzie . Elwood L. McGee . Iohn C. Merrell . Delroy C. R. Peterson C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Mark W. Olson . Kenneth W. Person Believing that a mark ot distinction should be placed upon the under- graduate who has upheld the honor ot the department by a high scholastic average and that a fraternity with broad principles of scholarship. character. practicability and sociability would be an incentive to greater achievement in the civil engineering protession. the fraternity of Chi Epsilon was founded at the University of Illinois in 1922. Thirteen chapters, which have a total membership of 1,700, have been estab- lished: the third chapter to be founded was Alpha of Minnesota in 1923. Chi Epsilon advances engineering educa- tion and co-operates with societies working for the interests of civil engi- neering. Cl-ll EPSNLCDIXI 126 Back row: Van Peten. Naykl-ci, Nelson. Pierson, Mills Seczlpddrow: McLaughlin, Anderl. Hart, Shel- Q Front row: Laging, Forney, Whittemore. Martin, Cederberg Membership of Delta Phi Delta is made up of several groups-active members, alumni members, and a sponsoring group of honorary members elected from the faculty ol Art Departments and from artists ot note in the community. The fraternity, founded in 1909 at the University of Kansas, was established here in 1919 as Gamma chapter. It seeks to further art in America and to develop and encourage, through its twenty-two chapters and six alumni groups, all forms of art expression with- in local communities. Honorary Art we ff 41 5-1, .- 52 1591, OFFICERS Stanley Whittemore, President . Kathryn Martin, Vice President . Frances Forney, Secretary . Duard Laging, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Hilma Berglund . Ray Faulkner . Lucille Fisher Elmer Harmes . Robert 1-Iilpert . Iosephine Lutz . Ruth Raymond CLASS OF 1937 Marion Anderl . Richard Burgess . Anne Busch Donald Cederberg . Frances Forney . Duard Laging Kathryn Martin . Marna Maland . Elizabeth Meier Barbara Mills . Mayme Naykki . Gwenavere Nelson Della Sheffield . Ralph Stein . Stanley Whittemore CLASS OF 1938 Ruth Hart CLASS OF 1939 Mary Louise McLaughlin . Ioanne Pierson . Margaret Van Petten CLASS OF 1940 lone Barnitz DELTA Pl-II DELTA 127 I-lorrorary Electrical . lg A . Third row: Onstad, I. Iohnson, Lee, Stewart, Dunning, Brierley, Weist Second row: Patterson, Newman, Morzenti, E. I h , B tt', C l 0 H5011 rune 1 SVS! EY Front row: Haight, Becklund, Longfellow, Raudenbush, Lind, Hartig, English OFFICERS Richard Longfellow, President . Orville Becklund, Treasurer . Robert Lind, Recording Secretary . Lloyd English, Corresponding Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Cledo Brunetti . Iohn M. Bryant . Loyst C. Caverley Henry E. Hartig . Elmer W. Iohnson . William T. Ryan Walter A. Specht GRADUATE STUDENTS Morris Newman . William P. Smith CLASS OF 1937 Orville A. Becklund . Lloyd L. English . I. Donald Haight . I. Dean Iohnson . Robert S. Lind . Richard C. Longfellow . Ottilio I. Morzenti . Frank S. Parker . Donald H. Raudenbush . Vincent N. Stewart . William C. Weist CLASS OF 1938 W. Gordon Brierley . Kenneth L. Dunning . Gordon M. Lee . Nordahll. Onstad . Omar L. Patterson ETA KAPPA 128 Eta Kappa Nu was founded at the University of Illinois in 1904 under the general supervision ot a national ad- visory board elected by chapters, and has expanded until at the present time there are twenty-six active chapters lo- cated in the more prominent engineer- ing schools throughout the country. Omicron, established in 1920, is the Minnesota chapter. The fraternity was founded to draw into closer union those men in Electrical Engineering who, by their attainments in college or in practice, have mani- fested a deep interest and marked abil- ity in their chosen life work. As con- ceived by its founders and as carried forward by its members, its aim is to assist its members throughout their lives in becoming better citizens and better men in their chosen profession. NU Da:l: row: V. Anderson. Menk. Arnesen. Kroesch. Parker, Haapala, Thomas, Lavis Sixth row: Klingman, Iakobson, Thorstenson. Laufier, Colesworthy. E. lohnson, Engvall Fifth row: Madison, Thorbeck, Miller, Karlberg, Iameson, Bradley, Henkel. White Fourth row: Born, Pieper, M. Anderson. Daniel- , Ed ' t, W d th C k son qurs oo wor , oo Third row: Cavert, Poole, Claassen. Davis. Neubauer, Sundboom Second row: Powles, Dixon, Thompson, Gerber. Chalgren. Halvorson. Kerker Front row: Bull, Schreiber, Boller, Goodwin. Taylor. deMars This home economics organization was founded by eight girls living in the dormitory on the Minnesota farm cam- pus in 1928. On Iune 10, 1932, it was fully recognized as a home economics sorority. Its ideals and purposes are high and worthy of commendation-"to bind to- gether those oi our sisterhood in true friendship, to make for loyalty and co- operation, to uphold the ideals of staunch womanhood and to encourage high standards of scholarship." Since the time of founding, Gamma Omicron Beta has increased its membership considerably. About 45 members are en- rolled in Minnesota chapter today. GAMMA Home r. .t I V . 15' i Qt fp A flu e . '11 ' 94' "BQ f A lb f O F F I C E R S Ruth Goodwin. President . Iessena Taylor, Vice President Lucy deMars, Secretary . Dorothy Schreiber, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Eva Donelson . Miss Helene Pease . Miss Margaret Zimmer GRADUATE STUDENTS Lillian Elsholtz . Charlotte Chisholm . Gertrude Chalgren C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Marie I. Anderson . Ruth V. Arnesen . Lucy M. deMars . Ruth S. Goodwin . Edna May Henkel . Ruth C. Kerker . Dorothy Lautfer Dorothy B. Schreiber . Iessena Taylor . Anne V. Thorbeck . Ruth H. Van Braak ' C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Kathryn N. Boller . Helen Gail Born . Beatrice B. Bull . Frances E. Craig . Eva V. Danielson . Elizabeth B. Iohnson . Betty B. Klingman Mary D. Madison . Lois Miller . Iean C. Neubauer . Helen L. Poole Hazel E. Sundboom . Carol C. White . Wilva M. Woodworth C L A S S O F 1 9 3 9 Virginia H. Anderson . Maxine Bradley . Dorothy M. Claassen Lois M. Colesworthy . Carolyn G. Cook . Anna Dellich . Isabel M. Dixon . Lucy Iane Edquist . Edna Marie Engvall . Margaret A. Gerber Inez E. Iakobson . Dorothy M. Iameson . Ruth C. Karlberg . Edna M. Kroesch . Virginia Larson . Ruth M. Lavis . Arlene D. Menk Marian I. Parker . Marian E. Pieper . Marjorie I. Powles . Mary Iane Thomas . Helen M. Thorstenson . Annette Wilkins C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Iane M. Cavert . Ianet M. Davis . Marjorie Halvorson . Margaret L. Haapala . Marion C. Thompson CDMICRCDN BETA Professional Economics Honorary Military MORTAR5 Ann "5 BALL5 A , 53' Back row: Solie, Boody. Hegg, Spratt, F. Iohn- son, Day Third row: Brodie, Annett, Goldblum, Nelson. Murray, Wick. Person Second row: Kuphal. Schroeder, G. Iohnson, Peterson. Soelberg, Brockmeyer Front row: Maj. Berry. White, Tingdale, Stewart, Herr OFFICERS Randolph B. Tingdale, Captain . Donald A. Stewart, Lieutenant . Hubert W. White, Lieutenant . Earl Horr. Sergeant FACULTY MEMBERS Major C. L. Berry . Colonel Conary . Captain R. A. Ericson . Major B. L. Flanigen . Captain L. A. Zimmer Lieutenant Colonel A. E. Potts GRADUATE STUDENT Raymond Day CLASS OF 1937 Hollister Boody . William Brockmeyer . Iames Brodie Robert Ellison . Earl Horr . Fred Iohnson . Robert Kuphal Henry Nelson . Philip Schroeder . Glenn Soelberg Donald Stewart . Randolph Tingdale . Hubert White CLASS OF 1938 Merlin Annett . Iohn Clapper . Kirby Goldblum Clinton Hegg . George Iohnson . Douglas Murray Kenneth Person . Everett Peterson . Harold Solie Gordon Spratt . Ronald Welbaum . Tom Wick MORTAR AND Mortar and Ball was originally founded in the fall of 1920 by a group of men from the University ol Minnesota who had that summer attended the Coast Ar- tillery R. O. T. C. camp at Fort Monroe. Virginia. It was desired to continue that friendship begun during their six weeks' association. Believing that the desire to become reserve officers was the best motive of the cadet corps, the fraternity began to foster and promote that aim through mutual help. Mortar and Ball. now in- cluding four chapters. is limited strictly to schools having Coast Artillery units. The chapter at the University of Minne- sota named Battery A, First Regiment, has played a substantial role in the activities of the cadet corps. BALL Bacl-c row: White, Anderson, Arneson, Thomp- son, Myers, Regan Second row: Fitch, Hobbs. Speakes, Aslakson, Wolfe Front row: Van Braak, Whiting, Redding, Burwell The actives' serenade to new members at midnight as well as their secret pledging is a custom which distin- guishes Mortar Board trom all other women's organizations on the campus. New members are elected to Mortar Board in the spring from the under- graduates who will have completed their junior year at the opening ot the fall quarter. This was the plan when, in 1918. representatives irom the existing senior honorary societies at Cornell Uni- versity, Ohio State University, Univer- sity oi Michigan, and Swarthmore Col- lege rnet at Syracuse, New York, to organize the sorority. Sigma Tau of Mortar Board was established in 1919. Sixty-three chapters in the United States carry on the ideals of service, scholar- ship, and leadership. l-lonorary Senior X, Z Hn OFFICERS Ioan Redding, President . Suzanne Burwell, Vice President . Ruth Van Braak, Secretary . Dorothy Whiting, Treasurer CLASS OF 1937 Marie Anderson . Ruth Arneson . Iessie Aslakson Suzanne Burwell . Elizabeth Ann Fitch . Priscilla Hobbs lean Myers . Ioan Redding . Katherine Regan . lane Speakes . Mary lean Thompson . Carol Turner . Ruth Van Braak . Helen White . Dorothy Whiting . Peggy Wolfe MCDRTAR BGARD 131 professional Medicine VY ,after t ,Mi " .5i"I"3,1, M aS'4mg!'f Back row: Binder, Rothman, Nachtigall, Manson, Even, Silver Third row: Seidenstein, Kremen, Seley, M. Cohen, T. Paperrnaster. Kaplan, Eisenstadt Front row: Karon, Friedland, Freedman, E. Cohen, Matz, Trach OFFICERS Harold Freedman, Consul . Eph B. Cohen, Vice Consul . William Eisenstadt, Chancellor . Morris Friedland, Scribe FACULTY MEMBERS Milton Abramson . Reuben Berman . Sumner S. Cohen . Louis Friedman . Ioseph Gartner . Irving I. Glassberg . Philip Hallock E. S. Lippman . H. S. Lippman . Leo G. Rigler . Emil C. Robitshek Virgil I. Schwartz . David Siperstein . Louis Sperling . Louis H. Weiner . Thomas Ziskin GRADUATE STUDENT Moe Goldstein CLASS OF 1937 Iulius Y. Feinstein . Harold B. Freedman . Harry A. Kaplan Irvine M. Karon . Arnold Kremen . Arthur Moss . Leon Seley Benedict Trach C L A S S O F l 9 3 8 I. Charles Binder . Eph B. Cohen . Morris F. Cohen . Max Eil William S. Eisenstadt . Morris- Friedland . Myron Hertz . Robert A. Katz . Arnold Manson . Myron H. Matz . Henry B. Nachtigall Theodore Papermaster . Leonard E. Rothman . Howard R. Seidenstein . M. William Silver CLASS OF 1939 Harold Blumenthal . Martin M. Even . Michael A. Garetz Milton M. Hurvitz . lack Kaplan . Sherman Masler . Samuel Megibow Sol Shaub . Marvin Stewart C L A S S O F l 9 4 U Robert Cohen . Ralph Papermaster . Harry Wilmer With three ideals-Philanthropy, Hu- mility and Equity-as motivating forces, Phi Delta Upsilon has grown in its twenty-three years, so that it extends throughout the country from coast to coast and from the Gulf ot Mexicv into the Dominion of Canada with fifty-six chapters of undergraduate medical stu- dents. The national organization was founded in 1904 at Cornell University. Alpha Xi, since its founding at Minnesota in 1923. has become honored and respected for its high scholarship and untiring efforts in the advancement of the medical pro- lession. Pl-II DELTA EPSNLQIXI 132 FACULTY MEMBERS Back row: Ames, Dygert, Wied, Lehmicke Whyte, Hacking, Parrish, Childs Third row: Moore, Douglass. White. Ravlin McClure, Iackson, Blaisdell Second row: Fabian, McCrary, Coleman, Iohnson, Graham, Heim, Lee, Powell Front row: Schacht, Christiansen, Faegre, Otis Buckbee, Olson, Nolte, Taft Since 1869 Phi Delta Phi's original mem- bership of ten has increased to nearly thirty thousand, and the number of chapters has increased to sixty-five. The first professional fraternity to be founded in the United States, Phi Delta Phi has since its establishment led all other law fraternities in membership. Its organization was carried out by a group of law students at the University of Michigan in 1869 to promote a higher standard of professional ethics in law schools and the legal profession. Dillon Inn, the local Minnesota chapter, be- came affiliated with the fraternity in 1891. professional Law ,aura ,, Q OFFICERS Iohn C. Buckbee, Magister . Herbert E. Olson, Exchequer Iames C. Otis, Ir., Clerk . Iohn Faegre, Historian Wilbur Cherry . Everett Fraser . Stanley V. Kinyon . Henry McClintock . Iames Paige . William Prosser . Horace Read . Henry Rottschaefer CLASS OF 1937 Iohn C. Buckbee . Theodore Christianson, Ir. . Edward Coleman Iohn Faegre . Frank Graham . Iohn Heim . William Iohnson . Ralph Lee . Albert Lehmicke . Iulius Nolte . Iames Otis. Ir. . William Schacht . Henry Simons . Paul Spooner . Marshall Tait MID LAW CLASS Reginald Ames . Warren Blaisdell . Karl Diessner . Harl Douglass . Robert Dygert . Robert Fabian . Earl Hacking W. Wallace Iackson . Robert McClure . Iohn McCrary . Richard Moore . Herbert Olson . Robert Parrish . William Powell . Iames Ravlin . Richard White . Wilson Wied C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Gordon Berg . Homer Childs . William Thomson . Iohn Whyte Pt-il DELTA PHI 133 I l r j Band l-lonorary fb? EH Jo 1 Q ffiipiijy l"42i!f' Back row: Hose, Iewson, Yanacelc, DeVilliers, Moos, Adams Second row: Runnestrand, Alexander, Prescott, Prochaska, Heriindahl Front row: Kingsbury, Angster, Iensen, Dear OFFICERS Alfred Angster, President . Darrell DeVilliers, Vice President . Bruce Kingsbury, Secretary . Iames Iensen, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER Gerald R. Prescott GRADUATE STUDENT Iames Featherstone CLASS OF 1937 Alfred Angster . Francis Dear . Robert H. Hose Harry Kaplan . Ray Prochaska . Paul Runnestrand Harold Shipman . CLASS OF 1938 Arthur H. Adams . Charles Alexander . Adolph Bartoletti . Iames Iensen . Winston Iewson . Bruce Kingsbury . William Morcom . Donald Yanacek C L A S S O F 1 9 3 9 Darrell DeVilliers . Orris Herlindahl . Malcolm Moos PHI SIGMA Purely local in character, Phi Sigma Phi, honorary band fraternity, was founded in 1922 at the University ol Minnesota. To be eligible, a prospective member must have served an apprenticeship of at least six quarters in the band. Mem- bership is elective and a candidate must further receive the unanimous ap- proval oi the chapter. At the dinner meetings held at the Union every two weeks, the fraternity discusses and plans future activities of the band. PHI FACULTY MEMBERS Back row: Sasse, Ekern. Wilkens, Larmore, Elsholtz, lerome Second row: White, Lindgren, Henkel, Erick- son, Neubauer Front row: Duriee, Hunstiger, Flittie, Anderson, Arnesen, Running Minnesota Alpha, founded in 1909, is the mother chapter ol this honorary pro- lessional home economics sorority. Twenty-eight chapters aim to establish and strengthen bonds of friendship. promote the intellectual and moral de- velopment of the members, and ad- vance home economics. As a profes- sional organization, this sorority does professional work both nationally and locally. To be eligible a girl must be in the upper two-fifths oi her class, possess good judgment and reliability: she must have the spirit ol service and a profes- sional attitude: she must be prominent in activities and have the qualities ol leadership and the ability to co-operate. professional Home Economics 444.492 OFFICERS Marie Anderson, President . Ruth Flittie, Vice President Ruth Van Braak, Secretary . Ruth Amesen, Treasurer Mrs. Blanche Agrell . Miss Alice Biester . Miss Clara Brown Miss Alice Child . Dr. Eva Donelson . Miss Harriet Goldstein . Miss Vetta Goldstein . Dr. Hope Hunt . Dr. lane Leichsenring . Miss Wylle McNeal . Miss Ethel Phelps . Miss Opal Powell . Miss Ella Rose Miss Ruth Segolson . Mrs. Rosalind Simon . Miss Lucy Studley Miss Marion Weller GRADUATE STUDENTS Eleanore Barnes . Barbara Bailey . Lillian Elsholtz . Helen. Larmore . Ieanette Lee . Barbara Sampson CLASS OF 1937 Marie Anderson . Ruth Arnesen . Grace Durfee . Ruth Flittie May Henkel . Margaret Hunstiger . Peggy Ierome . Lois Lindgren lean Neubauer . Elizabeth Running . Ruth Van Braak CLASS OF 1938 Harriet Ekern . Frances Erickson . Geraldine Sasse . Carol White Annette Wilkens Pl-II UPSMCDINI OMICRCDN 135 l-lorrorary Military . .Ii lglfnlll-25171 Vi Back row: Goiistein, May, Capt. Maddocks, West, Lilygren, Hay Second row: Hammerschmidt, Anderson. Klima, Waleen, Osmundson Front row: Christolk, Hager, Hendry, Cart- wright OFFICERS Paul A. Cartwright, President . Fred M. Hager, Vice President . Robert R. Christoik, Secretary . Albert I. Hendry, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Lieutenant Colonel Adam E. Potts . Captain Thomas H. Maddocks GRADUATE STUDENTS Second Lieutenant Harold L. Hammerschmidt Second Lieutenant George C. May . Second Lieutenant Winfred A. Ross . Second Lieutenant Thomas R. West CLASS OF 1937 - Paul A. Cartwright . Robert R. Christoik . Solen Gotfstein . Fred M. Hager, Ir. . Thomas M. Hay . Albert I. Hendry . Harold Lilygren CLASS OF 1938 France O. Anderson . Sidney Clark . Georg-e K. Culbertson . Waldemar M. Klima . Wayne O. Osmundson Warren L. Waleen Founded nationally in 1925 at the Uni- versity oi Wisconsin, Epsilon chapter of Pi Tau Pi Sigma had its beginning at the University oi Minnesota in 1927. Since that year its seven chapters have aimed to bring signal corps of R.O.T.C. into a closer relationship to their work, to make better officers oi the men, unite signal corps units throughout the na- tion, and to increase the efficiency of prospective members in the signal corps. Scholarship is encouraged in basic signal corps units. The program of Pi Tau Pi Sigma con- sists oi monthly meetings and monthly dinners. A medal is awarded every year to second year basic signal students for highest military scholarship. PI WRU PI SIGMA 136 Honorary echarwical Ii' Backlrrow: Matey, Hage, Busian, Andres. Teeter. anger Second row: Retrum, Ryan, DuPriest. Algren, Robertson. Shoop, Rowley Front row: Haugen, Matthies, Martenis, H Hughes, Iohnson Gamma chapter of Pi Tau Sigma awards a prize annually to the mechanical en- gineering sophomore having the highest scholastic average for the first two years. Faculty rating, members' opinions, and scholastic standing are the three factors considered in selecting members. The fraternity was organized "to foster the high ideals ot the engineering protes- sion, to stimulate interest in co-ordinat- ing department activities, and to pro- mote the welfare of its members." A group of upper-classmen in Me- chanical Engineering at the University of Illinois planned this honorary ira- ternity for mechanical engineering stu- dents. Since that time Pi Tau Sigma has grown until there are sixteen chap- ters. The local Gamma chapter was founded in '1922. Pl BHSBH, OFFICERS Arnold Matthies, President . William Hansen, Vice President . Karl Haugen, Recording Secretary . Vincent Iohnson, Corresponding Secretary . Harley Hughes, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS A. B. Algren . I. R. DuPriest . C. A. Poepke . I. V. Martenis . B. I. Robertson . F. B. Rowley . I. I. Ryan C. F. Shoop . H. B. Wilcox HONORARY MEMBERS Paul Doty . S. C. Shipley . Roy V. Wright CLASS OF 1937 Vincent V. Busian . Sherman Finger . William O. Hansen . Karl Haugen . Harley R. Hughes . Vincent A. Iohnson . Wesley Matey . Arnold C. Matthies . Robert T. Teeter CLASS OF 1938 William A. Andres . Iohn G. Davies . Edwin S. Hage Rowland Retrum WRU SIGMA I-lorrorary Military Qt LE laltslifx' 61:3 no li l r " I Back row: Holton, Grafton, Preston, Carey, Hendry, Eisele, Wilkes, Cerelice, Sewall Second row: Haire, Dodge, Gerard, Beemer, Blotcky, Moreau, Sabin, McFeters Front row: Dervey, Priebe, Bruce, Lt. Col. Potts, McClendon, Major Berry, Schroeder, Linsley, Iohuson O F F I C E R S I. Stewart McClendon, Captain . I. Robert Bruce, First Lieutenant Philip Schroeder, Second Lieutenant . Gerald Priebe, First Sergeant FACULTY MEMBERS President Lotus D. Coffman . Lieutenant Colonel Adam E. Potts Major Coburn L. Berry . Captain Bernard W. Bierman . Captain Thomas H. Maddocks . Captain Layton A. Zimmer GRADUATE STUDENTS Lieutenant William Banister . Lieutenant Hayden Iensen Caifson Iohnson . Parke Linsley . Lieutenant William Proffitt Lieutenant Winfred A. Ross . Iohn Whitaker . Wesley Wilkes CLASS OF 1937 . I. Robert Bruce . William Carey . Ray I. Dervey . Harold Dodge Ralph Eisele . Max Gerard . Cuthbert Grafton . Albert Hendry I. Stewart McClendon . Gerald Priebe . Elmore B. Sabin . Thomas K. Sewall CLASS OF 1938 Harold Beemer . Robert Blotcky . Donald Cerefice . William Haire . Eugene Holton . Woodrow Iohnson . Waldemar Klima . Glen McFeters . Ioseph Preston . Philip Schroeder The National Society ol Scabbard and Blade is the only national honorary military fraternity lor advanced corps R. O. T. C. students of all units in the United States. Founded at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin in 1904 by live men, the Minnesota chapter, Company B. First Regiment. was the second chap- ter, established in 1905. lt seeks to further an intelligent na- tional delense program in the United States through education, to this end it publishes a quarterly magazine of the activities of its chapters and cooperates with the various patriotic societies ol the nation. B-1 is active in the R. O. T. C. unit at Minnesota and sponsors a series of speakers ol interest to the Cadet Corps. SCABBARD AND BLADE 138 FACULTY MEMBERS Back row: Haight, Longfellow, Polin, Becklund Franzen, Helland, Aubrecht, Kaiser Third row: Frickland, Bjorck, Hansen, Parker, Dobrick. Sandgren, Shapiro Second row: Morzenti, Harrison, Quest, Palm- quist. Lind, Gage Front row: Caverley, Iohnson, Amundson, Dech, Olson. Piercy, English Organized to compete with Phi Beta Kappa. which does not include men from the College of Engineering, Tau Beta Pi was founded at Lehigh Univer- sity in 1885. lt was iounded basically on scholarship. but fellowship and leadership are encouraged. Members are selected from all branches of the Engineering College. Minnesota Alpha chapter of Tau Beta Pi. founded 1909. is one of sixty-nine chapters in the United States. and now includes fifty members. The national council of the fraternity awards a fellow- ship fund each year to five members who have done exceptionally well in the college. This award is given strictly on a merit basis. A-T'I i I att .A F 3 TR OFFICERS Carl W. Dech, President . William Mather, Vice President . Richard S. Olson, Recording Secretary . George T. Piercy. Corresponding Secretary . E. W. Iohnson, Treasurer H. W. Barlow . L. F. Boon . W. E. Brooke . I. M. Bryant . L. C. Caverley P. Christiansen . A. Cowie . A. S. Cutler . H. E. Doeringsteld . H. C. T. Eggers H. A. Erikson . H. E. Hartig . E. L. Hill . H. S. Ierabeck . . E. W. Iohnson . C. A. Koepke . I. H. Kuhlmann . A. S. Levens . C. A. Mann . F. M. Mann . G. H. Montillon . H. D. Myers . L. W. Neubauer . G. C. Priester . B. I. Robertson I. I. Ryan . W. T. Ryan . E. O. Schultz . A. E. Stoppel . L. G. Straub . C. E. Swanson . S. A. Trengove . H. H. Wade . H. B. Wilcox GRADUATE STUDENTS Courtland L. Agre . Cledo Brunetti . Arnold A. Cohen . Ralph Fredrickson Homer D. Hagstrum . Robert O. Haxby . Andrew Hustrulid . Howard S. Kahn Edward Kaiser . David M. Kern . Miles S. Kersten . Morris Newman . Alfred Nier . Oscar Norgorden . William G. Shephard . Walter A. Specht . Irwin Vigness CLASS OF 1937 N. Russell Amundson . Richard I. Appert . Don A. Aubrecht . Orville A. Becklund . Reynold E. Bjorck . Iack S. Clayton . Carl W. Dech . Edward G. Dobrick . Lloyd E. English . Sherman Finger . Earl Franzen . Loren L. Frickland Hugh B. Gage . I. Donald Haight . William O. Hansen . I. Henry Harrison Erling I. Helland . I. Dean Iohnson . William F. Kaiser . Arvo Leppanen . Robert S. Lind . Richard C. Longfellow . William H. Mather . Amold C. Matthies Elwood L. McGee . Ottilio I. Morzenti . Richard S. Olson . Philip V. Palmquist Frank S. Parker . Delroy C. Peterson . George T. Piercy . Ben Polin . C. Fred Quest . Frank B. Sandgren . Robert T. Teeter C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Clark T. Hook . Isadore Shapiro WRU BETA PI l4ODOWUf Emgneedng professional Engineering ' - - ts, wr Back row: Victoreen, Stegmeir, Ohman, Nygren, Iohnson, Spoor Second row: Lang, Rollin, Koiola, Lewis, Larson Front row: Swenson, Hodgman, Dean Com- stock, Bennetsen, Starlof, Britzius OFFICERS Earl Bennetsen, Regent . Ronald Robertson, Vice Regent Arthur Ronbeck, Secretary . Robert Aslesen, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Comstock . Prof. Emmons . Dr. Holman . Prof. Parker Prof. Zelner GRADUATE STUDENTS George B. Brimhall . Charles W. Britzius . Winfred L. Hinderman . Ioseph W. Skovholt CLASS OF 1937 Earl M. Bennetsen . Iarnes R. Heising . Albert Kojola . Fred Lang . Ronald Robertson . Lawrence Rollin . Arthur Ronbeck Vincent Spoor . Iohn P. Swenson . Vincent Victoreen CLASS OF 1938 Robert B. Aslesen . Raymond Bass . Edwin S. Hage . Robert F. Hodgman . Donald R. Iohnson . Lloyd A. Lewis . Clifford Ohman Daniel O'Keeffe . Leonard Starlof C L A S S O F 1 9 3 9 Iohn H. Allen . Lester L. Anderson . Harry A. Larson . Gordon Nygren . Craig R. Olsen . Reino Ranta . Charles I. Rogers . Iohn C. W. Stegmeir . Millard A. Troxell Tl-IETA TAL! In striving to achieve professional in- tegrity and personal honor among .its members, Theta Tau, professional engi- neering fraternity, stresses search for truth in science, recognition of service to the proiession, worthy engineering effort of any kind, and utilization of natural resources for the benefit of mankind. Minnesota Alpha Chapter, the origi- nal chapter, was founded in 1904: since that time twenty-two chapters have been added. The local organization holds professional meetings with lec- tureship once a month and business meetings once a week. Chemistry .15 245-41-ff ' A mm 1' .HJ Back row: Griffith, Merman, Tyler, G. Iohnson, Carlson, Fadden. Turner, Wiest Second row: Custer, R. Anderson. R. Iohnson. LaHart, Motl, Meile, Arper Front row: D. Iohnson, Erickson. MacDonald, Carlin, H. Anderson, Behr The only national professional chem- istry fraternity, Alpha Chi Sigma, aims to bind together men who are devoting their lives to science and the profession of chemistry. The first chapter had its birthplace at the University of Wiscon- sin in 1902. Receiving its charter in 1904, the Minnesota Beta chapter was the second of fifty-two chapters. Unlike honorary fraternities, th-is group does not select its members sole- ly, or even primarily, on the basis of scholastic rating. Stress is laid upon activities, both social and professional. By far the larger share of men whose names are prominent both in chemical science and in the chemical industry wear the hexagonal pin of Alpha Chi Sigma. 613 Oak Street Southeast OFFICERS Burnell Carlin, Master Alchemist . Robert MacDonald, Vice Master Alchemist . Lyell Behr. Recorder . Dale Iohnson, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS F. I. Alway . C. H. Bailey . D. R. Briggs . R. B. Ellestad . C. V. Firth . I. W. Geiger . R. A. Gortner . F. F. Grout . C. S. Grove . H. O. Halvorson . C. F. Koelsch . W. M. Lauer . S. C. Lind . F. H. Mac Dougall . C. A. Mann . I. L. Maynard . G. H. Montillon . R. E. Montonna . E. E. Nicholson . L. S. Palmer N. C. Pervier . L. H. Reyerson . C. O. Rost . E. B. Sandell . W. M. Sandstrom L. A. Sarver . C. F. Sidener . L. I. Smith . M. C. Sneed . A. E. Stoppel . A. F. Thompson . R. M. West . A. Willman GRADUATE STUDENTS I. A. Anthes . W. W. Benton . C. H. Berg . L. E. Beatty . D. F. Chamberlain N. H. Cromwell . C. D. Evans . V. L. Frampton . T. A. Geissman . I. R. Green S. A. Harrison . I. P. Hollihan . A. E. Houk . E. W. Kaiser . A. C. Keyl . R. I. Koss . M. A. Lauffer . D. F. McKenzie . A. W. Marsh . G. E. Mitchell . I. W. Opie E. L. Piret . H. C. Reitz . M. E. Ryberg . E. Ungnade CLASS OF 1937 Lyle C. Behr . R. Burnell Carlin . Henry C. Carlson . A. Gordon Custer Leo I. Erickson . Victor Fadden . Dale W. Iohnson . Delyle Lahart . Clifford A. Stephens . Emil G. Wiest CLASS OF 1938 Henry W. Anderson . William B. Arper . Gordon W. Iohnson . Robert A. MacDonald . Robert Merman . C. Woolsey Motl . Iohn I. Schneider . Iustin M. Tuomy . Howard E. Turner . Lloyd P. Tyler . Beniamin I. Vezina CLASS OF 1939 Robert H. Anderson . A. Gordon Griffith . Ray D. Iohnson . Robert H. Lundquist . Blaine McKusick . Frederick W. Meile ALPHA Cl-II SIGMA Professional Professional Agriculture All, +1 gmt? , .- ' ia.-1 T! 1 Back row: Buzicky, Eggen, Stokke, McCul1ey, Harrington, Ramsted, Hasleton, C. Gustafson Sixth row: Engelstad, G. Long, D. Long, Ierome, G. Gustafson, Nellon, Berg Fifth row: Hayes, Riba, Miller, Preston, Bonde, Iohnson, Anderson, Moore Fourth row: Hanks, Ahlin, McCauley, Carlson, Conter, Ioranson, Walman Third row: C. Swanson, Clary, Hemming, Stutzman, McMartin, McMillan Second row: N. Hagen, H. Swanson, Gerard, Sonstegard, Wegener, Campbell Front row: Gregor, Wilkens, Worcester, Engstrom, Bergquist, Dice OFFICERS Charles Worcester, President . Albert Engstrom, Vice President . Elwood Bergquist, Secretary . George Wilkens, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS W. H. Alderman . E. Angelo . W. L. Boyd . W. G. Brierley . L. A. Churchill W. B. Combs . A. M. Field . C. P. Fitch . I. B. Fitch . L. O. Gilmore . E. A. Hanson . A. L. Harvey . O. W. Howe . E. M. Hunt . E. C. Iohnson . H. C. Kernkamp . W. P. Kirkwood . P. M. Lowe . W. Myers . W. H. Peters . W. R. Peterson . B. S. Pomeroy . W. M. Sandstrom . H. I. Sloan . H. C. Trelogan S. T. Warrington GRADUATE STUDENTS E. Brady . R. E. Comstock . D. Dailey . M. R. Duncan . S. S. Easter . H. I. Goforth . W. Hanson . K. Krietlow . E. H. Rinke CLASS OF 1937 DeForest Alderman . Mervyn Anderson . Elwood C. Bergquist . Albert W. Buzicky . Roy Carlson . Roy Eggen . Stanley Gregor . Hubert Hasleton Kendall Hayes . Clarence Hemming . Hjalmar Hulin . Philip N. loranson . Duane E. Long . Robert S. McCauley . Paul Moore . R. Lewis Riba . Ernest Rinke William Stokke . George Wilkens . Charles Worcester CLASS OF 1938 ' Chester Ahlin . Vernon Baldwin . Richard Bonde . Iohn Conter . lim Dice Albert Engstrom . Clifton Gustafson . Glenn Gustafson . Noran Hagen . Roger I. Holmberg . Glen I. Iohnson . Kenneth P. Miller . Goodwin Sonstegard . Roy Stutzman . Clinton Walman CLASS OF 1939 Arthur W. Anderson . Richard Clary . Ralph B. Engelstad . Max Gerard Carl F. Hagen . Iohn B. Hanks . Axel Hansen, Ir. . Wallace Ierome . Harvey B. Kuchenbecker . Glenn Long . Graydon McCulley . Geddes McMillan . Ioseph Preston . Paul Ramsted . Henning Swanson . Carl Swanson CLASS OF 1940 Harold Berg . I. Francis Campbell . Richard Dingle . Donald Harrington Finley McMartin . Orville Nellon . Oleen Sonstegard . LeVerne Wegener Five thousand alumni claim membership to Alpha Gamma Rho, national agricul- tural fraternity organized in 1904 at Ohio State University. An organization of men interested in agriculture as a profession, this fraternity has 32 chapters: Lambda chapter at Minnesota, formerly the Uta Ota Club, received a charter in 1917. With the purpose of making broader and better agricultural conditions by surrounding members with influences tending to encourage individual en- deavor, Alpha Gamma Rho wishes to promote a wider acquaintance and broader outlook for agricultural men through fellowship in a national organi- zation. my I , ,EifffQLiif',fgffj1iQiffQ?t jr gg.: -.1-ww, wr-' 1 1, -f 9247, ,ef-.z 1,4 5.1 . ,lily "1" ' f-Qgf. ff . 5, j Y V X ' mir' iw , , 1 . X .mf l , 1 . ' 5 . .. A ' -- ffl.. 21-' ' 1 1 ' ,ff n' ' t'v! 'f,y' f 0,41 rf Wei! 'lu f W ' .1 HI, wi , 4 f f , Q 72 I ff 2 .awww ...2 .A , ,, 1. 'V . J A ' A H z ,, - ,. I V W. , y,-5.,,.:....,v,.......f WL, N. 1 W r a' - ., , , ""' A-N-uw V -",.e- A -, 4 Q, A... ,.,,,,.m .,.,..,.,..,..,.....-....,....r...,.- 1. '52-1 'a?Ia.a.t.zt, . - , , . 52' " , -1 -- H '- 206U Carter Avenue. St. Paul ALPHA GAMMA IQHQ Q' Back row: Hoese, Nelson, D. Iohnson. F. Iohnson, Annett, McHugh, Nightingale Professional Business ZW 5 ' 5 .Q aff W e Eg , 'I Third row: Plehal, Iensen, Baker, Dahl, Boline, Sehl Second row: Ballance, Carlson, Urman, R. Iohnson, Siverson, Van der Boom Front row: Takala, McBride. Wagner, Shearn, Finlayson, Weber College members of the first full-length course in business administration found- ed Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity at New York University, October 5, 1904. Alpha Eta, the local chapter, was organized in 1922. eighteen years later. Having as its aim the spreading of courses pertaining to accounting, commerce, and finance in colleges throughout the country, this fraternity was founded by men who had been associated for their entire collegi- ate carreer with study in these courses with these purposes in mind. Not only the oldest professional busi- ness fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi is also the largest commerce fraternity, for it has seventy-five chapters located on the campuses of the major universities throughout the United States and Can- ada. 1118 Fifth Street Southeast OFFICERS Charles R. Sheam, President . William I. McBride, Vice President Iohn W. Wagner, Secretary . Iames C. Finlayson, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Roy G. Blakey . Francis M. Boddy . Harold G. Fraine . Frederic B. Garver . Alvin H. Hansen . E. A. Heilman . Laurence R. Lunden Bruce D. Mudgett . Edmund A. Nightingale . Iohn I. Reighard Clare L. Rotzel . I. Warren Stehman . Roland S. Vaile C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Ronald'D. Baker . Ralph A. Boline . Iames C. Finlayson . George M. Hedla . Del D. Mani . Francis G. Sehl . Charles R. Shearn Courtland G. Smith . William R. Takala . H. Emerson Van der Boom Iohn W. Wagner . Frederick A. Weber C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Merlin C. Annett . Delton E. Bagne . Edwyn I. Ballance . Myron C. Carlson . Iohn M. Dahl . Donald F. Iohnson . Frederick W. Iohnson Robert W. Iohnson . William I. McBride . Burton I. Plehal . Reuben A. D. Siverson CLASS OF 1939 Robert W. Dokken . Walter Geckler . Howard A. Hoese Norman C. Iensen . Edward M. McHugh . Lloyd A. Nelson . Harold G. Solie . Francis E. Urman C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Robert I. Gladwin . William Grieve ALPHA KAPPA PSI 143 Professional Architecture . .51 5 Back row: Fredrickson, Haarstick. Lie, Kremer. Hegg, Wiley, Flynn. Bergmann Second row: Arneson. Kromhout, Calrow, Coffman, Kehne, Folsom. Roth. M. Iohnson, W. Iohnson Front row: McGrann, Wilmsen, Markey, Morley, Cerny, Burton, Richardson, Rogness OFFICERS Lester Morley, President . Stanley Markey, Vice President Robert Wilmsen, Secretary . Milton Rogness, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Leon Arnal . S. Chatwood Burton . Robert G. Cemy . Harlow C. Richardson GRADUATE STUDENT Robert W. Kurtz CLASS OF l937' Robert F. Calrow . Iohn W. Folsom . Donald S. Haarstick Marvin C. Iohnson . Stanley E. Markey . Lester G. Morley . Milton L. Rogness CLASS OF 1938 William D. Coffman . Thomas H. Fredrickson . Clinton F. Hegg William A. Iohnson . Iohn A. Kromhout . Gunnar R. Lie . Maurice B. McGrann CLASS OF 1939 Albert W. Arneson . William E. Bergmann . Robb F. Kremer Frederick G. Roth . Charles D. Wiley . H. Robert Wilmsen CLASS OF 1940 Eugene G. Flynn . Myron M. Kehne . Roger K. Mattson Frank M. Parmelee . Roy Shimer Because the architectural students of the University of Illinois and the Uni- versity of Michigan felt the need for a fraternity of their own. Alpha Rho Chi was founded in 1914. Chapters were soon established at other schools in the country until the number increased to ten. The fraternity unites in fellowship the architectural students in the universi- ties and colleges of America and com- bines their efforts to promote practical efficiency. The late Cass Gilbert, world- famous architect. was a member of Alpha Rho Chi and served as its hon- orary president until his death. 315 Nineteenth Avenue Southeast ALIDI-IA IQHCD Cl-Il 144 w i 1 l Professional Q Dentistry ' seq. ' qi .gk IRZZQH3' ,Af qo ., Back row: Yunck, Stodola, Peterson, Leebens, Williamson, Millham. Larson, Giswald Third row: Schultz, C. Iames, Logan, Smith, LaFond, Dyb, Woods Second row: Iohnson. Stokstad, Richter, Nelson, Lawler, Boyles, Vlasalc, M. Iames Front row: Wilson, Iackson, Stromberg, Miska, Greaton, Schricker, Kvool In addition to thirty-one student chap- ters, Delta Sigma Delta has alumni chapters in all ol the larger cities, and l a supreme chapter which is interna- Q tional in scope. Alter graduation, the members become affiliated with both the alumni group and the supreme O F F1 C E R S Chapter- The latter meets am'1uallY with Monte Miska, Grandmaster . Dean Greaton, Worthy Master . Carl Stromberg, the American Dental Association. The Scribe . Norman Kvool, Treasurer. fraternity was founded nationally at the University ol Michigan in 1882. Minne- sota Theta chapter was organized in F A C U L T Y M E M B E R S 1894. - - D 1 I - Archibald B. Butter . George M. Damon . George D. Estes . Boyd S. Gardner Tile oblect ff Dena Slgwa .e if pic Henry s. Godfrey . Charles A. Griflith . Lee A. Harker . Raymond R. Henry fesslonal dentistry fraiemlly' 15 0 ele' Clarence E. Hermann . Everett MacGibbon . Richard S. Maybury . George H. Vale fhe m01'BlE and tone of the Practice Moulton . Mark O. Pattridge . Charles Peterka . Charles E. Rudolph . Ioseph F. of dentistry among its members. By up- Shellman . Lewis W. Thom . Edward T. Tinker . William D. Vehe . Iames M. lifting dentistry, the organization aims Walls . Amos S. Wells . Harold C. Wittich to instill in the minds ol the students and graduates a spirit of fraternal co- operation toward scientific, ethical, and C L A S S O F l 9 3 7 professional progress' Natale Frajola . Dean Greaton . Ivan Iackson . Norman Kvool . Bert Larson lack Metternich . Monte Miska . Walter Nelson . Edward Peterson . Louis Schricker . Francis Stodola . Egil Stokstad . Carl Stromberg . Harry Williamson Wyman Wilson C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Claire Iames . Maynard Iames . Harold Lawler . William Leebens . Ralph Logan . Anthony Richter . Cletus Schultz . Chester Smith . Harry Yunck C L A S S O F 1 9 3 9 Dwight Boyles . Trygve Dybi . Vwlilliam Giswald . Adrian Iohnson . Raymond 525 Tenth Avenue Southeast LaFond . Tom Millham .. Ivar Sigveland . George Vlasak . Iohn Woods W D E L l DEl..lfX lfN t 145 ! w professional Business .Mx Cs' 'il .... - ,f.,' ,, Q 'AVR Cyn Z St, 4..,jj7-if'-af3'2gq1g t :ff 'ti'-S-A-1?"" Back row: Qualey, Sutcliffe, Duffy, Billings, Ingebrand, S. Smith, H. Carlson, Ritter, Perman Fourth row: Glynn, Lee, Vaananen, Moe, White, Latham, Watten, R. Carlson Third row: Higgins, Langager, Dedolph, Rucks, Walker, Matala, Kirk, Simmons, Comer Second row: Benson, Berglund, Arnegard, Montfort, Gueydan, Franck, Russell, Segerstrom, Wiernan Front row: Gray, McGarraugh, Lohan, Nelson, Gunderson, Bina, Hartson, G. Smith, Hoeppner OFFICERS Belford Gunderson, President . Donald Loban, Treasurer Gerald Smith, Scribe FACULTY MEMBERS Oscar Heskin . Richard L. Kozelka . Howard P. Longstaff Dean R. A. Stevenson CLASS OF 1937 Albert Arnegard . Charles Benson . Howard Carlson . Iames Glynn . Iohn Gray . Belford Gunderson . Harry Higgins . Maxwell Iohnson . Donald Loban . Charles McGarraugh . Lawrence Nelson Paul Vaananen CLASS OF 1938 Elmer Berglund . Raymond Carlson . Anthony Cina . Harry Duffy . Iames Glynn . Iames Gueydan . Gerald Hartson . Daniel Ingebrand . Kenneth Kirk . Eugene Latham . Carl Matala . Donald Moe . Forrest Niemi . Stanley Perman . Norman Qualey . Winfield Ritter . Albert Robson . Chadwick Simmons . Gerald Smith . Stuart Smith . Donald Walker . Einar Watten . Albert White . Kenneth Wieman CLASS OF 1939 Charles Billings . Harold Bir1a . Roger Comer . Frederick Dedolph . Melvin Franck . Frederick Kissling . Lee Larson . Everett Lee . Richard Montfort . Bernard Rucks . Edward Russell . Bruce Segerstrom . Donald Sutcliffe With its objective to foster the study of business in universities, Delta Sigma Pi, an international professional busi- ness fraternity, was founded at New York University on November 2, 1907. A Grand Chapter and a board of di- rectors govern the fraternity's fifty-five chapters which are divided into eight provinces and subdistricts in thirty-two states. A permanent office and staff is maintained at Chicago, Illinois. Alpha Epsilon, Minnesota chapter, was founded in 1924. Chapters may be organized in recog- nized universities having schools or colleges of commerce and business ad- ministration. Magnifying constantly the importance of individual accomplish- ments for group achievement, Delta Sigma Pi encourages scholarship and the association of students for their mu- tual advancement. l029 Fourth Street Southeast DELTA SIGMA PI ' .,'. X mf we 2 r ig? ,S Back row: Sorenson. Christenson. G. Hanson, Thorkelson. Lerud, Tomlinson. Magnusson Fourth row: Hinderlie. Hott. Ostlie. L. Hanson, Erickson, Loegering, Swenson. Schmidt Third row: Berggren, Smith, Haugerud. Roadteldt, Peterson. Lau, Holmgren Second row: Seaver, Stahler. Fausch. Naylor, C. Hanson. Wamholt, Olson, Wold Front row: Widseth, Bieter. W. Ettesvold. Carlson. Nelson, H. Ettesvold. Spielman "Builder ol Men" is the slogan main- tained by Farm House fraternity. D. Howard Doane was responsible for the establishment of the mother chapter at the University of Missouri in 1905. He organized the fraternity tor the purpose ol providing a home lor agricultural stu- dents and promoting high scholarship and high ideals among students. Since the founding in 1931 oi the Min- nesota chapter. which is now one of eight. the fraternity has operated a chapter house on the agricultural cam- pus and has taken an active interest in campus organizations and intramural sports. In addition to this. the iraternity has encouraged high scholarship and leadership in the field of agriculture. T' y ' ,-l 1 1 " 51 A .1 if I T::f:2f'1..f-T. ,A are ,. V' Z. , Q--L' if l ' fm'-' 51? . 7 3 . 3 . A-riiyf1gi.t.....-W-m-e"4"s'5v ......i-...,.- .....,. mt.. ...Y Y f -----W f-41 1485 Cleveland Avenue, St. Paul OFFICERS Arne Carlson. President . Kermit Greenley. Business Manager Winfred Ettesvold, Secretary . Leonard Nelson. Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS R. W. Dawson . R. G. Hinckley . C. E. Mickel . H. K. Wilson GRADUATE STUDENTS Phares Decker . Andrew Downie . Cloyce Hankinson . Earle Hanson . Royse Murphy . Truman Nodland . Martin Odland . David Reid . Philip Rivers . Herman Schultz . Leonard Stahler . Wesley Stellar CLASS OF 1937 Robert Bieter . Rudolph Ettesvold . Melville Griffith . Arless Spielman . Edwin Widseth CLASS OF 1938 Fred Berggren . Arne Carlson . Winfred Ettesvold . Cecil Fausch . Kermit Greenley . Lloyd Hanson . Allan Hott . Milton Lau William Loegering . Arthur Magnusson . H. Brooks Naylor . Leonard Nelson . Randolph Ostlie . George Roadielt . Howard Sorenson Kenneth Swenson . Eugene Tomlinson . Gerald Thorkelson Russell Wold CLASS OF 1939 Clifford Christenson . Gerhard Erickson . Carleton Hanson Lester Lerud . Melvin Olson . Donald Peterson . Alois Schmid Stanley Seaver . William Sitko . Lambert Stahler . Erwin Wamhoif C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Gordon Hanson . Neil Haugerud . Marcus Hinderlie . Richard Holmgren . Ralph E. Smith FARM HOUSE Professional Agriculture ..gr1.'f 4 Professional Engineering e , A f 'll QF" H' . v, Back row: Broding, Clark, Sabine, Wagner. Flohill. Stenderson Second row: Iordan, Murphy. Morris, Henrici, Strand Front row: Haswell. Iacobs, Parker, West, Williams, Cartwright OFFICERS Thomas R. West, President . Frank S. Parker, Vice President Elwyn C. Williams, Secretary . Paul A. Cartwright, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS I. M. Bryant . L. C. Caverley . H. E. Hartig . Elmer W. Iohnson I. H. Kuhlmann . M. E. Todd . I. S. Webb GRADUATE STUDENTS Robert O. Haxby . William G. Shephard CLASS OF 1937 Paul A. Cartwright . Govert Flohil . Dale H. Haswell . Carl R. Henrici . Iames F. Iordan . Frank S. Parker . Thomas R. West Elwyn C. Williams CLASS OF 1938 I Albert A. Iacobs . I. Parry Morris . Leon E. Sabine . H. Carlton Stenderson CLASS OF 1939 Robert A. Broding . Sidney Clark . Charles E. Murphy . Sanford M. Strand . Richard P. Wagner CLASS OF 1940 William B. Graham Founded at the University ol Iowa in 1923, Kappa Eta Kappa, a professional electrical engineering traternityptries to aid in the development of a well- rounded engineer who can immediately take his place in the world. It endeavors to train every member along academic lines and. above all, to improve his ability to co-operate with people. Members of Kappa Eta Kappa believe that attainment in education, as well as technical training is the aim ot all true engineers. and have banded them- selves together to promote a better understanding between faculty and stu- dents, and to develop character and ideals ot service, the necessary attri- butes ot the profession ot electrical en- Minnesota Beta Chapter. 1924, is now one ot seven the United States. gineering. founded in chapters in ungpfx-fzyv., ,.. f 'Q' 4: A W 3 A X Lag 2 ,, , .Ts ip, .,,., L H? ..mvd9X 'B umm ,SM 4 l . . pfggi, 1 I ., . 1' .. Hr 1. 3, ..,, I ' -5 1 -1-1.5. K. ai? xii-5 3, - age 'Q 1 ' A. .: " 32152 I,-at ,.g, f . 1 ,. 7' X "" : , . 1 . F-:- K k fw.. 'rtiJ"g:JfvEI1 - . -- 1' 1 ' '. ' :'1:'-' ,, -f - - .. 1- 4 g Il, I.: ,3,Z,E,. 356, ,.. Ae:-N Vg , X- ini, fx , s , , ,2:ege21E'J' ---ff' . 'gg W, 4 x ' ' . "3 ' I l3 . ' fi 4 ai' f f 1 ' ..a.,,:,g Qklr- ' H -LQ, f I , -,:: -' ,mga34il1Hr:t'lillImllIllMl , V 5. 4:21. ' V.: .. -.-- -fe-1:--A -:1:,.,....- X 'f - Q ' 5 , X f 1.3.---,Ep if-W 1,1 ', ' 1 1 , . -'.P,.g""", 16'--X-je' l l' :f3"'f'! "ld Qld, gxbilfi-1l 'l"'3'l'ilf'l'ii'-f.-I Lf'tli'a . 1 H N-2, 1g.1, :' fray:-rpg. A , l " Q-f-:-ft"!"'Wff" ' ,:2f"5llll 'fl if 5 , ffl? .. sq w r-,wg " 'f . 'Q -I l - gf I N? V T .. ,Iwi lah: I z eff?-" Er ' ' ds l ' ' , ,., M.. 51:-:fbi 1111111-rl ' ix 531 Walnut Street Southeast KAPPA ETA KAPPA 148 Professional Medicine ll' , 5-7.779-S Y 1 A Back row: Walker. Balfour. Proffitt. Iverson. McCloud. R. Larson. Studer. Wellman Fourth row: Rosendahl. Whitaker. LaBree, Hill. Collins. Moir. C. Larson. Guernsey. Soucheray Third row: Vanderhoff, Hagen. Fredricks. Iudd. Poppe. Bratholdt. Kolouch. Alway Second row: Robb. Eichhorn. Teisberg. Sorum. Weible. Buehler. White Front row: Tingdale. Tudor. Hollingshead. Ieronimus. Pewters. Wood. Peterson. Sommers The first medical fraternity in the world. Nu Sigma Nu. was founded at Ann Arbor. Michigan. in 1882. by five doctors of whom Dr. Will Mayo is the only liv- ing survivor. Its aims are to elevate the standard of the medical profession and to cultivate and advance medical sci- ence and literature. From the original tive founders the fraternity has now grown to l2.UOU members with its forty chapters located only in the class A medical schools in the United States and Canada. The local chapter. Epsilon. was established in 1889. - -N ' X "- 333611 f f' x 1?"'Jifi"J 53 uf "'.,,,. pf 'x 'Q fa: fe M. ,+., I I , ., - - f-. 1, Ei .ff .V gk ' - . , t5e.2""':iwf' .fi .N if .- x :""i 3211 " S-.1 , Q f' . Ii -lt..-H ii ' at ,mlgu 1 ...-,,:-my ft N x.- r , v, N .,g---.3,,,3a:,i,5z..,'q:y, if H P 11 ix A , V 'K-, ,t,l nxt ig: ,. -:-my-9 ' ,S - Q - -13. -'-1 hi fi, -"-'ff-.1 - - ' '- 5 ,.. Q-.Q .- sg? ge g flxii u a n - gtg, x I s ew lg, -of , f,...x, i ,- Q - A - 1 , Q , , .. , , .' 7g 4 ?.I..?-wt, L . .gs .,... 429 Union Street Southeast OFFICERS Iames Sheldon. President . Iohn T. Pewters. Vice President Donald Nichols. Secretary . Henry I. Ieronimus. Treasurer CLASS OF 1937 Iames Blaine Arey . William H. Hollingshead . Thomas Kenyon Donald R. Nichols . Lowell Peterson . Iohn Thomas Pewters . Iames Sheldon . Al Lloyd Sherman . Benjamin Sommers . Carlyle Tingdale Robert B. Tudor . William Walter Wood. Ir. CLASS OF 1938 Iames W. Bratholdt . Martin S. Buehler . Robert Collins . Richard Huxley . Henry I. Ieronimus. Ir. . Carl L. Larson . William W. Moir Fred P. Poppe . Donald I. Studer . Ralph Darrow Weible CLASS OF 1939 Robert Alway . William Mayo Balfour . Edmund P. Eichhom Merriam Fredricks . Allan I. Hill . David Berkman Iudd . Fred Kolouch . Naumann C. McCloud . William Emory Proffitt . Charles Stuart Robb . Fred G. Rosendahl . Frederick Sedgwick . Iohn E. Teisberg . Spaulding E. Vanderhoof . Iohn Whitaker CLASS OF 1940 Dexter E. Guernsey . Paul Hagen . Roland Iverson . Iohn La Bree Roger A. Larson . Eugene Sorum . Phillip Soucheray . Stephen Walker . William Wellman . Niel White NU SIGMA NU 149 professional Medicine ff 39 ' ' Back row: Blair, Ahern, O'Brien, Barker, Loechler, Hedemark, Youel, Clarke Fifth row: Nauth, Ersteld, Larson, Beer, Preston, Satory, W. Morrison Fourth row: Stromme, Leeman, Fosmark, Shea, Roberts, Minckler, Wegrocki, Berry Third row: Polski, Henslin, Corrigan, Richardson, Toiteland, McVeigh. Mitchell S d :M'1l Wlhl-l'Pt Sbb,D ,Sth,F th econ row x er, as , arrx, e erson, u y emo e er orsy e Front row: Murphy, Borowicz, Englund, Graves, Tornberg, Arko, Kohlmeyer OFFICERS I. Alden Graves, Presiding Senior . Ioseph Arko, Presiding Iunior . Ioseph O. Lasby, Secretary . Leonard A. Borowicz, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS W. D. Armstrong, Ph.D. . Dr. R. N. Beiter . Dr. I. F. Briggs . Dr. E. R. Brick Dr. H. A. Carlson . Dr. E. E. deBerry . Dr. E. P. K. Fenger . Dr. F. E. B. Foley Dr. V. L. Hart . Dr. B. I. Houkom . Dr. G. E. Hudson . Dr. F. Hurd . Dr. R. M. Iohnson . Dr. G. M. Koepcke . Dr. L. A. Lang . Dr. L. M. Larson . Dr. Irvine McQuarrie . Dr. P. M. Mattill . Dr. E. L. Meland . Dr. S. P. Miller, Ph.D. Dr. M. C. Piunder . H. N. G. Wright, Ph.D. GRADUATE STUDENTS Dr. Charles Betlach . Dr. Archie Baggenstoss . Dr. Donald Gillespie Dr. Meredith Guemsey . Dr. Iohn Layne . Dr. Robert Mattison . Dr. R. Mulrooney Dr. Donald Peterson CLASS OF 1937 George W. Anderson . William O. Clark . Carl A. Fosmark . Russell D. Grant . I. Alden Graves . Edwin W. Hakala . Harry A. Hanson . Iames Murphy Lewis I. Roberts . William V. Walsh CLASS OF 1938 Ioseph L. Arko . Robert Berry . Herbert M. Blair . Leonard A. Borowicz Robert A. Demo . Norman G. Hedemark . Evrel Larson . Ioseph O. Lasby William F. Morrison . Robert Richardson . Iohn I. Story . Graham G. Smith Elmer H. Tofteland . Iohn A. Williams CLASS OF 1939 Eugene E. Ahern . Iohn D. Barker . Iohn I. Beer . George G. Bowers Edmund F. Corrigan . DeWitt Englund . Murray Ersield . Iames Forsythe Frederick C. Kohlme-yer . Wallace M. Meyers . lack E. Minckler . Bertow D. Mitchell . A. Ervine Morrison . Donald H. Peterson . Paul G. Polski . Stephen N. Preston . Iulian M. Sether . Andrew W. Shea . William B. Stromme . Walter Subby, Ir. . Gordon C. Tornberg . Milo A. Youel CLASS OF 1940 Curtis M. Hanson . Edward I. Harri . Merrill E. Henslin . Iudson S. Leeman Phillip S. Loechler . Norman R. McVeigh . Arden L. Miller . Robert Monahan Bemarid Nauth . Lyal O'Brien . Iulien V. Petit . Henry I. Wegrocki . Howard M. Wikoi Pl-ll CHI Phi Chi medical fraternity resulted from the union in 1906 oi two fraternities ol the same name, one at the University oi Vermont and the other originating in- dependently at the Louisville Medical School. The present sixty-six chapters, with a collegiate membership oi 1,553 and a total membership of lB,45l, all point to its rapid progression. Phi Chi's Minnesota chapter, Kappa Chi, was established in 1920. The purpose is iouriold: to advance those ethical codes which guide the conduct ol the practicing physician, to acquire wisdom in mutual counsel, to protect the laymen irom fraudulent practices oi charlatans, and to iumish social and mental pleasures to the busy medical student. I 1 M ' im. if! 325 Harvard Street Southeast Medicine .I EA ffm, . in Back row: Stark, Barnes, Heckel. Decker, Butter, Brigham, Geib Third row: Miller. Lucking, Knutson, Biorn, Drexler, I-laavick Second row: Trow, Anderson. Dressel, W. Hall, Welte, Bailey, Wetzel Front row: Mickelson, Shroder. Leighton, H. Hall. Novak, Douglas. Will The lectureship offered each year by Minnesota's chapter ot Phi Beta Pi is one of its outstanding features. Dr. Martin, head ot the Anatomy depart- ment. is the speaker. The fraternity was organized for fresh- men in the school ol medicine. The chapter at Minnesota is one ot iorty- three throughout the United States and includes about forty-live in its local membership. Phi Beta Pi had its national founding at the University ol Pittsburgh on March 10, 1891. 329 Union Street Southeast P OFFICERS Richard Schroder. President . Gordon Erskin, Vice President . Kenneth Douglas, Secretary . Iohn Mickelson, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Richard S. Ahrens . Iames K. Anderson . Frank C. Andrus . Elexious T. Bell . William H. Carroll . Benjamin I. Clawson . Edward T. Evans . Walter A. Fansler . Royal C. Gray . Robert G. Green . Ernest M. Hammes . Arild E. Hansen . Iames M. Hayes . Clarence M. Iackson . Iames A. Iohnson . Ioseph T. King . Stanley R. Maxeiner . Iames S. McCartney . William T. Peyton . Charles E. Rea . Edward A. Regnier . Elmer M. Rusten . Charles E. Skinner . Sam B. Solhaug . Chester A. Stewart . Dale D. Turnacliti . William H. Von der Weyer CLASS OF 1937 Luther Davis . Gordon Erskin . Elmer George . Bernard Lannin . Robert Leighton . Robert Maves . Robert Merrill . Duane Olson . Eldon Olson Donald Stewart . Hendrick Svien . Iames Vadheim . Edwin Welte . Frederic Wipperman CLASS OF 1938 Charles Anderson . Russell Barnes . Carl Biorn . Lorne Campbell . Howard Hall . Iohn Mickelson . Milan Novak . Richard Schroder . Maurice Geib Charles Will CLASS 'OF 1939 Kenneth Douglas . Paul Dressel . George Drexler . Donald Heckel . Gerhard Knutson . Harry Miller . Iames Trow CLAS-S OF 1940 Robert Bailey . Charles Brigham . Iohn Butler . Charles Decker . Iohn Haavilc . Wendell Hall . Norbert Hanson . Bernard Luclcing . Thomas Rowan Frederick Stark . George Welte . Earl Wetzel I BETA PI professional professional Pharmacy in 'TAX . 9 ,A 5 . 'S . 6. . 1 . ?, Back row: Claydon. Erickson, Lillis, Small, Loney, Einen Third row: Iohnson, Turner, Hargesheimer, Henn, Thompson Second row: Knutson, Malcolm, Pietan, Middents, Soine, Harms Front row: Ahlberg, Stemp, Christenson, Olsen, Barsness OFFICERS I. Winton Christenson, President . Edward S. Olsen, Vice President . Donald R. Stemp, Secretary . Ernest W. Ahlberg, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Gustav Bachman . Earl B. Fischer . Charles V. Netz . Dean C. H. Rogers . Dean Emeritus F. I. Wulling CLASS OF 1937 Ernest W. Ahlberg . E. Norman Barsness . Richard Hargesheimer . Iohn Harms . Leo A. Henn . Marcel Hersman Harvey Knutson . Rupert Thompson . Vernon Turner CLASS OF 1938 I. Winton Christenson . Clair I. Einen . Kenneth Erickson Edward Loney . William Malcolm . Walter F. Middents . Edward S. Olsen . Neil B. Olson . LaVerne Small . Taito Soine . Donald R. Stemp CLASS OF 1939 Charles A. Claydon . Russell F. Iohnson . Henry Kruckeberg Miles Lillis . Richard Murphy V CLASS OF 1940 Richard L. Koike Phi Delta Chi is a strictly professional fraternity admitting only those men studying the science oi Pharmacy. It was founded tor the purpose oi pro- moting and advancing the study ot this science and creating a fraternal spirit among its members. The first chapter was established at the University of Michigan in 1883: Theta chapter, one of thirty-two, was organized at the Uni- versity oi Minnesota in 1904. This fraternity, like all others, is a brotherhood ot men which upholds high ideals lor the purpose ol maintaining a strong character and clean, temperate living habits: it also stresses good sportsmanship and brotherly coopera- tion. 323 Eleventh Avenue Southeast PHI DELTA CI-il 152 X917-if ' .LL-f-'isis pl- "si 'AG ggsilaeiijtj '?s2:,fr-fi , gf lfwm-.nn-1 Back row: French, E. Anderson, Beclcicrd, Haserick. R. Anderson, A. Fulton, R. I. Anderson, Sterner Sixth row: Schlesselman, V. Iohnson, Lewis, Balmer, Heinz, Sigmond, Seery Filth row: Poore, W. Iohnson, I. P. Kelly. Murray, D. Peterson, I. F. Kelly Fourth row: Dahleen, Ballou, Davis. Skogmo, Prout, Shaw, McGovern Third row: Tostenson, Hay, Adkins. Armstrong, Thompson, Erickson Second row: K. Peterson, Taylor, Meyer, Bigler, Brown, Fleck, Carlisle Front row: Idstrom, Wellner, Moren. Flink, Engstrom, Holmstrom, Cowan Theta Tau, local chapter of Phi Rho Sigma. was formed by the union of Tau chapter of Minnesota and Theta chap- ter of Hamline University in 1908 when the two medical schools combined. The first of the forty-two chapters was estab- lished at Northwestern University in 1890. This national professional medical fra- ternity provides a basis for good iel- lowship and social contacts and at the same time assists its members in be- coming worthy additions to the medical profession. Advised by the alumni com- mittee and subject to final acceptance by the active chapter a group oi ot- licers lorrnulates policies and runs the business of the active chapter. X X 317 Union Street Southeast PHI OFFICERS Edmund Flink, President . Robert Glabe, Vice President . Leslie Moren, Fred Prout, Treasurers . William Engstrom, Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. A. W. Adson . Dr. L. W. Barry . Dr. E. T. Borgeson . Dr. C. C. Chatterton Dr. Dean Collins . Dr. L. R. Chritchtield . Dr. G. W. Hauser . Dr. F. G. Hedenstrom . Dr. N. L. Leven . Dr. F. W. Lynch . Dean E. P. Lyon . Dr. I. F. McClendon . Dr. Horace Newhart . Dr. M. Nordland . Dr. C. W. Rucker . Dr. L. R. Scherer . Dr. A. Schwyzer . Dr. K. W. Stenstrom . Dr. H. B. Sweetser, Ir. Dr. W. H. Thompson . Dr. H. M. Weber . Dr. F. A. Willius GRADUATE STUDENTS Dr. Malcolm M. Cook . Dr. Elmer Hill . Dr. Carl Lind CLASS OF 1937 .Carl W. Ahl . Philip R. Beckjord . Iohn S. Cowan . William E. Fitzsimmons Edmund B. Flink . Robert A. Glabe . Erling T. Hauge . Lyle I. Hay . Emil Holmstrom . Iules Meyer . Leslie A. Moren CLASS OF 1938 Albert I. Balmer . Ivan E. Bigler . George E. Brown . Carl N. Ekman William L. Hatch . Linneus B. Idstrom . Osler L. Peterson . Hanns C. Schwyzer Carl O. Thompson . Theodore O. Wellner CLASS OF 1939 Robert I. Anderson . Charles H. Ballou . William I. Davis . William Engstrom Eldon Erickson . Edgar H. Fleck . Lyle A. French . Lawrence H. Heinz . Vilhelm Iohnson . Iohn F. Kelly . Iohn D. McGovern . Robert A. Murray . Kenneth A. Peterson . Edmond A. Schlesselman . Iohn A. Williams CLASS OF 1940 Douglas C. Adkins . Earl M. Anderson . Richard Anderson . Ralph S. Armstrong . Robert E. Arnot . Ioseph D. Carlisle . Robert C. Dahleen . Alfred M. Fulton . Iohn R. Haserick . llllilliam D. Iohnson . Iohn P. Kelly . Iohn Lewis Dean O. Meredith . Iohn Poore . Thomas M. Seery . Howard Shaw . Harley M. Sigmond . Bernhotf R. Skogmo . Gerald I. Taylor . Norman E. Tostenson RHS SIGMA Professional Medicine professional Forestry Q.-2 , '.5:Q"f'5iMjlf' 'imp ' ,f '5 7.1-'-Z .yu 95 ,,":, W Back row: Heraty, McDonald, Schneeweis. Mead, Turnquist, Miles, Taylor, Clark, Schmuck Fourth row: Loula, Blakemore, McNelly, Enstrom, Poirer, Tierney, Rauenhorst, Dosen Third row: Kukachka, Iohnson, Schroeder, E. Anderson, Moore, Carswell, Gregg Second row: Goudy, Robbins, Taylor. Buckman, Smith, Meldah, Schmidt Front row: Shearer, Riss, Byfield, Bousquet, Mosebrook, A. Anderson, Shema OFFICERS Vincent W. Bousquet, President . Harry Mosebrook, Vice President . Iohn Riss, Secretary . Russel E. Byfield, Manager FACULTY MEMBERS I. H. Allison . R. M. Brown . E. G. Cheyney . C. M. Christiansen , Ralph W. Lorenz . L. W. Rees . Henry Schmitz GRADUATE STUDENT Herman Arle CLASS OF 1937 Axel Anderson . Edwin Anderson . Wilhelm Beckert . Edwin Bender . Vincent W. Bousquet . Russel E. Byfield . Donald Carswell Floyd Clark . Robert Goudy . Douglas Iohnson . B. Francis Kukachka Harry Mosebrook . Samuel Poirer . Duane Rauenhorst . Iohn Riss Roger Schmuch . Frank Shearer . Bemard Shema . Richard Smith Clinton Turnquist CLASS OF 19 38 Fred Dickinson . Robert Dosen . Warren Enstrom . Donald Gregg . Warren Iewett . Frank Kalin . Russel Kauppi . Edward Loula . Loren McDonald . Chester McNelly . Iohn Mead . Iohn G. Miles . Iohn Miller . Douglas Robbins . Norton Schmidt . Iohn Schneeweis . Philip Schroeder . Iohn Taylor . Richard Tierney Robert Walhberg CLASS OF 1939 Lem Blakemore . Thomas Buckman . Albert Dolzele . Iohn Heraty C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Mark Moore . Ioseph Turley To further the study of forestry and to foster friendship among men in the same field of study, Tau Phi Delta, profession- al forestry fraternity, was founded at Washington State College in 1921. The second of the organizatiorfs three chap- ters was founded at Minnesota in 1926. At the bi-monthly meetings of Beta chapter, seminars are conducted by pro- fessors of forestry, by men who are pro- fessionally engaged in that field, and by men prominent in other lines of work. By including in their program lectures entirely out of the scope of forestry, Tau Phi Delta members broaden their inter- ests and widen their knowledge. 2246 West Grantham Street, Saint Paul TALJ PHI DELTA Professional Engineering s V35 . "Tx q r 'Q 9 'g i-'li' Back row: Chilstrom. Ryan, Mallander, Wahlsten. Senn, Ptleider Third row: Barber, Lowe, Noyes, Smith, Wiltrout Second row: Brewer, Iohnson. Wodrich, Ulrich. Sandberg, Funke Front row: Lohmann. Hesse, Wilcox. Lynn, Klinge The development oi able engineers is the paramount consideration of Triangle, engineering fraternity. Scholarship and professional knowledge are stressed particularly, but development ot busi- ness acumen, physical fitness through athletics, and acquisition of social poise are all a part oi Triangle's program. Devoted to high personal and profes- sional attainment in engineering, Tri- angle was lounded at the University oi Illinois in 1907. Among the sixteen chapters is the local Minnesota chapter. established in 1922. 1227 Fourth Street Southeast OFFICERS Roger D. Lynn. President . Thomas R. Klingel, Vice President Leo A. Funke, Recording Secretary . Hugo A. Hesse, Corresponding Secretary . Melvin R. Lohmann, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Louis M. Becker . William E. Brooke . H. E. Doeringsfeld Iohn R. Du Priest . Charles A. Koepke . Ora M. Leland . Edward S. Loye . P. W. Rhame . Carl Swanson . Hugh B. Wilcox GRADUATE STUDENT Douglas L. Noyes CLASS OF 1937 Thomas R. Klingel . Melvin R. Lohmann . Roger D. Lynn Richard G. Mallander . Bernhardt R. Petry . Burkhardt M. Senn Lewis W. Smith . Ervin L. Wahlsten . Edmund G. Wodrich CLASS OF 1938 Rawson Alkire . Iohn T. Barber . Leo A. Funke . Hugo A. Hesse William R. Lowe . Ronald E. Plleider . H. Cliiford Ryan . Erwin W. Ulrich CLASS OF 19 39 Arne O. Chilstrom . Frank A. Larson . Mahlon C. Sandberg Merle D. Wiltrout C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Donald F. Brewer . Clayton L. Iohnson TRIANGLE ' us "Z -'EZFIQ - v 2257 L' M, I JY' , . ' 11. Rl, L 'K ag, iii- ff , in Q, , j, ,L :EA v 4:Q-F g nw - 1-x. f I I.,-. , , JJ.-' .-1, ,.,jgv.-- ?-ZW? 1 . 1v,, Q P 5? 1 fix! 'T' , FE7'P'f,,' lfffff' 'V . fx:--' A 1 5VffW,.1i i ,rug-:JV , jgk-:ww I ,. --Lg.-gl., --wifi: ' . ti'7?l52x' WS.-usii ' I nz. .,, un. 4 fwvi., ,, 1 -- :'flC'f: .2 , 4L'3-:gf'- . si,-5 V4 'xI:',,,ic-' ' av-Z., V , JM- vrbff-fy ' 1 ., -1.4-Q.-" 11 2 :F-':',,' In 1-i.-... ,. .M-9"-L , 4. . ,LWQX 1 vw- - V 5 1311: N 1 ALv.:U-, A J?-1.5 X 'EZ :Ac A 1 X454 gg mai -v p 'Wi' Informa! Minnesofa EAMHJAR MINNESOTA CLASSES A FIFTIETH VOLUME' PRESS . DRAMA A MUSIC DEBATE .M-ILITARY WOMEN A A SOCIAL AND LIVING GROUPS SDRORITIES A A 'FRATERNITIES ATHLETICS PUBLICITY STUNT IVIEETING PLACE SKI EXCURSION PEEPUL'S BALL The title of the cleverest publicists of the year doubtless belongs to the members of the Common Peepuls Ball committee. Here they picket the Iaybee ticket booth and protest lowered Iaybeo prices. FAMILIAR . MINNESQTA i Minnesota, like every other campus, has thousands of everyday events, places, and oddities that are accepted and almost unnoticed because of their familiar- ity. Yet it is these that make a campus out of a huge university. Even with fourteen thousand students, and thousands of faculty members, there. are some that stand out as campus personalities. The vast number of buildings and the size of the University plant does not prevent a few spots, like the P. O., the Health Service and the Knoll, from being familiar to every student. Familiar Minnesota highlights the places and people which typify the familiar aspects of our campus. Bob Anderson submitted this picture t a k e n at Lake Independenc e, Camp lduhapi. on one of the University-sponsored winter-sports excursions. Sheldon Beise of football fame and a former mem- ber of the Union Board of Govemors entertains at the Common Peepuls Ball. sponsored by the Union Board for students who do not attend the Iaybee which is given on the same night. For the convenience of students on the St. Paul campus, a post office is maintained in the Ad- ministration Building on the farm where Ag stu- dents receive official and social communications. Sunny weather makes the hard steps oi Northrop 15 , lane Welch won first prize in the candid camera contest with this shot oi Alpha Phi Betty Downing and Mary Louise McLaughlin arranging dates by phone. FAMILIAR attractive benches for students with a little time to waste in reading the morning paper. Candid camera. third prize, by Robert Berndt. MINNESQTA Except lor the tact that the high balls have atendency to drop down the bank and into the river. the university - tennis courts are ideally lo- cated. ,,,.v- fff Ellen Iune Anderson, Chi Omega. chairman of the Pan-Hellenic song- fest. presents Alpha Phi president lean Watson with the trophy for her winning sorority. 162 H A f -A - Q ri 1' W ' X-rg, f'12Z.'1g"fsgy 'f ' . A H' , it 7'9" we ti 4 gr cg HE? y f:-.,f ' ' v, ,V AA T, .x '-si! ,:. L .n tram, .- 'rw - T, 14429 - .- . a t-, , 7 . ., , y ' 5' ggi,-1 .41. t F a - '-ziffjf-f " f1"'f'qL, I 'Ms -' .fry fi ' we la, " Q :-A - - af, ',' .11-or wi, 1 wh 'N M , if ,. Q , i . 1 lr ifif,. -QPF?-:iv V. "".f.. , ,A If 1:,:,A yn .aw R55 , V. fa Q 11 awp' ' I A I iii ' 1. to is fe 1-,133 5 " ,rd E ,gg -A if As -1 I' - W1 VY Y ,, , ufffgd -' 34 ,rf ir ,. - '7' "' " '-t v f ,A 2" Tl" H Z' 4 E' S 4 If "N" I','f.3 F ' 'I ' 3. I .Q i A 'xiii tl 14, ,114-155 x I -'N' Q ' lint K. -yy'-9 4, -. I I? ' 'f r ' ,. -h e , :Eg -no ' - awww fm TENNIS FOR ALL SORORITY SING NORTHROP STEPS MALL HEDGES MINNESOTA WINTER INTER CAMPUS CAR Fourth prize in the candid camera contest was awarded to Kenneth Wumsch for this picture of a quiet afternoon on the mall. Winter comes to the university golf course-and adds a few extra hazards in the form of snow and wind. Noted for his phenomenal memory for names and his abil- ity to carry on profound discussions on psychology and philosophy is Skipper Spencer of the Inter Campus Car. PHONE BOOTH J " 3 I r RUSHING TALK SORORITY PLEDGING CHRISTMAS SPIRIT CLASS PARTY PLEDGE SMILES GREEK FUN NEWSREEL THEATRE Following the lead of the Interiraternity Council, Pan-Hellenic this year sponsored Christmas parties in every sorority house for underprivileged girls. Home talent performed for the sophs at their class party in the persons of Swifty Ellickson and Marge Cummins. Candid camera. second prize by Bob Adams. Kappa Kappa Gamma girls put the pressure on three promising rushees. and try chatting with them on how they like the University and what courses they are taking. Alpha Phis express Monday night iubilation over the results of their rushing campaign. The new pledges can be distinguished by the flowers. E The beaming laces mean that the members of Delta Delta Delta and their new pledges are mutually pleased with themselves over their decisions. Paul Minault, instructor in the French depart- ment, and his wife recall M. Minault's days in the Foreign Legion in their costumes for the SJ-LE. Tin Pan Alley party. One of the most popular of recent educational experiments is the news- reel held every hour Wednesday ai- temoon in Northrop Auditorium where the news of the week is re- viewed for only a nickel. 65?-S -z-GO FAMILIAR MINNESCDTA Spring scene on the knoll . . . even the strange melange ot the surrounding archi- tecture and the profusion of Keep Your Campus Clean boxes cannot detract from its attractiveness. Sponsored by the Little Gallery is the Uni- versity Fine Arts room where one item from the gallery exhibit is on display and where reading on the fine arts is always available. They don't often smile so prettily at each other land the picture was taken on elec- tion day at thatl Ioe Toner, Progressive chairman, Al Wash, Gopher chairman, and Bob Baker, Pnyx leader. 166 Campus politics weren't the only kind that interested Minnesota students this year. Martin Nelson, Republican candidate for governor, after a political meeting. The worn places in the cement steps ol Folwell Hall are not unique. Every campus building except the newest could display the same phenomenon. The Students Forum gives students inter- ested in every phase ol political, social, and economic current history a chance to listen to competent speakers and to air their own views. MINNESOTA FUN ON THE FARM MINNESOTA INTER CAMPUS CAR K-K-K-KATIE BAND INITIATION TRUMP MY ACE THURSDAY FOURTH HOUR An enthusiasm for winter sports can be gratified right on the campus if you're an Ag student. This shot by Ying Chen Li won filth place in the Candid Camera contest. Students with classes in Folwell Hall can tell time in dreary classes by listening to the Inter Campus Car which runs from the Farm to the Main Campus on a fifteen min- ute schedule. A bigger and better Union for next year is the cry this year, but in the meantime facilities ol the old Union are employed to the fullest. Dean Willey. the president's assistant. and chief convocation arranger, had a hard win- ter what with speakers getting caught in the snowdritts. Here he is with one ol the speakers who arrived--Sigmund Spaeth. Prominent members of the "M" Club meet in the Union to eat and sing and talk of Minnesota's past and present athletic glories. On the fourth tloor of Folwell, stutterers have their difficulties smoothed out by the speech clinic. Usually they end by playing ping pong, but these two seem literally to be talking to themselves. Allan Stone submitted this picture of Band Initiations to the candid camera contest. Paddles and strange costumes were very much in evidence. l67 tO"a F -' 'QsQS?1,9?!!'ii?hQ fp-F A -Q1-?..... ' .d - ,ITV iii.--, nn'f'1"3x 'Cf APHA f lli0H 'Urn' Hr -V Jlidjsii--.":Q. ..t wi i'it..t.u--a l"""l""""1Ul"'fHp swf 0 If mf4?'.Zi'331 1 it w Q . X in ...mi . , I I .11 ,. . -U" -,,,...551gFU' "f,1.':7'f'f'- ,, Aw' vw. Q1 Nr.. U...-,,. f pk I. "mia , "'.,,..-f -' , 5 -0 , bf l :Ulu-,Tl Xa nl I is I if V -' pr ff. 1 A H ,s I -' Lr.ff?trl11,.,..,fA F v x ft ,'-'Q '. rr. .ww '14 , , -M, . --- ,,jf..., '.,,,.,.'Hf"f 3 Q ' ' 1 '-:api - - ,M fir 1Il1fIlf4'lllIlIl'!' Ifigurv lfl'l'HlIlfS U ,If,1'SilHlf'1'Il lfnrullnwnl llouulx. me -. LM . ... cfasfm we + 4. What's going on outside of the classroom is well advertised on the nine new bulletin boards placed at strategic points on the cam- pus. carefully supervised, of course, by Mrs. Skinner. The first year of its service was a very busy one for the garage below the continuation center. The electric eye on the door and the nice warm tunnels were a source of consider- able trouble, however. FAMILIAR MINNESGTA One ot the most familiar sights in the University-the Daily front page, particularly when the Daily is cam- paigning for something, be it the student symphony. the new union. or larger appropriations. By-word of the Building and Grounds Department- No Parkingl A very familiar campus sight. "Main 8177" is the exchange for one of the busiest telephone services in the city-that of the University of Minnesota. No one could fit in more completely with the tradi- tional notion of a scientist that Doctor lean Piccard of the Piccard brothers of stratosphere fame. One ot the more unpleasant aspects ot college on I city campus is the long trek home on the street cu' for Minneapolis and St. Paul residents. N0 PARKING MAIN 8177 NO Mons sPAcE FRONT PAGE CAMPUS FIGURE STREETCAR BOOTH OFFICIAL BULLETIN 168 LANDMARK STAND BACK df' CAMPUS EATERIE X in., FORTNIGHTLY HEALTH SERVICE ff- ' S INFORMATION ,ii CHAIRMAN-' ELECTION DAY 35435 l '4 L 'Rx A campus landmark-the Pillsbury statue. Candid camera entry by Helen lohnson. Scene of many an important social and political conference. and favorite spot for a between class cup at coiiee-the Varsity. Broken arm or raging fever, whatever your ailment. the Health Service at- tendant torces a thermometer into your mouth before you have a chance to protest. Last spring's mock political convention was a tremendous success and gave the participants an inside view on how that sort ot thing works. hs. REGISTRAR S OFFICE NFORMATIO - BUL.L.E'TllNtS lt may be almost any parade, but we're sure it was a welcome reliet from classroom regimen. The Fortnightly Council was the group that sponsored the semi-weekly dances held at the Union or Y-strictly no date affairs where students really get acquainted. The Information booth in the Administration Building has lots Ol customers among the upperclassmen during freshman week. It evidently was a. nice day. so the polls were crowded in an All-University election. Nothing like rain to dampen public spirit. MINNESCDTAS m sn- :Az-was I PECNJ-3 se , P M 2 ,.'Z'.,,...f ff Two Integrated Campuses . . combine the State's agricultural, pro- fessional, technical, and liberal arts schools into one unit. The Farm Campus in St. Paul specializes in Agriculture, Forestry, Home Eco- nomics. Less than three miles away in Minneapolis, the Main campus has all the other departments necessary to cr university. Linked by the Inter- Campus Street-car, they unite to make Minnesota complete. CL C3 6 SO cfwe fmnne S my 2 Q A SS E FRESHMEN EVERY step in the education of the freshmen is carefully guided by those who have already been through the mill, and know the inner workings of the snares which the registrar lays for the unknowing. Above, two freshman chdrmers register for the beauty queen compe- tition. The sole male is included merely for moral support-he hasn't a chance himself. The officials are reoldy also to dispense Campus Sisters who will act as escorts to women new to the university. Below, these coeds seem to be enjoying the directions provided by a student guide. All lost freshmen are corraled by the information committee and led through the campus on student tours. Bewildered but still cocky . The confusion presented by the mass of bewildered fresh- FRESI-IMEN NO wonder Freshman Week Chief, Cur- tis Kellar, is beaming. He seems to be the target for the most dazzling smiles in the freshman class-those of the candidates for freshman queen. All the headaches connected with the job are worthwhile when you reap a reward like that. FRESHMAN queen, Enid Dygert, is be- ing crowned by one maid of honor, Dorothy Tryke, while another, Helen Gould, hands her the scroll that sym- bolizes her office. Enid pledged Alpha Chi and by her prominence in fresh- man activities has completely justified the choice of the judges. K"Jkyg." if they meet the campus during Frosh Week . E men who storm the corrnpus the week before school opens is a confusion relieved by a definite method and purpose. The method is the guidance furnished by the Freshman Week committee, the purpose is the complete orientation of the new- comer to the mechanical aspects of the university, Under the committee leadership, freshmen work their way through the terrors of the physical exam and registration. They are herded through the library and introduced to the best study technique in the How to Study lecture. Social contctcts are made at the men's and womens mixers, the Campus Sisters tea, church night, and the freshman dance. During the week of September 21 through September 26 the executives exhibited every symptom of exhaustion, collapse, and complete disintegration. They are lean Speakes, assistant chairman, Curtis Kellar, chairmon, and Stewart McClendon, assistant chairman. ferry Smith, Vivian Hanselman, lra leffery, Mary Norby, and Culver Davis of the Freshman Week staff draw attention to a poster which describes their wores. Room lO4 Union, hang- out familiar to campus politicians as the scene of every party committee meeting, served as headquarters for administering these activities. . . . . are introduced to self-government . ENROLLMENT in the freshman class soared to a new high this year with over three thousand first-year students registering during Freshman Week. Hence it was a real job for the Fresh- man Week committee to acquaint this record group with every aspect of uni- versity life. One of the main features of freshman orientation is always the lecture on "What is a University Li- brary?" and the library tour. The intrica- cies ot the reserve room, the reference room, the medical-biological room, and the circulation desk are all properly ex- plained to incoming students by library attendants. The tour is conducted via the back doors and entrances marked "For library staff only"-gates to the stacks which will probably never again be opened to the freshmen. In the opening assembly, the routine business of Freshman Week is outlined, and at the reception the freshman is acquainted with student activities, but the official welcome to the university is tendered-at the first convocation of the year held the Thursday after regular class Work has begun. Two rounds of artillery fire and tari- fares from buglers stationed at six points about the campus give the signal for dismissal from classes. First-year students gather on Northrop Field and under the direction of a detachment of R. O. T. C. men, march up to the steps of Northrop Auditorium for the last time as a class until four years later they follow the same route dressed in cap and gown. FRESHMEN 4-' 4 gp ALL the stages intervening be- tween confusion and complete organization are passed through by the freshman class when they first are introduced into the political arena in the fall class elections. As usual the Gopher party was respon- sible for the organization of this year's class. Members are Cback rowl Richard Hastings and Harold Clark, vice presi- dent, and Cfront rowl Richard Holmgren, secretary, Harold Goldman, president, and Leslie Westin, treasurer. FRESH- MEN WITH tickets selling at one dollar per, Ben Serrill, ticket chairman ot the Freshman Frolic, issued frequent Warnings that dancing room at the St. Paul Hotel was rapidly being re- served and that the committee ex- pected a sellout. They were not dis- appointed. Under the direction of Iim Lindsey, chairman, and Bob Gun- derson and Mary Vallely, general chairman assistants, hundreds of freshmen and interested upperclass- men bumped each other through the ballroom oi the St. Paul on the night of February 26, while a wandering broadcaster picked up the sounds of freshman fun. The a n n o u n c e r spurred the broadcasters on to make noises "like a good time" for the listening public, but according to all reports, no acting was really neces- sary. In order to fulfill their ex- pressed aim "to make it possible for all freshmen to attend the party," Peter Schruth and Morris Hoversten of the sophomore class organized a date bureau which arranged com- panions for freshmen of either sex, who wanted to go to the party but had no one to go With. They reported a successful venture and no fatal casualties. 175 . . . and find plenty of time for fun . . . FRESHMEN usually display more spirit than any other class. This year's group was no exception. Freshmen men packed the Union Ballroom on Friday, October 23, listened to Doc Cooke who acted as toastrnaster, laughed at the two vaude- ville entertainers, cheered with the University rooter leaders, and ate forty gallons of beans. THE Armory occupied by the military depart- ment is never the scene of so much activity as in the registration period during Freshman Week. lt is no pacifistic enterprise, however-a plan of attack worthy of a major-general has to be mapped out, and it takes advisors, pamph- lets and reams of printed forms to do it. '-,,.g,..' .... . r W.,- SOPHOMO "SALLY SOPHOMORE is your name. Give me a ticket and l'll spread your fame." So chanted three lucky winners who located the sophomore mystery girl and after accosting her with the solemn incantation were awarded tick- ets to the annual Sophomore Ball, held at the Lowry on November 20. It was the first important class function of the year and its success was only slightly affected by the fact that the football trip to Madison took off on the same date. The bands of Don Lannin and Leroy Ellickson provided the music for sophomore swingers. Above, though you might never sus- pect it, are a group of publication workers. We don't knowqjust how they rate as members of the sophomore class, but when you stand in with the photographer there's always a good chance of getting your picture taken. Among the legitimate members of the class, the dancing was somewhat more conservative than the performance these intruders are putting on. The picture below would seem to in- dicate that hand-holding was one of the main diversions of the soph's affair. Please take our word for it that there were some sophomores there, and that some of them really danced. AMONG the prominent events of the spring season is the annual sophomore culture exam. For eight hours on two consecutive days in May when any sensible sophomore would much rather be riverbanking, all aspirants for entrance into S. L. A. senior college crowd into Burton hall to display their knowledge or ignorance on foreign literature, general science, English grammar, Eng- lish literature, the fine arts, and other related sub- jects. The culture rating of every sophomore is compiled on the basis of these exams in the form of a percentile score. The news of the results is dispensed through Dean Thomas' office accom- panied by condolences and congratulations. Sophs mix dancing and culture . . . . 176 ONE of the most popular courses in the junior college is Psychology lf, ZW, more commonly known as general psych, Which is taken almost universally by sophomores in all colleges. Among the most Well-attended lectures is the one in which the instructor explains the nervous system of a frog, all the While lopping off the limbs of the unfortunate victim, to the professed horror of the young ladies in the first three rows. THE sophomore class feels that their ball is sufficiently elevated to deserve the dignity of a grand march, but they rarely get beyond the stage of getting their pictures in the papers. The Daily tells us that Dagmar I-lauge, president of the sophomore class in arts, and a member of Alpha Chi Omega, led the march with William Iohnson, all-sophomore president. Other in-liners were lean Loclcerby and Erick Kienow, Mary Louise McLaughlin and Bob Thompson, Isabelle Burdeau and Iohn Arnot, and Mary Shabel and Bob Bradford, general chairman of the dance. But clon't overwork the culture. . . . . . . 177 IN the picture of the sophomore commission are Adler Wolf, from the Institute of Technology, Melvin Grais of the Pharmacy college, Robert Thompson, dentistry, William F. lohnson, chemistry, Erick Kienow from the farm campus, and Dagmar Hauge, the representative from the arts college. Harry Lar- son, from the School of Mines, was also a member of the commission. Four of the members Were of the Gopher party. Two other members were affiliated with the Pnyx and Pro- gressive parties While a third ran on an independent ticket. SCJPHGMORE s if: 1 1 R f1'I"'i 'ff 11. 1 Juniors-the big social planners of the year it f ,V-it it vs Eg! in . J- MILITARY zip was injected into the grand march of the 1937 Iunior Ball in the person of Hanns Schwyzer, ad- vanced drill student who directed the maneuvers. Above. left, the informal practice which took place the noon be- fore the big event when the leaders were at a low ebb of vitality and animation. Note the sweat shirts, polo coats, unshaven faces, and the general atmosphere of dejection. Above, center and right. the finished product the night of February ll in the grand ballroom of the St. Paul Hotel -a complete metamorphosis into orchids, White ties, and elegance. ALTHOUGH the merit system okayed by the All-U Council was not ratified in time to be used for selection of this year's leaders, the laybee grand marchers were chosen on a point system which approximated as closely as possible the merit system to be used in the future. First in line were Betty Gay Nordland of Chi Omega and Harl Douglass, president of the lunior Commission. They Were followed by Kathleen Watson, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Arnold Carlson, Mary lane Nordland, Delta Delta Delta, and Raymond Carlson, Felecie Beverniclc, Delta Delta Delta, and Edward Pierson, and Betty Field, Gamma Phi Beta, and Vincent Steffenson. The laybee broke all previous attendance records and turned away hundreds who thought it was just a publicity gag when E1 Molander, ticket chairman, announced that ticket sales were over, JUNICR JUNIOR THE junior year is a year of reckoning Aimless flitting from astronomy to anthropology to botany to chemistry must come to an end and the prospective senior must elect a definite major and minor. Many of those who originally were members of the Art College shift into some profes- sional school-business and education seem to be the most popular. By far the greatest number, however, remain in the department of Science, Literature, and the Arts. Loaded down with slips from the registrar's offices Cslips which may signify anything from your posture rating to your high school credit acceptance? the lost juniors finally end up at room 219 Folwell where Dean Thomas tries to disentangle them from their reams and reams of blue and yellow and pink slips. Have to settle down to serious study . . . Practical. experimental work,'as similar as pos- sible to actual field work, is required of juniors in several colleges. Iunior foresters take the entire spring quar- ter off to spend their time in practical work at Cloquet, They have received previous experi- ence in six-weeks summer camp held between the freshman and sophomore' years at ltasca State Park. Right. the camp for junior civils at Chip- pewa National Forest. The gas lamps add a civilized note to the Hroughing it" atmosphere. Surveying and map-drawing are the chief problems of the students in their camp held for six weeks starting in the middle of August. After May first, junior mining students undertake the rather disagreeable sounding project of "going underground on the range." 179 Probably the busiest class commission is the Iunior Commission which supervises the manage- ment ot the Iunior Ball, most important social function of the year. This year's members were Cback rowj Vincent Stef- tenson, Howard Turner, Clifford Ryan, Edward Olsen, and Ctront rowj Felecie Bevernick, Ed- ward Pierson, Arnold Carlson, Harl Douglass, president, Raymond Carl- son, Milan Novak, and William Best. ,WW if 21: . -V 2 5 SE I Four years are over NATURALLY one of the major interests of the senior class is what to do when Commencement gives them an honorable discharge from the University of Minne- sota. One of the agencies which helps to solve the problem is the Placement Bureau in the Business School. Representatives of firms who are interested in employing this year's graduates interview all the mem- bers of the senior class. lust as efficient agencies are maintained in the lnstitute of Technology and the Col- lege of Education. OR BESIDE the usual duty of a class commission, that of plan- ning the class party, the Senior Commission has charge of senior week activities. Mem- bers of the commission in- cluded in the picture are Cback rowl Wallace Anderson, of dentistry, Edward Dobrich, School of Mines, William Ban- nister, engineering, and tfront rowl Iohn Faegre, Law, Belford Gunderson, Business, Russell Grant, Medicine, and Warner Shippee, Arts. Members who are not in the picture are Lucie de Mars, farm school, Leo Henn of Pharmacy, Calman Kish, Chemistry, and Richard See- bach from Education. The of- ficers are Russell Grant, Belford Gunderson, and Lucie de Mars. before you know it . . . THROUGHOUT the years in which twelve members of the senior class have been given the titles Representa- tive Minnesotans, every conceivable method of selec- tion has been tried. Student vote was too controlled by politics and choice by a committee was so liable to criticism on the basis of partiality that there was open agitation against it. The solution has been found in a committee consisting of President Coffman, Deans Blitz and Nicholson, and two students appointed by the Board of Publications. REPRESENTATIVE MINNESOTANS IESSIE ASLAKSON ' RAY BIORCK Prominent in U Theatre. Prexy of Psi Upsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsi- Kappa Kappa Gamma, member of lon, Iron Wedge, Plumb Bob, and Zeta Phi Eta and Mortar Board. All-U Phoenix. Captain, hockey te am, Council and Senate Committee. track team freshman and sophomore Vice-pres. W. S. G. A. years. 180 THE complaint that col- leges don't prepare their graduates for the real, practical aspect of the workaday world cannot be justifiably applied to Minnesota. Seniors in every professional depart- ment are given an oppor- tunity for practice work in their particular fields. lournalism majors begin to sense the worries of an editor when they put out small town papers all over the state. Education sen- . iors struggle with the frac- tious problem children at the University High. Right, engineering seniors go afield for their experience. SENIDR ' ' ' W T " C VW if S7f".'i7':i'T'5f77T""" , 1 v N Q. 1 Then the hustle to find a job ...... ONE ot the outstanding events honoring the senior class is the Court of Honor banquet given in the Nicol- let Hotel the first week in Iune. lts purpose is to recog- nize the achievement of seniors graduating in the upper tenth of their respective colleges. The dinner is spon- sored by four Minneapolis organizations-The Minne- apolis Civic and Commerce Association, the Iunior Association of Commerce, the Council of Civic Clubs, and the University Contact committee. THE day of the cap and gown carefully treasured in the attic along with the yellowed sheepskin has def- initely passed. Diplomas are unnecessary luxuries, and a little piece of paper certifying that the victim has survived his four years is gratefully accepted. Book- stores do a thriving business the week before Cap and Gown Day renting the "academic dress" required for state occasions-Cap and Gown Day, Baccalaureate and Commencement. REPRESENTATIVE MINNESOTANS PHYLLIS HAWLISH Alpha Omici-on Pi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Mortar Board, Board of Pub- lications, Arts College Board. YW Cabinet and Forum Committee. Ex- ecutive Committee for Freshman Week. I 181 DON BRAMAN Phi Epsilon Pi and Sigma Delta Chi. Freshman Week, sports editor of Gopher, assistant sports editor ot the Daily. Ski-U-Mah staff and track team tor three years. CLARA VIVIAN STEWART McCLENDON Zeta Phi Eta, Eta Sigma Upsi- Sigma Alpha Epsilon and lon Delta Sigma Rho, and Pi Grey Friar. President, Seab- Lambda Theta, Debate team bard and Blade, assistant two years. chairman of Frosh Week. Homecomin , I ' B ll g unior a , Senior Prom, YM Cabinet. Allf2U Council and Gopher sta . REPRESENTATIVE MINNESOTANS The last quarter--the last Ball GRADUATION is not the simple matter of acquiring l8O credits and a like number of honor points that it appears on the surface to be. ln the first place there is the difficulty of determining exactly how many credits the registrar feels you deserve, and how many honor points you can be expected to accumulate during the senior year. This is purely a matter of conjecture as the registrar's office stolidly and stubbornly refuses to give out any information on the subject until the appearance of "balance sheets" in the latter part of May. There is also the formality of paying off all your indebted- ness to the university, including the 357.50 required as a graduation fee. The next step is to rent a cap and gown, and then except for passing spring quarter finals, the deed is done. Ray Herbeck, a newcomer to Minneapolis functions, led the orchestra which played for the forty-ninth annual senior prom May 7 at the St. Paul Hotel. A west coast band, they came highly recommended by an impressive array of movie stars, and senior commission members are reported to have commented, "lf he's good enough for lean Harlow, he's okay for the 1937 Senior Prom." The programs were the most substan- tial and attractive to have appeared at any recent class function-maroon suede, with a gold seal and gold leather thongs. Determined to do- everything in the grand manner, the arrangements committee did not stop until they secured President Roosevelt to head the list of patrons. The extent of his active participation in the affair is unknown. The much-touted merit system for the selection of prom lead- ers had a chance to strut its stuff in choosing this year's Senior Prom marchers. Results were Katherine Regan and Russell Grant, first in line, Eliz- abeth Ann Fitch and Leo Henn, second, Ruth Van Braak and Belford Gunderson, third, Lucie de Mars and Iohn Faegre, fourth, and Maxine Nixon and Wallace Anderson, fifth. SENIOR PEGGY WOLFE Mortar Board, Board of Publi- cations, and Senior Advisory Board. Board of W. S. G. A., vice pres. this year. Execu- tive committee of Homecom- ing. GERHY MITCHELL Alpha Tau Omega, Plumb Bob, Phoenix, and Iron Wedge. Pres. of A. S. M. E., member All-U Council, tech- nical commission and Union Board. Techno-Log staff and lrosh basketball and track teams. REPRESENTATIVE MINNESOTANS THE one occasion, athletic events ex- cepted ot course, Which seems to arouse a real campus spirit is the annual spring festival called Cap and Gown Day which is celebrated on the second Thursday in May. Seniors attire themselves in aca- demic dress and parade through the cen- tral part of the campus, over the knoll, down past Wesbrook and up into North- rop Auditorium to hear the honors tor the year announced and to listen to the presi- dent ot the senior commission bid official and platitudinous farewell to the univer- sity for them. SENIOR The last parade--Cap and Gown Day . . . SENIGR IEAN MYERS ROBERT HOSE W. S. G. A. board four years, presi- Acacia, Scarab, Commacini, Phi dent senior year. YW Cabinet, Sen- Sigma Phi, and Iron Wedge. Fresh ate Committee and All-U Council. Week committee and Senate Com- mittee. Techno-Log staff, president and manager of Band. REPRESENTATIVE MINNESOTANS The formality of Commencement ..... COMMENCEMENT conducted in the stadium with fifteen hundred graduates and thousands of parents and friends as audience is rather different from the highly personal graduations which were characteristic of colleges fifty years ago. A minimum of tears and a complete absence of any sense of a personal farewell does not diminish the very real sentiment attached to the oc- casion. For four years, the graduate may have been complaining about the im- personal machine which he calls the university, but on commencement night, neither its irnpersonality or its size can keep him from feeling that after all, Minnesota is his alma mater. A good many sighs over misspent lives can be spotted among those who are not men- tioned as having graduated with dis- tinction. A very scattered few want to know who wants to be a greasy grind anyway. The only ones bored by the cere- mony are the faculty members who squirm and twist in the heat of their academic costumes and decide that commencements are just like the circus or the Iunior Ball-when you've seen one you've seen them all. The Commencement address is usually delivered by the president though sometimes he calls in a pinch- hitter from another university. Honorary degrees are also awarded during the commencement exercises. 184 SENIOR THE Monday after finals have released their paralyzing grip on campus activities, final valedictory ceremonies for the seniors are enacted at commencement. The much-cursed "mass education" becomes very impressive when fifteen hundred seniors proceed down the field from the open end of the stadium and file into the front rows. Students graduating from the arts college cum, magna cum, and summa cum laude and graduates "With distinction" in other col- leges can be spotted by their maroon and gold ribbons which relieve the rusty black of rented gowns. Graduates of each college stand as their dean presents them as candidates for their respective degrees. When the seniors march up to the faculty platform to receive what passes for a diploma, they are led by two pages. The pages are selected on the strength of their having the highest scholastic standings in the junior class in their college. KAY REGAN SAM HUNT Magna cum laude. Theta Sigma Phi Football team tour years, baseball and Mortar Board. W. S. G. A. board team junior year. Phoenix, Iron secretary. Y cabinet, All-U Council, Wedge and Beta Gamma Sigma. Daily staff four years. REPRESENTATIVE MINNESOTANS IN spite of the dearth of wailing and sen- fx -V' iyy.. .V T timentalism which prevails in Minnesota ' ..VA .VE .. V.A 1 .V.iVj1.5:.gfiV-Q5.3TVfV3V1.ffTVf t'- ' Vi 1. Ti . 1 V, VVf -,iVVV, ..yy . commencement exercises, seniors march- VV :Tia t.'. :,i, ..i. ii-g V, V V -T375 ' , 4 '-A ing off the field with their certificates of if i.1 'W 'T .V i f T1 1 Vj7'ry r- ,,,i dismissal cannot help feeling a rather " 4 if '.i- iil V AL! Vp' ' ' Q'-'V ' "'y pleasant sensation of melancholy at the 1 ' nts , 'V-- T , Q iii" 'T if .v:ts.i, 1T'" : T V 3. 'P VV V".'jj.f., 1 , H f h . Y .. gl- if ,v,. 7 ' FCWZNV1 - J, A V V: V V L. .,,k2VV,VV:,pj -fl notion of leaving the best years o t eir ., X- V . . A 2 V V y i- 2 ji V,.fA+' , V I V . ,. 21 . , ,, . ' " ' U-15111 ff ..W g T ' ' -1 gre l ' . - A . - 1 . youth behind them forever. Commence- V 1 . Q, -- ,f.i K, , VV' -WT JV V. if Vf . 1 ..iif ment speakers carefully avoid mawkish- X V tVi','i1 if .. ,git . . V f'.'2 V 1V T 4' . . 'Q ,VT ' ness, but they Cannot so easily exclude -5 V-V. .7 T' l l ' f A 'iffy' T. i ' V . W sentiment from the breasts of college T' 1 - '- T ' VM 'T students. V 1 -Q15 ' . 'T I. 55 .. V , H: Z Vis' K V . vv'11 ' ' 11 f 1 .1 1' f . it 1tS sig s o r-egre an re ie . e J, 185 Among the more pleasant duties of the Agricultural Stu- dents Council is the sponsor- ship of the annual fall mas- querade held in the farm campus gym. Here are four masqueraders who appear to be posing that perennial favor- ite among Wits, "Guess who?" The Council is also responsi- ble for managing the Christ- mas assembly held this year on December 9. FARM CAMPUS 'L Y Q fi y . . -.W 7 . . f ' . 'W-. .r 'E X , . . . y L N . ,fy 'azz 1, al .- . X l ,yy f D" -r THE AGRICULTURAL STUDENTS COUNCIL was organized originally to administer the honor system on this campus. The farm school pioneered in this method of no-proctor examina- tions. Every four years the matter is referred to a student ref- erendum. The vote taken last spring proved conclusively that the student body feels that the honor system is a success. Council members find the greatest difficulty is in educating freshmen and transfer students into the system. Members of this year's council were fback rowl Fred Berg- gren, Erick Kienow, Ruth Karlberg, Henning Swanson, Alvin Hagen, and Cfront rowj Ruth Goodwin, Carol Mitchell, Arnold Hanson, Margaret Haapala, Virginia Anderson, Arne Carlson, and Lucie de Mars. The officers were E. Arnold Hanson, presi- dentg Henning Swanson, vice president, Lucie de Mars, secre- tary, and Ruth Karlberg, treasurer. , 186 1' If xr G A 'Z . 1 e bait' 1' E g E 'r wi J 3 'txffagnyy T l Q " fl K 2 t Q: I4 Q Maw V ti 4,9 'r4lJ:lsm,, a,vr 3, t-H,-.-i,5x4:.:i-t-:1-'f- .1361 fx' - . W - L xv , y Q ,iw .,,. ...,,A.... .. 4 smug.. W..-.............. Q.. .J ,qmgsgww 4 f 1 . . . N- ' - tab J ' 1 .4-. W' ,,.-..,N..M,.,., - ,. - ...Wa ,W ,Q .bc 4 -4. : .f.-u..M .f..,,,,g.,- ..M.1, in Y, ',,,',,.., .l, l -,,,.....,.., , K I ..,,L.,.u .,. .Z.e....e.., V, g Ng -t -.A ,..X..,-..,4g:-vgww..-kgs...-. .1 - I -h ew-vfmi41.1f 'fr or . T . ..,. . -I l .Ill . T gf Vlll. F e-ff-53'k??:l"5'f'??"37ffP T' K - ' t, .. 1 'tl'-M-iHw:'aii'fff'1 " T 4- L.s.:,iis7 JwL"'f'r"4 I' ,. ,Q ,z,,oQ"g" g 'jf' ,W,,,,uLp,.,.-5,- , , J" " " 'Z' . ' .'tSh?.."' ' A' " ' " "" ' ....-f-4-'fffhii--'f, ' 1 ff' ' f'f"""3. -' ,sm-1f""""'!' .,, A-x .,.. Q. 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' -.- - .ggi-' ' V V "' A . -.,,, 45?-1" .. f. 4 'fx-'Fein' FARM POISED to clear their heads of the fumes still lingering from overstudy on midquarters are Carol Mitchell and Marge Samuelson who partic- ipated in the splash party in the Ag gym pool on February l3, The Union Board ot Governors and the farm campus W. S. G. A. were the sponsors of the party. The Union and fortnightly dances on the main cam- pus have their counterparts in the social functions on the farm. CAMPUS Left, Ed Widseth ot football fame, does his bit ot showmanship on Ag Royal Day. Below is Peggy Ierome. this year's Winner of the little red Oil Can, one ot the most coveted honors on the farm campus. The award is given to the student or faculty member Who has contributed the most outstanding leadership dur- :t,,..,.X, W: , 'gl Q ' f. 'tl tj QQ -. it .. A , , in V . ing the preceding year. Peggy Was vice president of the farm campus VV. S. G. A., a member ot Alpha Omicron Pi and Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, and active in the H. E. A. FORESTEHS DAY, well-heralded by the fake kidnapping, took place on Ianuary 16, presided over by Queen of Foresters Eleanor Petronio. home economics sophomore, and Son of Paul, Alvin Hagen, senior in forestry. The co-rulers were selected by popular vote of the foresters. Hagen was also included in the kidnapping messages, warning him that he would be sub- ject to bodily harm if the reform measures de- manded were not carried out. Paul Bunyan, a familiar figure in Minnesota celebrations, and Babe, his blue ox, were among the distinguished guests present. Fea- tured events of the day included log-rolling, sawing, chopping, axe- and knife-throwing contests, ski and snowshoe races. An innova- tion on this year's schedule was a baseball game played entirely on snowshoes. Eleanor received the robes of her office and was ensconced on a snow throne on the parade grounds from which point she supervised the afternoons activities. THE usual excitement of Foresters Day was heightened this year by a hoax kidnapping harking back to the plot of the two presi- dents of the senior commission in 1932. Vincent Bousquet, president of the Ag Stu- dents Council, after being the object of a series of threatening notes signed by the Red Shirt Vigilantes who demanded a re- form of student government, was carried away by his "kidnappers" on the eve of Foresters Day. The Minnesota Daily refused to be seriously upset by the "snatch," but the city papers were completely taken in. After it was all over, Bousquet admitted that he and the conspirators had planned the whole thing with the idea of creating inter- est in Foresters Day. FARM CAMPUS FOR almost twenty-tive years the most important event in the year for agricultural students has been Ag Royal Day, held every spring. lts chief feature is the show- manship contest. All interested students Cincluding coedsl may show stock. As the animals are appor- tioned by lot, trophies are awarded solely on the basis of showmanship. ln last year's Ag Royal contest, Arne Carlson was declared winner of the trophy after a three-way tie which included Carlson, Marlowe Holm- strom, and Thomas Gorman. ln the morning there is a parade of all livestock to be shown, which storts from the Animal Husbandry Build- ing and circles the entire campus, headed by the Uni- versity Marching Band. Coed milk maids and faculty harnessing experts get a chance to show their skill in the trick competitions held in the afternoon. The day's festivities are climaxed by the dance at which winners in all divisions and the trophy winners are onnounced yFAR1VI CAMPUS ,.s. in fa. 3 0 W We ki . 5 , ... 'Q-Q mm:-uwzgwm HEADING the St. Pat's Day pcrrade on April l7, l936, were Iohn Hanson. as the patron saint of the engineers, and his queen, Faith Anderson. According to all reports it took a lot of limbering up to enable the king and queen to prance through the parade like practiced horse- men. The final recognition of their worthi- ness came in the knighting ceremony on the knoll at high noon. THE bctrrage of rotten eggs and vegetables that used to mark St. Pat's Day has been completely eliminated by the Amalgamation of the technical schools into the lnsti tute of Technology. Before, miners and foresters banded together to make the day unpleasant for the engineers, but left to corry on the feud by themselves, the interest of the boys from the farm campus subsided entirely. PROFESSIONAL AND TECHNICAL SCHOOLS 191 AMONG the most successful cooperative enter- prises on the campus is the Engineers Book- store, organized in l920. Members of this year's Board are Cback rowl Howard Kleinman, Robert Hose, Iohn P. Swanson, Edward G. Dobrick, Richard G. Mallander, Lloyd English, and ffront rowl Professor E. H. Comstock, Professor W. H. Kirchner, Professor O. S. Zelner, Dr. C. A. Mann, Paul Campbell, and l-lgrold D. Smith. Faculty members are appointed by Dean Lind. i . -, v DAJLY , ' OFF-fCE ' Left. the Engineers Smoker, Where technical students congre- gate for social purposes and forget about slide rules. Below, the governing body of the Institute of Technology, the Technical Commission. Members are fback rowl Robert R. Pierce, Professor Samuel C. Lind, Professor Thomas L. loseph, and Cfront rowl Richard S. Olson, Vincent Victoreen, Thomas R. Klingel, Gerry T. Mitchell, Orville A. Becklund, and William Kaiser. Professor Milo E. Todd, Professor Walter M. Lauer, and Charles Snyder are not in the picture. The officers are Gerry T. Mitchell, president, Thomas Klingel, vice president, Victor Vic- toreen, secretary, and Orville Becklurad, treasurer. PROFESSIONAL AND TECHNICAL SCHOOLS ln spite of the surplus ot hard labor involved, membership in the Law Re- view Board seems to be the goal of most of the serious-minded students in the Law school. The top ranking ten in every class win position on the board. The Review is put out once a month from November to Iune. One part of the book is written and edited by faculty members and the other half is handled completely by the students. 192 are mack rowi Luis riarris, iviei- vin Lohmann, Vincent Victoreen. Genevieve Anderson, Iohn Pajari, Roger Ioseph, L. S. Palmer, lean Myers, Iohn Harms, Katherine Regan, Mary lane Nordland, Harl Douglass, Margaret Ierome, lack Metternich, Fred Feiten, and tfront rowl Gordon Custer, Stew- art McClendon, Ianet Hudson, sec- retary, Karl Diessner, president, Kathleen Watson, corresponding secretary, Richard Hargesheimer, treasurer, Russel Grant, and Charles McGarraugh. Not in the picture are Millare Ahlstrom, Er- ling Hauge, vice president, Iohn Harding, Howard Nordquist, Mil- ford Sutherland, Dean Blitz and Dean Nicholson. . Q , ALL UNIVERSITY Few students are even aware that the storehouse back of the Y is part of the university. As a matter of fact, it is a One of the most over-worked office staffs in the university is the one which functions in Zl3 Administration Build- The Board of Publications is the body that wields the big stick over all university publications. Members are Cstandingl Winfred Bttesvold, Prof Ralph Casey, Rolf Haugen, Mitchell Charn- ley and Csittingl Peggy Wolfe, Elwood McGee, Robert Wickersham, president, Mary Anne Benson, lohn Buckbee, and Dean E. E. Nichol- son. Not in the picture are Dean Alvin Eurich and Carroll Geddes, li- nancial adviser to stu- dent organizations. very important part. lt is the headquar- ters for administering the mechanical details of running the university. ing, the office of the Dean of Student Affairs. a ,,.,l vs- ' ,A- xl 1'- MINNESGTKS The Campus' Famed Symphony Orchestra . . makes the University the musical center of the Northwest. On Friday nights and Sunday afternoons stu- dents and Twin City music lovers crowd Northrop Auditorium to hear the Minneapolis Symphony. Minne- sotans are fortunate that they need not leave the campus to hear one of the country's greatest orchestras with its famous conductors and visiting artists. ACTIVITIES C I I C O 'O ' I U 5 a' ffflwv I' I ,4,g.,, , 4, ,2 f,,n,1, n I A 1, -' R"U1 X,- 1' XX, 1 4-. , f . ,,f V I L X ' , ,Lf f,.If- ' I -" - '. I, 1 - " V ,I D, - J I' 1, -I 11, - I .. M + , - 2 f N. . ff ' JL, L! . .J ,tl V A ' Q fi j l D , I I I A NK Q Q0 gy 5 '. l fQ: YAXS H656 SQ? , 9 I, ,Q . I QQ, I X XIIIV' x My O6 'Nu Q3 'D MQ, NIQ U 'Ns NIJ U1 'Nb I 1 I I I f::iy 'fZL.5.: I, . : N f Vail. - A V' ' 121-fl' X is I gifs! AM' 'IM It 7'm'1ff ' C i4 :?'fli:fgf,g1 5-S f i 4-si I' 2? mix x Al 'llj " FE.-f 'QEWSEL .: -4- ' ' ??:. ',,' mLGaJHHKfflj I, 1. , K' mg-ff, X , it bs? 888 1 ER PH GO ST IR F A Bicycle, balcery, g and fashionable dress ads, flowery copy and few cuts constituted the hundred and eighty-six pages of the l888 Gopher, the first. Published during an epidemic of typhoid fever which swept the campus, nearly all the staff of seven were involved, with only a few left to double duty. To inject humor into the Gopher the staff realized their chance to make victims of the faculty with non- pointless jokes and scratchy cartoons. Faculty members wrote their signa- ture and to their chagrin found them linked with Bible quotations, while the janitor was flattered to find himself among the College officers. But despite these things that to us are humorous only because of their oddity as compared with today, the first Gopher did a real job in describing the University as it was in 1888. So new were year books at that time that there were few precedents to go by. "All in all, the Gopher staff," writes the first editor, William D. Willard, "had plenty of ginger and some talent and origi- nated a number of things that have since become customs of the Univer- sity." 888 1 TY I VERS I UN Buggies, swooping slcirfs and high stiff collars .... were in vogue in 1888 when thirty-eight S. L. A. students decided they would publish a yearbook. The Uni- versity in l888 was just twenty years old. There were two buildings, Old Main and the present business building, where work in the Colleges of S. L. A., Education, Medicine and mining engineering was carried on. There were four hundred and twelve students who had an easy time apple polishing with only thirty-three faculty members. Probably the most loved of them all was Maria L. Sanford who came from Swarthmore in l88O as the first woman professor in America. ' ' As for organizations in 1888, the University had few. Gracia Countryman and Sadie Pillsbury were outstanding members of the Bouncing Club. Football was just getting a start. The varsity eleven claimed two substitutes and played the city's largest high schools and Hamline College. The "Ariel" which later became the Daily summed up the monthly news on the campus and was prominent as a college publication. . For fifty years Nw-J M xl!! T tas k fwl XM -f-, L J A 5 X, "J" ' iFtf:?3E"zT gig: ' Q H - . j X Li 'll"" 1lf ll IT TUQEQ Y X 2 l tl l'lllvlll?igjLe lx V ix i wk MH '-fi Uris XX iss r-I i tieth Gopher N 03 GD ' ZZ! N i l 1 ' f If t 4 ' r l 'nu' 5 . 'll O, ...i 'iw 00 in --1 The gay nineties were great' days . . for the coeds. Desiring as much military prestige as the men, the women organ- ized Company O in 1889. For their regular drill they wore military uniforms patterned after the men's. Many other things happened in these early days. To keep the students away from the Washington Avenue saloons a much needed Prohibition Club was organized sponsored by the Y.-M. C. A. ' Enrollment was growing in leaps and bounds, now being in the 2,0UO's. But the Uni- versity kept pace with this increase by its many new buildings-Pattee Hall built 'for the lawyers, Millard Hall for the dentists, Burton Hall for the library, and the Students' Chris- tian Association, which found new headquar- ters in the present Child Welfare building. Finding it necessary to have an assembly hall, for drill and gym facilities for men and women, the Norman-styled Armory was built in 1896. ln '97 political factions had their first troubles when it came time to elect a Gopher board. There were numerous rallies, speeches, and charges between the "Barbs" and "Frats." When election day came they each elected a board and each set out to publish a Gopher- until President Northrop decided to call a com- promise. . the Gopher and the University have grown together The Gopher of '97 Hnally came out .... Pl ' but the staff spent the last half of the year Q shamelessly giving parties and benefits to clear up a debt CD of'Sl,5OU. A bigger and better Gopher it was, however, for the growing University in the later nineties and early nines teen hundreds was providing more interesting facts for the yearbook. Those were banner years-the athletic department re- joiced when the basketball boys ended the season of '02 as college champion of the U. S.-Professor L. I. Cooke be- came well known for his circuses, which made money for the 'athletic department-members of the mandolin club strummed enthusiastically-the new crack drill squad en- Q3 O3 W I'-I gaged in mock warfare. .Old Main, the first University building, went up in flames- coeds welcomed Ada Comstock their first Dean of Women -a bronze Student from the Armory in left the University to American War. This carriages. Soldier Memorial was placed across memory of the former students who serve the country during the Spanish- era closed by the advent of horseless 65 'QQTJ X gp ' . H' '47 f' J P L 53?-N" -I gm? V I i l E l t at l 1 I 1 l d Heralded by cz It to1'c1rzIjghf porodey. . Gopher it al l FL X Q- N-Q 1 fi.-,S 1 X 4 . Vwyw he XIX ff, wk gig , W' 0' 225.1 Wilt. ' If NN x gy 'E 'tw X f R I Q-,Q War drained the campus . . . of many of its most prominent men, athletics suffered, and for the first time a woman was acting editor of the Daily, lVlinnesota's humorous Minnehaha found itself on the back page of the Daily until it came to be the Ski-U-Mah in 1922. This was a period of serious conflict when many new adjustments had to be made. But with the signing of the Armistice came an enroll- ment boom and the University once again flourished. ln 1919 there were sixty per cent more students than the pre- vious year which easily accounted for the rapid growth of buildings. Students were lost in the new library which took the place of Burton Hall. Music students made their way out of the basement of Pillsbury to make music in their new building. In the drive for a new stadium funds were secured by asking all the alums to donate the price of a brick, and so-Memorial Stadium was dedicated in 1924. Minnesotas national basketball championship in 1919 and its continuously good teams probably inspired the building of the spacious field house in 1928. The University was grow- ing larger. At the head of this great building program was Lotus D. Coffman, who gave up his duties as Dean of the College of Education in 1920 to take the place of Marion L. Burton as President of the University. All went well for the University until the State revenue took a dive during the depression. fireworks and speeches George Vincent became the third President of the University in 1913 Humor came to the campus in the newest publication, Minnehaha. With the arrival of automobiles and other inventions in this pe- riod, great changes and develop- ments came to the campus. The traditional chapel services where such eminent men as Woodrow Wilson, T h e o d o r e Boosevelt, and William H. Taft had spoken made way for the weekly convocation. Pigs squealed and cows mooed at the May pole dance of the Univer- sity's country fair in 1912. The inter-campus street car linked the farm and main campuses in 1914. With the added emphasis in women's rights came the new gymnasium and S a n f o r d Hall, bringing new interest to Univer- sity Avenue. Men made it a point to belong to the Minnesota Union where they could live healthily on forty cents a day. Athletics came to the top in 1915 when Bernie Bierman, All-American halfback, brought the season to a close with a Big Ten championship team. Then came the unwanted war. iQ xqe' . . "l N 1 PW XJ I L Sgr bc e1 'Url After half a century lla av- we ll 41- 3 ' T if Amidst rooms filled with turkeys, . . wood, and hay a family lived in the building which later became the University-Old Main in 1864. The next year strong efforts were made to 'use it for the state's insane. Saved from this it became the University of Minnesota in l8B9. Today, old dilapidated Main is no longer standing. The barren wastes of the early campus have disappeared. Instead of a faculty of nine men and an enrollment of fourteen there is a University of fifteen colleges with a collegiate enrollment of l5,655. More than fifty buildings take the place of Old Main. It is a greater campus today. Besides being one of the largest universities in the United States, it tops the nation in athletics, made famous by its lUOU'7O football team in 1933 and three continu- ous championship seasons. lt boasts the world's largest college daily, non-partisan and conserva- tive in view, and a monthly fun magazine. Peace movements stir the campus every spring and a Wealth of prominent speakers come weekly to address the students and faculty at the Forum. This year by the dedication of the new Adult Edu- cation building President Coffman has become well known for his adult education theories. lf only William Watts Folwell, the University's first President, could see the University today. Volume fifty marlcs the l937 Gopher . . The oldest and the newest Gophers are alike in purpose, they commemorate a year's extra-curricular activities and phases of student life giving special stress to personali- ties, but what a world of difference between them. Fifty years ago the staff published the Gopher all in fun-today, besides the fun, the Editor and the Business Manager get paid. Fifty students take the place of the original staff of seven who published the first Gopher. The Gopher today is all formal in content, very different from the first book which contained mostly humorous features. Photography has made it possible to portray every phase of campus life in pictures so that the crude sketches of yesterday seem funny to us. Better than ever the fiftieth Gopher, the newest, sums up the advances of its predeces- sors in presenting the campus as it is today. A23 - 1 w -iff-'-Zi ,W .f X.. . fl? l ii Fifi .'-' Q-.11 " 0 4 I ill. N-40' the Gopher continues to present Minnesota life 199 GOPHER of 1937 GEORGE WITHY EDITOR George Withy . Goodwin Alarik . Elizabeth Donovan Ted Galanter . . Willis Spring' . Patricia ,Hoban . Shirley Rosholt . Don Braman . . Lavinia Alder . Betty Swenson . . Yvonne Stoddard . Mary Kriechbaum Margaret Dougan Betty Ritchie . . . Bill Nelson . . . Ianet Hudson . Bill Hughes . . lane Bearman . Tyler Upham . Robert Lehrke . ROSHOLT HOBAN an GALANTER ALARIK DONOVAN SPRING . . . . . . Editor . . . Assistant Editor . . . . Assistant Editor . . Photography . Organizations . . . Seniors . . Faculty . Sports . Activities . . . Women . . Fratg and Sor. . Professionals . . Honoraries . Social Groups . . . . Drama . Fiftieth Volume Photography Ass't . . . . . Artist . . . . Sports Ass't Organization Ass't Harold Goldman .......... Faculty Ass't Willard Allstrom . . . . . . . . . . FacultyAss't EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Ruth Bloomgren . George Hill . Ellen Iohnson . Robert Lloyd . Eleanor Ryden . . Iane Weber Back row Galanter Bloomgren Hoban Lehrke, Dougan, Spring, Ritchie Second row Ryden Mossxman Swenson Kriechbaum, Hughes. Rosholt Front row Hudson Braman Wrthy Donovan, Alder 117 Business Tom Beebe . . Lars Bengston . Winilred Moore . Stewart McClendon Elwood Molander Bill Thomson . . Iay Fitch . Back row: Nelson, Prouse, Schmitt Edwards Front row: Molander, Bengsion Moore Beebe Fiich Thomson Business Man. . . Accountant . . Secretary Ass't Bus. Man. . . Book Sales Senior Pictures Organizations Harry Edwards . Bud Nelson . Helen Prouse . Fred Putnam . lean Schmitt TOM BEEBE BUS. MANAGER BENGSTON PUTNAM McCI..ENDON Moons THOMSON MOLANDER GQPHER 0121937 SAILSTAD HEDGES QUIGLEY BREWER KELLAR ED HARDING EDITOR EDITORIAL Edward W. Harding . . .... Editor . . . . Associate Editor Associate Editor . . Editorial Assistant . Editorial Assistant . Art Editor Esther Hedges ...... Fashion Editor Martin Quigley Barbara Brewer . . . . Robert Sailstad Curtis Kellar . . lane Bearman . . . . . STAFF MEMBERS William Frissell . Delores Ritter . Grace Marie Gay . Phyllis Hawlish . Vivian Witt . lack Kelly . Robert Gilmore . Iayne Eastman Back row: Frissell. Witt, Ritter. Gilmore Second row: Eastman, Sailstad, Hedges Front row: Kellar, Harding, Bremer l SKI-U-MAI-I sK1-U-MAI-1 Dunsworth, LeBlond, Ludcke. Best Frank R. LeB1ond . . . Business Manager Bill Best . . . Assistant Business Manager George Ludcke . . . Circulation Manager Charles Stevenson. Advertising Representative Ian Dods .... Advertising Representative lack Dunsworth . Advertising Representative Iean Ackley ...... Office Secretary Ruth Conier . . . Office Secretary Business STEVENSON LUDCKE DUNSWORTH DODS BEST FRANK LeBLOND BUS. MANAGER .m,,n. -- Roger Verran . Robert DeVany George Hage . Iay Richter . . . Milton Woodard Stuart Chapin, Ir. . Elinor Anderson Peter Edmonds . Don Braman . Randall Hobart Graham Hovey Ellis Harris . . Editor-in-Chief . . Man. Editor . . City Editor . Sports Editor . . Copy Editor . Society Editor Ass't City Editor Ass't Sports Editor Ass't Copy Editor . Farm Campus Editor . . Radio Editor Don Cowell . . . . . Columnist Martin Quigley . . Columnist Don Bowers . ..... Critic Shirley Iones . . . . Secretary CHAPIN EDMONDS ANDERSON BRAMAN RICHTER HOBART WOODARD HAGE Masterson . Oscar Molomot . Paul Moseley . Eugene Newhall . Dorothea Olson . Samuel Picus . Charles Roberts Sports Assistant Iulius Langman ..... Intramural EDITORIAL WRITERS Simon Bourgin . Carroll Hawkins . Neal Potter . Avery Wittenberger CITY ASSISTANTS Roger Ioseph . George Moses Katherine Regan V SPECIAL WRITERS Persis Harper . Robert Hillard . Robert -Marshall REPORTERS Harold Chucker . Robert Dennett Winthrop Dyer . Iames Etzell . Marjorie Possum . Lois Hanson . Betty Hostetter Iohn Kelly . Seymour Mandel . Patricia Camille Romig . Crane Rosenbaum William Rounds . Iune Schulze . Isabel Tuomey FARM CAMPUS REPORTERS Ed Evanson . William Hall . Charles Worcester SPORTS REPORTERS Al Elros . Robert Hubbard . Hugh Norman . Iames.McTighe . Sam Weiner - SOCIETY REPORTERS Isabelle Burdeau . Letitia Krey Eleanor Schulte . Phyllis Thorgrimson COPY READERS Iohn Cardarelle . Sam Keil . Gordon Munson . Arthur Nattalin . Irvin Rose Boyd Thomes . William Wade Back row: Keil. Eiros, Olson, Moses, Picus, Bourgin, Hillard, Quigley, Kelly Fourth row: Potter, Regan, Schulze, Moseley, Cardarelle, Hawkins, Rounds, Krey, Possum, Dyer Third row: Nattalin, Harris, Weiner, Chucker, Dennett, Munson, Mandel. Williams, Norman Second row: Hanson, Langman, Molomot, Marshall, Braman, Rose, Ioseph. Burdeau, Iones Front row: Edmonds, Hobart, Woodard, Harper, DeVany, Anderson, Richter, Chapin, Hage EDITORI EDITOR BOB DeVANY I f : ' li - ' 3: ewcvwe- 1-I I ,- f ,,. A - r I I,-1 5 'R 7- I AL DeBUHR I BUS. MANAGER Business i zos ' MINNESOTA DAILY Back row: Hinderaker, Withy, Schruth, Hoversten, Atkin, Rorris Third row: Rorvig, Maloney, Brunskill. Lockerby, Anderson. Barry, Snodgrass Second row: McChesney, Owen, Carlson. Espeland, McBride, Fitch Front row: Seguin, Arvold, Boswell, de Buhr, Iones, Iohnson Alfred H. de Buhr . . . Business Man. Eleanor Gale lones . . . Office Man. Georgia Neal Boswell . . . Secretary Hughitt Hincleraker . . . Credit Man. Gordon Munson . . . Copy Carrier Iames Rorris . . . Circulation Man. Frances Owen ..... Bookkeeper LaVonne Brunskill . . Stenographer ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVES Donald Arvold . Russell Hollingsworth Morris Hoversten . Owen L. Iohnson Wayne Seguin IONES HOVERSTEN BOSWELL SEGUIN RORRIS IOHNSON ARVOLD MCSTAY "SALLY COLUMN" Maiel Espeland . Recelle Golistein Charlotte McChesney . Frances McStay Winifred Murphy BUD LOOKS 'EM OVER Robert Brockway . Iohn Withy ADVERTISING SOLICITORS Robert Anderson . Alonzo Atkin . Saul Greenspoon . lean Lockerby . Fred Myer Garland Odlaug . Peter Schruth AD SERVICE BUREAU lane Anderson . Lucille Eileen Barry Mary Helen Bartlett . Helen Rorvig MERCHANDISING Marjorie Fitch . Mary Kohler . Dorothy McBride . Gladys Snodgrass CIRCULATION ASSISTANTS Iohn Lundberg . Donald Palmer . Ion Sevareicl OFFICE ASSISTANTS Margaret 'Ann Carlson . Eleanor Maloney . Evelyn McWilliams Back row: Burns, Romig, Brokaw, Smith Front row: Anderson, Andrist, Clittord, Harding Inspired young authors have to have a place to submit their attempts. The Literary Review takes care ot this need. Near the end ot each quarter an issue is published made up entirely trom poems, short stories, plays, and articles by students. In the spring, prizes are given for the best manu- scripts printed during the year. Students receive nothing tor their eltorts, except see- ing their name in print-as it this weren't reward enough. fam., Faculty Adviser Dr. Anna Von Helm Holtz Phelan SENIOR STAFF Ellen Iune Anderson . Ralph Andrist . Anne Carlsen . lean Clifford . Iohn Harding . Iohn Lawler IUNIOR STAFF Celia Brokaw . Marie Burns Camille Romig . Barbara Smith Paul Weiss aily a us astt IEAN CLIFFORD EDITOR Literary Review Tuesday nights, over Minne- sota's station WLB. students can hear the Minnesota' Daily that they have been reading every day. The Daily-sponsored Campus-casts with their fifteen minute spots attempt to dram- atize everyday student lite on the campus and to highlight the special news events ot the week. Over the air students become Dean Nick or Dean Blitz. or practically anyone ot note on the campus. ELLIS HARRIS DIRECTOR I 206 Back row: Larson, Gaustad, English, Hoden. Lindquist, Helland, Erickson. Brierley, Warner Second row: Wilcox, McDonald, Rollin, Prof. Straub, Prof. Comstock, Amundson. Waleen, Wickre Front row: Riegert. Eidam. McGee, Rauclenbush. Teeter, Olson, Hansen 3,172 ., 1 . swap., ,stub-.VJ -,., '53 -' :VZ f'.,e,.,1f' ' ,, ii EDITORIAL STAFF Robert T. Teeter . Donald H. Erickson Herbert H. Gaustad . . . Editor . . CopyEditor Alumni Editor Lloyd English . . . . . Oiiice Vernon G. Hoden . . . Circulation Robert E. McDonald .... Office Warren L. Waleen . Advertising Rep. ROBERT TEETER EDITOR ELWOOD MCGEE BUS. MANAGER Erling I. Helland . Feature Editor Harry A. Larson .... Reporter Wallace W. Wilcox . . Circulation Bertil Lindquist . . . . Columnist TECHNO-LOG BOARD Melvin R. Lehmann Richard G. Stone . Frederick P. Warner Gordon O. Wickre . . Columnist News Editor Iohn A. Murray . . . . . . Reporter . . . Reporter . . Columnist BUSINESS STAFF Donald H. Raudenbush . President Elden H. Olson . . Vice President William O. Hansen . . . Secretary Prof. Lorenz G. Straub . . Treasurer Prol.Elting H. Comstock Prof. Ralph E. Montanna Elwood L. McGee . Business Man. Neal R. Amundson Edward F. Eidam W. Gordon Brierley . . Ad. Rep. Louis I. Riegert Daniel P. Doyle .... Circulation Lawrence W. Rollin l 207 niversit Theatre ALMOST sole representative of the legitimate stage in the Twin Cities, the University Theatre presented this season six productions under the direction of Messrs. Albert Lovejoy, De Lisle Crawford and Kendrick Wilson, veteran technician and make-up man. Mr. Lovejoy came here as guest director this year from Carnegie Tech. and has had both profes- sional and non-professional theatre experience, having coached college plays.and others in Hollywood and New York. Mr. Crawford, new member of this year's staff, also came from Carnegie Tech., having coached in colleges and done professional work on the stage and in radio. Heading the technical and business sides of the theatre are Ioseph Batchellor and Lola Sheppard, who is assisted by Iune Miller. Dr. Bryng Bryngelson, act- BATCELLQR ing head of the Speech Department, is ex-officio member of the Univer- CRAWFQRD sity Theatre staff. SHIEPPARD LOVEIOY BRYNGELSON ' TECHNICAL STAFF MILLER The Music Building, Speech Faculty and University students cooperate in six plays Back row: Harding, McVeigh, Glennon, Dods, Brisbin, Hauge, Putnam, Salisbury Sixth row: Morneau, Cohen, Thomas, Stoddard, Roberts, Serveen, Haughtaling Fifth row: Blachmun, Fowler, Lee, Klovstad, Hilyer, E. Iones, Bendixen, Earle Fourth row: Robbins, Whitney, Benson, Iohnson, Simonson, Hinds Third row: Spring, Glockler, Sprague, Kosberg, Husselby, Sentrauck Second row: Evans, Roerner, Teas, Murray, Robbins, Miller, Koeding Front row: Smith, Brewer, Ransom, Gaarder, Nelson, Turner Meyer M asquer WILLIAM NELSON President PEG TURNER Vice President RGSELLA GAARDER Secretary GLENN RANSOM Treasurer IT is the aim of the Minnesota Masquers to give students in every department ot the University a chance to participate in dramatic Work on the campus and to know the students with interests in dramatic work. This year Masquers produced ten 'one-act plays on the University Theatre's laboratory stage. Masquers presented a melodrama, The Reunion. in Northrop Auditorium for the Freshman convocation. Another play, The Warrior's Husband, was given for students in the Union ball- room during the lunch hour. In the spring quarter, Masquers are producing three one-act plays that were contributed to the one-act play contest by campus playwrights. TO THE RIGHT is a picture taken from one of the one-act plays presented in the last year by the Masquer or- ganization in Room 19 of the Music Building. CARYL MEYER, member of Masquers, puts her soul into direction of the verse reading choir as she leads some of the members in group speaking rehearsals, A group oi "waiting listers" gathered around the piano listening to a duet by two of the members in the Masquer office. . . Amateur actors Work for points . . 209 he lYOun, Idea 3' George Brent . . . . , Denis McGenty Gerdal h- h-ld 5 Frances Brewer Sholtol is C 1 ren ' ' tnansia Hawkins Iennifer ......... Ieanne Ewing this first wife, divorcedl Cicely ..... this second wifel Priscilla Hartleberry . Cl cl E I . au cc es . Iulia Cragworthy . Eustace Dabbit . SibylB1aith . . Rodney Masters . Huddle tButlerJ Hiram I. Walkin . Maria . , . :servant at the viilai ' 210 Margaret Shippee . . Ianet Schain . William Nelson Margaret Boerner Arthur Thornton . Freda McLean Warner Lahtinen . . Ioseph Evans Thomas Daugherty . Iessie Aslakson RIGHT, the two brat children, Gerda and Sholto, tease their father as his second Wife, Cicely looks on in disgust. LEFT is a later scene from the same play where the harassed husband has at last returned to his first wife through the efforts of his children. AT TOP the guests are being enter- tained by a story before leav- ing for the hunt. BACKSTAGE in the workshop and paint room the work of making flats and mixing the vats of paint is carried on. Bob Tessman and lack Monsos take time out from rehearsal to co- operate on the mending of a curtain for a set that is to be used in the play. TI-IIS rollicking comedy by Noel Coward is the story of the adolescent brat chil- dren of George Brent-Gerda and Sholta-who have left their mother, Brent's first wife, in Italy to come to England and affect a reunion between the two. There they disgrace his second wife and her guests and plot against her when they discover a love affair between her and the young sportsman, Roddy Masters. In the second act Cicely elopes with Roddy, and the chil- dren carry their father triumphantly to Italy where they find their mother about to marry an American million- aire. There they again go to work and soon get rid of him. The curtain falls upon a joyous family reunion and double embrace. The play was pre- sented under the direction of De Lisle Crawford. DRAMA Aff- 1' I i T RIGHT, Bob Pryor takes a nap in the green room on piled-up cushions while waiting for his cue, "The props," hangings, and costumes are lying on the indexed shelves where the stage hands will be able to find their material for the set- ting of the next scene. LEFT is a scene from "Monna Vanna" in which the beautiful heroine receives advice from her Wise and aged father. RIGHT BOTTOM Vanna protects her bandaged lover from the hate of her husband, Guido, as he is about to draw his sword. MAETERLINCICS "Monna Vanna" is the story of the warring 15th Century armies of Pisa and Florence. Prinzivalle, head of the Florentine forces, hots demanded that Vanna, the beautiful Wife of Guido Colonna -head of Pisa-be sent to him for one night, and he in return will send supplies and munitions to her beleaguered people. Vanna goes, against Guiclo's Wishes, and is treated only with respect by Prinzivalle, who has loved her for a long time. He returns with her to Pisa, and Guido will not believe that Vanna's honor has not been sacrificed and condemns Prinzivalle to die. Vanna lies to save him, saying that he is guilty and that she Wants the sole right of his prosecution. We feel sure that her judgment will be to release him later and fly from Pisa at the earliest opportunity. Kendrick Wilson was the director of the production. Guido Colonna, Commander of the Pisan Garrison ........ . Iohn S. Monsos . Larr Gates Marco Colonna, Guido's father Prinzivalle, General in the pay Trivulzio, Commissioner of the ggfggol Guido's lieutenants Vedio, Secretary to Prinzivalle of Florence . . . . . Herbert Nelson Florentine Republic . . . loseph Cohen Edward Harding ' Walter Servheen . . Glenn Ransom Giovanna fMonna Vannal, Guido's wife . . Rosella Gaarder 93 BNHS THE LEFT ks nk-ako -who hristop PSY Psbbq , khe en knarrkecl ko n kn, he had be Chrkskophex Bea , scene wkkh Dockor aggekk. PUY THE- YAGYXT, Dockox bag- ekk conkexnpkakes a by khe kake Q pkckure Chskskophev bean. PS THE YCXGYYY BE- LOXN ks a bachskage shok ok khe promp- kxess as she sk ' khe -wings kokkowkng khe Xknes ok khe ackots skaqe. behxnd het skands khe cakk gk wakahkng ko see 'Cnak each person enkers on cue. skew ok a counknf khak Q akkxsk who had 1 kings khak are takebf ex bean ks khe because ok a qoun behind hknk pain nk- and knes despe know she has s more kkskop nkqhk avinq X ok khe s khewl she ha unkkk Lake Ch ynous okrek s bekore Xe kosk se-4 eta hks okckuke 'ihesf kind ck ok tkches nkattked kanlkk-X1 died ,V her 600 WY becoknes Ka ak khekk hoyne qeak now kaxnous. The kaxnkkq has ko sviknoke khekr Ykkkke gnakd ouk ok -when ark deakers come ko bargain 'sox khegn. khan khekf e-Apecked and are okrerko'-led ak khe ptospe Pvbbff conkes koi-+1 aid and xeveaks khak she had been secrekkq ko Chns, 1.-Ihlkch xnakses khe paknkknqs nghkkukkq hers, and she goes pq wkkh khe pkckures under hex ann. De Lkske Cxawkord Yiavfkixns 'Bda Ykaqgekk ,... Pkkkce MUTYBY Waxman Crebmet . . Gwkenn hansoux kkank ..... 'Nkkkxaxn C. Nekson . . . . . . . Xoseph Cohen Gakes hap pkaq . onakd. Scakkon 'Y n a osen T11 avlaq dkrecked khe Drkkaqqekk .... D Susan -'nagqekk .... Nan . . . . , . Xessxe lkskaksso k . . Dons Ckahe Bkerhen YK Davenpotk ...... La P-bb Mrs 'I . 'rkaqgek WS THE play, "Russet Mantle," takes place on the fruit plantation of the Kincaids in Arizona. The lovely and ilippant Kay Rowley is visiting there with her mother, Mrs. Kincaid's sister, and has -shocked the town with a series of amorous ad- ventures. Iohn Galt, a young poet, who tends Mrs. Kincaid's chickens, is the chief one ot these. They have an indiscreet love affair which termi- nates in the Kincaid's discovering she is to have a baby. The two are denounced, and Kay leaves with Galt to find her happiness as his wife in a foreign field. Mr. Albert Lovejoy was the director of the production. Iohn S. Monsos . . . . Ioseph Cohen Susanna Kincaid . . . Margaret Boerner . Violet Knapp . . . . Lois Harmon , Mary Agnes Wagner Horace Kincaid . Pablo .... Effie Rowley . Manuelita . . . Kay Rowley . AT THE LEFT is a backstage shot of Milton King, one of the chief technicians of the University Theatre, as he manipulates the switchboard for stage lighting. To the right is his prompt book with cues for lighting out front and from the wings. From this board he sig- nals stage hands on the other side and above the stage in their various duties. tie gil DRAMA Scoot .... . A. I. Crowley - - an intimate scene from "Russet Mantle" show- Iohn Galt. . . . . . Larry Gates ing Iohn Galt, the young poet, chatting with the Mrs. Fawcett . . . . . Alice Murray' jovial Mrs. Kincaid and her more skeptical husband Salvador . . . . . David Baskin on their ranch. - - - Pablo, the Indian servant, tells Dr. Brown . . Gordon Lagerstrom of one of his escapades as Kay Rowley and Mrs. Kincaid listen. 213 Hen ' rt King Henry the Fourth Earl of Worcester Henry Percy, surnamed Sir Iohn Falstaff . Charles Irving Norma Montgomery, Melba Erickson Mar Joseph Evans William C. Nelson Hotspur , . . A. I. Crowley Poins . . . Walter Servheen Shall Edson, HGWGY Felbef, DOHGIC1 McCall Henry Prince of Wales Earl of Northumberland Owen Glendower Bardolph . . Herman Weisman Arthur Kearns, Robert Pryor, Harold Soeld Donald Hawkins Mark Markson Robert Tessrnan Gadshill . . David Thompson ner, Roderick Lawson, Harry Brodm A l Prince Iohn of Lancaster Edmund Mortimer, Earl of Sir Walter Blunt Pete ..... David Raskin Crowley, PSQQY Hudson. Barbara D5-V195 lohn Fan-.311 March . . . Iohn S. Monsos Kevin McCarthy Lady Percy . Margaret Shippee PhY11iS Hewitt, Helen 511011. l0YCe Kerr Earl of Westmoreland Earl of Douglas . Arvid Frank Sir Michard Vernon Lady Mortimer MGTY Anne Wlnebefg Edward Harding DRAMA Gordon Lagerstrom Barbara Davies, Peggy Hudson THE TOP picture at LEFT shows the improvised Shalcespearian stage with four of the male leads waiting for en- trance cues, while at the RIGHT a part of one of the famous battle scenes is being enacted. AT LEFT BOTTOM two of the makeup crew were caught by the camera in the makeup room ap- plying the grease paint and lines to Alice Mur- ray's face. "HENRY IV" is the story of the revolt of the English lords against their King in order to usurp the throne and return it to its rightful owner-Edmund Mortimer. The King hears of their plan and rallies his forces in preparation for war. The scene is then one of battle. The conspirators are too eager and unwary, and the King, with his superior forces rules the day. Prince Hal, his disreputable son, is now reconciled to his father after valiant fighting on the field. The antic scenes of Sir Iohn Falstaft and his rogues are memorable in the play. Henry IV was directed in the Shakespearian manner by Mr. De Lisle Crawford with the assistance of Mrs. C. W. Halbert. TOP ABOVE is Alex, who apologizes to her grand- mother for so abruptly announcing her engagement to Toby tor whom she has finally decided to give up her stage career. ABOVE, Miss Spicer is deeply concerned with the health of Toby, who has just had a severe attack of influenza. Distaif DRAMA RIGHT, Finding the right cos- tume to tit the right person is a job. And these University Theatre members will agree. Bob Pryor seems satisfied with his plumed hat, but maybe he'll want the latest find, although no one seems quite sure of its identity. VAN DRUTEN'S play has as its main theme the study ot the char- acters oi the women of three generations. Mrs. Venables is the nosey, pampered grandmother whose three daughters are Nellie, an unhappily married middle aged woman who has come back to visit her sister, Liz-the brilliant and unconventional woman ot affairs, and Evie-a Widow in whose home the play takes place. The play is built around this warm and endearing character to whom all of the others come with their troubles. Alex, Evie's daughter, represents the third generation. Her problem is whether she should marry her lover, Toby Chedwiggen, the eager, young Englishman who has been ottered a job as producer in Holly- wood, or follow a career with the help ot the influential Charles Hubbard. Toby has an attack ot influenza at Evie's home and while he is in a delirium Alex realizes her love tor him. The third act closes on the departure ot Alex and Toby for America as man and wife Mrs. Venables . , . . Ruth Asleson Theresa Venables . . . Marion Swanson Mrs. Millward . . . , . lean Kimball Miss Spicer .... Lorraine Rieck Mrs. Frobisher . . . . lane lohnson Hose ...... Norma Montgomery Mrs. Fletcher .... Margaret Ship ee Toby Chegwidden . , William C. Nelson Roland ........ Ioseph Evans Charles Hubbard . . . Kevin McCarthy Alex ........ Iessie Aslakson Gilbert Baize . . . . A. I. Crowley Christopher Venables . . Donald McCall ide , ,, H L ,i .5.,,L,.., P. -,defy .,s..Qf.-, . 3, , L l.i Ear 'U JU PVS. 'f Zi 5' N '17 tl it tl' s ef' 'L lv 15 ti u. -if '-'ss fr fi. A if '53 it Qty. 3 ,, 2.3 -Q HONY l r l EACH YEAR the Directors ot the Orchestral Association arrange a brilliant program for the Minneapolis Symphony Season. This year there were ten world famous Soloists and several distinguished Guest conductors. Ol these one wcrs Eugene Ormandy who had been the regular conductor for six years, another was Dimitri Mitropoulos who has signed a contract with the Minneapolis Symphony' Orchestra for the next two seasons. Two new tigures in music were introduced to Minneapolis this season, Marian Anderson, a Negro Contralto, and Charles Kullmcm, a Tenor. The other visiting artists were here on return engagements because ot previous successes in the city. Harold Ayres continued as concert master and violinist and Frank Miller as first cellist. There were sixteen regular Friday evening performances and eighteen Sunday after- noon pop concerts as well as two popular programs for University students., Eugene Ormandy, top, opened the Minneapolis Season this year as a guest conductor after being 1 our regular conductor for the past six years. Leon Barzin is only thirty-six years old and is already an outstanding conductor. For six years he has been Director of the National Orchestral Society. Guy Fraser Harrison came here from England to become the Conductor ot the Rochester Civic Or- chestra and the Associate Conductor ot the Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra. lose Iturbi was a Spanish child prodigy who made good and now is well known both as a pianist and as a Symphony Orchestra Conductor. Dimitri Mitropoulos. left, took the city by storm when here as guest conductor, and shouts and applause greeted the announcement that he had been engaged for a two-year term to direct our Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. Born in Athens, he has conducted orchestras in the prin- cipal cities in Europe. Being a pianist too, he conducts as he plays. l 216 6-' -ill! UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY THE UNVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA has become outstanding in college circles throughout the country. lts membership ot more than a hundred is drawn not only trom the School ot Music but from many of the other colleges in the University. Gradually under the directorship ot Professor Pepinsky the orchestra has moved up from the Farm Campus to the Armory, from there to the Music Building, and finally to Northrop Memorial Auditorium, which is also the headcfuarters ot the Min- neapolis Symphony. - This year the orchestralwas paid one of the greatest compliments pos- t sible when Olin Downes, music critic tor the New York Times, asked it he might play with them. Before Mr. Downes spoke at Convocation this tall, t Dean Willey gave an introduction which praised the University Sym- ' phony. Afterwards Mr. Downes said he would like very much to play with them it it could be arranged. A program Was planned and presented on April 19 with Cyril Schommer as concert master and Mr. Pepinsky as director. . Howard Evenson. leit, a major in Music Education, is the president of the University Symphony Or- chestra. With an excellent background in chamber music, he plays his violin not because it means his job but because he is a real enthusiast. Dorothy Ackerland. left, is the secretary-treasurer of the organization and can be counted on never to miss a rehearsal. She has been with the orchestra through her tour years and now as first bassoon is really beyond the amateur class. Professor Abe Pepinsky. right, director of the Uni- versity Symphony Orchestra, started the organiza- tion twenty years ago, soon after leaving the Cin- cinnati Symphony Orchestra, Where he had played the solo viola. His interest in the study of tone psychology and the physical basis of music led him to the University of Berlin and to Minnesota for ad- vanced degrees. '217 VISITING Trudi Schoop, above left, is a Swiss dancer known as the female Charlie Chaplin because of her facial ex- pression. She depends so much on her hands for her expressions that she insures them. Charles Kullrnan, above right, is a young American artist who went abroad to win recognition. Last year with the Metropolitan Opera Com- pany he became known as an out- standing tenor. Lauritz Melchior is another distin- guished Metropolitan star who vis- ited Minneapolis this year. l-le is a Danish tenor married to a German movie actress and is often called "The Great Dane." Kirsten Flagstad is a Norwegian Dramatic Soprano who has recently risen to fame with the Metropolitan Opera Company. Her daughter made a special trip here this year to hear her. Arthur Schnabel, an Austrian expo- nent ot Beethoven and Brahms, also writes ultra-modern music which he never plays in public. l-le was Eunice Norton's teacher. Erica Morini was a child prodigy whose fame did not die out. She is an Austrian of ltalian ancestry and has become "the greatest woman violinist" according to music critics. fx ,, ARTISTS Lawrence Tibbett, above right. was rocketed to success when he was given a contract with the Metropoli- tan Opera Company, and since then there has been no let up in his popularity. Albert Spalding. above left, has played before royalty all over Europe and with the leading orches- tras of this country. He insures his violin rather than his hands. Helen Iepson is a Philadelphia girl. who made good in spite of financial difficulties. She worked her way to the fame she is now enjoying as a Metropolitan star. - Rachmaninofi, a Russian of the old regime, is now a man without a country. He is famous the world over both as a composer and as a pianist. Marian Anderson is a Negro con- tralto with an amazing range. She became the idol of the European concert stage and is now making a great sensation in this country. Mischa Elman started his musical career in Russia when four years old. His performance has established a standard for violin playing for all violinists but has not been over- shadowed. THE ARTlSTS COURSE, sponsored each year by the Univer- sity, is under the management of Mrs. Carlyle Scott. This year she brought to the campus six outstanding and varied programs. The first artist was Kirsten Elagstad, the Nor- wegian Soprano of the Metropolitan Opera Company, who opened the season on October 26. She was followed by the Don Cossacks and Serge laroff who in their picturesque costumes and beards gave a unique program of Russian songs. Erom the Metropolitan Opera Company also came the distinguished Danish Tenor, Lauritz Melchior. Erica Morini, who is known as the foremost woman violinist, played for one of the performances. Then Trudi Schoop and her Comic Ballet played a return engagement following their reception in Minneapolis last year. The final program of the Artists Course came on March Sl offering Artur Schnabel, a brilliant piano virtuoso, whose program consisted of five Beethoven sonatas. . EARLE KILLEEN The University Singers have Professor Earle Killeen to thank for their many successful per- formances throughout the year. At Freshman Convocation and on State Day they gave selec- tions in the auditorium. Part of the group is known as the Stadium Singers who sing at all the foot- ball games and on University radio programs. Besides his regular classes Mr. Killeen also found time to direct the production of The Mikado which was presented on May 5-7. MUSIC ADMINISTRATION One of the busiest spots on the campus during the music season is the ticket office, as students and Twin Citians rush for their Symphony and Artists Course tickets. UNDER THE MANAGEMENT of MRS. CARLYLE SCOTT the Minneapolis Symphony orchestra has been making Min- neapolis better known each year as a center of music in this country. lt was through her foresight that we have secured Dimitri Mitropoulos as the conductor for the next two years. Mrs. Scott has also made it possible for the stu- dents to enjoy two afternoon concerts at a very reasonable price, thus making the Minneapolis Symphony orchestra more a part of the University. Because of the position the orchestra has attained in music circles, Mrs. Scott has had little difficulty in obtaining outstanding guest conductors and distinguished soloists for both the Symphony orchestra and the Artists Course. The Music Building is the center of the activities of the department of music which is under the direction of Mr. Carlyle Scott. Erom a once small department he has gradu- ally created for it a place of importance on the campus and has increased its staff to over thirty members. MRS. CARLYLE SCOTT MR. CARLYLE SCOTT TY :A NDS THE UNIVERSITY OE MINNESOTA BANDS, under the direction of Gerald R. Prescott, have approximately 300 students. The largest voluntary student organization on the campus, it is di- vided into two large units, the concert Mr. Gerald R. Prescott, director of bands, has been at the University since l932. Coming here after a brilliant success at Mason City, Iowa, where he led the high school band to national championship rating, he has continued his good work in reorganizing and developing the university concert and mctrching bands into nationally recognized organizations. His recent election to the American Bandmasters' Asso- ciation is an indication that his work has been recognized by the foremost band directors in the country. 220 band and the marching band. The con- cert band performs at several formal concerts in Northrop Memorial Audi- torium, university broadcasts, convoca- tions, spring twilight concerts, and com- mencement. In addition, it assists the marching band in many of the forma- tions at the football games, The marching band is divided into the varsity and the parade bands. The former is composed of the better play- ers and stages the concert featured in the noon hi-lights programs sponsored by the Minnesota Union. The marching band as a unit has gained national recognition for its work on the football field. "Miya sama. miya sarna," looorneol the chorus I L' N 'K "nfl in fluent lapanese while Professor Killeen , i 3 twirled his mustache with satisfaction at the results of his effort in directing the University Singers. All winter the Singers prctcticed and learned the scores from Gilbert and Sullivan's famous operetta "The Mikado." and with a 4' ruff aries chosen few taking the leading roles. It was 'Q I presented in May. 1 'T .dm 215535 wg, f 'E tit .-- T H E M I K A D O . The Cast I Nanky Poo - - - Sidney Suddendorf- Wayne Krogfoss A I 5 KoKo - - Henry Andrews , Mikado ------- Charles McManis Kcrtisha - - Helen Hockett-Nonnie Bloinquist Yum-Yum - - Alva Gunseth-Lulu Peterson Peep-Bo - - Margaret Hudson Poo-Bah - - Robert Lowenberg . Pish-Tush - - - - Iohn Koch University Singers BACK ROW: C. Manilcowske, Moen, C. Anderson, Annett, Solie, Aftreth, Lowenberg, lamieson, McManis, Serley, Radeke, Pittellcow, Dowell. EIGHTH ROW: Suddendorf, Moody, Ahern, Faudskar, Hewitt, McKaig, Hudson, Bakken, E. Manikowske, Beecroft, Larson, Dyrland, SEVENTH ROW: Woodward, Meade, Schein, Benham, M, lohnson, Burt, Peck, Crawford, Sias, Schulte, Linne. SIXTH ROW: Gou h, I. Roberts, Thomas, M, Carlson, Soulen, Heden, Brandt, Kirkpatrick, B, Nelson, Lowry. FII-'TH ROW: Spagc, Nicolay, Schneider, Kent, Kuch, Evans, Gelb, H. Smith, Laurent. FOURTH ROW: Peper, Mastenbrook, Doolittle, Melin, Kalash, Bardwell, M. A. Carlson, C. Olson, M. Olson, Goldberg. THIRD ROW: L. Peterson, Kollitz, Krogfoss, R. Smith, I. F. Roberts, I. Peterson, McLaughlin, Bloomgren, Hockett. SECOND ROW: B. Smith, Dingrnann, Knudtson, Pitula, Vincent, Tingdale, Blomquist, Bennett, Kenig, Bremseth. FIRST ROW: Molle, Deeble, Benson, Thornton, Lagerstrom, Thompson, Watson, Sedam, Meyer, Davenport. 2 Pitti-Sing ------ Carol Olson r GORDON PEHRSON MAX GERARD HERMAN ROSENMUND LAWRENCE WAGNER WALTER MCCOY lOl-iN REBUCK ARNOLD CANFIELD HAROLD MARGULlES NEWTON MARGULIES 5 fi "'1' ' e EIGHTEEN men participated in inter- collegiate competition this year. Fall quarter three men traveled to the University of Iowa for a Western Conference Debate League contest. The Western Conference debate at home was with Illinois. During Win- ter quarter contests were arranged with traveling teams visiting the state. Five men participated in a Delta Sigma Rho tournament with other institutions at Iowa. The men have Won six out oi thirteen decision contests so far. Spring quarter four men will represent the University at the Western Conference Debate League Tournament at the University of Chicago. Mr. Elmer Ziebazth from the Univer- sity of Wisconsin joined the staff of the Department oi Speech this year as Assistant Director ot Debating, and Dr. Franklin Knower continued as Coach. 222 WOMEN' DE BATE STELL DURING the year the debate squads have worked on five debate propositions, includ- ing government ownership cind operation of electric utilities, the National Youth Administration, minimum wages and maximum hours in industry, the Federal excess corporate profits tax, and compulsory automobile insurance. ln addition to the thirty- three intercollegiate contests held, a program oi forum debates for civic and study clubs, and a series of radio debates has been carried out. Two recent graduates, l-larold LeVander and P. Kenneth Peterson, are carrying out under the sponsorship of the University a good-will debating tour of Scandinavian universities. Newton Mar- gulies has served as student manager of debate during the year. MARY ANNE BENSON CLARA VIVIAN WOMEN DEBATERS have participated in a limited program oi civic club debates and two inter- collegiate contests. ln February, three women traveled to Madison, to debate the state university on the question of the advisability of continuing the National Youth Administration. Another group debated the University of Iowa here in March on the same proposition. The decision in the first contest went to the University oi Wisconsin and in the second to the University of Minnesota. Four of the six women Who participated in intercollegiate debating will return to the campus in 1937-1938, MARGARET MEIER IUNE NELSON Pl-IYLLIS PETTYGROVE 223 Uniforms flash at the traditional Military Ball . . MIL ITA R Y hi .. , 2? if V il' 2 2 .1 . . . X Zi: ' 'Wag' Q, xg r V Y' 1 r . 1 Q- l ---- V - .- is - Z, '. . ' 'Q . f -15? 1-ff " 1,9'4.,. if?" " 4' "f3,F '1' H112 f " 'i '- .,, ., . hr! A 3? t. Al lA Q, . I . . V ,- .. Q- 1. f. I. M , g, Anrv Zur' . ' ' "' 5 ' ' . . . . 1 ""' rw ll ,, K H- , -1 Q, iftf: . 'r 1i9?l63 t -' 1 .. wr. f - 1 ' 3 " """ 3' -r f fff' -2 A '-25:1 559 'A , . 'Mg , 4 45+ f F E " f 1 Y 41- "1 ' , te- f 4- H ' 1 2 t at T2 . SL, f if I i J J 41" yn. i fl gif vzf lf' If . f' i A X' ' ff f. ' ' "5'. aff ' '. 1 ' M- - - . I we . f n. F' ,, ' I W YL M1 f I A I 1 . 5, V U r- V. 1 M 2 I 4 ' ry-Y-' . I J J , I td F W . X uhm. , . " x V ' ' ' - -- fx ' - . 1 . 5 F ' V V .K Q' I ' af I ' 7 '. I ' - - 4 r Q .a ' v " X qi 1 ill' ...f Q ' Qgri 'r' 9 Q, l l The Military Ball, above, is traditionally "the" social func- tion of the tall quarter and was held this year on Decem- ber 4 in the grand ballroom of the Lowry Hotel. After the leaders passed through the saber arch, Cadet Major Randolph B. Tingdale presented them to Cadet Colonel Fred W. Iohnson. Under the command of Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Henry H. Nelson the Crack Squad did its part in completing the evenings entertainment. H PROM leaders are usu- ally picked for political , reasons, but here is one picked on merit. Cadet Colonel Fred W. lohn- x son, right. who marched with Miss Clara Bohlig, was last year Captain of Pershing Ritles, a dis- tinct honor, especially for a Iunior, and this year has continued to lead as cadet com- mander of the R. O. T. C. regiment. And again on Review Day .. THE last Week in May the cadets led by the color guard march in review in the stadium for the annual spring inspection, left. To inspect the Coast Artillery and Signal Units in'drill and classroom work, Colonel R. H. Mclvlas- ters comes from Ninth Corps Area headquarters in Omaha with two assistants. lt's the final ceremony of the year and ends With the presentation oi cups and medals for pro- ficiency in drillprnilitaryl science, and the riile team. 224 RADICAL changes have taken place in the mili- tary department since the commandant Lieut. Colonel Adam E. Potts arrived in the summer of l934. Compulsory drill was abolished by the Regents in l935, greatly reducing the size of the Corps to its present 757 students, l6U of whom are in the advanced corps, and will receive commissions when they graduate. The right tc wear a blue star on the sleeve has been awarded the Corps every year since l925 be- cause of a "rating of excellence." Major Berry and Captain Maddocks are new officers this year, replacing Capt. Ericson and Lieut. Brown. Since the retirement ot Sergeant Seay, Sergeant Thurston has replaced him in the renovated Armory. MILITARY Minnesota's Rifle Team. above, Big Ten champions for the fourth consecutive year, won further honors this season by winning the seventh corps area matches champion- ship and receiving recognition as the third best collegiate squad in the United States. Each advanced corps student is required to spend six Weeks at Fort Sheridan or Camp Custer Where he has a chance to put his classroom studies into actual practice. Knowledge of the mechanics of the instru- ments and practice with them in the field are just as important as drilling. Classroom work, below. includes plotting boards, cor- rectors, and field telephones and radios. But sometimes they mean just plain work Q ,,,,:, ,, A W. S. G. A. BOARD Back row: Naomi Briggs, Betty Ritchie, Shirley Hosholt, Elizabeth Ann Fitch, Marjorie McWilliams, lane Speakes, Elaine Manilcowslce, Peggy Ierorne, Grace Beckford, Maybeth Skogrno, Ruth Christofter, Kathleen Watson Front row: Betty Field, Katherine Regan, lean-Helen Laing, secretary: Peggy Wolfe, vice presidenty lean Myers, presidentg Mary Iane Nordland, treasurer, Arnalie Roth, Eleanor Iones Not pictured: Iessie Aslakson, lean Har- ris, Ann Brinley Minnesota Women believe in governing themselves . THE primary purpose of the Women's Self-Government Association is to bring all university women together in a spirit of harmony and cooperation. Their secondary aim, very well executed, is to have their fingers in as many pies as possible, and to maintain the high standards of university life. Among the innumerable parts of the united W. S. G. A. are the bookstore, the inter-class councils, a personnel bureau, and a social bureau whose chief concern is the sunlites, and social hours held every Friday noon. The skill with which they execute their purpose may be seen at all their smoothly running functions. ONE of the most outstanding contributions that W. S. G. A. offers to women, who would otherwise not have the opportunity of continuing their studies at the University, is the annual awarding of scholarships of one hundred dollars each. Awards are made each year to twelve women students on the basis of high scholarship, character, and need. lf the treasury permits, additional scholarships of the same amount are granted on the same basis through the office of the Dean of Women. During spring quarter, the recipients of these scholarships are honored at a tea in Shevlin l-lall by the committee in charge of administering the fund. wsoa y lean Myers. a North High grad and a non-sorority girl, holds one of the most difficult and exacting positions open to women at Minnesota . . . that of W. S. G. A. president. Unlike most vice presidents, Peggy Wolfe is not a forgotten woman. On the con- trary, she is a figure very much in the lime-light. and has been during her four years. Lett. To a board already crowded with well known figures we add lean-Helen Laing. secretary. An Alpha Chi Omega, and a sophomore in Arts, lean hails from Min- neapolis. Middle. Mary Iane Nordland brings further glory to herself this year by being elected treasurer. A member of the Delta Dittos. a junior in Arts, she went traveling to Europe last summer. Right. 226 ui WGMEN HIGH up when it comes to arranging the doings of the senior girls, Cap and Gown has on its honor roll the five class officers plus the next twelve seniors highest in activity points in the merit system. This year, Cap and Gown got otf on the right foot by introducing to senior women a course on marriage. The attend- ance was so large that now the course is divided into two sections. TAM O'SHANTER, junior council CAP AND GOWN, senior council Back row: Betty Brooks, Gladys Diessner, Doris Hagensick, lanet Hudson, Barbara Brewer Front row: Alice Eylar, Iessie Aslakson, senior representative, lean Pulver, secretary-treasurer, Mary Lou Whiton, presidemg Gladys Huebner, Margaret Hotacre Not pictured: Priscilla B. Hobbs, vice president, Persis Harper Back row: Sally Reese, Elizabeth Donovan, Barbara Moody Front row: Dorothy Rosenwald, Helen Holt, secretary-treasurer, Betty Peterson, presidentg Margaret Deems, vice president: Eleanor Schulte. Not pictured: Mabeth Skogmo, junior representativeg Maud Earl, Ruth Gibb, Patricia Hoban PINAFORE, sophomore council Back row: Betty Eylar, Mariorie Cummings, Adelairie Salmon, Ruth Kittleson, Mary Lou-Taber. Front row: Alice Gortner, Betty Ritchie, sophomore representative, Frances Healy, president, lean Roberts, vice presidentg Mary Kriechbaum, secretary, Elizabeth Bell, Eleanor Anderson Not pictured: Mary Louise McLaughlin . with the big four in counciling ALTHOUGH they couldn't pick the leader for the lay Bee, Tam O'Shanter, junior council, took up socializing Shev- lin Hall this year. With the installation of a Victrola in the ballroom, the rhythms of Benny Goodman could be heard swinging through the halls. With the addition of a radio in the lounge, a ping-pong table and no studying rules downstairs, the place has taken on an air of gayety. lN New York, a school for charm was or- ganized where any woman could ac- quire this elusive quality for twelve dol- lars. Not to be outdone by Park Avenue buds, Pinafore, sophomore council, set up a similar organization to increase the charms of Minnesota coeds. The re- sults may be seen in the way in which campus socialites are gaining recogni- tion for that "certain something" at home and abroad. 227 Senior Advisory Board . . . Each fall the campus is flooded with a bevy of freshmen queens who must find their way about this huge campus and become oriented in Minnesota traditions. The Senior Advisory Board undertakes this heart-rending task through the campus sisters, and endows each incoming freshman with a big sister to carry her past the pitfalls of registration, Merit System Committee . . . At the end of each quarter the coeds find, along with their Daily, a blank from the Merit System Committee asking for a record of activities participated in during the quarter. When the blanks reach the committee via the P. O., they're filed for future reference until it's time for offices to be filled or appointments made. SENIOR ADVISORY BOARD Back row: Peggy Wolfe, Margaret Hofacre Front row: Marie Mercier, Gladys Diessner, Iane Speakes, chairman, Margaret Deerns, Ruth Bloomgren WSGA Tutor Bureau . . . Unless you're a true follower of the books, finals have a way of creeping up before you realize that you can't go out every night and still get fifteen credits of HB." The tutor bureau aims to keep the girls from tearing their hair by providing tutors, for a nominal sum, in every subject in the Combined Class Schedule. House Council . . . The girls who live on the campus are gov- erned by the rules of the House Council who see that the Coeds receive the amount of sleep necessary to become a Phi Bete, When there's a time limit on dates, home never seems so unattractive as it does around eleven-fifteen when the band is playing sweetly. Maxine Nixon, Shirley Rosholt and Betty Ritchie agree that theres some point in keeping up the Merit System files so that there will be no question as to who has done the most work when elections roll around. lf you need any help around midquarters or finals, Eleanor Schulte, lean Smith, Molly Roth and Gertrude Mattson of the Tutor Bureau are all set to supply you with the necessary help to make your average. Checking up on "date books," and all the rules and regulations that gov- ern out-of-town girls are lane Arbogust, Evange- line Mella, Muriel Nel- son, Grace Beckford, chairmang Carol Olson, Frances Owen and Gladys Heubner, mem- bers of the House Coun- cil. Boards, Councils, Committees, Bureaus- . 228 QMEN INTER-PROFESSIONAL BOARD Back row: Marjorie Christensen, music, Donna Sher, librar , leanrie Barnes, dental hygiene, Harriet l-Hansen, pharmacy, Edith Powers, law Front row: Gladys Berquist, general edu- cation: Mary Pinney, social service, lose- phine Woodward, chemistry, Naomi Briggs, chairman, Dorothy Hasslen, business, Betty Vincent, architecture Not pictured: Maurine Martin, dentistry, Arnetta Becker, medicine, Iean Clifford, journalism, Mama Maland, art education, Ruth Gillespie, nursing . WSGA has them all Inter-Professional Board . . . The largest cross-section of women get together when the Inter-Professional council comes to order with representatives from the various colleges, schools, and departments in the University. Among their duties is the job of smoothing off the rough edges of disagreements that may arise between the colleges. Bookstore . . . The campus agrees that the W. S. G. A. bookstore is one of the most efficiently and fairly run on the campus. Located in the basement ot Folwell Hall, the bookstore operates for the purpose of keeping up the scholarship fund by deducting ten per cent from all money paid for books. Vocational Guidance . . . lf you want to be a woman with a career, the voca- tional guidance committee tries to assist you in your ambitions by providing round- tables for discussion and lectures by prominent figures. The committee also coop- erates with the women's occupational bureau and the freshman week committee. Personnel Bureau . . . The personnel bureau has the task of encouraging the girls on the campus, who are not already participating, to take an interest in the various activities open to them. This three-membered board on such a huge campus has quite a job on its hands. Elizabeth Donovan, Elizabeth Rosacker, Peggy Wolfe and Margaret Deems of the Vocational Guidance committee find there's a lot of work when it comes to mapping out careers in the various fields of endeavor. Lois Hoag, standing at the table, is waiting on Rosemary Klaus, a customer in the W. S. G. A. book- store, while Phyllis Henton is busy telephoning. Working at the shelf is Marion Tisthammer, while Marjorie Williams, head of the store, takes a book from the rack. Gathered around the davenport with tea cups, the members of the Personnel Group find time to get- acquainted and learn about the activities open to women at Minnesota. Agnes Schaaf heads the com- mittee. 229 ALTHOUGH the chief aim of W. S. G. A. is to improve conditions and to uphold traditions ofthe University, its members must occa- sionally take time out for a friendly chat about what other campus organizations are doing, along with a cup of tea and a small cake fguaranteed not to increase the waist measurementl. This opportunity to become better acquainted with each other and with new ideas is offered at the many afternoon functions sponsored by W. S. G. A. One of the outstanding events of the winter quar- ter is the anniversary tea in honor of Dean Anne Dudley Blitz at which the members en masse honor the Dean of Women. hen classes are over' EVERY Friday noon Coeds may be seen scurrying toward Shevlin for the weekly Social Hour. The group meets in the ballroom of Shevlin and gives the Coeds a chance to see their friends at a time when they're not dashing to class laden down with books. At her Birthday Tea, Dean Blitz found herself the center of at- traction as Kay Watson, lane Speakes, Molly Roth, Betty Field and lean Myers chorus "many happy returns of the day," KEEPING up on the latest Wrinkle in feminine fashions, the charm group meets every Week to let the Coeds know that skirts are fifteen inches from the floor and that sport clothes are the thing for school. With a guest speaker each Week, the group has an audience of avid listeners. DURING Freshman Week, the Campus Sisters have a tea Where all in- coming girls, escorted by their big sisters, become acquainted over tea and crumpets. All during the year, the group keeps on the job of getting the freshman girls acclimated to University life. Looking over the latest fashion news are Elizabeth Bell, Florence Chapin, Ardene Berg, Ruth Ber- quist, Marjorie Mack and Clara Woodward of the Charm Group. Taking time out for a light snack are Mary Kriechbaum and Mary Louise McLaughlin, while Ruth L Kittleson, in the chair, thanks lane Speakes for passing the 11 cakes. -1 Before attending one of the University Theatre productions, Lorraine Raymond, Ruth Christoffer, Betty Ann McCartney, Barbara Wedge, Margaret Kenyon and Buffy Bell of the Star Gazers group get together for a little meeting after having dinner in Shevlin Hall. Martha Tempel, Evangeline Mella, Karen Wolsted, Grace Beckford, Phylis Gough, Muriel Nelson and Gertrude Mattson of the Hestian Club have the jon of planning social functions for out-of-town girls. Putting in some hours in the W. S. G. A. office are lean Helen Laing, Betty lean Lang, Antoinette Hunn, Enid Dygert and Kay Wolfe who serve as office hostesses when they are not too busy going to class. it's time to turn social WGMEN l ALTHOUGH the majority of the people who attend the University Theatre productions are residents of the twin towns, the student element is represented by a group of coeds called the Star Gazers. Before each play, the group meets for a Dutch Treat in Shevlin Hall, and after dinner a speaker from the Theatre gives the girls a general outline of what will follow the rise of the curtain. With this knowledge tucked under their hats, the girls trek over to the Music Building, tear a ticket from their season ticket book, and deposit themselves in their season seats. Group shown top, left. The Hestian Club was organized on the campus this year to instill a friendly feeling among out-of-town coeds, and to give them the opportunity to become better acquainted with girls from various sections of the country. Bottom. left. The Co-Mixers, above, are becoming competitors in the field of big business with their new corporation idea. Stock was issued at fifty cents per share entitling holders to five dances. lf business was good dividends were received in the form of more dances. Should the urge to step on someone's feet creep up on you, there are Co-Mixers every other Saturday at the Y. M, C. A. lf you are distinctly the fireside type there is entertainment of that variety on alternating Sundays. 'nb 'ima , Back row: Carolyn Cook, treasurer, Arline Menk, Florence Nelson, Maydalin Klobe, Ruth Karlberg, Mary Longley Front row: Gladys Diessner, Winifred Moore, Dorothy lane Crouch, secretary, Peggy Ierome, president: Carol White, vice president, Miss Vetta Goldstein, faculty member, Ruth Kittleson Not pictured: Annette Wilkins With rouge compacts at a dollar a throw, these girls have found a cheaper way to that "school - girl complex- ion" in the grand old sport of sliding down hills on tobog- gans. Boy meets girl when the sun- lites swing into action every other week at the stroke of three. Barbara Rudolph, Carolyn Cook, Carol Mit- chell, Lem Blakemore and Philip Schroeder, of the Sun- light Committee, think there's nothing like it for re- laxation. Seeing to it that the fresh- man girls don't end up in the Division of Soils building when they should be learn- ing the quickest way to a man's heart in Home Ec., are Gladys Diessner, Lois l Calesworthy, Edna Marie Engvall, Lorraine Frawley. On the St. Paul Campus Sunlites. Aside from supplying the fireside room with magazines, conducting a tutor bureau and a merit system committee, the Ag. W. S. G. A. offers the students an opportunity to learn the latest dance steps and rhythms at the sunlite dances held every other Week. Personnel Group. REPLETE with a fireplace, a grand piano, a half- dozen davenports and enough WEGA easy chairs to make sitting a pleasure, the Fireside Room in the Home EC. building forms the cen- ter for many affairs sponsored by the personnel group. Campus Sisters. Busy as bees, the campus sisters plunge heart and soul into getting the fresh- man girls acquainted With them- selves and upper-classmen. Thus the "farmerettes" soon realize that the campus isn't a jig-saw puzzle. Pounding the gavel at board meetings is'Peggy Ierome, head of the Ag Campus W. S. G. A. Peggy sees to it that the girls know what's taking place on the main campus by being the Ag. representa- tive on the W. S. G. A. Board. 1 232 5 WCDMEN WITH cooperation a key word in the W. S. G. A. set-up, the board puts its shoulders to the Wheel every year when the Home Economics Association sponsors its Home Ec. Day. ln the eyes of the coeds this is their day, and for once in the quarter they don't let their studies interfere with their extra-curricular activities. Home service department girls escort the guests around to the displays and those taking dietetics make luncheon for the visitors. After this the girls give a play which is followed by a fashion parade with the girls as the mannequins Wearing clothes they made in cloth- ing class. The job of planning the an- nual Home Economics Day rests on the shoulders of Barbara Rudolph, lessina Taylor, Carolyn Cook, An- nette Wilkins, Helen Gail- Born and leanette Bren. Peggy lerome, Ruth Kittle- son, Eleanor Petrovia and Ruth Karlberg, members of the Social Committee, have the responsibility of plan- ning the many functions sponsored by the Ag. W. S. G.A. during the year. . ther-e's another branch of WSGA They are all students, but Annette Wilkins, Arlene Menk and Lucy lane Edguist form the Student Faculty committee which is the get- acquainted medium for the Ag. Campus factions. 233 Back row: Mary lane Lohmann, Maxine Nixon, Ruth Anderson, Mary lean Thompson, lean Myers, Betty Gay Nordland, Ruth Bloomgren, Kathleen Watson, lane Roedell, Catherine Gavin, Dorothy Whiting, vice president: Elaine Ward, treasurer Front row: Deborah Wing, Dorothy Wagner, Ioan Redding, Betty Rich, Mary Ruth Odell, Margaret Glockler, Kathleen Heaton, secretary, Elizabeth Ann Fitch, president Not Pictured: Mary Elizabeth Pennock, Betty Hedback THERE COMES an hour in every coed's day when classes and studies are done-an hour she'd like to spend in fun and discussion with other Women. These hours are crammed with discussion groups and meetings that range from knitting to public affairs. For those interested in enlightening their minds, there are groups on religion, peace, and World problems. For those socially-minded, there are bridge parties, Fortnightly and Co-Mixer dances. For those who would better the World, there is social service training in volunteer Work for settle- ment houses and camps. Membership is open to every Woman at the University, and the "Y" is sup- ported by offerings made during the Finance Drive. Never' a dull moment in the Y office ....... s J These are the girls that make the Wheels go 'round on the "Y" Cabinet . . . Dorothy Whiting. vice presi- dentp Kathleen Heaton, sec- tary, and Elaine Ward, treasurer. Any hour oi the day you'1l find Elizabeth Fitch is Hfops' 0 the "Y" Cabinet. A Theta, a senior in Education, and Child Welfare major, Libby finds there's quite a difference in teaching the kindergarten at Tuttle School and directing the activities of the "Y " girls in the "Y" office busy mak- ing posters, P. O. notices, and lists of the Freshman Interest Groups. Though the supply ex- ceeds the demand tor hostesses all are agreed that it's nice Work it you can get it. Hard at work are Arliss Winship, Virginia Gleason and Kay Heaton. A YWCA . nor- in the Y's activities ONE of the first aims of the Y. W. C. A. is to promote a friendly feeling among the University women, and cer- tainly nothing is more conducive to the spirit of comrade- ship than a common interest in knitting and bridge. The simple rules for knitting adress or sweater do not tax the already overworked brains of co-eds. As a result, women weary of the social whirl, the closely printed page in the Economics book, and various campus activities, find time to meet over a table of bridge or skeins of yarn for recrea- tion that is not too strenuous, But life does not consist entirely of seeking pleasure, and the more serious-minded find their forte to be the discussion of the maneuvers of the Spanish Loyalists, or the new modern edition of the Bible. For those who long to follow in the footsteps of lane Addams there are always the volunteer training course. WQMEIXI Keeping up with the times, Frances Flint, Ruth Anderson, Helen Curtiss and Pat Hare, of the Public Affairs committee, discuss the situation of the Spanish Loyalists. ls Iosephine Swenson kibitzing or is Catherine Wilkins merely offering friendly advice to Ruth Webster, who seems to be making a grand slam while Rosemary McLaughlin and Phylis Heston look on. Above. top. The welfare of humanity seems to be the chief concern of lean Maxwell, Eleanor Schulte, Molly Roth, Ioyce Paul, Margaret Roll, Mary Kriechbaum, and Ioan Redding, chairman of the Social Service Committee, Above, bottom. Helen Hofacre seems unable to find a seat, or perhaps it's merely that Lucille Davenport and Iune Topel require plenty of elbow room while knitting in the Iean Martin Brown Room. lune West, another member of the Knitting l Group, has found herself a chair near the L fireplace. Left. Dorothy Wagner's eloquence holds the members of the Religion Group in rapt attention as she talks about the activities and policies of Margaret Sanger and the interpretation of the Old Testament from her seat on the floor near the fireplace. - . '-W! i B-ack row: Esther Gorder, Margaret Webster, Iennie Brunetti, Betty Eylar, Grace Toreson, Marion Eckblad, Alberta Schroeder, Patricia Pettit, Maxine Olson, vice president, Laurine Schwappach, Kathryn Possum, Arlene Fredsall, Nellie Lund . lfrgnt row: Persis Harper, Eleanore Strande, Catherine Snell, adviser, Frances Anderson, recording secretary, Ann Brinley, president, Ruth Ackerman, Ruth d' - L V H ' t o nson, correspon ing secretary, a onne ennmg, reasurer Not pictured: Kathleen Lomasney, Louise Ostberg, Marion Warner, Dorothy Petron, Helen Westerberg, Phyllis Ziebarth, Charlotte Carey Over in No Man's Land . ,- gs 'gn ,, ln imitation of the Greeks, the members of Orchesis Honorary Dancing Society may be seen giving vent to their aesthetic sense in interpretive dancing. REALLY up and coming the W. A. A.'s breeze about the campus from one activity to another with "Cyclonic" energy. They mix things up with a freshman party in the fall, and then play "good Samaritan" to the Y. W. and the W. S. G. A. boards with a Hallowe'en party . . . and Mr. Ghost recdly goes to town. When Home- coming rolls around, they blow up balloons, maroon -and gold ones, and it's a pretty sight to see them go skyward at the kick-Ott. Winter quarter, the W. A. A.'s chalk up a few assets by selling doughnuts. They really get around, for in May they dash down to Carleton for the annual May fete . . . but the "pole" occupies only part of their attention. WAA When Ann is not officiat- ing, Maxine Olson, her right hand man, takes the field. Chief referee, Ann Brinley, blows the whistle at the W. A. A. meetings . . . and the board steps into action. 236 While cigarette companies urge the use of tobacco to aid digestion, the members of W. A. A. feel that exer- cising on roller skates improves both the digestion and the waistline dur- ing noon recreation. Patricia Pettit, Marjorie Iohnson, Lu- cille Davenport, Mary Caustin, and Georgia Boswell pose with their horses before taking a short Canter down the bridle path before dinner. W. A. A. is the ticket for women who feel that their place is not in the home but rather on a diving board, astricle a horse, or shooting ar- rows. To girls who long to follow in the path of Eleanor Holm Iarrett, at least in a swimming capacity, or in the wake of Calamity lane who could ride harder and faster than any man in seven counties, W. A. A. is particularly attrac- tive. Aside from the advancement and training it gives to girls who feel that the development of their muscular skill is of most importance, W. A. A. offers recreation for co-eds who see the need to clear the cobwebs from their brains. WCDMEN MW yu it - I l cm, I The form of these girls is perfect . . . of course we're speaking about their archery technique, when they are on the line of fire. Comparable only to a dip in the briny deep, is a swim in the University pool in the new women's gym . . . aided by water horses. Everything here is obviously above board as Marion Warner, Betty Brooks, Mary Ann Riggs, Lois Weiss, Helen Nichols, and Kathleen Lomasney of the Aquatic League pose before writing their names in water. - WHA holds the reins Keep your girlish figure THE activities of the members of the W. A. A. seem to know no bounds. Upon the slightest provocation these girls may tie them- selves into d knot and tumble madly as the Russian thistle before the Wind. The manly art of self-defense has taken the form of fencing in the feminine World. The cry "touche" may be heard in the gym so often that it begins to take on the aspect of a dueling field at dawn. As if this form of defense was not enough these girls have become adept at hitting the bull's eye too, Aiming high, the W. A. A. girls also claim perfection in the basketball game, and vie With one another for the glory of shooting the all-important basket that decides the victory. Suspense runs high as these W.A.A. girls Wonder . . will she make the basket? . . . She did. Tying one's self into a knot may bring bread and but- ter to a professional, but these tumblers indulge in acrobats merely for amusement. Don't shoot until you ' see the cards up his l"V'A H 1 sleeve! But when they do, the girls in rifle - marksmanship send the bullets straight through the bull's eye. WXVR Touche! No longer is fencing a lost art since University Women have adopted the foil. Most of them display a "fine ltalian hand" in their work. wofvxtm A Christiana turn is mere child's play to Barbara Wedge and Ruth Heritage when they see the wide open spaces before them. - .. .,,, , f, Q- ,,-, fi af' tdff' It H K! ff" and earn an "M" besides THE advocates of the simple life spent playing a quiet game of basketball find able competitors in the volleyball line Whose trick is batting the ball back and forth over the net. Speaking of nets, it's a racket the Way the badminton fans have little trouble mak- ing the shuttle-cock go both Ways. Not to be outdone in the field, hockey players "face-oft" in the field-house and race down the turf to put the Wooden ball in scoring position. All their activity is not confined to inside sports, and co-eds find fun and recreation in the great out-doors. With skiing and toboganning, capping the spotlight during Winter quarters, it's no Wonder that the hills of the University Golf course are crowded with skiiers and enthu- siasts of toboganning. There is no ice in this field for the hockey players to melt during the heat of the battle. Badminton, a game little known, is one at which these W. A. A. members are masters ol the "shuttle-cock." l Volleyball is intended to ' remain a clean sport since no unladylike kicking is al- lowed. 239 SCDCIAL AND 1 P fb., W WL Q . 1 f -Q N f. ,,,.gi:1g',-1... 4 av' Any ,. . wb -I We -1 V . ' 1' i V- 3 'ta , , . X V' w.,,,,.Q. ,, 'fffk ' -:..,, ' ' ' xxjg. X ff' -...m.fW"' 045 if A ...T wi ... ,, ' 1 H I ..ld"! 'fm ' , fi "wa 7 Q-.., ,........ mfg ' , . ' " Q :mx ! vi Q,,, Blame! in v ii ' " - 1. . Y ' - .MTU is 'iw fi 4 . - ' 'Ili :iii-ii!-Ewf. - -w' -kr. , , 1, .Q fr ' I 'Q V J ight? As? ,J 2, The Campus on the Mississippi . V . marks the upper limit of the river's navigation. Stern-wheelers push oil and grain and coal barges to the very cliffs below Law and Mines. Busy bridges and dams crowding the Mississippi above the campus contrast with its serenity as it rounds the bend and flows past Pioneer Hall. 'EL LIVING GRCDUPS -' '- . , .,,43 af f Cl f SO 11119 L UQ cifi lfpdsiirz I 5 u,iL Back row: Ryberg, Dolan, Blenker, Budge Second row: Stager, Curtin. Nietfield, Huston, Suel First row: Conlin, Bartoletti. Donovan. Miller NEWMAN CLUB IAMES DONOVAN. President MARGARET CONLIN, Secretary ADOLPH BARTOLETTI. Vice President GEORGE MILLER, Treasurer In 1902, a group headed by Mr. Owen McElmeel, Iudge Iohn Lane. and George V. McLaughlin formed the first Catholic organization on the campus. At that time it was called the University Catholic Association. Later the name was changed to the Students Catholic Association. and finally. in 1926. the organization came to be known as Newman Club. which, at present, is the popular name for university Catholic associations all over the country. The name. Newman Club, is a tribute to Cardinal Iohn Newman, the great English' convert. Formals held each quarterand evening parties held each Friday through the year help the Catholic students on the campus to become better acquainted. Topics both religious and intellectual in nature are discussed at the Sunday evening meetings. Another phase of activity includes participa- tion in athletic competition with other campus organizations. THE CABINET Adolph Bartoletti William Blenker Genevieve Budge Margaret Conlin Catherine Curtin William Dolan Iames Donovan Veda Huston George Miller Aloys Niettield Richard Ryberg Mary Louise Stage: Ruth Suel 1228 Fourth St. S. E P"': THE OFFICERS I OHN W. PAIARI President EDWARD FRAN CEL Vice President ELEANORE STRANDE Secretary PAUL VAANANEN Treasurer MISS GERTRUDE HUNTLEY Advisor 24:4 Each vacation, the Rangers Club, organ- Everyone appeared in costume at the izediby University .students in 1935. Rangers' second Annual Apache dance provides transportation to range stu- dents in chartered buses at very low cost. RANGER'S CLUB Angora . Aurora . Biwabik . Buhl . Chisholm Coleraine Ely . . Eveleth . Gilbert . Back row: Keyes. Estenson, Gouze, Ilse. Maki, Lomoro . George Maki Anthony Cina . . lack Bone Lyle Estenson . . . Duane Gouze . . . Margaret Murphy . Iennie Turula . Cannen Sannicola Iohn Ercegovich Second row: Drezenovich. Turula, Ercegovich, Arnold, Murphy Front row: Grevich, Francel, Parjari, Strande, Vaananen, Martilla Grand Rapids Hibbing . . Keewatin . . Mountain Iron Nashwauk . Orr . . . Tower . Virginia . . Georgia Arnold . . Nick Lomoro Anne Drezenovich Katherine Grevich . . Ralph Keyes . Erick Erickson . Betty Marttila . Frederick Ilse WHITE DRAGON GRADUATE STUDENTS K. Paul Carson ..... Phi Kappa Psi Albert Lehmicke ..... Phi Kappa Psi Paul Spooner ..... Alpha Delta Phi ALPHA DELTA PHI Walter Robb ........ . '37 Elwood Molander ..... . '38 Iohn Loper ....... . '39 . CHI PSI Hugh Gage ...... . '37 Edgar Ingalls ...... . '37 George Montgomery ....... '38 Harvey Struthers ...... . . '39 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Iames Williams ......... '37 Gilman Davis .......... '38 Carl Hustad ........ . '39 PHI KAPPA PSI Charles Du Toit ....... . '38 Frederick Putnam ..... . '39 PSI UPSILON Thomas Beebe ...... . . '37 i Iolm Kirklin ...... . . '38 N William Ovrum ..... . . '39 Left to right: Du Toit, Hustad, Molander, Ovrum, Gage, Ingalls, Robb, Von Williams, Kirklin, Putnam, Davis, Montgomery EVERY year a sophomore from each of five of the national fraternities found on the campus, Alpha Delta Phi, Chi Psi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Kappa Psi, and Psi Upsilon. is elected as a representative to White Dragon. He holds this membership until election day during his senior year when another sophomore takes his place in the organization. GEORGE MONTGOMERY Q President HUGH GAGE Secretary A widely known -event of the club is the an- nual pledge night party held for members and new pledges and which concludes the winter quarter week of rushing. Luncheon meetings held at the various houses every other week give an opportunity for forming a better under- standing and friendly spirit between these fraternities and also a time for discussing prob- lems common to all the members. - IOHN KIRKLIN ....... President ELLSWORTH TOWLE . . Vice President ROBERT IOHNSON . Secretary-Treasurer BASEBALL Seymour Feldman .... Senior Iohn Halverson ..... Iunior BASKETBALL Ellsworth Towle .... Senior Daniel Ruoli . ..... lunior Iames Taplin ..... Junior FOOTBALL Iohn Kirklin ...... Senior Lawrence Odencrans . . . Iunior Willis Warkentien .... Iunior HOCKEY Robert W. lohnson . . . Senior William Klein ..... Iunior Gordon Peterson .... Iunior TRACK Lee Grant ....... Senior Iames R. Nelson . . . Iunior Harry Wilmer . lunior MANAGERS C Back row: Ruoii, Halverson, Odencrans, Taplin E Middle Row: Klein, Warkentien, Kirklin Front row: Iohnson, Grant, Feldman, Towle IUNIOR AND SENIOR managers of football, basketball, hockey, baseball, and track have united to form the Manager's Club, which works to insure a smooth operation oi all the routine activities in regard to these sports. The competi- tion between iunior managers, who carry out detail work ior practice sessions and games, ior election to the position oi senior manager is well known. The senior managers cooperate with the coach, ticket manacrer, equipment custo- dian, and trainers in making general 'arrange- ments ior the teams both at home and on trips, and direct the work oi the junior managers under them. Occasional smokers oiier time for discussing problems arising through their activities, and promoting friendly relations between the athle- tic department and other departments oi the University. KIRKLIN President IOHNSON Secretary TOWLE Vice President FLYING CLUB WITH the original idea that an aero- nautical engineer should know how to fly, the Flying Club was organized in 1932. Interest warranted the form- ing of two sections, one of which, the gliding section. has purchased two primary gliders. A small mono- plane is being constructed by the powered flying section. The club has placed second in the past two Na- tional Intercollegiate meets, and holds the Grover Loening trophy. awarded the outstanding Flying Club. x - y y tt t t t OFFICERS ROBERT BUSH ........ President HAROLD THOMPSON Corresponding Secretary THOMAS FEENEY .... Treasurer IOI-IN CAMERON . Assistant Treasurer F A C U I. T Y I. D. Akerman . H. W. Barlow . C. .'l'. Boehnlein . Edward Brush Dr. lean Piccard . Ieanne Templeton AIRPLANE SECTION lack Auhll . Morris Baker . Iean Bamhill . George Beal . Earl Bennetsen William Bird . Robert Bush . lohn Cameron . Paul Campbell . Thomas Feeney . David Gaave . Frederick Hines . Herbert Hoffman . Betty Hostetter Donald Lampland . Ronald Lange . Eric Linden . Donald Martin . Francis McAndrews . Iohn McElroy . Neal Nessa . Ned Nyquist . Clifford Ohman Alden Onsgard . George Pederson . George Rounds . Iohn Seaman Vincent Spoor . Leonard Starof . Ray Swensen . Marvin Walseth . Edward Wellein . Priscilla I-Iostetter GLIDER SECTION Archie R. Barriage . Williard Dye . William Enderson . Thomas Feeney Melville Hoar . Herbert Hoffman . Carl T. Iohnson . Ambrose Karpen Richard Kerker . Thomas Kerker . Gilmore Lundquist . Audrey Peterson Iohn Rudesill . Harold Thompson . Marvin Walseth . Deloris Wentura Edward Wellein geek frow: McElroy, Spoor. Campbell, Wentura, Templeton, Rudesill, Hines, taro . Third row: Karpen, Cameron, Bennetsen, Hoffman, Lundquist, R. Kerker, Barriage Second row: Wrenn, Thompson, Lange, T. Kerker, Lampland, Baker, Haas Front row: Onsgard, Barlow. Bush, Walseth, Akerman, Brush, Feeney Business Women's Club Iane Ahem Charlotte Ames Luveme Anderson Mary Ashley Vera Hope Bakken Helen Barta Olive Bostram Betty Bowen Lavone Brunskill Genevieve Budge Marjorie Cahn Margaret Carlson Margaret Carrell Patricia Chamber FACULTY ADVISOR Helen G. Canoyer Violet Christiansen Merrilyn Clarke Kathleen Coy Marian Craig Marjorie Czaia Lorraine Danley Martha Davey Betty Dickinson Marjorie Diehl Betty Entrikin Harriet Fritz Gwenith Gamatz Darlene Gilbert lane Gilgosh MARY IEAN THOMPSON ANN MCGRATH CHARLOTTE AMES ' President Secretary Treasurer GRADUATE STUDENT Doris Drake Anna Gill Iane Gillen Margaret Gnadinger Maxine Goldberg Doris Hagensick Marjorie Hamlin Teresa Harms Dorothy Hasslen Ruth Hetland Lois Honabrink Ioan Ingebrand Iune Iacobson Stella Iavell lrene Iohlts Marian Iobnson Marlys Iohnson Valentine Kanne Goldye Karon Carol Kottke Florence Kulas Bernice Leedom Mariorie Leisure Marian Le Taurneau Dolores Liebig Betty Lohren Dorothea Luck Muriel Magelssen Wilma Magney Back row: McClernon, Gilgosh. Hathbun, Leisure. Lohren, Marian Iohnson, Iacobson. Ingebrand, Carrell Sixth row: Brunskill, Stuart, Cahn, Gilbert, Scroggins, Wing, Anderson. Dickinson Filth row: Peterson, Schaai, Wilen. Winter, Fritz, Czaia, Kottke Fourth row: Wilson, Poison, B. McGrath, Harms, Gnadinger, Diehl, Marlys Iohnson. Leedom Third row: Orlebeke. Thurber, Roman, Schericb, Whiting, Liebig, Wells Second row: Plain, Craig, Coy, Iohlis, Magelssen, Chambers First row: Ames, Golberg, A. McGrath, Thompson, Canoyer, Hasslen, Bowen ' 1 ,Z Q1 Violet Maland Lucille Martin Loretta McClernon Ann McGrath Betty McGrath Marcella Meier Virginia Meile Roberta Nelson Beth Olson Ruth Orlebeke Frances Owen Betty Peterson Elizabeth Pettijohn Carol Pineo Dorothy Plain Mary Poison Maria Pond Phyllis Prelvitz Ernestine Rathbun Norma Roman Agnes Schaat lane Scherich Ameta Schwartz Announcement of Business Women's Club functions are made by the use ot brightly colored chalk on blackboards throughout the Business Building. These notices inform members of the luncheon and dinner meetings held quarterly with prominent Twin City business women as speak- ers, Faculty and Member- ship Teas. a winter formal, and the annual spring ban- quet. Arnette Scroggins Maren Simmons Helvi Siro Margaret Smith lane Stetekluh Gertrude Stevenson Edith Strike , Ioan Stuart Mary Swenson Lois Tang Mary lean Thompson Ieanne Thurber Eileen Voeael Tune Warner Beata Wartchow Dorothy Welch Lois Wells Iean Wesner Dorothy Whiting Lois Wilen Beverly Williams Deborah Wing Standing: Althaus, Norman, Watson, Urban, Higgs, Gill, Reniew, Chamberlain Siiting: Hull, Klandrud, Plank, Stearns. Muiiitt, Owens, Bruers. Hermann Back row: Anderson, McCormick, Engberg, Danguvich Front row: Harrison, Lee, Inglis, Kraft, Petersmeyer ,r f- Back row: Donnelly, White, Andrus, N' , M 1 , B' , H h Front row: Iohnson, Myerson, Hudson,l?erg:goT:T BLi1Elilr:axdllgB:.fry PRESIDENT'S COUNCIL ATHLETIC COUNCIL SOCIAL COUNCIL 248 Robert C. Andrus PRESIDENT'S COUNCIL Faculty Member, C. C. Plank Wayne Althaus Edward Bruers H. F. Chamberlain William C. Gill Iohn Higgs Albert E. Herman G. Clayton Hull Iohn Klandrud Herbert Legg Russel Mosely Edward Muffitt Nelson Norman William A. Owens Malcolm Reniew Hay Sanders Alvan C. Steams Andrew Urban R. E. Watson ATHLETIC COUNCIL Bruce E. Anderson Brantly P. Chappell Bronko Danguvich Elden S. Eichhom George B. Engberg Hugh Harrison ' Iames Inglis George W. Iohnston Harold C. Kraft Allan E. Lee Donald P. McCormick William B. Odell Warren W. Petersmeyer Richard Quaclcenbush Richard F. Storberg Homer C. Wadsworth SOCIAL COUNCIL PIONEER HALL Dedicated to sixteen men who helped build Minnesota, Pioneer Hall every year is home to five hundred and thirty-six students. The attrac- tive colonial structure with landscaped courts is divided into two units of eight houses, each named after one of Mirmesota's pioneers. Students from every corner of the nation and a number from foreign lands are housed here in single, double and three-room suites. ' A variety of social, recreational and athletic activities broaden the men's acquaintances. The social committee arranges two dances each quarter and exchange dinners with the Nurses home and Sanford, as well as stags, smokers and bean feeds. Down in the Den the men have a practice golf driving range, shuffle-board, handball, billiards, pool, ping-pong. chess, checkers and a very popular store. Under a recrea- tion counsellor and athletic committee, the men have wrestling and boxing matches within the hall. Every week the Pioneer Piper reveals the latest hall gossip, feature stories and personality sketches. Counsel- lors, each in charge of two houses, also supervise the scholarship, a free tutorial system, the Glee club and orchestra and dramatic and forensic activities. The president's council, composed oi one man from I. Edward Barry Irwin F. Biren Chester W. Burkhart Gordon Donnelly Peter M. Ferguson lack L. Hudson Daniel E. Hughes Kenneth F. lohnson Robert M. Morley Ierome M. Myerson A. Wallace Niss William L. White each house, represents the men of Pioneer on the campus. Out in Pioneer's kitchen, these men were sure to get their share at the last bean feed. Bud Nelson and lack Hudson make themselves right at home in their three-suite room, while '!""'x...- 11 mamma some of the others have a pretty serious bull session in the lounges. As the Den cigarette girls at the bean feed, Lisle White and Gordon Donnelly just had to have their re- laxation. sn It . '11-11?"9'i.fRg LCDGERS LEAGUE TO fill the need of an organization which could assist roorning house men to become better acquainted with campus life, the University Lodgers' Leauue was organized in 1936. Repre- sentatives are elected from each of twenty dis- tricts to serve on the Council, which in turn elects the executive oificers. The council spon- sors a three-fold program: social. which oiiers dances. stags, parties. and outings: athletic, to include co-operation with the Intramural Athletic oiiice in encouraging touchball. basketball. and diamondball leagues: and student relations. under which there is co-operation with the ad- ministration. the Householders' Association. and the various student organizations in sponsoring all-University activities and settling campus problems. fs ...f Snowbanks painted in blue adver- tised this Lodgers-Sanford dance. BOARD MEMBERS Mark Forgette ..... President Daniel Parks . . . Vice President Phillip Thorson Secretary-Treasurer Blaine Anderson . Vincent Busian Arnold Canfield . Anthony Cina William Durrenberger . Paul Feyer- eisen . Mark Forgette . Otto Grossman . Duane Lake . William Nordrum . Daniel Parks . Richard Riis . Edwin Rothman . Phillip 'Thorson . Donald Wright . Raymond Zosel Back row: Anderson. Feyereisen. Grossman. Zosel. Busian. Riis, Rothman. Lake Front row: Durrenberger. Thorson, Parks. Forgette, Cantield, Wright, Nordrum 250 AQ L SANFORD HALL lf MANY and varied are the activities of the "Sanford- ites," the two hundred and fifty girls living in Sanford Hall, each year. Under the capable direction of Mrs. Leora Cassidy and the efficient house council. an in- tegrated program is successfully carried on. Older girls serve as supervisors for the "Sanford Scribe," the weekly paper, and the freshmen groups which offer lmitting, bridge. and etiquette. Those musically minded have formed a jazz orchestra, glee club, and a string trio. Wallie Simpson and Edward VIII were among those represented at the traditional East side-West side Party where competition was keen between the two sides of the dormitory in such events as games, skits, and singing. Other dates on the social calendar include a faculty dinner, a senior dinner, and exchange dinners with Pioneer Hall. 251 N Back row: Cory, Heatherman, Weed, Lothrop, Hefte, Beckford, Olson Front row: Rodger, Root, Mrs. Cassidy, Bissonnette, Birk- holz, Hanson, Dowell FACULTY Mrs. Leora E. Cassidy GRADUATE STUDENTS Helen M. Cory . Helen Rodger . Romaine M. Root Grace Beckford . .... President Betty Bissonnette ...... Vice President Avis Hanson ...... Secretary-Treasurer Grace Beckford . Evelyn Birkholz . Betty Bissonnette . Hannah Dowell . Avis Hanson Mary Heatherman . lone Hefte . Betty Lothrop Carol Olson . Anna Fay Weed if 3, H f T . . .., , f f I 2,5 V. I li G F si , ir X W 53 4' ' 1 ' 2 gfe, ffmwfdr-lfanmig 5. . ' , Q gy, A4 UNION BOARD OF GCVERNGRS AN enthusiastic campaign directed by students of the university led. in 1908, to the adoption of a constitution and the election of a Board of Govemors, the start of the present Minnesota Union. Serving as a central meeting place on the campus, the Union's facili- ties offer the Main Lounge, Game Room. Soda Fountain. Barber Shop. Reading Room. Committee Rooms, Bil- liard Room. Ballroom, and Cafeteria. M E M B E R S E. B. Pierce .... President Iack Harms . . Vice President l. C. Sanderson . . Treasurer Paul Vaananen Dance Chairman Gerry Mitchel Party Chairman George Wilkens . . Secretary G. R. Higgins . . . Manager Stanley Gillam . Alumni Rep. Donald Braman . Henry Carlson Iohn Harms . William Kaiser Bert Larson . Gerry Mitchell Leslie Seebach . Allen Stone Earl Svendsen . Paul Vaananen Maurice Wahlstrand . George Wilkens The lounge offers all the comforts of home-inviting chairs and davenports and a radio, convenient for lis- tening to those Minnesota football games. New pool. snooker, and bil- liard tables have increased the popularity of the Bil- liard Room between classes and during the aftemoon. Back row: Gillarn. Braman. Kaiser. Seebach. Svendsen, Wilkens. Stone. Larso n, Wahlstrand Mitchell Front row: Harms. Higgins, Pierce. Sanderson, Vaana- nen, Carlson 252 K ,li A litle lounging, loating, and lunching-all a part of the Y. M. C. A. ORGANIZED as a religious society, the first student Y. M. C. A. was founded on the Minnesota campus in 1887. A house was rented on Thir- teenth Avenue but two years later the Y. M. C. A moved into their own building on the campus-that now occupied by the Child Institute. Here the "Y" remained for more than twenty-tive years. From there it moved into quarters in the Minnesota Union and finally into the present beauti- ful building dedicated in 1923. At present, there are over one thousand students in active membership and nearly four thousand participate in some of the forty different activities ranging from peace education to summer European travel groups. Facilities include a lounge, ping pong room, club rooms, and soda fountain. if . 253 Martin Sat: Y. M. C. A. CABINET O F F I C E R S Darell Farnham, President . Leroy Merrifield. Vice President . Paul Engstrom, Secretary . William Bredesen, Treasurer Qi '75i7f5'fm""' CABINET .Q Arthur Becker . William Bredesen . William Burgess . Walter Burville Anthony Cina . Charles Crawford . Richard Dunsworth . Paul Engstrom Darell Farnham . William Gent: . Iohn Gilson . Kalman Kish . William Klein ' Robert Manthei . Leroy Merrilield . Douglas Monahan . Marcus Miller ,... '-f-sy Back row: Kish, Genty, Klein Merrifield, Parker Front row: Engstrom, Crawford Dunsworth, Monahan. Farn- ham, Satz, Miller MINNESCDTA S - A Metropolitan Campus . . means that Minnesota has a prepon- derance oi students living at home. By auto. street-car, and bus they pour onto the campus every mom- ing. To all students come the advan- tages of a city location-libraries and art galleries for culture, commerce and industry for practical training, and theatres and hotels for recrea- tion.' n QD S . S 2 Nw VJ 5 SCDRQRITIES . . X J U., "" W.. 0 1 .1-1.1141 .e..L.J.. ' 0 I O O Q I O I P, O vm QD fb. 'ro YQ U .E PAN I-IELLENIC CQLIINICII. B k I h H p r, Cummins, Stoddard, Crinkley. Cibuzar, H Fl Nilsson k terson, Hagensick, Parks, Stoudt. Clarke, Warner Th d gall, Watson, Millman, Norton, Roman, Hansen ng, Gorchoif, Aslakson. McChesney, Hanson. Nicholsen. Schaefer kl r, Anderson, Whiton. Harris. Meyer. Holt, Eylar Iean Harris ......... President Caryl Meyer ........ Secretary Mary Lou Whiton ...... Treasurer MEMBERS ALPHA CHI OIVIEGA Mary Lou Whiton Hope Homer Doris Hagensick ALPHA DELTA PI Helen Mary Stoudt ' Norma Roman ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Maxine Ferring Louise Steele ALPHA OMICRON PI Alice Eylar Lois Hanson Persis Harper Margaret Glockler ALPHA PHI Iane Speakes Margaret Kenyon ALPHA XI DELTA Barbara Norton Audreanna Nilsson BETA PHI ALPHA Mabel Crinkley Donna Iohnson CHI OMEGA Ellen Iune Anderson Merrilyn Clarke Kathryn Nicholsen DELTA DELTA DELTA Elizabeth Bell Maxine Nixon DELTA GAMMA Dorothy Nelson Alice Parks DELTA ZETA Rosemarie Hansen lean Cibuzar GAMMA PHI BETA Nancy Meeker Mary Lou Skipton KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kathleen Watson Yvonne Stoddard KAPPA DELTA Caryl Meyers . Charlotte McChesney KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Iessie Aslakson Betty Fugina PHI OMEGA PI lean Warner Esther Gorder PI BETA PHI Harriet Niebergall Marjorie Cummins SIGMA DELTA TAU lean Harris Esther Millman Marcia Gorcholi SIGMA KAPPA Betty Schaefer Betty Peterson ZETA TAU ALPHA Helen Holt Dorothy Fife 3 -E z In w 5 w f I 256. I , VA Q ,, 1 Ya Zi-it t um' 7 :fmt . Am ,it v 1 M W v 'B , N L . "' f , a t. 1 'af f!.-if ,e ak., sew 0 f f, Y iw , M3 1 Ml ty 4 ,I nl l I 4 ' Q i yn it ,A ,of 1 ' a A gl I ' . KKM 113 ' si GQ' . ffl 1 "'i1-+P: J --v n aa K. ,iw '4 Wg-4 l -- se al pb , 5 Zyl. 'iw' ,.: rs -"- -, . . ' . ,.....-,tn-nga...-:,,4,,.:,ag : l ----'Pi-LNB N 514 Eleventh Avenue Southeast Orphan boys are entertained royally each year by Alpha Chi Omega as part of its altruistic program, which is car- ried on by all titty-nine chapters. Top winner in the Ski-U-Mah sales cam- paign, Priscilla Rittenhouse led Alpha Chi in winning the sorority sales cup. Contrary to belief, Alpha Chi, which began at DePauw University, was not founded as a music sorority. Soon aiter its beginning in 1885, it dispensed with music requirements lor membership. In 1921 Alpha Lambda chapter appeared at Minnesota. It is proud of its Cap and Gown Council members, Doris Hagen- sick and lean Pulver, secretary and treasurer. W. S. G. A. representatives are Enid Dygert, freshman week queen and sophomore representative on the '37-'38 Board, and lean-Helen Laing, secretary. ALP!-IA Cl-II OMEGA FACULTY MEMBERS Dorothy E. Iohnson . Mary I. Shaw GRADUATE STUDENT Ieanette A. Lee CLASS OF 1937 Patricia Butler . Iune Gallenkamp . Iean Goodrich . Doris Hagensick . Hope Homer . Harriet Kinning . Elizabeth Meier . lean Pulver . Margaret A. Smith . Bonnie Vernon . Elaine Wentink . Mary Lou Whiton CLASS OF 1938 Bonnie Iane Berger . Maud Earl . Alice Gunkelman . Ieanne Mallette . Clure McKenzie . Iessie Ogilvie . Elizabth Ann Prince Madelon Roth . Anitra Vadheim . Nancy Wallace . Ethel Williams CLASS OF 1939 Betty Dygert . Mary Finseth . Marion Folsom . Iean-Barbara Iohnson . Iean-Helen Laing . Ianet Martinson . Lorraine McKilligan Mary Louise Meyer . Patricia Nelson . Lois Page . Bemice Strawn Virginia Yelland CLASS OF 1940 Constance Day . Enid Dygert . Marian Erichsen . Marjorie Haglun . Ianet Iohnson . Dorothea Luck . Mary MacNaughton Dorothy McVeigh . Violette Rubbert . Phyllis Strunk . Mary Wallace Ann Whiton . Mary Lou Wilson Back row: McVeigh, E. Dygert, Gunkelman, I. B. Iohnson. Strunk, Meyer. Gallenkamp Fourth row: Luck, A. Whiton, McKilligan, Vernon, Wilson, Martinson, Yelland, Earl Third row: Day, N. Wallace, Stravsm, I. Iohnson, Erichsen, Ogilvie, B. Dygert Second row: Laing, Butler, Vadheim, McKenzie, Nelson, Berger, Haglun, Page Front row: Wentink, Horner, Pulver, Hagensick, Goodrich, M. L. Whiton, Meier 53118 9 YQ! if ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Dunwoody, Sutton, Dezengremel, I. Helmers, Main, Cederstrand Third row: M. Stieber, Sedam, Cummings. Lewis, M. Helmers, McCrary Second row: Nahhas, Updegraff, B. Stieber, Lee, Thurber, Roman Front row: Vartia, Borland, H. Stoudt, K. Stoudt, Kyle GRADUATE STUDENTS Mary Lewis . Dorothy A. Nahhas CLASS OF 1937 Marie Dezengremel . Ioan Helmers . Bernadette Kyle . Dorothy Nahhas . Evelyn Norquist . Brownell Sedam . Marion Stieber Helen Mary Stoudt . Allene Vartia CLASS OF 1938 Celia Borland . Agnes Dunwoody . Beatrice Stieber . Karleen Stoudt CLASS OF 1939 Norma K. Helmers . Norma Roman . Mary Sutton . Ieanne Thurber CLASS OF 1940 Lois Cederstrand . Ruth Cummings . C. lane Lee . Marjory Main Phyllis McCrary . Helen Updegraff g ALPHA DELTA PI .451 ' . if -as The first secret sisterhood of college women, the Adelphean Society, which originated in 1851 at Wesleyan Female College, did not become national until 1904. Since 1917, the fifty-five chapters, which are limited to thirty members, have contributed to the Abigail Davis student loan fund, available to any member in college. which was estab- lished in memory of a member who in- stalled five chapters. Helen Updegraff and Karleen Stoudt are members of the Home Economics association and Margery Main works in the Gopher business office. Alpha Rho chapter, since founding in 1923. has boasted of its ,special black diamond dessert, served only on special occa- sions. Its founders day banquet. often a Sunday breakfast, usually opens the Minneapolis Automobile club where it is always held in May. 1UU9 University Avenue Southeast 258 l L! I , 311 Eleventh Avenue Southeast High pressure salesmanship won Missie Ryder, Alpha Gamma Delta, a ride down Nicollet as homecoming queen last fall, while Clara Bohlig marched first beneath the Military Ball sabers. Mortar Board Mary lean Thompson managed the business women's club. Chosen to maintain camps for under- privileged children, the 46 chapters began in 1904 at Syracuse University. Delta chapter, founded in 1908, has fond memories of Will Rogers who, appear- ing for 51,500 at its 1926 benefit for an ice-box and house repairs, wrote the girls a check to cover the loss incurred. Doris Bjerken, Mary Agnes Wagner and Barbara Davies have had leading roles in recent University Theatre plays, and lean Barnhill, stratosphere assistant to Dr. Piccard, won a plaque for flying achievement. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA CLASS OF 1937 Alice Barton . Clara Bohlig . Ioan Ingebrand . Marion -Iohnson Betty McFarlane . Lenore McNamara . Mary Neamon . Lorraine O'Donnel1 . Lois Orfield . Violet Rosacker . Virginia Rounds . Ruth Srnallwood . Mary lean Thompson CLASS OF 1938 Iane Austin . Doris Bierken . lane Blekre . Marjorie Butts Harriet Edwards . Maxine Ferring . Genevieve Gans . Dorothy Hasslen . Constance Kaufman . Alice LaLiberte . Hope Nelson Phyllis Prelvitz . Iosephine Quinn . Louise Steele . lane Stetekluh CLASS OF 1939 Barbara Davies . Eleanor Hiebert . Carol Lindquist . Eloise Paradis . Elizabeth Rosacker . Barbara Sanborn . Mary Shabel CLASS OF 1940 Virginia Dawson . Eleanor Eaton . Ianet Gill . Elva Gronseth Charlotte Ann McCarty . Audrey Nelson . Marion Opstad . Ruth Perkins . Ioyce Ringbloom . Gene Tillotson . Mary Agnes Wagner Ruth Webster Back row: Lindquist, H. Nelson, Kaufman, Austin, McNamara, Stetekluh, V. Rosacker, E. Rosacker Fourth row: Webster, Davies, I.aLiberte, Edwards, Butts, Iohnson, Orlield Third row: Sanborn, A. Nelson, Opstad, G-ans, Gill, Eaton, McCarty, Tillotson Second row: Steele, Dawson, Smallwood, Ferring, Barton, Ringbloom, Prelvitz Front row: Hasslen, Thompson, lngebrand, Bohlig, McFarlane. Neamon if l-VJJL.,-14 ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Mair, Fay, Miesen, Hauge, Welton. Swenson, Ritter, Backer, Briese. Neutson Sixth row: Danley, Sprague, Benham, H. Fritz, Scroggins, Sullivan, Kelly, Gnadinger Filth row: Weber, Harper, Dochterman, Wilson, Hanawalt, Merrill, Atkins, King, Prescott Fourth row: Carlson, McCartney, Schaaii, Hegel, Verrell, Buckbee, Doerr, Hawlish Third row: Murray, Sommer, L. Smith, St. Clair. Glockler, E. Smith, Christy, B. Eylar, Damon Second row: Clark, Peterson, Mason, I. Fritz, Robbins, Stettenbenz, Baker, Laslca Front row: Bernath, Putnam, La Blant, Hammerbacher, A. Eylar, Ierome, Morse. Hanson, Pass FACULTY MEMBERS Charlotte Verrill I acobson . Ione Iackson GRADUATE STUDENT Irma Hammerbacher CLASS OF 1937 Margaret Atkins . Antoinette Bernath . Leora Briese . Margery Doerr . Alice Eylar . Harriet Fritz . Ianet Fritz . Margaret Gradinger Lois Hanson . Persis Harper . Phyllis Hawlish . lean Hegel . Peggy Ierome . Iane La Blant . Rowena Laska . Maxine Morse . Vivian Murray . Mary Putnam . Melissa Robbins . Barbara Rudolph La Vera Smith . Ianet Sprague . Shirley St. Clair . Eleanor Swenson Charlotte Tescham . Ruth Welton CLASS OF 1938 Helen Benham . Betty Buckbee . Lorraine Danley . Alice Fay Helen Kelly . Maxine Mair . Alice Pass . Delores Ritter . Agnes Schaafi . Annette Scroggins . Eleanor Smith . Helena Sullivan Barbara Tyson . Mary Whitney . Ieanne Wilson CLASS OF 1939 Doris Baker . Iane Carlson . Margaret Damon . Eddice Dochterman . Betty Eylar . Margaret Glockler . Dorothy Hanawalt Dagmar Hauge . Kathryn King . Lorna McCartney . Harriet Peterson Betty Sommer . Marion Stettenbenz . lane Verrell . Katherin Weber CLASS OF 1940 Betty Backer . Marilyn Christy . Mildred Clark . lane Mason Ruth Merrill . Marjorie Miesen . Eleanor Neutson . Charlotte Prescott ALP!-VX QMICIQCDIXI PI ky, f.,.., The coveted Little Red Oil Can went to Peggy Ierome this year for being the most representative senior on the farm campus. Charlotte Teschan boasts ol the University Horse Show's silver cup for outstanding riding ability, and Persis Harper. Daily reporter. was the most recent A. O. Pi to win distinction for herself when she received the Pub- lishers' Auxiliary award for the year's best feature article. Tau chapter, which has been at the University since 1912, made sixty dresses last winter to send to needy families living in the Kentucky moun- tains. Alpha Omicron Pi, lounded in 1897 at Barnard College, carries on an extensive program oi philanthropic work through its lorty-six chapters. Margaret Glockler, Y. W. C. A. and Panhellenic treasurer. and Betty Eylar, W. A. A. sec- retary, are well-known members. 1121 Southeast Filth Street 250 323 Tenth Avenue Southeast Alpha Phi this year seems to be musi- cally minded. lt won the annual Pan- hellenic songtest with its "Forget Me Not, Alpha Phi," and claims Mama Maland, local ,president of Sigma Alpha Iota, music fraternity. The girls origi- nated those highlights oi the football season, the open house, back in the days when our mothers cheered for Minnesota. Curious excitement prevails each spring when Scrub, the secret humor magazine, compiled by the juniors, is published. Founded in 1872 at Syracuse Univer- sity in New York, Alpha Phi came here in 1890 and now has thirty-nine chap- ters. Epsilon will lose Nan Scallon, vet- eran of the University Theatre and president ot the National Collegiate Players, and lane Speakes, last year's Iunior Ball leader and Mortar Board member. with its senior class. ALPHA PI-II FACULTY MEMBERS Marion L. Faegre . Iean Hirsch GRADUATE STUDENTS Herma McMahon . Mary I. Starring . larry M. West CLASS OF 1937 Betty Boyd . Iacqueline Bowen . Mary Iatiray . Betty Iones Nancy King . Elizabeth Leasure . Mama Maland . Mary Pierson Nan Scallon . Iane Speakes . Pauline Warner . Iean Watson CLASS OF 1938 Betty Banker . Elizabeth A. Boyd . Katherine Boynton . Mary Carl . Mary Cochran . Helen Deal . Betty Downing . Dorothy Naegeli Mary Shitilett . Margo Wallin CLASS OF 1939 Elizabeth Arzt . Elizabeth Carey . Louise Chandler . Helen Drake . Betty Hedback . Iane Hostord . Patricia Iohnston . Elizabeth Kennedy . Betty Mack . Mary Gluek McDonald . Mary Louise McLaughlin . Mary Elizabeth Owen . Penelope Paulson . Martha Peyton . Ioanne Pierson . Ianet Pontius . Ruth Stuart . Nancy Trenholm . Constance Woodcock . Leila Wynn CLASS OF 1940 Betty Baker . Elizabeth Booraem . Ellen Iane Boyd . Elizabeth Christensen . Inanda Field . Shirley Ford . Leila Gillis . Patricia Greenman . Elizabeth Hahn . Florence Hawkins . Iudith Hawley Margaret Kenyon . lean Loper . Mary Mathewson . Katherine Ann Mordaunt . Mary Patricia Murphy . Ruth Rizer . Mary Phyllis Savage Marian Seeley . Patricia Teasdale . Sally Weinhagen . Clara Woodward Back row: Trenholm, I. Pierson, Banker, Mathewson, Kenyon, Loper, Pontius, Woodward Fourth row: Wallin, Field, Hahn, Savage, Greenman, Christensen, Seeley Third row: Cochran, P. Paulson, E. A. Boyd, McLaughlin, Gillis, Rizer. Kennedy Second row: Baker, Naegeli, Mordaunt. E. I. Boyd. Woodcock, Boynton, Murphy Front row: B. Boyd, Iones, Scallon, Starring, Maland, M. Pierson, Leasure fx ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Winter. Peniston. Kelly. M. Bennett, Hokanson. De Mattos. Ashenden Second row: Higgs. M. I. Bennett. Nylander. Chambers. Huntington. B. Norton Front row: Rieck. P. Norton. Kendall. Nilsson, Doolittle, Milinowski. Larmore FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Lee Barber . Alberta Goodrich . Borghild Gunstad . Lora D. Ioesting . Mrs. Clara Koenig . Lorraine Kranhold GRADUATE STUDENTS Elvera Hokanson . Hazel M. Kelly . Helen B. Larmore . Helen Svendsen CLASS OF 1937 Gretta M. Cornish . Elizabeth Higgs . Iane H. Milinowski Phoebe E. Norton . Frances M. Peniston . Lorraine W. Rieck . Ruth E. Scholberg . Catherine E. Winter CLASS OF 1938 Arlene Behrndt . Marvyl L. Bennett . Evelyne P. Kendall . Ann I. Nylander CLASS OF 1939 Mary Iane Bennett . Louise Cobley . Myra I. Doolittle . Lura E. Huntington . Audreanna Nilsson . Barbara A. Norton . Alice S. Patterson C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Betty L. Ashenden . Louise G. Chambers . Virginia De Mattos ALPHA XI DELTA -mf, ,f,' . 1 ' "The way to the men's hearts is through cherry pies." And so, on Washington's birthday. the Alpha Xi Deltas welcome their guests at open house with enough pies for everyone and the assurance that none will be lett over. Mu. the local chapter. was installed in 1907. Evelyne Kendall. a member of Theta Sigma Phi. honorary journalism sorority. and Daily staff member in '34 and '35 and Frances Peniston. W. A. A. numeral winner. wear the golden quill. Alpha Xi Delta was founded at Lom- bard College in Illinois in 1893 by ten young women. eight of whom are still living. One of them. Iulia Maude Foster. who drafted the constitution. lives in St. Paul. The titty-six chapters were helped materially in the founding by Sigma Nu fraternity. 1115 Filth Street Southeast 262 we ,L f if Q i t A , ,,. . A W - v ?E..',r's .fr E gf- , , ,, rg., di :til l 1 ,l I ill"-I ' . --..- - -.-1......,.-1 . i -- ' - ' J."' .. -yy... Q 1 . - - . ' ,.- , -. .f-- --f 4--we -, M. aggfff ' ii Qs.-2 '- "' - Hy : '-Rf' :'gg.'s,f. ,IfL'?Z f 5 1 "N-' , Y . Q ,,, . N z. .1 L., H sift, air, I? . , 4.43, 1 I-, 'uw '1 .R ' X: ranging 'F suit 'Air A Q- '11 " a I 'H 1-at q ,-U4 M, br S X Af qw I Q K a ma U I xi tgp I x , 5' A f . v ,- -A " - ' -if 1 f ,f ,. X 1 - . : - gg 1. I If 1 4 ""?-ips,-,,J,,1:fx1gQc-13 .5 ,05h:,.,.w., lj " --QQ: -2 M4si5Q.2:arl..a.ha5'. H-ee:-..-'wg-,s1... . 1--. , , ' 315 Tenth Avenue Southeast Katherine Comell won this year's Chi Omega National Achievement award, presented to an outstanding woman. Each of the ninety-one chapters also awards a prize to its most prominent sociology major. Chi Omega paid tribute to Arkansas University, where it was founded in 1895, by establishing there its open air Chi Omega Greek theatre. Pi Beta chapter, installed in 1921. won the '36 trophy for greatest gain in scholarship. lts number one at the l.B. was Betty Gay Nordland, Y. W. Cabinet member and fortnightly co-chairman. Eleanor Iones, Daily office manager and W. S. G. A. Board member, Arline Fred- sall, W. A. A. "M" winner, and Magdalin Klobe, Farm campus W. S. G. A. Board member, wear the arrow. Iean Clifford edited the Literary Review with Ellen Iune Anderson, song fest chairman, on her board. CI-ll OMEGA FACULTY MEMBER Edna Fowler Mathieson GRADUATE STUDENTS Patricia Fitzpatrick . Kathryn Nicholsen CLASS OF 1937 Margaret Christianson . Iean Clifford . Arline Fredsall . Barbara Healy . Mary King . Magdalin Klobe . Mary Io Maher . Anne Schottman . Doris Vance CLASS OF 1938 Ellen Iune Anderson . lean Bartlett . Eileen Burdick . Merrilyn Clarke . Violet Christiansen . Martha Anna Clifton . Dorothy Dexter Grace Marie Gay . Eleanor Iones . Catherine Iohnson . Lois Iohnson Bemice Klobe . Betty Gay Nordland . Betty Rich . Mary Sias Margeret Ellen Wolfe CLASS OF 1939 lane Ann Ahem . Margaret Anderson . Lorraine Burr . Margaret Graham . Ieanne-Marie Langford . lean Lockerby . Lucille Martin Marjorie Moershell . lean Nelson . Iune Nelson . Dorothy Rea Audrey Shirley . Edith Strike C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Gwenith Garnatz . Margaret Nelson Back row: M. Nelson, Martin, Gay, Strike, Clifton, lean Nelson, V. Christiansen, M. Christianson, Graham Third row: E. I. Anderson, M. Klobe, Shirley, Iones, Ahern, Burr, Fredsall, L. Iohnson Second row: C. Iohnson, Nordland, B. Klobe, Moershell, Bartlett. M. Anderson, Langford Front row: Vance, Sias, Rich, Nicholsen, Burdick, Schotfrnan. King, Clarke ff, A I H fefxtin... ACADEMIC ACADEMIC D Back row: Felicie Bevernick, Faith Bevemick, Krauch, Duncan. Fossum, Berg, Hennessy Sixth row: Harwood, Fanto, Neubert. Amsdale, Moehlenbrock, Ackley, Running Fifth row: King. Emmer, Selvig. Perkins, Yohe, Vallely Fouth row: Larsen, Barton, Braden, McDonald, Kohler, Keithley. Deeble Third row: Fouchald, Kunferman, Gregg, Drinkall, Hundredmark, Hague SecndrowB Flt Tk Sh'l Wt Bd S O 1 YOWDQ e OD, YY 6, lp ey, 95 On, OD G, OUIETS Front row: Cook, Hawes. Smith. Hubbard, Moore, M. Grfiifith FACULTY MEMBERS Ruth E. Lawrence . Iane Leichsenring . Mary Skinner . Helen Stevenson . Grace Torinus GRADUATE STUDENT Phyllis Brewster C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Evelyn Deeble . Betty Hubbard . Muriel King . Ruth Kunferman Betty Lambert . Maxine Nixon . Phyllis Yohe C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Iudith Berg . Faith Bevernick . Felicie Bevemick . Evelyn L. Conway . Elma E. Cook . Marjorie Fossum . Nancy Gregg . Mary Edna Griffith . Mary Frances Hawes . Mary Io Hennessy . Natalie C. Krauch Virginia A. Loechler . Priscilla P. McKusick . Muriel Moehlenbrock Betty K. Moore . Mary lane Nordland . Phyllis H. Perkins . Eleanor V. Selvig . Mary Ellen Smith . Frances W. Somers . Margery Weston Katherine White . Ruth E. Wingate C L A S S O F 1 9 3 9 Dorothy H. Barton . Elizabeth Bell . Ann Louise Beyhan . Helen Bonde . Ianeth Brown . Margaret I. Duncan . Bemice M. Emmer Constance S. Fanto . Edith M. Felton . Betty Fouchald . Genevieve Griffith . Mary Ann Hague . Virginia W. Keithley . Olyn M. Kingbay . Margaret R. Kohler . Loretta A. Neubert . Mary F. Shipley Frances C. Stremel C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Iean L. Ackley . Marguerite V. Amsdale . Dorothy Iane Braden Virginia Drinkall . Betty A. George . Evelyn M. Harwood . Margaret P. Hundredmark . Ingrid Larsen . Marian A. McDonald . Louise H. Running . Dorothy E. Tryke . Mary L. Vallely ELTA DELTA DELTA 'H On Thanksgiving Eve, a typically New England holiday. Delta Delta Delta, which now has forty-four chapters. was founded at Boston University in 1888, the first New England sorority to be recognized nationally. In the various activities Tri Delta claims Mary Iane Nordland, All-University Council mem- ber, Felice Bevernick, Iunior Class presi- dent in Education, and Mary Francis Hawes. secretary of the Gopher Party, as well as Betty Bell, member of the WSGA Sophomore Cabinet and Mary Vallely, secretary of Gavel Club. Ever since 1894, when Theta chapter appeared at Minnesota, it has kept on its mantle a silver loving cup bearing the names of all of its Phi Beta Kappa members. To Tri Delta this year went the- Dr. L. I. Cooke Homecoming partic- ipation cup and also second place in the Panhellenic Song Fest. 316 Tenth Avenue Southeast 264 1025 Fifth Street Southeast "The Delta Gamma Dude Ranch," win- ner of the homecoming parade contest, represented Minnesota's Lambda chap- ter, organized in 1884. D. G. claims Ianet Hudson, All-University Council secretary, Shirley Rosholt, merit system chairman, and Betty Ritchie, junior rep- resentative on the '37-'38 W. S. G. A. cabinet. who with Mary Kriechbaum are Gopher staff members. Mary Anne Benson, last year's homecoming queen, is secretary oi the Board ot Publications, Ruth Christoiter, W. S. G. A. treasurer and Georgia Boswell, Daily business oi- tice assistant. During the World War. Delta Gamma raised 530,000 for Belgian refugees, for which support the government estab- lished the Delta Gamma Clinic. The sorority began at the Lewis Institute in 1874 and has forty-seven chapters. Mortar Board Sue Burwell and Ginny Way, an assistant homecoming chair- man, wear the Delta Gamma anchor. DELTA GAMMA FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Dorothy Briese . Miss Helen Smith GRADUATE STUDENTS Marsena Falk . Marion McCulloch CLASS OF 1937 Suzanne Burwell . Ianet Hudson . Alice Park . Mary Elizabeth Pennock . Iane Protzeller . Elizabeth Running . Iane Sanders Iosephine Wright CLASS OF 1938 Iane Anderson . Mary Anne Benson . Marcia Cammack . Mary Caustin . Ruth Conter . Helen P. Iudd . Marie E. Kane . Mary I. Lohmann . Maris McQuarrie . Mary I. Moir . Dorothy Nelson . Katie L. Nelson . Margaret Smith . Margaret Yost CLASS OF 1939 Katherine Behrendt . Georgia Boswell . Ruth Christolfer Margaret Drotning . Mary I. Hazen . Margaret Hudson . Mary E. Iones . Prudence Iones . Ruth Kittleson . Letitia Krey . Mary Kriechbaum . Iane La Due . Betty A. McCartney . Iune Merrill Mary R. Odell . Betty Ritchie . Shirley Rosholt . Margaret Running Alice Sharood . Douglese Swanson . Anne M. Wenzel CLASS OF 1940 Marian Buckbee . Helen Curtis . Martha Giltillan . Helen Gould Geraldine Griswold . Betty Gross . Alice Kavel . Betty I. Lang Patricia Nelson . Patricia Pettit . Barbara Wedge . Betty Woolley Back row: Gould, Hazen, Kittleson, M. Hudson, Gross, Odell, Behrendt, Lang, Wedge Fourth row: Anderson, M. Iones, Yost, Pettit, Ritchie, Buckbee, Moir, Wenzel Third row: Woolley, McCartney, Conter, Kane, LaDue, Kriechbaum, P. Iones, Sanders, Curtis Second row: Iudd, Sharood, Wright, Kavel, Boswell, Drotning, Christoifer, Smith, Griswold Front row: D. Nelson, Caustin, Rosholt, McQuarrie, Park, Lehmann, I. Hudson, Pennock, Running ACADEMIC ACADEMIC D Back row: Gaffney, Peoples, Rising, Towey, Reinke, Howes, Schummers Third row: Kronstedt, M. Larson, Tibbetts, Squire, Schellenberger, Bohland Second row: Eastman, Price, Quackenbush, D. Larson, Porter, Hurd, Corbin Front row: Borg, Cibuzar, Hansen. Edna Nielsen, Stevens, Anderson FACULTY MEMBER Elizabeth Graves GRADUATE STUDENTS Iayne Eastman . Bernice King . Ruth Lospeich CLASS OF 1937 Vemadelle Kronstedt . Marcella Reinke . Betty Rising . Iune Spellerberg . Mary Rachel Towey . Edna Warweg CLASS OF 1938 Bettie Iane Bates . Sylvia Borg . Olive Bostrom . Orimae Corbin Dorothy Houston . Maurine Hurd . Patricia Price . Diane Quackenbush . Margaret Stevens . Laurene Tibbetts CLASS OF 1939 Elinor Anderson . lean Cibuzar . Mary Elizabeth Gaffney Rosemarie Hansen . Helen Merriam . Edith Nielsen . Edna Nielsen Virginia Peoples . Phoebe Arm Porter . lean Schellenberger . Iane H. Schummers . Mildred Squire - C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Marie Bohland . lean Howes . Dorothy Larson . Muriel Larson ELTA ZETA Q7 ia' 'l": fi 5 iii' 2 Drowned on a canoe trip in the sum- mer before their chapter was to be in- corporated here, six oi Gamma's origi- nal founders were deprived of their greatest ambition. The other tour had not the heart to carry on, and so Delta Zeta did not appear at Minnesota until 1923. Gamma chapter, which won sec- ond prize in the Homecoming house decorations, is proud of Elinor Ander- son, Minnesota Daily Society editor and Theta Sigma Phi member, and Iayne Eastman, Ski-U-Mah Exchange editor as well as Margaret Stevens and lean Cibuzar who have WJ-LA. M's. Delta Zeta, founded at Miami Univer- sity in 1902, was one of the first sorori- ties to establish a loan fund. Under their plan of social service, the fifty- seven chapters support a school in Ken- tuclcy. 330 Eleventh Avenue Southeast 266 MM. li -1551 i"fQ,.- ,f i ' gai'i flf,.gi' . "g il .- -'F .1 ' '15 Q 'i'.t1l "il 1 I' l N' 'J-.fx , -ggi NJ ,Silt Q -54 1 'Af' My j at 'Lf N vc N , -1,1 ., U 5 . 1 tv 1 A. -1- 9, Vt 5? A ,,-" "wil fjiktq-'far-'Wt " 4' 5 -4 4 ,, 'J' I . , is . in .l..ei,:.t1tsA -2 541591: ' ' v W 'fill 7'-"sg HiQff'fm,.-2' ni" ir .' ,x',i.': 51321 E, N ""' ' -' y ip .' x,r,,.-- ,' .1 A ' f-ci, .E -' '. ' f,'5-s,...- f if A - J' V 1 .W-Q g gf lf. :..C,1-'H L 1 ,. s. T .. xc' , , . T 1 f I . 5 ' few 1, 4 - Q11 -+,f'Q...w gf ' ziggy , ' ,, I fi' . ' 'var '- 'fm '- f4"" 5 J,- f.r ., ,P .. - , - H t f l ' 1- 1. A, K li , .. . Q I t ' - 311 Tenth Avenue Southeast Walking the gang plank is every Gamma Phi's job at the annual rushing shipwreck party before she pledges one of the smartest sororities on the campus. Kappa chapter, founded here in 1902, won first place in the sorority scholarship rating for last fall quarter. Mabeth Skogmo and Betty Field lead W. S. G. A. as president and vice presi- dent and Winnie Moore, manager of the Gopher business office, heads the farm campus merit system and tutor bureau. Grace Stafford is in the Inter- national Relations club, and Muriel Nelson, on the W. S. G. A. board. The forty-six chapters, who gave Sl0,000 to the support of Belgian babies during the World War, maintain three summer camps for underprivileged children and award a 51,000 fellowship each year. Syracuse University was the birthplace of the sorority in 1874. GAMMA Pl-Il BETA FACULTY MEMBER GRADUATE STUDENT Adah Grandy Lora L. von Kuster CLASS OF 1937 Naomi Briggs . Eleanor Burkhard . Clare Clements . Linda Cook Mary Lou Goar . Roxanna Klein . Margaret Lynch . Mary Mothersill Ianet Ryan . lane Scherick . Grace Stafford . Mary Swenson . Mary Thayer . Louise Youngs CLASS OF 1938 Elsa Bach . Ruth Bergquist . Caroline Cashman . Ianet Christofferson . Verla Clausen . Betty Field . Margaret Fosmark Ruth Hovde . Winifred Moore . Muriel Nelson . Mabeth Skogmo Catherine Wilkins CLASS OF 1939 Mildred Bowen . Betty Brooks . Margaret Buckle . Ruth Finch Barbara Fowler . Alice Gortner . Iean Iohnson . Cynthia Keyes Ruth Krebs . Kate Lajoie . Barbara Lewis . Nancy Meeker . Catherine O'Connor . Elizabeth Phelps . Eleanor Rogers . Ruth Sabor . Betty Simpson . Mary Lou Skipton . Josephine Swenson . Virginia Wackerman CLASS OF 1940 Iulia Field . Frances Flint . Ellen Johnson . Mary Iane Lambert Io Laioie . Margaret Michael . Alice Phelps . Ann Powers . Helen Prouse . Marie Sabor . Louise Seykora . Barbara Simpson . Patricia Stock . Margaret White Back row: I. Field, R. Sabor, Bowen, Youngs, Mothersill, Ryan. M. Sa,bSwenson, Stafford. Fifth row: Finch, Klein. Michael. E. Iohnson, White, Nelson, Barbara Sim A. Phelps, Lambert, Goar. Ch'tft Sk F1'tBF'ldKbKL"WS' IL"Stk Fourth row: ns o erson, ey ora, in , . re , re s, . agoxe, lmpson, . ajoxe, oc . Third row: Scherick, Gortnex, Rogers, Clausen, Powers, Meeker, Betty ilkins, O'Connor, Prouse, Bergquist. Second row: Wackerman, Briggs, Clements, I. lohnson, Skogmo, Buckle,pson, Lynch, Bach. Front row: Moore, Burkhard, Lewis, Brooks, Cook, Hovde, Cashman, M. or, Keyes, E. Phelps, Fosmark. ACADEMIC AQ-xDEMnC Back row: Poore, Henderson, Van Wagenen, Cook, Vangsness, Villaume, Carey. Swenson Fitth row: Shillington, Brown, Paulsrud, Rhodes, Knapp, Kerr, Vertin Fourth row: Forney, Ryden, Webster, Cumming, Rossman, Schmitt, Longbotham. Terry Third row: Compton, Christie, Cayou, Adams, Coleman, Luger, O'Shaughnessy Second row: H. Paulson, Frantz, E. Fitch, M. Paulson, L. Fitch, Townsend, Tennant, Loudon Front row: West, Watson, Baird. Sivertsen, Hitchings, Stoddard, Diehl FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Gleva L. Erskine . Miss Elizabeth Nissen . Miss Gladys Gibbens CLASS OF 1937 Ianet L. Baird . Marjorie A. Diehl . Elizabeth A. Fitch . Frances Forney . Iosephine Hitchings . Wilma Sivertsen . Marjorie Vertin CLASS OF 1938 Betty Brown . Iune P. Carey . Lillian L. Christie . Lucile V. Fitch . Virginia Henderson . Ioyce Kerr . Mary Io Knapp . Marguerite K. Luger . Marion O'Shaughnessy . Yvonne Stoddard . Elizabeth A. Swenson . Ioyce B. Vangsness . Kathleen L. Watson . Catherine L. Webster CLASS OF 1939 M. Isabelle Burdeau . Rosemary T. Coleman . Barbara B. Compton . Mary K. Cook . Helen D. Paulson . Margaret Paulson Peggy Poore . Ruth Rossman . Betty T. Tennant . Alice G. Van Wagenen . lean L. West CLASS OF 1940 Louise R. Adams . Virginia R. Cayou . Lorraine Cumming Eleanor I. Frantz . lean S. Longbotham . Patricia Loudon . Ianet Paulsrud . Ioan Rhodes . Eleanore Ryden . Iean Schmitt . Betty Shillington . Dorothy I. Strudwick . Virginia B. Terry . L. Claire Townsend . Iulie A. Villaume KAPPA ALPHA Tl-IETA RN y M A X ' w if tif' The boys first strolled down sorority row in 1911 when they came to see the Thetas in Tenth Avenue's first sorority house. Upsilon chapter, one of sixty- five, originated in 1890. Ioyce Kerr, the Big Ten beauty queen, wears Theta's kite. Kay Watson, W. S. G. A. board and All-University council member and second in the LB. line, is the new Y. W. C. A. president while Mortar Board's Libby Fitch, second in the sen- ior prom line, was last year's president. Yvonne Stoddard, Gopher stall mem- lier, is new president of Zeta Phi Eta, national speech sorority, following Ieanne Ewing, well-known University Theatre member who was president this year. The tirst Greek letter sorority in the United States and Canada originated at De Pauw University in 1870 and in Toronto in 1887. 314 Tenth Avenue Southeast 268 lr f " i' ' -" " " "' 1 , . 33:5 , li W 5 t 3 M 1, S Y t Dara q IHEHH I HUM it 1-TuL1wGT...f V .... -t a .1 1025 Sixth Street Southeast For two years, the W. A. A. Horseshow participation cup has graced the Kappa Delta mantle. The girls are also proud of winning first place in the '35 panhel- lenic song fest. Their president, Caryl Meyer, was secretary of Panhellenic council this year and Charlotte Mc- Chesney, president of Theta Sigma Phi, honorary journalism sorority, was co- head of the Daily's "Sally" column. Bar- bara Smith, member of the Literary Re- view senior staff, Betty Bowen on the Business Women's club board and Gertrude Fiss, W. A. A. "M" winner, are well known. Sigma Beta, founded in 1918, is one of sixty-eight chapters of Kappa Delta. which originated in 1897 at Virginia State Normal. As a national philan- thropic project. Kappa Delta supports a ward in the Crippled Chi1dren's Hos- pital at Richmond, Virginia. KAPPA DELTA GRADUATE STUDENTS Barbara Kennedy . Martha Manning . Eva-Iane Ostergren CLASS OF 1937 'i Frances Bendixen . Florence Benson . Gertrude Fiss . Mary Hayes . Lorraine Iohnson . Vallerie Iohnson . Charlotte McChesney Caryl Meyer . Miriam Petersen . Freda Smith . Alice Marie Titterud Mary-Mott West CLASS OF 1938 Betty Bowen . Louise Combs . Dorothy Ebel . Lois Honebrink Charlotte Pagenkopf . Helene Rodgers . Ruth Schmidt CLASS OF 1939 Iosephine Burns . Audra Bush . Margaret Carrell . Helen Conradi . Betty Cox . Frances Cutter . Marjorie Gilfillan . Ieanne Greaves . Iane Griffin . Dorothy Hoffman . Marian Kumlin . Doris Lee . Bernice Leedom . Mary Frances McCarthy . Betty McMiller Margaret Rieke . Barbara Smith . Patricia Solhaug . Virginia Steele Priscilla Wrenn C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 Frances Anderson . Ruth Lund . Margaret Sutton Back row: McCarthy, Cox. Titterud, Kennedy. Steele. Conradi, Hoffman. Pagenkopf Fifth row: Bendixen, Anderson, Carrell, Kumlin, Griffin, Bush, Sutton Fourth row: Schmidt, Honebrink, Leedom, Rieke, Cutter, B. Smith Third row: Gilfillan, Hayes, Ebel, West, Benson, Wrenn, Combs Second row: Petersen. McMiller, Burns, Fiss. Greaves, Solhaug Front row: McChesney, Lee, Meyer, F. Smith, Bowen ,L We K A. 'iixylt Sf: xo ,-it my at 'SESS' ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Salmon. Iohnson, Fletcher, Arnold, Dougan, Farr, Boyle. Baker. V. Adams M. Adams. Barney, Miller, Loughland, Almars, Cooper, Volk Gowen, McMahon, Champine, Gosslee, Rhame, Albrecht, Boucher, Bergstreser Asleson, France, Fitch, McCarthy, Rorvig, Westlake, Campbell. Knatvold Fourth row: Brewer, Third row: Lovering. Second row: Power, Front row: Tingdale, Deems, Sheldon, Alder, Aslakson, Donovan, Bruce, Fugina. Kelley FACULTY MEMBERS Cornelia Kenedy . Marian Latta GRADUATE STUDENTS Mary Aasgaard . Ruth Olive Bradshaw CLASS OF 1937 lean Adams . Mary Albrecht . Lavinia Alder . Iessie Aslakson Betty Fugina . Ruth Kelley . Mary Elizabeth Sheldon . Evelyn Tingdale . Ann Volk CLASS OF 1938 Virginia Adams . lane Amold . Alice Barney . Margaret Boyle Frances Cooper . Margaret Deems . Elizabeth Donovan . Marjorie Fitch . Frances Fletcher . Roberta Miller CLASS OF 1939 Betty Almars . Ruth Asleson . Dorothy Baker . Ianet Bergstreser Catherine Boucher . Betsy Bruce . Iean Campbell . Mary Champine Margaret Dougan . Harriet Gowen . Peggy Gosslee . Eleanor Knatvold . Helen Rorvig . Adelaine Salmon CLASS OF 1940 Margery Adams . Barbara Brewer . Margaret Farr . Betty France Anne Grace . Marjorie Iohnson . lane Loughland . Peggy Lovering Anne McCarthy . Patricia McMahon . Betty Miller . Mary Louise Neils . Madie Power . Dorothy Rhame . Iean Westlake KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 9235" The first sorority at Minnesota. Kappa Kappa Gamma, was founded here in 1880. ten years after the national found- ing at Monmouth College. Iessie Aslak- son, leading University Theatre player. Mortar Board and All-University council member, and Elizabeth Donovan. Gopher assistant editor and Tam O'Shanter member. were chapter presi- dents the last two years. The national organization oi Kappa Kappa Gamma's seventy-two chapters annually presents S500 fellowships to three college women: any student re- gardless of sorority membership may apply for the award. Well known for work on campus organizations are Ade- laine Salmon, YWCA cabinet member and Margaret Deems, Tarn O'Shanter vice president. Minnesota may remem- ber Chi for the renowned campus gate presented to the University by Addie Pillsbury. Kappa daughter of the former Minnesota governor. 329 Tenth Avenue Southeast SHT- ,.- 2 ' , 5 'F-7 5.1f'gi..f 23.321, Af: 1506, 1"5fgQ1,fig. L A . ,." , 31.-Z :wp ' 1-., ,fr f , 1 I,--w.":1,', ." 350 ,V 4..-tg' ggi, I 'q.,gg,fg, xy ':..:,.i:. V' . .jagiflrs-, V ,113 ' fy" Y -' .- . ' .. 'f , . fu' Mink- , rig., -- ., V . af.-4, ' ,tw ,- -Mx, agp.. .N M-ff.. ,offs , -5' 1, -- -fy-3 .- M. .1 A.: . - :Lag 1-.,,f.. . ' :ww ,f wa 12-'41-'f ., . . . , . .. 2 . ,,a, .. . ff , : -QW? f 'iii ,ax as 71- f' 7 ', 15274, . 1, -. Q ew? f F51 . . K. ', rf ' I ' 'va -'VE , ae' 1 ' A Ja! ff, ,,1,r ,,gp-. . , gl 5. Q.,- -V .- -,.', an Bc .- , .. H .1 H - -'LM' I, Q I i- -W--Q, K 2, ., M f, -, ra . . sb, Q- ,- 1 . -1:-Mfr-1 J - .. " :" ':' I ', ' " 4 AM: "' W ".l."'-- M ,,,,, M, I ' . . , --.., 800 University Avenue Southeast When the old grads come back for homecoming, the Phi Omega Pi's treat them with the most original decorations of any of the sororities, having captured the homecoming house decoration trophy for the last two years. Aiming to raise its scholastic average. on the cam- pus, Kappa chapter, founded here in 1916, established a scholarship council this year. With membership open only to daughters of Masons and Eastern Stars, the sorority, in accordance with Masonic traditions, was founded under the name ot Achoth, the Greek word meaning "sister," at the University of Nebraska in 1910. Not until 1928 was the Masonic requisite lifted for the twenty chapters. Lulu Peterson and Helen Hockett, who have leading roles in this year's Univer- sity Singers' production of The Mikado. wear the pentagon. PHI GMECEA PI Eva G. Donelson . Melba F. Hurd CLASS OF 1937 Marian Bergstrom . Kathryn Possum Ruth Holton Beatrice Nelson . Lulu Peterson . Iean Wamer CLASS OF 1938 Esther Gorder CLASS OF 1939 Mary Bennett . Helen Hockett . Dorothy Kemrnerhng Dorothy Kositzky . Lucy Loomis . Mary Murphy . Frances Sturtevant Vlfglnla Williams Back row: Williams, Sturtevant, Nelson, Kositzky Second row: Peterson, Hockett, Murphy, Bergstrom, Loomis First row: Gorder, Vtfarner, Possum, Holton I K-B .1,...... ,R 51 'gl 1 lfrfl.. r . 93 w, a sag Q ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Kulp, Syverson, Witt, C. Klemer, Dowell, Schultz, E. Klemer, Sinclair F th :G',S'dl,Rff,Ek .Pl ,L'ht,Th our row avm el u man amer rec y ompson Third row: McKay, Beddell, lacobson, Van Petten, Schissel, Dunn, Gurley, Hedges Second Row: Arveson, Karkeet, Blomquist, Foster, Calhoun, M. Hofacre, Tumacliif, Cummins Front row: Andrews, Niebergall, Tucker, Schaffer, Bergquist, Healy, Oistad, Richardson FACULTY MEMBERS Monica K. Doyle . Alice F. Tyler GRADUATE STUDENT IanetOrr CLASS OF 1937 Marion Bergquist . Margaret Cowperthwait . Marian Donehower Iuanita Hanson . Esther Hedges . Margaret Hofacre . Iean Karkeet Elizabeth Klemer . Iosephine Lovell . Iean Richardson . Margaret Schultz CLASS OF 1938 Iane Arveson . Catherine Gavin . Carolyn Klemer . Anne McKay Harriet Niebergall . Elizabeth Palmer . Monica Schissel . Elizabeth Seidl . Mary Frances Tucker . Carol Turnacliff . Ruth Weaver . Vivian Witt CLASS OF 1939 Dorothy Andrews . lean Beddell . Betty lane Blomquist Marjorie Cummins . Eunice Cutlan . Lucille Davenport . Ruth Ellison . Ann Gifford . Elspeth Gurley . Frances Healy . Helen Hofacre . Ann Louise Iacobson . Elizabeth Kuehn . Wilhelmine Murphy . Iecmne Oistad . Frances Sinclair . Betty Ann Schaffer Margaret Van Petten CLASS OF 1940 lean Calhoun . Eunice Carleton . Hannah Dowell . Barbara Dunn . Doris Ekman . Iane Foster . Ruth Greaves . Patricia Hanley Elizabeth Kulp . Avis Liechty . Lucille Ruff . Ruth Sommers . Marian Syverson . Ioy Thompson PI BETA Pl-ll 'IATA-f., h: , Q if-2 n ' 1' ff' , if . MJ. Pi Phis should ride in Pierce Arrows. because Pierce Arrows were named after them, "Pierce" for the founder, and "Arrow" for his Pi Phi wife. The I.C. Sorosis society was organized in 1867 at Monmouth College and in 1888 adopted the Greek name Pi Beta Phi for the present eighty-one chapters. Minnesota Alpha chapter founded here in 1906, won second place in the Homecoming parade contest last fall. Ski-U-Mah has two Pi Phis on its staff, Vivian Witt and Esther Hedges. Pi Phi is also proud to have Mary Norby, Freshman Week committee chairman, Margaret Holacre, Cap and Gown and senior advisory board member and Mary Francis Tucker. Panhellenic Coun- cil secretary. Frances Healy, Pinafore president, and Kay Gavin, interprofes- sional representative on the W. S. G. A. board, wear the arrow. 1109 Fifth Street Southeast 272 l Panhellenic Council's leader for '36-'37, Iean Harris, also a member ot Eta Sigma Upsilon, educational sorority, wears the Sigma Delta Tau torch as do Ada Riikin, member ot the Menorah Society and Ruth Ackerman, W. A. A. Board member. Originally a group called the Scroll and Key, Nu Chapter started on this campus in 1929. Each of the sixteen chapters under- takes a worthy charitable project with- in its city. Nu chapter not only sup- ports a German refugee student at Pennsylvania, but gives parties for under-privileged little girls each quar- ter. Cornell University was the birth- place ot the sorority in 1917. As a trib- ute to Nathan House, "Brother Nat," who was such a great aid as ritualist and honorary member, Sigma Delta Tau permits no other man to wear the torch. SIGMA DELTA TAU GRADUATE STUDENTS Miriam Frishberg . Betty M. Stix CLASS OF 1937 Sylvia Abrams . Ruth I. Ackerman . Iean M. Harris . Frances A. Rosenblum CLASS OF 1938 Elaine I. Bramson . Fern A. Butwin . Marcia D. Gorchoif Ioanne D. Lasker . Esther Millman . Shirley H. Shapiro CLASS OF 1939 Lucille S. Abramson . Dena R. Daskovsky . Eunice L. Fineberg Dorothy I. Goldblum . Bea S. Leaman . Ruth E. Lurie . Ethel D. Newberg . Ada Rifkin . Diane M. Silver . Ruth C. Wishnick CLASS OF 1940 Marjorie L. Doclcman . Ferne B. Glassberg . Phyllis B. Goldie Helen D. Hirsh . Ioan E. Kaufmann . Audrey L. Orenstein . Samona M. Pitts . Iune G. Roseniield . Miriam Shapiro . Shirley L. Winnick Back row: Hosenfield, Goldie, Silver, M. Shapiro, Ackerman, Riflcin, Fineberg, Wishnick Third row: Lasker, Kaufmann, Winnick, Glassberg, Abramson, S'. Shapiro, Goldblum Second row: Hosenblum, Leaman, Gorchoft, Daskovsky, Hirsh, Pitts, Butwin Front row: Stix, Lurie, Newberg, Frishberg, Bramson, Millman, Harris 6 Qi? ,-:-.2'.f'.'Zf. Pit' ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row Weber, Bossen, Setre, Paul, Anderson, M. E. Iohnson. M. A. Iohnson Second row Nelson, Mastenbrook, Crosby, Moody, Moats, Schaefer Front row Bebeau, Bardwell, Peterson, Lee, Lindsey GRADUATE STUDENT Audrey Fielde C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Gertrude A. Bebeau . Dorothy H. Lee . M. Ioyce Paul CLASS OF 1938 Nellie L. Bardwell . Virginia Blond . Barbara Moody . Dorothy M Nelson . Betty I. Peterson CLASS OF 1939 Iane L. Bossen . Lenore M. Crosby . Marcia A. Iohnson . Marion E Iohnson . Mary lean Lindsey . Virginia I. Mastenbrook . Helen D. Moats . Betty V. Schaefer . Evelyn M. Setre CLASS OF 1940 Phoebe E. Anderson . Iane Weber SIGMA KAPPA 'as .QTQQTA .1 ., ,Rlnl?.L'r,rt'-'L-rf The first tive women to attend a New England college founded Sigma Kappa in 1847 at Colby College in Maine. Their choice of the violet for the sorority flower started the traditional violet hunt which Alpha Eta, founded in 1921, holds each spring with its senior breakfast. Betty Peterson, president oi Tam O'Shanter, Panhellenic Ball chairman and senior representative on the 1937 WSGA Board, and Iane Bossen and Mary Iean Lindsey, co-chairmen of the Engineer's Day button sales committee, are representative Sigma Kappas. As a tribute to its live founders, Sigma Kappa supports the Maine Seacoast Mission and all iorty-eight chapters still maintain the Maine traditions. At Alpha Eta's annual Birthday Banquet each newlywed of the past year presents the chapter with a gift. 521 Twelith Avenue Southeast 274 1112 Sixth Street Southeast With the highest sorority scholarship for '36-'37, Zeta Tau Alpha received the Panhellenic trophy last fall and also won the silver platter, second award in the Homecoming Button sales. Alpha Tau, founded in 1923, is proud of Helen Holt, president of Panhellenic council and secretary-treasurer of Tam O'Shan- ter, Gretchen Trageser, the '36 forestry day queen and Margaret Thames, Phi Beta Kappa member. The first women's fraternity to be chartered by a special legislative act, originated in 1898 at Virginia State Normal School. While the founders ot the sixty-two chapters were looking for a Greek name they were known as the ???, the Three Question Mark Girls. Zeta Tau Alpha's national philanthropic proiect is the maintenance of the Moun- tain Health Center in Currin Valley, Virginia. ap? 2 T ZETA TAU ALPHA 1' GRADUATE STUDENT I Margaret S. Thornes CLASS or 1937 Ruth A. Bauman . Marion L. Dugan . Dorothy I. Fife . Betty W. Hruza e C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Luella V. Caleen . Helen L. Holt . Natalia A. Hurley . AnnaBe1l I Hyde . Selma A. Odegard . Mabel L. Swanstrom . Betty Ann 5 1 , I I i .I V Wittman 11 CLASS OF 1939 9 AWA Om gg 3 Q ' 1521 Wai t' Mary Helen Bartlett . Gertrude F. Baumann . Shirley K. Dimond Dagmar I. Fredrickson . Betty M. Kukowske . Betty McKee . Helen L. Norelius . Iean K. Thacker . Marjorie I. Thacker . Lorraine Wellman I CLASS OF 1940 Ieanette D. Moran . Dorothy Mae Petersen . Mary Iane Schurig It Peggy Wittman I I I Back row: McKee, Moran, Caleen, Petersen. Fredrickson, M. Thacker, Schurig Second row: Norelius, G. Baumann, Thomes, Hurley, Dimond, P. Wittman 1 Front row: B. Wittman, R. Bauman, Fife, Holt, Dugan, Hyde, I. Thacker l 1 I ACADEMIC MINNESCDTA S ffxfl A Winter Campus for F our Months . . means snowsuits and earmuifs for coeds and sheepskins and stocking caps for men. Cars freeze and the towing business is brisk. Girls from Tenth Avenue and fellows from Pioneer dread their long walks when it's twenty below. But nothing com- pares with the biting cold as stu- dents struggle past the Auditorium into the P. O. Q5 ,fb G U S xy FRATERNITIES 'S i 83 Q .S VD Ns i I I , I f ,,... 1 -ga . ACADEMIC B ck row: Garnatz. Lund, Hueckel, Stravs, Sathrum, Scobie, Beebe S cond row: Andrews, Martin, Hose, Mitchell. Haase, Bruce F st row: I. Williams, Holton, Pickell, Henderson. Warner FACULTY ADVISER Dean Otis McCreery MEMBERS Acacia ..... Alpha Delta Phi . . Alpha Tau Omega . . Beta Theta Pi . . . . . Chi Phi .... . Robert Hose . . Ted Mitchell . . Ben Williams . . Bob Eckhardt . Wayne Pickell, Gene Sathrum Chi Psi ..... ........ T om Martin Delta Chi ..... . Delta Kappa Epsilon . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Delta Upsilon . Kappa Sigma . . Phi Delta Theta . Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Psi . . Phi Kappa Sigma . . Phi Sigma Kappa . Psi Upsilon ..... Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Sigma Chi .... Sigma Nu .... Tau Kappa Epsilon . Theta Chi .... Theta Delta Chi . . Zeta Psi . . . . OFFICERS Wayne Pickell. President Robert Manly, Secretary . Iohn F. Hueckel . Iimmy Williams Wallace Elmblad . Charles Allen . . Bob Manly . . Bob Holton . . Robert Bruce . . Bill Andrews Frederick Warner . . . Carl Haase . . Torn Beebe . . Iames Lund . Arthur Lillyblad . . . Keith Garnatz Harvey Swanstrom . Richard Stravs . Robert Scobie . Gray Henderson V X MENU ' T ...'l C 5515: I fi: E3 INTER PRATERNIW QQUNCNL 1206 Fitth Street Southeast Acacia's Minnesota chapter, which claims more faculty members and higher scholarship than any other fraternity, originated in 1906. Well known are Robert Hose, Band manager and Scarab president, and Iron Wedge member of the Senate Student Affairs committee and Engineer's Bookstore board, and Don Arvold of the Daily. Only sons ot Masons and men recom- mended by two Master Masons are ad- mitted to the thirty chapters ot Acacia, which started at Michigan University in 1904. Members ot other fraternities were formerly admitted, but dual mem- bership is now prohibited. The Minne- sota chapter was responsible tor much ot the national ritual and form. It boasts ot its Hard Time party and its circulating house trophies, awarded not only tor scholarship and outstanding ability, but also lor cribbage and ping pong. ACACIA FACULTY MEMBERS Gustav Bachman . I. O. Baker . I. M. Bryant . E. H. Comstock C. E. Erdmann . C. H. Fisher . A. C. Forsyth . I. T. Frelin . R. C. Gray F. F . Grout . W. F. Holman . E. W. Iohnson . E. M. Lambert . A. H. Larson . W. R. Myers . E. E. Nicholson . L. B. Pease . E. B. Pierce I. C. Poucher . C. H. Rogers . C. E. Rudolph . H. R. Searles . I. N. Searles . W. B. Silcox . C. R. Stautfer . R. A. Stevenson . A. V. Storm M. C. Tanquary . T. A. Teeter . W. C. Waite . D. F. Wamer . L. M. Winters . I. S. Young GRADUATE STUDENT Herbert Iensen C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Robert Hose . Harold Shipman . Wayne Slocum CLASS OF 1938 Donald Arvold . Philip Brandt . Roy Laaksonen . Tom Mathison Ioseph Montgomery . Paul Quist . William Rounds CLASS OF 1939 Charles Colby . Calvert Felton . William Harrison . Harold Iensen . Iohn Livingston . Thaxter Miller . Neil Rankine . George Scobie . Niel Wreidt . Iames Zellmer CLASS OF 1940 Frederick Carlson . Gordon Harstad . Ierome Klingbeil Labazure McLane . Iohn Scott Back row: Scott, Quist, Harstad, Harrison, Carlson, Livingston Third row: Harold Iensen, McLane, Herbert Iensen, Zellmer, Wreidt, Klingbeil, Montgomery Second row: Brandt, Mathison, Shipman, Laaksonen, Colby, Miller Front row: Nelson. Arvold, Rankine, Hose, Rounds, Scobie E 925 F 251. :Ei :ia a s "E, ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Garrett, McEnary, Maxwell, Olson, Crawford, Grimes, Wheeler, Klein, P. Reed Fourth row: Parsons, Prevey, Walker, Loper, Kedney, Burklund, W. Mitchell, Slifer Third row: D. Robb, Cooley, Hummell, Allin, Daniels, F. Reed, Zimmermann, Brennan, Eastwood Second row: Peterson, Shearer, Witt, S. Molander, Putnam, Hennings, Lindquist, Farmer Front row: E. Molander, Hustad, Burns, T. Mitchell, Wickersham, McCoy, W. Robb FACULTY MEMBERS William Watts Folwell . Bernard W. Bierman . Franc P. Daniels GRADUATE STUDENTS Arthur E. Anderson . William Griffiths . Lowell I. Peterson . Paul L. Spooner C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Arthur G. Hennings . Iames B. Hustad . Loren M. Lindquist Wirth V. McCoy . Theodore F. Mitchell . Preston A. Reed . William W. Ward . Robert A. Wickersham . Paul D. Willard CLASS OF 1938 Edwin C. Burklund . Charles M. Burns . Iames H. Colwell George K. Culbertson . Robert G. Fanner . Warren F. Iohnson William K. Klein . Iohn P. Maxwell . Elwood W. Molander . Walter C. Robb C L A S S O F 1 9 3 9 Thomas H. Garrett . Alden R. Grimes . Frederick S. Kedney Iohn Y. Loper . William R. O'Hara . Arthur Hennings . Iohn A. Olson Charles H. Pratt . Paul S. Prevey . Roger W. Putnam . Kirke Wheeler CLASS OF 1940 Vincent W. Allin p. Daniel C. Brennan . Robert L. Cooley Kenneth W. Crawford . Lowell P. Daniels . Iames P. Eastwood . Kyle K. Fossum . Alexander Greer . Luman A. Hummell . Robert R. McEnary . William S. Mitchell . Stanley V. Molander . C. Allan Parsons . Lloyd B. Peterson . Frank E. Reed . David L. Robb . Iames E. Shearer . Robert L. Slifer . Clark D. Walker . Warren T. Witt Robert W. Zimmermann ALP!-IA DELTA Pt-II .,,.. S i Q tf V ' 5 Q Q 1832! js With chisel and hammer, Alpha Delta Phi initiates carve their class date on the ominous chapter white eagle, which has stood in its hallowed sanctuary in the corner of the pledge room since 1931. Minnesota chapter was established in 1892 largely through the sponsorship of its alumnus, William Watts Folwell, president ot the University in that year. Outstanding Alpha Delis include Bob Wickersham, president of the Board of Publications, El Molander, Gopher Busi- ness stall member, Frederick S. Kedney, Ski-U-Mah artist, and Paul Spooner, who is on the Law Review. Theodore Mit- chell co-captained the '36 hockey team, while Iames Colwell was a member of the '36 wrestling team. Hamilton College in 1832 was the birthplace of the second oldest frater- nity. Based on conservative ideals, the men boast oi having only twenty-seven chapters. 1725 University Avenue Southeast , 7 5-'-f?'f '7'i 'fff " ., , 2,5 ' X 127' , 1 ,Q Q-vf?-1.5 ' ff ,J V n l 'ifvtitx " U, ..-Hy, , I ,wfzgf In --P. I, -. - ,Y " , u p 42 1 .,- Ji a mz if " tiff -in if '- g 1 -, - 1 , , rfex' ff l 1' f .1 f'ff's. V - 'iff C , ' QE EV! - 'li 4 ' . Qqzffi , QV, 't " ' . ' ,M Gen eww,-1 " ' : M t n ,., 4 ' , . ' ', f 1572" 'L' -if' 'f-7.1 1 , .y Q, - ., ' ' .4 .' 2 ., --by 'L fi 1 ,N - ,J ,g,., ,,,,,.Z-,Eg I ,,, ,...,,,,., .a 2.-f'WCQ,....,f--f-',5 , wr: ,:,,g,w-7f,fc:w' f 280 l82l University Avenue Southeast Way back when Iohnny McGovern, Minnesota's first All-American quarter- back. paddled the pledges for A. T. O.. Gamma Nu chapter bought a davenport: today it has a large hole through the back where Iohnny tossed one oi the brothers. Both the bowling and diamond-ball championships went to A. T. O. this year. It boasts oi the All-Iunior class president. Harl Douglass. and Gerald Mitchell. Union Board of Governors member. president oi the American So- ciety ol Mechanical Engineers and the Technical Commission. Other outstand- ing men are Fred Feiten ol the All- University Council. and Iohn Buckbee. Board oi Publications member. Alpha Tau Omega originated at Richland. Virginia. in 1865. Its ninety-four chap- ters have established a nation-wide A.T. O. Employment Service lor co- operation between seniors and A. T. O. employers. ALPHA TAU OMEGA FACULTY MEMBERS Howard W. Barlow . Emmert Brackney . Philip Carter . Iules Frelin . Otis C. McCreery . Martin Ruud . Roy Swanson . Elmo Wilson GRADUATE STUDENTS Gordon Earhuit . Carl Laymon . William Lockwood . Ioseph Mader . Charles Scheifley . Charles B. Will CLASS OF 1937 Robert Bailey . Iohn Buckbee . Robert G. Bush . Curtis Feyder Sherman Finger, Ir. . Howard Kittleson . Gerry T. Mitchell . William Nelson CLASS OF 1938 Rolf Arneson . Morris Baker . Robert D. Baker . Robert Behler Iolmn Boyd . Willard Burnap . Paul Campbell . Harl Douglass Willard Greenleaf . Robert LeBlond . Iohn Lundquist . lack Mace Walter Mills . Marcus Nance . Iohn Seaman . Richard Whitmore H. Ben Williams CLASS OF 1939 D. Jack Barrett . Ierome Biwer . Edwin De Werif . Fred Feiten Gilbert Geebink . Robert Geebink . Iohn Hokenson . Robert Iohnson Robert Lockwood . Ioe Tucker . Lyman Woods CLASS OF 1940 Iudd Bradley . Donald Dickey . Alex Nicholson . Iohn Romlin Robert Rowley . William Thorpe Back row: Tucker. Iohnson. Nance. Mills. Bush, Homlin. Mace. Nicholson Fourth row: Burnap. Dickey, Lockwood. Feyder. R. Geebink. Biwer. Thorpe Third row: Woods. Greenleaf. Seaman. Lundquist, Rowley. De Wertf Second row: Douglass. Mitchell. Baker, Feiten. Barrett. LeBlond. Boyd Front row: Campbell. Bailey, Earhuif. Nelson. Clark. Behler, G. Geebink .Aw a"':r':a E zfrf g .4 J 1.a'a,g3." . ' 51' 1111 A 'f ' - "':'..". T . 517- " ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Teeter, Moulton, Field, Iohnson, Upham, S. Goodsill, Hillard. Petersmeyer, Davis Sixth row: Wiethoii, King, Clayton, Helleckson. Serrill, Nordby, Finley, B. Serrill Fifth row: Hott. Larkin, Allstrom, Knight, Taylor. Seder, Brierley Fourth row: Hotiman, Burton, Lewis, Blanchard. K. Diessner, R. Diessner, McIntosh, I. Dunsworth Th'd Dak Ml B tPt C d WK' L ir row: r e, e ony, ryan , e erson, ow ry, . ing, arsen Second row: Biorkman, E. King, McCulloch, Quast, Metternick, Gilmer, Goodsill, Blodgett Front row: Brodie, Greenman, Childs, Miller, Eckhardt, Mcwethy, Thuet, Iones FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Ioseph W. Beach . Dr. Chauncey N. Borman . Dr. Orwood I. Campbell Ralph D. Casey . Herbert E. Clelton . Dr. I. Frank Corbett . Dr. Iohn E. Holt William P. Kirkwood . Dr. Ralph T. Knight . Dr. Ray R. Knight . Dr. Donald MacKinnon . Frank G. McCormick . Dr. Henry E. Michelson . Dr. Russel W. Morse Dean E. E. Nicholson . Dr. Malvin I. Nydahl . E. M. Olmsted . Dr. Charles P. Sigerloos . Edward H. Sirich . Edgar W. Weaver GRADUATE STUDENT Cyrus P. Barnum, Ir. CLASS OF 1937 Iohn Bryant . Tappan Childs . Robert Ellison . Lauren Findley . Marshall Goodsill . Robert Greenman . Peter Hoiiman . Charles King . Lloyd LaFountaine Charles Melony . Iack Metternich . Marcus Miller . Ed Nelson . Ralph V. Norris Bob Tudor . Iohn Works CLASS OF 1938 Roy Bjorkman . Gordon Brierley . Iames Brodie . Karl Diessner . Roy Diessner William Drew . Richard Dunsworth . Robert Eckhardt . Spencer Hellekson Wade Larkin . Iohn Mcliachron . David McWethy . Iulian Serrill . Robert Skinner Robert Spaeth . Robert Wiethoif CLASS OF 1939 Harvey Blodgett . Iohn Field . Iohn Finley . Donald Gilmer . Robert Hillard Murray Holt . William Iohnson . Daniel Iones . Ware King . Donald Knight George Levering . Stewart Mclntosh . Robert Moulton . Cyrus Peterson . Louis Quast . Edwin Seder . Paul Thuet . Tyler Upham CLASS OF 1940 Willard Allstrom . Donald Blanchard . Edgar Burton . Donald Clayton William Cowdry . Wilson Davis . Robert Drake . Iohn Dunsworth . Stanley Goodsill . Edwin King . Dave Larsen . Charles Lewis . Robert McCulloch . Roger Nordby . Warren Petersmeyer . Bennet Serrill . Lucius Taylor . Philip Teeter BETA Tl-lETA PI ' X CZ ' , .-. Bfll jg f. v via-Q. A lt The singing Betas know more songs and sing more than any other irater- nity. Having won the last traternity song test, they are all set for this year's contest on Northrop's steps. Karl Diess- ner presides over the All-University council, Bob Hillard, the '37 Freshman week committees and Bill Iohnson, the sophomore class. The all-fraternity hand- ball singles title went to Lloyd La Foun- taine and the doubles title to Dave Mc- Wethy. When its house was built the mem- bers went to the brickyard and put their names in the freshly molded bricks, which are now in the iireplace. Beta Pi's total membership since found- ing in 1889 is five hundred and forty- two. The iirst fraternity west of the Al- leghenies began at Miami University in 1839 and now has eighty-nine chap- ters. 1EZ5 University Avenue Southeast 282 1617 University Avenue Southeast The oldest American fratemity, ante- dated only by Phi Beta Kappa and an Eastern local society, began at Prince- ton University in 1824 as a local so- ciety. A seal ring with the Chi Phi badge is the only jewelry that members of the thirty-live chapters are allowed to wear since the Greek symbol cannot be worn publicly, and there is no crest. Chi Phis influential in campus affairs are Wayne D. Pickell, president of the Interfraternity Council and the '36 Iunior class in Dentistry and Kenny Steffensen, president of '37 Iunior Dentistry and general chairman of the I. B. Gamma Delta chapter began as the Svithiod So- ciety in 1911 with Scandinavian mem- bership requirements, but alter the World War abandoned them. lt formerly required iull-length theses and superior grades for membership. CI-II PI-II FACULTY MEMBERS Amo I. Iewett . Donald G. Paterson . Arthur R. Upgren GRADUATE STUDENTS George Doleman . Robert C. Lofgren CLASS OF 1937 Edgar I. Baggen . Wayne D. Pickell . Lester C. Tuttle . Wesley L. Webb . Donald W. Kugler CLASS OF 1938 Bennett Cox . Iohn M. Iepson . Edwin I. Kleimola . Robert Mears Kenneth R. Steffensen CLASS OF 1939 Charles Fritz . Donald Q. Gates . Lawrence Healy . Carl F. Iohnson . Robert H. Lovell . Carl A. Oken . Stanley G. Peterson H. Eugene Sathrum . Marshall A. Sherman . Norman Sten . Harlow W. Sutherland . Wayne Wilcox . Marshall Young CLASS OF 1940 Frederick Bonde . Iames A. Burbank . Eugene Dougherty Robert Freeman . Richard Gustafson . William Hall . Howard Hawkins . William Pickell . Robert Runyan . Iohn Stam . Theodore Stark Back row: Dougherty, Wilcox, Bonde, Freeman, Stark, Gates, Hawkins Third row: Sten, Hall, Lovell, William Pickell, Burbank, Sutherland Second row: Steffensen, Fritz, Cox, Sherman, Stam, Young, Runyan Front row: Wayne Pickell, Peterson, Sathrurn, Baggen, Iepson, Tuttle, Kleimola YW M A .J F14 .mm-I 34,1 6751? " GE we , :' ' 15,61 QT!! 5 . , I we-'rilr S 'A ACADEMIC ACADEMIC rea... 7 xl Q J.-' 'T , 1: .591 ,QL I4 em... vfsaelfa- Back row: Ingalls, Greer, Schruth, Moesle, McClintock, P. McGee, Iackson, McCannel. Palmer, Andberg Fifth row: lanes, Sneve, Lloyd, Gunderson, I. Withy. Barton, Parker, Seeger, McElroy Fourth row: Herrmann, Beaulieu, Black, Wieland, Struthers, Bruce, Hoversten, Cook, Stickney. Godward Third row: L. Campbell, I-lirsch, Ievne, Sinclair, Spring, Abbott, Smith, McLaughlin. Alarik Second row: R. McGee, Montgomery, W. Campbell, Brill, Moir, Oehler, Snyder, Harrison, Filipetti, Riegel Front row: Fawcett, Gage, Hensel, Blorngren, Martin, Quest, Iohn Savage, G. Withy. Shepard FACULTY MEMBERS Henry Helmholz . Colbert Searles GRADUATE STUDENTS Robert Alway . William Balfour . Merriam Fredricks . Paul Hagen . William Moir . Iack Pewters . Fredrick Poppe . Walter Wood C L A S S O F l 9 3 7 Philip Fawcett . Hugh Gage . Carl Hensel . Iohn McElroy . Fred Quest . George Shepard . George Withy C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Holton Blomgren . Richard Brill . Lowell Campbell . Emmons Cook . Iohn Herrmann . Iohn Hirschboeck . Edgar Ingalls . Richard lanes . Iohn LaBree . Thomas Martin . Malcolm McCannel . George Montgomery . Ioseph Parker . Loane Randall . Dale Riegel . Iames Savage . Iohn Savage . lack Sneve . Willis Spring . Iames Wieland C L A S S O F 1 9 3 9 Agatin Abbott . Goodwin Alarik . Roger Barton . Robert Beaulieu . Peter Black . Ralph Bruce . Iames Godward . Morris Hoversten . Thomas Iackson . Robert Ievne . Paul McGee . Thomas Moir . Norman Oehler . Sheldon Palmer . Peter Schruth . Iohn Seeger . Gordon Sinclair . Thomas Snyder . Harvey Struthers CLASS OF 1940 Ernst Andberg . William Campbell . George Filipetti . William Gill . Dorence Greer . Robert Gunderson . Hugh Harrison . Philip Hesli . Robert Lloyd . George McClintock . Richard McGee . Daniel McLaughlin . Richard Moesle . Charles Power . Braderick Smith Robert Stickney . Iohn Withy Cl-H PSI Why they call it a "lodge"l Several years after Chi Psi's founding at Union College in 1841, the Michigan members at Ann Arbor, to avoid losing their charter through university opposition, had to hold meetings in a hunting lodge. Therefore, in tribute, members of Chi Psi's conversative twenty-live chap- ters, have met in a lodge ever since. First on this campus in 1874, Alpha Nu turned the lodge into a hospital during the World War. lt has Willis Spring and Goodwin Alarik on the Gopher, edited by Iron Wedge's George Withy. Hugh Gage, Grey Friar, was homecoming chairman and George Montgomery, Silver Spur, an assistant chairman. Loane Randall, president ot Silver Spur, is on the hockey team and Roger Barton, the track team. 1515 University Avenue Southeast 284 ' ' 51-:Pais - : 451. '-AFQL51. ,f3"gfst5 ' ter?-T 515211175 .. 1+ f i'1tfiAel2?f-as f.t-fgiefiyi-.istis Smgz-I3 1 'I IT.. '93--ff KH? , If 'E sri ' f T1 Q '. ln ff, i f-Q Ma 'L W 'W' MW 3 A it 'N LI . A , , ' it tw -lj r 'li '. fi 'lv 'Fit I- I It. .v' ol J I S 1 N 4, 1, gf Mfr I M 1 Q., , .Q ift' ,ff " Q. A wa f x E- L' L - ,,.,,-,...a:-:.-..x- EM, ,J A ,,- . - . ... Q- -. .E-g'1'-YELQJL:---.4s-. 1601 University Avenue Southeast Dissatisfied with campus politics, Delta Chi threw its hat in the ring and founded the Pynx party in 1931. It is proud to have Tom Howard at the head this year. Originally a law fratemity with limited membership from other professional schools, it was founded at Cornell in 1890 followed in two years by Minnesota chapter, the third in the fraternity's thirty-nine. Predominantly military and aeronau- tical, with sixty per cent of the chapter in the military department, Delta Chi claims the regimental adjutant, Iack Hueckel, and the aero-nuts. Bob Hatch. assistant to Professor Piccard's strato- sphere work, Don Burkhard. George Rounds and Hueckel, who have soloed. In a typical hay loft barn. the men have held a barn party every winter since 1926. FACULTY MEMBER Lloyd A. Wilford CLASS or 1937 ' ' H. MacKenzie Braggans . Iames M. Brandt . Fabian H. Lewis Robert I. Sailstad . Richard H. Sweetman CLASS OF 1938 Norman C. Carlson . Kenneth S. Guetzke . Robert Hatch . Iohn F. Hueckel . Herbert L. Lossen . Elmer C. Nelson . Thomas D. Wick CLASS OF 1939 Lyman C. Brandt . Donald C. Burkhard . Kenneth A. Carlson Guilford L. Clymer . Herbert N. DeRoma . I. W. Sidney Gallagher, Ir. . Thomas I. Howard . Walter Krake . George Rounds . Ion W. Sevareid CLASS OF 1940 Ralph A. Bush . Hubert B. Degnan . Iack A. Mathews . Edward B. Tupper Back row: Howard, K. Carlson, Mathews, Lewis, Bush, Gallagher, Clymer Second row: Sweetman, Tupper, Burkhard, Braggans, DeRoma, Sailstad Front row: Hatch, L. Brandt, Hueckel, I. Brandt, Guetzke, Wick ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: C. Hustad. Moore, Basiord, Helland, Fleming, Ritchie, Rockwood, Tait Fourth row: Robinson, Ross, Mcllraith, Soderberg, Smith, Steenson, Elliott Third row: Engemoen, Blair, Morgan, Cosgrove, McNulty, Rahders, Mulally, Easton Second row: Cook, Reilly, Kavel, Doliii. Nicolin, Davis, Cummins Front row: Edmonds, von Williams. Campbell, Frenzel, Given, Prout, Murray FACULTY MEMBERS Iohn Butler . E. M. deBerry R. M. Iemall . I. C. LaCompte C. A. Savage . W. R. Shannon O. S. Wyatt GRADUATE STUDENTS C. D. Freeman . G. K. Hagaman A. W. Morrison . H. P. Ritchie A. C. Strachauer . C. I. Watson Charles Bigelow . Albert Savage CLASS OF 1937 Peter Edmonds . Lincoln Smith . Wally Taft . Iames von Williams CLASS OF 1938 Robert Campbell . Grant Cosgrove . Gilman Davis . Frank Frenzel . lack Given . Erling Helland . Hobart Kavel . Hugh Mcllraith Richard Moore . Douglas Murray . Iohn Reilly . Vincent Robinson Fred Soderberg . Robert Stirnson CLASS OF 1939 Trenwith Basiord . Sam Blair . William Cook . Dan Cummings Peter Eichhorn . Robert Elliott . Roger Engemoen . Richard Fleming Carl Hustad . Clarence Iohnson . Walter Larrabee . Ned Mulally Glen Nicolin . Gerald D. Peterson . Robert Potter . Fred Prout Iames Rahders . Wesley Steenson CLASS OF 119540 Lucuist Doliii . Edward Easton . Richard Hustad . Roger A. Larson . lack McNulty . Edward Moore . Donald Morgan . Iack Ritchie . Philo Rockwood . Hoyt Ross DELTA KAPPA EPSILQN , xi ', S.-' Every year, down on the river tlats be- hind the Nurses' Home, the Dekes play baseball with the Alpha Delts and every year the game ends in a pretty good pow-wow, we hear. Wally Tait wins praise as a varsity golfer and hockey player. Iournalistic laurels go to Phi Beta Kappa's Dick Moore, who is on the Law Review, Pete Edmonds. as- sistant city editor oi the Daily, and Erling Helland, feature editor on the Techno-Log. The mother chapter of Deke. which now has iorty-seven chapters, originated at Yale in 1884. Cyrus Northrop, presi- dent of the University in 1889, was in- strumental in starting Deke at Minne- sota in that year. Ten members ol Phi Delta Theta broke away to become Phi Epsilon charter members. l7ll University Avenue Southeast tr., 5' n 286 Al 1717 University Avenue Southeast Globe-trotting Delta Tau Deltas claim sixty-six alumni chapters including those in China, France and Canada. Founded in 1859 at Bethany College. Virginia, its seventy-tour chapters rank second among all academic fraternities in scholarship. Beta Eta, established here in 1882, boasts of Harold Lahti, head of the campus Younger Democratic League, and Bill Boese, radio expert with WLB. Going southern once every year, the "Shelter" dresses up for the New Or- leans Mardi Gras, one of the oldest costume parties on this campus, to which other fraternities are invited and prizes awarded. Delt graduates leave school with traditional memories, when they take down their long clay pipes bearing their name and date ot initia- tion from their places above the fire- place mantle. DELTA TAL! DELTA FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Lee A. Harker . Niels Thorpe GRADUATE STUDENT William P. Smith C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 William H. Manning . Iohn A. McEachern . Robert I. Smith CLASS OF 1938 William A. Bauer . William C. Boese . Paul T. Bovin . Iohn L. Carroll . William A. Hotzfield . George B. Moore CLASS OF 1939 Cavour E. Iustus . Arnold B. Lahti . Donald E. Russell . Robert A. Sorenson CLASS OF 1940 Robert I. Hanson . Wallace H. Elmblad . Richard F. Sorenson Donald T. Wilkie Back row: Russell, Elmblad. Boese, Moore, Bauer, Lahti Second row: R. Sorenson, Carroll, Richard Sorenson, Wilkie, W. Smith Front row: McEachern, Hotziield, R. Smith, Manning i 'kvf-f',k7.'V A 1 ATAg 1047" . ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Hadley, Hoel, Gresslin, Bradford, de Buhr, Le Blond, H. Hughes Second row: Cartwright, W. Hughes, Roth, Iohnson, Marshall, Sears Front row: Briggs, Burkland, Schaller, Allen, Hendrey, Magee, Redding FACULTY MEMBERS S. A. Challman . C. A. Herrick . B. H. Higgins . I. C. Litzenberg I. C. McKinley . D. E. Minnich . W. H. Peters . K. Phelps . I. W. Powell . W. A. Riley . L. B. Shippee GRADUATE STUDENTS William Hager . Carlyle Tingdale CLASS OF 1937 Charles Allen . Gordon Burkland . Ward Gresslin . Alvin Hagen Allen Hendry . Frank LeBlond . Iohn Schaller . Fred Speers CLASS OF 1938 Lloyd Briggs . Iohn Carlson . Iohn Davies . Alfred de Buhr Ronald Hoel . Belmont Magee . Gladden Redding . Charles Vasaly CLASS OF 1939 Robert Bradford . David Cartwright . Richard Eklund . Frank Gorman . Herbert Hughes . William Hughes . Daniel Lamb . Arthur Marshall . Edward Miller . Milton Roth . Iohn Ryan . Douglas Thomas CLASS OF 1940 Brighton Eddy . Merle Else . Elmer Green . Thomas Hadley Hallick Iohnson . Robert Sampson . William Sears . Dewitt Stark DELTA UPSILQIXI 'U Isl r l , 'C l I 3 N100 Watt-50 Watt-Dim Bulb-Watt Il'h'ell." Rating sorority pledges is D. U.'s specialty. Because ot its advantageous location on the corner of sorority row, it causes a sensation every tall with its huge scoreboard tor sizing up new pledges. Minnesota chapter, established in 1890, holds its toast night monthly when actives brandish their mugs in presence oi pledges and alums before the fireplace in the candle-lighted chap- ter room. Representative members include Bel- mont Magee, Phoenix, I. B. assistant chairman, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet member, and rooter king assistant, and Chuck Allen, Intertratemity Council represen- tative. Publications heads are Frank Le Blond, Grey Friar and Ski-U-Mah Business manager, and Al de Buhr, business manager oi the Daily. Delta Upsilon, having sixty-one chapters, origi- nated at Williams College in 1834. 921 University Avenue Southeast 495156-A fwf- 'N 'iigilgga elif? ff? W 9' , .. ,A Yr. -- -1 "IF S5 13 u 'QF 42, -W2 ' , nj ...Inf 531 is 4, fq. rp .A if-,y -'+ ax --.',L ew Te , 7 -i Q- 5-gl .gl L. ,je .avg V, rpm ...-1 F Via' .4 ,'.-?:w.' -'ff -- '3?5'4r , .144 1- - -'T " ,v-H f,',,.-- fig, , 5.-.l' 1 " fygf , A 2 if " RV H ff " ' 1 V 'J ' ' 4--1' kv - l n., ' f" .' 4, ".,w5gx1,,,., ,, .tl ,, I. 'rj 'wsu 5,-gn Y,-.'4q..i .gm V, 1 - . . s..s.---.-f-'11 .. gyapal- f' hey 'fff-.1-mfeT- V. ' - , A , ' ,lit .fig viz., - ' A 51,9 t. 2.-4 'ff'-YM' '- .. :7 ,Iv,v.,1 x... -5 U1 . , 4 'f -- .11 .gg ' ' HV? J :' I : .. -W.. E 1.4-'-M. ,, W., "' "- "' use-5 . ff' .f -array ----1 'ff N' F f I f if f,i,,-,gf ga .s .- if" '-5F72-173 288 ".1,,'3g,s., A - 5 45"- f f-:A sif 11' 7' t U 9' 2' - . 4 f ' : E. nw . .. . sz ,. I, ,.. . . 1 . , ,f.,-., Wit- 'ii fi- -X . 'ff-.. 'nrsx-:I-., , . .- f f-" - 'Ae .-...., FACULTY MEMBERS Thomas Bamhart . Ralph H. Brown . Earl B. Fischer . Herbert K. ,li PA X :51"",,,1- "0 it 1 4' Vigil X 1 ii 'T' ii wik i, f X 'I 4'-, as Al V ' 0 lu ii . H 'al i ' 0 - 1125 Fifth Street Southeast Prized possessions ot Kappa Sigma are two Levon West etchings given to them by the tamed artist alumnus whose sketches appeared in the 1925-26 Gopher. Kappa Sig's Bob Manly, varsity basketball center, is secretary on the Intrairatemity council, Iohn Murray is Techno-Log news editor, and Russell Hollingsworth, Daily advertising head. The fraternity, established at the Uni- versity oi Virginia in 1869, adopted its ritual, used in the present one hundred and eight chapters, from an European organization which dates from the fif- teenth century. Every Thanksgiving morning tor the last twenty years, the Kappa Sigs with their girls have tripped the fantastic at the traditional breakfast dance. Beta Mu is proud ot its huge war club which the Ojibway Indians presented to one of the tirst members several years after chapter founding in 1901. Hayes . Raymond E. Iohnson . Harold Macy . Iulius L. Perlt GRADUATE STUDENTS Lincoln Common . Neil Herman CLASS OF 1937 George F. Brittin . Raymond Day . William Hubbard . Alex Iohnson . Robert Lewis . Martin Lukoskie CLASS OF 1938 Robert Adamek . Sherwood Clark . David Gaare . Clifton Herr Russel Hollingsworth . Robert Manly . Iack McLaughlin . Iohn Murray . Richard Pratt CLASS OF 1939 Robert Anderson . Lawrence Belmont . Robert Cannon . Robert Cragg . Russel Dehmer . Iohn Dickson . Marshall Edson . Fredrick Hines . Iames Lutz . Kenneth McGovem . Clement Sculley . Walter Servheen . Herbert Silverman . Iohn Sloan . George Smith . Clarence Solem CLASS OF 1940 Fredrick Cutting . Iames Shirk . Watson Thomson . Samuel Trutna . Kenneth Tyler Back row: Day, Hines, Belmont, McLaughlin, Thomson, Solem, Nelson, Smith Third row: W. Trutna, Hollingsworth, Dehmer, Edson, Common. Lutz, Pratt Second row: Sculley, McGovern, Sloan. Cutting, Servheen, Murray, 5. Trutna, Clark Front row: Hubbard. Brittin. Lukoskie, Iohnson, Manly, Adamek, Lewis, Cragg 654 'v i' 217 if ,nfl 'ii iii! V' . ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Dailey. W. Williams, W. Stueter, Chapple, Lykken, Hibbard, R. Hanson, Best, H. Nelson Fourth row: Frissell, Watson, Moore, Miller, Dodds, Fletcher, Lyman, Auld Third row: Lostetter, C. Roberts, Ellickson, Wood, McCarthy, Prosser, Ferguson, Anderson, Carlson Second row: Flinn, C. Tucker, Holly, H. Hanson, Meyerding, Fargo, Oen, I. Tucker Front row: Frentz, Adams, Robison, Holton, Pearson, Graham, F. Stueier FACULTY MEMBERS I. L. Bostwicke . Dr. Harold S. Diehl . Iohn Kelley . M. B. Lambie . George Otterness . I. H. Owens . W. L. Prosser . W. P. Randel . W. R. Smith . A. H. ' Speer . I. L. Thomas . Dallas Ward GRADUATE STUDENTS Lloyd Dreveskracht . Charles Reif CLASS OF 1937 Wallace Anderson . Frank Berry . George Cahalan . Charles Frissell . Henry Lykken . Fredrick Mann . Lloyd Miller . Iohn Pearson . Fred Stueier . Marshall Tait . Iames Tucker . Robert Williams CLASS OF 1938 Clarence Adams . William Best . Russell Kenneth Dollarhide . LeRoy Ellickson . Peter Henry Hanson . Austin Holly . Robert Holton . Robert Parrish . Robert Prosser . Robert Watson . Wallace Williams Biddinger . Leonard Dailey Ferguson . Howard Graham Harlan Nelson . Robert Oen CLASS OF 1939 Robert Adams . George Auld . Iohn Burger . William Burgess . Sheldon Carlson . Allan Chapple . Arthur Dahms . Guy deLambert . William Dodds Donald Flinn . Herbert Frentz . Robert Hanson . William Hibbard . Clinton Lostetter . Charles Lyman . Sheridan McCarthy . Thomas Moore . Merrill Roberts Iames Robison . Howard Shaw . William Stueier . Chester Tucker CLASS OF 1940 William Bailey . Wilson Fargo . Alfred Fletcher . lack Hudson . Edward Meyerding . Charles Roberts . Warren Wood Pl-ll DELTA THETA . 'll W v 3 1-"ig 2 5 i' , rg 1 . Q 1 "Love me, love my trophies," claim the Phi Delts, Minnesota's second fraternity, which won in 1936 the prized intramural participation award with a new all-time University record ot 2,534 points. Miami University at Oxford, Ohio, was the birthplace of Phi Delt's one hundred and tour chapters in 1848. Wally Anderson, Grey Friar, and Bill Best, Phoenix mem- ber and Ski-U-Mah advertising manager, are respective class presidents of the Dentistry seniors and Arts College juniors, while Henry Lykken oi Silver Spur was iall homecoming sales head. True to its trophy-mantled reputation, Alpha has won a monopoly of intra- mural championships this year: and its basketball team carried away both the intramural and all-fraternity titles. Since the founding in 1881, the men have maintained second place rating in scholarship. 1027 University Avenue Southeast ,. . 290 M 980 Fifteenth Avenue Southeast Phi Ep's active superior leads a strenu- ous life. At a mock trial, the pledges prosecute him, and at the summer out- ing, hurl him into the lake. Founded in 1923, Alpha Delta chapter, the farthest north and west, was the first of thirty- three chapters to support a German refugee student in college. Don Braman is representative as Gopher sports editor, Daily assistant sports editor, Union Board of Governors member and Sigma Delta Chi treasurer. Roger Ioseph is All-University council member, Ioseph Toner, Progressive party chairman and Adler Wolf, presi- dent oi sophomore engineering. In sports are Milton Raizes, heavyweight wrestling champion, Sidney Silesky, ping pong champ and Morris Zebker. 165-pound wrestling champion. Phi Ep- silon Pi started at City College of New York in 1904. PI-ll EPSILCDIXI PI FACULTY MEMBER Bemard Dimsdale CLASS OF 1937 Marvin A. Bloch . Donald W. Braman . Irwin A. Goodman D. Lawrence Harris . Roger E. Ioseph . Leon L. Raizes . Benjamin L. Rosenberg . . Sidney L. Silesky . Sydney I. Weisman CLASS OF 1938 Eugene Goodman . Amold F. Heiman . Michael King . Morton I. Levy . Alvin H. Lieberman . Sidney H. Lieberman . Alvin E. Miller Marion E. Newman . Milton D. Raizes . Richard A. Reuler . Irvin Rose . Ioseph S. Toner CLASS OF 1939 Al Eiiros . Howard Epstein . Robert W. Harris . Harold A. Kaplan Howard M. Kohn . Howard L. Levine . Sam Mersky . Dean Milkus Carl Oxman . Shennan I. Steinfeldt . Adler Wolf CLASS OF 1940 ' Irving Asch . Iames Bank . Alvin Chier . Ellis Cohn . Myron Ellis . Bernard I. Englander . Richard I. Fox . Ivan Gerber . Milton Halpern . Malvin Newman . David Rauch . Robert Reuler Back row: Halpern, Gerber, Erxglander, A. Lieberman, Wol-i, Effros, M. Raizes, Toner Third row: Reuler, King, Ellis, Rose, R. Harris, Chier, Levine - Second row: S. Lieberman, Fox, Levy, Miller, Kohn, Kaplan, O-xman, Malvm Newman Front row: I. Goodman, Marion Newman, Braman, Silesky, Heiman, Ioseph, Bloch G12 -H N :W E 1. W ,Hx l ng. 131375 ' , ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Robinson. Conley. Sincock, Glindeman, Goldsmith, Dyer, West Second row: Rosenberry, Newhall, Philip. Weise, Ruud, Mulvehill Front row: Williams, Svendsen, Kellar. Bruce. Davis. E. Iones. W. Iones FACULTY MEMBERS Walter I. Breckenridge . Dr. Iohn C. Brown . Edward E. Brush Mitchell B. Charnley . Lotus D. Coffman . Dean Conley . Dr. George E. Fahr . Dr. Everett K. Geer . William F. Holman . Stanley V. Kinyon Dr. August C. Krey . Vernal LeVoir . Dr. Archibald H. Logan Dr. Erling S. Platou . Malcolm M. Renfrew . Henry Schmitz . Iames M. Walls . Dr. Thurston W. Weum GRADUATE STUDENTS Robert E. Hatch . Eugene T. Newhall CLASS OF 1937 Culver Davis . Iohn G. Hauck . Edward Iones . Curtis B. Kellar Howard I. Rosenberry . Tyrus W. Sincock . Earl G. Svendsen Robert W. Weise CLASS OF 1938 George W. Anderson . I. Robert Bruce . Ray W. King . Howard Parkinson . Iames Robinson . Robert E. Ruud . Taylor C. Waldron CLASS OF 1939 Robert H. Conley . Willys P. Iones . Ierome G. Mulvehill Charles Philip . William I. Powell . Iohn W. West . Donald M. Williams CLASS OF 1940 Winthrop G. Dyer . William H. Glindeman . Karl Goldsmith, Ir. Harold C. Wold Pt-II GAMMA DELTA B ttty as Ti Not many of us remember Old Main. which burned in 1902, the first building on the campus, but Phi Gamma Delta has the only remains in its massive stone fireplace. Football highlights Ray King. Captain Elect. and Bud Svendsen and Ed Iones, basketball captain, typiiy Phi Gam interests. Curtis Kellar, Grey Friar Freshman Week manager and as- sistant Ski-U-Mah Editor. and I. Robert Bruce. Scabbard and Blade vice presi- dent, one oi the assistant homecoming chairmen. Ever since Frank Norris of California abducted a rival traternity's pig, the national chapter, founded at Iefterson College in 1848, has annually observed the Norris Pig dinner in its seventy- three chapters. Claiming the oldest tra- ditional campus party Mu Sigma, since founding in 1890. decorates the house in green for its spring St. Pat's party. 1129 University Avenue Southeast 292 1809 University Avenue Southeast ln a Forty-niners' boom town, the Phi Psis drop their smouldering 45's tor a gala night at their miner's party in a typical, smoky, candled-lighted saloon with swinging doors and sawdust cov- ered tloors. Beta Chapter was started in 1888 by two Carleton College mem- bers whose chapter had been dis- banded by college anti-fraternity laws. After a typhoid lever epidemic at Washington and Ietferson College in 1852, through which two students nursed the others, the idea was evolved for a fraternity based on service to others. Phi Kappa Psi now has fifty-two chapters. At the Christmas party tor under-privileged children, Bill Andrews took charge of general arrangements and Bill MacPhail, the program. Bill Thomson and Fred Putnam are Gopher staff members and Al Lemke, president of Iron Wedge. PI-II KAPPA PSI GRADUATE STUDENTS Spencer I. Carlson . Howard Heun C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Clair I. Collins . Philip Green . Iohn C. Haroldson CLASS OF 1938 William G. Andrews . Charles H. Du Toit . Iay L. Fitch G. Kingsley Foster . George T. Sedgwick . Arthur P. Smith . Iohn C. Thill . William T. Thomson CLASS OF 1939 Iohn D. Burwell . Robert W. Carlson . Gustaf Danielson . Orrin M. Ernst . Robert W. Giere . Ioseph Iorgens . Kenneth Kixmoeller Iohn H. Mordaunt . Frederick W. Putnam . Francis Ryan . George M. Ryan CLASS OF 1940 A Iohn R. Borchert . Frank X. Boucher . Iohn L. Bricker . Reynolds L. Caimcross . Robert Elert . Robert E. Garrett . Stanley N. Hammer Warren I. Hancock . William G. Hohle . I. Eytord Kennedy . Iames L. Lake . Robert L. Loucks . Greer Matthews . Robert Meixner Alan M. Miller . Iohn A. Oberg . Richard I. Reinecke . Lee I. Sutton . Leon I. Zimmerman Back row: Matthews, Foster, Zimmerman, Kennedy, F. Ryan, G. Ryan, Lake. Elert, Thill Third row: Bricker. Hohle, Reinecke, Boucher, Kixmoeller, Smith, Burwell, Garrett H k C ' s Ernst Hammer Giere Oberg Loucks Second row: ancoc , axrncros , , , , 1 I I Front row: Thomson, Danielson, Mordaunt, Green, Andrews, Collins, Fitch, Haroldson ' A I' iefimi'-k . 'F Q -Li - . :gg Q Q Q I ' xv- ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Mclver, Nelson, Fabian, Peterson, Lundberg, Clark, Fisher, R. L. Longfellow Fourth row: I. Arnold, White, Barry, Morris, B. Larsen, Gilchrist, Martin, Gunderson, W. Iohnson Third row: Maher, Olsen, Eckland, Tibbetts, Corneveaux, Manson, Friederici, Robideaux Second row: Gable, Michel, Bradley. Matheny, H. Larsen, Molter, Nims Front row: Gemmell, Textor, Sainsbury, Harmon, C. Arnold, Lund, Warner, R. C. Longfellow FACULTY MEMBERS Edward Davis . Clayton Griswold . Dr. George Hauser . Palmer Iohnson . Dr. Melville Manson . William Routledge . Conrad Seitz GRADUATE STUDENTS Alan Gemmell . Wentworth Morris . Alfred Welch CLASS OF 1937 Arthur Gunderson . Richard C. Longfellow . William Lund Edward Martin . Donald Molter . Edward Sainsbury . Frederick Warner CLASS OF 1938 Charles Amold . I. Edward Barry . Harry Eckland . Bruce Forbes Gerald Friederici . Lee Gable . Willard Gag . Iohn Grant . Marvin Harmon . Winfield Iohnson . Mervin Kassube . Barney Larsen Harold Larsen . William Manning . Iohn Manson . William Matheny William Michel . Iay Nims . Robert Robideaux CLASS OF 1939 Robert L. Longfellow . Delton Lundberg . Richard Miller. Dale Olsen . Clinton Textor CLASS OF 1940 lack Amold . Clarence Bradley . David Clark . George Corneveaux . Iohn Fabian . Frederick Fisher . William Gilchrist Donald Iohnson . Eugene Maher . Samuel Mclver . Ronald Nelson Henry Peterson . Vincent Tibbetts . Lisle White PHI KAPPA SIGMA EBSQ,-. '. 1 -5-crew, cf, 'x-'Sf QTQS:-"W-s 4 ffqsfaesx '. 4. 1, All the little boys who talked to Santa Claus last Christmas at the Interfrater- nity Council's party, should thank the Phi Kaps for originating the affair way back when . . . Phi Kap's Richard Long- fellow is president of Eta Kappa Nu, electrical fraternity. and member of Tau Beta Pi in engineering, and Fred War- ner, on the lnterfraternity Council's ex- ecutive board, and Barney Larson are members of the Techno-Log staff. Bill Matheny is on Bernie's football team. The men are proud to own two con- tested trophies, one for homecoming decorations for the second successive year and the other. lor the all-fraternity golf championship. Phi Kappa Sigma has thirty-nine chapters including Alpha Sigma, organized here in 1915. Pennsyl- vania University was the birthplace of the mother chapter in 1850. 1813 University Avenue Southeast ff' ' P - . 1 r'FIf2"'stf'l?71.,2.2?L11 ft 7 W'-7 " e1L3:"ffl"h2:2a-41' , J 1 ,.,f.1z:z?W'izeffvihg, '2i21ff'f"P-ffwfe Wrffn- ' ' ' "" gr- . I ,w.W,,,,n3,,,,.Al H ....,.. -..Y .Wind - fa. ,.,,..J,m.k, L 1 n :ff . :4 'jf WQ1' '- 'Q 1' ' 1 g , 1 , I 3- ,. -. V ' .4 . V V, 'IMMMM-Wu V ..,, ,, , V . .....,...., f Ml 317 Eighteenth Avenue Southeast The Phi Sigs once had such trouble in getting one of the brothers down from a gable peak where he was hanging deer heads, that they had to call a hook and ladder squad. Since then, the cus- tom of hanging the heads on returning home at night has been discontinued, but the deer, sent by an alum whose wife didn't like them, still are held in reverence. Members of Beta Deuteron, organ- ized in 1910, won the '37 intramural volleyball championship. They are proud of Dominic Krezowski, track team cap- tain and Big Ten shot-put champ, Laur- ence Buhler, iullback on Minnesota's championship team, George Hage, Daily managing editor, and Carl Haase, frater- nity week chairman. The first of the fifty-two chapters originated in 1873 at Massachusetts State Teachers College. PHI SIGMA KAIDIDA FACULTY MEMBERS Bert Baston . Albert E. Ienks . William T. Middlebrook . Carlyle Scott CLASS OF 1937 Webb Engman . Philip Gunderson . Carl Haase . George Hage Gardner Roth . Iames Swift CLASS OF 1938 Oron Brandon . Thomas Dougherty . George Giese . Iarnes Hodgson . lack Kinne . Kent Kjelland . Hilton Lemke . Charles Lohn Robert Taylor . Gordon Walker CLASS OF 1939 Robert Armstrong . Robert Baker . Carl Berg . Dan Bowler Robert Choate . Allen Howe . Paul Moseley . Robert Olsen . Walter Weise CLASS OF 1940 Edward Behrenbrinker . Marshall Lindskog . Tom McGeary Everett Michaelson . Glen Schaaf Back row: Taylor, Choate, Michaelson, Hage, Lindskog, Giese, Berg Second row: Armstrong, Schaaf, Moseley, Hodgson, Howe, Brandon --'A-fr Front row: Lohn, Roth, Gunderson, Haase, Lemke lff'1C:5LE1" ACADEMIC Back row: Stephens, Welch, Heinrich, Farnam, Russell, Ringer, Courtney, Sanborn Fifth row: Bigelow, Geist, White, Hammerel, Gaarde, 'Webster, Hunter, Quackenbusb, Rogstad Fourth row: Muir, Knutson, Boos, Wilson, Butler, Bredesen, Richard Brown, McLean Third row: Binger, Salzer, Wright, Horton, Footh, Schwab, Klein, Robert Brown, Lindsay Second row: Iones, Ovrom, Lowe, Paris, R. Comb, Hunner, Roesler, McNair, Torrance Front row: Campbell, Bjorck, F. Comb, Overstreet, Wilkinson, Beebe, Kirklin, Ferriss, Kaliher FACULTY MEMBERS Malcolm S. McLean . Arthur T. Mann . Frederick M. Mann Henry F. Nachtrieb GRADUATE STUDENTS Iack Boos . Richard Huxley . Otis Dypwick CLASS OF 1937 Thomas Beebe . Reynold Bjorck . Iames Campbell . William Chandler . lack Clayton . Fred Comb . William Ferriss . Brack Overstreet . Ioseph Schwab . Charles Wilkinson CLASS OF 1938 Cooley Butler . Robert Courtney . G. Milton Footh . Fred Gaarde Iohn Kirklin . William White CLASS OF 1939 William Bredesen . William Geist . Paul Heinrich . Robert Hunner . Russel Kaliher . Austin Knutson . Harvey McNair . William Ovrom . Earl Plant . David Thomson . Ell Torrance . Iames Webster lack Wilson CLASS OF 1940 Herbert Bigelow . Robert Binger . Richard Brown . Robert Brown Ronald Comb . Earl Farnam . Iohn Hammerel . Robert Horton Andrew Hunter . Ted Iones . Richard Klein . Iames Lindsay . Victor Lowe . Lester McLean . Iohn Muir . Allred Paris . Richard Quackenbush . Iudy Ringer . Robert Roesler . Kent Rogstad . Richard Russell . Iohn Salzer . Bruce Sanborn . Winston Stephens . Tom Welch . Franklin Wright PSI UPSILCDN ACADEMIC fog f'-. Mu has had its large, pretentious chap- ter room arm chair since 1912 when President William Howard Tait sat in it while he conducted the traternity's na- tional convention. Having a lease on the '37 hockey team, Psi Upsilon claims Bud Wilkinson, '36 co-captain, loe Schwab, Bill Bredesen and Iron Wedge Ray Bjork, '37 captain, while the chap- ter won the all-university title. Fred Gaarde and Iohn Kirkland, senior toot- ball managers, are Silver Spur mem- bers with Bill Ferriss, varsity diver, and Mike Footh representing Phoenix. The second oldest fraternity, Psi Upsi- lon, founded at Union College, New York, in 1833, in adherence to its conservative policy, has only twenty- nine chapters. Tom Beebe, Intrafrater- nity Council member and Gopher Busi- ness Manager, and Grey Friar Bud Wilkinson, All-American football star. were this year's chapter presidents. 1721 University Avenue Southeast I 296 1815 University Avenue Southeast The traditional tin pan went to the "I'm Crazy About My Baby" couple at the last S. A. E. Tin Pan Alley party, which members and guests attended in cos- tumes representing songs. S. A.E. boasts of the brothers Whitman and Al Rork of the football team. Grey Friar's Stewart McClendon is Scabbard and Blade president, Gopher assistant busi- ness manager and All-University Coun- cil member. S. A. E.'s Levere Memorial Temple for the one hundred and ten chapters, at Evanston, is the only fraternity national headquarters building. Founded in 1856 at the University of Alabama, Sigma Alpha Epsilon appeared here in 1902. Minnesota Alpha is also proud oi Al Wash, Grey Friar chairman of the Gopher party, Iron Wedge's Rolf Haugen. fraternity week secretary and Board of Publications vice president, and Iames Lund. Interfraternity Council member. SIGMA ALP!-IA EPSILCDINI FACULTY MEMBERS Iohn E. Anderson . Walter C. Coffey . Ralph T. Craigo . Fred T. Cruzen Oliver R. Floyd . David MacMillan . Iesse F. McClendon . Henry L. McClintock Duncan McConnell . Louallen F. Miller . Paul A. Minault . Cecil A. Moore George O. Pierce . Charles E. Shepard . Ierry E. Wodsedalek . Dale Yoder GRADUATE STUDENTS Warren Blaisdell . Fred F. Fredlund . Allan Iohnson . Karl Iohnson . Harold Noran . Harry Simons CLASS OF 1937 Gordon G. Butcher . William Clarke . Rolf Haugen . Stewart McClendon Iohn B. Miller . Sylvester D. Moorman . Allan Wash CLASS OF 1938 Ellwood Anderson . Donald Bengson . Iames A. Bussey . Robert Collier Iames Freeburg . William H. Graves . Talbot Iones . Randall W. Kirk . Iames B. Lund . Iames Madden . Dominick F. McDermott . Iohn M. Pitblado . Earl Pritchard Arthur I. Terrill CLASS OF 1939 Iohn D. Arnot . LeRoy Baird . Larry Dennis . Robert Dennis . Russell Dorn Whitman Dunn . Iames Eckstrom . Iack N. Frost . Donald Garrison . Nathan Haw Larry Hall . Iohn Hedback . Curtis Iohnson . Richard Iohnson . Robert W. Iohnson . Francis W. Kneeland . Donald Lampland . Walter Mann . Kenneth F. Maxcy . Harold McKinney . Leroy S. Merrifield . Iack Moffat . Munro Nelson Robert Nock . Clements Oliver . Leo R. Pirsch . Robert Putman . Allen Rork Whitman Rork . Orville Thompson . Donald F. Walker . Iohn F. Walter . Richard Yore CLASS OF 1940 Robert Bell . David Brink . Richard Clarke . Allen Crawford . Harold Crawtord . Robert Hoffstatter . Edward Humphrey . Fred Larson . Robert Lewis Robert E. Lund . Robert I. Lund . Gordon May . Harry Page . Iohn Reeves Back row: Hall, L. Dennis, R. Iohnson, Walter, Larson, Collier, Arnot, R. Dennis, R. I. Lund S' h ' R. E L d, Garrison R. Clarke Hedback, Moffat W. Clarke Kirk, Lam land lxt row. . un , , , , p Filth row: A. Crawford, H. Crawford, Thompson, Mann, Bengson, Hotfstatter, Everson, McKinney, C. Iohnson Fourth row: Fredlund, Dorn, Butcher, Reeves, Merrifield, Brink, Oliver. Page Third row: Pirsch, McDermott, Frost. Pitblado, R. W. Iohnson, May, Lewis, Bell. Bannon Second row: Graves, Iones, Nelson, Maxcy, Eckstrom, Nock, Walker, Haw Front row: Madden, Miller, McC1endon, Haugen, I. Lund. Bussey, Wash, Dunn, Anderson ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Ieiirey. Tremblatt, Rosen. Druck. Conner, Fine. Goldenberg, Cohen. Third row: Felsenberg, Landshoit. Pitts. Kantor, Chernov. Bearman, Ring. Second row: Altman, Kopel, Berde, Posnick, Sachs, Kirsner, Unterman. Bankman Front row: Bloom, Green, Lansburg, Harris, Baron, Wilmer, Koplow. Gilles. FACULTY MEMBER Proi. Arthur Marget GRADUATE STUDENTS Howard Kahn . Sheldon Kofi . Rolf Landshoti . Golden Seline CLASS OF 1937 Arnold Baron . Milton Ginsberg . Ralph Green . Ellis Harris George Koplow . Phillip Levy . Arthur Rosen . William Lansburg Morton Safron C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Leonard Gilles . Henry Ginsburg . Zachary Pitts CLASS OF 1939 Samuel Bankman . William Bearman . Sidney Berde . Norman Bloom . Sam Bloom . Melvin Cohen . Milton Druck . Harold Feinstein Irwin Goldenberg . Ira Ietirey . Bruce Kantor . Alvin Kirsner . Herman Kopel . Monroe Kronick . Harold Posnick . Morton Phillips . Bertram Sachs . Aaron Schwab . Leonard Schwartz . Ralph Tremblatt CLASS OF 1940 Milton Altman . Ben Chemov . Lester Conner . Arthur Felsenberg . Gerald Fine . Harold Goldman . Martin Ring . Melvin Unterman . Harry Wilmer SIGMA ALPHA MU . " 1 is-A AM At a quaint little tavern with its barn dance and beer, Sigma Alpha Mu mem- bers and guests in rustic dress, dance to the traditional Hayseed Hop each spring. The chapter's guest this year is a Berlin graduate student in physics, who is continuing his study here. Sigma Alpha Mu is proud oi its '36 intramural teams which finished second in partici- pation points, and its members, Ralph Green, track team letterman, and Ellis Harris, Daily campuscast director and All-University Council member. Ben Chernov is president oi the Menorah Society and Harold Goldman, ireshman class president. Kappa chapter, chartered here in 1915, boasts also oi starting the campus lnteriraternity Mothers club. The iirst chapter of the thirty-nine originated at the City College ot New York in 1909. 915 University Avenue Southeast 298 M1 1623 University Avenue Southeast ln a cottage where the Athletic build- ing and Stadium stand, Alpha Sigma. in 1888, held its first meetings. To Sigma Chi this year went the Intrafraternity swimming and tennis doubles trophies. Athletically inclined, it boasts of Iron Wedge Art Lillyblad and Earl Halvor- son, basketball squad men, and Frances Twedell and Wilbur Moore of football fame. Bob DeVany edits our Minnesota Daily. The first chapter grew out of an argu- ment with the Deke chapter irom which six men withdrew to form Sigma Chi at Miami University in 1855. With a cool welcome, rival fraternities stole its ritual, but a new constitution for today's ninety-seven chapters was soon adopted. lt claims the unique feature of having a Confederate Army chapter to perpetuate the fraternity in the South. SIGMA CI-II FACULTY MEMBERS W. E. Brooke . N. L. Christianson . D. H. Davis . Donald N. Ferguson . Dr. D. I. Hurd . Dr. H. Newhart . Dr. M. Wetherby GRADUATE STUDENTS Norman Bell . Russel O. Hagen . Fred Kolouch CLASS OF 1937 Warren Avery . Bill Bockus . Bob DeVany . Gordon Doering Bob Hawkinson . Stuart Murphy CLASS OF 1938 Iames Arbes . Earl Benjamin . Iames Collinson . Iohn Cooper Duane Gouze . Earl Halvorson . Harold Kraft . Art Lillyblad . Phil McCauley . Veme Moss . Henry Santo . Paul Sorkness . Doyle Spaeth . Iack Sperzel . William Sweasy . Iohn Wenzel . William Westerman . Hugh Wikotf C L A S S O F 1 9 3 9 Don Dahle . Roy W. Iohnson . Ora Iones . Boyd Rennebohm Guy Ringbloom . Robert Rochester . Phil Sauer . Edward Seibert George Van Rooy CLASS OF 1940 Iames Cooper . Paul Crosier . Marcel Gagnon . Kenneth Iohnson . Robert Kolliner . George Lighter . Paul Malone . Ray Teuscher . Murray Weible Back row: Avery, Gouze. Wikoff, R. Iohnson, Sorkness, Weible, Wenzel Fourth row: Ringbloom, Iones, Kolliner, Seibert, Iames Cooper, Westerman Third row: K. Iohnson, Rochester, Sperzel, Crosier, Benjamin, Halvorson, Lighter Second row: Doering, Teuscher, Dahle. Arbes, Iohn Cooper, Malone Front row: Moss, DeVany, Hawkinson. Lillyblad. Bockus, Sweasy, Collinson aw' .YQ ff ' 525252 1 I A l 4 ,... ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Heily, Roe, Iamieson, Downton, Klingen, Brownlee. Wilson. Knight Fourth row: R. Whitney, Gerstenmaier, Cool, Blomstrand, Thornton, Gunderson, C. Whitney Third row: Schrader, Millard, Stromme, R. Patterson, Barling. Kurrasch. Brandt Second row: O. Patterson, Stuart. Walsh, Iackson. Shirley. Iobnson. I. Nelson Front row: Slack, Kirwin. Bumgardner, Garnatz. Smith, Ritchell FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. C. A. Boreen . Wm. H. Emmons . Archie N. Iones GRADUATE STUDENTS Frederick W. Nyquist . Iohn M. Slack CLASS OF 1937 Iack H. Blomstrand . Lloyd G. Borget . William P. Brockmeyer Robert N. Brownlee . Keith A. Gamatz . Russel Grant . Harry Hanson Fletcher L. Kirwin . Edward C. Ritchell CLASS OF 1938 Harold F. Brandt . Sidney D. Bumgardner . Kemp Coughlan Harold Dodge . Stanford Dodge . Iohn H. Gerstenmaier . Neil D. Heily . Omar L. Patterson . Iames C. Schrader . Howard O. Stuart CLASS OF 1939 H. Bruce Barling . Frederick D. Cool . Franklyn Downton . Robert H. Iackson . Lindahl O. Iohnson . I. Robert Klingen . Iames NV. Nelson . Robert A. Patterson . Clyde B. Roe . Richard W. Smith William B. Stromme . Albert S. Tammany . Arthur H. Thornton Richard I. Walsh . Clair R. Whitney . Rex W. Whitney CLASS OF 1940 Raymond C. Gunderson . Robert W. Iamieson . David L. Knight Harold I. Kurrasch . Perry H. Millard . E. Valere Molle . Hilding E. Nelson . Richard L. Shirley . Maurice B. Wilson SIGMA NU I if-'Z r,.. 'f r ,,f'.-1. 1, A '11 ' I 1' M-...gas-rf. ll I 1 Lb ' " T Ku x. ht, -rs ' Aa.. 'f 2, A r-a. .Q - In composing the Eighteenth Amend- ment, Andrew Volstead wrote on Gamma Nu's chapter desk kept in the executive suite. Covering all oi the walls of the fraternity's chapter room are crested wall skins won from other Big Ten chapters whose football teams were defeated by Minnesota. Its crested blankets are wagers won from intersec- tional combats. Football and the Univer- sity set the date tor Gamma Tau's founders day banquet held on Home- coming Eve since 1904. Representatives in sports are Dick Smith, All-American football and hockey player. Howard Stewart, gymnastics squad member and Lee Grant. track manager. Sigma Nu's Russell Grant leads the Senior class and Gordon Lagerstrom the University Singers. The first chapter of the present one hundred was organized at Virginia Military ln- stitute in 1869. 307 Sixteenth Avenue Southeast ' 't"7 17' 'Q N-V I ,I A ,gl 1 .iff ' 'fi.A'!i"1f1Qifi i , M ,I V V is f fs? 5'-il T 'Y ' Int El Lk "i QQQJ-'n' Y-."'...:g-,T i - Lg i fnzqgq' ii' ' ' , ,. Y nf , ' I 111: '-: :EL ' F -4" 1' 'x 19 .N " HT :.Z'flfg-i2,J',f"-18,j- gi-fl. -,Q 1.1: Q ,E .4 .a m I lilly 5 ' ' 5 "E rf tizf ' ' "ce-' ,- fv -J-V - :!--, .,Q,ry:"f'- . J I in 1 K .,,,. ..., ,. ,, rf" ar- 'A 300 i' . V. lf-we 'ff ,L 1 ,gum ., 7:55 .2-3 2-t-H 49. Sn, . .. 1 I -izj Q in: f""'it, " ' ' LK: 'giiin 'H' 7 1. -. ...'.... ..s. - - L. . V- ,. ,a.'f api FACULTY MEMBERS ri' ' .-4-L -- -.g .4 ,Hy .Eff-:,:'f.x,'g 1, 11 ' 5 Z. 1 1 Qty Vg. ,Alix Q, , .0-liiqht In QA 'A at ,.. ' er 3 1 " ' uk rpwsxk :Q ha, Al ' rf: A 1 1 .x ' , Q-'fr ' ' ' -f-in 1151 i, . Q y. 1 se I E 1 . 1 ,ij---..-ei IAQ . 4:- 1901 University Avenue Southeast Tau Kappa Epsilon, which bears the proud record of not having lost any ol its thirty-eight chapters. first appeared at Illinois Wesleyan University in 1899. Members of Theta Chapter. founded in 1917. will next year enter a new town club which stresses facilities tor the city students, having accommodations tor thirty town men as well as fifteen out ot town men. The Tekes are predominantly inter- ested in athletics. winning the intra- mural participation award tall quarter. They may also boast of Bill and Tom Culbertson and Bill McCauly who won All-University boxing and wrestling championships as well as interiraternity awards with Francis Waugh and George Miners. In '49 boots and breeches with picks and axes in hand. members and guests annually celebrate their Gold Rush party. Samuel Eddy . R. L. Grismer . R. L. Kozelka . F. F. Wildebush GRADUATE STUDENTS Allan Holmberg . Charles Onion C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Leonard Kaminski . Robert Rider . Harvey Swanstrom CLASS OF 1938 Harry Brown . Paul Earnest . Harold Heneman . Nicholas Nelson . Roger Swanstrom . William West CLASS OF 1939 Leo Allen . Thomas Culbertson . William Culbertson . Thomas Donovan . Robert Krake . Iohn McCauley . William McCauley Chelsea Phillips . George Vikre CLASS OF 1940 Francis Waugh Back row: T. Culbertson, Earnest, Brown, Vikre, R. Swanstrom, Waugh Second row: I. McCauley, Allen, Onion. Donovan Front row: Kaminski. W. Culbertson, Phillips. H. Swanstrom f. , ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Back row: Hastings. Deputy. Sullivan, Krumpelbeck, Carr. Webster. T. Toren Second row: Krogioss. Seeliger. I. Toren. Lhotka, Lee. Wolsted Front row: Nicklawsky, Siemer, Nelson. Stravs. McCall. Mashek. Hougen FACULTY MEMBERS Troy M. Currence . Hans H. Dalaker . Iames M. Edmunds Henry A. Erikson . Iohn R. Mashek GRADUATE STUDENTS Clarke Eaton . Robert Lynn . Curt Miller . Robert Neiss . Russell Peterson . William Sturm CLASS OF 1937 Donald T. McCall . Donald T. Nicklawsky . F. Martin Senn F. Richard Stravs . Iohn P. Toren CLASS OF 1938 Harold C. Hougen . G. Wayne Krogtoss . Irvin N. Lee . Iulian M. Sether . Lorry B. Strand CLASS OF 1939 William R. Boienkamp . William A. Carr . Russell L. Deputy William V. Hastings . Iohn W. Krumpelbeck . Kenneth A. Nelson Harold N. Siemer . Theodore I. Toren . Douglas M. Webster Roderick Wolsted C L A S S O F l 9 4 0 Earl Lhotka . Earl F. Seeliger . Iohn L. Sullivan TI-IETA Cl-II . if f '.i, F, 1,' Only two Scandinavian members re- main in Theta Chi which tor thirty-tive years was an all-Scandinavian club. Formerly the Thulanian Club. the irater- nity was organized here in 1889, atiiliat- ing with Theta Chi in 1924. It provided a center for Scandinavians. as well as those interested in that country's cul- ture. Alpha Pi's Don McCall is well- known for his radio work, and Wayne Krogtuss, lead in The Mikado, tor his workin music. Dick Stravs managed the lntertraternity Ball and Hal Siever, the Dentistry Ball. The ritual of the titty chapters is rich in military and Episcopal tradition due to the iact that Theta Chi was founded by ardent Episcopalians attending a mili- tary school, Norwich University, in 1856. Many military men, including General Sherman, are among the early alums. 315 Sixteenth Avenue Southeast iiiiiiilti 302 1521 University Avenue Southeast Every spring down fraternity row race two men in shorts, one an active Theta Delta Chi, the other, a pledge. But the pledge never wins, because the active. dropping behind his putting opponent, gets a ride with a brother and sprints to a heroic victory at Oak Street. Since founding in 1892, Tau Deuteron mem- bers have carved their initials in its historic desk. Bill Bannister is repre- sentative as Senior class engineering president and Senior Commission and Scabbard and Blade member. Grant Anderson is on the interfratemity athle- tic council and Warren Pickering, the varsity baseball team. Waving at the North Pole is the tra- temity ilag which an artic explorer member placed there. Originating in 1847 at Union College, Theta Delta Chi has twenty-eight chapters. THETA DELTA Cl-H FACULTY MEMBERS Donald C. Creevy . Iames Davies . Guy Stanton Ford GRADUATE STUDENTS Fredric W. Halbkat . Donald C. Nichols . Iames Ringwood Thomas G. Wellman CLASS OF 1937 Ioseph G. Almars . Arthur W. Banister . Iohn H. Biron . Robert P. Scobie C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Kenneth Awsumb . Leonard Iohnson . Leo Mohs . Edward Wiik CLASS OF 1939 Robert Abrahamson . Grant E. Anderson . Dixon Andrews Lloyd Donahoo . Donald Iordan . Owen William Parker . Iames L. Phillips . Warren Pickering CLASS OF 1940 David Bregel . William Brennan . David Leach . Duane Linker Eugene Ries Back row: Andrews, Iordan, Phillips, Parker, Leach, Linker, Brennan az Second row: Mohs, Abrahamson, Wiik, Bregel, Ries, Iohnson 7 Q V Front row: Banister. Almars, Scobie, Awsumb, Anderson 'b-6' is-Xivfr i0AX32 fi-PM , ,,,, W ACADEMIC ACADEMIC l Back row: Iohnson, Gunkelman, Snowden, Ieppesen, Priebe, Krejci, A. Larson Th' d : H h tt, M ' , Ad , B1 k , R. Bake , Smith ir row anc e erwm amson ac man r Second row: Peck, Ruhr, Punderson, Shadday, Sieben, Lee, Robertshaw Front row: Olson, Billings. Ressler, Henderson, Engebretson, Gores, H. Larson FACULTY MEMBERS Robert M. Dinkel . Walter W. Finke . Dr. George McGeary Iohn I. Parcel . Iames C. Sanderson GRADUATE STUDENTS Burt Betters . Iames Dugan . Benjamin Sevey C L A S S O F 1 9 3 7 Richard Billings . Hubert Gores . Paul Hanchett . Gray Henderson . Kenneth Krejci . Ralph Lee . Iohn Morrissey . Iames Punderson . Pierce Ressler . Harry Sieben . Howard Snowden C L A S S O F 1 9 3 8 Donald Adamson . Iohn Baker . William Blackman . Donald Engebretson . Howard Iorgenson . Andrew Leemhius . Tom Mortonsen . Mark Olson . Charles Robertshaw . Clarence Thompson Richard Titus CLASS OF 1939 George Hostielcl . Iack Hyde . Fred Ieppeson . William Iohnson Alfred Larson . Harold Larson . Blair Merwin . Robert O'Keefe . Bruce ,,, YSFHF . I W' 51 .A,: "Minnesota, Hail to Thee," which the stadium's 60,000 football fans bring to lite every fall, is a tribute to Zeta Psi's Truman Richard. This year's all-univer- sity fencing title went to Richard Bill- ings. Gray Henderson acted on the In- terfraternity Council and Kenneth Kreici presided over Eta Delta Beta, business fraternity. Tutty Thompson is on the championship football team and Gerald Priebe. the ritle team. The first fraternity in Canada and on the Pacific coast., Zeta Psi, having twenty-nine chapters, originated in 1847 at New York University. Every Feb- ruary since Alpha Beta's iounding in 1899, the fraternity has held its Black and White dance for which the walls and ceiling in the house are decorated in the traditional colors. The present chapter house was dedicated to mem- bers of the local chapter who died in the World War. 1829 University Avenue Southeast Peck . Gerald Prie-be L "H 2:55 C L A S S O F 1 9 4 0 5 . gg gm t Relf Baker . Iohn Gunkelman . Wayne Mullane . Ioseph Ruhr fl fl ,f .,- Mamn shadday . sfeue smith Q ' is 'fi- "' f l , 17 Q .E 1 af5t". f'v ,rs . - a:L"'f E f ' I 5 " K ' 304 With Frankie Masters and Ed Fleck pro viding the music the Greeks danced on Friday night November 13 at the Lowry Hotel on the occasion of their fourth annual Interfraternrty Ball The hrst of the Campus formal parties, it was broadcast over WCCO and WTCN 305 Sponsored by the Interiraternity Council, their goveming group, the fraternities co- operate each Christmas in giving a party for underprivileged children of the neigh- borhood. After dinner at the various houses, they meet in the Unioniior a grand iam- boree. Bud Wilkinson played Santa this -year. MINNESQTPJS Minnesota's Athletic Plant is Complete . . though located i.n the heart of cr mill- ing. railroad. and commercial district. In the shadow of grain mills. room is made for big practice fields. Grouped together and 'interconnected by tun- nels are Northrop Stadium. the Field House, and the Athletic Building. Little wonder University men run to intramural athletics and varsity teams to championships. - W". .x Qaivd' ' ATHLETICS QSO fa FLFL L 65129 U -S XRD I-ICMECCMING l With a hawkeye covering the iront oi the house, Phi Omega Pi won first sorority honors in Homecoming decorations. Phi Kappa Sigma securely hogtied the hawkeye to win a cup lor the best fraternity decorations as the campus and University Avenue dolled up for Iowa. The Homecoming committee that "Hogtied the Hawkeyes" was, stand- ing, Ted Galanter, Henry Lykken, Ellis Harris. and Bob Bruce: and sitting, Virginia Way. Mike Footh, Peg Barrett, and Hugh Gage, chairman. Iowa brought her own band and bugle corps for the parade, while all the fraternities and sororities entered floats in the parade through the campus and down Nicollet Avenue. 'ug W' .. '- . 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Y 1 . egg ,f 4 My ,, f'f'1 f - " f. 1 '- P Elf f.JZaQa:,wv1?b51 fm1w.ffsfif-: Cheerleaders are an essential part oi stadium color. Rooter King Maurice McCaffrey put on a good show this year, and even succeeded in the stunt above. Alert ticket takers try to watch the throngs crowding in to see that the picture on the ticket matches the face presenting it. 309 There is a mad scene on University Avenue every Saturday afternoon during football season 'as everyone tries to push into the stadium at once. As trucks and busses honk, people walk down the middle ot the street and are thankful that they were able to get rid oi their cars and approach on foot. qs . An innovation this year was the girls' rooter section, which helped the card formations between halves and added to the noise generally. Z- 'W . 1 1 ' ,. fn exT'Q"-wwf f' .' fftfw" ' 'hw - . 3 ,,.. .-nf. 'diff ' H ' rf?" " 'f?" N 1 - . 1 1' 5, - . gf: -. ' ' -in -1 A "". 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Drum Major Winston Iewson leads the hundred-strong marching band as it helps out in parades and puts on its show between halves. 529 "' 2 15' f iff' uf wgl 1- FOOTBALL SEASGN- BANDS, CHEERS, TRIPS The trip to Washington might have ended disastrously at Missoula. if the team hadn't vacated their hotel in a hurry. The picture shows the actual place where some of the boys had been sleeping only a short time before, and Herman Glander. the Campus Cop. who came in mighty handy in the emergency. 310 'M R1 There were three out of town games this year, at Seattle, Evanston, and Madison. To while away their time, the boys played cards on they train, as Matheny and Thompson are doing here. Crowds come to the station to see them off each time, and Rooter King McCaffrey was there to give a rousing goodbye. An old Bierman tradition: those not starting come out onto the iield iust before the starting kickoff to give the players a little encouragement and bolstering pep. For those who couldn't get to the football games the Union provided a radio and a blackboard on which the plays were charted as they .hap- pened. A dance was usually held afterwards. 3ll ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION LESLIE SCI-IROEDER W. R. SMITH DOCTOR L. I. COOKE FRANK MCCORMICK Minnesota's famed athletic carnival is run efficiently from Sep- tember to September by director Frank McCormick and intra- mural head W. Ray Smith, who double as baseball and goll coaches respectively. Tickets and finance are directed by Leslie Schroeder. with Doctor L. I. Cooke as general assistant and protessor emeritus. Athletic equipment and supplies are' doled out to varsity athletes under the supervision of Oscar Munson and Clitt Snyder. smzq, COACHING STAFF , lv "GYM 40? -.M . BERNIE BIERMAN, molder of men and champions, led his Minnesota football machine through 21 straight victories be- iore rain, over-confidence and North- western clamped down. But Bierman brought the Gophers back, made of them national champions once again, and paved the way for another promising season this fall. GEORGE HAUSER, lelt, line coach, has built the forward walls that make Minnesota's haltbacks ol all-American caliber. Tutoring the backs now is SHELDON BEISE, far left, all-American of two seasons ago. BERT BASTON, bottom above, has made of the Gopher flanks two oi the most feared positions on the Minnesota team. SIG HARRIS, top above, coach of the Bombers, has the task ot drilling varsity maneuvers into re- serves, making them available for varsity play the next season. ME ENNESGTA 14 - WASHINGTCN Y SCT Y - NEBRASKA O l EV Called the "crucial" game of the year for Minnesota, unde- feated in three seasons of nation-wide football play, was the 1936 opener against Pacific Coast representative. Wash- ington. Minnesota. playing the team that eventually became Western representative in Rose Bowl competition. traveled to the coast, ran into a different climate. hotel fires, dust storms, and lack of practice. The game quickly became a battle of opposing lines. Whitman Rork. fullback. plunged across for the first score in the second period. Quarter back Bud Wilkinson converted for a 7-U lead. Then. suddenly in the third period. a quick Washington pass and a place kick tied the score. So, in the fourth period, Andy Uram hobbled onto the field, threw a touchdown pass to Ray King in the end zone. left the field again. Final score. Minnesota 14-7. Nebraska came to Memorial Stadium, after Gophers had a two-week rest, determined to avenge the 12-7 defeat of a season ago. Comhuskers were primed for play, with 'Minnesota desperately trying to patch weaknesses apparent in the Washington game. The two teams matched thrust for thrust. All-American fullback Sam Francis kept Gophers in the hole for 58 minutes of play as halfback Lloyd Card- well stumbled and fell against Minnesota's defense. After 58 minutes of midfield play, with the score U-0. Francis went out. a substitute came in. A few moments later the substi- tute punted, high in the air. Bud Wilkinson, instead of blocking for safety man Andy Uram. caught the ball. ran forward five yards. Then he tumed. tossed a backward pass to Uram, who scooted Q through seven surprised Nebraskans and raced 77 yards for the only score of the game. FLORIAN KLICK RAY KING Manager . junior End . junior . B feet, Z inches Long Prairie tall . 195 pounds CQNSECUTWVE DM DWIGHT REED RAY ANTIL End . junior . six feet tall End . senior . six feet tall NATIONAL CHAMPIQNSHIPS levpounds leupounds St. Paul Maple Lake DOMINIC KREZOWSKI FRANK WARNER BRUCE BERRYMAN ROBERT CARLSON End . senior . 6 feet. 2 inches End . junior . six feet tall End . senior . 5 feet. ll inches End . junior . 6 feet tall tall , 200 pounds 185 pounds I tall . 175 pounds 175 POUHQS Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis 315 y - ED WIDSETH LOUIS MIDLER Tackle . senior . 6 feet, 2 inches Tackle . senior . 6 feet, 1 inch tall . 220 pounds tall . 210 pounds Macintosh St. Paul ED KAI.-'KA ROBERT HOEL Tackle . iunior . 5 feet. ll Tackle . junior . 6 feet, 2 inches inches tall . 190 pounds tall . 217 pounds Autigo, Wis. Minneapolis ROBERT IOHNSON WARREN KILBOURNE Tackle . iunior . six feet. 2 Tackle. sophomore, 6' feet, 2 inches tall . 190 pounds inches tall . 195 pounds Anoka St. Paul Michigan came with sophomores. primed to stop Minne-. sota's victory streak and earn national glory. Michigan came, also, determined to do what no other Wolverine team had ever done against Bemie Bierman-score a touchdovsm. But Michigan failed, completely, utterly. Minnesota superiority was demonstrated early when co-captain Iulie Alfonse ran wide, scored on a lateral pass from Andy Uram. - The rest of the time Gopher sophomores flashed into the picture. Wilbur Moore broke all precedent when he interh cepted a Michigan pass and ran it back 60 yards for a touchdown. No Wolve opponent had ever done that before. Larry Buhler, fullback dynamo, who was later to startle the league. plunged for another touchdown. Final score, with the Little Brown Iug as reward, Minnesota 26-0. Two teams, full of championship hopes. met when Purdue and Minnesota clashed in Memorial Stadium. Riding the crest of high-scoring victories following an early-season locker-room tragedy, Boilennakers were 'being boomed for Big Ten and national honors. Minnesota strength was known. First half results indicated that pre-game criticsphad been. right. Although Gophers led, 6-0, big Iohn Drake and shitty Cecil Isbell had pulled Purdue to the fore as the strongest playing eleven on the field. Fcms were nervous. expectant, thankful that Andy Uram's burst of speed that overhauled Drake from behind had saved a Purdue touchdown. A clif- terent story was told in the second half. Minnesota scored exactly six plays alter receiving the kickoff, then went ahead and pushed three more touchdowns over the goal of a demoralized opponent. Bemie Bien'nan's second-half team had won the game, 33-0. CQNSECUTIVE NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIPS MARVIN LeVOIR ' ROBERT WELD Tackle . sophomore . 6 feet, ' Guard . iunior . 6 feet tall 2 inches tall . 210 pounds 195 pounds Minneapolis Minneapolis I 316 MINNESOTA Z6 - MICHIGAN O MINNESGTA 33 - PURDUE 0 V 'V "'1 1 Q. , ,,,. ffli. fi F? , Y ' wa , ,N f ,,. , M-In gm A qw ,N Ly. 'rm ?: .2 , . fig-is ' '14, HQ' qu s X f T- E 1 s .xii- NGRTH ESTERN 6 52 H -H IG A G Qty wf , Ji. -- K.. m -fhffw-'fl if ' , , f agp. ., 1 5. .qf:.,,f..g-3. , V ,,, , ,,1.l,., ,- -.1 QI, . W -Qui? , .www fy' . Q1-1 .. Q i si , .,,. , ,W - ,gg -V - .,.,,... ,. ' - f ' M-. ,inn x - L .i:. National experts and ballyhooers traveled to Evanston to watch the game that would determine national champion- ship honors, according to present calculations. Fans were hopeful, players confident. despite the morning rain that turned the field into a mud pack and caused swift changes in constantly shifting odds. But for the first time, before 12,000 home fans, Gopher backs were unable to make progress. Deception was impos- sible: straight football became the order of the day. For three quarters play stayed between the 15-yard lines. Then, late in the third period, a poor Minnesota kick, a sudden Northwestern attack, a Gopher penalty that gave Wildcats the ball on the Minnesota one-yard line, paved the way for the touchdown that rocked the football world as no other single score has. Despite reckless last-quarter playing, Gophers could not tally. Final score, Northwestem 6-0. Resentful at being held scoreless for the first time since 1933, Gophers were in no mood for trifling when Iowa came for Homecoming festivities the next week. Sixty-three thou- sand fans, largest crowd in Memorial Stadium history, watched Minnesota take revenge on luckless Iowa from the opening whistle. Starting with Bud Wilkinson's touchdown on a pass from Andy Uram in the first quarter, and ending with Victor Spadaccini intercepting a pass after the game was over and racing 46 yards to score, the game produced thrills galore and ample proof that Minnesota had not slumped. The Gophers were on their way back, in the thick of the struggle for national honors once again. Eight times Minnesota plowed across the last white line to score. Three new- comers, ends Frank Warner and Bruce Berryman, and quarterback George Faust, broke into the scoring column as the Gophers won 52-0. C O N S E C U T I V E NATIGNAL CHAMPICDNSHIPS HORACE BELL ALLEN RORK Guard . sophomore . 5 feet, ll Guard . sophomore . 5 feet, 11 inches tall . 185 pounds inches tall . 220 pounds Akron, Ohio Eau Claire. Wis. A 1 Q 4 1 i 1 3 SAM RILEY FRANK BARLE Guard . junior . 5 feet, 10 Guard . senior . 5 feet, 10 inches tall . 180 pounds inches tall . 180 pounds L'Anse, Mich. Gilbert DALE HANSON FRANCIS TWEDELL Guard . senior . 5 feet, 10 Guard . sophomore . 6 feet tall inches tall . 185 pounds 205 pounds Minneapolis Austin CHARLES SCHULTZ EARL SVENDSEN Guard, iunior, 6 feet, 2 inches Center .senior . 6 feet tall .tall . 210 pounds 190 P01-1l'1dS St. Paul Minneapolis 319 STANLEY 1-IANSON IOHN KULBITSKI Texas, representative of the South's far-famed razzle-dazzle football, more than met its match as Minnesota, still on the way back, went after win number 2 in its new string of consecutive victories. Most outstanding of the Gophers touchdowns as they early showed tremendous strength in running up a substantial lead was Larry Buhler's 87-yard break through the Texas team. Showing power reminiscent of the days of Bronko Nagurski and Stan Kostka. Buhler ripped through one Texan after another until he had simply gone past them all. The Southerners did not score until the third period. when a 95-yard return of a kickoff fooled Gophers loggy with the sense of victory. Then, with Minnesota leading 47-7, and its fourth team on the field. Texas scored twice more within eight seconds to roll up the largest total on the Gophers since Wisconsin won, 20-13. in 1932. Final score. Minne sota 47-19. The "battle of fu1lbacks," Minnesota's Larry Buhler against Wisconsin's Eddie Iankowski. was the last game on the Gophers' schedule. The Slab of Bacon was the reward of victory. Once on Randall field. Minnesota struck swiftly and then held its lead through two final scoreless 'quarters of bitter midfield play. Most surprising of the Gophers' scores Never before under Bemie Biennan had Minnesota actually tried a field goal: many had been faked. but none completed Minnesota's other scores, all in the first half. came in typical fashion as Buhler returned an intercepted pass 63 yards. Andy Uram passed to Bud Wilkinson and Uram broke loose in midfield and raced 48 yards. It was that same Uram who closed his season with a sensational display of running. defensive play and ball handling. I Center . senior . 5 feet, 10 Center . sophomore . 6 feet. 2 inches tall . 185 pounds inches tall, 200 pounds Minneapolis Virginia DAN ELMER CHARLES KBUDJ WILKINSON -N C Cl N S E C U T I V E Center . iunior . 6 feet. 1 inch Quarterback . senior . 6 feet. 1 'tA" tall . 190 pounds N inch tall . 190 pounds Minneapolis Mim'eaP"'iS N All O N AL C I-I A M P I O N S H I P S RUDY GMITRO IULIUS ALFONSE HARVEY RING ' SAM HUNT Halfback . junior . 5 feet, 9 Halfback . senior . 5 feet, ll Quarterback . senior . 5 feet. Quarterback . senior . 5 feet inches tall . 155 pounds inches tall . 180 pounds 10 inches tall . 180 pounds 10 inches tall . 170 pounds Minneapolis Cumberland. Wis. Minneapolis Red Lake Falls 320 was Horace Bell's 45-yard field goal early in the first i MINNESOTA 47 - TEXAS 3.9 MINNESUTA 24 - WISCCNSE G VICTOR SPADACCIN1 Fullback . junior . 6 feet tall 195 pounds Keewatin - 01322 A l"'A ihm' WHITMAN RORK Fullback . senior . 6 feet tall 195 pounds Eau Claire. Wis. LAWRENCE BUHLER Fullback . sophomore . B feet. 2 inches tall . 205 pounds Windom BILL MATHENY Halfback . junior . 5 feet, 9 inches tall . 160 pounds' Anoka ,J 'ZUQT my-v-4. 3 " ' GEORGE FAUST Quarterback . sophomore 6 feet tall . 190 pounds Minneapolis HAROLD WRIGHTSON Haliback . junior . 5 feet, 11 inches tall . 180 pounds St. Paul ' CLARENCE KTUFFYJ THOMPSON Halfback . senior . 5 feet. 11 inches tall . 170 pounds Montevideo ! ta, x , WILBUB MOORE Halfback . sophomore . 5 feet. ll inches tall . 175 pounds Austin RAY BATES . Sophomore , halfback . 6 feet. 1 inch tall . 190 pounds Minneapolis ANDY URAM Halfback . junior . 5 feet, 11 inches tall . 170 pounds Minneapolis l0 ' . L. 5 -.',' V Q.rs2.LsiH1-Qi I DE LAMBERT 1 MacMII.LAN DAVE MacMILLAN-Minnesota's patient coach, shown here with Seebach, gave the Gophers a team of championship caliber and recognition after 19 years. With the players he wanted, MacMillan devel- oped his fast-breaking style of play to perfection. GUY DeLI-XMBERT-Another of the many sophomores who played important roles in bringing Minnesota its championship. DeLambert is a forward, tall and smooth, and a promising scorer with an exclusive push-shot. GRANT IOHNSON--"Spike" Iohnson stepped into an important reserve role on the Gopher basketball team after one season of all-conference play as a freshman in the Minnesota state college league. Iohnson is a guard. ARTHUR LILLYBLAD-Smallest of the reserves, this curly-headed smiling forward from Red Wing started the season as a regular, then stepped back to make room for sophomore Gordon Addington. GEORGE 'NASH-Called "Chatterbox" because of his silence, "Butch" Nash developed into the Gophers' most formidable reserve for both forward and guard positions. Quick and fast-breaking, he was one of the best long-shots of the year. IOHNSON LILLYBLAD NASH KUNDLA SPE1-in BARGER IOHN KUNDLA-Tall and rangy, Iohnny Kundla touched off the spark that set the Gopher champion- ship ball to rolling. Out of action until the first Big Ten game, his scoring ability added the final drop to a triumphant mixture. GORDON SPEAR-Another forward, and another sophomore who is rangiest of the lot. Add Spear, DeI.ambert, Addington, Maki, Iohnson, Kundla together, and you have a fine start for next season. RAY BARGER, reserve a year ago, played both forward and guard this year, his defensive play and quick maneuvering on the floor adding much to the Gopher attack. CO-CHAMPIONS OF T1-IE BIG TEN 5. Lohrr 73 The Toledo cup. emblematic of neue: football supremacy, is given' to Minnesc for the third consecutive year and for kee this time by a member of the cup committe Edwin Widseth, all-I-lmericanand co-ca tain .of the 1936 Minnesota football tea presented the torch, emblematic of Gopl leadership, to captain-elect Ray King at t annual football convocation. 5 National Champions for' the third time Minnesota's football team, twice recognized as national cham- pions in the two preceding seasons, opened its 1938 campaign auspiciously with a 14-7 victory 'over the University of Wash- ington, later Pacific Coast representative in the famed Rose Bowl classic. Then Gopher fortunes rose steadily, although heavily in- fluenced bythe weight of each successive victory, until triumph number 21 was reached, and passed. That was the Purdue game, won by the Gophers in a one-sided second half splurge after the most brilliant offensive battle of the season took place the first 30 minutes. Northwestern, next, fought and triumphed in a sea of mud and rain to end the' Gophers' string of unbeaten games at 28, a string that extended back to the beginning of the 1933 campaign. Undaunted, Minnesota flashed back into the national scene with a murderous 52-U route of Iowa in Homecoming festivities the following week, and then followed with convincing triumphs over Texas and Wisconsin to end the year as national ,champions once again, with Toledo Cup honors and Dickinson trophy awards theirs for the season. Instrumental in the Minnesota march to the top, in addition to all-Americans Ed Widseth and Charles Wilkinson, Andy Uram and Ray King. were several sophomores who played outstand- ing games. Horace Bell, Wilbur Moore, Larry Buhler, Allan Rork. Francis Twedell. A Bernie Bierman took occasion to review' season and compliment players 3 coaches when he spoke briefly at the 4 nual football convocation last fall.A though the main speaker, Bierman v not' the only one, and several others cluding Frank McCormick, athletic direct complimented the Gophers. V , -W nv. wat When all-American honors were passed out, mention was given to more than one Minnesota player. Andy Uram and Charles Wilkinson, halfback and quarterback, co-captain Iulie Alfonse, steadiest right half in the Big Ten, and Ray King, end and captain-elect, were all mentioned by leading critics from coast to coast on numerous teams. Edwin Widseth, co-captain and tackle on Minnesota's national championship eleven, was a unanimous choice on every all- American team in the country. His play through three seasons with nationally - recognized Gophers is recognized as one of the outstanding factors in the Gophers' drive to the top. The results of sixteen surveys gave Minnesota these outstand- ing honors: Widseth, 16 first teams. Uram, 3 first teams, 4 sec- onds, 2 thirds, and 2 hon- orable mentions. King, 1 second team, 1 third team, 3 honorable mentions. Alfonse, l first team. Wilkinson, 3 honorable mentions. All Americans URAM KING ALFONSE WILKINSON BASKETBALL SEEBACH ' ADDINGTON MANLY RICHARD SEEBACH-For three seasons one of Minnesota's smallest players, he was nevertheless one ol the strongest guards ever to wear the Maroon and Gold. His con- tinual hounding of the opposition's star was a feature of the brilliant Gopher defense. GORDON I-IDDINGTON-Here is another sophomore contribution to the champions ol 1937. The midget of the squad, the darling of the crowds, Addington was the Gophers' most consistent scorer, ended with 99 points. ROBERT MANLY-Not too tall, as basketball centers go, Manly used his height and knowledge to good advantage to control the ball under the backboard. In free-throwing, he was easily best on the squad. MARTIN ROLEK-He was the Iloor leader who held the whip hand and directed Min- nesota to its championship. Brilliant, alert, untiring, Rolek was the Gophers' steadying intluence. His ability was recognized in awards as all-Big Ten and all-American guard. PAUL MAKI-Another sophomore who broke into big time play gradually but piled up finesse and polish fast to be an important factor in championship reckonings at the end ot the season. Maki can play any position. EARL HALVORSON-A Iunior reserve from Minneapolis whose ability to score at both long and short range inade him a valuable man to have on the floor when the going was tough. ." ' mf, ROLEK HALVORSGN MAKI DE LAMBERT MacMILI.AN DAVE MacMILLAN-Minnesota's patient coach, shown here with Seebach, gave the Gophers a team ot championship caliber and recognition after 19 years. With the players he wanted, MacMillan devel- oped his fast-breaking style of play to perfection. GUY DeLHMBERT-Another of the many sophomores who played important roles in bringing Minnesota its championship. DeLambert is a forward, tall and smooth, and a promisin'g scorer with an exclusive push-shot. GRANT IOHNSON-"Spike" Iohnson stepped into an important reserve role on the Gopher basketball team after one season of all-conference play as a freshman in the Minnesota state college league. Iohnson is a guard. ARTHUR LILLYBLAD-Smallest of the reserves, this curly-headed smiling forward from Red Wing started the season as a regular. then stepped back to make room for sophomore Gordon Addington. GEORGE 'NASH-Called "Chatterbox" because of his silence, "Butch" Nash developed into the Gophers' most formidable reserve for both forward and guard positions. Quick and iast-breaking, he was one of the best long-shots of the year. JHNSON ILLYBLAD FASH KUNDLA SPEAR BARGER IOHN KUNDLA-Tall and rangy. Iohnny Kundla touched off the spark that set the Gopher champion- ship ball to rolling. Out of action until the first Big Ten game, his scoring ability added the final drop to a triumphant mixture. GORDON SPEAR-Another forward. and another sophomore who is rangiest of the lot. Add Spear, DeLambert. Addington. Maki, Iohnson, Kundla together. and you have a fine start for next season. RAY BARGER, reserve a year ago, played both forward and guard this year. his defensive play and quick maneuvering on the iloor adding much to the Gopher attack. 30-CHAMPIONS OF THE BIG TEN ZILQ Xxx '1 Q. 'S,a-1 N A Y . . ' RJ 'V ' i': f3k efhf BW' Q15-'h. flfffi' " - ST N 5 M T 5 u ,x 4- , if td Q: , O I . -.Z Q Q, QL' ,QQ-rf, K K? iv " - ONS G "Vg I 1.75, b I .I I , . A - F M!! fi .gif w .. A ' ' ' w f' ' "" 1 , :ff gg x , . Ve .4 . .3-' V '., .Q H: Ak: . - .,.1xm W, . 3 Q1 3 VY' 'I' ?,.fS-W, 1+ ,fs nk, ef 4 -. 5 in . . v Q .-1-5 4 . - - Q ,gpg .., 3" ,gg Ji .A 1 ref -eg ,ya fb J we are I ff? za! --1? ff? f? 5? F' ' .sf .36 ty gf' Wlgfwimrmf '?TfV6?'g we wif' ' 1 J K W --IQ i:Q'Es9iQ-K P 'W , V ry wig: Q dv E' s - 6 ?a?? if q.7 Y. A:,,, Q 3 M iran wg .. yi , r A' Minnesota's basketball championship this season, surprise perfonnance of the winter season of sports, was the sixth Gopher hardwood title since 1900. In 1902, 1903 and 1904, Maroon and Gold teams won three successive championships. Then the Gophers waited until 1917 before triumphing, repeating again with a 1.000 per cent quintet in 1919. That was the last Big Ten title for Minnesota until this season. Coaches this season, all Minne- sota products, had much to do with the champion- ship. A1 Sundberg, assistant, and Mike Cielusak and Earl Loose, freshman mentors, are all gradu- ates of Minnesota basketball teams. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Back row: Presthus, Szymanski. ?xck. 0. Anderson, Altmeyer, ,gg 2 oun f 9 1 Middle row: McGuiness, Eagan, f B. Anderson, McKay, Lagather, Cielusak, coach l Bob Manly, Minnesota center, is shown leaping high in the air for a one-handed shot in order to avoid two Boilermaker players who are closing in on him from in front. Right. Manly is shown again. this time in a tip- off in front of the basket with all-American guard, Martin Rolek, waiting for the ball to come down. Q , qw? it if , Front row: Galloway, Ward, Cooper, Sheflo, Robertson Farnum HOCKEY MARSH RYMAN Ass't Coach LARRY ARMSTRONG Coach RIDGEWAY BAKER BOB CARLSON Co-champions of the Big Ten and conquerors oi such representative teams as Dartmouth in the east, the Alaska Polar Bears, Michigan. Man- itoba Cthe first in 10 yearsl, and Michigan Tech, Minnesota this year finished its schedule with 10 victories and a tie in 15 games. Three for- ward walls of nearly equal strength, and tour powerlul ' deiensemen, provided the punch in iront oi goalie Charles Wilkinson. Ray Biorck, captain, Ed Amold and Ridgeway, high school pals who have been teammates for years, were onthe first line, but their strength was no more than that of the Gophers' third trio. Ray Wallace, Loane Randall and Kenny Anderson. Iimmy Carlson, center and high scorer, was selected as captain tor next season. RAY WALLACE IAMES CARLSON DICK KROLL LOANE RANDALL 1 .A.. ' 2 A m- . ,,1 5 , 'f ' - f '31 ex ' ,gp sg n eil?-'a , ag :J W 2 ,, WY? MHA? swag . 2: - TK xg, .-'71 -1 Q: '- f , f1,4i5if5'5-11 , ' 1 1 3. M M Q 1 1, if i A . . A .7 Y . ' 1 'bakiigg M ,. fm A4 .:. i g' 1 QTQRR 'S+' Qi . 2 'E 6 ff. wi. W fx, Tffe 5 A"f4-,- if? P'fA.A f A" -7 ' V - 'K "A5 -aR?Qg,'bv j fxvsh-MX11 ? K - L- ff' A '- ff? X w 'Q . .v . ,N.,k,v ,M 4 - ,,. A. V .,, fx f f' ii: V rv 3 239, .1 "' E . 'R A Ano 1,5 .fy 5, , -,X , A -.A W, 55.41 L iff- . L A -mfs ' "fb . Q. . M., 547. .. 41,9 . fn . f N A, . . 1 5 gh Ik fl X xx Lux :L f' W1 . 5 R 4 eb 3 . 'Q X --:N .,:4,,',3,:fg 2' wif' E Yr - -f. ,'c'y1:.' 2 1: -V: .Mm - Huw :ml J Qi 'I'- 1 Two Big Ten championships in three years. and a third place winner last season. That is the record that the 1937 Minnesota baseball team will have to live up to as the Gophers seek to bring home honors in the third successive major sport of the school year. Honors in football in the fall and basketball in the winter fell to the Maroon and Gold. and this spring the Minnesota baseball team, built around an all-but-green infield and a veteran outfield. will attempt to follow up the tendency. Veterans of the team that won seven and lost four games in Con- ference competition a year ago are Captain Ted Brissman. catcher. and Kermit Aase, ace pitcher. whose combination has been responsi- ble for numerous triumphs in the past three seasons. Infield worries. greatest because of inexperience in three of four positions. seem to have settled with the steady defensive play and promising offensive power of sophomores and reserves. Only Don Lee, at shortstop. was a member of the first team infield of a year ago. In the outfield. regu- lars in two of the three positions assure Coach Frank McCormick and the Gophers of outstanding ball-hawking ability. BASE Strength of Minnesota's .baseball team this spring lies partly in the power wielded by Andy Uram. footballer in the fall and present third baseman on Frank McCormick's Minnesota nine. Uram has several times connected for long and important blows, and his strength haslbeen no mean factor in the success of the team. In the other picture we see Leo Pirsch, leading candidate for second base honors. beating a throw from across the diamond during practice white Gordon Spear. sophomore first baseman, is stretching for the ball. 332 BALL 1 Leaders of Minnesota's 1937 baseball fortunes are Captain Ted Briss- man. catcher. right. and Coach Frank McCormick. who also doubles as athletic director of all Gopher sports. Brissman and McCormick were caught in a pre-game confab. On the left we see Ray King. outfielder and first baseman, in two stages of the swing that has made him one . of the most feared bat- ters on the squad. MJNNESOTI-YS BASEBALL RECORD IN 1936 Louisiana State . River Falls 9. V 2 'ii' . . .AQ -.,,-Je. ., .. . '- " .sw - ffl .- ' h L u ,aft X ii. Q. ., ,v 3 . H , -9... W. ' r L 4 . 'ag -SX l' .W , -five-'zu-P3 .1-... "" t 'i ' N' .- 1, ,Q ., kg. , . 1' L , ,,..,:j',rgfgr,, gxt-'IA 5+ - . L-' :K 3l1'EPg."i,7.': ' , . ' ,f v - ,. ., nb' .Y ,- K 1Q:MfV-.--,f,235'f.tga?'.f.,-M...-cw 1 ft: 1 21:11. f ' ' '. Eg: fi' " ' ' "H -" . ' ' :s.",- 5 -'-115: Z 2"f:'24i? 1 .'?t5fff.-.-J' .iinvlai -' '11 ,FF 'Vp - 1 A 2 :-- Af . 'fc -A ' M- V . .. . .9 ,, ., , t v an N X r. -.s-rim"-.'-.' - -- -r.. X li'1-,gs-f,-2.45-'f :N ' - - 'Q -X ,,,, 'nd' K-. - .xiii , . NW' -'ag-,.k3,v - ,I r .A .-,X V .--, - r. 31 . -. 1iS3g,...?,q4!:.4zg.HE 'Jaxx .Aw xr, ml X ' 4-wa. 'f 5 :L --- ..' ' N. 1 .X ig-H 'lr - . ' ' 41 .nigh ' 'ifil' za.. A It l - N455 .. W - . -- - -V . ' rf 1-. vw... ' Qi..-E - -,M v v D Q ,E . .sway V .- X - " Q ' ""'f4.".::-195 iii'-iii. .LA N "'+.9:-f-as, ,,- ' , -' -L ' sr. V ,"'-fi -1t"'- f . z f'?'M1."'?'-'f-- - 5 fx ' 'Q 4 K .mf- ..1"w4zYf .- - . fi.. X . fT,7f 't-" - sa.-' .. - 'T '.l.'Q'F'-- :..,g- ,- '. a " b. rr.,-,text , .L . ' F , I AP , .1 . .'-.'.-.-- if . , . -v ---- . K vC.5..yfi4-5.5 jyf. .f . ,.ij,.'. , 1, ' - . ik ef155,gg1'- . 4 - .Q ' ,ffL:p5.f .7 Jwwgf- :Aw-.--' 4 " rfb. :-.,.,...i1rff'i:.i .25x3l'2"2.3: 4 ..-."t"' Q' '- iff-.. '- ' . ' . ' -' C 'F 3?77Li7f ' fw fiiiilffi ,I , ' ' ' 59' " L' ' 1. Mt ll "me -+ SE A, . 2545 1 Y ll iii" V ui A f- ' F: ' r. , f -' . 1 Hit... t . '- I ,, ' -- 1' VJ ,. xi , 1-,-4 E, , fl P '. 5 z . ' , , 5...-.. , 4 , .5 sefzggeg J. '. f f- -.V - .- ,. 'Lv :if-, 1.?'Lfff". - ' , - . Q I - in if .ff 1...-,f.v.,,,,. of r 3 'Q -- my , fa... .Q -.pvc X. V 4 ,f f. - , A, . V 0--Qin'-X311.g.wfg:-,.' 'M gt 13 - iw.:-' --L12 . W -1 ps. 'wf..g. . , , W. , if i- fy fa.. ' 1 ,, ,g5.i..ff'f,nwf:-.f'v sig .r..31.f'.:-.vv --M 'i. v wav-amili Opponent Louisiana State . Mississippi . Mississippi . . Mississippi State Gustavus . . . Gustavus . Purdue . Purdue . St. Olaf . . Wisconsin . Wisconsin . Score . Score M O M O Opponent Iowa . . . St. Iohn's . Northwestern Northwestern Nebraska . Nebraska . Iowa . . Iowa . . Luther . Wisconsin . Wisconsin . Back row: McCormick. coach: Burke. ireshman' coach: Balilr 1 Schultz. Matlon. Fossumf Pirsch. Arn eg ard. - Moore. Boosalis. Streich. May. Cutting. Ryman. assistant coach Middle row: Kassube. Orlich Boland. Nelson. Froelich. Swen- Sqn. Brissznarx. captain: Uram Lxn d q u i st. Gustafson. Bruhn Lindeber. Roy. Feldman. mana- ger ' I Front row: Iohnson. Midlerf 1 Kundla. Spear. Kraft. King. Carl .son.- Pickerin . Base. Williams. 9 Biddinger. Lee . .aags,K.-.,s.-.,,. - , TRACK VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Back row: Robinson, Blotcky, Lostetter, Hubbard, Hazelton, Steer, Woodward, Braman, Green, Von Lehe Middle row: Moore, Harslern, McCarthy, Grant, manager: Kelly, coach: Otterness, assistant coach: Anderson, Iohnson, Verran Larson Front row: Flanagan, Stueier, Burgess, Haight, Krezowski, Good- man, Hanson, Hepp me 5+f'.1,'.:: iQS5"?w'L-if J , GV 1' .,1-'S-grit!-5. t . , ' , e:f?pE,.Gis :: w,2:,x:: yi -5 ' wfa"rf M' V , , -Mg, Q, me " 222. xginwf. 1 r 5 f +, ,. :fi Q Q -,egg v'l4x,. r ' Q -ii f'l.,, " X ., ,- www, ' , X ,gg ..- f N mx", - 5 3 N ,gi 1: V' A 11- Q X S: 1' 3.5, 'X . 5 KE ,Ma was ,f L5 fi? 2 -'fi 15, :. .ggi-,z if Q, V M V, Fa 'va T ' Vrsifaf-4135 ,r , n, in ar-.Z:W3:f,Q -in is w az 1 1' ggi- sw 1 v I4 ,IJ , Q 5 UQ? ,. if Q tw , 4 its 1 .1 f' 1 " 4 Q ' f t 1 i 1 5 H, is, wx g N WW N , If ,Wage 6 .J ff 'eggs' ' A W: , N., I ,-3 - 16 H gn z. .5 ,rf -- ' t ' 5 rw: of, gf- A ,gi-4 1 - ,, .X we mf 'A 1 I ,.. ,, , , we M -f, 1 '11 4 Ar 0 if 151 s o - Gordon Hazelton, above left, is leading Minnesota polevaulter in his first year oi varsity competition. Paul Moore, top. junior half-miler, is warming up preliminary to running one ot the races that has made him one of Minnesota's most promising point winners. Roger Verran and Ed Hepp, middle above, top the Gopher sprinters, while Bob Hanson, bottom above, sopho- more huzdler, is number 1 stickman on the Squad. 34 TRACK FRESI-IMAN TRACK SQUAD nn1n...-,,, Back row: Norris, George, Stangler, Liljegren. Dobrick Middle row: Larson, Meyer. Shabatura. Buckman, Rasmussen Front row: Sulentic. Wemple, Erkel. Silha. Hammond -. :-a f -gf.:.f.i'lli7g3E gui?-ffgffki I f 1... "sz-ull?-'7' - 1 -, 'Q ' A Q ' ' -'- . .- -T-W'-Fx--asiataalf-ia 1QPH?',1.!"7iLi?'f'-FSA''f 'WT' - ,.-""'L .i Nm .sr--1.s-,.---. ':--2 -..1:o,!f-- .- .M-'mv 2-' fl-ev. ,'-,Sash 'Sf - .zvfrg--..,. P , 1'-I-2, .l 4 1, . ,M mf.. .4 :A ', .. ' ' J ff 'sf f- . 'r Rf- fs - --L is . ai: ' -, N L ' - . .. . , J f . 2 - . 1:2-' , - ' ' 4.x v.. ny 5-'z -. F 'FF' if2"i2.'liT5ic75'f7f?5TfFE?'If,1T'f. Qf'I?v,?f7'T'fF'T 'F' '77 .,,.i---Q.-Air.. f-3111 . A y.-Cam. Nu , f.-in 1 f '- v H f M v Q fa. rg: t '51 - - H eyes... gf ,.' - Q' r. ,uf - -,ts - - ,Y S...-. , fr., ,, ., 1- ur-1, ,- -.. . . V - 4 , 2. ,Q K r... . f 3423 - M Q' . ' '..7"." .- ,Q H"- ,QAV ' . ., ...-- . 1. ' . I ' , . , - My 1 UHF -Q 'ii R G-if ' 4 lf '? 'lm in X ' " :C 'l 1-L 2f1""'l f -ilk' It si gi 1 +1 , 1. 1 1 9, J' ' t v 1 fx! "' jifgglthig ' . ' I K L '- '21 I -1 -1- rs-a...a my . t - A, jx B -11 1 ,f ,r s Q, sq f -' fvfiivtf R' ' r ' 'sw 1 as 4, - vu ' an 1 f 1 ,f" ' L' ' Q a iffy ' l f , is Q. ' . we . 1 " 'W m , TP 1' f Wg, F. fl , . c , " Q.. K- ww.. xg-fl--A ' A N' - ng. - - . xi, 5' J' , ' Y Q -L I 1 'rw L Y i ,, Q. ,. , up f - 'J x- fi ba A i 0 4 , Q + I x 1 .Nr 5, 3, yt K . I ' lltl l 1 ' l as as Q -.L f 4 .7 Q 1 1 x 5 f 4 4 1 1 Q. v 2 Q , 2 5 ' 1 i as fiii- "i 1:.-iff' ' - A fkf - I f f .' . , 1' Z1 "1-f:-f' f ::15,:-ea ,. 1. -f ,-,uv . A ,- 3, 1 V .1 . ,QW 2 Ai 'S' Q91 - if -. -2 in "SI-fig-121, gg. it 23. - 1' 3 ' Eg ' "fir "' ,' ., , Ir 5, PN. f ' ' 1-. , . ' ' ' " fw.,., ,. .f.Nn.,.,1.-Q 4. .af . , Q- f .L . f -,es . I' v ... 2- . K . up 2 9394: if . .t ' -. ' , w , 3 . f WK .2 Q5 H 'fr . ' J - -1 f -- .1 ' . .2'.2e:2a.l'a.m1.'- 'rf1g.a2'w.?4?z?2'z,.0f" it H1 ' ' " .' . "'- - " ' ' ' ff- -.. ' N gif' - ' 2 Qu.. ' rw' 3 - f' wr? X F l X . ' .R-Q 4 16: -f ,- , , , ,- ig , ' ,V , N - , , n me 7-I Eff!" - 93311 iffffs. ' ' 31? , 4 ffl f 1" if , I , Ii 5 , i .,Q1- V ' ' or . -' 4. ' -r:y- V' ig!" ' ' '55-Q' , ' -. 1 3:22. 121-2-55.7-' 1 ' l, .. -I 2 ' 335 Most outstanding of all Minne- sota trackmen this year is Bob Hubbard, Winona junior. who has earned maior points in all meets in both the broadiump and high iump. His best mark in the broadiump is 24 feet, l3f4 inches. set when he won first place in the Kansas relays. That mark is also a new Minne- sota record. In the other pic- tures are the finish of the 220- yard dash in the Olympic trials held here, and relay practice by Gopher freshmen. A new track coach. Iames Kelly. who hails from DePaul. and several outstanding in- dividual performers give Minnesota con- sideration for a strong outdoor showingin the 1937 season. Minnesota supremacy has been prominent in the weight events for several seasons, and this year Dominic Krezowski and Irwin Goodman are up- holding Gopher honors in the shot put and discus. Sprinters. who won a major share of points in the Gophers' not-out- standing indoor season. will probably do the same in the outdoor season that in- cludes meets away from home every week-end but two. Roger Verran. junior. and sophomore Ed Hepp. are the sprinters who earn the points. Bob Hubbard. ver- satile iunior, is holder ofa new Minnesota indoor broadjump record set during the past season and is the leading high jumper on the squad. SWIMMING Action shots of leading Gopher swimmers show Leonard Klun, sophomore diver, ready for action. P. Gopher distance man is treading water while regaining his breath, and in the next Back row: Marti, Ackerman, Thorpe, coach: Philips, Swanson Middle row: L. Brandt, Broderson, Hudson, Klun Front row: Elling, Pratt, Iohnston, captain: Comstock, Moulton Not in picture: Knight, I. Brandt. Morris - Playing hosts to national collegiate tankmen from the entire country, after their successful sponsoring of the Big Ten meet the preceding year, Minnesota swimmers began their climb back the ladder to Conference and national honors this season. Final Big Ten ratings, after several dual meets. saw the Gophers finish in fifth place, and in the national meet, Rex Hudson, dashman, Leonard Klun, sophomore diver, and the medley relay team earned places. Pros- pects fornext season, with a strong freshman squad swimming this winter, appear brighter than ever for Coach Neils Thorpe, who will be entering his seven- teenth year as 'Minnesota mentor. - picture Rex Hudson, ace Gopher dashman, is poised for action. Neils Thorpe, coach, is shown giving lack Comstock, breast- stroker, a few tips. - L. va - 'v H Ja '45-s.- v. JL! 'I 44J41.n,f,,,, Me x' V vi V 'S-1' , tl N, gi . 4 9- ' 1 - 1 .M .N '1 I Bolstered by the return of Iohn Scherer, point-winner in conference play two seasons ago, Minnesota's 1937 tennis team began the march down the comeback trail in an effort to restore some ot the Gophers' former court greatness after a disastrous 1936 season. Although Minnesota's all sophomore aggregation of a year ago won but three of eight dual meets, and failed to win points in the Big Ten finale at Chicago, the return oi those veterans-Paul Wilcox, Charles Huntley, Phil Brain Ir., and Ed Arnold-together with sophomores Guy Corson, Tom Moore and Lefty Petrich, gave Minnesota a team considerably stronger than its pre- decessor. Billy Rhodes, one ot the top six men on the Min- nesota tennis team, and Dick Forberg, are seen in an indoor pose before playing a tournament match. Coach ot the Minnesota team is Phil Brain, tennis player and inventor in his own right, who has brought the Gophers honors on several occasions. Below is a full view of one ot Minnesota's two ex- cellent indoor courts in use. In addition to these two courts in the Field House, Minnesota tennis enthusiasts have the opportunity to use the more than 30 courts on Washington Avenue. TENNIS First row: Drew Holbrook, Guy Corson, Bill Rhodes, Fritz llse, Herb Gaustad, Wm. Graves. Second row: Tisel, lohn Scherer, Phil Brain, Ir., Phil Brain, Sr., Dick Forberg, Bob Dennis, Tom Moore. Third row: Phil Levy, Rothman, Lloyd Panzram, Wal- lace Wilcox, Win Sims, Leroy Merrifield. -.,:Wm.,.,,,.uM 2 4, 'G 'sv 47 'Exe , AWS? -in ayx qhuv ,V WA ..,., 1 337 'Zn , 214, Mn. uf.: w. Wally Tait. captain of Minnesota's 1936 golf team and best scorer on the squad this season. is preparing to ram home a convincing putt. Taft was one ot the top Big Ten individual scorers a year ago and is rated even stronger this season. Mel Larson. Dick Tang and Wally Taft. leading players on Coach W. B. Smith's 1937 golf team. are shown in typical positions. Larson is in the midst oi a swing, Tang is shown lining up the ball for a fairway shot. and Taft is preparing to drive ott a tee at the University golf course. - f Go LF Upholding a seven-year record that finds them finishing no lower than third place in Big Ten competition. Minnesota's 1937 golf squad entered spring play with two ot, its stars of the previous season. Charles Wilkin- son and Lyle Werring, missing. To fill those holes required considerable experimenting by Coach W. R. Smith. who also doubles as intramural director. Top man on the Gopher squad this year is Captain Wally Taft. number one man on the team that won tive of six dual meets and third place ranking in all4Conterence competition a season ago. Back row: S. Larson. pro: Tenner. Stodola. Anderson. M. Larson. Hiller. Cragg Front row: Smith. Tang. MacMaster. Galanter. Ruder. Hamilton Not in picture: Taft. captain ' Minnesota's record for 1936 play follows: Score Opponent M O Carleton . . 24 3 Wisconsin . . 5112 21112 Iowa . . . . . 15 12 ' Iowa State . . . . 13 5 Carleton . . . ll 5 St. Olaf . . . . 13 5 338 C .v 2'-Qi s L 339 5-suffers-1:. - 'ii 'ffC':Z:' 'IFC A Fmil.-,.: r 1- ...J X I uL"" WRESTLING Two who completed their Big Ten wrestling seasons without a defeat. Captain Iohn Whitaker and Clifton Gustafson, carried Minnesota to third place in the Big Ten mat finals, its highest ranking in years of conference competition. Minnesota won eight consecutive dual meets, including an upset win over Iowa for the Hawkeyes' first dual defeat in four years, before dropping the season's finale to Illinois. High point man for the Gophers was Stan Hanson, 165-pounder, who scored seven consecutive falls in those eight victories. Whitaker and Gustafson won Big Ten championships in the 175-pound and heavyweight classes, respectively, Whitaker receiving recognition as the tour- ney's outstanding wrestler. In national A.A.U. competition, Whitaker won an- other triumph. while Gustafson, elected captain for 1938, finished third in his event. Iohn Matlon, Bob Zabel and Stan Hanson won third places in the con- ference meet. Ross McCorquodale and Iohn Matlon are showing Eldred Miller, Captain Iohn Whit- aker, Earl Steidler, Emest Baughman and Coach Dave Bartelma how it's done. Clifton Gustafson. champion Minnesota heavyweight, is giving Duane McConnell a practical lesson in the art of securing a fall. Iohn Whitaker. captain, won honors consist- ently throughout the season. including dual meet victories, the Big Ten and national B. A. U. championships, and ended the year with recognition as the outstanding wrestler in the Big Ian. t we-ve . Back row, left to right: Watson, Cul bertson, Ridings, Baughman, Fris sell, Price, Miller Second row: Coach Bartelma, Wor caster, McConnell, Whitaker. Gus tafson, Dailey, fresh. coach Front row: Hagen, McCorquodale Steidler, Matlon, Zabel. Borlaug Tromanhauser GYM Riding the favorite's seat in Big Ten gym competition, Minnesota's champions of a year ago ended their 1937 season with second-place honors, fourth time since 1922 that they have finished as high as the runner-up posi- tion. Iowa won with more points amassed through a greater number ot second, third and fourth places, but Minnesota came in for its share of glory. In dual compe- tition the Gophers dropped but two matches, to Iowa and Illinois, but both were avenged in return engagements. Co-captains Carl Dech and Dean Shawbold, together with sophomore and iunior strength in several events, eamed top honors. and showed promise for another bid for the crown next year. Back row: Piper, coach: Shawbold, co-captain: Russell, Stuart. Perlt, assistant coach Front: Holahan, Lynum, Iohnson. O'I-leron, Dech. co -captain Carl Dech, co-captain oi Minnesota's second-place winners in Big Ten gym competition, is shown in his favorite position in his favorite event, the rings. Dech won high honors in all dual and all-Big Ten meets. 340 ' l INTRAMURALS iSl"'35, I .,QA. 1-f.,.f . 1 I' . 'a , 1555 H li le V 'S' E l Sul sg - Fl ul ui' 3 Al rms' . . +355 ' 4' , -, ' 41:1- rf.. H 5 . in j f .b v- if Q gif ' ,M .,...i ,,, . mg ... '- Y jt, :- egiitf-wg seq V W "ix ' , g. -' f,.. X - ,1- A . '-1 ff ' 2, ' 1, 5,53 HTG' 'P if A 1- -,A-is-,,,.,,.., X.. The men oi Nu Sigma Nu seem to excel in games played with rackets. for Ben Sommers not only won in tennis, but also may claim the University squash title. U Volleyball, a popular Intra-mural sport on the campus, is growing fast. Winners of the winter quarter fraternity title are the Phi Sigma Kappas. Back row, left to right: G. Hage, A. Howe, H. Lemke. I. Hodgson. Front row: R. Choate, G. Schaai, B. Taylor. 341 2-i W F wk ' "W .,f' Marshall Ryman, former captain of the University hockey team. is now the very eiiicient assistant director oi Intra- mural sports. Under his able leadership, the Freshman hockey team completed a highly successful season. With Ryman's personal supervision over all the Intra-mural activities the department has had another outstanding year. Alpha Phi Chi is the fraternity that regulates Intramural athletics. It is made up of one mem- ber trom each of the academic fraternities on the campus. Back row. lett to right: Lemke. Acacia Neil D. Rankine Alpha Delta Phi Fred S. Kedney Alpha Tau Omega Ierorne F. Biwer Beta Theta Pi Daniel R. Iones Phi Kappa Psi Arthur Smith Phi Kappa Sigma Robert L. Longfellow Phi Sigma Kappa Hilton H. Lemke Psi Upsilon Robert Hunner Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ch' Ph' . Eldwili I. Kleimola 553313 iipgfirggu Cb' PS' Harold Feinstein Harvey I. Struthers sigma chi Delia Chi Iames B. Collinson Lyman C. Brandt Sigma Nu Hendry. Rankine. Shockley, Kavel. Second row: Culbertson. Hanson. Brandt. Schein. Front row: Struthers, Iones, Phillips. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hobart I. Kavel Delta Tau Delta Wallace P. Elmblad Delta Upsilon Allen I. Hendry Kappa Si ma Robert Anderson Phi Delta Theta Robert C. Hartson Phi Epsilon Pi Gerald H. Glucksman Phi Gamma Delta Donald M. Williams Harold Brandt Sigma Phi Epsilon Robert A. Shockley Tau Delta Phi Donald Schein Tau Kappa Epsilon Williarn O. Culbertson Theta Chi Lorry B. Strand Theta Delta Chi Iames Phillips Theta Xi Allen R. Rosholt Zeta Psi Blair I. Merwin INTRAMURALS The winter sport camival would not have been com- plete without iencing matches. The winner ot the All-U title was Richard Billings. The Ramblers, an independent basketball team. won the All-U title by defeating the Phi Delta Thetas at the Winter Carnival held in the Field House. Back row, left to right: N. Serigstad, V. Skoqan, E. Anderson. H. Olson. Front row: M. Myhre. E. Plant, R. Nystrom. .24 S 1- 1 1 . .Q -..,,w,. , 1 V .1-. : 5 . 1 . w., .f . A new but well organized Intramural sport is ski racing which is held in the winter quarter. Grant Kuhn won this year's title. AJ ALPHA I PHI CHI 1 -fr' . E INTRAMURALS .pu- ,z. Field day, a spring quarter event, is a track meet sponsored by the Intra-mural department. It is conducted under the direction oi varsity and freshman track coaches. Any team may enter as many men in one event as it desires. This meet. usually spread over a three-day period, has proved to be one oi the most successful events on the spring calendar. ag: - , 3 ' , Above, the Alpha Tau Omega's keen eye and steady nerves enabled them to roll up a high bowling score with a strike of vic- tory on the campus. Left to right: W. Nelson, R. Whitmore, G. Geebink, L. Woods, I. Biwer. Bill Tilden seems to be a permanent resident on the campus in the form oi Guy Corson second time winner oi the University tennis single title. Left, center. Highlights of the golf tournament were the Delta Sigma Plus who won the professional golf title. Left to right: R. Carlson. D. Moe. P. Vaanaven, C. Vincent. Under the able leadership of Mr. Uebel the University fencing team has taken its place with other outstanding athletic teams. Back row: Cook, Fitzpatrick, Kendall, Neff, Uebel Front row: Magraw, Billings, Tucker, Patterson 343 INTRAMURALS Victor Spadcaccin. and Robert Dennis were battling it out for Over the blue line and down the center ice came the Psi U's bring- ing victory with them in the All-U hockey title. Back row, left to right: T. Welch, W. Stephens, A. Hunter, I. Hammerel. I. Muir. Front row: D. Parrish, B. Overstreet. I. Salzer. R. Comb. For relaxation the Medic's fancy turns toward tennis. Ben Sommers and Bob Tudor of Nu Sigma Nu won the all fraternity doubles. sei: the All-U heavyweight boxing title but Spadcaccini came out victorious. - By keen elimination the All-U ping pong 'title went to Israel Krawetz who defeated Sidney Silasky by sweeping the three- game series. . The handball play-oft finished the winter quarter season cinching the All-Fraternity title tor the Phi Delta Epsilons. The winners were M. Even and M. Eil. A 344 INTRAMURALS The tall quarter golf winners in the academic division were the Phi Kappa Sigmas who played on that popular but ex- tremely hazardous University course. Lett to right: D. Olson. A. Gemmell. R. C. Longfellow. B. Longfellow. Dave McWethy and Lloyd LaFountaine brought more laurels to Beta Theta Pi by winning the academic handball title. , U .. T, ' X ff - - '- ' f " . 3 V - . , . 'a - . 'Q 2-5 1 E W " 1 . . 5 V 325151593 ' ,3 a fy' jfgxlqz f 5' . V. ' .Q ' . f ' Y E' I b ' .fry ,. '21 ' -1:e'd:g,.EQZ f- xv . V :gg 3g3uga"?:-z-,:- ,-L - - f :.1... sa-f rift ,, ' f , 'E'v.:i.r- N '.9r.?':Wn. 1.2 f . ' ' A 1 ,, 2 f-" e P be V - f -'-ff, M' ' .Mp .. J, nj: l' ',.- wheel - J- ., ' ,..3f.ff:'g J, f-jx, Qisf, . 4? 2,.ff"Z1Q5wfc.wagyygffffig Q. ' ' ' ' " -If-Ar:-L -Q-f .. ,mf-a -.-wr' M11 . ,. 2 WWA? sllgfawwwi ' Mme ..,, f f y, ., 1531. " me vi fy Je... 4 ,, S XAGVQMWQ 1 fwfiifv f f 4 1 X.. :wi raw. -na vi, - if-'f "4 .- ,:., ,9 F .?,.,..fJ. -, 1 A 5 v 4 I ff' Q X NN . l A Sf L X' 4 4 I f M , . 1 fp W we we , 6, cram' if M ff .A Jjlgfg , 1 , z f f :Fw-'Vg' f 4.1" weve--gi V 355. ' . - .f,vf??'-':f-w-a-N1Ff-BN: 2ff-ri? . "era ' . 'gf . 31-f . . . if Vi- .51 f"1'vW:'.4'f"f'f' HI? 15' ' ?2f75i'v'2,j1'-3' ivy. .222-af' ""ie..Q 'A 7? 't " . 1.5 . .1 Q1fWzr.".. .,,: :. H .vi ':r'..,':. ,f.ffx,-.f-- w,. . ,me-f -.,,., ?" '1' 1 52150-."''."i-:9'?'f:lGf' f,3:.Z. '-2p-.,'w.f1- M114 3-an---:f-if 2".r5?1, ., 111. fir- .gf - tt- fa. 2.z'-.fff-Vrzzfsgfffi.' n m f-- ,,,.' ,, .re f 21- .1 ' ' - ff 1... .g.u..g-J'-QQQSEFPZK ' 2' - z.. "A 3 If Q r 1 Q , 4 .Q .. . 4 4 .51 W l gm , f .- With sanded paddles and a celluloid ball, Shirley Snyder and loseph Nathanson cap- tured the All-U ping pong doubles title. Outstanding work was done by the Sigma Chi swimming team who captured the All- fratemity swimming meet. Back row, left to right: W. Sweasy. P. Sorkness, I. Col- linson. Front row: I. D. Arbes. H. Hawkanson, H. Boclcus. ..g,m',.. we- ,- A-'...A . n . f' ' ,., Q5 WS? Qing, ,. dl 5 Z y Grunts. groans, and air- plane spins were the vogue ot the evening at the Winter Carnival when Elder Miller won the All-U heavyweight wrestling match trom Philip Beltiori. 1, f-1 G ff 44 BOOK PRODUCTION W if it George Luxton, Roy Swan Minneapolis Star Dowsley Clark Minneapolis Tribune The Minnesota Daily Harvey Goldstein American News and Photo Service Q Editorial Photography Wilbur Nelson, Venning P. Hollis University Photo Lab Alfred Liebig Liebig Studios Group Photography Harrison Hatfield Camera Craft Studios Senior Photography Gene Garrett Studio Art Segal, Lorraine Schoenmann, B. C. Robertson Bureau of Engraving Engraving and Offset Plates Charles Cole, Mary Gale Harrison and Smith Printing and Lithographing W. C. Stevenson Minneapolis Paper Co. Paper A. A. Lubersky, H. F. Beckett The S. K. Smith Co. A Covers The St. Paul Civic and Commerce Association A I .avi I K 44 C4 A Ackerman, Ruth I. .....,........ . Ahlberg, Ernest W ..,..... Aho, Elma E. ..,.......,........,. . Alder, Lavinia M.. ...........,. .. Alderman, De Forest C ...... Alinder, Gilbert L ......,....,, Allan, Iean F .,.4.,.....,........ Allen, Charles L ...........,... Almquist, William C ....,..... Altermatt, Gretchen L ........ Alzamora, Emilia ........,..,.. Ames, Charlotte C ........... Amundson, Russell N ..,..... Anderl, Marion .............,..,. Andersen, Elizabeth S. .... . Andersen, Martha .,........,, Anderson, Edwin ,....,,.... Anderson, Frances R. .... . Anderson, Geraldine I. ..,. . Anderson, Iohn A. ........... . Anderson, Luverne A. Anderson, Marie I. ,,....... . Anderson, Mervyn ............. Anderson, Norman W. ...... . Anderson, Ruth E. ......... . Anderson, Victor E. ....... . Anderson, Wallace E. Anderson, Willow ............ SENIOR INDE Page . ..... 70 , 102 96 46 40 82 46 46 56 46 46 56 . ..... 82 70 . ..... 70 70 40 70 . ..... 70 92 . .... 56 40 . ..... 40 . ..... 102 70 40 64 70 Anderson, Winifred .... .... ....- 7 U Andrist, Ralph ............... 4 5 A ua, Roslyn .. .......... -4--- 1 02 Ales, Mae Iule ..,...... - .--- 40 Arnegard, Albert ....... ..... 5 5 Arnesen, Ruth tl ......., ----. 4 U Arnold, Edward C ........ ---.- 4 5 Arnold, Georgia ...,... --.-- 7 U Aslakson, Iessie .,......... .-... 4 5 Atkinson, Carol R .......... -.--- 4 5 Aubrecht, Don ....,....,. -..-- 3 2 Augustine, Bettlyl ........... ----- 7 0 Austin, Iuliana ..,.....,....,..... -...- 4 U Averback, Maxwell I ............... ..... 6 4 Baggson, Edgar I ..,.......,.......,.. .--.- 5 4 Baird, Ianet L ........,.. . ..,....... ....- 7 0 Baldelli, Iohn M .,............ .---- 7 0 Bandel, Winnifred ......... -.'-- 7 0 Banister, Arthur 82 Barclay, Frances .,..... .---- 4 5 Barnes, Ieanne ........ ...... ....- 9 5 Barrett, Margaret E .......... ---.. 64 Barsness, E. Norman ..l..... ...,. l Barton, Alice . ..............,... . Baselor, Richard T ............., Baumgartner, Florian H .... Bean, Walter ., .................... .. Bebeau, Gertrude A ..,...... Beckjord, Phillip R ........... Becklund, Orville A ..,...... Beebe, Tom . ,.... . ..,......., .. Behr, Lyell C .............. Beighto , Ralph ........ . Bell, Harriet C ..,......,...... Bendickson, Lee G .,......... Bendixen, Frances M ..,.... Benesovitz, Ethel ......... Bengston, Lars H ......,..... Benson, Charles S: ....... Benson, Florence 1 .... Benty, Byron F ....,....... Berdan, Charles .... .. Berg, Rosemary ,,.........., Bergquist, Elwood C. ,.,.... Berger, Iohn E ......,.......... . Berline, Dorothy ,.......... Bernhagen, Iane A ........ Besser, Eli D. .,.......... . Bieter, Robert N. .......... . Bigelow, Charles T ........ Bigelow, Gilbert .,......... Billings, Richard M ........ Bjorck, Reynold .....,,...... Bjarnson,iStefania . ,...... .. Blabaum, Veta ..................... Blackman, T. Elizabeth ....... Blandingr lean .....,..........,. Bockhus, William ,.... .... Boehlke, Iohn H ........ Boese, William ,.... Boller, Kathryn ......... Bond, Robert D.. ..... .. Bongard, Oliver ..,.,........ Bordwell, Frederic G .... Borer, Henriette .......... Borup, Richard E .......,. 347 82 96 92 70 96 82 56 82 82 70 56 70 96 56 56 70 64 56 70 40 . .... 64 70 92 82 40 56 56 82 . .... 82 46 . ..... 102 . ..... 46 70 56 82 82 40 82 56 82 64 71 Bottge, Ardus R ......,..,.... Bousquet, Vincent ..,,,...., Bozicevich, Francis I ....... Bozicevich, Helen ........ Brady, Raymond ..,.... Braman, Donald ,,.. . .... Bretoi, Viorica ,, ........, .. Brewer, Barbara G ...... . Briese, Leora ..........,.. Brig s, Naomi .......... Brimiall, Ruth B .,...... Brink, Eunyce ....... Brinley, Ann , ..,.... Brittin, George F .....,., Bro, Bertram . ,.,.,., ., Brodin, Harr .....,... Brooks, Ia Buckbee, Ikahn C.,, Budge, Genevieve ....., Buelow, Donald .,.,.,. Burck, Arthur A. .,.... . Page 46 40 71 71 64 46 46 46 40 . ..,. 71 96 64 71 102 64 71 .. 56 92 56 102 92 Burke, Paul H., .......,.. .,.. . 64 Burkhard, Eleanor ....... .. 71 Burns, K. Elizabeth .....,..,. ...., 7 1 Bush, Robert ...................... ,.... 8 2 Butcher, Gordon G .,....,.. .. 82 Butler, Patricia . .....,.......... ..... 7 l Butterworth, Ianet E ....,., .. 40 Buzicky, Albert W .............. . ..,.. 40 Byrne, Rachael .....,.,.....,......... ..... 7 1 Cable, Frank L.. ................,...... ...,. l 02 Cahalan, George M ......,...... . ,... 92 Canfield, Arno d W .,....... ..... 4 6 Carlgren, Cecil ............ .. 46 Carlin, R. Brunell ........,. ..... 8 2 Carlson, Arthur L. .......... ,.... 4 6 Carlson Catherine D. .... ..... 9 6 Carlson, Curtis L. .....,.. ..... 4 6 Carlson, Henry C. ..... .. 62 Carlson, Harold F. .,.... ,. 64 Carlson, Lorraine O. ...... ..... 64 Carlson Mary E. .. ,....... ..... 7 1 Carlson, Robert W. .......... .... . Carrier, DelMar ..,,................ ..... Cartwright, Paul A ......,........... ..... Cartwright, William H ..... Caspers, Carl ................ Chambers, Patricia ,..........,...,. Chenoweth Yvonne Chacon, Sarah Rodriguek ......... Chandler, Doris ................. ,..... ..... Chandler, William M ........... ..... Chapin, Stuart ,....... ..,. . ..... Chernov, Mildred .............. Childs, Tappan .....................,. ..... Christensen, Ber le M ..... Christians, Alvarll ............. Christiansen, Helen M. Christianson, Margaret ...... Christianson, Theodore .. Clark, Elvira Wieriman .,.. Clark, Floyd F ..........,,....... Clarke, William F. ....,. Clarke, William O. ..... . Claybourne, Frank ...... Clements, Clare M ........ Clifford, Iean ,........,.......... Coleman, Edward E .... ,... . Colletti, Mario F ............ Collins, Clair I .,.,,.... .,.... Colton, Warren A ......... Comb, Fred R ..,........... Conter, Iohn .. .....,....... .. Cook, Isabelle E .,.........,... Cooper, Catherine C. ...... Cornell, Alice ......... , .,....... . Cowan, Iohn S ..................... Cowell, Don R ..................... Cowperthwait, Margaret Coy, Kathleen . ...... .......... . Craig, Frances .,... ............ Craig, Marian E .............. Crawford, Charles .......... Crawley, Willard B ......... Crockett, R. Mervin ,......... Crooks, Iosephine .,..... Crouch, Fordyce W ......... Curran, William B2 40 82 71 96 56 96 47 47 83 47 47 83 71 64 71 71 92 71 40 47 96 56 71 47 92 71 83 47 83 40 64 72 40 96 47 96 56 40 56 47 64 56 72 64 64 96 83 Current, Margaret E ........... Custer, Gordon A .........,.......... ..... D Dahlgren, Donald ................,.. ..... 56 Daleiden, Arnold ...........,...... ..... 7 2 Danielson, Arthur D .,....... 83 x D D D D Page Davey, Merlin S ........ ..,.. 7 2 Davis, Culver .,..,. ....... . ,... 5 7 Davis, Luther F. ....... ..... 9 6 Day, Leonard A .......... ..... 7 2 Dear, Francis C .......... ..... 7 2 Dech, Carl W ............,..... ..... 6 3 Deeble, Evelyn L ..,.......... ..,.. 7 2 Degener, Nondas L .......,. ..... 7 2 Dellinger, Dorothy ...... ..... 6 4 De Mars, Lucie .... .,....... ..... 4 0 Dettbarn, Ernest C ........... ..... 4 1 Deutschman, Rose M ....... ..... 7 2 DeVany, Robert .......,..... ..... 4 7 Dezengremel, Marie ...... ..... 7 2 Diehl, Marjorie A .......... ..... 5 7 Diessner, Gladys ....... .. 41 Diner, Allen D ............... ..... 54 Dobrick, Edward G ......... ..... 8 3 Donehower, Marian E ......... Doxey, Harold ,.,........... .... . .. Dragich, Zora D ...,......... Drysdale, Delmer E ............. Dye, Douglas A ..., ................... . .. E Eggen, Roy W .,.......,.. ........ . .. Eisele, Ralph E ................. Ellison, Robert I ..... . .......,.... Elstone, Ianis V .............. Engebretson, Herman C ......., Engler, Harriet ........,..,........,. Englund, Edward C .......,...... Engstrom, Geraldine T ..,....... Epstein, Dorothy ................ Erickson, Donald ...........,.. Erickson, Donald O. ...... Erickson, Ethel E ..... Erickson, Leo I. ........ . Evans, Douglas F., ....,. . Evenson, Howard ...,.... Eylar, Alice .... .... . .. .. Faber, Donald ...... . ............. Faegre, Iohn B. . ,...., .. Fairall, Iohn A .......,....... Faith, Henry S ...,............,.. Falkenrick, Gerald C ....... Farnham, Darrell M ...,..... Favell, Stelle H ..,.......... Feeney, Thomas .......... Ferguson, Dorothy ...... Ferguson, Sara K ......... Ferriss, William B ....... .. Feyder, Curtis F .....,..... Fiedler, Vernon I .,,...... Fife, Dorothy I ............ Fish, Iames .... ...... . .. Fisher, Iames N .......... Fiss, Gertrude R ........... Fitch, Elizabeth Ann ........ Fitzsimons, Wm. E ....... Flink, Edmund .,........... Folds, Wyndham E .,....... Forney, Frances ...,...... Forsberg, Vivian I ....... Forslund, Frances Fossum, Kathryn ,,... ..... Foster, Russell G .......... Fournier, Ieanne ............. . Fowler, Catherine E ...,..... ..... Francel, Edward .....,.... Frank, Virgil E .......,........ Fredsall, Arline S ............. ..... Freedman, Harold 'C ....... ..... Fritz, Harriet L ................ Fritz, Ianet T. ..,........... Frundt, Iohn H ................ Fugina, Betty ........,...........,... ..... Fuhrmann, Coreda C ............... ..... G Gaarder, Rosella ..........,.. Gaasedelen, Francis W .. 41 .. 83 .. 96 .. 41 .. 47 41 41 83 72 .. 64 .. 72 .. 64 .. 41 .. 64 .. 83 65 96 .. 63 .. 72 .. 72 72 92 92 54 83 65 47 47 83 65 47 54 83 72 72 54 41 72 72 .. 96 96 57 72 72 96 73 57 65 47 47 83 73 96 57 47 92 47 73 Gage, Hu h B .................,.... . .... . Gandrud, Fudolph V ..,,.. GanleY. lohn .. ........,........ 47 57 83 65 54 Geiger, Frederick W ...,... ..... 4 7 Gerardin, Vir inia L ....... ..... 4 7 41 65 97 97 48 57 73 Gerard, Max lg .,.............. Gibson, Thomas E ........ Gilman, Llyod C ........ Glabe, Robert A ........ Glassberg, Serene ....... Glynn, Iarnes E ...,...... Gnade, Leona ,.,..... 44 44 44 Gnadin er Mar aret g , g ........ Goar, Mary Lou .,.......... Godacz, Mary ..........,.... Gofistein, Solen M ......... Goodman, lrvin A ..,..... Goodman, Samuel ..... Goodrich, Iean M ....,... Goodwin, Ruth ....... Gorder, Iohn W ........,... Gores, Hubert M ...,.,.... Goody, Robert L ,..,... ..... , , Grafton, Cuthbert F ...,..,,... ff SENIORINDEX D D Page Graham, Frank N ..,..,......,...... ...---- Graiewski, M. Ramona ....... Grant, Russell ....,...........,... Graves, Iames A .........,.., Greaton, Dean L ....,..... Green, Philip E .,.,............ Greenberg, Edna F ......., Gresslin, Ward W ...,,,,... Gunderson, Beltord .,.... . Gustafson, Alice C .....,.... Gustafson, William T. ...,. . H Haase, Carl A. ,,,,..,....,....... . Haertel, Dorothy M ........ Hage, George ..........,....... Hagensick, Doris .....,....,,,... Hagen, 57 54 96 83 57 65 54 41 65 57 41 41 92 73 97 97 65 57 73 73 57 73 41 Alvin T ,...................... ....,. Haggenmiller, Ierome S .....,. ...... Haight, Iohn D ...,......,.,...... Halbkat, Frederick W ..,........ ...... Hamlin, Marjorie M ....,.....,. Hammerschmidt, Harold ,..... .. .... .. Hanchett, Paul ,....,..... ..... ,,...... ,...... Hanley, Hansen , Dorothy ....,..., Hansen, Hanson, Hanson, Hanson, Hanson, Nancy C ...,.,.....,,.... Harriet E. .... . E. Arnold ...,,.... Gordon ,........ Lois ,................ William O. , .,,. .. Harding, Edward ...,.....,. Hargeshimer, Richard , .,.. . Harms, Iohn S .................. Harper, Persis ...,.......,, Harris, Ellis M. ................ . Harris, D. Lawrence ....,.. Harris, Iean ..........,........ Harrison, Henry I. .... . Harrison, Iean M. .,.... . Haugen, Rolf B ,...,... . .,...... . Hawkins, Donald V ...,.... Hawlish, Phylis I ,.,. ...... Hay, Thomas M ......,. Hayes, Kendall .. ...,.. .. Hedberg, Lloyd E ......,. Hedges, Esther B ........ Hefte, lone . ,... ....,,...,..., . Hegdahl, Casper H ........ Heikkinen, Elvi .... ...... Heino, Nell B .,,.,.. .,,. Helm, Iane . ,...... .... . Helmer, Mildred E ........,. Helseth, Bernice . ......... .. Hemming, Clarence I .,....... Henderson, E. Gray ,......,., Henry, Albert I. ...,.....,..,.... . Hendry, Allen I. ......... . Henn, Leo A .......,............. Henning, La Vonne ......... Henrici, Carl R.. ......, ,. Herrmann, Fred ..,.......,.. Hersman, Marcel M ....... Heuer, Louise ,... . Higgins, Harry G... Higgs, Elizabeth E ...,.,... Hirsch, Robert VV.. ......., .. Hitchings, Iosephine , .,.... . Hobart, Randall . .........,. . Hobbs, Donald . ,..... Hobbs, Priscilla .. ....,.... .. Hoeler, Harold ...,.,.....,,.,..... Holacre, Margaret M ...,..... Hollman, Charlotte A ...,..... Holm, Dean . ..,.., Holmstrorn, Emil G ......,,. Holquist. Selma W ......... Holton, Ruth ,. ..,..,.,.. .. Hbnebrink, Lois , . Horner, Hope .... ,. Horr, Earl .... .. . Hose, Robert H. .....,... . Hubbard, William ........ Huber, Phyllis F ......... Hudson, Ianet M. ...... . 57 73 48 54 41 83 83 92 73 83 48 84 97 102 41 65 48 84 48 102 102 48 48 65 73 84 48 48 48 48 84 41 48 48 73 73 73 97 54 92 73 41 57 84 84 102 73 84 57 102 48 57 97 84 54 48 48 97 84 48 57 84 97 73 48 58 48 58 84 48 73 74 Huebner, Gladys H .... Hull, Clayton ,,.... Hulseman, La Ferne... Hunstiger, Margaret Hunt, Sam E ....,.......,..... Hunter, Kenneth ......... Hurd, Warren D ...,...... Husing, Carol . .......,,.,, . Hustad, Iames B ....,..... Huston, Veda O .,...,... llse, Frederick ,..... ,... lngebrand, Ioan lnglebret, Evelyn .,.., Ioset, Rachel ,..,......,... Iaclcson, W. Ivan ...,..,.. Iaehning, I. Vincent... Iaklcula, Florence ....... Iensen, Iames L .,.......... Iensen, Raymond ....... Ierabek, Milan W ........ Ierome, Margaret ....... Iewell, Marjory I .......... Iewett, Roy ....,.... ......... Iewson, Vance W ..... Iohnson Albert A. .. Iohnson, Dale ........... Iohnson Douglas .... Iohnson Ethel I. ..... , Iohnson, Evelyn ...... Iohnson Everette D. Iohnson Iohnson George A. Helen M. .. Iohnson Iarie E. ..... . Iohnson, Lorraine .... Iohnson, Lucille ......... Iohnson Marian E. .. Iohnson Marion E. , Iohnson Milan .,,....... Iohnson, Milburn W. Iohnson Owen L. Iohnson Vincent A. Iohnston, Milan ........ Ionassen, George E. Iones, Edward M. ,..... . Iones, Franklin W. .... . Iones, Orville ....,.......... Ionsen, Norman A .....,., Iordan, Iames F ...,,... Ioseph, Roger .....,.. Iuaire, Bernice ...... Iuhl, Regina ..,.......... Iuster, Nathan B .......... Kaiser, William F ...,.. Kalinott, Fredrick ..... Kane, Kathleen .........,. Kanne, Valentine L .... Karimo, lnto lvar ......... Karkula, Geneva ....... Karon, lrvine M .... , ....... Katzovitz, Hyman ..... Keithahn, Luella ...... Kellar, Curtis B ........ Kelley, Ruth ,....,......... Keppel, Bernard I ...... Kerker, Ruth ....... Kerker, Thomas W .... Kilgore, Clair ...,.....,,.... King, Mary ............... King, Muriel E ....... Kirlcbride, Iohn ....... Kish, Calman I. . Kitagawa, Nobu ,,..... .. Klatt, Lorraine A ........ Kleinhuizen, Charles Kleinman, Howard F Kleinman, Mathew T., Klingel, Thomas R ...... Klobe, Magdalin .......,. Knutson, Harvey M ..,. Kochevar, Dolores .... Koss, Richard I.. ....,. .. Kraskin Willi , am W .... Krejci, Kenneth B ...... Kriesel, Leona . .,.,...... .. Krohn, lvar T .,....,.. .,.... Kronstedt, Vernadell Kruse, Martha M. ...... . Kunterman, Ruth P .... Kurke, Lucille D ..... .,., Kurtz, Reginald W ...... Pa I I ge 48 65 65 4l 58 84 84 57 49 97 84 58 74 74 65 65 49 41 41 49 41 42 58 58 84 84 42 74 97 84 84 97 74 42 65 58 49 84 65 49 84 84 65 54 65 98 65 85 49 42 102 85 K M ....... 85 65 49 74 74 74 98 98 74 49 49 58 42 85 58 42 49 85 85 49 '74 66 85 66 85 42 102 74 102 02 58 74 85 42 49 74 74 58 D 77 Page Kurz, Clarence ....,. ...-... 5 5 Kranz, Iane M ..,,................. ...... 5 8 Kvool, Norman E ..................... ...... 6 6 Kyle, Kathryn-Bernadette ..,..... ...... 4 9 Kyle, Ruth ......,......................... ...... 7 4 I L LaCross, Iuanita M ............. ....... Lacy, Robert I ...........,........, .... La Fountatne, Lloyd ,.......,. ....... Laging, Duard ............,.... Laine, Reino O .,,.........,..... Lambert, Elizabeth ......... Lauderdale, Russell ....... Lands, Victor G ..,......, Lang, Fred ........ , ....... . Lange, Ronald W ............ Lanpher, Iohn D ............,.... ....... LaPatka, Lawrence T .... Q ..., Larson, Bert R ................. Larson, Ralph H ........,... Laska, Rowena .,..... Lawson, Edith G .......... Leaf, Maxine R ............ Leasure, Elizabeth ......... Lee, Dorothy H. .....,.... , Lee, Ralph H. .. ............. Leitschuh, Linus .............. 74 85 85 74 58 49 85 49 85 66 58 85 66 49 102 49 Leitschuh, Wilfred F. , .... . ...... . Leonard, Richard W ........ Lerohl, Iver R ...........,.... Leskinen, Veikko ..., Leslie, Myron W .......... Levi, Allen .........,........... Levinson, Leone I ........ Levy, Philip I ...... 1 ....... ,. Lewis, Fabian H ..,....... Li, Chi-Hsia ,....,.. ..... Liebig, Deloris ......... Liege, Leopold ....... Lien, Iohn H. ,......... . Litschultz, Evelyn ,..... Lindgren, Lois ............. Lindstrom, Iohn H ........ Linsley, Parke .,,...... Liss, Marjorie ............... Little, Dean .........,........... Lohren, Elizabeth M ....... Lolcen, Elmer B ,.,.... . ...... Lomasney, Kathleen E ...., .... ....... Long, Duane ,.,..... .... ............ ....... Long, Leighton S. ........., . Longar, Marg .......,,........ 1 Longfellow, ichard ....... Loring, Arthur I ............ Love, Hyman 3 ...,............. Lovell, Iosephine ,..,.......... .......... , ......... Lubanski, Woodrow P ....... ................. Ludwig, Ioe A ....,,............ Lueders, Ernest I ............... ....... Lundberg, Rodger W .,..... ......, A Lykken, Henry G ..........., Lynch, Margaret ..,.,.......,... ..,.... Lynn, Roger ,....,.... ............... ....... M MacDonald, Alexander C ...,,.... ...... Madison, Martha ,,..........,, ...... ....... Magelssen, Muriel A... Magney, Wilma E ......,...., Maguire, Margaret .,.,... Maher, Mary I .,...,...... Maland, Mama A ........ Mann, Fred ............... Mansager, Ruby I ........ Marble, Ruth ........... Mark, Donald ......... Martin, Kathryn G. ,... . Martin, Leonard I. ,..... . Martin, Maurine Mathies, Arnold C Matson, Gordon . Matson, Horace V ....,... May, Wayne H ........ McCall, Don . ,.... . McCarthy, Eileen McCauley, Robert ...............,.. ....... McChesney, Charlotte McClendon, I. Stewart ........,. McClernan, Loretta F. McDonough, Helen M. McElroy, Iohn E ......,....... McFarlane, Bettie ........... McGarraugh, Charles McGrath, Ann . ,,.., ...,,. . Mclver, Lawrence W ..,...... ...... McKay, Allen L l....., ......... 66 49 74 92 98 92 85 85 74 85 42 49 49 58 50 54 74 66 49 42 85 85 66 98 58 66 74 42 75 42 86 66 50 50 58 66 86 58 86 50 86 66 50 58 75 75 50 75 86 75 50 86 75 66 66 58 86 86 86 75 50 42 50 50 75 75 86 75 58 59 66 86 3.48 -'syn .. K C4 K McLellan, Neville H ........... McMahon, Herma W .,,...... McMillan, David R. ......, . McMillan, Geddes ,..... .... McNamara, Lenore ......,, Mehne, Nettie ,..... ...... Meier, Marcella ..,...,... Meier, Margaret ......,...,, Meller, Charlotte L. ...., . Meller, Robert ...., ,..... Melvin, Iohn S. . Merrell, Iohn .... .......... Merrick, Iean .... .. ........ .. Metternich, Iack C .,..,.... Meyer, Caryl E ...,....... Meyer, Iules O ......,... Mickelson, Emma ,...,, Mickelson, Henry ...... Milinowski, Iane .,...... Miller, Iohn B .,....... Miller, Lloyd .. Mills, Barbara S ..,......., Mintz, Alexander B ....,.... Mintz, Dolores S .,....... Miska, Monte G ........... Mitchell, Gerald T ..,,......... Mitchell, Theodore F ..,....,. Mold, Daisy l. ...,. . .,.,, .. Molle, Marie ,..,.. ..,....... Molmen, Orville N... ..,.. Monahan, T. Douglas. ..,.. . Moore, Iames A. ........... . Moore, Paul. ...,. . ...... .... . .. Moorman, Sylvester D. Moren, Leslie A... ......, Morrissette, Earl L ......... Morrissey, Iohn L ....... Morse, Maxine I .......... Morzeriti, Ottilin ...,. Mothersill, Mary ........ Munson, Gordon ........, Murphy, Winifred ....... Murray, Alice L. ..... . Myers, Ieari . ..,.. . Myers, Lois . .,,........ . Myren, Theodore ............,.... ..., N Naftalin, Arnold M ........,.... Naiditch, Leon W .,,........,,.. Nathanson, Donald P ......,.. Neamon, Mary C ....,. ...... Neill, Chester H ....,..... Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson , Cecil ..., ,.......... , Florence ..,,... .. , Iune ...,.., ,.......,. , Karen M. ...... . Nelson, Laura V. .... . Nelson, Leona . ..,....... . Nelson, William K. .... . Newell Helen M .,..,..... Nitta, Henry S. ...... . Nixon, Maxine .. Norton, Harold R. ...,. . Norton, Phoebe E. .... . Norvich, Samuel G ......,.. Nostal, Claudia R ......,...... O Oclegard, Iames E .........,...... O'Donnell, Lorraine M ....., Ogard, Norris L .,..........,,...,. Ognanovich, Elias ,....,.. Swanstrom, A. Harvey ......... Olson, Audrey E. Olson, Elden H. .,.. . Olson, Henry ......,....... Olson, Lucile . ,... . ..,......,. . Olson, Margaret C. .,.... . Olson, Mariorie ,......... Olstad, Robert E ....,.... Orfield, Lois .......,........ Ostrow, Allan M .,...,....,,.,... Oversvee, Rolf G .......,........ Painter, Iohn V ..,,......,,.....,,... Pajari, Iohn W ...,.,,.....,...,... Pa1mquist,.I. Philip ....,... Papove, Iohn N .,,....,... Park, Alice .. ..,........, .. Parker, Frank ........,..... Parker, Ioseph .,......,....... Parker, Mary-Frances ..... Parks, Dan E. .,......,........ . Payne, Donald M ......,....., Pearson, Florence E. ...... . 349 K D D SENIOR INDEX Page 66 75 54 42 50 50 59 50 98 98 86 86 75 66 75 98 98 86 50 54 50 75 66 75 66 86 86 75 50 59 75 66 42 59 98 76 59 76 86 50 50 50 76 50 76 42 67 67 54 67 67 86 42 50 76 76 67 59 67 . 86 42 86 76 59 98 59 51 86 42 76 86 86 42 51 76 67 51 59 87 .. . .,..... 102 76 51 67 51 87 92 43 59 87 51 Pearson, Iohn O. . Pech, Iohn T.. . .... .... . .. Page . ...... 59 . ........ 102 59 Pederson, Helen L ......... .,,. Pehrson, Gordon .... Sl Percival, Marian . ...... .... 6 7 Perlich, Robert W ,.,,..... .... 8 7 Peterson, DelRo C. . .... 87 Peterson, Donald C. .. . . . 87 Peterson, Edwin A. . ..... . .. 67 Peterson, Elmer .. ........... .... 8 7 Peterson, Kermit E. ..... .... 6 7 Peterson, Miriam C. ...... .... 7 6 Petrovich, Ann . .............. ..,. 7 6 Petterson, Lucille .....,.,..... . .. 76 Pettibone, Catherine E ........ .... 7 6 Pilanz, Carl H.. ......... .. 67 Pfund, Margaret A ......... .... 9 8 Phinney, Lawrence ..... .... 8 7 Pierson, Mary H... 54 Pike, Iean S. . .. .. 43 Playman, William 87 Poirier, Samuel S. . .. 43 Pomerantz, Harry 67 Porter, Barbara E. 51 Potter, A. Neal ...... ..... ....... 5 l Poucher, Phyllis R.. ...... ...... . . 102 Powers, Florence 76 Preus, Dorothy . .. . 43 Price, Robert D. .... . .... 76 Priebe, Lorraine ..... . .... 76 Prill, Erhard I. .. ....... 87 Pulver, Iean M.. 76 Punderson, Iames M. ..... . .... 59 Quest, C. Fred .. ........... .... 8 7 Rao, Hasabet Rauenhorst, Duane . Ray, Gladys M. .. Redding- loan . . Reed, Gaylord . . Reed, Iane. . ..... Regan, Katherine ..... Ressler, Pierce ..... .... Ressler, Walter Reynolds, Kathryn L .... Rhode, Robert B.. ...... .. Rich, Merle W. ........ ...... . Richardson, Iohn W ...... Rider, Robert F .........., Rieck, Lorraine W ....... Rimpila, Helmie ..... Ring, Harvey .....,..... Riss, Iohn S.. Robb, Richard H.. Roberts, Lewis . .. Rogers, Drake E.. .... .. Rogers, Silas E. . . .... Rollin, Lawrence W.. .. Roos, Curtis A... ....., .. .. Rorris, Iames P .......... ..... . .. Rose, Herbert H. . .................. Rosenberg, Benjamin L ...... . Rosengren, S. Norman. Rosenmund, Herman F Rosenthal, Bernard R .......... .... Ross, Alexander I .............. .... Roth, W. Gardner.. ..... .. Rounds, Virginia S... Rouse, Beverly N.. Rousseau, Maurice .......... Rowe, Rosemary M .............. .... Rubenstein, Art ur H .......... .... Rudolph, Barbara M.. ...... Rumberg, Ioseph B ........ .... 67 43 76 51 51 43 51 59 67 51 87 67 43 59 51 98 43 43 87 98 .. . 76 59 87 92 54 67 51 87 92 76 98 77 77 51 98 51 59 43 67 67 43 R Rusen, Charles D ............... .... Ryberg, Richard E ............. .. Sailstad, Robert I .................. .... Sandager, Robert K .......... .... Sandberg, Myron S ....... .... Sandgren, Frank ........ Sandtrock, Frank ........ Sandtrock, Doris ........ Sanford, Avery R ....... Sauer, Iohn E ......... .. Sault, Ruth E ................. Schabel, Virginia .......... .... Schacht, William C ............ .... Schachter, Ioseph I .,........ .... Schaller, Iohn W ............. .... Scherich', Iane S ......... Schiel, Walter ........ 77 51 59 87 87 77 67 43 98 93 93 67 60 60 60 Schleh, Edward C. ............... Schlessinger, Phillip I.. ....... Schneiderhan, Betty ........ .... Schoffman, Anne E... Scholberg, Ruth E, .. Schrieber, Doroth ........ Schricker, Louis E .... ......., .... Schultz, Robert I. .............,... Schultz, Warren E. ...... ............ . Schwappach, Laurine G .......... .... Schwartz, Louis M ...........,.... .... Schwarz, Margaret M .......,.. D D Page Scobie, Robert P ............ .... . Sedam, Brownell . ........ .. Seebach, Richard I ......... Selvig, Eleanor V ....... Senn, Burkhardt ........ Senn, Frederick M ......... Shapse, Ioseph B ....... Shearer, C. Frank ...,.... Shearn, Charles ....... Sheffield, Della ....... .. Sheldon, Allene L.. Sheldon, Mary E ........,.... Shepard, George R ....... Shipman, Harold ........ Sieben, Harry A ......... Silesky, Sidney L ....... Simon, Clifford R. Simonson, Roberta .. Siro, Helvi M.. ....... Siroky, George F ........... Siversten, Wilma C ....... Sjostedt, Carl E ........... Skull, Arthur I ......... Smallwood, Ruth ,....... Smart, Caroline ....... Smilanich, Mary ........ Smith, Freda M ........ Smith, LaVera ..... Smith, Lewis . ...... .. Snolce, Martin .............. Soderberg, Richard Soelberg, Lois .......... Solberg, Ragnvald ........ Sorenson, Robert K... Speaks, Iane ................ Spielman, Arless ....., .. Spooner, Iohn ,........ Spooner, Paul L ........... Stampe, Elsie M ............. Stanford, Ernest H ......... Stanton, Frank D .......... Stapf, Fern M ...... ............ Statland, Abe ...................... .... Stearns, Alvan C. ................,. Stegeman, Werner W .......... .... Stephens, Clifford A ........... .... Stewart, Vincent N ......... Stieber, Marion A. Stieber, Philip F. ....... . Stinger, Willard ........ St. Iohn, Roger.. .... .. Stodola, Frank H ......... Stokke, Wm. A .......... Stokstad, Egil H ........ Stoudt, Helen M ......... Strande, Eleanore L ....... Street, Bernard ..................... .... Strehlow, Ieannette L .......... .... Streich, Henry I ................... .... Strom, Margaret E ......... Stromberg, Carl G ......... Sturley, Rodney F ............... .... Stutsman, Mildred C ......... Sunell, Carola ........,..,.... Svendsen, Earl G ........... Svobodny, Iames ................ Swan, Constance ........... . ..... Swenson, Eleanor C. .... .... . Swenson, Imogene L. .. .... Swenson, Iohn P. ......... . Swenson, Marion E. ..... . Swenson, Mary .............,.... Swift, Iames A ........................ .... T 60 77 51 51 77 43 68 77 77 77 60 51 60 77 77 77 87 93 52 43 60 77 43 52 87 52 77 60 43 77 77 87 52 68 43 68 43 52 52 43 77 77 88 52 68 78 78 43 60 93 98 44 60 78 93 44 43 88 88 52 68 88 87 68 44 68 52 78 98 44 78 78 68 98 78 78 78 93 99 88 78 78 88 52 60 78 Takala, William ..........,.......... .... 6 0 Talarico, Sam A ................... .... 5 2 Talsness, Bertram M ......... .... 7 8 Tanner, Thordis .............. .... 5 2 Teas, Lorna . ................ .... 7 8 Teschan, Charlotte ...... .... 9 9 Thayer, Mary W ............. .... 5 2 Thompson, Iohn M ......... .... 6 0 Thompson, Mary I .........., .... 6 0 Thompson, Rupert E. ....... .... 5 9 C4 if K Thomson, Farquhar ,........ Thorbeck, Ann . ..,......... ., Thorson, Phillilp ......... Tingdale, Eve yn .....,.., Titterud, Alice M .,...... Titus, William ...,,........,... Tolletson, Roy M. ............ . Topica, Elsie M ...,.................... Torgerson, A, losephine ..... Tornstrom, Clifford H .... ,..,... . Torrey, Muriel .........,.......,. Trboyevich, Dorothy ..,.... Trueblood, Robert M ........ Tryder, Mar H ...,.,.,...... Tubbesing, Harold ....... Tucker, Elon W ...,....,. Tucker, Iames E ....,,.. Turner, Mary M. ...,...... . Turner, C. Vernon .,......,.. Turnquist, Clinton O. ...,... Turppa, Martha .......... ........... SENIOR INDE Page 44 44 52 78 52 88 52 78 52 88 59 78 80 78 88 88 50 78 59 44 78 44 Tuttle, Lester C .................,.,..... . ...... Vaanaven, Paul . ...................... .. .... Van Braak, Ruth .......,.......,..,...., ,..... . Vanderbilt, Muriel I ...................., ....... Emerso Van Der Boom, H. 11. ,,... Vanderpoel, George F ........,....,. ....... Van Hoven, Henry D .,.....,.,... ,...... Van Vorst, Stanley ,,...... Varner, lane C .......,......,. Vartia, Allene T ...,.......... Victoreen, Vincent E ........ Videen, Otis ..,,......,.. .,... Vincent, George W .......... Vincent, Isabel ............... vian Clara 60 44 52 60 52 88 60 99 78 88 88 88 88 79 53 Vi' , .,..,......r...,...,.,... ....... Von Williams, Iames ......,....... ....... W Wagner, Dorothy .........,.......... .,..,.. 5 2 Page Wagner, Iohn W .,.......... ,,..... 8 U Wagner, Lawrence ....... ....... 5 2 Waldhier, Lowell I ...,.... ....... 9 3 Walker, George ....,... .....,. 8 8 Wall, Thomas , .....,.......... ....... 8 8 Waller, Sophie D ....,..... .,..... 7 9 Walman, Clinton ...,..,.. .....,. 4 4 Walsh, Francis M ....,.. ..,.. .. 99 Walters, Arnold .,.....,.. ..,.... 8 8 Ward, Elaine C. ......... ...,... 5 3 Ward, Viola ........,...,...... ....... 7 9 Ward, William W. .......... ....... 6 0 Warlord, Virginia I .......,.. ,...... 5 3 Warner, Frederick P. .....,. ....... 8 8 Warner, Iean ................. ....... 5 3 Warner, Iune ............, 79 Warner, Pauline ,, .,...., ...,... 5 3 Wasmuth, LeRoy ...... , .... 79 Watson, Barbara E.. ..,.. . ,..... 53 Webb, Wesley L ..,.,...,....... ....... 8 8 Weber, Frederick A .......... ....,.. 6 l Weden, Marion E ,....... .... . . ....... 99 Weingarden, Max G ........ ....... 6 l Weinhold, Leonard ......... ....... 8 8 Weise, ,Robert W. .,....... ....,.. 5 3 Weiss, Lois .,......,......... ....... 68 Weist, William C ..,..... Welch, Dorothy .,......., Welke, Leo ...,...... ... Wells, Lois B .... ,,.... Welton, Ruth .........,... Wentink, Elaine ........ Wenzel, lane ,......... Wesner, lean .,........... West, Mary-Mott ,....., West, Thomas A ........ White, Helen M. ..,... . White William L ............ Whiting, Dorothy ,.......,.... ....... Whiton, Mary Lou ......... Whittemore, Stanley M 88 81 59 Sl 99 53 53 51 79 88 79 53 54 79 Wickersham, Robert A .,...... .... , ., 51 Wieland, Eileen ....... ..,....,.. ....... 53 D D D D Page Wiest, Emil G .......,....... ....... 8 9 Wilmarth, Albert ........... ....... 8 9 Wike, Llo cl V ................,... ..,.... 8 9 Wilcox, Vyilhelmina ........, ....... 9 9 Wilkens, George ........... ....... 4 4 Williams, Elwyn C. ..... ,.... . . 89 Williams, Robert F. .,....... ....... 6 l Williamson, Harry P ........,. ....... B 8 Wilson, Harriet E. ......... ....... 9 9 Wilson, Wyman H. ....... ....... 5 8 Wing, Deborah ............,,... ....... 5 3 Winkels, Rosemar E ........ ...,... 7 9 Winship, Winiirecl' ,.......,.., ......, 5 3 Winter, Catherine E. ....... .,..... 5 3 Winter, Ieanette ..,................ ...,... 7 9 Wipperman, Frederic F ........ ....... 9 9 Wise, Kirk C ............... ,......,. ....... 6 B Wiswald, lay H ..,....,,..... ....... 7 9 Withy, George S .....,...... ....... 5 l Wolcott, H. Oliver ....,.... ......, 9 3 Wolfe, Margaret .,..... ....... 7 9 Wolff, Feodor .......... ....... 6 8 Wong, Pak Yan .......,... ....... 8 9 Wood, I. H. ......,......... L... ..., 89 Woodard, Milton P .,.......... ....... 5 3 Woodlill, Eugene W ..,..... ., ..... 89 Worchester, Charles .,...,. ....,.. 4 4 Woyke, Melwin E ...,.... ....... 8 9 Wright, losephine .......,. .,...,. 5 3 Wylie, Iohn G ....,... ,.... .....,. 8 1 Wyman, Donald .,,.....,.........,., ....... 4 4 Yohe, Phyllis ...,................... ....... 7 9 Youngs, Louise E ....,.,... ....... 54 Yugend, Sidney .......,......... .....,. 9 9 Zosel, Ray ...... Z 350 F Klick, 44 K K K A Acacia ,4,..,.. , ,....,,..,..,.. ..... . Academic Fraternities Academic Sororities ........ Ackerland, Dorothy ........ Activities ..,.......,.,..,....... . .............. . Addington, Gordon ..................,.... Administration ..,..... Agriculture GENERAL INDEX ft ff Page 279 276 217 194 326 13 186 Ag. For. and Home Ec.. .,.....4.....,... ,......, 3 0,133 Ag. Royal Day, ............................. .. Alarik, Goodwin ,.......,, . Alfonse, Iulius ..,....,....,. All-Americans .......... All-University ........................ All-University Council ...... Alpha Alpha Gamma .,....,. Alpha Chi Omega ....,....... Alpha Chi Sigma .....,,.... Alpha Delta hi .. .... .. Alpha Delta Pi .............., Alpha Epsilon Iota .......... Alpha Gamma Delta ........ Alpha Gamma Rho . ..,.... ., Alpha Kappa Gamma ,..... Alpha Kappa Psi ........... Alpha Omega . .,.... ,.... . Alpha Omicron Pi ......... Alpha Phi ,,,........ ........,, Alpha Phi Chi . ,,.... Alpha Rho Chi .,...., Alpha Sigma Pi ......... Alpha Tau Delta ..... ..... Alpha Tau Omega ...,.. Alpha Xi Delta ........... Alpha Zeta ..,.......,...... Anderson, Elinor ....... Anderson, Faith ,....,.,. .... Anderson, Kenneth ,.,.. .. Anderson, Marion ......... Antil, Ray ,.,.,,...,....,...... Armstrong, Larry .... Arnold, Ed ,.......,,.....,.,. Arvold, Donald ............, Aslakson, Iessie ,........... .. Athletics ....,.... , .,.....,..,........... . """"i1fi6, 200 325 325 173 193 107 254 141 280 108 259 142 122 143 123 260 261 342 144 109 124 281 262 125 204 191 330 218 315 330 330 205 180 306 312 Athletic Administration .......... ........ B Baker, Ridgeway ..,...,.,....,,...., ...4.... Band ......,.,.., .............,.,.......,... Barger, Ray .. .,... .. Barle, Frank ..,.... Barzin, Leon . ., ., Baseball .. ......,,,.....,.,. ,. Basketball 4...,., ,............... Basketball, Freshman ...... Baston, Burt .. .... .....,.. , . Bates, Ray ....,..,.,.. .,.... Beebe, Tom ....,.... Beise, Sheldon . .... . Bell, Horace ..... Bengston, Lars ...,......,.... Benjamin, Harold ......... Benson, Mary Ann ......... Berryman, Bruce ...,.., Best, Bill .. .,... Beta Alpha Psi ......,.....,.. Beta Gamma Sigma ........ Beta Theta Pi .,....,....i..... Bierman, Bernie .,.........,..... Bjorck, Ray ,. .,..................,........ ..... . .. 330 220 327 319 216 332 326 , ...,.. 329 313 322 201 313 319 201 18 223 315 "i""'i'56Q Blitz, Anne Dudley ........,............. .......,... 203 110 111 282 313 330 17 190 Board Assoc. Bus: Students ...,...... .,..... Board of Publications .,....,........,.. ....... 1 Board of Regents ...................... .......... Boswell, Georgia Neal .,...... Bousquet, Vincent ....,..... Boynton, Ruth ..,.......... Braruan, Don .,......,, 205 188 204 ........18l, Bredesen, Bill ..,.... .......,... 3 30 Brewer, Barbara ......, ........ 2 02 Brinley, .Ann ............,..... ........ 2 36 Buhler, Lawrence ............ ....,... 3 22 Burton, Marion Le Roy. .,..... ......,.... 1 3 Business, School of ................. ........ 2 3, 55 Business Women's Club ........ ,,...... 2 47 Campus Cast ......................., ........ Campus Sisters ............ Canfield, Arnold .. ......... ,. Cap and Gown Day .......,.. Cap and Gown ..,........... Carlson, Bob .........,.... Carlson, Iames ....... 351. 206 232 222 183 227 330 330 Carlson, Robert ......,,............ Center for Cont. Study .....,.. Cha in, Stuart .................. Chi Epsilon ......,.......,...., Chi Omega ,.... Chi Phi . .,.... .. Chi Psi .......,........ Classes ....,. ...... Clifford, lean .,....... Coaching Staff ..,........ Coffey, Walter C ..,,........ Coffman, Lotus D .......... Colleges ...... ......,..,,..... Collier, lulius A .,...,.. Co-Mixers .,,............,.., Commencement ....... .....,. Cooke, Dr. L. I .,,..... ........,.,.. D Daily ., ., .... ,..,.. ......... . . .. Debate . .. , ,,,,. DeBuhr, Alfred H... DeLambert, Guy ....... 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 .. Densiord, Katherine I ......, Dentistry, School of .,......, DeVany, Bob .. . Diehl, Harold S... ..,. Dods, lan . . .,...... Donovan, Elizabeth ..,..... Drama . .. ,,.., .,....... , Dunsworth lack .. ..... ....... . . E Edmonds, Peter ..... . .... . ,.... .. Education, College ol .........,, Page 315 35 204 126 263 283 284 170 206 313 39 15 20 14 231 . ...... 184 312 204 222 205 327 285 264 265 286 127 145 146 112 287 288 266 95 32, 63 204 95 203 200 208 203 204 24, 69 218 320 Elman, Mischa .........,.................... ....... Elmer, Dan ....,.. ........ . ,. ..,,...,..,..... .... . Engineers Book Store Board ......... ....... 1 91 Eta Kappa Nu .... .................,......... .,..... 1 2 8 Eta Sigma Upsilon ..,.....,......... ........ 1 13 Evenson, Howard ..,...,......,,, ....... 2 17 Familiar Minnesota ........,..,.... Farm Campus ..,.......,...,,...,......... Farm Campus W, S. G. A... Farm House ..., ... ,..,. ,.......... . Faust, George ......... ............ Favell, Stella ..........,.. Fiftieth Gopher ..,...... Fitch, Elizabeth ....,.,......... Flagstad, Kirsten ....,............. Flying Club .........,....,..,,.........,. ........ Folwell. William Watts .....,.. Football ..................... ,....., ..... 161 186 233 147 322 223 198 234 218 246 .. ....... 13 314 Ford, Guy S ....................... ........ 1 6 Foresters Day ....,.......,,.,. ....... 1 88 Formal Minnesota ........ . ,....... . .... 9 Fraser, Everett ........,...................., ....... 9 1 Fraternities, Academic ..,.............. ....... Fraternities, Hon. and Prof. Freeman, Edward M ..,..,....... 276 , ......... ....... l 06 174 Freshman Commission . ......,.. .. .... . Freshman Football .......... Freshman Week ........,.., Freshmen . ............... ........,. . 323 173 172 175 Frosh Frolic ......... . .,.,..... .... ,.... ........ G Galanter, Ted ....................,....... .....,,. Gamma Omicron Beta ........ Gamma Phi Beta .................. Ganley, Iohn ..... ......... .... . . Geddes, Carroll ...... ...... General College ........ Girard, Max ............... Gmitro, Rudy ......... Golt .....,.. ,.......... ...... . . Gopher ...,.....,,...... Grey Friar .,..... Gym.. .. 200 129 267 330 18 27, 62 222 320 338 200 114 340 H Hage, George ...,... Hagen, Alvin .............. Hagen, O. I. ,........ ...... Haggerty, Melvin ......... Halvorsonp Earl .,....... Hanson, Dale ........... Hanson, lohn ,,... ........ Hanson, Stanley ....... Harding, Ed ..,......, ........ Harris Ellis ...............,......,.. Harris, Sig . ..... .,.,,.,....,......,.. . Harrison, Guy Fraser .....,... Hauser, George ,. .......,.. ., 1-lawlish, Phyllis .....,..... Heaton, Kathleen ........, Hedges, Esther ......,.. Hestian Club ....,,.....,. Hoban, Patricia . ...... .. Hobart, Randall ,.,. .,,.. Hockey ......,......,............,.. Hockey, Freshman ....... Hoel, Robert .............,..... Holman, William F ..........., Homecoming ........,.........,..,.. Home Ec. Day ..,....,.,,.,..,.......... Honorary and Prof. Frat .,,.... Hose, Robert .........,.......,........ Hoversten, Morris ............ Hunt, Sam , ..... ............,.......... I lncus .. ...... I ........................... .. D 7? Page 204 188 14 69 326 319 191 320 202 206 313 216 313 181 234 202 231 200 204 330 331 316 18 308 .. ....... 233 .. ....... 106 184 205 320 185, 115 157 Informal Minnesota ,............... ........... lnstitute of Technology ......... 28, 81 lnter-Fraternity Council ........ ....... 2 78 lntramural Sports , .........,............. ....... 3 41 lnter-Professional Council ........ ....... 1 06 lron Wedge ,...,.... .......... ,...,. . ,..... ....... 1 1 6 lturbi, lose ,, ..... ..,,............,.. ..,.... 2 l 6 lepson, Helen ......... ,....,...,. ............... lerome, Peggy .......... .... ........ 1 8 7, Iewson, Winston ....... lohnson, Grant ......... Iohnson, Owen L. ..,. . lohnson, Robert ...,......... Iohnston, Iohn B ............,... lones, Eleanor Gale ........... Iuniors ....................,...,.... Iunior Ball , .,...........,.............. . lunior Commission ................ K 218 232 310 327 205 316 45 205 178 178 .. ....... 179 Kappa Alpha Theta ................... ......... . ..... . Kappa Delta ...,.....,,...........,....,.. P ......... ....... Kappa Eta Kapga ..,.........,...,...... I ....... ....... Kappa Kappa amma ................ ........... Kappa Sigma ........ , ........... ..... ......... . Kellar, Curtis ,.......,....... ....,... 1 73, Kilbou rne, Warren Killeen, Earle . .,............. . King, Ray I .......... ....,............ Florian ....,,.................. Knower, Dr. Franklin. .,...... . Krezowski, Dominic ....,.... Kroll, Dick .........,...,......... Kulbitski, lohn ........... Kulman, Charles .................. .......,315, 268 269 148 270 289 202 316 219 325 315 222 315 330 320 218 327 Kunclla, lohn ......,.........,.,.,......, ....... L Laing. lean-Helen .,....., Lash? William F .,,....... Law eview ..,..,.,....... Law School .... . .......,. .. Lawson, Gegxrlie ....... LeB1ond, Fr . ....... . Leland, Ora .,......,.... LeVoir, Marvin ....... Library ..............,,...,,... Lillyblad, Arthur ..,.. Lind, Samuel .,.....,..... Literary Review ....... Lodgers' League ....... Ludcke, George ................,. 226 63 192 91 14 203 81 316 34 327 81 206 250 203 MacMillan, Dave ...................... ,...... 3 27 Maki, Paul .,............. ........... Managers Club ......, Manley, Robert ......... 326 245 326 ff GENERAL INDEX D +P 44 K 44 Page Margulies, Newton ........ ..,.... 2 22 Margulies, Harold ...... ....... 2 22 Masquers ...............,... ......, 2 09 Matheny, Bill 4,4.....,...... .. , ..... ,.,.. 3 22 Mayo, Dr, W. I ,,..... .... ,.,... .,................ 1 4 McClendon, Stewart .. 182, 201 McCormick, Frank ........ ............,, 3 12 McCoy, Walter .,.,.....,, .,........ 2 22 McCreery, Otis C ........ . ...... 17 McGee, Elwood .,,..,,.,.. ....... 2 07 McLean, Malcolm . .... .......... 6 2 McStay, Frances ......,,, .............. 2 05 Medical Sciences ....., ,........ ......,.. , 3 3, 95 Meier, Margaret ...............,.... ,.,,....., 2 23 Melchior, Lauritz ......... Middlebroolg, William Midler, Louis ....,. ,........ Milcado, The .,,......,......, Military ..........,..,,. Military Ball , ...,,..,., ., Mitchell, Gerry ....,..,... Mitroupolis, Dimitri Molander, Elwood ..,.. Moore, Wilhur .....,,,,.,.. Moore, Winitred . ,....... Morini, Erica ........... Mortar and Ball ........, Mortar Board .. Murphy, Frank ,...,....,... Music ...,.... ,. ......,.,.......... . Music Administration Myers, lean . ......,. Nash, George .,.. ,...... Nelson, Iune ....,.....,.,.... T ........... ....... l 6 316 221 224 224 183 216 201 322 201 218 130 131 14 216 ff... ...,,.., filffff 219 226 184, 327 223 17 226 Nicholson, Edward ..,4...,, ....,., Nordland, Mary lane. ,..... Northrop, Cyrus ..............,.,... ..,... 1 3 Nurses Stud Gov. Assoc ..... ...... 1 90 Nu Sigma Nu .,......,.....,,,.,.......,, ...,.. 1 49 Olson, Dr. A. E ......,.....,.......... ...... 1 4 Olson, A. 1. ..,......... ....... ,..... 1 4 Olson, Maxine ....,. . ..,.. 236 Orchesis .,........ .....,..,. ...... 2 3 6 Ormandy, Eugene ..........., ....., 2 16 Pan Hellenic Council ........... , .,.... 257 Past Presidents .,,......,.,...... 13 Pehrson, Gordon .,........... ....., 2 22 Pepinsky, Prot. Abe .......... ..,.,, 2 17 Personnel Group .,... , ,..... . ,... . 232 Petronio, Eleanor ....,., ...... 1 88 Pettygrove, Phyllis ...,. ...,.,.. 2 23 Pfaender, Albert ..,......,...... .............. 1 4 Pharmacy, College oi ..,..... . .,..... 26, 101 Phi Beta Pi ...........,............. .... ,..... 1 5 0 Phi Chi .........,........,....,... .,..,. 1 51 Phi Delta Chi ................. ...... l 52 Phi Delta Epsilon .,.,..... ..,... 1 32 Phi Delta Phi ..,..,....... , ,,,,,, 133 Phi Delta Theta ....... ,,,,,, 2 90 Phi Epsilon Pi .,.,,.......... .,.,,. 2 91 Phi Gamma Delta ....... ,,,,,,, 2 92 Phi Kappa Psi ...,........... ...... 2 93 Phi Kappa Sigma .....,... ,,.,,,, 2 94 Phi Omega Pi ..,.,...,., ....... 2 71 Phi Rho Sigma ...,,.,.,.... ....... 1 53 Phi Sigma Kappa .,..,,. .,..... 2 95 Phi Sigma Phi .... ..,,.. ...... ..,.,.. 1 3 4 Phi Upsilon Omicron .,....,. ,, ,,,,, 135 Phoenix ,..,,... ,......, . ,,......,.... ,,,,,,, 1 1 7 Pi Beta Phi .,..,....,........... ,,,,,,, 2 72 Pierce, Ernest B. 19 Pinaiore .. ..,.,..... ,,,,, H 227 Pioneer Hall .....4... Pi Tau Pi Sigma ..,,.,. Tau Sigma ...... Plumb Bob ......,,.. 248 136 137 118 Prescott, Gerald K .......... Press ...... .... .......... ........ . . . Price, Richard R ......,,...........,... Page 220 196 19 106 Prof. and Honorary Frat .,....... ,....,. Prof. and Tech. Schools ........ Psi Upsilon ...,...,....,.,.....,... Publications , ....,...... ,....... ........ Q Quigley, Martin ...... ,... ............ Quinlivan, R. G ..,,...........,....... R Rachmaninoti ...,.,.. ..........,... Rand, R. R ....,........,, ....... 191 296 196 , 4...,, 202 14 218 14 Randall, Loane .4.... ....... 3 30 Rebuck, Iohn ......,. ....... 2 22 Reed, Dwight ,...,.....,. ..,.., . 315 Regan, Kay .,..,.... ........................ .......... 1 8 5 Regents, Board oi ..,.......,...,........,. ..,.......,... 1 4 Representative Minnesotans 180-185 Review Day ,.........,.,.,.... ..,......... ........, . 2 24 Rho Chr .,....,,. ......,....,.......,........,. ..,..,. Richter, lay ..,,.... Riley, Sam ..,,.... . Ring, Harvey .,.,.... Rogers, Charles .... Rolelc, Martin ..,4.,.. Rork, Allen ....,....... Rork, Whitman ...........,.. Rorris, lames ........... ,......... Rosenmund, Herman ....,.... Rosholt, Shirley ...,...,..,....... Ryman, Marsh ........, .,.......,,... Sailstad, Robert .,.................... Sanford Hall , ...............,...... ,. Scabhard and Blade ......, Schnabel, Arthur ......, 119 204 319 320 101 326 319 322 205 222 200 330 Schoop, Trudi ,.,...... , .........,.,..... 202 251 138 218 218 312 319 T Taft, Wally ........ .. Tam O'Shanter ...... Tate, lohn T ................ Tau ' Tau Kappa Epsilon ,.......... . Tau Phi Delta .,........................ Tech. and Prof. Schools ........ Technical Commission ...,.... Techno-Log ....,......,....,..,.......... Technology, Institute of ,..,. .. Teeter, Robert ...,...,..........,. Beta Pi ..........4............ 7? D Page 330 227 18 139 301 . ...... 154 191 192 207 28, 81 207 Teeter, Thomas A ........ ..... .. 19 Tennis ..,.......,...........,....,..... ,,.,,,, 3 37 Theatre, University ......... ,,,.,,, 2 UB Theta Chi ..........,.........,.. ...,... 3 02 Theta Delta Chi .. ,.,.. ,,,,,,, 3 U3 Theta Tau ......., .....,........ ,,,,,,, 1 4 0 Thompson, Clarence .... .,,,.,, 322 Thomson, Bill .,....,........ ...,... 2 01 Tibbett, Lawrence ..... ,,,,,,, 2 18 Toledo Cup .,,............. ,,,,,,, 3 24 Track ..,..,......,.........,. .,1,,., 3 34 Triangle ,,.,.......,...... ,,,.,,, 1 55 Twedell, Francis ..... ,..... . .....,. 3 19 Union Board oi Governors .,....... ....,. 2 52 University College .................... ' ......,... 5 4 University Singers .,,,............ .............. 2 21 University Theatre ..,.. ............,.,... 2 08 Uram, Andy ..... ,....,.. ........ ........,. 3 2 2 , 325 Vincent, George Edgar ..,,.... Visiting Artists .........,....,..... Vivian, Clara .,....,.......,............ W 13 218 ..,.....,.182, 223 Schroeder, Leslie L ..,......,,.........., ,......,. . W4 A- A- ..--...,.....,..........-........... ...... 2 36 Schultz, Charles .........,....,...,..........,. ....,......... W -A- A. Board .................. ....... 2 36 Science, Literature, and Arts .....,.. ..,....,,. 2 2, 45 WGQHGT, Lawrence ....-..-, .,.... 2 22 Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Carlyle. .,.,.... ..4,...... 2 19 Wdlldce, H6112 4..-.4-.. ,..... ...... 3 3 U Seebach, Richard ,... . .........,....... , ..... 326 Walter, Fran K -....-.-- -..... l 9 Seguin, Wayne ..,.,...,............ . ...... 205 Ward, Elaine ,---'----, -f-.-. 2 34 Seniors ..............,..... ...... 3 6 Warner, Frank ...... ....... 3 15 Senior Ball ,,.,... f .......... ,..... 1 82 Weld, R0l3el'l --,--,,- -----. 3 16 Senior Class ,,..... ,... ,,.. . . ...... 1 80 While DFGQOH -,-.--,--,-- -,-----,-l 2 44 Senior Commission ...... 180 Whiting, DQf0ll1Y ------f -------'- - 234 Senior Index ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,, 3 47 Widseth, Ed ,...... .......... ..,.....,. 3 1 6, 187 Shumway, Royal R .,,,.,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 6 Wilkinson, Charles ........ .......... 3 20, 325 Sigma Aloha Epsilon ......... ...... 2 97 Willey, Malcolm M --,---.- ---,.--.-,-.-. l 5 SigmaA1p11a Mu ,,.,,,,,,,.,, ,,.,. I QQS Williams, 101111 G ....... ,..., ........,..... 1 4 Sigma Chi ,, , ,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 Q9 Withy, George .............,....... ........ ....,,... 2 0 0 Sigma Delta Tau .....,......,..,, ...... 2 73 Wolfe, PGQQY ----ll-------------.-l,l- .--.-.,--- l 53, 226 Sigma Epsilon Sigma , ,44.,. ,,,,,, 1 20 Women's Organizations ....,. ,.... .... ,... . 2 2 6 Sigma Kappa ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, , ,, ,,.,,, 274 Woodard, Milton .........,...... ......... . 204 Sigma Nu .............,......... .,..,. 3 00 Wrestling ....,,.,....,,...................,.............,. ...... 3 39 Silver Spur ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,4,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 21 Wrightson, Harold ,.,............ ....,,. . .........,. ...... 3 2 2 Singers, University ..,,..,.. ,...,. 2 21 W. S. G. A, .....,..........,..........,........................ ...... 2 26 Skinner, Mary P .,,,,,,,,4,, ,,,. , , 17 W. S. G. A. Board, Farm Campus .......... ...... 2 33 Ski-U-Mah ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,1,, 2 02 W. S. G. A. Bookstore ......,......,............... ...... 2 29 Smith, Walter R ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,-, 3 1 2 W. S. G. A. Charm Group .................... ...... 2 30 Snyder, Fred B ,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 4 W. S. G. A., Farm Campus .........,............ ...... 2 32 Social and Living Groups ........ ,,,,,, 2 40 W. S. G. A. House Council .... ....... . ,.... .........,..... 2 2 8 Sophomores ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , ,,,,,,, 1 75 W. S. G. A. lnter-Professional Board ,............. 229 Sophomore Ball ..,............... , ,,,,,, 176 W. S. G. A. Merit System Committee ...... ......., 2 28 Sophomore Commission ,,,,,, ,,,,,1 1 77 W. S. G. A. Personnel Bureau ................ ...... 2 29 Sororities, Academic ,,,,,..,, ,,,,,, 2 54 W. S. G. A. Senior Advisory Board ..,,.,.. ...... 2 28 Spadaccini, Victor .. .,..... ....... 3 22 W. S. G. A. Social Hour ..,.....................,............. 230 Spalding, Albert ,.,....., ,,,,,, 2 18 W, S. G. A. Tutor Bureau .................................... 228 Spear, Gordon ...... ,,,,,, 3 27 W. S. G. A. Vocational Guidance Committee 229 Spring, Willis .......,.. ,. ,,,,,, 200 tar azers .,................. ,,,,,, 2 31 Stevenson, Charles ,.,,... ,,,,,,, 2 03 X'Y'Z Stevenson, Russell ..... ,,,,,,, 5 5 Y. M. C. A. ...,. ............................. ...... 2 5 3 Svendsen, Earl .....,.......,. ...... 3 19 Y. W. C. A. ...., .....,..........,..... ...... 2 3 4 Swimming ..,......,,.................. .,.... 3 36 2216 Psi ---,--l---,,,,l, ---,-- 3 04 Symphony, Minneapolis ...,.. ....... 2 16 Zeta Tau Alpha ...... ...... 2 75 Symphony, University ...... ..,.... 2 17 Ziebdflh, Elmer ---.- - 222 352 W ,.,. Q . ,. 5. px 1. . Q 5 Q4 f f - 4 1. ' . 1 ww-. As if -1 u '-39" . 4, ,. ,L Q-N? ,av 'QP 4',',,Ef, , r A 1 1- 1 , - Q:-I ,,. . x, '39 , . 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