University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 349

 

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 349 of the 1939 volume:

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' '3i44Q'22': Lotus Delta Coffman, -1938 The inscription chiseled in the stone of the facade of Cyrus Northrop Memorial Auditorium proclaims: "The Un1'ver.r1'ty of Minnesota-founded in the faith that men are ennobled by understtzrzding, dedicated to the advancement of learning and the search for truth, devoted to the l.71Xfl'ZlCll.07Z of youth and the welfare of the state." Probably no one believed more fervently in this challenging ideal than Dr. Lotus Delta Coffrnang certainly no one contrib- uted more in the arduous campaign to realize it. Today the University of Minnesota occupies a position of recognized superiority in the world of scholarship, and Dr. Coffman shares with a distinguished faculty and a generous common- wealth the honor of having elevated it to such prestige. The leadership of any large university, especially any large state university, requires an extraordinary versatility. The president must represent his institution before private, civic and legislative agencies, enlisting their moral and hnancial aid to promote his own garden, the college community, inspir- ing morale in the faculty and student body, developing admin- istrative efficiency and tolerance. The completion of these tasks would exhaust any ordinary man, but a university president has just begun his duties. He must vigorously repulse all invasions by those who wish to pillage academic freedom or inoculate students with treacherous doctrines, he must constantly struggle with the university's obligations to the students and to the state, and he must be prepared to redefine the purposes and, consequently, to change the techniques of education as social conditions make such alterations desirable. The construction of over forty new buildings, the improve- ment in various other facilities, the reception of gifts approxi- mating eight million dollars, the astounding increase in student enrollments, the extension of educational work into Helds pre- viously neglected, and the residence of able scholars during his presidency: all of these prove the competence of Dr. Coffman as the Universityls "ambassador.', The institution's requests for appropriations were always presented to the legislature and the general public by Dr. Coffman with considerable finesse. He recognized that those deprived of an opportunity to attend college were often sus- picious of its social value and frankly acknowledged that it was possible to maintain a university with a staff of mediocre ability, teaching without adequate equipment in crowded classrooms. But such an institution, he argued, would be an expensive deception: "The state as a whole would pay a sorrier bill when, because of shoddy education there was a failure on the part of supposedly well-trained citizens to grasp or solve the tremendous social, political and economic problems of our present and immediate future." '-'The youth of this generationf, he continued, 'Kwill pass this way only once, they have but one opportunity, just one chance to qualify and equip themselves for the consideration of the problems of their day. It is our opinion that true recovery will come to that nation which lays enduring foundations on the things which the mind and the spirit build and that in the end all other things will be added unto them." Because he emphasized the necessity for increased expendi- tures with persuasive logic and because his practical nature appealed to them, Dr. Coffman usually returned victorious from such engagements. He understood, however, that stone walls do not a university make. "Buildings, gifts, and equipment," he wrote on one occasion, "are but the visible evidences of progress within an educational institution. The real work of the University is to be found not in the buildings about the campus but in the work and activities of the teaching staff, in the stimulation given students, and in the encouragement which the University gives to productive intellectual effort." In contrast to many administrative officers, Dr. Coffman was constantly stressing this primary function of the University. "How necessary it is that we should keep in mind at all times, everywhere upon every occasion, that the fundamental purpose of an undergraduate institution is teaching," he once said. "All other agencies and devices of every nature and description exist purely for the purpose of making the teaching as efficient as possible ..... H But Dr. Coffman regarded neither the acquisition of funds to operate the University nor the improvement of its standards as his most difficult task. "The most difficult as well as the most important responsibility of a university administration," he wrote, "is that of keeping the university free to do its workfl This duty necessitated constant resistance to the pressures of individuals and of groups who wished to employ the univer- sity's prestige to further their own interests. During his presidency, he watched cultural darkness descend upon a great portion of the world, witnessed the humiliating subjugation of other institutions of learning, observed the strangulation of academic freedom by dictators. And he noticed, with increasing apprehension, that the bar- barian forces which had extinguished the Hame of scholarship in other countries were gathering strength in the United States. Already, he indicated, twenty states impose loyalty oaths upon their teachers, although they impose no such oaths upon any other class of citizens. "This," he maintained, "is a clear in- fringement of a liberty cherished, fostered and exemplified by the teachers of America since the days of our forefathersf' He was particularly concerned about the vulnerability of youth to propaganda. f'The older generation declares that ours is a young man's worldg the young men believe it," he wrote in a pamphlet on the 'KProvince of Educationf' "Yet at the same time the folly and inexperience of youth make them easy -44 x 4 A ff' ff' 9 Fffii ur I . 9. v ,x X , Wx ...L ' x, N .N ., kr., V x 1 L Xfvl f. x N. ,L ,,.-V ,N . SQ' J "fuk, 'hfxn I' L "",.', 7'1" - .-'N-Q, - ....- ., '..- L., . """ -wx N, f . X s 57 5 1 1? . ,, 972 , ,J :' 4 1 'f N-any ' ffvlwkvwns " "W"2i1?f'fffi22z4z'-5 rw P, fy ian" 3 ,,.mfQ5:v,: ww victims of those who would manipulate them for ulterior purposes. The more majestic, the more flamboyant, the more emotional the appeal, the easier it is to lead the youth of any generation in any country." Of course, students frequently resented the administrations vigilance against external influences as unnecessary protection, asserting that they were capable of distinguishing between the true and the false. But even the opposition, during its more charitable and intelligent moments, realized that Dr. Coffman was motivated only by a devotion to the true spirit of university life. Naturally, he recognized that it was impossible-and highly undesirable-to transform a modern university into a Uclois- tered hall," divorced from the external world. "All the social currents of our generation How across the campus. Of course they cannot be ignored, nor can we Canute-like demand that they recede from our academic gatesf, But when scholars invaded the world, he wanted them to behave as scholarsg and when students examined propaganda, he wanted them to pos- sess the aid of experience. The conflict between freedom and tyranny is a desperate engagement, and it is not surprising that Dr. Coffman considered discipline vital to success. "Only free minds can train citizens who will be freef' he believed. "I am sometimes filled with despair, but I know we must never cease our efforts. Education is the only hope. The alternative is ignorance and confusion. And as Santayana said: 'The ignorant are constantly being duped by things they think they knowf " This belief in education explains the ferocity of his opposition to the men and the organizations threatening its freedom and, therefore, its very life. Wlien he submerges himself in causes greater and more enduring than himself, a man gains not only tremendous personal satisfaction, but deprives death of its melancholic aspect. Dr. Coffman, confident in the faith that men are ennobled by understanding and that unshackled education preserves democracy, generously bestowed eighteen years of aHectionate attention upon the University of Minnesota. I-Ie sacrificed himself for a cause, and because it is a splendid cause, richly deserving such loyalty and service, sentimental regret becomes inappropriate. Shakespeare said that the good men do is often interred with their bones. But this is pessimism that history has long ago repudiated. By his devotion, by his labor, and by his achieve- ments, Dr. Lotus Delta Coffman has obtained a measure of immortality. Perhaps it is the only immortality to which men may aspire, and if it is, it is enough for men of courage. IOHN L, LAWLER, Mzhzzesom Daily M I K M g T all . ' ,wif 1 ff" , ' E . . D 41. . - 2-'xiS9':,,, mix ,410 1 ' . 'ri' A , - ' 1: -'fuse-f, Weir' -. ', gp ' ,.,g,,f4: - - 'f' 1 -:nee nf- L-r .1 ...R Y' -fAagg,:'-lv j' l gy 'ai O I Q I 1, 3 Thai par+ of Universiiy life which has +o do wifh leaching, guidance, and assisiance is 'lhe parf wiih which members of ihe adminis+ra+ion are concerned. They are always ready fo meer fhe need and desires of ihe siudenis even while im- posing +he necessary forms of discipline. A+ ihe head of +he admin- isrraiion is Presidenl Guy Sianion Ford shown here wiih regenfs Fred B. Snyder on his lei? and Dr. William J. Mayo on his righi. A I mae- .-5.1-ei . 55, 5 1 X my-f::f:i..e-gf V s Q JMKKTS " 3 W 1 JRC viiiiiviiii ' MW", i M f 'T .. , i.l?flTili lm W2 i"'Wf' is "' J" ADMINISTRATION 0 PAGES THIRTEEN TO TWENTY-EIGHT STUDENT GOVERNMENT 0 PAGES THIRTY TO THIRTY-FOUR SENIORS 0 PAGES THIRTY-FIVE TO EIGHTY-TWO I Q52 K ADM ISTRA FRED BEAL SNYDER FEW STUDENTS would recog- nize Fred Beal Snyder, 78-year-old president of the Board of Regents, if they saw him. Still fewer realize that Fred Beal Snyder has devoted nearly his whole life to the interests of the University. It was late in the last century when Mr. Snyder took over the activities relating to the University of his busy father-in-law, Governor Iohn S. Pillsbury, the 'Kfather of the Uni- versityf' Ever since that time, Regent Snyder has been fighting the enemies of academic freedom. As a mem- ber of the state legislature from 1895 to l90l, he kept before that body the ideal of a liberal, progressive state-supported school. Recognition for his services came in 1912 when Mr. Snyder was appointed to the Board of Regents. Two years later he was elected president of the board, a position he has held for twenty-Five years through the administrations of three University presidents. fPz'czurcd abozfaj regents IAMES FORD BELL DISTRICT 3, WAYZATA DANIEL C. CAINEY DISTRICT I, oWAToNNA GEORGE W. LAWSON DISTRICT 4, ST. PAUL GEORGE R. LEONARD DISTRICT S, IvIINNEAPoLIS DR. E. E. NOVAK DISTRICT 2, NEW PRAGUE A. I. oLSoN DISTRICT 7, RENVILLE MARTIN OLSON DISTRICT Io, VININC RAY I. QUINLIVAN DISTRICT 6, ST. CLOUD DR. E. I. RCCSTAD DISTRICT 9, DETROIT LAKES SI-IELDoN v. WOOD DISTRICT 5, MINNEAPCLIS HAROLD E. STASSEN HAROLD E. STASSEN, University Law school graduate, is the baby among governors. He is 32 years old, has broad shoulders, red hair and blue eyes. He Weighs 210 pounds and has a contagious smile. ln the last election cam- paign his youth and energy carried him over 20,000 Minnesota miles in his car bellowing into a back seat dictaphone between speeches. Result ..,. governor- ship for him and victory for the Republi- cans. fPiczu1'ed belonznj governor GUY sT.xNroN iforzn has been in the held of education all his life. I-Ie started teaching in the public schools of VN7isconsin after he had graduated from the University of VVisconsin in 1895. After a ycar's work at the University of Berlin, he got his Ph.D. at Columbia University. In 1933 he won the degree of Doctor of Literature from his alma mater. the Uni- versity of VVisconsin. having been honored in 1927, by an LL.D. from Lawrence col- lege. During the Wforld XVar President Ford was with George Creel's Committee on Public Information as director of civic and educational publications. I-Ie has taught history at Yale, the University of Illinois, and the University of Minnesota, where he was history instructor and Dean of the Graduate school for 25 years. In 1933, President Ford was awarded the diploma for distinguished service to sci- ence by the Minnesota chapter of Sigma Xi. He has twice been acting president of the University, in 1931 and 1932 and again in 1937 and 1938. I-Iis activities are many. For six years he was chairman of the board of editors of the American History Re- view. I-Ie was on the advisory council of the Guggenheim Foundation and on the staH of the Laura Spelman Rockerfeller Memorial in 1924 and 1925. This is the background and experience of the fifth president of the University of Minnesota. GUY STANTON FORD MLM A YoUNc impetuous fellow and you'd better keep your eye on melu said Guy Stanton Ford to the Board of Regents when he accepted the presidency last fall. And though his acceptance had climaxed a turbulent afternoon for the regents, there was rejoicing on the campus. President Ford is a favorite person with Minnesota students, few of whom have ever seen him except at a distance, but all of whom know him by his good works. Presi- dent Ford hates onions and cabbage and all foods that smell. Quote Mrs. Ford, "Otherwise he doesn't pay much attention to the food he eatsf, The white-haired head of the University likes airplanes. It pleases him to be able to Hy from place to place, for he is a busy man. For relaxation give President Ford a good sym- phony or an opera. I-Iis wide knowledge and Hne appreciation of music add to his enjoyment of both. I-Ie looks like a philosopher and he speaks the lan- guage of this generation. I-Ie is what some of his students call, "a swell guy." BOYNTO RALPH D.CASE LWAYS believing strongly in the possibilities for Women in medical research, DR. RUTH BOYN- 'roN has charge of the Student Health Service. Hundreds of students daily visit the Health Service for examina- tion or treatment, and a number of beds are maintained in the upper floors for more serious cases. Gardening and serving as secretary of the American Student Health Association do not keep Dr. Boynton too busy to carry on med- ical research to improve university con- ditions. HAIRIXIAN RALPH D. CASEY of the Department of Iour- nalism has recently returned from a sabbatical leave to England where he studied under a Guggenheim fellow- ship. Mr. Casey, one of the few jour- nalists ever to receive the fellowship, employed his leave in reseach concern- ing the propaganda methods of British political parties. It was in this favored country that he Hrst began his journal- istic career as a reporter on the Seattle Poxz-I11tell1'gezzcc1'. Besides his being recognized as a fine teacher of journal- ism, Mr. Casey is well known as an active journalist. He is at present edi- tor of the l0lll'71IIIIi577Z Qrmrterly. ELL KNOWVN as a champion of agricultural education, VV'AL'I'ER C. Corrliav, dean of the De- partment of Agriculture, is an expert on sheep husbandry for the United States Department of Agriculture. Numerous books and bulletins on live- stock production bear Dean Coifeyls name on the title page. In 1911, he served as a special agent on the Federal Tariff Board, and some years later was called to Washington as a member of President Coolidgeis Agricultural Con- ference. Dean Coffey is a member of the American Association for the Ad- vancement of Science, Alpha Zeta, Sigma Xi, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, academic fraternity. Miss IQATHARINE I. DENsFoRD, Professor of Nursing and Director of the School of Nursing, is probably the best person to see if you feel as though you are going to fall apart, because besides her duties here at Minnesota she is the chairman of the American Nurses Council and first vice president of the American Nurses Association. Miss Densford first taught history, but during the VVorld VVar, she took a course at the Vassar training camp and has since been more active in nursing than in history. it X it Egg, , new f it af: Q? X WALTER C.COFFEY KATHARINE DENSFORD I 5 u . ' 9 5 5 Q s 'Zi 5 A ' " 1 vw' 1 ,. fi- 0' 'Z' 81' . :J O -14 yi" 0 ,gf i Q' a 'Ld .fs I .. , ,gc 41'-ffl' '3lm64'jf.n as M F' 1 1 ' R-. f , 5 E W ,. n, 'I , 4 . K ' A my 'T ,'. ' 'N mf' al'-Q, s 7 ,I if . 'fx k :Koi I QA d iv , '-Q fs' ' J 'W 54222 v My . .5 ,Wg rf, , fi' 2 2' Y 5 1' bg if x " 'P' 'u f x 1 W ,I f 2? ,Qsf2f'f dx..4.sp,,,.J , , , K, gzwb 'sl' ,1 .1 'gg' , V 'ilhvf 3 . '19 l x 4' A. ff,fff"3 ' . , px . 5 ,N 'lv " 1 ,., . 1 " . Hn ' 9 , ,' ,ff iff ' -,k '??a':' " 'M 'Z-1' fu ff 'iff 95, 3545" ' H. - ,-,zfz v F' ffm J-if an X..,,.f?' E' - 2 Q. uf' .rug Ee," QWQQJ jf 6' 'a v X. ZMQW DR.HAROLD DIEHL EDWARD M. FREEMAN f .,.i -' 7- K s' ' ' K, 5 , A 2 HAROLD S. DIEHL, dean of the Medical Sciences, is the author of one of the University's most popular text books, Healzhful .Ll-Zllillg, used in the preventive medicine course. The book was written, Dean Diehl said, "for those who think too much about their health but lack knowledge of what is good or bad for them in the light of modern medical experiencef, In addition, Dean Diehl said that in his book he attempted to popularize medi- cine. It is his contention that people do not worry about things they under- stand, but that the unknown fills them with fear and apprehension. AN EXAIXIPLE of "local boy makes good" is Dean ED- XVARD M. FREEINIAN. Dean Freeman not only edited the 1898 Gopher himself, but is the only college dean to have been born in St. Paul, where his Col- lege of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Economics is located. I-le has done much to develop a wholesome college spirit on the Ag campus, and is responsible for the Little Red Oil Can, traditional award to the person who has done most for the school. He is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and a member of Sigma Xi and Phi Beta Kappa. MINNESOTA is fortu- nate in having for the Dean of its Law School EVERETT FRAsER. Dean Fraser is also a reporter on torts for the Ameri- can Law Institute, and he has gained the reputation of being the best quali- fied man in the country in common law. The dean has written many books on the law of property. A love of the out-of-doors, developed in his boyhood home on Prince Edward Island, mani- fests itself in his liking for camping, hunting, and Hshing. Dean Fraser re- ceived his position two years after coming here to teach in 1917. STUDENTS who have business with CARROLL GEDDES call him by his first name, for he graduated only ten years ago. Young as he is, Carroll fills one of the most important and de- manding positions in the student affairs oHice. As financial adviser to student organizations, Carroll lends his assist- ance to fraternity and sorority house managers and treasurers, for whomuthe plural of God is Geddesf' Whether it be the planning of a budget for a frater- nity kitchen, or advice in the purchase of a new house, Carroll is ready and willing to be of assistance at all times. EVERETT FRASE ARROLL GEDDES LLIAM F.LASBY A MINER LELAN M1NNEsoTA's Dentis- try School has seen many improvements under its progressive Dean, WILLIAM F. LAsBY. Dean Lasby was appointed in 1929. At this time he was labeled uno radical, autocratic, grandstandn leader, and he has helped to make his school one of the country's best. Pho- tography and golf are sidelines to Dean Lasby, who claims his profession as his main interest. During the World VVar he served as schools lieutenant colonel in the Army Dental Reserve Corps. Cv I-IENEVER he is not busy being the Dean of Administration in the Institute of Technology, Dean ORA MINER LELAND is working to keep his golf library and museum up to date. Dean Leland has very recently been made a member of the museum com- mittee of the United States Golf Asso- ciation and is a life member of the Council of the Society for the Promo- tion of Engineering Education, by vir- tue of his having been a past president of that council. AN EXPERT in the ever more important Held of radium, SAMUEL C. LIND, Dean of the Institute of Technology, studied with radium's co-discoverer, Madame Curie, in I9l0. When Dean Lind was called to Minne- sota, he was in the midst of an impor- tant experiment, and rather than inter- rupt his labors he brought with him to the University the f1Sl00,000 worth of radium with which he was working. He is the inventor of the Lind inter- changeable electroscope for radium measurements, and he originated the ionization theory of the chemical effects of radium rays. Before the formation of the Institute of Technology, which combined all the technical schools, Dean Lind was director of the School of Chemistry. He has edited the Iournal of Physical Chemistry since 1933. TRUE to his Scotch ancestry, Director MALCOLM S. MAC LEAN of the General College has a de- cided partiality to plaids. His job is perhaps the only one of its kind in the academic world. Though he is one of the youngest of the administrative of- Hcers of the University, he has already had considerable experience. He bum- med his way to Europe, attended the Sorbonne, experimented with hot fudge delights at a drug store fountain, set up a press while in California and ran his own newspaper, The Laguna Beach Life. He also worked for some time on a local newspaper. Last year he gave the annual Inglis lecture at Harvard. SAMUEL C.LIND MALCOLM S. MAC LEAN U v ' 1 T C . 1 in 'F' .a gw Styne, Yg- if S Ia, ' fsifwzfyrl. :M - H F Q 2 .1 if wi i M f - 5 Y' 1 if ,W , A 1 7 ,Un ,ww -fs A An gs 413' 22, Af, - ,,,.1z4 , ' "Q: " "" 1 ":'i-1512: :aff 5 'X , Q ,W Lf X' ici? -' V' ,z 1gz1z23i,5.e,:f.,. y- ' '. ff 1. , W 14 Xizf 96 QS 3:3 -122 J fggg -9,5 125 X of WILLIAM T. MIDDLEBROOK EDWARD E. NICHOLSON BUSINESS IXIANAGER for one of Minnesotals largest concerns is WILLIAM T. MIDDLEBIzooIc, Univer- sity comptroller. Through his oHice are transacted all service enterprises, invest- ments, and trust funds. Over ten mil- lion dollars a year in business transac- tions are under the supervision of Mr. Middlebrook, When he is not busy keeping the University in the black, Comptroller Middlebrook enjoys the seclusion and rest afforded him at his cabin retreat, where he can idle, hunt, and golf. cc, . U 11-IE student aH'a1rs oFH:e," said Dean of Student Affairs EDXVARD E. NIC!-IKTLFON, "like Topsy ljust growedf 5' Although certain broad disciplinary powers have been given him by the regents, it is as a liaison oflicer between faculty and students that Dean "Nick'y enjoys working. He al- ways likes to remember the year 1910, when be was sent by Governor lohn A. Iohnson on a special mission to Swe- den. One of the most complete Hles of Gophers is that kept by Dean Nichol- son since coming to the University from Nebraska in 1897 as a chemistry in- structor. The dean once said that he wished he would have a grandson who would come to the University and look over the complete forty years of his File, a real history of student activity at Minnesota. DEAN 'WESLEY E. PEIK is one of the few deans to be born in Minnesota. He took over his job as Dean of the College of Education upon the death of Melvin Haggerty in the fall of 1937, which makes him the most recently appointed University dean. Dean Peik started as a country school teacher earning S535 a month. His doc- tor's thesis is considered the most im- portant contribution from any source to the analysis of college curricula for the training of teachers. KEEPING in contact with 40,000 alumni is the tedious but pleasant job of ERNEST B. PIERCE, alumni Secretary. Through his job as oflicial Hmiddlemanv between the Uni- versity and its graduates, Mr. Pierce has grown to know personally thou- sands of alumni from many colleges of the University. He does considerable travelling, planning and attending alumni reunions all over the country, and is a member of the National As- sociation of Alumni Secretaries. The Alumni lflfeekly and the Alumnz'Dz'1'ec- tories are published by Mr. Pierce. ESLEYE.PEI NEST B.PIERCE v 1 f My vi. if 'Q' 4' J' Ks A , A QQ M1 an it I .,m. NA - -A nm Www. wfmzw x.f:w,.- - '-am HM in 36- . vw wx.. "' vi ,. 2 D' - -ae., A w'Z,SZ'.12ff2s-Alaxill. V , V gy wb, 4. aim mai - Q4 W,-.4,.,, .1 f V A " ef-1652, f 1 6 1 ,JS , 'db ., A age, .. ,l Nw ' .27 3 K 4 A, ,gi , -wliwiiy .ow Q' A-z --QM, ,af .q 'f 1 ,- 2,6 -2. -Q 45" 252 1,591-, RICHARD R.PR1CE ARLES H. ROGE 75-QQ H HE growth of the Extension Division of the University is due largely to the work of RICHARD R. Piucia, Director of Extension since 1913. In that year he came here from the University of Kansas to organize what is now one of the most important de- partments of the University of Minne- sota. The Extension division offers over seven hundred courses in both corre- spondence and night classes, which may be taken with credits toward a degree or for general enlightenment. Mr. Price is proud of the fact that he was born in Hafod, Wales, and that he is the head of the University Radio Committee. PTER he had estab- lished the pharmacy department at the University of West Virginia, CHARLES H. Rooms, Dean of the School of Pharmacy, came to Minnesota in 1917. It was not until 1936, however, that he was named dean. He is the author of I7101'g67lZ1-C' Phz11'mczccuZ1iczII Chemfslry, A Compefzaliufiz of PhlTI'771l7l'0g710,fy, Illa- zerfa Medica, and other pharmacy texts. He is a member of Sigma Xi and Rho Chi, honorary fraternities, and Acacia, academic fraternity. He is known in the community as an expert golfer, and was once president of the Midland Hills Club. R.oi'.xL R. Si-iurvrwiw is Assistant Dean for Student's Vlfork on the same campus where he taught mathematics as a senior in 1903. Dean Shumway takes a personal interest in the problems of all the students, and believes that today as never before they know what they want from college and are going to get it. During the day many things come up that demand that Dean Shumway have an extremely lib- eral sense of humor. He feels that edu- cators understand students' problems more than they once did. DEAN RUSSEL A. STEVENSON of the School of Business has 'Kgone placesv in this school since coming to Minnesota in 1926. Dean Stevenson originated the tomato can, annual award to the business student who has best served his school. As recreation, the Dean enjoys travelling and mountain climbing. Dean Steven- son has twice served the government, first as director of the Employment Stabilization Research Institute and again as an aid in the national rehabili- tation program. He is a member of Beta Gamma Sigma and Beta Alpha Psi, honorary fraternities, Delta Sigma Pi, professional fraternity, and Acacia, academic fraternity. ROYAL R. SHUMW RUSSEL A. STEVENS Q 55 9995. 4 1,7 Yu 1 A, V V ' T 4 1. TS'w't"hthk' " --.4 Qi HN T.TATE OMAS A. H. TEET 1-IEN the University College was established in 1930, IOI-IN T. TATE, a professor of physics, was named chairman. Because it is the most liberal plan yet adopted at Minnesota, the administration deemed it was neces- sary to place a liberal mind such as Dean Tate's at its head. Seven years later, when Dean I. B. Iohnson retired, Professor Tate was named dean of the College of Science, Literature, and Arts. Dean Tate was co-founder of the American Institute of Physics and was a member of the Science and Research Bureau during the VVorld War. It was partly through Dean Tate's efforts that a grant of 336,000 from the Rockefeller Foundation was made for the Univer- sity's new atom smasher. I-IBN others play, Trloixms A. I-I. TEETEIQ, Associate Direc- tor of the summer sessions, works. His business of making the budget for the summer sessions, hiring teachers, sign- ing payrolls, and contacting speakers for summer convocations leaves him little time for his favorite pastimes, hunting and fishing. Mr. Teeter is a licensed hydraulic engineer, and in the summer of 1922 he served as assistant engineer for the National Park Service. Through his efforts, thousands of stu- dents have been attracted to Minnesota from all over the United States and Canada. EING on the faculty of the University of Minnesota seems to run in the family of RODNEY M. WEST, who is registrar now, but was formerly a member of the chemistry faculty. Mr. West is the son of the late Willis M. West, professor of history at the University. The duties of registrar have greatly increased since Mr. West succeeded Mr. E. Bird Iohnson who retired several years ago. Mr. West is chairman of the University Printing Committee, but aside from this he has very little time for outside activities. UNIKVERSITH' DEAN and assistant to the president since 1934, IVIALCOLIXI VVILLEY,S special field is so- ciology, and in that capacity he edits the SOCli0Z0gZiCLZZ Review. Dean Willey has many duties which carry with them great responsibility. In addition to bringing the University outstanding personalities as convocation speakers, his job includes the granting of federal aid to needy students. Dean Willey was an investigator in 1931 for President I-Iooverls Research Committee on So- cial Trends. ODNEY M.WE ALCOLM WILL Q fs- if iv 23 'iff -ff THE ARMORY Medieval and modern rowers con- +ras'r in The armory and +l1e elec- frical engineering building. . . THE STUDENT G0 ERNMENT all-university council CHARITY BALL REFUGEE PLAN EDUCATIONAL MOVIES RADIO AFFILIATIONS Back row: Roderick Lawson, Ioseph Toner, Millard Troxell, William Durrenberger, Robert Anderson . . . . Second row: Ruth Bloomgrcn, David Cartivriglit, Martin Farkas, William Cowdry . . . . First row: Iames Keegan, Frances I-lealy, Alden Grimes, Lambert Stahler, Iohn Lawler . . . Not in picture: Iolin Burg .............. . . 1. Championing charity this year, the All- University Council, headed by Alden Grimes, originated the post-Christmas Collegiate Charity ball. Brightening Nicollet hotel with colors of colleges all over the country, the ball committee reserved half their tickets for students from eastern colleges. Proceeds from the two-band ball went to that part of the Coffman Memorial fund devoted to funds to be used for scholarships. Z. Never was the campus so vocal as when the All-U council proposed its plan to bring to the campus Hve or six oppressed students from Spain, China, Czechoslovakia and Germany to Hnish their education. Some students opposed. Most of the faculty approved. The council and the committee, chairmanned by Donald Rupp, refused to be discouraged. They have continued their campaign. 3. Academy award winning picture, "The Informer," was the Utrialu picture in a move to bring to the campus the best of some of the older productions. So successful were the showings of this first picture that the council, in cooperation with the visual education department and the Daily, has offered showings of about twelve more movies. Best attended was anti-war picture "All Quiet on the Western Frontf, 4. Part of the All-U Council is the recently organized Radio Affiliations committee aimed at coordinating student radio activity at the University. The committee hopes by its work to get more and better time on all commercial stations for student organizations. During the last year every Twin City station has signed a written agreement pledging cooperation with the University through the committee in airing all types of student programs. O t Q agrlcultural studen Back row: Ralph Smith, Robert Bingham, Luther Kjos, Harvey Hartxvig, Walter Talbert .... Second row: Marjorie Stowell, Iane Cavert, Fern Dahlgren, Robert Worcester .... First row: Fred Taylor, Donald Harrington, Mary Grace Anderson, H. Gordon Hanson, Ross Donehower .... Not in picture: Helen E. Olson ................. 1. Organization for the orientation of Ag campus freshmen is a new responsibility of the Ag student council. Last fall was only the second time that the Ag campus has carried on an independent program to help newcomers matriculating at the College of Agriculture. Though paralleling the activities of the main campus Freshman Week, the Ag student council added a few touches of its own. 2. Farm campus elections are now held ac- cording to the Hare system of proportional representation since the council adopted a new constitution late in winter quarter. An additional innovation brought about by the new constitution is that of having class heads and student officials begin their duties immediately after election instead of waiting until fall as was previously the custom. 3. lt's a wise government that allows freedom of speech. At the council-sponsored Razz banquet given each spring, the student body of the Agricultural college has a chance to air its grievances, and the council and faculty Find out what changes the students want. The new Social Coordinating committee on the farm campus is a result of last yearis Razz banquet. This year Ag students made an inter-campus trip to the Minnesota Union for their banquet. 4. Honors to outstanding seniors are accorded at the annual recognition assembly held every spring on the farm campus. At this assembly, put on exclusively by and for students, about-to-graduate upperclassmen who have been notable for scholarship and leadership during their undergraduate days are lauded, and the Dean Freeman leadership medal is presented. councll FRESHMAN WEEK NEW CONSTITUTION j I RAzz BANQUET RECOGNITION ASSEMBLY board ln cont rol of student puhllcatlons Back row: Arnold Canfield, Peter Schruth, Enid Dygert, Letitia Krey, Carroll Geddes .... Second row: Mitchell V. Charnley, Malcolm MacLean, Ralph Casey, Austin Dowell .... First row: Susie Van Sickle, Allan Wash, Robert McDonald .... Not in picture: Edward E. Nicholson, C. Gilbert Wrenn, Dale Yoder ..... ............ 1. Although the Board in Control of Student Publications receives little publicity about its work, it is a representative body elected by the students, and as such it directs and approves of the policies of the various all- university publications. It is in ultimate control of the type of work done by each of the staffs, and can force a publication to discontinue any procedure of which it does not approve. 2. Perhaps the hardest job that the Board has to do is choose the editors and business managers of the Daily, Ski-U-Mah, Gopher, and Literary Review. Each spring the Board receives from prospective candidates appli- cations which contain statements of eligibility and plans and policies which they intend to carry out. Each applicant appears before the Board and presents his platform, and from these applicants the Board selects the heads of the publications. 3. Throughout the year the Board supervises the management of the various publications. Budgets must be presented to the Board for approvalg each editor and business manager must make a monthly report on the progress and work of his staff, and plans for the future must be approved. Prohts from the publications are kept in a reserve fund which is controlled by the Board. 4. Each spring the Board of Publications re- wards the hard work of the staff members by giving a banquet and dance for the workers and their guests. After a good steak dinner, they relax and enjoy a few speeches and a hilarious razz sheet that is distributed. At this time also, gold keys are awarded to the seniors who have done work of outstanding merit. Gin .wx ...L-f' professional colleges' bookstore hoard Back row: Allan Raudenbush, I. Parry Morris, Ralph Rogers, Norman Icnscn, Ioseph Nathanson, Wallace """' Lien .... First row: Harold Smith, Charles Mann, Harold Maiers, Elting Comstock, Otto Zelner .... A: Not in picture: Kenneth Bickforcl, Ernest Heilman, William Brooke ....... 1 I I , I PROFIT SHARING I 1. Long envied by the students of other col- I N leges, the professional students are fortunate in that they have a co-operative bookstore 3 I . which reduces considerably the expenses of their education. A person can join the book- -W-b--W . W -W --I store for a small fee, and then all profits from the sale of books are divided among the members according to the amount of their purchases. lt has been estimated that if an f'T'T'--'-TTTT-TTTTTMT--TI engineering student joins when he is a freshman and buys all his books from the book- store, he can pay for his senior year books from the dividends he receives. s I E I 2. This co-operative bookstore was originally NAME CHANGE I the Engineers' Bookstore, but when it combined with the Business School Bookstore ' I I w last year, it changed its name to the Professional Colleges' Bookstore. The name was J I nu,-,,,,.,,,.,,..,.-.M selected from those submitted in a contest. fi -I 3. Control of the Bookstore is vested in the I Professional Colleges, Bookstore Board. The board supervises the management and the I policies of the staff. The board also has the power to declare dividends from the profits. I 1 I I BOARD'S' WORK 4. The bookstore sells stationery, books, lab- oratory equipment, and instruments to all students, but it deals particularly in engineering, medical, dental, nursing, and business material. One of the functions of the Bookstore is to serve as an outlet for the publications of the University Press. It is the only place that many of the faculty's books and pamphlets may be obtained. 1 . I I , - ,,..,4,,.j '-" ---I I I I STORE'S SUPPLIES I Back row: Howard Hoese, Sidney Mandel, Norman Iensen, Gordon Peterson, Morris Lcibovitz .... First row: Iames Keegan, Mary Louise Roll, Bernard Rucks, Vera Munson .... Not in picture: Russell Stevenson, Ernest Heilman . .....,. . . . . "Miss SCRIGGINS, take a letter." Young future business men and women get preparation and point- ers in the Business school. All members of the school are automatically mem- bers of the organization and they get experience in administration by partici- pating in the activities of the board. Board members are outstanding stu- dents in the school elected by their fel- low classmen. The job of the board is to supervise the school's functions. They manage the bookstore, plan and put over social events and act as an intermediary between the faculty and the students. hoard of associated business students nurses self overnment association Back row: Dolly Maas, Lois Tupper, Marjorie Sorenson, Marcia Draves, Eleanor Weyer .... Second row: Margaret Larson, Elizabeth Schaar, Ruthe Worthen, Audra Bush .... First row: Frances Bentley, Esther Barrett, Ann Maertz .,.............. EXECUTIVE BODY for student nurses is the Nurses Self Gov- ernment Association made up of nurses from University hospital, General hos- pital in Minneapolis and Miller hospi- tal in St. Paul. Each hospital has its own house council including the presi- dent, a social chairman and the presi- dents of the class. These hospital coun- cils chose representatives to the central body, the Nurses Self Government Association. One of the high-lights of the social season is the annual winter formal at the Curtis hotel. SE N I 0 o "t :rn 'Phi .o 1 I fl- rw- -"TN ll Cs. ...il W Ella .at ROBERT ABRAHAMSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Theta Delta Chig Alpha Phi Chig Ag. Ed. Club. EDMUND ANDERSON, I3.S., Parkville. Virginia Iunior College. Rangers Clubg Forestry Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A. ....... . MARY G. ANDERSON, B.S., Duluth. College of St. Scholastica. Kappa Deltag Phi Upsilon Omicrong H. E. A.g Punchinello Playersg Ag. Y. W. C. A.g Ag. Student Council .......... VIRGINIA H. ANDERSON, B.S., St. Paul. Gamma Omicron Betag H. E. A.g Ag. Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A.g Home Ec. Day, Chairman elg Ag. Student Council 2-3. .......... . WARREN R. ANDERSON, B.S., Houston, Bethel Iunior College, Hamline University. Ag. Ed. Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A ........ DEANE ARNY, B.S., Pine Bend. FarmHouseg Alpha Zetag Plant Industry Club. . . ROSELYN M. BAN, PLS., Hib- bing. Hibbing Iunior College. I-Iestiang Rangers Clubg Ag. Y. W. C. A.g I-I. E. A .......... LOIS BARTLETT, BS., Du- luth. Duluth Iunior College. Gamma Omicron Betag H.E. A., Council. ......... . ERNEST BAUGHMAN, I5,S., Pine River. Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Zetag Phoenixg Ag. Ed. Clubg Ag. Y.M.C.A., Cabinetg Honor Case Committee. MARY E. BLAZIER, B.S., Min- neapolis. Phi Upsilon Omicrong I-I. E. A.g Ag. Y. VV. C. A. HELEN G. BORN, B.S., Min- neapolis. Gamma Omicron Betag Phi Upsilon Omicron, presi- dent Llg Omicron Nug Mortar Boardg Eta Sigma Upsil-ong H. E. A4 H. E. Councilg Ag. Student Councilg Honor Case Commit- teeg Peace Councilg Minnecong Singers. .... . BERTHA BOUQUET, I5.S., Caledonia. College of St. Teresa. Gamma Omicron Betag H. E. A.g Ag. Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A.g Farm Chorus. . . MARGARET C. BOYSEN, ILS., Pelican Rapids. Iowa State College. Ag. Y. W. C. A.g H.E.A.g Hestiang W. A. A ......... MAXINE BRADLEY, B.S., Min- neapolis. ......... . DAVID L. BRINK, Bs., sr. Paul. Tau Phi Deltag Alpha Zetag Xi Sigma Pig Phoenixg Lin- naean Clubg Ag. Student Councilg Forestry Day Association. HELEN L. BUEHLER, I3.S., Minneapolis. H. E. A.g Ag. Y. W. C. A.g VV. S. G. A. . . MARGARET CAMBRAY, B.S., St. Paul. ........ . CLIFFORD E. CHRISTENSON, B.S., Murdock. FarmHouseg Alpha Zetag Plant Industry Club. RICHARD CLARY, B.l3.A. in Ag., Staples. Alpha Gamma Rhog Ag. Y. M. C.A.g Ag. Stu- dent Councilg Homecoming. ..... . JACK H. CONLEE, B.s., spo- kane, Washington. Principia College. Alpha Gamma Rho. . CAROLYN G. COOK, Bs., Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Betag Phi Upsilon Omicrong H. E. A.g Ag. W'. S. G. A., Presidentg W. S. G. A., Boardg Cap and Gown Councilg Ag. Y. W. C.A ..... ELIZABETH COX, I3.S., St. Paul.VKappa Deltag I-I. E. A.g Punchinello Players 2-43 Ag. Y. VV. C. A .......... 1osEPH F. CUMMINS, B.s., Adams. Alpha Gamma Rhog Ag. Ed. Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A.g Wrestling 1-2. ........ . FERN V. DAHLGREN, HS., Shakopee. Gamma Omicron Betag Phi Upsilon Omicrong Omi- cron Nug H. E. A.g Gopher 4-H Clubg Ag. Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 33 Ag. Student Council 4. . . . . . . -girl I l:.x1'wiiuxr1f.x1lNC with nitrogen 'tml ii. t-llerts fm glasses and plants is one ul IHC protects li students in 1'fn'esl,i'y who are lL'.KI'IIll'lg hon- rn .ig-ply he lan-st l1iel'lmfls ill. lI1vllli,'l'Il lm't'sti'5. l,.ani,lsc:iplng .mt icning :irc .also studied for practical purposes ot .lg plicariim. lhis wiwrli cruises in the spring .il each 3'L'.'lI lK'llL'll tlu- Im'i'slel's lt-.ire lui llitu luspectixi, Ili.-lil trips rich mltt lllt'IIl li, Itasca lailt. lass l..llxc: .mil points liirrrw 1, ill I lctti :inn tv I tml tri' it 'tit "l'i'i' 1 th in li ti uit nut lrul totilst- in liwii. ac ii it li ti nt' ntitrti-iii tal.. tai .ii inet i i in tru it it in st-uint lllxl H :hint fi i x ll tit ri ivfllylk- l ri. li i--ti. 'Ii i . i l I i.it1tl I l.4I.-l .iii it 1.x, 1- aigreafe iiaatlaaae DONNA 1. DAVIS, Bs., isis- marck, North Dakota. North Dakota State College. Kappa Kap- pa Gamma ........... BEN DIETZ, B.S., New Prague. Gopher 4-H Club, Block and Bridle, Lodgcrs League, Ag. Y. M. C. A. ......... . BETTY R. DYGERT, B.S., Min- neapolis. Alpha Chi Omega. ...... . RALPH ENGELSTAD, B.A., Kasson. Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag. Y. M. C. A., Block and Bridle, Punchinello Players, Iunior Dairy Science ..... EDNA M. IENGVALL, Bs., Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Mortar Board, XV. S. G. A., H. E. A., Ag. Y. VV. C. A., Cabinet, H. E. Council, lunior Ball, Honor Case Committee, Minnecon. IOHN M. FITZGERALD, B.S., Hancock. Lodgers League, Ag. Y. M. C. A., International Rela- tions Clubg Ag. Economic Relations Club, Track, Swimming. PHYLLIS GOUGH, B.S., St. Cloud. St. Cloud Teachers College. Phi Upsilon Omicrong Pi Lambda Theta, Omicron Nu, Eta Sigma Upsilon, I-I. E. A., Hestian, Council, XV. S. G. A., Cap and Gown, Ag. Y. W. C. A., Band 2--lg Singers 2 ......... GEORGE M. E. GUSTAFSON, B.S., Superior, VVisconsin. Superior State Teachers College. Forestry Club, Cosmopolitan Club ...... MYRNA HALLMAN, B.S., Glenwood. Mankato State Teachers College. . . . . LLOYD C. HALVORSON, B.S., Milan. Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Iunior Dairy Science, Ag. Y. M. C. A .......... RALPH L. HALVERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Iunior Dairy Science, M. S. C. S., Dairy Debating Team ............ IOHN B. HANKS, B.S., Elmore. Alpha Gamma Rho, Block and Bridle Club, Gopher 4-H Club, Ag. Y. M. C. A., Cabinet, Ag. Economics Club, Ag. Club Com- IHISSIOII. ......... . CARLETON M. HANSON, B.S., Graceville. Farml-louse, Plant Industry Club, Block and Bridle, Gopher 4-H Club, Lutheran Students Association, Ag. Student Council .......... LLOYD C. HANSON, B.S., Graceville. FarmHouseg Lutheran Students Association, Ir. So- ciety of Agronomy, Block and Bridle, Gopher 4-H Club, Ag. Y. M. C. A. ......... . JAMES E. HILTON, iss., Mm- neapolis. Xi Sigma Pig Forestry Club, M. S. C. S., Gopher Peavey. . ....... . . ALLAN M. HOFF, Bs., Fergus Falls. FarmHouse, Gopher 4-H Club, Block and Bridle, Ag. Club Commission, Ag. Union Board, Union Board of Gover- nors, Punchinello Players 3. ...... . PHILIP L. HUNTLEY, B.S., Hill City. Syracuse University. Forestry Club, Gopher 4-H Club, Ag. Y. M. C. A., Cabinet, Band ....... NAETALIA HURLEY, B.S., St. Paul. Zeta Tau Alpha, H. E. A., Council ..... DOROTHY M. IAMESON, B.S., Littlefork. University of Washington. Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Phi Chi Delta, Ag. Y. XV. C. A., YV. S. G. A., H. E. A., Council, Ag. Election Board 3. . RUSSELL G. JOHNSON, BS., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. Forestry Club, Ag. Y. M. C. A. RUTH A. IOHNSON, B.S., Du- luth. Battle Creek College. Ag. Y. W. C. A., H.E. A. . . HOWARD s. IONES, Bs., sr. Paul. Ag. Y. M. C. A., Tennis I-4 ...... RUTH KARLBERG, B.S., St. Paul. Gamma Omicron Betag Phi Upsilon Omicron, Eta Sigma Upsilon, H. E. A., Ag. Y. NV. C. A., VV. S. G. A., H. E. A., Council, Ag. Student Council, Singers. .... . ROY KESKITALO, B.S., Vir- ginia. Virginia Iunior College. Rangers Club .... 1 rl iii 1 li lilt O T' .1 .. ,Lay .- 7-. ,.,-N ,HW W - L ,.. A. fy , .-,X L. 1 . . , N N JV, it ,tt ui ul.- L L I-.- -- D RUTH KITTLESON, B.S., St. Paul. Delta Gammag Phi Upsilon Omicrong Ag. Y. VV. C. A. l-45 W.S.G.A.g Boardg Pinaforeg Punchinello Players. . MARY M. KLINKA, B.S., Min- neapolis. H. E. A.g Ag. Y. W. C. A ...... MAURICE L. KOESTER, B.S., Sabin. Moorhead State Teachers College. Alpha Gamma Rhog Plant Industry Clubg Iunior Dairy Scienceg Punchinello Playersg Gopher 4-H Club, Ag. Y. M. C. A., Cabinetg Baseball. MILTON KRAL, B.S., Cudahy, Wisconsin. Forestry Club ........ CATHERINE P. LAIOIE, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi Beta ....... GOODMAN K. LARSON, B.S., Madison. La Crosse State Teachers College, South Dakota State College. Tau Phi Deltag Gobblersg Forestry Clubg Wildlife Managers Clubg Minnesota Bird Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A.g Foun- dation Ball, Forestry Day Associationg Scabbard and Blade, Cadet OfFicers Club ......... RUSSELL E. LARSON, B.S., Minneapolis. ......... . SHIRLEY LARSEN, B.S., Min- neapolis. Ag. Y. W. C. A.3 H. E. A ...... KIRK LAWTON, B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Zetag Linnaean Clubg Student For- umg Ag. Royal Dayg Ag. Y. M. C. A.g International Relations Clubg Social Coordinating Committee, American Student Un- iong All-Ag. Stag. ...,..,. . A. LESTER LERUD, B.S., Twin Valley. FarmHouse. Alpha Zetag Gopher 4-H Clubg Block and Bridle, Plant Industry Clubg Lutheran Students Association. LOUISE LIGI-ITNER, B.S., St. Paul. W. S. G. A., Ag. Y. W. C. A., H. E. A .... MARGARET LIND, B.S., Win- throp. Sigma Phi Etag H. E. A.g Gopher 4-H Clubg Lutheran Students Association, Ag. Y. VV. C. A., Cabinet .... ARDIS LINDEBORG, B.S., Norway, Michigan. Bethel Iunior College. I-I. E. A.g Ag. Y. W. C. A.3 League of Evangelical Students. .... . JANE E. LYDON, B.S., Minne- apolis. Chi Omegag Newman Club l-23 W. S. G. A., Freshman Council. ......,.. . RAGNHILD MAGNUSSON, B.S., Virginia. Virginia Iunior College. . . . . ELAINE P. MANIKOWSKE, B.S., Minneapolis. Y.VV. C. A. I-33 Northrop Club, Freshman Week 4g Senior Advisory Board 3-43 Bib and Tuckerg XV. S. G. A., Board Z-35 H. E. A. 2-35 Singersg U. Symphonyg W.A.A. WALTER K. MARTTILA, B.S., Tower. Virginia Iunior College. Rangers Clubg Wildlife Man- agers Clubg Hockey 4. ....... . WILLIAM S. MARVIN, B.S., Warroad. Plant Industry Club ....... LOREN A. MC DONALD, B.S., Park Falls. Tau Phi Deltag Gobblersg Xi Sigma Pig Silver Spur, Forestry Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A ....... KATHRYN MC WILLIAMS, B.S., South St. Paul. H. E.A.g Ag. Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 25 Punchinello Players ......... KENNETH P. MILLER, B.S., Northfield. Alpha Gamma Rhog Blocl-1 and Bridle, Iunior Dairy Scienceg Gopher 4-H Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A.g Ag. Club Com- mission, Ag. Royal Day, chairmang Ag. Student Council 2-3, president 3, Social Coordinating Committee. . . . . ROBERT MORLEY, B.S., Crtookston. Forestry Club 1-4, Lodgers League 3-4, Pioneer Hall Social Council. ....,.,, , MARTIN NEGAARD, B.B.A. in Ag., Gonvick. ......,, , RUSSELL T. NELSON, B.S., Marine-on-St. Croix. Plant Industry, Block and Bridleg Ag. Y. M. C. A.g Lodgers League. .... . l xxiix t li it it tum th llxl ltl 4 in 41 xx 1 Nh it irjfllll li Itl uh C1 it ll ll limit tl Ntllltt tytxxllti I h xx I1 lun Illlli it lh I1 trtvu nt l Xttii nm :intl IJ: lltthit lx x I !1.i..s. khrtl ol tht IIIXINIUII ol .Xgron mx ll liitl in is fm ul tht .igiitultuiitl w"ITX.Vl,ltVIIN1l' th I ml hu itil llu mit IlI1IllllIlrlI C 'f' :J 2 Ti To ff" 'W A 'A' T 'A 'ii In i 1 'lj .... L.. . ,4 ,E cg! s. .- .- NJ WARREN H. NORD, B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Zetag Voyageursg Wildlife Managers Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A. ......... . HELEN NORELIUS, B.S., Lu- verne. 'Zeta Tau Alpha, presidentg Ag. Y. W. C. A.g I-I.E. A. BERNICE I. OAS, B.S., Minne- apolis. H. E. A.g Ag. Y. W. C. A ...... MORRIS V. OLSON, B.S., XVelch. Xi Sigma Pig Voyageursg Forestry Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A. GEORGE PATRIAS, B.S., Hold- ingforcl. St. Iohn's University. M. S. C.S ..... I AGNES PAULEY, B.S., Hib- bing. Hibbing Iunior College. Sigma Phi Etag I-I.E.A.g Ag. Y. W. C. A.g Gopher 4-H Club ....... VIRGINIA M. PEOPLES, B.S., Oak Park, Illinois. Delta Zeta, presidentg Kappa Phig Fine Arts Cluhg Punchinello Playersg Riding Clubg H. E. A.g University Christian Councilg Wesley Foundation Councilg Masquersg Singers 1-4. ......... . CALVIN E. PEDERSON, B.S., Starbuck. Luther College. FarmHouse. . . . . DONALD F. PETERSON, B.S., Waseca. FarmHouseg Plant Industry Club ..... HELEN M. PETERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. ......... . LIVEN A. PETERSON, B.S., Virginia. Virginia Iunior College. Wildlife Managers Clubg Rangers Club. ........ . WINNIFRED A. PETERSON, B.S., St. Paul. Gamma Omicron Beta ..... . ELEANOR PETRONIO, B.S., Mount Vernon, New York. Gamma Omicron Betag Ag. Y. W. C. A., Cabinetg H. E. A.3 W. S. G. A.g Minnecon, Business Managerg Punchinello Players ....... HOWARD A. POST, B.S., Min- neapolis. Voyageursg Forestry Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A.g George Williams Clubg Social Coordinating Committeeg Student Faculty Reception Committee 4g Fortnightly Cabinet 1-43 Ag. Social Coordinating Committeeg Transfer Student Party Committee 4g Freshman Foresters Corporationg Gopher Peavey. . . . MARIORIE POWLES, B.S., St. Paul. Gamma Omicron Betag Phi Upsilon Omicrong Phi Chi Deltag H. E. A.g Y. W. C. A., Cabinet ..... DOROTHY RAMSTAD, B.S., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. Pi Beta Phi. . . . . PAUL E. RAMSTAD, B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Gamma Rhog Phi Lambda Upsilong M. S. C. S. GEORGE G. ROADFELDT, B.S., Salol. Itasca Iunior College. FarmHouseg Gamma Sigma Deltag Alpha Zetag Plant Industry Cluhg Gopher 4-I-I Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A. ......... . IOSEPI-IINE ROSENHEIMER, B.S., Slinger, Wisconsin. University of Wisconsin. Ag. Y. W. C.A ............ MARIORIE A. SAMUELSON, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Upsilon Omicrong VV. S. G. A., Boardg H. E. A., Board. ..... .... . . PHILIP M. SAUTIER, B.S., Chicago, Illinois. University of Illinois. M. S. C. S.g Wrestling I. IEAN E. SCHELLENBERGER, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Zetag H. E. A.g Ag. Y. W. C. A. . ROBERT R. SCHUTZ, B.S., Fair Oaks, California. Macalester College. Alpha Gamma Rhog Plant Industry Clubg Debate ....... IONE SCHWARTZ, B.S., Hib- bing. Hibbing Iunior College. Rangers Clubg H. E. A.g Hestian. 39 'F O JU KURT S. SEALANDER, B.S., Kenmore, New York. University of Buffalo. Chi Phig Forestry Club ............ DONALD F. SEEBACH, B.S., Red Wing. Forestry Club .....,.. OREN R. SHELLEY, B.S., Han- ska. Alpha Zetag Lodgers Leagueg Block and Bridleg Ag. Y. M. C. A. ......... . ARDEN F. SHERF, B.S., Min- neapolis. Alpha Gamma Rhog Plant Industry Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A ........' .... MARGARET I. STEPHEN, B.S., Luverne. Gamma Omicron Betag Punchinello Playersg H.E.A.g Farm Catholic Confraternityg Minnecon. . . ROY H. STUTZMAN, B.S., Newport. Alpha Gamma Rho, presidentg Plant Industry Clubg Punchinello Playersg Ag. Y. M. C. A ...... HENNING W. SWANSON, B.S., Adams. Alpha Gamma Rhog Phoenixg Gopher 4-H Clubg Ag. Ed. Clubg Wesley Foundationg Social Coordinating Com- mitteeg Ag. Y. M. C. A., presidentg Ag. Student Councilg Wrestling l-2. ........ , EUGENE TOMLINSON, B.S., Hector. Parml-louseg Plant Industry Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A.g Punchinello Players. ...... . . FLORENCE A. TOWNE, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Betag H. E. A.g Ag. Y. VV. C. A., Cabinetg Minnecon, business manager 4 .... HAROLD G. VON LEHE, B.S., Le Sueur. Punchinello Playersg Ag. Ed. Clubg Ir. Dairy Scienceg Gopher 4-H Clubg Lodgers Leagueg Ag. Y. M. C. A.g Track 2-4. ERWIN I. WAMHOFF, B.S., Utica. Farml-louseg Plant Industry Clubg Ag. Ed. Clubg Pun- chinello Playersg Gopher 4-H Club ...... KATHERIN L. WEBER, B.S., Wayzata. Hamline University. Ag. Y. W. C. A., Boardg Ag. W. A. A., presidentg H. E. A.3 Minnecon .... . W. BRUCE WEBER, B.S., Belle- ville, Illinois. Purdue University. Chi Phig U. Camera Clubg Forestry Club. ........ . ROBERT M. ADAMS, B.l3.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta Thetag Eta Beta Pig Marxist Clubg So- ciety for Advancement of Managementg Leadership Training Courseg Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 2-43 All-U Council Waiters Sur- vey, chairman .......... HOMER S. AINSWORTH, B,B.A., Minneapolis. Phalanxg Phoenixg Fortnightly Cabinetg Y. M. C. A., Cabinet ....... . IAMES S. ALLISON, B.B.A., Hibbing. Hibbing Iunior College. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Ran- gers Club ........... MALCOLM A. AMUNDSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. St. Olaf College. . . . . . CAROLYN ANDERSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Phig Business Women's Club. . h IOHN A. ANDERSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Advertising Clubg Basketballg Golf. . . . ARVID C. ANTEROINEN, B.B.A., Kenyon. Lodgers Leagueg Y. M. C. A.g Dailyg Singers 2-4. .......... . ' A l GEORGE P. AULD, B.B.A., De- troit, Michigan. Phi Delta Thetag Alpha Phi Chig Ski-U-Mah. ANDREW D. BAILEY, B.B.A., St. Paul. . ...... . . RICHARD B. BARNES, B.B.A., Proctor. Duluth Iunior College. Acaciag Beta Alpha Psi. . HELEN D. BARTL, B.B.A., South St. Paul. , , , , I . lx Sl'l'I'l of the endless col- umns vi hgtires .intl the wgtiwiings ot students that the Stix course is .lXVl:lll, it isn't :ts tliilirtilt :is it looks wlit-n you liiiw those mt-cliqinieil itiggtrils, the ezilctilqitiiig nifi- ehines, tu do your adding, stil.itt'.xiIiIig. multiplying, xintl flivitliug lim' you. The statistics lziborgttory is Filled with tlitst- iuztehint-s on which the statistics :incl gircotiiitiiig l sttitli-ms worli tlitir piwilileiiis. ,JI I I ls rt t.'im1l,rtttig illlllltlt it lil tion-. stutltgnts tit tatrelii no use the run, inaeliiiie. .i Qrttii!'illt.il ti t'oiiir,ii'-ii-to that Q-wrt: f' it l into troops gtceonliiig Ltr the ,msitiftti ot Iittl., it-iles 5 that Itiv lt en ptliielit-il in litem. llils ui.iei'iir.' Is ilclls- l ii title mi tztlliilatirig sl.tK1:llf" i' Q- it iiii t tru l 1 l tri tis :lt 1l1C.illvvI1s ml . ll T' D i 'Y' T7 1' 'M fn if-S fl 1141 ELL. Q. it usl. sz. ELEANOR 1. BENDA, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Busi- ness XVomen's Club ......... WALTER H. BENSON, B.B.A., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . RUSSELL G. BLIXT, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Mortar and Ball 1-4, Pershing Rifles 1, R. O. T. C. DANNY BLOMBERG, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Phi Epsilon, president, Interfraternity Coun- cil, Y. M. C. A., Gym Team, 1, Cheerleader 1-4 .... LINC BOHLANDER, B.B.A., Billings, Montana. University of Montana. Phi Delta Theta. LUTHER E. BOIE, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi. . . IOHN R. BOYD, BRA., Alex- andria. Golf 3 .......... ROBERT R. BRADFORD, B.B.A., Austin. Delta Upsilon, president 4, Phoenix, Grey Friar, Advertising Club, Gavel Club, Gopher Party Chairman, Interfraternity Council, Sophomore Ball, chairman, Iunior Ball, Collegiate Charity Ball, Freshman Week, Homecoming, Foun- clation Ball, Interfraternity Ball, Fraternity VVeek. . . . BERNEICE L. BRIGGS, B.B.A., Ostrantler. Business Womenls Club. .... . CHARLES A. BROWN, B.B.A., Olivia. Football, 1-3 ......... 1. ROBERT BRUCE, B.B.A., si. Paul. Phi Gamma Delta, president, Grey Friar, Scabbard and Blade, Interfraternity Council, president 4, Homecoming 2-3, Freshman W'eek 2-3, Senior Prom, Fraternity Week Committee, Union Drive, R. O. T. C. ...... . MARGARET BUCKLE, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi Beta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Women's Club, Y. W. C. A. ...... . WILLIAM H. BURGESS, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta Theta, Eta Delta Beta, Silver Spur, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet Z-3, president 4, Homecoming, Iunior Ball, Grey Friar, Representative Minnesotan Committee, 3, Union Drive, All-U Council Magazine Agency Committee, Social Coordinating Committee, Track 2 ..... MARGARET A. CARLSON, B.B.A., Deer River. ....... . DAVID P. CARTWRIGHT, B.B.A., Morris. Delta Upsilon, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Iron Wedge, Phoenix, Y. M. C. A., 1-4, Cabinet, 3, Gavel Club, House Managers Association, Homecoming, 3, Iunior Ball, Collegiate Charity Ball 4, Foundation Ball 3, All-U Council 4, Fraternity Week, R. O. T. C. 1-2 .... IANET CHRISTOFFERSON, B.B.A., St. Paul. Gamma Phi Beta. . , . . . ELMER S. CONOVER, B.13.A., Minneapolis. Beta Alpha Psi, Phalanx, Y. M. C.A., Cabinet. LOUIS J. COOKE, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Football 1, Swimming 1, Wrestling 1. . . I. PATRICK COSGROVE, B.B.A., Superior, Wisconsin. Superior State Teachers College. MELVA J. COULTER, B.B.A., Mankato. Mankato State Teachers College. Delta Delta Delta, W. S. G.A., Y.W.C.A., Business Women's Club. . . LORRAINE DAHLSTROM, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Y. W. C. A., Business Women's Club. . DOROTHY O. DANIELSON, B.B.A., Waubun. Hamline University. .... . IUDSON P. DIEHL, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Alpha Psi. ..... . ALBERT H. DINSMORE, B.B.A., Owatonna. ...... . . l 41 PX ,1 -1 as 4 -1, , F., 51, f-Z., '.' l . J.. L J.. ELT. .C X., L.,- CLARK L. DWELLE, B.B.A., Minot, North Dakota. Minot State Teachers College. Beta Alpha Psi ........... SIGURD T. DYRLAND, B.B.A., Rock Creek. Northwestern Theological Seminary. Delta Sigma Pig Y. M. C. A.g Lodgers Leagueg Singersg Minnesotans. . LUDWIG EDSTROM, B.B.A., Sauk Rapicls. Beta Gamma Sigma ...... IOHN C. ELDER, B.B.A., Du- luth. Duluth Iunior College. ..... . NORMAN W. ERICKSON, B.B.A., Fargo, North Dakota. Concordia College. Commons Club ............ TEMPE M. ERICKSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Deltag Y. W. C.A.g W.S.G.A.g Phi Chi Deltag Business VVomen's Club ....... RAYMOND H. FADNER, B.B.A., Laurium, Michigan. ..... . . LYLE F. FARROW, B.B.A., Little Falls. Alpha Kappa Psig Beta Alpha Psi .... MARVIN P. FREDGANT, B.B.A., St. Paul. Mu Beta Chi. HERBERT K. FRENTZ, B.B.A., Mankato. Mankato State Teachers College. Phi Delta Thetag Basketball 3 ......... DONALD H. GABBERT, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phalanxg George Williams Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Track 1 ......... DUANE E. GALEN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Psig Phalanxg Phoenix, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet, Tennis ..... ..... DONALD W. GATES, B.B.A., Faribault. Kappa Sigmag Advertising Club. . . . . MICHAEL T. GEARY, B.B.A., St. Paul. ......... . IANE A. GILGOSH, B.B.A., Minneapolis. ...... . DONALD GILMER, B.B.A., Delano. Beta Theta Pig Phoenixg Iron NVeclgeg Eta Delta Betag Homecoming, Chairman 4, Sophomore Ballg Collegiate Charity Ballg Union Drive. ....... . LEE GRANT, B.B.A., Mott, North Dakota. Sigma Nug Track 2 ...... IRENE GUISE, B.B.A., Minne- apolis. Phi Deltag Business Womens Club ..... MEADE M. HARMER, B.B.A., Farmington. Carleton College. Beta Alpha Psi. GERALD L. HARTSON, B.B.A., Lyle. Delta Sigma Pig Silver Spur, Commerce Ball 3, 45 Common Peoples Ball 33 Business Banquet 35 Stockhold- ers 3 ..... . . . . . . . KATHLEEN M. H A S L E T T, B.B.A., St. Paul. Business Women's Club. . . . . LAWRANCE K. HEALY, B.B.A., Spring Valley. St. Marys Collegeg Chi Phig Newman Clubg Y. M. C. A. ....... . RUSSELL C. HEDLUND, B.B.A., Willmar. Alpha Kappa Psi. . . . . . GEORGE HERMANSON, B.B.A., Boyd. ....... . . lm llll Nllilil 'VXI-ll XI H112-XliK'Nll XT Img pmtltltr-.I ,I mimi lillt-il witli 1'j.pexvrilt:r., tllt'tapli..ncs iitl t-tliplmm-s -in which Llut typing .tml illllI'lll.lll1l AIU- ilt-ms gm III'.lCllkL'. ln tlit' lw.lcltgl'uLil'1tl ul lllk' jutltlre in 51.1, ...gig the Iilmg omlinnets tusccl Ivy the Nl1CI'Cl-H'l1ll mayors. There is .1 nuysterjv Lmluillt the moiii. liowcgxer. ' mo lypvt,xx'i1ftnx -I1s.1m'lt'.xl't-il this wir in spite ol 4I'tll1l XX'.llvQlI1ll1. 7 'F i lar TTT ,QT ' "hy ,ffm il. f se, -. il.. X5 Q EDWARD HETLAND, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Psi ....... ROBERT W. HIGGINS, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Burlington Iunior College. Y. M. C.A. . . WALDEMAR A. HILL, B.B.A., Mahtowa. Students Forumg Student Allianceg Farmer-Labor Clubg Singers 23 Track 1, 2. ...... . WILLARD C. HOAGBERG, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Pi Tau Sigma ...... HOWARD HOESE, B.B.A., Glencoe. I-Iamline University. Alpha Kappa Psi, presidentg Beta Alpha Psi, president: International Relations Clubg Students Allianceg Board of Associated Business Students 3-45 Commerce Bally Business School Banquet Committeeg Baseball. . . EVELYN M. I-IOLTON, B.B.A., Minneapolis, Phi Omega Pig Business Women's Clubg Panhel- lenic Councilg Y. W. C. A ........ HERBERT L. HUGHES, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Upsilong Alpha Phi Chi. . . . . IUNE I. IACOBSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Business VVomen's Clubg W.A.A.g Y. W. C. A.g NV. S. G. A. ......... . IRA W. IEFFERY, B.B.A., St. Paul. Sigma Alpha Mug Y. M. C. A.g Menorahg Board of Asso- ciated Business Studentsg Freshman Week Z-3, chairman 4g Freshman Frolicg Iunior Ball, Business School Banquetg Com- merce Ballg Collegiate Charity Bally Stockholders Meetingg Ski-U-Mah ........... HAROLD B. IENSEN, B.B.A., Sleepy Eye. Acaciag Beta Gamma Sigmag Indo-American Clubg Lodgers League .......... NORMAN C. IENSEN, B.B.A., Stanley, North Dakota. Alpha Kappa Psig Mortar and Ballg Beta Gamma Sigmag Board of Associated Business Studentsg R. O. T. C.g Professional Colleges Bookstore Board, Business School Book Exchange. ....... . WINSTON E. IEWSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Sigma Phig Commons Clubg Band I-4g Drum Major 2-4 ........... BENIAMIN E. IOHNSON, B.B.A., St. Paul. Delta Kappa Epsilong Mortar and Ballg Per- shing Rifles, Collegiate Charity Ballg Cadet OH'icers Clubg R. O.T.C ........... LILLIAN A. IOHNSON, B.B.A., Hibhing. Hibhing Iunior College. ..... . RUSSELL DJOHNSON, B.B.A., W'atertown. ...... . DONALD E. IONDAHL,B.B.A., Guthrie. Beta Alpha Psi ........ WILLYS P. JONES, B.B.A., Stillwater. Phi Gamma Deltag Band 1-4 ..... WILLIAM P. IUSTER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Mu Beta Chi. ..... . IAMES H. KEEGAN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. St. Mary's College. Alpha Tau Omegag Alpha Kappa Psig Newman Clubg Cardinal Cluhg Commerce Ballg Business School Banquetg Foundation Ballg Collegiate Charity Ball, Union Driveg Freshman Weekg Homecoming, Board of Associated Business Studentsg All-U Council. . . . GERALD O. KLEVEN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Lutheran Students Association. . . . . AUSTIN L. KNUTSON, B.B.A., Appleton. Psi Upsilon. ..... . HAROLD H. KRINKE, B.B.A., Lamberton. Macalester College. Delta Sigma Pig Lodgers League, Commerce Ball, chairman 4, Common Peoples Ball. AXEL E. LAINE, B.B.A., Orr. Virginia Iunior College ........ ARTHUR L. LARSON, B.ll.A., Brookings, South Dakota. South Dakota State College. . T. - - 'S' T- i- tm w DORIS W. LARSON, B.B.A., Coleraine. Itasca Iunior College. Rangers Clubg Business VVomen's Clubg Aquatic League. ..... . KATHARINE M. LARSON, B.B.A., Pequot. Business 'Womens Club 3-4. . . . . BERNICE LEEDOM, B.B.A., Marshall. Kappa Deltag Business Womenls Clubg Daily. . LEONARD I. LOZINSKI, B.B.A., Taunton. Delta Sigma Pig Beta Alpha Psig Business School Bookstore, Board 43 Engineers Bookstore, Board 45 Business School Stockholders Meeting. .... . HARVEY LUBOV, B.B.A., St. Paul. Mu Beta Chig Menorah. ..... . ANDREW M. LUNDBERG, B.B.A., St. Paul. Scabbard and Blade: Pershing Rillesg Cadet Oh"icers Clubg-Military Ball 43 R. O. T. C.g Football I-23 Track 1. ......... . ROBERT E. LYNCH, B.B.A., Calumet. Itasca Iunior College. Kappa Sigma .... IOHN E. MAGRAW, B.B.A., St. Paul. Students Forum I-43 All-U Peace Council, chairman. ROBERT W. MALMQUIST, B.B.A., Rushmore. Macalester College. Theta Chig Concert Band ............ LAWRENCE W. MAMMEN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phalanxg Advertising Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Football lg Basketball 1 ........ CATHERINE R. MARKERT, B.B.A., St. Paul. Business Women's Club ..... IOHN E. MARTIN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Gamma Sigmag Commons Clubg Y. M. C.A.g Gopher 3, Assistant Business Manager 4 ..... DOROTHY I. MEACHAM, B.B.A., St. Paul. Business Women's Club ..... SAMUEL MERSKY, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Pig Mu Beta Chig Menorahg Refugees Danceg Wrestling Ig Boxing Ig Tennis 2 ..... RUSSELL W. MC COY, B.B.A,, Ellendale, North Dakota. North Dakota State Normal School. HARVEY MC NAIR, B.B.A., St. Paul. Psi Upsilong Alpha Phi Chig Y. M. C. A.g Iunior Ballg Hockey 2-4. ......... . MARGARET S. MCSTAY, B.B.A., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. Phi Deltag Business Womens Club 45 Daily. ....... . MARY K. MC TARNAGHAN, B.B.A., St. Paul. Business Women's Club ..... JOHN B. MILLER, B.B.A., St. Paul. Wooster College. Delta Upsilong Advertising Clubg Collegiate Charity Ball, Chairmang Foundation Ballg Freshman Weekg Snow Weekg Daily ........ IOHN C. MITCHELL, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Epsilon Phi, presidentg Y. M. C. A.g Lodgers League. .......... . ELWOOD W. MOLANDER, B.B.A., Bemidji. Alpha Delta Phi, presidentg Grey Friarg Silver Spurg White Dragong Interfraternity Councilg Representative Minnesotan Committeeg Sophomore Ball, ehairmang Iunior Ballg Homecoming, assistant chairmang Senior Class Presidentg All-U Councilg Gopher, business managerg Basketball 1. . . CHESTER H. MORNEAU, B.B.A., Milaca. Society for Advancement of Managementg Mas- quersg Garrickg N. C. P. A.g U. Theaterg Mortar and Bally Boxingg Gymnastics ......... ROBERT D. MOSS, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Commons Clubg Y. M. C. A., Cabinet. . . IACK MULLOWNEY, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Notre Dame University ...... 9'-nom rim Looks ot this pic- ture one vs:-tild think that Dean Russel A. Stevenson ..ilwi4.'L1tC's taking notes on textbooks used in Business School courses. At any rate there is plenty of room for -taiii met'tin,os and personal conferences with the capable ,. , Q.. it'-fm ol' Busimss .-Xrlminist1'ation since he moved into iris modern olliees in 'Vincent Hall. .-Xlways willing to onsiclcr their pr-ibltms. he is like-cl and :iclinired by ali IINIIWSS stuiltnts. T T' " UQ? "' , -f. fs- fs.- , , f I -I .51 -r' N f - - M -ig sv' Le, VERA MUNSON, B.B.A., St. Paul. Phi Delta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Women's Club, Board of Associated Business Students, Commerce Ball, Stockholders Meeting ......... JOHN NELSON, B.B.A., Red Wing. River Falls State Teachers College. Alpha Kappa Psi, U. Symphony Committee, Commerce Ball 4, Red Wing Club. IAMES W. NELSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Nu, Cadet Ofiheers Club, M. Club, Man- agers Club, R. O. T. C., Track Manager 4 ..... ROBERTA NELSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Business W'omen's Club, Y. W. C. A. . . . . LEON T. NEWMAN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. . . ROBERT OIBRIEN, B.B.A., Dickinson, North Dakota. North Dakota State Teachers College. Alpha Kappa Psi. .... .... . CLARENCE O'HERON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. ...... . FRANCES E. OWEN, B.B.A., Swampscott, Massachusetts. Business Women's Club, Daily 2-4. LOIS R. PAGE, B.B.A., Recl- wood Falls. Alpha Chi Omega, Business Women's Club, Board 45 Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A., Singers ..... KENNETH H. PARKS, B.B.A., Chisholm. Hibbing Iunior College ...... CHARLES S. PEICK, B.B.A.. Slayton. Macalester College. Delta Sigma Pi, Y. M. C. A., Stock- holders Meeting .......... WILLIAM G. PELSTRING, B.B.A., Canby. Alpha Kappa Psi. ..... . EVERETT V. PETERSON, B.B.A., Alexandria. Mortar and Ball, Phalanx, Pershing Rifles, Peace Council, Advertising Club, R. O. T. C. . . . . NORMA C. PETERSON, B.B.A., Bismarck, North Dakota. North Dakota State College, Univer- sity of North Dakota. Kappa Delta, Business Women's Club, W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A., Homecoming 3, Union Campaign, Gopher 4 ........... RUTH E. PETERSON, B.B.A., Cherokee, Iowa. Cherokee Junior College. Business Women's Club, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Swedish Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A., W. A. A. ...., . ADELE C. PETT, B.B.A., Min- neapolis. Chi Omegag Phi Delta, Y. W. C. A., VV. S. G. A., Business Womens Club, Stockholders Meeting .... DONALD A. POWELL, B.B.A., Minneapolis. ......... , KERMIT M. QUAINTANCE, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Tau Omega, Y. M. C. A. . . LAWRENCE M. REDMOND, B.B.A., Lake City. St. Thomas College. Phi Gamma Delta, Interfraternity Council, Homecoming 3 ..... DOUGLAS E. REITE, B.B.A., Minneapolis. ......... . RICHARD E. RIIS, B.B.A., Lemmon, South Dakota. Loclgers League, Council 2-3, Basket- ball I. .......... . IAMES T. RITTER, B.B.A., St. Paul. Advertising Club. ...... . ESSERIE L. ROBINSON, B.B.A., Biwabik. Virginia Iunior College. Newman Club. . MARY L. ROLL, B.l3.A., Min- neapolis. Business VVomen's Club, Board, Y.WV.C.A.: VV.S. G. A., Interprofessional Board, Board of Associated Business Students. ......... . , 45 .' 'J' 'Y' A i ei W ew . M. lain UH tif at dial wi ELIZABETH M. ROSACKER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Gamma Delta, presidentg Business Womerfs Clubg Panhellenic Councilg Tam O'Shanterg VV.S.G.A.g Board of Associated Business Students. .... . SHIRLEY ROSHOLT, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Gammag Mortar Boardg W. S. G. A., Boardg Freshman Weekg Pinaforeg Cap and Gowng Gopher 1-43 Point and Merit System. . ....- . . BERNARD W. RUCKS, B.B.A., Truman. Delta Sigma Pig Board of Associated Business Stu- dentsg Point and Merit System 4g Business School Banquet 3. CLYDE W. SALMINEN, B.B.A., Hibbing. Hibbing Iunior College. Chi Phig Delta Sigma Pig A. S.A.E.5 Flying Clubg Rangersg Swimming. . . MARTIN N. SANDLER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Mu Beta Chig Beta Gamma Sigmag Beta Alpha Psig Menorahg Cheer Leaderg Gymnasium. . . . GEORGE SCHNURR, B.B.A., Port Dodge, Iowa. University of Iowa. .... . PETER SCHRUTH, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Psi, presidentg Grey Friarg Silver Spurg Iunior Ball, chairmang Senior Ballg Interfraternity Councilg Board of Publieationsg Freshman Frolic, chairmang Ski-U-Mahg Tennis l. GEORGE W. SCOBIE, B.B.A., Sleepy Eye. Acaciag Interfraternity Councilg Freshman Week 3g Iunior Ballg Banclg Track. ..... . IOHN W. SEEGER, B.B.A., St. Paul. Yale University. Chi Psi ....... PETER I. SIOBERG, B.B.A., Badger. Acaciag Beta Gamma Sigma ...... RICHARD W. SMITH, B.B.A., Winnipeg, Canada. Sigma Nu, president: International Rela- tions Bureaug Interfraternity Councilg Hockeyg Golf. . . STUART A. SMITH, B.B.A., Fort Dodge, Iowa. Fort Dodge Iunior College. Delta Sigma Pi. KINGSLEY A. SNOW, B.B.A., Teaneck, New Iersey. Tau Kappa Epsilong Advertising Clubg Easterners Club ........,. HAROLD SOINE, B.B.A., Vir- ginia. Virginia Iunior College. Rangers Club. . . . . HAROLD G. SOLIE, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Psig Mortar and Ballg Union Board of Governors 43 Board of Associated Business Students 35 Mil- itary Ball 3, chairman 4g Freshman Week 43 Singersg R.O.T.C.g Northrop Singersg Stadium Singers ...... CLARENCE STARN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Psig Beta Alpha Psig Board of Asso- ciated Business Students. ...... . DALE STEPHENSON, B.A.A., Two Harbors. Duluth Iunior College. .... . ROBERT E. STEVENSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pig A. I. Ch. E.g A. M. A. WILLIAM K. STEWART, B.B.A., Proctor. Duluth Iunior College. Delta Sigma Pig Com- mon Peoples Ball 35 Commerce Ball 3. .... . MAGDALEN A. STOCKER, B.B.A., St. Paul. Phi Deltag Business Women's Clubg Commerce Ballg Stockholders Meetingg Business School Banquetg Senior Prom ............ MARY A. STUART, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Deltag Business Women's Clubg W. S. G. A.g Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A. ...... . MELVIN R. SWENSEN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phalanxg R. O. T. C.3 Baseball l-3. . . . EILARD C. THOMPSON, B.B.A., Dickinson, North Dakota. ..... . THOMAS W. THUL, B.B.A., St. Charles. St. Mary's College. Newman Clubg Lodgers League. I-fy-, . 4 75,115 s K X Jig cv.. Y --rg X nf! Q11 ,:. ,. 'vi V . i 4311?- iii' ,,,. iilgi l .fin A az, ffif 'X"lN'ClQX'I' 1r.u.1. is tht: new l classical .ttltlition which completes the syixuuctri' ol: the I flhil as mall. l-lousing the School oli Business JktlllilUlSU'.ll'4OI1, it I has numerous classrooms and ollices. and il, is well s tgtltuppctl with statistics and accounting' laliorqitorxes. For 1 i the sccrct.n'ial students are rooms outlittcd with thc most 1 I recent impiox'cmeiits in liling cabinets and ilictapliones, l ixliili: in the lolnliwii hangs .t lite-sive pfirt1'ait of George ,il 46 lwlgav' X ilicclvt, 1 N.. -. . tif? ff? :liX'1'!iXC'1ION i. ni. the up t ming: skills required 'Trl' a ITIIXICIICW' ri u e aroficieriej' in this parlieulfir' lin: ents must lime a certfiiri amount iii ri il ex ii n while .it college. Here ei stuilffni 1 ini i I il .mt-stlir-tic prim' no uXII'.ltfIl4II1 wiki r i tl n in th ui real cleiiziwiient or rlif: sttulenr In II I ll l l I I.HIllN IIIQJI IH l1l"l'l'll9'. 'lil' "Ml den tistry PAUL A. TSCHOLL, B.B.A., Virginia. Virginia Iunior College. Newman Clubg Rangers Club, Lotlgcrs League, Tennis. Minneapolis. . . Loyalton, South Dakota. Paul. Phi Delta Thetag Y. M. C. Robhinsdale. . . . IRVING H. WALLACE, B.B.A., LOREN B. WALLER, B.B.A., ROBERT WATSON, B.B.A., St. A.g Dailyg Track 1-4. . . IOHN P. WEINARD, B.B.A., MARVIN WINTER, B.B.A., White Rock, South Dakota. Gustavus Aclolphus College. Alpha Kappa Psi .... bert Lea. Alpha Kappa Psig Sigma ..... Buffalo. . . LEE H. WITTER, B.B.A., Al- Beta Alpha Psig Beta Gamma IAMES E. WOOSTER, B.B.A., FREDERICK A. WUORI, B.B.A., Duluth. Duluth Iuniior College. Delta Sigma Pi. . RICHARD W. YORE, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..... . MAX ZAMANSKY, B.B.A., St. Paul. Mu Beta Chig Beta Alpha Psi ...... AUDREY ZANK, B.B.A., Min- neapolis. Phi Deltag Business Womens Club. . . . D.D.S., Stanley, North Dakota. St. Paul. . . . ALLAN M. ANDERSON, Acaciag Y. M. C. A.g Gun Club. MARIAN ANDERSON, G.D.H., TESSIE ARNOLD, D.D.S., Mc- Ville, North Dakota. University of North Dakota. Delta Delta Deltag Upsilon Alpha. . LOUISE I. BARRETT, G.D.H., Buhl. Duluth Iunior College. Alpha Kappa Gamma. . . D.D.S., Thief River Falls. XfVhittington, Illinois. GEORGE I. BIEDERMANN, DWIGHT E. BOYLES, D.D.S., LYLE A. BRECHT, D.D.S., Minnesota Lake. St. Mary's College. Psi Omega .... EDWARD B RIS BIN, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Psi Omegag R. O. T. C.g Masquers 2-43 U. Thea- ter 2-4. . . . . St. Paul. PHILLIP BRODERSON, D.D.S., WINIFRED P. BRONSON, G.D.H., St. Paul. Y. NV. C.A ....... CLYDE S. BUGBEE, D.D.S., Wells. Macalester College. Delta Sigma Delta .... Stillwater. WALTER BUNCE, D.D.S., dentistry CHESTER W. BURKHART, D.D.S., Chaska. ...... . THEODORE W. BUSELMEIER, D.D.S., Pine City. . ..... . . CAROL C A RLS EN, G.D.H., Minneapolis, . ...... . IAMES COCHRANE, D.D.S., York, North Dakota. University of North Dakota. Delta Tau Delta ............ LAWRENCE G. CUTLAN, D.D.S., Minneapolis ......... HERMAN DAHL, D.D.S., Mi- not, North Dakota. University of North Dakota. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Golf. ........ . GEORGE M. DAMON, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Deltag R. O. T. C., Pershing Riflcsg Band 1-2 ....,...... JEROME DAVIDSON, D.D.S., Northfield. St. Olaf College. Delta Sigma Delta .... CLYDE W. ECKHOLM, D.D.S., St. Paul. Hamline University. ...... . ROBERT E. EHLERT, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Theta Xi. ...... . LUVERNE M. EKBLAD, G.D.H., Minneapolis. ...... . BARBARA ELY, G.D.H., South St. Paul. . . . . . . . . . . KENNETH C.FOSSUM, D.D.S., Minneapolis. . IO S EPH FREEMAN, D.D.S., Winnipeg, Canada. . ..... . . MARGARET M. GASSER, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Gamma. . . . . WILLIAM R. GISWOLD D.D.S., Grantsburg, Wisconsin. Delta Sigma Delta. . JOSEPH C. GORRILL, D.D.S., Ironwood, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta ..... LA VAUN GRAY, G.H.D., Glasgow, Montana. Alpha Kappa Gamma. . . . . KENNETH HAINES D .D .S. . 1 4 , l Iron River, Michigan. ..., , . , IOSEPH C. HUBER D.D.S. Shakopee. ..... , . GOLDIE I. IACOBS, G.D.H. , . 9 Minneapolis. . , , , , , l . MARGARET E.IONES, G.D.H. Menasha, Wisconsin. Lawrence College. Alpha Delta Pi, presij dent 43 W. A. A.g Panhellenic Council. .... . LOIS R. IOHNSON, G.D.H. St. Paul. .......... . ROBERTA H. IOHNSON G.D.H., North Haven, Connecticut .... . 48 xl th il S itntts hull 1 flxy +171 fl' " " L -f-1 - W,-W r Y fa. Y . t i , -. L I ty - ..f ,L .. ,lf , ,,,. I 21 RUSSELL I. IOHNSON, D.D.S., HOWARD W. IORGENSON, D.D.S., Starhuek. Zeta Psi, Psi Omega. .... , RAYMOND I. LA FOND, Perham. Acacia. . D.D.S., virginia. DOUGLAS s. LANG, D.D.S., Mantlan, North Dakota. University tof North Dakota. Theta Chi. GORDON LESTER, D.D.S., DAVID M. LITMAN, D.D.S., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. Alpha Omega, president, Football 1 ........... St. James. Mascalester College. HYMAN LITMAN, D.D.S., Duluth. .......... . HAROLD E. LORENZ, D.D.S., Waseca. Tau Kappa Epsilon. ...... . ELIZABETH L. LUNDBERG, G.D.H., Salem, Oregon. ...... . ALVIN K. MACH, D.D.S., Tabor, South Dakota. University of South Dakota, Southern Normal. Band. ........ . ANGELINE T. MAMER, G.D.l-I., St. Leo. ...... . WILLIAM A. MC LENNAN, D.D.S., Duluth. ...... . ELIZABETH A. MCVEAN, G.D.H., Hallock. Concordia College. Phi Chi Delta. . . WAYNE MELIUS, D.D.S., Minneapolis. St. Mary's College ....... GARTH H. MERKELEY, D.D.S., Winnipeg, Canada. University of Manitoba. Psi Omega, Hockey. .......... . MARY MESONZNICK, G.D.H., Minneapolis. . .... . . . EARL W. MESSINGER, D.D.S., Bayfield, VVisconsin. Superior State Teachers College. Psi Omega. THOMAS E. MILLHAM, D.D.S., Santa Paula, California. Caliliornia State College. Delta Sigma Delta. ......... . BERNARD MULLANEY, D.D.S., St. Paul. Daily. ....... . IAN 1. MULLER, D.D.S., Bus- sum, I-Iollancl. Psi Omega, Cosmopolitan Club .... REINHARD A. NEILS, D.D.S., Sauk Rapids. Delta Sigma Deltag Gamma Deltag Union Board of Governors 3-4, Interprofessional Council 3-43 Interprofes- sional Ballg Snow Week, Union Drive. . . . . DOROTHY E. NEUMANN, G.D.H., Fergus Falls. VV.A.A ...... . IOSEPH S. NICOLA, D.D.S., McClusky, North Dakota. North Dakota State College. Psi Omega. .......... . RUDOLPH W. NORVOLD, D.D.S., Volga, South Dakota. South Dakota State College. Psi Omega, .......... . W' . Q- 71 , -1 . 3 iw-rs Ti - v fm tr To 213' ...Ii ll... ...tr J.. LU l... :gy ALDEN ONSGARD, D.D.S. Spring Grove. Psi Omega, Flying Club. . . . . PATRICK B. PATTISON D.D.S., St. Cloud. St. Iohn's University. Delta Sigma Delta MABEL E. PEARSON, G.D.I-I. Hallock. Concordia College. ..... . DOROTHY E. PELSTRING G.D.H., Canby., ....... . 9 9 1 9 IOHN 1. PENN, Dos., Ash- land, Wisconsin. Northland College. Psi Omega. . . IOHN E. PERCY, D.D.s., Fm-- go, North Dakota. North Dakota State College. Sigma Chi LILLIAN M. PERRON, G.D.H. Mendota. Alpha Kappa Gamma ...... U SHERWOOD B. PETERSON D.D.S., Ogema, Wisconsin ....... RONALD A. PLZAK, D,D.S. St. Paul. Marquette University. Psi Omega. . . . IULIE A. REITER, G.D.I-I. Hudson, Wisconsin. . . . . . . . s 3 a 1 FRANCIS E. RICHARDS, D.D.S., Windsor, Colorado. Psi Omega. . . . IAMES R. ROBINSON, D.D.S., Toledo, Ohio. ........ . CLARENCE R OD E N B U R G, D.D.S., Strasburg, North Dakota. ..... . MARK J. RYAN, D.D.s., Du- luth. Duluth Iunior College. ...... . JAMES 1. SALMEN, D.D.s., St. Paul. . ..... , JOHN M. SCHULTE, D.D.s., Bird Island. St. Thomas College ....... TYLAS R. SCHROEDER, D.D.S., Wabasha. ........ . RUTH SHARP, G.D.H., Shev- lin. W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. ..... . . IRENE L. SHAW, G.D.I-I., Hines. I-Iestian Club, Y. W. C. A. ..... . HAROLD N. SIEMER, D.D.S., Adrian. Augustana College. Theta Chig Dental Ball. . . IVAR E. SIGVELAND, D.D.S., St. Paul. Delta Sigma Delta, Silver Spur ..... EDWIN S. SMISEK, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Delta ..... RALPH I. SMISEK, D.D.S., Minneapolis. ....... . RALPH S SMITH D.D.S., . . . . . . I . , Strasburg, Ohio. West Virginia University. Psi Omega. lx rm. ptoltssit-nal wtttltl - N s my 'e 1' Ltr in urivgtte olhees. l.tbm't tttlhx ILIIII ,lt tltil t 1 an iuitltistrnil clinics. and in the sclmols. Tlitir titmr 9 vvlnclt is lm:ix1c.tlly ntuelt like that ol the nurses is rom ilttttl in two years. lrlygleliists its well Lis dentists lnut nxt, practical 1.-xperienee, .intl the tftrmtr students gtk itit training in the student inlwiititry oli the Mttlif itnets lmttiltling where they gut lwropliilqtxis. I l -r ol the Rlklllgfll Dkltlleex Iitiilttin, ll nut l nt -II' l'.IllLIxIl wht. xterm .IH rl., tlemtti ttlrt Il dc ntists .!I'Il IIetIe.Il txIItrIetIcc Ilovn- IlfIIIIl -to I . I I lv tram. Xtorlt is I!III'I. .It QI--.I I I LI-.I, lll'fIllll'Cl.lXlN ml li Il I t III IIIIIlIl I'IIItIII' . lHlll'lII.lI"I. lrlcrt IL IN fll.lI sttnttnts II I I -.. ,. l I N ,M 3 14- , es .Ig t Ig If ARTHUR 1. TERRILL, D.D.S., Great Falls, Montana. ...... . ROBERT M. THOMPSON, D.D.S., Ashland, Wisconsin. Psi Omega, Irion Wedge, Sopho- more Commission. ........ . SAM S. TOLES, D.D.S., Min- neapolis. Tau Delta Phig Alpha Omega. .... . EDWARD C. TYLER, D.D.S., Rome, New York. Psi Omega, Interprofessional Council. . HIDEKAZU UYENOYAMA, D.D.S., Kurtistown, Hawaii. Sacramento Iunior College. . GEORGE F. VLASAK, D.D.S., Prague, Nebraska. University of Nebraska. Delta Sigma Delta. LUCILE VYE, D.D.S., Whea- ton. Carleton College. Upsilon Alpha ...... DONALD F. WALKER, D.D.S., Duluth. Carleton College. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . . . ROBERT G. WEHRLE, D.D.S., St. Paul. ..... . F. GORDON WESTLAKE, B.S., D.D.S., Bozeman, Montana. Montana State College. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Psi Omega, president 4. . . . . CLIFFORD C. WOOD, D.D.S., Minneapolis. ......... . WAYNE L. WOODBURY, D.D.S., Zumbrota. Rochester junior College. Delta Sigma Delta. CONSTANCE WOOD COCK, G.D.I-I., Minneapolis. Carleton College. Alpha Phi, Aloha Kap- pa Gamma, president ......... IOHN M. WOODS, D.D.S., Spokane, Washington. University of Washington. Delta Sigma Delta .......... . . ARNOLD E. AHONEN, B.S., Chisholm. Hibbing Iunior College. Rangers Club. . . IACQUELINE L. AKEY, B.S., Whitefish, Montana. Montana State University. Education Wom- en's Club, Folwell Club, Kappa Alpha Theta .... EVELYN L. ANDERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Zetag Kappa Phi, Debate Team 3g Masquers. MABEL L. ANDERSON, B.S., Chisholm. Colorado State College. .... . SHIRLEY F. ARENSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Epsilon Phig Menorah ..... D. BEVERLY BABBITT, B.S., New York, New York. ....... . IEAN E. BAIRD, B.S., Litch- Held. ...... . ZELDA B. BALL, B.S., San Antonio, Texas. VVestmoorland Iunior College .... IOSEPH BANARER, B.S., Min- neapolis. Daily ....... . - - GERTRUDE F. BAUMANN, B.S., Le Sueur. Zeta Tau Alpha. Y. YV. C. .-Lg Panliellenic Council. . . . . . - - education PHYLLIS P. BLACKBURN, B.S., Windom. Carleton College. Delta Delta Delta. . . ANTEO BOCCHI, B.S., Vir- ginia. Virginia Iunior College ...,... PAY IVI. BOULEY, B.S., Dayton. GERTRUDE BOUMAN, PLS., Hamburg. Mankato State Teachers College. Gamma Dcltag Masquers. ......... . CLEMENT M. BOUSQUET, B.S., Maddock, North Dakota. Phi Mu Alphag Lutheran Stu- dents Associationg Singers ........ KATHERINE F. BOW, BS., Minneapolis. ...... . - ELEANOR BRAUCH, I5.S., Mankato. Stephens College. Chi Omegag Phi Theta Kappa. . OLIVE A. BREMSETH, BS., Portland, North Dakota. ...... . ROBERT M. BROWN, B.S., Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin. Notre Dame University, Eau Claire State Teachers College. Phi Alpha Theta ..... ROSEMARY T. BUMGARD- NER, B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Xi Deltag Masquersg Singersg U. Symphony ........... IUNE P. CAREY, ns., virginia. College of St. Scholastica. Kappa Alpha Theta .... IANE H. CARLSON, I5.S., Willmar. Alpha Omicron Pig Y. W. C. A.g NV. S. G. A.g Educa- tion Women's Clubg Hestian Club. .... . MARGARET R. CARLSON, B.S., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. I-Iestiang Folwell Library Club ............ ELSIE CARNEY, B.S., Des Moines, Iowa. University of Arizona, Grinnell College. Sigma Alpha Iotag Singers 2-35 U. Symphony ..... NANCY CASSADY, B.S., Ma- pleton, Iowa. Iowa State College. Gamma Phi Betag Eta Sigma Upsilong I-Iestian Clubg W. A. A., Board ..... D O N A L D W. CEDERBERG, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Phi Deltag Ski-U-Mah .... DOUGLAS E. CHAFFIN, B.S., LUCILE L. Coon, ns., Farm- ington. Mankato State Teachers College. Beta Phi Alphag St. Paul. . . . Y. W. C. A. ....... . . . SARA L. CUMMING, B.S., St. MARIORIE CUMMINS, B.S., St. Paul. Pi Beta Phig Eta Sigma Upsilong Cap and Gowng Paul .... Y.w.c.A.,c.1binef . . V. . . . . . LUCILLE DAVENPORT, ILS., Forest Hills, New York. Pi Beta Phig Y. W. C. A.g WV. S. G. A.g Ski-U-Mahg Riding Club ........ RUTH E. DELANO, B.S., St. KATHERINE A. DIEDRICH, Paul. Alpha Xi Deltag Spanish Clubg NV. A. A. . . B.S., Bemidji. Bemidji Teachers College. Pi Beta Phig Singers. V ALICE K. DOMEIER, B.S. Springfield. Newman Clubg U. Theatreg Singers. . . a lffl- ......, gg.. if W - ey -.LAL V a-A ,Mr A .VL MARY L. DORWIN, l3.S., Hud- son, XVisoonsin. River Falls State Teachers Collegeg P. E. A.g VV. A. A. ......... . IOHN DRESCHER, B.S., Hib- lving. Hibbing Iunior College. ...... . MARION E. ECKBLAD, B.S.. Red Wing. Kappa Kappa Lambdag Mortar Boardg Eta Sigma Upsilong Hestian Clubg W. S. G. A., Boardg Capsule Sistcrsg Education Women's Clubg Lutheran Students Associationg Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A., presidentg Social Co-ordinating Com- mitteeg Leadership Course Committeeg Union Driveg All Educa- tion Christmas Party Committee. .... . ROBERT C. EKSTROM, B.S., Duluth. . . . . . BERNARD L. ELLIS, B.S., Brookline, Massachusetts. . . . ADELINE T. ENDER, B.S., Hokali. Kappa Phig Singers. . . . EVERETT T. ENSTROM, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Mu Alpha. . . . MARIAM K. ERIKSEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omegag W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Education VVomen's Cluhg Gopherg Ski-U-Mahg Debateg Mas- quersg U. Theater. ....... . ISABEL E. ERLANSON, B.S., St. Paul. Macalester College. ...... . BETTY M. FAUCHALD, B.S., Minot, North Dakota. Minot State Teachers College. Delta Delta Deltag W. S. G. A.g Y. NV. C. A.g Homecoming. . . . MARCELLE R. FELION, B.S., Akeley. . . . . . . . . EUGENE S. FILSON, B.S., Ely. MADELINE FISCHER, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Phi Deltag Hestiang Peace Councilg Y. W. C. A.g All-U Council Housing Committee ..... VELMA FLEMING, B.S., Alex- andria. St. Cloud Teachers College. R. E. A.g W. A. A.: VV. S. G. A. ......... . MARION W. FOLSOM, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega ....... ANNABELLE FRANK, B.S., Hibbing. Hibbing Iunior College. WV. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Rangers Club. ......... . GEORGIA GALLAS, B.S., St. Paul. St. Catherines College. Singers ..... LILLIAN GATCHELL, ILS., Little Falls. French Clubg Y. W. C. A. 23 U. Symphony. . WILBUR N. GEARY, B.S., Hib- bing. Hibbing Iunior College. Band 35 U. Symphony 3-4. . PEGGY GOSSLEE, B.S., Des Moines, Iowa, Kappa Kappa Gamma ...... IANICE GOULD, B.S., Melrose, Massachusetts. Skidmore College. Delta Gammag Foundation Ballg Union Drive. ....... . MARGARET GRAHAM, B.S., Austin. Macalester College. Chi Omega, presidcntg Y. VV. C. A. 2--lg XV.S.G.A. 2-43 Education Womens Clubg Panhellenic Councilg Daily .......... ANN GRAY, ILS., Minneapolis. Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Pi Lambda Theta. . . . . IANE G. GREEN, ILS., Inter- national Falls. . ..... . . .. , . af- 'Y ,. .. 22 ta. I EEL to 1 ROBERTA E. GREGG, B.S., St. Paul. North Dakota State College. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BERNICE L. GRINOLS, B.S., Bemidji. Bemidji State Teachers College. Lutheran Students Association l-4, Kappa Kappa Lambda 3-4. . . . . RUTH H. HAGEN, B.S., Min- neapolis. Kappa Kappa Lambda, W. S. G. A. . . . . NELLIE I... HAMMOND, B.S., Truman. Mankato Teachers College. Y. VV. C. A. . . . MARY I. HANSON, B.S., St. Paul. Y. W. C. A. ........ . DAGMAR A. HAUGE, B.S., Clarkfield. Alpha Omicron Pi, Hestian Club, Education Wom- en's Club, W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A., Homecoming 2, Freshman Week 2-4, Sophomore Ball, Iunior Ball, Sophomore Commis- SIOII. . . . . . . . . . HARRIET A. HEDMAN, B.S., St. Paul. North Park College. Masquers 1-43 Singers 3. . . MILDRED F. HEINSELMAN, B.S., Minneapolis. Education Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A. . MARION R. HENNINGS, B.S., Minneapolis. St. Mary's Hall. Chi Omega, Y.VV.C.A., Educa- tion Women's Club ......... CLAIRE U. HOLMES, B.S., Havre, Montana. Northern Montana College, St. Catherine's College. Newman Club, U. Theatre ...... MARGARET A. HOPKINS, B.S., Cumberland, NVisconsin. Singers 1-4 ..... HELEN I-IUETTNER, B.S., Mobridge, South Dakota. German Club. . . . . IACQUELINE H. IARMAN, B.S., Minneapolis. University of Chicago. Y. W. C. A. . . STINE M. IENSON, B.S., Rob- binsdale. North Dakota State Teachers College. Phi Omega Pi, W. A. A., Board, Y. W. C. A., P. E. A. .... . DONNA L. IOHNSON, B.S., St. Paul. Beta Phi Alpha, Y. W. C. A. .... . GWENDOLYN IOHNSON, B.S., Pierre, South Dakota. Northern State Teachers College. Y. W. C. A., Northrop Singers ....... JEAN B. JOHNSON, B.S., Mm- neapolis. Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Phi Delta, Homecoming, W. S. G. A., Pinaforeg Ski-U-Mah, Aquatic League. . . LILLIAN E. IOI-INSON, B.S., Foreston. Y. W. C. A. ...... . MARIELLYN JOHNSON, B.S., Russell. Singers, U. Symphony ..... . MARION E. IOHNSON, B.S., St. Paul. Sigma Kappa, Education Women's Club. . . IANE IOHNSTON, B.S., Glen- wood City, Wisconsin. Lawrence College. Pi Delta Nu, Pi Lambda Theta .......... . IOE W. IUNG, B.S., Minneapo- lis. Phi Mu Alpha, Band, U. Symphony ..... VIRGINIA P. KARLSON B S Minneapolis. Public Health Nurses Club. . . I t 4 BRUCE R. KING, B.S., Coler- aine. Itasca Iunior College. Sigma Alpha Pi, U. Theatre, Band. he icltrls which will be passctl on to the future second- . Iicltl. but it is cfrrznu to lic stimulating. certain to lit' 4 ntcitstmiig. KX rim si t. IJ 1-. N J s c..it'riti-.nt 5 : , -' - - s - -- I J round im lmntl discussion in thc College ot Igcltlcatxolx. 1 i IU school children of the nation :irc developed. It may nccrn "sro-grt'ssiie" versus "classical" education, or Q l ntatlt-mit treedom. r material from ll specific subicct l i. mntlt-l. Mtinlxri fu .nt ulkls.'.tIl"IW .laws Lilo min. 1 pmiii" lor tlitir 'li 1" lx l'tt unit tl is tlimtn xxe.t1'iii.u the minimum in itminin fiuotltl attirt.. Men IHI XVL.ll' U'L Winn i'lllluI'L'NIIll" tit-ts nt lm 1 it an the sotial str v tltp.ti'rim.nt xnml tlit, t-nt tar' ii 1. at ill' lim qw' lif.tp1I.ll T' 1 U ,rv fe- 'rf vf are gn :' Q- vt t,--tr! T- . te al- de I., :pi lo it tai RUTH KIRCHER, B.S., Olivia. Macalester College. Kappa Alpha Theta, presidentg Zeta Phi Etag Education Womenis Clubg Freshman Weekg junior Ballg W. S. G.A.g Cap and Gowng Homecoming 3g Debate Team 4g Masquersg U. Theatre. ....... . MIYO KITAGAWA, B.S., Min- neapolis. French Clubg Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A.g Nimrodg Education Womcn's Clubg W. A.A., Board. . . . . MARY KOHLER, B.S., South St. Paul. Eta Sigma Upsilong German Club 2-43 W. S. G. A.g Advertising Club 4g Y. W. C. A.g Daily 2-4. . . . . IOHN A. KULBITSKI, B.S., Virginia. Football 2-45 Track 4g M Club ..... ELSIE A. LANG, B.S., Minne- apolis. P. E. A.g W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. .... . HELEN A. LATI-IROP, B.S., St. Paul. Stanford University. Delta Delta Deltag W.S.G.A.g Y. W. C. A., Cabinetg Freshman Week 4g Masquers l. . . IUNE v. LAWRENCE, Bs., Minneapolis. Beta Phi Alphag U. Theatre ..... THELMA A. LEE, B.S., Nashua, Montana. Montana State College, St. Olaf College. . . . ADELINE L. LEVINE, B.S., Minneapolis. P. E. A.g NV.A. A., Board. .... . KATHRYN I. LIEN, B.S., Frazer, Montana. St. Olaf College. . . . . . . POLLY A. LINCOLN, B.S., Des Moines, Iowa. North Park Iunior College, University of Chicago. .......... . FRIEDA M. LOHOEFENER, B.S., Red Wing. ...... . HELEN I. LOWEY, B.S., Brainerd. . ..... . . MARY G. MALSED, B.S., Min- neapolis. . ..... . . IOHN MATLON, B.S., Minne- apolis. M Clubg Vllrestlingg Baseball ...... GERTRUDE A. MATTSON, B.S., Roseau. Phi Alpha Thetag Tam OlShanterg Y. W. C. A. 1-35 W. A. A. 1-33 Hestian Clubg Education Women's Club. . LORNA D. MC CARTNEY, B.S., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Alpha Omicron Pig Education Women's Cluhg Hestian Clubg Y. W. C. A.g W.S.G. A. . BETTY MC GRATH, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Deltag Newman Cluhg Y. VV. C. A.g Business Women's Clubg Education Women's Club, W. S. G. A. . . MARY L. MC LAUGHLIN, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Phig Delta Phi Deltag Y. W. C.A.g Panhel- lenic Council 2, W. S. G. A., Board 35 Bib and Tuckerg Pina- foreg Freshman Frolicg Sophomore Bally Iunior Ball, Student Symphony Committee, Chairmang Freshman Week 25 Home- coming 1-3, Asst. Chairman 43 Singers. .... . MARGARET MEIER, B.S., Faulkton, South Dakota. Delta Sigma Rhog Business VVomen's Club, Education Women's Clubg Hestian Clubg Y. W. C. A., Senate Committee 3-45 W. S. G. A., Senior Advisory Board, Debate Team 1-4. ........ . ELAINE MELIN, B.S., Minne- apolis. Y. W. C. A.g Singers. ...... . DOROTHEA I. MERRITT, B.S., Minneapolis. Business Women's Clubg Education Women's Club, Y. W. C. A.g IN. A. A., Boardg VV. S. G. A.g Tam O'- Shanter. ........ . CAROL MEYERS, B.S., Flan- dreau, South Dakota. University of Southern California, College of Saint Teresa. Education Women's Clubg I-Iestian Club. . ANTHONY MICI-IALSKI, B.S., St. Paul. Delta Phi Delta ....... .V C. TT? C- ' 'tl f Tn", .LJ 'sua .L " " ' , L. 1... Lua MARGARET E. MUIR, B.S., La Moure, North Dakota. ....... - ELINORE K. NELSON, B.S., St. Peter. Band 2-4, Singers. ...... . ELOISE V. NELSON, B.S., Kerkhoven. Sigma Kappa, Y.W. C. A., Gamma Delta. . . AUDREANNA NILSSON, B.S., Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Alpha Xi Delta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Coffman Memorial Fund Committee, Masquers 3-43 Singers 2-3. ........... . CATHARINE G. O'CONNOR, B.S., Ladysmith, Wisconsin. Gamma Phi Beta. . . . . ELIZABETH E. OLMSTED, B.S., Dillon, Montana. Montana State Normal College. Kappa Delta, Y. W. C. A. .....-- - FERNE M. OLSON, B.S., Clith- erall. Moorhead Teachers College. ..... . MAXINE E. OLSON, B.S., St. Paul. W. A. A., Board, P. E. A., Board. .... . CHRISTIAN G. PAPPAS, B.S., Minneapolis. . ..-- - - VERNA PEKKARINEN, B.S., Makinen. Virginia Iunior College. German Club, Rangers Club, Y. W. C. A. ........ . MARIORIE F. PIER, Bs., Min- neapolis. ......... . IOANNE L. PIERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Phi, Delta Phi Delta, Iuniior Ball, Gopher 2-4. ........... . DORIS M. PITULA, B.S., Gar- rison, North Dakota. Education Womenls Club: League of Evangelical Students, Singers 1-43 U. Symphony 2-3. . . MARY C. POLSON, B.S., Min- neapolis. Phi Delta, Business Women's Club, Y. W. C. A., Education Women's Club ........ BETH M. PREINE, B.S., Min- neapolis. Alpha Omicron Pi, Delta Phi Delta, Riding Club, Y.W.C. A., Education Women's Club. . . . . DAVID E. PRICE, B.S., LeRoy. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Band I-4, Singers 3-4, U. Symphony 3-4. .......... . LOIS RANDOLPH, B.S., De- troit Lal-zes. Beta Phi Alpha, Education Women's Club. . . SALLY REESE, B.S., Cleveland, Ohio. W. S. G. A., Tam O'Shanter, W. A. A., Board. . . GERTRUDE REINICKE, B.S., St. Paul. Eastern State Teachers College. Chanters. . . . MARCELLA REINKE, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Zeta, Linnaean Club ..... DOROTHY REMBOLD, B.S., Farmington. Carleton College. Sigma Alpha Iota, Singers. . ELIZABETH M. RITCHIE, B.S., St. Paul. Delta Gamma, Eta Sigma Upsilon, W. S. G.A., Board 2-4, Bib and Tucker, Freshman Week, Homecoming, Gopher 1-3. ......... . ANNA M. ROGERS, B.S., North St. Paul. Sigma Alpha Iota, Band 1-4, U. Symphony 2. MARY E. ROUSE, B.S., Minne- apolis. Orchesis, Aquatic League, W.A. A., Board, P.E. A., Board .......... . . ' lm lXNllNlllIlll 111: llii siwirw II 1-li lint nfaliiiil' I I xx lli lln ii llll l t in rliit tli l ur it gl .ni Iutoi gnlli li f lll'll'lltlllliN ll'll1I'll'1' "Clflll" VXIK Ili lu L l 1 Il llm in ulii 1 nl l n l i :ml 1 l ml I l nl llllllll 1 ul ill livv n n I Ili ll n in ml llu Il 1 1 vt ix Q lil lr ns n 1 l ll: ivy ilt Ilt lll lx N in wi lllt i ii I ir Lll i nt wmzlnr lilly., 56 , fvfeefek., . a. ff- f .. .tailixllft ' ,-ff' ' ' . ts , V H . .-.-...5.: 2'ffi1.?35bf S .- ,i-EFA -. .f -', A JF 134:53 J, ' ' fix . l .1 .. .- 'ef ii. ,. tiff .' ow'- education IULIE M. SALMEN, B.S., St. Paul. ...... . MARION N. SATI-IER, B.S., Minneapolis. ........ . RAYMOND R. SAUNDERS, l3.S., Minneapolis. Phi Sigma Phiq Alpha Sigma Pig Band 1-43 U. Symphony 2-4. ......., . BETTY V. SCHAEFER, B.S., Freeport, Illinois. Sigma Kappag Singers ..... A LB ER TA R. SCHROEDER, ILS., St. Paul. ....,.... . ELEANORE M. S C H U L T E, ILS., Minneapolis. Mortar Boardg Eta Sigma Upsilong Y.W.C.A., Board 35 W. S. G. A.g Daily 1-43 Singers 2-4. . . . . BETTY I. SIMPSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi Betaq Delta Phi Dcltag French Clubg Education VVomen's Clubg Y. W. C. A.g W.S.G.A.g Home- eomingg Collegiate Charity Ball ....... HELEN E. WINGER, G.N., Decorah, Iowa .,........ MARY L. SKIPTON, B.S., St. Paul. Gamma Phi Bctag Eta Sigma Upsilong Panhellenic Ball 33 Y. XV. C. A., Cabinet 4. ....... . BARBARA M. SKRADSKI, BS., Ely. Ely Iunior College. International Relations Clubg Rangers Clubg Business NVomen's Club. .... . JULIA SKULE, Bs., Ely. Ely Iunior College. Education Women's Clubg Rangers Clubg Inter- national Relations Club. ....... . IANIS C. SOLBERG, B.S., Min- neapolis. VV. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.g P. E. A., Board .... LEONA A. SOMMER, B.S., Barnesville. Gamma Phi Betag Business Women's Club 2-35 Hestian Club 3g Education Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Gopher 2-4. ......... . ELEANOR SORGER, BS., Minneapolis. Alpha Epsilon Phig Menorahg Singers. . . MARY I... STAGER, B.S., New Hampton, Iowa. Zeta Phi Etag Newman Clubg Masquers 2-33 U. Theatre ........... JAMES G. STAMP, B.A., St. Paul. North Dakota State College. Phi Mu Alpha. . . . JANE STEADMAN, B.S., Min- neapolis. .......... . LOUIS I. STEVENS, B.S., Hib- bing. Hibbing Iunior College. Rangers Club. . . . . MURIEL STOWE, B.S., Min- neapolis. Lambda Alpha Psi. ...... . WILLARD P. SWADBURG, B.S., Minneapolis. Singers 35 Football lg Swimming I. . . EVE N. SYLVESTER, B.S., Cyrus. . ..... . . VIOLET F. TARRO, B.S., Du- luth. Drake University. International Relations Clubg Masquers 2-4. ........... . AILI TENHUNEN, ILS., Auro- ra. Virginia Iunior College. Rangers Clubg Y. W. C. A. . IEANNE THURBER, ILS., Chatfield. Alpha Delta Pig Kappa Phi .... . . 1 J .,., '9t"'7'T'5' ' ,.-' N ,Qkxtl 5' 71QgJii.5" ag . 1 , , ag.,:,Eq'1..A pcm I ill .L A- 1- --. are - i i :rw mfg. f.HU.. :,3.gJ ,gi'5k.'.i5.. i x s V Ili lull W l i ri it i 1 . iff' " V Qjlgvz 3 v 1 A lw s ii ll l ii i 1 ll r I i ,' 5. ,gL53J15f'9' af: i in il i ii i i il is ul ii 1 I i I h, - g. .-7, 1 - , 1 " i f ' +1 -1.-17-I'-'z' Vi: 1 1 1 yu y r . ' I ,f?1f!.'23'if.-'-- 4 -' ' g, .N A A QI- 1 3, J 41 54156 'jxfikif '94 Q' l l ' tisaifli. at '. 4 . "' i 57 QW? I I - sk if! I I 4 . H .fit-el .l'i engineering RUTH N. TELANDER, B.S., St. Paul. .,....... . IEAN E. TIMMONS, B.S., Min- neapolis. Alpha Omicron Pig Eta Sigma Upsilong Education Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A. ...... . HOPE TITSWORTH, B.S., Minneapolis. Folwell Clubg U. Symphony ..... MATHILDA E. VANDEN- BERGH, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Phi Deltag U. Symphony. MARGARET I. VAN PETTEN, B.S., Aberdeen, South Dakota. Pi Beta Phig Eta Sigma Uosilong Delta Phi Deltag Orchesisg Masquersg I-Iestian Clubg Education Women's Clubg Peace Councilg Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A.g W. A. A ........... GRETCHEN VAN VALKEN- BURG, B.S., Minneapolis. Y. W. C. A.g Business Women's Clubg Education Women's Club ........ TI-IELMA VAN ZILE, B.S., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. I-Iestian Clubg W. S. G. A. . HAROLD P. VIND, B.S., Grand Rapids. Itasca Junior College. ...... . MILDRED L. WERSCHEM, B.S., Minneapolis. P. E. A.g W. A. A.g Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A. ........ , . RICHARD G. WIGGIN, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Phi Deltag Delta Sigma Phig Singers I-25 Football 1-25 Boxing l. ...... . DOROTHY V. WILD, B.S., Ianesville, Iowa. Iowa State Teachers College. Singers. . . ETHEL L. YVILLIAMS, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omegag Alpha Tau Deltag W. S. G. A.3 Y. W. C. A.g N.S.G.A. ....... . LOIS L. WILSON, B.S., Aurora. Virginia Iunior College. Alpha Chi Omegag Y. W. C. A.g U. Symphony ........... KATHRYN E. WOL.FE, B.S., Deer River. Eta Sigma Upsilong Business Women's Club 2-33 Y. W. C. A.g Education Women's Clubg Hestian Cluhg YV. S. G. A., Senior Advisory Board Ali Foundation Ballg Gopher 3-4. KAREN I. WOLSTED, B.S., Harmony. Rangers Clubg Hestian Club. .... . RICHARD S. ABRAMS,B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E. ....... . OWREN AFTRETH, B.Arch., Minneapolis. ........ . RAWSON ALKIRE, E.M., Min- neapolis. A. I. M.g Plumb Bobg Mines Society .... FRED L. ANDERLY, B.C.E., St. Paul. A. S. C. E ......... A. IRVING ANDERSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E. ..... . AUSTIN G. ANDERSON, B.E.E., Fairmont. A. I. E. E.g I. Radio E ..... FRANCE O. ANDERSON, B.E.E., Minneapolis. ...... . . HOMER s. ANDERSON, St. Paul. Theta Xig Tau Beta Pig Plumb Bobg Mines Society. IRVING L. ANDERSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E .... . . . 1? .vers . IN 'rms mechanical engineer- ing lalwo1'alio1'y students are busy calibrating commercial hygrometers with an accurate hygi'ometcr of their own construction. Another experiment performed here con- sists of testing various kinds and grades of fuel oil and coal to determine which one has the greatest heating value. Mechanical engineers don't take anyone's word as to the Quality of a product. They simply test it for themselves. ,, piggy. , Q,-L. . mf- gag.. ..Y,.5.-:L sf 11.1127 ,ag 1 ,. ,, .3x.,,..1x, : ., , ,,5, ag.. .f:,g.f- fg .Ria 21166. a 1 1' -- - ,l W 1-sQ.1?ai-5.5 2 . ff :wok 1,-.1-un' ..r-! virfrrfzw. f " .. .x.. . .1 .. . . K 1 gsr?'.sQ. ',.-:.f...r1'- . -JI.. 1 . '1 lH1s xr!-.1 11 1 x lx 1s l1 rl it 1 1' l11lcl111 il un Ill II 4 lil.1clr11 pxwupclltir slimxn hurt is ruitre' 1 r ff 'mul'- ltccp Ili. cn-'int U11111 tciiiii-1 itsffll ro 111 te. .1.'l'1.'11 Tui ning .nl liiglu slitctls 1111 ilu. lust l1'v1..ls. ln' :'...1'o. in ilu .Ximor 1, .1 mix- plate full 11. ..1a..1 1.111 . 11, 111 .lllDl.lIItS, .1n1l 1,x.n .1 lqu I1f1111.g-11 .s Nl. .tml 2 1 '31 .12.. KENNETH A. ANDERSON, B.C.E., Monticello. A. S. C. E ....... KENNETH M. ANDERSON, B.Aero.E., Fort VVilliam, Canada. Phi Sigma Phig I. Ae. 5.5 M Clubg Band Councilg Band I--lg Hockey 2-3, Captain 4. . LESLIE A. ANDERSON, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilon, presidentg Plumb Bobg A. S. C. E.g Techno-Log Boarclg Technical Commission. . . ROBERT H. ANDERSON, B.Cl1.E., Crookston. Alpha Chi Sigmag A. I. Ch. E.5 Y. M. C. A. ALVIN W. ANGERHOFER, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Band 3--l. ...... . CHARLES A. ANKER, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A. Cl1. S. ..... . EDWARD W. AXELSON, B.C.E., Virginia. Virginia Iunior College. A. S. C. E.g Rangers Clubg Lodgers Leagueg Hockey 3-45 Track 2 .... EARLE L. BARKER, B.M.E., Madison, South Dakota. Alpha Delta Phig Dads Day Commit- tceg Engineers Ballg Iunior Ball ....... DONALD H. BASGEN, B.C.E., Duluth. Theta Xig A. S. C. E. ..... . NORRIS A. BATALDEN, B.C.E., Lamberton. Augsburg College. A. S. C. E. . . . HAROLD R. BEEMER, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis I. Ae. S.g American Management Societyg Scabbard and Bladeg R. O. T. C ....... IUEL H. BELSAAS, B.C.E., Boyd. Moorhead State Teachers College. Triangleg A.S.C.E.g Tech. Glee Club. ........ . CHARLES H. BERGSLAND, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.g Pi Tau Sigmag Tau Beta Pi. DONALD A. BERKNER, E.M., Sleepy Eye. Mines Societyg A. I. M.E ...... KENNETH F. BICKFORD, E.M. CGeol.D, Deerwoocl. Sigma Rho ...... ALLAN E. BIERKE, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I. Ae. S ......... WAYNE S. BOALS, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E.g Band 1-4. .... . JANE L. BOSSEN, B.Int.Arch., Minneapolis. Sigma Kappag Alpha Alpha Gammag Architectural Soeietyg Engineers Dayg Co-Mixerg Freshman Week. . . KLINE E. BOWER, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Phi Tau Thetag A. I. E. E.: I. Radio E.g Wesley Eounclationg Electrical Showg R. O. T. C ..... W. GORDON BRIERLEY, B.E.E., B.B.A., St. Paul. Beta Theta Pig Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Plumb Bobg A.I.E.E.g Techno-Log Z-33 Track 1. EMERSON C. BRIGGS, B.Aero.E., Albion, New York. Phalanxg I. Ae. S. . . . IOHN BRINDA, B.E.E., Mmm- apolis. . . .... . . . ROBERT A. BRODING, B.E.E., St. Cloud. St. Iohn's University. Kappa Eta Kappag A.I. E. E.g Band ............ WILSON C. BROWN, l3.C.E., St. Paul. Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilong Plumb Bobg A. S. C. E.: En- gineers Day, chairmang Union Driveg Tech. Personnel Confer- enccg All-U Cabinetg Union Board of Governors. . . . 11t'.1l ll-.ina x'.fi111. 111 'l1. 111. 59 f WT: FTS l I "Ill "if T1 in . ' ,AL - If .L sq ..f L L., Lee.. s '-. -' 5,--1 IOHN E. CAMERON, B.Aero,E., Chicago, Illinois. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Flying Clubg I. Ae. S. .......... . ROBERT W. CARLSON, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E. ..., . . ARNE CHILSTROM, I3.C.E., Duluth. A. S. C. E. . ..., . . MARK I-I. CLARKSON, B.Aero.E., Kansas City, Missouri. Kansas City Junior College. I. Ae. S. ..,....... . WILBUR R. COFFIN, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Tech. Glec Clubg A. I. E. E.g Ritic Teamg Engi- neers Dayg A.I.E.E ......... FRANCIS COLLETTI, B.C.E., Aurora. Eveleth Iunior College. A. S. C. Eg Rangers Club ............ WILLIAM H. COONS, B.Aero.E., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. I. Ae. S. . . EDWARD K. CORNWALL, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E ....... GEORGE K. CULBERTSON, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Phig A. I. E. E.g Pi Tau Pi Sigmag R.O. T. C. ....... . HENRY W. DAI-ILBERG, B.Ch.E., Denver, Colorado. University of Denver. A. I. Ch. E. ARTHUR G. DALE, B.Cl'1.E., Minneapolis. Phi Sigma Phig Banfl 1-4 ..... DONALD A. DENGLER, B.E.E., Minneapolis. St. Thomas College. A. I. E. E. . . . . A. NELSON DINGLE, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. Plumb Bobg A. S. Ag. E.g Technio-Logg Singers. ......... . - AXEL N. ELIASEN, B.E.E., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. A. I. E. E ..... WOODROW ERSTED, If-.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E. . : . . . . EARL FARNAM, B.M.E., Du- luth. Psi Upsilong Iron Wedge ....... KENNETH W. FILBERT, B.M.E., Minneapolis ......... IOHN C. FINDLAN, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. St. Thomas College. M. S. Ch. S ..... LAUREN K. FINDLEY, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Beta Theta Pig Swimming. . . . . THOMAS S. FLATLEY, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. St. Thomas College. Chi Mu Phig I. Ae. S. ......... . DONALD E. FLINN, B.M.E., Union Springs, New York. Phi Delta Thetag Pi Tau Sigmag Engineers Day .......... D A VID FLUSHMAN, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. I. Ae. S. ...... . PATRICK T. F LY N N, B.Aero.E., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. I. Ae. S. . . RICHARD S. FORD, B.E.E., Minneapolis. A. I. E. E.g Phi Sigma Phig Phi Tau Thetag Band. l lllll.l I :Lists ,il tl img .lmulnl If-use in tht- t,-lttliital igI1Qll1iL'I'lII i-.in.rtmH, lint lm-sl ol it lx put lu gofwtl mi, An txamil it ll 1 flu iimslilnlioii HI .i mo million x It . .1 is st N iw tit i wliicli is mm limi-I on llic' --1-iicritffr is l t ll nl in sllltly rlit 4listli.ilg+.s1vI liglitiiitig. llii, 5 l nt i tiiwtms llilu, lln out slr-mn Iitrti. Qcncialoi itll I 'rim-rs 'mil illilrvst tltlui' lxyvw wi 'iliclrisil bkllllj 60 'll Ill llI'l' I 4 T' T ',,: Y, ,, ,,. sf II 'SIE DONALD P. FRANKEL, B.Acro.E., Winnetka, Illinois. I.Ae.S.: Pershing Rifles I-2: Seab- hartl and Blade 3-4g Mortar antl Ball 3--lg Aero Ballg Engineers Dayg Military Ballg R. O. T. C.g Techno-Log .... LLOYD M. FREDERICKSON, I5.E.E., Okabena. A. I. E. E ........ IOHN K. GERRISH, I5.M.E., Minneapolis. U. S. Naval Academy. Psi Upsilong Y. M. C. A.: A. S. M. E.g Golf 4 ......... ERNEST J. GIMPEL, B.M.E., Duluth. North Dakota State School of Science. A. S. M. E. . NATHAN GINSBERG, B.M.E., Keewatin. Hibbing Iunior College. A.S.M.E.g Sigma Alpha Sigma. .......... . IAMES O. GLORVIG, B.Ch.E.. Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E.: R. O. T. C.g Boxing I .... MATT L. GRAHEK, B.Ch.E., Chisholm ........... A. GORDON GRIFFITH, B.Ch.E., Winnipeg, Canada. University of Manitoba. Alpha Chi Sigmag A. I. Ch. E.g Newman Clubg R. O. T. C.g Techno-Log: Debate. .......... . LELAND B. GUNDERSON, B.E.E., Morris. A. I. E. E ........ WILLIAM H. GUPPY, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E. ....... . IOHN T. GUTHRIE, B.C.E., Bismarck, North Dakota. St. Thomas College. Chi Epsilong A.S.C.E ........... EDWIN S. HAGE, B.M.E., New Ulm. Gustavus Atlolphus. Pi Tau Sigmag Tau Beta Pig A.S. M.E.g Engineers Dayg R. O. T. C. .... . ERLING M. HAGEN, B.E.E., Minneapolis. A.I. E. E.g Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Plumb Bobg Tech. Commissiong Rifle Team, captain .... WILLIAM W. HAGERTY, l5.M.E., St. Paul. ....... . CARL E. HALL, B.Aero.E., Kansas City, Missouri. Kansas City Iunior College. I. Ae. 5.3 Band 5. .......,.. . EDGAR B. HALL, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. ........ . HENRY M. HANSON, B.M.E., B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta Thetag American Management Associationg A. S.M.E.g Alpha Phi Chig R. O. T. C. I-2g Track 3-4. .......... . ROBERT C. HANSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Phi Delta Thetag Phoenixg Iron Wedgeg A.S.M.E,: Track 2-3, co-captain 4 ........ ERIC HARSLEM, B.Aero.E., Staten Island, New York. Phi Delta Thetag I. Ae.S.g Techno- Log, Board 4g Homecoming 33 Track 2-4 ..... ROBERT D. HARVEY, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigmag Phalanxg Phi 'I-2111 Thetag A. S. M. E.g R. O. T. C. ..... . WILLIAM V. HASTINGS, E.M., Minneapolis. Theta Chig Sigma Rhog Mines Societyg A.I.M.E.g Freshman Presiclentg R. O. T. C. I .... LESTER N. HAUGE, B.C.E., Havre, Montana. Northern Montana College. A.S.C,E.: Chi Epsilon. .......... . HAROLD C. HAUGEN, B.E.E., Minneapolis. University of North Dakota. Theta Chig A. I. E. E.g R. O. T. C .......... CLINTON F. HEGG, B.Areh., Minneapolis. Alpha Rho Chig Iron VVeelgeg Phoenixg Mortar antl Ballg Architectural Societyg Military Ball, chairman: Interpro- fessional Council, presiclentg Sophomore Class Presitlentg Y. M. C. A., Cabinetg R. O. T. C.g Hockey Ig Baseball l. . . it lint Q . -3 . o .. --.-s 1' va H 1 fm .. . -w--at of W- ms if. fl. .fi .la at LJ .tt at an cd EDWARD I. HEINEN, B.E.E., Farmington. Pi Tau Pi Sigmag A. I. E. E.g R. O. T. C. . RAYMOND E. HELGESON, Met.E., Minneapolis ......... GERALD P. HERMANN, B.E.E., I-Iibbing. Hibbing Iunior College. A. I. E. E.g Eta Kappa Nug Tau Beta Pi ........ WILLIAM E. HOLTON, Met.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Rhog Scabbard and Bladeg Mines Societyg R. O. T. C. ......... . RAYMOND E. HOPPER, B.E.E., Minneapolis. ........ . GEORGE W. HOSFIELD, B.Ch.E., Medford. Rochester Iunior College. Zeta Psig A. I. Ch. E.g Interfraternity Council ........ NORMAN E. HUSEBY, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I. Ae. S.g Y. M. C. A .... IACK HYDE, B.E.E., Minne- apolis. Theta Delta Chig Eta Kappa Nug Tau Beta Pig A. I. E. E.g Techno-Log 35 Basketball 1-2 ...... W. THOMAS IACKSON, B.Aero.E., B.B.A., Winnipeg, Canada. Chi Psig Flying Clubg I. Ae. S.g Homecoming 35 Hockey. .... . ALBERT A. IACOBS, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Kappa Eta Kappag Engineers Day 39 Electrical Show 35 Techno-Log 2. ....... . E. FRANCIS IACOBS, B.C.E., Motley. St. Iohn's University. Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilong A. S. C. E ............ OBED K. IACOBSON, B.E.E., I-Ienrlrum. North Dakota Agricultural College. A. I. E. 13.5 Scab- barcl and Bladeg R. O. T. C. ...... . ROB ERT L. IAHNKE, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. I. Ae.S.g Scabbard and Blacleg Mortar and Ballg Pershing Riflesg Crack Squadg R.O.T.C .... GEORGE A. IARVIS, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E. ...... . ARNOLD A. IENSEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Phalanxg Military Ball 43 R. O. T. C. . . . EDWIN O. IOESTING, B.Ch.E., Owatonna. Alpha Chi Sigmag A. I. Ch.E ..... CLARENCE T. IOHNSON, B.Cli.E., Hibbing. Hibhing Iunior College. A. I. Ch. E. . . DONALD R. IOHNSON, E.M. CPet.j, Minneapolis. Theta Taug Scabbard and Bladeg A.I. M. E.g,Miners Shinclig 43 Engineers Day 3g Interprofessional Council 3-43 Interpro Ballg R.O.T.C.g Mines Society. . OSCAR G. IOHNSON, B.Ch.E., Virginia. Virginia Iunior College. Rangers Clubg A. I. Ch.E. RAY D. IOHNSON, I3.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Sigmag Interprofessional Councilg Sil- ver Spurg Track 1-2 ........ . WILLIAM A. IOHNSON, B.Areh., Minneapolis. Alpha Rho Chip Architectural Societyg Y. M. C. A.3 Swimming ........ GEORGE W. IOHNSTON, B.Ch.E., Hudson, Wisconsin. Carleton College. A. I. Ch.E.g Band -l-6 .... HAROLD W. IOHNSTON, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E. ..... . A A Q HAROLD S. KEMP, B.Ch.E., Ishpemmg, Michigan. Phi Kappa Psig A. I. Ch. E.g Tau Beta Pi. lt4iixr'u41-tix mx, nglmgcr- l in llLIlllIlI" 1 in llltl' ot tht lumix' tmiirniuw mlfwfs. t 1 r ' on flu cauipu lXltllIt tt pts 1 X, fn 'lt' 4 'L lt' ' ' I ' fr A. I ititomul-iltf. llllllllllll.. sttaxiu .intl Un:-. l iw in 'X i it mi v Ing m.xt,lmit: in this lalx is Ll pull n rhicl. I 't"' t"t' ut Ill ii I utoinul n IlllllV l IC n grtlsli'-Q lWl'lClx- .intl mel:-1 or laiat, stutut th L ti lllf 1 tt tt I tl tmn until tint hull .wart ,swat in 1 irtlv imluutl lII.II,Nll.llsK.SIl1L mutt lull lun 62 W V , B' 0 . i. i ' ri 'art , t. at 'ff-if 'ef Mm. . S .5 ma ii .ie ie. .1 ii WAYNE KIRCHER, i3.ACf0.E., Olivia. I. Ae. S. ...... . PHILIP G. KIRMSER, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. A. I. Ch.E. ...... . CARL KOPPLIN, I3.Acro.E., Blue Earth. I. Ae. S. ...... . VICTOR R. KRAUSE, Met.E., Sherburn. Sigma Rho5 A. S. M.5 A. I. M. E.5 Mines Society. . FRANK G. KREIDLER, B.Aero.E., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. I. Ae. S. . . IOHN A. KREITINGER, B.M.E., Springfield. A. S.M. E.5 Newman Club5 Techno-Log Boardg Tech. Commissiong R. O. T. C. .... . DONALD LAMPLAND, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. Sigma Alpha Epsilong I. Ae.S.5 Scabbard and Bladeg Pershing Riflesg Grey Friarg Silver Spur5 Plumb Bob5 Lictor Clubg Gavel Club5 Flying Clubg Engineers Day5 Aero- nautical Ballg Freshman Weekg Interprofessional Ballg Home- comingg Senior Class President5 Gopherg Dailyg Techno-Log5 Sophomore Ball .......... FRANK LARSON, B.Ch.E., Lit- tle Falls. Triangleg Northrop Clubg A. I. Ch. E.5 Engineers Dayg Tech. Commissiong Interprofessional Council. . . . HARRY A. LARSON, E.M., Nashwauk. Hibbing Iunior College. Phi Tau Theta 3-45 Theta Tau 2-45 Mines Societyg Rangers Clubg Lodgers Leagueg Engi- neers Day 35 Freshman Week 45 Homecoming 45 All-U Council 35 Tech. Commissiong Sophomore Commissiong Techno-Log 2--lg Band 1. ......... . HARRY G. LARSON, B.E.E., Le Sueur. Band 1. ........ . WESLEY S. LARSON, B.M.E., Winthrop. Hibbing Iunior College. Pi Tau Sigmag A. S. M. E..5 Techno-Log. ........ . HUGH LEACH, E.M., Hib- bing. Hibbing Junior College. Chi Psi5 Tau Beta Pi5 Mines Society5 Tech. Commission. ...... . IOHN 1. LEBA, B.M.E., Min- neapolis. A. S. M. E. ....... . RAYMOND T. LESCH, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Pi Tau Sigma. ...... . GUNNAR R. LIE, B.Arch., St. Paul. Alpha Rho Chig Architectural Society5 Techno-Log Board5 R. O. T. C. ......... . WALLACE A. LIEN, B.M.E., B.B.A., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E.5 American Management Asso- ciationg Pi Tau Sigma, presiclentg Bookstore Board 5. . . IAMES A. LINDSEY, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Phalanxg A. S. C. E.5 R. O. T. C. 2-4. . . MARY I. LINDSEY, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Kappa, president5 A. S. C. E.5 Engineers Day 35 Gopherg Techno-Log. . ' .... . . EARL A. LOFSTROM, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pig A.I.Ch.E. .... . ROBERT L. LOGAN, B.Ch.E., Winnipeg, Canada. University of Manitoba. Alpha Chi Sigmag A. I. Ch.E.5 Tech. Glee Club. ..... . WILLIAM G. LOTHROP, B.Aero.E., Coleraine. Itasca Iunior College, Georgia School of Technology. I. Ae. S.5 Flying Club ...... HO-SHEN LU, B.Aero.E., Tien- tsin, China. ......... . TEDFORD E. LUCK, B.M.E., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. A. S. M. E ..... DANIEL A. LUNDY, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis., Phi Kappa Sigmag A. S. Ch. E.5 Engineers Day. emgimieerin DAVID F. MACKNIGHT, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. ....... . HAROLD MAIERS, B.C.E., Tracy. A.S.C.E.g Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsilong Phalanx: Engi- neers Bookstore Boardg 609 Clubg Engineers Day 4g R. O. T. C. IOHN D. MANDELIN, B.M.E., International Falls. ...... . ROBERT S. MARVIN, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. A.Ch.S.g Tech. Commission 43 Peace Council 3-4: Pershing Riflesg Scabbartl ancl Blatleg Mortar and Ballg U. Symphony l. ......... . IOHN R. MCCARTHY. B.Aero.E., St. Paul. I. Ae. S.g Pershing Riliesg Scabharcl ancl Blacleg Mortar and Ballg Engineers Day 33 Military Ball 4: Aero Ball 35 R. O. T. C. 1-45 U. Symphony I-2g Swimming 1. . ROSS I. MC CORQUODALE, E.M.CGeol.j, Olivia. Sigma Rhog School of Mines Societyg A.I. M. E.3 M Clubg Wrestling 2-3 ....... GEORGE A. MC DOUGALL, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. ....... . WILLIAM N. MC KAY, B.S., Fort VVilliam, Canada. Band l-3. . . . . . . VENETTE MCMANUS. B.Int.Arch., St. Paul. Alpha Alpha Gammag Architectural So- ciety. . ........ . . RALPH E. MC MILLEN, E.M. CGeol.D, Pipestone. Theta Taug School of Mines Societyg A.I. M. E.5 Band 1-4g Singers 2g Wrestling 2 ..... IOHN E. Mc NAMARA,15.E.E., Minneapolis. ......... . FREDERICK W. MEILE, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Sigma. . . . . DONALD S. MELSTROM, B.Ch.E., Ellsworth, Wisconsin. Minnesota Student Chemical So- cietyg A. I. Ch. E.g Phi Lambda Upsilon ..... RALPH H. MENNING, BME., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E ........ IAMES A. MERRILL, B.Ch.E., Luverne. A.I.Ch.E.g Band l. ..... . ROLAND C. MEYER. B.M.E., Mankato. Mankato State Teachers College. Theta Tau: A.S. M. E.g Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigmag Gamma Deltag Tracl-:. . RAYMOND MEYERS, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E. . . . . GEORGE B. MIDDLEBROOK, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Delta Kappa Epsilong Track 1-2. . . JACK M. MITCHELL, B.E.E., Minneapolis. A.I.E.E.g Sigma Alpha Sigma. . . . HELMER G. MONSON, B.c.E., Duluth. A. S. C. E. ....... . IOSEPH B. MONTGOMERY, B.Ch.E., B.B.A., St. Paul. Acaciag A. I. Ch.E.g American Man- agement Societyg Phi Sigma Phig Band l-5. . . . . 1. PARRY MORRIS, B.E.E., B.B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Eta Kappag Phalanxg Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E.g Engineers Bookstore Board. . . . . . C. ROBERT MORSE, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E. ....... . c. WOOLSEY MOTL, B.ch.E., St. Paul. St. Thomas College. Alpha Chi Sigmag Plumb Bobg A. I. Ch. E.g Tech. Commissiong Techno-Log, Editor 4. . . 'LI 'ri-IINK. the smoking mom should he iust about here." is probably what this hud- ,iing young architect is saying. They all get their own. mn' as to the layout for the home in this department lvecatise each one has a house of his own to Worli on. fxrtliitects are the lueltiest ot the engineers because their yr.-rkr'oolns are up on the same Hoon' in Main Engineer'- as the interior tleeorators Cniostly coedsj. 'W Q, ?s5giK549' Q gy S fy fm Wx if if-t RL.: J-IL rg,-.A G1 D ei ct? 'ri .' GEORGE MOWRY, B.C.E., Minneapolis. A. S. C. E.g Engineers Day: R. O. T. C.g Swimming. ROBERT MURRAY, B.E.E., Minneapolis. St. Thomas College. A. I. E. E. . . . . EDWARD M. NASH, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. St. Thomas College. I. Ae. S. 3-4 ..... JEAN E. NEMEC, B.IHI.AI'Cl'l., Interlaehen Park. Alpha Alpha Gamma: Architectural Societyg Pinaforeg Y. YV. C. A. ....... . HAROLD M. NETKOW, li.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E.g R. O. T. C. . . . . RALPH G. NICOL, B.Ch.E,, Rohhinsclale. ...... . ROBERT N ORD GR EN, I4.Ch.E.. Milan. A. Ch. S. ..... . . EARL s. NYQUIST, ii.C.E., Duluth. Chi Epsilon: A. S. C. E.g Engineers Day .... KENNETH W. O'BRIEN, ll.C.E., Minneapolis. A.S. C. E.3 Engineers Day 3. . . CLIFFORD B. OI-IMAN, Ii.Aero.E., Cloquet. ...... . ROY E. OHMAN, B.E.E., Eve- leth. Eveleth Iunior College. A.I. E. E. .... . CRAIG R. OLSEN, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. A.I.Ch.E.g Pershing Rililesg Mortar and Ball. . . REUBEN M. OLSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Pi Tau Sigmag Tau Beta Pig Band I-45 U. Sym- phony -l. ......... . WAYNE O. OSMUNDSON, B.E.E., Appleton. A. I. E. E.g Pi Tau Pi Sigmag Loclgers Leagueg Techno-Log Board, presiclentg R. O. T.C. I-43 Band 1-3. . IAMES L. PARSONS, B.M.E., Reclivoocl Falls. A. S. M. E ........ EVERETT PAULSON, li.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I. Ch.E. ..... , ARTHUR E. PELLINEN, B.E.E., Eveleth. Eveleth Iunior College. A.I.E.E.q Swimming. ARTHUR W. PETERSON, I5.M.E., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. A. S.M.E. . ELROY R. PETERSON, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Student Chemical Societyg A.I.Ch.E. . WILBUR C. PETERSON, B.E.E., Rosholt, South Dakota. North Dakota State School of Science. A. I. E. E.g Kappa Eta Kappa. .... . EDWARD D. PIERSON. B.M.E., B.B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Psig A. S. M. E.g American Management Societyg Pi Tau Sigmag Silver Spurg Grey Friarg Junior Ballg Engineers Dayg Junior Commission. WALTER W. POI-IL, li.M.E.. Renicr. A. S. M. E ......... RAYMOND C. POSTELS, l3.C.E., Haylielcl. St. Olaf College. A. S. C.E .... IOSHUA PREMACK, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Sigma: Eta Kappa Nug Tau Beta P11 A. I. E. E. . . . . . 3 -to .fp Ti -L .gn-5' 'er T191 ,fig T-qi af 'fIl"f"j- .. V 5155 J-.Qing .i.Jlz.i, 1-Lx Rex L. . .., Y ROBERT G. PROSSER, B.M.E., B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta The-:tag A. S. M. E.g American Management Association. ...... . LOUIS N. QUAST, B.M.E., St. Paul. Beta Theta Pig A. S. M. E., Sophomore Ballg Iunior Ballg R. O. T. C .......... HENRY A. RASMUSSEN, B.M.E., Siren, VVisconsin. Scabhard and Bladeg R. O. T. C. 1-4. ALLAN K. RAUDENBUSH, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. I. Ae. S.g Aero. Ball, Engineers Bookstore Board 45 Engineers Day 3g Homecoming 43 Techno-Log. . HOLGER B. RAUN, B.C.E., St. Paul. Kappa Sigma. ....... . SIDNEY RAYCRAFT, B.Ch.E., Two Harbors. Duluth Iunior College. A. 1. Ch.E. . . . HENRY R. REBMANN, B.E,E., St. Louis Park. Eta Kappa Nug Pi Tau Pi Sigma, presidentg A. I. E. E.g R. O. T. C., Rifle Team 1-43 Electrical Show, chair- I1'121l'1. . . . . . . . . . . . ALBERT O. REHM, B.Ch.E., Hebron, North Dakota. Iamestown College. A. I. Ch. E. . . ROBERT F. RICHTER, B.Aero.E., Argyle, Wisconsin. ..... . GEORGE T. RIDINGS, B.Ag.E., Minneapolis. A. S. Ag. E.g Tech. Commissiong Wrestlingg Track. ROBERT W. ROSENTHAL, B.C.E., Canton. Luther College. A. S. C. E ..... ROLAND A. ROSS, B.Aero.E., Hillsboro, Oregon. St. Cloud Teachers College. Phalanxg I. Ae. S.3 R. O. T. C., Wrestling. ..... . MILTON F. ROTI-I, B.Ch.E., Madison. Delta Upsilong A. I. Ch. E ...... FREDERICK C. RULE, 13.C.E., St. Paul. A. S. C. E., Engineers Day ...... MAHLON C. SANDBERG, B.E.E., Cokato. A. I. E. E., Eta Kappa Nu ..... ELWOOD D. SCANDRETT, B.Ch.E., Grinnell, Iowa. Y. M. C.A ...... THEODORE F. SCHAD, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I.Ch.E. ..... . CHARLES G. SCI-IMITZ, B.Ch.E., Stewart. A. I. Ch.E. ..... . D DALTON SCHNACK, BM.E., Minneapolis. Eastern Normal School. A. S. M. E .... NORMAN F. SCHULZ, B.Ch.E., Marshfield, Wisconsin. Band 1-4 ..... WALTER H. SCHWEDES, B.E.E., Duluth. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Phi Gamma Deltag Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E ..... WESLEY E. SCHWIEDER BME., Minneapolis. A. s. M. E ...... f FRED W. SEGERSTROM, B.Arch., Minneapolis ...., , , , , A NEIL H. SHERWOOD, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Alpha Chi Sigma, A. I. Ch.E.g Band 1-3. . . 6 6 l fm W' mi' WT' FST' fm ref: Y- KENNETH E. SORENSON, l3.C.E., Minneapolis .... ..... JANE B. SPENCE, B.ch.E., Osseo. Pi Delta Nug C.I. Y. C. C. ..... . GLADE F. SPERRY, B.M.E., Mason City, Iowa. Mason City Junior College. A. S. M. E.g Band 1-4 .......... . EDWARD C. SPETHMANN, B.E.E., B.B.A., Omaha, Nebraska. A. I. E. E.g Pi Tau Pi Sigmag R. O. T. C. 1-4 .......... DON SPIELMAN, B.C.E., Min- neapolis. A. S. C. E. ....... . WIL B U R 1. STAMMAN, B.Ch.E., Luverne. Alpha Chi Sigmag Band .... MICHAEL 1. STARK, BME., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. A. S.M. E ..... SAMUEL STEIN, B.M.E., Mtn- neapolis. ......... . HENRY S. STILLWELL, B.Aero.E., Kansas City, Missouri. Tau Beta Pig I. Ae. S. . LEWIS 1. STOWE, B.Aef0.E., Coleraine. Itasca Iunior College. I. Ae.S ..... SANFORD M. STRAND, B.E.E., Benson. Macalester College. Kappa Eta Kappag Inter- professional Couneilg A.I. E.E ....... WILLIAM STUEFER, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. ..... . DONALD O. SWAN, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pig Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. Ch.E. ALFRED H. SWOFFER, B.E.E., VValnut Grove. A. I. BE ........ EVERETT P. TAIPALE, B.ch.E., Hibbing. A.1.ch.E. .....q . DAVID E. TERRY, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E. ...... . LOUIS TERZICH, B.C.E., Hib- bing. Hibbing Iunior College. A.S.C.E ..... CURTIS T. THOMPSON, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E. ..... . IAMES R. THOMPSON, B.E.E., Arlington Heihts, Illinois. A.I. ELE ...... RICHARD K. TITUS, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Purdue University. Zeta Psi, Phi Tau Theta. . VERNON C. TOLLEFSRUD, B.E.E., Minneapoils. A.I.E.E.g Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug U. Symphony. ........ . EDWARD TOMSICH, B.C.E., Chisholm. Phalanxg A. S. C. E.g R. O. T. C.g Wrestling 3-4. . HARRISON L. TRENGOVE, B.M.E., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. A.S.M.E.g Engineers Club 1-2. ......... . MILLARD A. TROXELL, Met.E., Hawarclen, Iowa. Theta Tau, Mines Societyg A. I. M. E.g A. S.M.g Engineers Day 3g All-U Council 45 Tech. Commission 43 R. O. T. C. 1-23 Techno-Log 3-43 Lotlgers League, Council 4. H ' - S1 ,HPF , . 11 ' A- . -7' 1.9 CHESTER H. TUCKER, B.M.E., Staples. Phi Delta Thetag Phalanxg R. O. T. C. . . IOSEPH TUCKER, B.Ae1'o.E.. B.B.A., Evanston, Illinois. Doane College. Alpha Tau Omega: I. Ae. S.g Interfraternity Councilg Aeronautical Ballg Home- comingg Inter-Fraternity Ball, chairman. . . . . SYLVESTER B. TUNIS, B.Aero.E., Coral Gables, Florida. University of Florida. Beta Theta Pig I. Ae.S.g Flying Club ....... KATHERINE P. TUTTLE, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Pi Delta Nug A. S. Ch. E .... CHARLES R. VAN NEST, International Falls. Hibbing Iunior College. . . IOSEPH L. VODONICK, B.Ch.E., Chisholm. ...... . B.C.E., WARREN L. WALEEN, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Pershing Rifles: Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Iron Wedgeg A.I.E.E.g R. O. T. C.g Techno-Log 3, Business Man- ager 4g Union Board of Governors ...... .CLAYTON E. WALL, B.E.E.. Crosby, North Dakota. Minot State Teachers College. . . RICHARD E. WARREN, B.E.E., Minneapolis. A. I. E. E ....... B.B.A., VERN S. WATERS, B.Ch.lE.. St. Paul. Macalester College. A.I.Ch.E ..... DONOVAN G. WEIBLEN, B.Ch.E., Millen, South Dakota. Luther College. Phi Lambda Upsilong Band I-4. ....... . IOHN E. WENZEL, l5.Arch., Minneapolis. Sigma Chig Scarabg Silver Spur, Grey Friar: Architectural Society, Tech Commission. . . . . WALLACE WHITING, EM., Redwood Falls. Mines Societyg Baseball. . . . . ALWIN S. WIESNER, B.Ch.E.. Superior, Wisconsin. A. I. Ch. E. .... . . ROGER E. WILLIAMS, B.Ch.E., Montevideo. Wesley Founclationg Phi Tau Theta. . DOUGLAS F. WINBERG, B.M.E., Hibbing. Hibbing Iunior College. Chi Phig Rangers Club, A. S. M.E .......... WAYNE B. WITHERS, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I. Ae. S ....... ROBERT N. WOLFE, B.M.E., Robbinsdale. Seabbarel and Bladeg A. S. M. 12.3 Tech. Commis- sion, Engineers Dayg Military Ballg R. O. T. C.g Techno-Log. BURTON A. WYMAN, B.E.E., Vesta. Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E ....... RALPH O. YOUNGBERG, B.Aero.E., Chicago, Illinois. I. Ae. S ...... TED S. ZAIAC, B.Ch.E., Min- neapolis. A. I. Ch. E. .,,., , , LEO W. A. ZOLLDAN, B.Ch., Stillwater. ,.,,,. , EDWARD C. ZUPPANN, Mer.E., Minneapolis. ...,, , KEVA BENDER, B.S.L., LLB., Eureka, South Dakota. ...,, , ll 1 1 lllllll 11'h1eI1 th llltlll nt 111 lll l 1l111 llll l tht flIl1l7l1 1 l 11I1I1 111 XIII 1 x1111 lXll n111t1 I111 1111 llill rh ll 11 lwilllx rin- Q' '111111l11l 1l1111r1-ilionl tht 11 1 111 l I1111l1l111a1111 lh lllllll rl111l11 1 1 111 11 tl ll 1h ml ll 1111o11t ll ht 1 l111x ll 1 1h llll 1l1 11 lllli Ll 1 It ,J wi ., .il SAMUEL H. BLOOM, B.S.L.. l.l..I3., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Mu. .... . WILLIAM I. CAVERS, B.A., LL.l'l.. Fairmont ......... . NICHOLAS S. CHANAK, l5.S.l-., LLB., I-Iibbing. I-lihlaing lunior College. Rangers Club. DONALD E. ENGEBRETSON, lS.S.l.., LLB., Milaea. Zeta Psi: Iron Wedge: Silver Spurg Inter- fraternity Councilg Bancl l-3. .,... . BRUCE A. ERICKSON, B.S.L., Ll..l5., St. Paul. I-Iamline University. Gamma Eta Gamma. . IOHN A. FAHEY, B.S.L., l-L.l'l., Norwood. Gamma Eta Gamma. . . . . LOGAN N. FOREMAN, B.S.L., Ll..l3., Redwood Falls. Macalester College ..... GILBERT G. GEEBINK, LLB., Orange City, Iowa. University of Iowa. Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Delta Phi ........... HENRY W. GORANSON, LLB., Bowling Green, Ohio. Bowling Green State University. Delta Theta Phig Pi Kappa Delta. .... . CARL I. HAMMER, LL.B., Du- luth. Gustavus Atlolphus College. Delta Theta Phi: Young Republican Clubg Law Review ....... WILLIAM L. HEINEN, B.S.L.. LLB., New Prague. Gamma Eta Gamma: Law Review. . MARTIN C. HOLLAND, LL.B., Minneapolis. Marquette University. Delta Theta Phi: Newman Club ............ CLAYTON M. HURLEY, l3.S.L., LL.B., Minneapolis. Delta Theta Phig Interprofessional Council. ......... . WENDELL IOHNSON, B.S.L.. LLB., Scanrlia. Gustavus Adolphus College. . . . GEORGE M. KORBEL, B.S.L., Ll..I3., Brushvale. St. Iohn's University. Gamma Eta Gamma. IAINIES H. LEVY, LL.B., Min- neapolis. University of Chicago ....... IOHN T. LILLIGREN, LLB., Minneapolis. Pershing Rifles. ...... . IOHN A. LILYGREN, B.S.L., LLB., St. Paul. Macalester College ...... PAUL LOMMEN, LL.B., Lanes- horo, ........... ARTHUR W. MC CAULEY, B.S.L., LL.B., Anoka. Macalester College ..... IAMES F. MC KINNEY, LL.B., Carterville, Illinois. Bethany College, Stetson University. Phi Kappa Taug Delta Theta Phi ....... VERNE W. MOSS, LLB., Min- neapolis. Sigma Chig Phi Delta Phi ...... DONALD A. NIELSEN, B.S.L., LLB., Minneapolis. Delta Theta Phi. , .... MANFRED R. OHNSTAD, LLB.. I-lalstacl. Concordia College. Gamma Eta Gamma. . i r ll ' rn 'q-rip -74 li 2. 'J' V Jie. 34'-ua ri L ROBERT I. PHILLIPS, LL.B., St. Cloud. St. Iohn's University. Gamma Eta Gamma . . LLB., St. Cloud. St. Iohn's presidentg Grey Friar. . neapolis. IAMES QUIGLEY, B.S.L., University. Gamma Eta Gamma, NEIL A. RILEY, LLB., Min- W A LT ER F. ROGOSHESKE, B.S.L., LL.B., Sauk Rapids. St. Cloud Teachers College, Valpa- raiso University. Gamma Eta LL.B., Minneapolis. . Gamma. . . . . . H. ALBERT SCHULTZ, B.S.L., RALPH L. SHER, B.S.L., LL.B., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. Tau Delta Phig Lambda Epsilon Xlg Menorah. . . Minneapolis. ROBERT L. SPEETER, LL.B., PAUL THUET, LL.B., St. Paul. Beta Theta Pig Phi Delta Phi. .... . . FRANK I. WARNER, LL.B., Minneapolis. Gamma Eta Gammag Newman Clubg Union Driveg Masquersg Football 1-33 M Club. ..... . MURRAY B. WATERS, B.S.L., LL.B., Minneapolis. Delta Theta Phi ...... IRVING I. WILTROUT, B.S., LLB., Minneapolis. Delta Theta Phi ...... Minneapolis. MAURICE P. WOLK, LL.B., IUANITA C. ZEHNDER, LL.B., St. Paul. Kappa Beta Pi. Paul. Medical O. R. C. . M.B., Minneapolis. luth. Duluth Iunior College, Minneapolis. . . Minneapolis. Band 1-3. . Minneapolis. Elgin, Illinois. . . Mount Vernon, Washington. Delta ...., GEORGE ARACK, M.B., St. EDWARD M. BALDIGO, B.A., IOHN D. BARKER, M.B., Du- University of Wisconsin. Phi Chi. ROBERT D. BLOMBERG, M.B., RUSSEL E. CARLSON, M.B., DENA DASKOVSKY, G.D.H., NAN I. DUERINGER, G.N., BLANCHE M. EITREIM, B.S., Augustana College. Alpha Tau LOIS R. FENTON, B.S., Min- neapolis. Duluth State Teachers College. Y. W. C. A. . ELAINE FIEGEL, B.S., Roches- ter. Rochester Iunior College. Alpha Delta Tau. . . OPAL A. FISKE, B.S., Wash- ington, D. C. North Dakota State College. Alpha Delta Tau. Im-1 xv s. :nom ll llit Um in L Xlinnrsorfi ixmltf siXLl1 arrioiio the , s flu llI1lI'X. .mil mixt ro l'ilfLl'Y,lI'll ilmvcisilx it l vmni ul XIlWtjI'lC.llI .intl l'.IlglI'NlI legal of lts Ill Ll: i l ill uillf-iw-1 :mtl llI1lWjr's1l!i'i, ll'lt lIlIIlI l l f ,-llll lioolqs is flpfn ro lmvxirs gmtl sruil 111 in lm intl pi-lllioil stitmt, Unli llltIlll!L'I'N ol' tht. l lu li x w srmli lltll, .lllyl ll! lltlmls .lr Ulblll. Y . on 5' 3 . ...ilill 4 T. it TB M. GERARD FREDRICKS, M.B., Crookston. Chi Psi: Nu Sigma Nug Ineusg Medical School Digestg Band l-3. ......,. . MARGARET M. GASSER, G.D.I-I., Minneapolis ......... EMILY H. GATES, M.B., Min- neapolis. Carleton College. Alpha Epsilon Iota .... IEAN D. GERHARDT, B.S., Yakima, Washington. Alpha Delta Taug Kappa Phi. . . LOIS I. GILLESPIE, G.N., Two Harbors. Macalester College. ,..... . BETTY GORHAM, B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Delta Taug Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Orbs. . . DORIS A. GRAMBOW, B.S., Minneapolis. . ..... . . MARGARET HASLETON, G.N., Alexandria. . ..... . . WYMAN E. IACOBSON, M.B., Minneapolis. Debate. ..... . MARGARET E. IONES, G.D.I-I., Menasha, Wisconsin. ...... . STANLEY E. KRUMBIEGEL, M.B., Minneapolis. ....... . DAVID B. KURIS, M.B., St. Paul. R. O. T. C.g Medical O. R. C ...... ANNA M. LACY, B.S., Boon- ville, Missouri. Stephens College. Alpha Delta Taug Orbs. . BLANCHE E. LARSON, B.S., Nashwauk. Hibbing Iunior College. Alpha Delta Tau, Aquatic League. ......i . . . . EVELYN A. LEE, G.N., Valley City, North Dakota. Valley City State Teachers College. . KURT LINDSTROM, M.B., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College ....... ANN MAERTZ, B.S., G.N., New Prague. College of St. Teresa. Alpha Tau Deltag N. S. G. A. ANGELINE T. M A M E R, G.D.H., St. Leo. . ..... . . EVA M. MARQUART, G.N., Madison, South Dal-iota. W. S. G. A., N. S. G. A.g W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A ........... IOHN E. MINCKLER, B.S., M.B., Buhl. Virginia junior College. Phi Chig Rangers Club. BERTON D. MITCHELL, M.B., Minneapolis. Phi Chip Interprofessional Council, president 45 Interprofessional Ball ......... ANNA E. NELSON, B.S., Du- luth. Duluth Iunior College. Orbsg I-Iestian Cluh. . . . VALERIE M. OLSEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau ....... MARION PLONSKE, B.S., G.N., Faribault. N. S. G. A. . . . . . 'I 95' Q? '24-ww . 4111? TP rfb 'Tf Y i W -T21 L...'fl1'l LL J.. .IL up MERILYS PORTER, R.N., YVil- mot, South Dakota. Sigma Epsilon Sigma: N.S.G.A.: W. S. G.A.g Y. VV. C. A.: YV. A. A. ..... . ELIZABETH A. PRINCE, B.S.. Virginia. Virginia Iunior College. Alpha Chi Omega: I-lestian Club: Rangers Club ......,.. DOROTHY A. RONNING, PLS.. Rock Springs, Montana. ....... . MYRTLE R. SAEGER, BS.. Ortonville. Valparaiso University. Alpha Tau Delta: W. S. G. A.: N. S. G. A ........... ELIZABETH E. SCHAAR, G.N,. Hastings. Gamma Delta: Kappa Kappa Lambda: N.S. G.A ............ ELLA M. SCHAAR, G.N., Hast- ings. Gamma Delta: Kappa Kappa Lambda. . . . DOROTHY M. STALLWOOD, G.N., Livingston, Montana ....... . WILLIAM B. STROMME, MB.. Minneapolis. Sigma Nu: Phi Chi: Alpha Omega Alpha. . WALTER SUBBY, MB., Albert Lea. Phi Chi: Union Board of Governors ..... EVELYN V. TILLBERG, G.N., Minneapolis. ...... . CLARA A. THUMAN, KS., Rochester. ...... , . . HELEN E. UI-ILER, ILS., Cros- by. Pi Beta Phi: Alpha Tau Delta: N. S.G. A.: W. S. G. A. . ELEANOR C. WEYER, BS.. G.N., Mankato. Mankato State Teachers College, University of Wisconsin. Eta Sigma Upsilong Sigma Epsilon Sigma: N.S.G.A.. president. .......... . LILLIAN WILLIAMSON, BS.. Minneapolis. Camera Club. ...., . HELEN E. WINGER, G.N.. Decorah, Iowa. Luther College. Lutheran Stutlents Association: N. S. G. A .......... MARGARET E. WOLF, G.N., St. Paul. Chi Omega: W. S. G. A.: N. S. G. A ,... ROLF H. ARNESON, BS., Montevideo. St. Olaf College, University of Mexico. Alpha Tau Omega. ......... . KATHERINE AVERY, PLS., Minneapolis. ,,,,,, , CHARLES A. CLAYDON, B.S., Recl Wing. Phi Delta Chi: Mortar and Pestle .... HERBERT 1. COLE, Bs., Rochester. Rochester Iunior College. Rho Chi: Phi Lambda Upsilon. .....,. , . , 4 MELVIN L. GRAIS, I-LS., Min- neapolis. Alpha Beta Phi: Menorah: Sophomore Class President: Pill Rollers Hall 45 NVrestling -l ....... I RALPH L. IEFFY, B.S., Minne- apolis. Alpha Beta Phi. ...,,, , ROBERT G. KEMPER, B.S., Perham. . . .,,. , , , MILES LILLIS, B.S., St. Paul. St. Thomas College. Phi Delta Chi: Wulling Club: Mortar and Pestle. ......... . ll IlllXIXX Xlll Ili. stiltxtl oat. ol li-tltl ,mipliillitatti will lv sith lfv thi .mis oi lceiilies in lintlniii. .int lllitt t week ilitsi stutltlit litem llit' mirsi. I ml I xx' lrwiii tlit lit'ltirt'r- piitlitlivi. tiilrtntlittl I liiiil Ili i. .irvtilir rxil llit l'SllT.lIllllil'1'l ilit wwl. Is til ni x lik tltwtttils ll.i1i1 :lit Ill.tllfll sylitnil 1 tul 111 Ill im L,-1l1te. . 111111.11 1- Illlr ..11 cr N ' ' - 1 1 11 111 XXlI1ll IJ1 L-11111 1 lt11+.111- 11f111s-11 1 I1 1 1 llll tl lltl1I1sIl"., 3: QL11 mei--f1,111'1L , lw..1.411 lt 1 I1 11.1l.Q 11st .11 1 .11111f -1: th: 111t111 11 111 1'l11' 11t 1 1 lf 111 ui ll il 111t1t1 111 in fl 1 .tl ll 1 1 ll 1 ll 'I11 1 y WILLIAM G. MALCOLM, B.S., Chetek, VVisconsin. Phi Delta Chi: Y.M.C.A.: Wulling Club, Mortar and Pestleg Band 1: Singers 1: Basketball 1. . . ROBERT H. MILLER, B.S., Shaltopee. VVulling Club. ...... . REYNOLD A. PETERSON, l'l.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Psi. ..... . ERVIN PIETAN, B.S., Fair- mont. Phi Delta Chi: Hand l-2 ....... VALERIA C. REMER, B.S., Hopkins. St. Catherines College. Kappa Epsilon: Rho Chi: Vklulling Club: W. S. G. A.: Pill Rollers Ball 4 .... HARRY R. RIVERS, B.S., Du- luth. Duluth Iunior College. Loclgers League. . EUGENE H. SATHRUM, B.S., Kenyon. Chi Phi: Iron VVetlge: Interfraternity Council 2-3: Interfraternity Hall. . ..... . . HANNAH SIEGEL, B.S., Biwa- bik. Alpha Epsilon Phi. ...... . LEON G. SKELTON, B.S., Moose Lake. Duluth Iunior College. Phi Delta Chi. . . FORREST H. STAPEL, B.S., Pine City. Phi Delta Chi: Mortar and Pestle: Wulling Club: Gamma Delta. ........ . LORRY B. STRAND, B.S., Minneapolis. Theta Chi: Wulling Club. . . . . PAULINE A. STEBLAY, HS., Eveleth. .... . LEO W. WELKE, B.S., St. Paul. EDWIN I. AHO, B.A., Flood- wootl. Chi Phi: Boxing. ...... . GOODWIN ALARIK, B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Psi: Gopher 1-3, Etlitor-in-Chief 4. . . L. THOMAS ALDRICH, B.A., Minneapolis. ........ . ELINOR L. ANDERSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Zeta: Theta Sigma Phi: Y. W. C. A.: VV. S. G. A.: Freshman Week: Daily ....... ' MARVIN L. ANDERSON, B.A., Glenclive, Montana. University of Montana. Phi Sigma Kappa. MORGIA I. ANDERSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Epsilon Sigma: International Relations Club: Cosmopolitan Club: Y. W. C. A.: Arts Intermediary Board: Forum Student Committee: Refugee Committee. . DOROTHY M. ANDREWS, B.S., Grand Rapids. Pi Beta Phi ....... RUTH ASLESON, I3.A., Min- neapolis. Cornell College. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Zeta Phi Eta: Y. W. C. A.: VV. S. G. A.: Masquers: U. Theater. . . MORRIS B. BAKER, l3.A., Min- neapolis. Alpha Tau Omega: Flying Club: Y. M. C. A.: Daily. LUCILLE E. BARRY, ILA., Minneapolis. VV. S. G. A., Bookstore: Y. IV. C. A.: Freshman XVeek 3, Homecoming 5: Daily ....... RACHEL E. BEARD, l5.S., Downing, IVisconsin. River Falls State 'Teachers College. . CHARLES E. BENNISON, B.A., Minneapolis, Lawrence College. Beta Theta Pig Eta Sigma Phi. .......... . BLANCHE B. BENSON, B.S., Gibbon. Folwell Club. ....... . CARL I. BERG, B.A., Dawson. Phi Sigma Kappag Singers 1. ..... . MARY BERKLICH, B.S., Hib- bing. I-Iibbing Iunior College. Rangers Clubg Newman Club. RUTH C. BLOOMGREN, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Phig Mortar Boardg Bib and Tucker, presi- dentg Homecoming 25 Freshman Week 2, assistant chairman 33 Sophomore Ballg Iunior Bally All-U. Council 3-43 Y. W. C.A., Cabinet 2-43 W. S. G. A., Senior Advisory Boardg Gopher, Edi- torial Staff 2-45 Singers. ...... . PHILIP L. BLUMENTHAL, B.A., Helena, Montana. ...... . GRACE BOGEMA, B.A., Min- neapolis. ......... . MARY E. BOLLER, B.A., Faulkton, South Dakota. Sigma Alpha Iota. . . . AUDREY L. BRIGGS, B.A., Minneapolis. Psi Chig Sigma Epsilon Sigma. . . '. . BETSY BRUCE, B.A., Minne- apolis. Kappa Kappa Gamma. ..... . BARBARA BRUNTLETT, B.S., Minneapolis. Sigma Kappag Folwell Club ..... EUGENE H. BURNS, B.S., St. Paul. ...... . HELEN S. CARKIN, B.A., St. Paul. Linnaean Clubg W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A. . . . . ELIZABETH C. CARLSON, B.A., Detroit Lakes. College of St. Catherine. Newman Club. LAURA M. CARPENTER, B.A., Minneapolis. Ward Belmont. Gamma Phi Betag Masquersg Zeta Phi Etag U. Theater ......... BERNARD A. CASSERLY, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Delta Chig Advertising Clubg Brass Matrixg Daily. . ...... . . DANIEL D. CHERN, B.A., St. Paul .... ....... RUTH CHRISTOFFER, B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Gammag Theta Sigma Phig Mortar Boardg W. S. G. A., presidentg Y. W. C. A.g Folwell Hall Bookstore Boardg Union Driveg Freshman Weekg Homecomingg Iunior Bally Social Coordinating Committee ...... ANNABELLE 1-1. cooK, B.A., Minneapolis. Psi Chig All-U Peace Conference Committeeg Peace Councilg Student Refugee Committee. . . . . ROBERT T. DACY, B.S., Min- neapolis. Phi Kappa Psi ........ ROBERT J. DASSETT, B.A., Minneapolis. Band. . . . . . . . LE ROY J. DAY, BA., Med- ford. Student Pacifist Fellowshipg Peace Councilg University Christian Council 3-4. ...... . CLAIRE DE ROCHFORD, B.A., Bismarck, North Dakota. College of St. Benedict. Aquatic Leagueg Newman Club. ....... . IESSE E. DOUGLASS, B.A., Webb City, Missouri . . . . . n 'IC Plitsits ltcultt. ziitrililgcts than the dull CM ww-.i lxll,l:l,.si ,mtl my X, tll l un ILIIA .ut ill., ulailx .,ll ctytiil-,MI ,ut.,t..Jtl Le 'L' lil tri it ln lllt.- labs tliltl in nhl, .li-Jin ...1s.t.ller 11" ill mm lli lmltlinff the sf--1-'Ls .ul 'lit' rf-nsullsti it inl mlltllg I the :lttlm Ara' tlazli' living pmlwff.l, Vlillld U, , 1" ll"-TKT ltlllll ut limi it 1 Li. ,l Lt. llettiuiiilit Ili., the ,fl Klll is mimi :ls lllrlll nhl li ill-Y ur,-roxnliiltt lo- oi th i tl l il ulaicil L . ,. -y. 1-- 'V ri. ' fi' Sain IEANNE DU BOIS, B.A., Con- rad, Montana. Carleton College. Alpha Gamma Delta, Daily. GEORGE W. DYE, B.A., Nas- sau, Bahama Islands. University of Melbourne, Australia. Inter- national Relations Club. ...... . ORRIN M. ERNST, B.A., St. Paul. University of California at Los Angeles. Phi Kappa Psi. MAIEL A. ESPELAND, B.A., St. Paul. Theta Sigma Phig Advertising Club, Daily, Radio Staff. WILLIAM C. FACKLER, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Gamma Epsilon ...... CONSTANCE S. FANTO, B.S., XVhite Plains, New York. Stanford University, New York Uni- versity. Delta Delta Deltag Alpha Delta Taug Nimrodsg Fine Arts Clubg Hestian Club, Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A .... RUTH FINCH, B.A., Minne- apolis. Gamma Phi Betag Bib and Tuckerg Homecoming 2-43 Foundation Ball 43 Freshman VVeek 2. . . . . JULIUS L. FINE, B.A., Glou- cester, Massachusetts. Basketball ....... CHRISTEN FINSNESS, B.A., St. Paul. Sigma Delta Chig Daily, Brass Matrix. . . LUCILLE V. FITCH, B.A., St. Paul. Kappa Alpha Theta ........ RICHARD FLEMING, B.A., St. Paul. Delta Kappa Epsilon. ..... . LORRAINE F. GARDNER, B.S., Rochester. Fowell Club. ..... . IAMES W. GEIGER, B.A., Min- neapolis. ......... . WILLIAM H. GENTZ, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Delta Chip Phalanxg Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 2--lg Freshman Week 35 Peace Council 43 Lutheran Student Associati-ong Union Driveg Leadership Coursey Social Coordinat- ing Committeeg Daily. ..,.... . MARGARET GLOCKLER, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Omicron Pi, presidentg Phi Beta Kappag Mortar Boardg Panhellenic Council, presidentg Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 2-3. ....... . ALICE GORTNER, B.A., St. Paul. Gamma Phi Betag Psi Chig W. S. G. A., Freshman Weekg Y.W.C.A.g Bib and Tuckerg Pinaforeg Cap and Gowng Tam O'Shanter ........... LUCY M. GREENLEE, B.A., Webster Groves, Missouri. Ohio Wesleyan University. Gamma Phi Beta ......... . . ELEANOR F. GROHOSKI, B.A., St. Paul. Sigma Alpha Iota. .... . ELVA B. GRONSETH, HA., Virginia. Virginia Iunior College. Alpha Gamma Delta, Singers. JOSEPH H. GROSTEPHAN, B.A., Minneapolis. Theological Clubg Classical Societyg League of Evangelical Students. ..... . . MARIORIE E. HAGLUN, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega ....... WILLIAM L. HALL, B.A., Vfoodbury, New Iersey. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Iunior Ball. CARL V. HALLBECK, B.S., Minneapolis ........-. GORDON A. HARDWICK, B.A., St. Paul. Mortar and Ball: Interprofessional Councilg Pershing Riilesg Cadet Oflicers Clubg Cadet Ofhccrs Council, Freshman Week 4: Military Hall 3--lg Interprofessional Ball 45 Homecoming 23 R. O. T. C. ...... . my lu? ROBERT W. HARRIS, B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Pig Menorahg Advertising Clubg Traditions Committeeg Sophomore Ballg Common Peoples Ballg I-Iomecomingg Rooter Kingg Sophomore Debate Team. . . HARRY K. HARRISON, B.A., St. Paul. St. Thomas College. Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Delta Chig Advertising Club. ....... . FRANCES M. HEALY, B.A., Minneapolis. Pi Beta Phig Psi Chi: Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Mortar Board, Arts Intermediary Boardg W. S. G. A., Boardg Students Forum Committeeg Pinafore, prcsidentg All-U Councilg Y. W. C. A ...... LAWRENCE K. HEALY, B.B.A., Spring Valley ......... IEANNE HEIM, B.A., Winona. College of St. Teresa. Delta Gamma ...... ROBERT E. HILLARD, B.A., St. Paul. Beta Theta Pi, presidcntg Sigma Delta Chig Silver Spurg Grey Friarg Arts Intermediary Board, Freshman Werk, chairman 3g Interfraternity Councilg Union Driveg Peace Con- ferenceg Daily I-3, editor elg Debate ...... HELEN L. HOCKETT, B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Omega Pig Masquersg Singers ..., HELEN H. HOLTBY, BA., Minneapolis. Zeta Phi Etag Delta Sigma Rhog Kappa Phi, Y. W. C. A.g Debateg U. Theater. ..... . IRENE HOMPLAND, B.A.. Minneapolis. St. Olaf College. Cosmospolitan Clubg League of Evangelical Studentsg Lutheran Students Associationg Nimrod Clubg YV. A. A .......... IANE HOSFORD, B.A., St. Paul. Alpha Phig Masquersg Dailyg N. C. P. A.g U. Theater. . IAMES 1. HUGHES, BA., BC- midji. University of Notre Dame. ..... . HUBERT' H. HUMPHREY, B.A., Huron, South Dakota. Capitol College of Pharmacy. Delta Sigma Rhog R. O. T. C.g Debate 1-4g Oratoryg Frank H. Peavy Prize .......... BETTY TNMAN, B.S., Kansas City, Missouri. Kansas City Iunior College. Chi Omegag Folwell Club ............ ORA G. IONES, B.A., Red VVing. Sigma Chig Interfraternity Council ..... DOLORES KATH, B.A., Madi- son. Rochester Iunior College. Theta Sigma Phig Hestian Club, Advertising Club, Gamma Delta. ..... . PRUDENCE KENNEDY, B.A., Minneapolis. French Club, Spanish Clubg German Clubg Ital- ian Clubg Y. W. C. A.g VV. S. G. A., W. A. A.g Aquatic Leagucg Riding Club. ......... . LOUISE F. KEUCK, Es., Ke- nosha, VVisconsin. Folwell Club ....... ALEXANDER KING, B.A., Coleraine. Itasca Iunior College ....... VIRGINIA KNUTSON, B.A., Minneapolis. ......... . FREEMAN G. KOBERSTEIN, B.A., Glenwood City, Vllisconsin. Iacobin Clubg Phi Mu Alphag U. Theater 4. . . . . NELMA KOIVTSTO, B.S., Eve- leth. Eveleth Iunior College. Rangers Clubg Gamma Deltag 'W.A.A., Board, Aquatic League. ..... . HELEN P. KOLUCH, B.A., Fargo, North Dakota. North Dakota Agricultural College, St. Mary's College. Kappa Alpha Theta ...... LETITIA F. KREY, B.A., St. Paul. Delta Gamma, Theta Sigma Phig Delta Phi Lambdag Freshman Weekg Board of Publicationsg Daily 1-3. . . IMARY KRIECHBAUM, B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Gamma, presidentg W. S. G. A., Boardg All-U Council 35 Homecoming 2-3g Pinaforeg Tam O'Shanterg Cap and Gowng Y. W. C. A. ..,., , lin l bmi 'rrri-. vast mt- l'1ll'S Hit' ,frlitital scmtmt y-.itmtnt has l-io:ulc.m, li rtgulai 'lassiw-min lettuit llll'CQ :mines I1 week oven' the Univtiif- mfs station 'Wlifk lt oi'igin:u,lly was 4 dolibtliul experi- ment. but is m,x-.' one of the most popular iiiofhirig wt-.ulczists in the state. l,lSELJIkil'x ai-1 ever rormneocf ii l,'iviwe-1if"' inc' l-.rifcrstrf jxslier liiliristtlisen for the f'xlc.iriori thev rc fffteriiig- ro thc. per-ple throilglitw I Vl1il'Tlit'nNl ut .K "TI J Q HAZEL KRUGER, Bs., sr. Cloud. ......... . BETTY KUEHN, B.A., St. Paul. Pi Beta Phi, Spanish Clubg Y. W. C. A ..... ELIZABETH 1. LA DU, BA, Minneapolis. Carleton College. Delta Gamma, Y. W. C. A. . BARBARA V. LEEBACK, B.S., Minneapolis. Santa Ana Iunior College. Phi Omega Pig Zeta Sigma Pig VV. A. A.g Y. W. C. A .,..... DAVID LERNER, B.A., Elk River. Tau Delta Phi, Menorahg Gopher ..... ANN M. LEVICH, B.S., Min- neapolis. Minnesota Student Alliance .... . EILEEN LOMASNEY, B.A., Ely. Ely Iunior College. Theta Sigma Phig Daily, International Relations Clubg I-Iestian Club. ...... . ROBERT L. LOUCKS, B.A., Watertown, South Dakota. Phi Kappa Psig Band 1-2. . . VIRGINIA LYON, B.S., Hib- bing. I-Iibbing Iunior College. Folwell Club. . . . . LUCILLE K. MARTIN, B.S., Duluth. Duluth Iunior College. Folwell Club, I-Iestian Clubg Gopher 4 ........... JANET L. MARTINSON, BA, Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega, Peace Council, Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. ......... . PATRICIA MASTERSON, B.A., Walnut Grove. Theta Sigma Phig American Student Union, Labor Conference Committeeg Student Symphony Committee 2-35 Daily 2-33 Masquers ........ ELWOOD R. MAUNDER, B.A., Hibbing. Sigma Delta Chig Brass Matrixg Rangers Club, Lodg- ers League, Foundation Ballg Senior Class Publicity, Minnesota Foundation, ass't. chairman, Daily, Baseball 2-4 .... IOHN P. MAXWELL, BA, sr. Paul. St. Thomas College. Managers Clubg Advertising Clubg R. O. T. C., Hockey 2-3 ........ BETTY A. MC CARTNEY, B.S., Chinook, Montana. Delta Gammag W. S. G. A .... IOHN D. MC KINNON, B.A., Miles City, Montana. Sigma Chig Band 2-3. . . . . MARIE E. MERCIER, B.A., Minneapolis. W. S. G. A., Senior Advisory Board. . . . MARY L. MEYER, B.A., Min- neapolis. Alpha Chi Omegag French Club I-33 Spanish Club 33 Y. W. C. A. ......... . ARTHUR E. NAFTALIN, B.A., Fargo, North Dakota. North Dakota Agricultural College. Iaco- bin Clubg Sigma Delta Chig Grey Friarsg Brass Matrix, Daily 2-4, Managing Editor 43 Student Forum Committee. . . PAUL NAHINSKY, B.A., St. Paul. American Chemical Societyg Football 1. . . . . MARCUS L. NANCE, B.A., Birney, Montana. Tulane University. Alpha Tau Omega, presi- dent 3g Leadership Club, Interfraternity Council. . . DOROTHY E. NELSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Sigma Epsilon Sigma ...... DOROTHY M. NELSON, B.A., Albert Lea. . ..... . . JEAN M. NELSON, B.A., Omaha, Nebraska. ...... . 6:1 BARBARA E. NUTTING, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Pi, Y. VV. C. A., XV. S. G. A., French Club, Singers. ........ . MARY R. ODELL, B.A., Phila- delphia, Pennsylvania. Delta Gamma, Mortar Board, Y.W.C.A., president, Peace Council, Freshman Week, VV. S. G. A. . MARGUERITE E. OGDEN, B.S., Hibbing. Hibbing Iunior College. I-Iestian Club, Rangers Club, Folwell Club. ...... . . CLEMENTS OLIVER, B.A., Red Oak, Iowa. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Gopher 3 .... LYNN OLSON, B.A., Minneap- olis. International Relations Club, Y. M. C. A. . . . . IEAN OLSTAD, HS., Minneap- olis. . .,... . . IEAN OSBORN, B.A., Glyn- don. University of Florida, University of California at Los Angeles. Kappa Alpha Theta. ...... . HARRIETT M. PALIN, B.A., Minneapolis. Y. VV. C. A ....... . EVELYN PARSONS, B.S., Red- woocl Falls. Macalester College. W. A. A., I-Iestian Club. MARGARET PAULSON, B.A., Fargo, North Dakota. St. Mary's College. Kappa Alpha Theta. DORIS A. PETERSON, B.A., Alexandria. Theta Sigma Phi, Advertising Club .... RICHARD PETERSON, B.A., Minneapolis. ....... . MARIE PETIT, B.A., Minneap- olis. Alpha Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A ...... ELIZABETH PHELPS, B.A., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi Beta ....... DOROTHY L. PHINNEY, B.A., Wood Lake. ...... . FREDERICK W. PUTNAM, B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Kappa Psi, Iron Wedge, White Dragon 2-4, Freshman Frolic, Sophomore Ball, Iunior Ball, Union Drive, Collegiate Charity Ball, Freshman Week 2, Homecoming 3, Gopher I-4, Masquers I-3, U. Theater I-2, Football, Track. ELISABETH REIS, B.A., Des Moines, Iowa. Iowa State College. Chi Omega, Advertising Club, Daily. ,....... . GEORGE W. RICE, B.A., Min- neapolis. Sigma Delta Chi, Daily 2-3 ..... ORRILLA B. RICHARDSON, B.A., Viola. Rochester Iunior College. Advertising Club, Daily. IAMES RODDY, B.A., Anoka. CAMILLE D. ROMIG, B.A., Minneapolis. Theta Sigma Phi, Newman Club 2-4, Advertising Club 1-4, Labor Conference Committee, Freshman VVeek 4, Daily 2-4, Literary Review 2-3 ....... CRANE ROSENBAUM, B.A., Hastings, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily 2-4 ...... RUTH SABOR, B.A., Minneap- olis. Carleton College. Gamma Phi Beta ..... ADELAINE SALMON, B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, Y. W. C. A., XV.S.G.A., Bib and Tucker, Pinafore, Tam O'Shanter, Cap and Gown, Freshman XVeek, Homecoming, Union Drive. . lPt.,kxl1,l,l,RAl7H! N. lxsililllt ,i..,,tfi .il psxclmlogx, is .ilxxi s bus-. l'LlllIllllQ IN l uaii niavzs .intl testing tht- results til U:l'l.Hl1 tlrti V., . .ntl Wlutiiilis iiilt't'tt'tl in the rat intl their ifllect on tli iitensitx .intl kinds ul tlrixt 5-imfstiwt ID the .ininial Nllltl,IllS in ilit- t-xperinit-nt.ll .incl .ilviiiial s-.fqlit-ntwgs A i ,..'tlii.li.3i !1tflil1Jl'lIl s1l1ill.ui't-xg Ill! it-nts .is lJ.tl'l ol Ili l.ii.iritiii'a training xvlivcli is 1't'titiii'fwl li-V .i -leglmt 111 78 gh l i tl'Lil'l'l'Y l .i.,i. tl. '91 'f Y ' 'TT als A L., THOMAS F. SARTELL, B.A., Sartell. Sigma Delta Chi ...... . , A EVELYN M. SETRE, Bs., Minneapolis. Sigma Kappag Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A. . . IOHN W. SLOAN, B.A., St. Paul. Kappa Sigmag Daily 4. ...... , ARVILLA SMITH, B.S., Min- neapolis. .......... . BARBARA J. SMITH, B.A., Anoka. Kappa Delta, W.S.G.A.g Homecoming 4g Literary Review 29 Masquers I-3, Singers 1-2 ...... DONALD E. SMITH, B.A., De- troit, Michigan. Sigma Nug Debating Team. . . . . JAMES A. SMUTZ, E.A., Dev- ils Lake, North Dakota. Advertising Club, Loclgers Leagueg Dailyg Bantl l-3. ........ . GLADYS SNODGRASS, B.A., Minneapolis. Theta Sigma Phig Advertising Club 2-4g Daily 2-39 Ski-U-Mah 3. ........ . KEITH H. STEINKRAUS, B.S., Bertha. German Club 3-4 ...... GWENDOLYN E. STINGER, B..-X., Minneapolis. Carleton College. French Club, Y. W. C. A. JUNE B. STORBERG, B.S., St. Paul. Macalester College. Kappa Deltag Alpha Delta Tau. . HARVEY STRUTHERS, B.S., Minneapolis. Chi Psi, Phi Delta Phig Silver Spurg White Dragong Iunior Ball 33 Homecoming 39 Freshman Frolicg Foot- ball l. .......... . CARL A. SWANSON, HA., Minneapolis. Spanish Clubg Swimming. ..,. . HAROLD B. SWANSON, B.A., Maple Lake. Advertising Club ....... MARY L. TABER, B.A., Min- neapolis. Theta Sigma Phig Advertising Clubg Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A.g Bib and Tucker, Pinaforeg Tam O'Shanter3 Cap and Gowng Literary Review. ...... . MARIORIE THACKER, B.A., Minneapolis. Zeta Tau Alpha. ...... . ARTHUR H. THORNTON, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Nu, Masquersg Singersg U. Theater. IOSEPH TONER, B.A., Minne- apolis. Phi Epsilon Pig Iron Wedge: Progressive Party Chairmang Minnesota Foundation, Iunior Ball, All-U Councilg Daily. ROBERT TURNBULL, HA., Minneapolis. Classical Society, Band 1-4 ..... WILLIAM WADE, B.A., Bogo- ta, New Iersey. Sigma Delta Chig Phi Beta Kappag Delta Phi Lambclag Daily 2-4 ......... LOREN B. WALLER, B.A., Loyalton, South Dakota. Augustana College. International Rela- tions Clubg N. C. P. A. ....... . HELEN M. WALSETI-I, B.S., Frazce. Folwell Clubg Wesley Founclationg U. Theater 3g Masquers 3. ......... . ALLAN WASH, B.A., Sparta, IVisconsin. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Silver Spurg Grey Friar: Board of Publications, president -Ig Homccomingg Gopher Party Chairman: Union Driveg Iunior Presiclent: All-U Coun- cilg Gopherg Dailyg Swimming ....... RUSSELL G. WHITESEI.. IIA., Minneapolis. . . .... . 79 general R. MILTON WINGQUIST, B.A., St. Paul. ........ . EVELYN M. ZACKERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Folwell Club, U. Symphony .... ROGER W. BARTON, B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Psig Beta Alpha Psig Iron Wedgeg Radio Clubg Homecoming 3, Asst. Chairman 4, Senior General Arrange- ments Chairmang Track l-2. ...... . CELIA M. BROKAW, B.A., Minneapolis. Mortar Board, Daily 3-43 Literary Review 2-33 Ski-U-Mah 2-3, Editor 4 ........ MICHAEL I. FURIN, B.S., Hib- bing. Hibbing Junior College. Tau Kappa Epsilong Rangers Clubg Y. M. C. A. ........ . ALDEN R. GRIMES, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Phi, Silver Spur, Grey Friarg Y. M. C. A., Cabinetg Lodgers League, Advertising Clubg White Dragong Freshman Frolicg Sophomore Ballg Iunior Bally Com- mittee of Managementg Social Co-ordinating Committeeg Home- coming, Collegiate Charity Ballg All-U Council, presidentg Union Driveg Coffman Memorial Fund. .... . RUTH M. KIRCHER, B.S. Olivia. Kappa Alpha Theta. ...... JEAN H. LAING, B.A., Minne- apolis. Alpha Chi Omega, presidentg Y. W. C. A.3 Panhellenic Councilg W. S. G. A., Board 2-4. ..... . GEORGE LEVIN, B.S., Minne- apolis. Sigma Alpha Sigmag Architectural Society. . . . IEAN F. ROBERTS, B.A., Min- neapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta, Y. NV. C. A.g W. S. G. A.: Pinaforeg Tam O'Shanterg Cap and Gowng Singers 2-4. . M. PATRICIA DIDIER, A.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Deltag VV.S.G.A.g Y. W. C. A.g Gopher. EDDICE DOCHTERMAN, A.A., St. Paul. Alpha Omicron Pig W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Panhellenic Council, Homecoming. ..... . VIVIENNE FREMLAND, A.A., S. G. A. .... . ALICE E. HELIN, A.A., Min- neapolis. Sigma Kappa. . . St. Paul. Sigma Delta Taug W. EVELYN L. MOES, A.A., Min- neapolis. . MAURINE E. NICHOLSON, A.A., St. Paul. Sigma Kappa. ...... . MARTIN RING, A.A., Minne- apolis. Sigma Alpha Mug Menorah ...... ANN WHITON, A.A., Minne- apolis. Alpha Chi Omega. .... . . . T1-in VISUAL EDUCATION DE- :-,tttmrrxr has one of the ITIOSE extensive programs in- cluded under General College activities. This year their services to students have been seriously curtailed due to lack of space, but they hope to expand next year. Opportunities available to students include taking, devel- oping and enlarging prints, making movies, and prepar- ing lantern slides for cliicferent courses in the various colleges. senior class honors and prizes Sheulin Fellowships Science, Literature, and the Arts: FREDERIC EUGENE PAMP Agriculture, Forestry. und Home Eciinmnicsz HARRY DAVIS PRATT Medicine: HENRY M. TSUCI-IIYA HERBERT A. LAITINEN Chemistry: Caleb Dorr Graduate Research F ello ufshi ps DAVID W. GREGORY RAMEY C. WHITNEY Albert H oufard Scholarship Clara Ueland Fellowship DuPont Fellowship GENE ROBERTS IRISH IANET MILLER DONALD I. BYERS H orm el Research Foundation F ell o ufships CLYDE H. O. BERG WILLA B, IRWIN Minnesota State Pharmaceutical Association Graduate Fellowships DONALD BUELOW HERBERT COLE Cofman Foundation Scholarship Marion L. Vannier Schol Standard Oil Company o Fellowship REBECCA BERGMAN arship ENA BURDINE f California ROGER HARRISON COSVIE Moses Marston F ell oufship MARIE BURNS fohnson Foundation Scholarships LOIS COLESWORTHY ALBERT R. DIESSLIN Gisle Bothne Scholarship Delta Sigma Psi ERLING NVALTER ENG THOMAS KATRITSES of the EMMA CHRISTIAN EIIE Captain DeWitt fennings Payne Memorial Scholarships Horton Art Scholarship ELIZABETH BEND WILLIAM MADSEN EDWARD I. MILLER HAZEL STOICK Caleb Dorr Scholarships and Medals Senior medals: PHYLLIS E, GOUGH ROBERT R. SCHUTZ Samuel B. Green Scholarship C. EDWARD CARLSON Alpha Tau Delta Scholarship MYRTLE KITCHELL Tufin City Panhellenic Association Scholarship GRACE BOGEMA Minneapolis WOWZCHJS Advertising Club Scholarship ROBERTA I, NELSON Forensic Medal HUBERT H. HUMPHREY MARGARET MEIER Alumni Weelqly Gold Medal C. DONALD PETERSON American Institute of Architects Medal FRANCIS R. MEIscH Southern Minnesota Medical Association Medal and Prize ELDON ERICKSON Lehn and Finlq Medal HERBERT COLE Conference Medal JOHN KUNDLA lflfulling Club Key VALERIA REMER Iohn S. Pillsbury Prizes First place: C. DONALD PETERSON Second place: HOWARD GROSSMAN Third place: CHESTER MORNEAU Lambda Alpha Psi Prize VELMA VIKINGSON Sigma Delta Chi Scholarship Aufards KENNETH CARLEY GEORGE RICE RUTH CHRISTOFFER CRANE ROSENBAUM ROBERT HILLARD HAROLD SWANSON WILLIAM WADE Chi Omega Prize ELIZABETH H. Mc INTOSH Helen Dufan Prize MURIEL IONES William Iennzngs Bryan Prize HUBERT H. HUMPHREY North western Section, American Society of Civil Engineers Prizes First prize: KENNETH E. soItENsoN Second prize: CLARK T. HOOK Third prize: LESLIE A. ANDERSON Minnesota C hapter, American Society of of Mechanical Engineers Prizes First prize: GEORGE A. IARVIS Second prize: ROBERT P. FOX Third prize: RAYMOND MEYERS Chemistry Faculty Prize DONALD s. MELSTROM Rollins E. C utts Prize in Surgery FRED KOLOUCH Southern Minnesota Medical Association A ufard WILLIAM STROMME Louise M . Poufell Prize JEAN KNUTILA IENNIE IACKOPICI-I Alpha Kappa Gam ma Prize CONSTANCE wooncoeiq Kappa Epsilon Aufard VALERIA REMER Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key ORRIS CLEMENS HERITINDAHI- Minnesota Book Store Prizes First prize: IOI-IN LAWLER Second prize: EDWIN l.. BOLTON 141 Qyk !u A 4 l , Cfalefrful as a pink www: on a g1z.QllFc1namrse 'isi nwf4ovnaeI Wh at Minrwwfaf. Som: ef +151 M-.000 studenfs find auf-af-skis raflixwfwiqn in fratemiiy amd sorority qeiiviiin. Sami 'Find if by P'iI"fiGiPi'HfEQ' in efgmniiaiieni. Soma En-J H at 'the numbsriiess dineirsy given dwmingp We year. Ciiahers- find if in spark, ,lille Helen Fifehi Eily Casper, Neil C.rnowquisfh and Ryland pichxred here af fha' lunivehrsify gqh? course. . . . . . . . . CAMPUS FIGURES 0 PAGE EIGHTY- SEVEN CANDID CAMPUS 0 PAGE NINETY-FOUR TRADITIONS 0 PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN ACTIVITIES OPAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THREE SORORITIES 0 PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY-NINE FRATERNITIES 0 PAGE TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE PROFESSIONALS AND HONORARIES PAGE TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY-FIVE ATHLETICS 0 PAGE THREE HUNDRED AND SEVEN INTRAMURALS 0 PAGE THREE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SEVEN ACKNOWLEDGMENTS 0 PAGE THREE HUNDRED AND FORTY-FIVE SENIOR INDEX 0 PAGE THREE HUNDRED AND FORTY-SIX GENERAL INDEX 0 PAGE THREE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-ONE PER IINALITIES Q2 UNIVERSITY or NIINNESOTA OFFICL OF 'IHI-, PRL D NT Mr. Goodwin Alarik Editor, The Gopher University of Minnesota Dear Mr. Alarik It becomes my pleasant duty and responsibility to the following selections of the MINNEAPOLIS April 5, 1939 as Representative Minnesotans for the current year: Women Ruth C. Bloomgren Ruth M. Christoffer Margaret E. Glockler Frances M. Healy Margaret Meier Shirley B. Rosholt Men Ernest Theo. Baughman William H1 Burgess Robert C. Hillard Donald Lampland Frederick W. Putnam, Jr. Harold G. Solie approve Committee on Representative Minnesotans, Science, Literature, and the Arts Science, Literature, and the Arts Science, Literature, and the Arts Science, Literature, and the Arts Education Business Administration Agriculture Business Administration Science, Literature, and the Arts Institute of Technology Science, Literature, and the Arts Business Administration Sincerely NQTSSA Guy Stanton Ford President representative minnesotans ROBERT HILLARD,1-lghz, topped off his journalism course by editing the Daily. The year before he headed Freshman week. He is a member of Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Delta Chi, Silver Spur and Grey Friar. ERNEST BAUGHMAN, right below, of the Ag school led in farm campus activities. His activities included Ag Student Council, Y. M. C. A., Honor Case Committee and wrestling. He is a member of Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta and Phoenix. RUTH CHRISTOFFER, lower left, headed XV. S. G. A. her senior year. She was active in Delta Gamma, Theta Sigma Phi, honor- ary journalism sorority, and Mortar Board, as well as Freshman week, Homecoming and Iunior hall. it .i in . 1 . .ii 1 J .- LL......- if Nw il2"7m Vid G32 Lil CTE? QD C?- B3 Cafe is '.?. 30 Cai? CSD' 5 :D :i 0 fa fr OO YT! E D.. fb Ei 2 3 'U .Ez Qi? Ho ob new 3-rn at-i 30 Qin F,-O FQ ei Q71 Pi, and a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Mortar Board. Her activities included work on the Panhellenic council and Y. VV, C. A. HAROLD SOLIE, lower lefz, Cadet Major in the R, O. T. C. and Gopher party leader also participated in Business School board and Union Board activ- ities. He is a member of A. K. Psi, Mortar and Ball and U. Singers. FRANCES HEALY, lower righz, was secretary of the All-U council and chairman of the Peace council. She is a member of Pi Phi, Psi Chi, professional psychology fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sigma and Mortar Board. . ,Y 6 T? V77 7'7" fl '75 WI. 'TW T' :T AA Y- E' G no 1 ,, Q.. ,cv .AJ - X.,-, ..-ia .' ELA ,.f 1 .S A ,df C Q.-,,.-.XT T- wa-. F-V F3 .ffm l 'I 1. ' J ll lit' ' xg., " A. ,t ,aci -4 uf - so -,J . se FRED PUTNAM, right, S. L. A. sociology major, is a member ot Phi Psi, lron Vlleclge and White Dragon. He took part in Gopher, Sophomore ball, Col- legiate Charity ball, Freshman week and Homecoming activ- ities. SHIRLEY ROSHOLT, lower right, was assistant editor of the Gopher her senior year, as well as being on the point and merit system committee and VV. S. G. A. board. She belongs to Delta Gamma sorority and Mortar Board. MARGARET MEI ER, lower Iefl, commercial education, major, is a member of Delta Sigma Rho, Business VVomen's club, Education VVomen's club, Hestian club and Y. VV. C. A. as well as being on the womens varsity debate squad. . . :N , F, ., his f mmm V- ,, , , I , A 1 V., W H Y ,N ,T .J 'J -.GA a.-. gi 1. . .. ' J., .fs -fr ' sg I ,g T-.1 , 4 . ll. ,lf ug ' ' gy ,J -lf-4 ,tsl Ly WILLIAM BURGESS, left, president of Y. M. C. A. last year, also took part in Home- coming and was an executive committee member of the Iunior ball. He belongs to Phi Delta Theta, Eta Delta Beta, Silver Spur and Grey Friar. DON LAMPLAND, lower left, an aero engineer, was senior class president, and active on Engineers, day and Homecoming. He is a member of S. A. E., Pershing Rifles, Grey Friar, Silver Spur and Plumb Bob. RUTH BLOOMGREN, below, All-U council member, vice president of Y. W. C. A., and assis- tant chairman of Freshman week, is a member of Alpha Phi, Mortar Board and Bib and Tucker. She was a Gopher staff member for three years. Publications' IOI-IN LAWLER All-U Counci1's President ALDEN GRIMES Dailyis Business Manager GARLAND ODLAUG ffk-G R Sw 0127 , C12 S PanheH's President RUTH WEBSTER 4 w . 11- Q5 W .., NJ L, Af . Pflihonaf TTI' 32302.11 Ro 93 SAE, s Cam Pu s Personality LAR RY H NW 4 1 ed X? www - 'VWAJH Qfkbovej YXKO X356 Xlxwi, Q01 Q4 ee! S S9091 ww mm PM C069 QC 6 me YH 'VUL CEU PXYXLO mfs CYX X oimks Ski U ' -M , ah s CELIA B RQK AW O Q M Ill CAMPUS I Inter-fraternitie's President ROBERT BRUCE Activities' ENID DYGERT ag, . , -- ,,.,,. , - . ,,-N, i i ' -i it M i- iff "--' " 1 aaQ...:l.. 3 u.. c.:..,. FRESHMAN WEEK, with its traditional mixers, dances, convocations, movies, tours, queen contest, and general bewilder- ment, opened under the direction of Ira Ieffery and Professor Burkhard with a record First day registration of 2,225. On Thursday, September 22, however, the whole campus was stunned by the news of the death of President Coffman. Although activities were subdued, the students carried on their programs. The football team won its first game with the Washington Huskies with a decisive 15-O victory. Betty LaBlant was crowned Freshman queen at the Saturday night dance. Classes and activities were suspended on Monday, and the President was buried with simple rites. Sorority rushing took most of the coeds' time during the Hrst week, and on Saturday they pledged 264 girls. Kelly angered the sorority girls. Chi Phi was awarded the fraternity intramural participation trophy for the preceding year. The new Minnesota swing song, "Take 'Em Minnesota," was introduced to the campus when Benny Goodman led the band between the halves of the Nebraska game. He later crowned Peggy Gueydan Ski-U-Mah queen on the stage of the Orpheum theater. When Duane Lake resigned, the Lodgers League elected Barton Pulling their new president. The Hrst convocation speaker was Iohn Erskine, author, musician and professor, who spoke on motion pictures. Dr. I. M. Koltholl, University professor of chemistry, was honored by Holland with the Order of the Orange Nausau. Ben Iohnson was named cadet-colonel of the R. O. T. C. The campus was surprised to learn that the famous Helen Keller had attended the Minnesota-Purdue game. The new home of the Business school, Vincent Hall, was dedicated by Iohn W. Hanes. It seemed that classes had barely begun when Homecoming, with Don Gilmer as chairman, rolled around. Mary Louise McLaughlin sold the First button to Clark Gable for some good publicity. Huge ligures almost hiding the Phi Delt and Alpha Chi houses won the Home- coming decoration prizes. The second Varsity show packed the auditorium when it starred Gene Krupa, the noted drummer, on its program. Another orchestra leader, Lou Breese, directed the band between the halves of the game when Minnesota 'ijugged Michiganf' Kelly said something swing fans didnit like. Ianet Martinson captured the Homecoming queen crown with her sales ability. The Marxists and the administration quarreled over Clarence Hathaway, editor of the Daily Worker, who was hnally allowed to speak at Forum. Thomas Wilfred presented an unusual convocation program with his color organ. When Edgar F. Zelle resigned from the presidency of the Greater University Corporation, the regents elected George K. Belden to fill the vacancy. After a great deal of commotion, the Dies committee scare about investigating Communistic activities at the University proved unfounded. When the regents appointed Guy Stanton Ford, dean of the Graduate school, to be sixth president of the University, the campus and other organizations voiced their wholehearted approval. Footballs WIN PEDERSON Delta Gamma's HM V' HAZEN K. A. Tfs IEANETTE KRAMMER AT CONVOCATION, Ralph D. Casey, professor of journalism, spoke on public opinion in Great Britain. The National Farm and Home hour broadcast from Northrop auditorium over a national hook-up. Beans scattered all over the side- walks near the Union advertised the an- nual get-together of the freshmen men and the deans at the Bean Feed. Dog trainer Elliott S. Humphreys described the train- ing of Seeing Eye dogs at convocation. The Red Gate players presented an unusual Chinese puppet show in the Music audi- torium. A thousand students and about Eve thousand Twin City fans went to Evanston for the Northwestern game, but were disappointed at the 6-3 defeat. Elec- tion irregularities cropped up again when the Freshman week oH:ice was charged as being used by political parties to get votes. The Gopher party dominated the polls, however, with strong independent compe- tition. Kelly made a crack about campus politicians. Grson VVelle,s realistic broad- cast of the "invasion from Marsa' scared many of the students on the campus. In order to help students get jobs, a series of radio interviews were arranged. The fac- ulty and the students of the Business school held their annual Stockholders meeting in order to get acquainted. The Artists course began its twentieth season with Erica Morini, noted woman violinist. Due to their popularity, the Listening hours were moved to Northrop audito- rium where they had larger accommoda- tions. The Techno-Log placed second in contest for best student article held by Engineering College Magazines. asso- ciated. Thousands of dads were feted with lunches, a kaffee klatch, and dinner on Dads' day when Minnesota beat the Hawkeyes. At the state elections a Minne- sota graduate, Harold E. Stassen, won the governorship. Fletcher Henderson's or- chestra played for the Interfraternity ball. 'KOf crap games on the Floor .... H Minnesotas idea of an army Hitler would fear The UB-D-M-O-M-VV Burlesque Companyl' And what could be more loyal? .raaaaaa-i Music loving SAE's and guests hear TORCHY play chop sticks agaizz. FRED Giestiziz, an Ag campus student, was elected national president of the youth section of American Country Life association. Greenwich village was used as a theme for the WSGA dinner for sophomore girls. The famous singer, Iohn Charles Thomas, was presented at a symphony concert. Revivals of some of the most famous movies made were spon- sored by the All-U council, WSGA, Minnesota Union, and the Foundation. "lnformer', was the First picture shown. The Panhellenic cup for the highest sorority scholarship went to Delta Gamma, and Delta Zeta won the award for the greatest scholastic improvement. Kelly's column peeved the Thetas. The Twin City newspaper guild president, Arthur Spear, discussed free press at Forum. The debate team opened the season with a victory over Iowa State at Ames. The new hydraulics lab and the forestry building on the farm campus were dedicated. Phi Kappa Psi won the all-university touchball title. Sheldon Cheyney spoke on "The Art of the Theater in the Modern VVorld" at convocation. The Monday after Minnesota won its last game of the season playing against 'Wiscon- sin, the football team received their letters and announced the election of VVin Pederson as the next year's captain succeeding Bud Twedell. Frank Reed was appointed chairman of the second Foundation ball held on November Z5 in the Minneapolis auditorium with Bob Crosby's band playing. A record crowd of 4,000 attended, making the ball a Hnancial success. After much agitation on the part of various students and organizations, a co-operative bookstore was Finally established in Folwell. A plan for giving aid to refugee students was presented to the All-U council and approved, but it caused a lot of discussion and dissen- sion. "Iohnny Iohnsonf' presented by the University theater, was acclaimed as one of the best plays ever produced on the campus. Two Minnesota judging teams won high rankings in the International Livestock exposition in Chicago. Campus and Chi Psi's PETER SCI-IRUTH Pi Phi's RUTH ELLISON Tri Delt's EILEEN KLEINMAN A HUNDRED union managers from all over the country convened at Minnesota. Campus leaders were relieved at the deans, ruling which lowered the bars for eligibility to work in activities. Kelly irked the faculty. The hon- orary societies gave a dinner for President Ford. Charlie Peterson, fancy billiard shot artist, demon- strated his talents in the Union. Margaret Gueydan and cadet-colonel Ben Iohnson led the grand march of the Military ball at the Lowry. The basketball season opened with the Minnesota team swamping South Dakota 50-26. Sororities and fraternities played Santa Claus for 490 underprivileged children. at,-1 ...-.:::::.z,,, A '- , in .,.1f-1.1 French Students' PAUL MINAULT The Queens of Queens MINS? Above you sec an excellent example of what not to bet when Minnesota is not scheduled to win. The idea is that this poor fish has to catch another poor fish or stay where he is until the bridge caves in. Oh, yes, this is just after the Notre Dame game . . . for details see page 316 ....... K'Spend your Spring in Beautiful Minnesota" that is if you like to ski or travel by dog team. This picture was taken on the afternoon of April 19, 1939, just outside of the old Journalism building. In the far background may be seen several students on their way to the riverbank for a ball game .... Aw "M -74 av 'Z V ' ,ff -,. fyh' U 2 . .,.,,.. . -- . F 1 99 And this was forthe E. E. show PP' . E11 ' 1 . , LQVE MET STHANGEBS J sfr FRIENDS , PUPPY Lgg S :-1" 2 - I0 U .E G, 'rfr1NG EK E Tmxw Tm: REM' l Ga- A PHE CHEF , , e 9 D -Otliffii? Nix!! - Q' x . o LOYE r METEIE, I Pioneer Hall parades appreciation vi' ftfffy HELEN I-IURLEY may has fl fit. ffizwyfp the CHEM DANCE AT TI-IE AG Christmas assembly, Miss Vetta Goldstein, home economics instructor, received the coveted Little Red Oil Can award. The ground behind Vincent Hall was broken for the new journalism building. Rachmaninoif, celebrated pianist, appeared on artist course program. Chuck Steven- son, business manager, and Cele Brokaw, editor, tore their hair as they waited for the delayed shipment of Skum covers. The visual education department of General college sponsored the showing of "Birth of a Baby," which packed Northrop in spite of pending Finals. Crganized to compete with a private enterprise, the Collegiate Charity ball was held during Christmas vacation. Despite terrific competition, the ball, under the direction of Iohn Miller was a success. The Union was kind hearted to the unfortunate students who could not go home for Christmas and gave a free turkey dinner for them. Winter quarter opened with fraternity rushing. The Univer- sity gave itself a pat on the back when it was selected by the government as one of the training schools for the civilian air corps. :v P' y H, . ., A, 1 . ' -+ l .- . fi! t. , v 35. 3' . tg Y- - ...H I -fg-.Q..a.,- ssmewg T We TY--aw. v W. Q, Q " " 4' u "K "' 4"" iw' ' - --5. W:-.,-- , - ' , ' - - x i f' ' rr 1 4- 1 ' 'A'-'Y' - ' ..-Y . - V "f""' 'fax-'rr'r+ . . 5 f .ie--'-A . fs. A 1- - Q i . . , . ,.i .1 . i " ' -,f .nz ' ' 4- - 'Q ., :- 'lsitf , 'QYWFK ling. ,bk " ,. Q- I -l F A -. :L " ' ny... .iv inf' ' . V' ' -2 "W gi. f l' 3 1 X I 1 ' ' 'L ' " W., wi i !qaf4',9-' 'j. , . -ff gng-5 . ill ' - JIM - , ' ' 1 ' . 4 1 4' 4 1 we 12. :SQ . ' - - - ' . 'fi-5-rev' 15211: -:..1-,1f,wM-w g!--V-4 ,. . .2 h . Y . , rib? if 2 , ' llllk-in' Q .Aff f-yn' .-l'Z"fi l'. , inf " . ' .wiggle-wig, , e a P M S T Q" .aa H, ll ' E' l' :'!l: 54129 ' A "' A - ' :T K- V TE T' A' ?"l'iE9zf" . ' .' .ikf 7' lg 31' g T -If-ef.-4 " , .viii - ' - , ,ff-ii . 1 .: Z, .1 1 Q in :'.5-.li-V-vxxifi , E- Q Z, A .U .V -f H L.-W A - 1 -L . I A N ' ,VW -Qwqsal' -- 44 V N , H ,, 1 QI, ' f --... W -A- - li " -.4....:,t if A e- - .S " . P aes H fm: i f H '.. . sa... a F' . , .Hi 5 - i A ,, . ::1a.iaabn-re: - -- . ' g W - IA ' A. "' N I , iw ' , .- f ' .. '. -if - 'i"'-r.':,w:a.:fga7:w515 - fAb0zfc'Q The new home of Publication and Iournalism come winter. fBeZ0zuj I. F. Bell's gift to his alma mater. LEWIS LOHMANN, Farm- Labor regent, resigned from the board of regents. General college students, tired with the ridicule aimed at them, organized a council. Thirty students from South Africa visited the Mines school on the campus. Dr. Ruth Boynton, director of the health service, was re-elected secretary- treasurer of the National Student Health Service association. A social skills course was organized by the social co-ordinating committee. Benjamin duBois was the sec- ond regent to quit his post within a Week. The leadership course elected Bob Adams chairman. WSGA gave a' Hoodoo Hop as their annual barn dance on the farm campus. Virginia Larson as Queen Wash- teh, and Scott Pauley as Son of Paul, reigned over Foresters Day. The series of Sigma Xi lectures this year was devoted to a study of housing. The KA6's TED PETERSON ft.:-: . rj- ,ef--, , ' : ,.. V4 jj 1 mf, A X .'f,, yr f , ' "" N' 'P lf' - A ' 1 ? , ' gum Q f"', silt.. 4, 1 ,V ,Af-, fri- . V -,,,,, !----Q- . A ,f my mv, -v if ' E-if. :nfs A if 1 Zim ' 211 V ., - , Yf ' - ...Q i'zg1 f1far9g,fg.3 9 T 2 J " ' ., ' 1 -1-. 't A -255 if.. . ,.. g - :M as mln, new-.xiii-y 2.,"'x5g.'!W r ' ' iw A . .fa l . 1, - M'm2.:.2f TJ I v. .. 1 -.g - - ' .M , . ,, . - ., 41 -1 .151 ,swf - I - - f L. . 5. 4 e. M.. -M P ' - a. , ei. ' -4 f ff .ij .ff ., A- i in ' ' 1. .- '. K . ., -. - -.A ,Q . K. ,. , . , 'L' 4, ' ' L ,J blkl , - 'ifflfti' Wiigl' ,7V.uK'5t .,-. 5'-.o'f1w7?v-., 2240+ 1-+w": , .sv 'V e ' " I Q s -- ' 535' ..' g",'A ' "' -f'-1 . . 1 .. 'V , X -' f, " ' -- "" ,. , ' 1' - . fi ,gg it-agiwgf ' 1-..,, 9:1 ., ,i . ' 'l 1 1, . 1 sa in . rf.. . M 1 .,.4...... 4 M3435 -apr..-. .Y-7.4, Vim., ,W 3 I an M-'ff' M,-fmzccwgzzvf' , .a,,- ..,y, - 'fQ,V,' mm I Q , f J V ulgl ,. ,. A N h ' RUS? ' A Y S A ' ' 'N V -' - A ..,. - " ' - ,. V. -LE, va . 9 I 35946 ,fgLy.LN.N?45ag, Jim., - ..., .,.s .3-s 3- m,...,,, , W 235709 Iournalism's Hmvci' Ag students' SKIPPER 2 , 1 T N5 nesoia S XN 7 S M '23 Yvg Psi yew XIX 051655 lgxv QS DVS and DWL 055 QXNNY sw P91 Homecoming Heads BARTON and GILMER were made life members of the Wardens, association for Njuggingn Michigan. A New PLAN was inaugurated when a number of campus leaders explained how to get into activities to the freshmen. Marian Anderson, famed negro contralto, sang in an artist course concert. Minnesota started a new tradition on the campus when the idea of having a snow week was formulated. Bill Cowdry was put in charge, and he planned a full week of events including a sleighride. a ski train to Taylors Falls, fraternity and sorority house decoration contest, and a queen contest The first snow queen votes were thrown out because of irregularities, but Sally Hagerman won in a second balloting. Uller, Snow Week god, was sculptured in snow in back of Folwell. Delta Phi Delta, Phi Delta Theta, and Pi Beta Phi won prizes for their snow week decorations. Dewaine Kothe was elected president of the General college student council. Frank B. Rowley received the F. Paul Anderson award for outstanding work in heating and ventilation. Grant Wood, Iowa artist, addressed the convocation. W. G. Calderwood, who was to speak on vice in Minneapolis, failed to show up for his Forum talk. The sym- phony ushers celebrated with a formal dance at the Curtis Hotel. After Sanford Hall was pestered with petty thievery, they erected large flood lights to illuminate the grounds. A record crowd of 14,890 watched Minnesota win from Illinois in a thrilling basketball game ending 35-33. Dr. Clyde Fisher spoke at convocation on eclipse hunting. f'Dear Mother, last night I studied until .... THE FRA'rERN1TrEs peti- tioned for exemption from Social Security act taxation. Sanford Hall gave its tradi- tional East-West party. NYA students pro- tested relief cut with a petition to Gover- ner Stassen. Dr. D. E. Minnich addressed a mass meeting for the refugee plan. Bertrand Russell packed Northrop for a talk on the "Philosophy of Power." The All-University Council decided to sponsor two student symphonies. In a questionnaire sent out to determine the students' first choice for the program, Tschaikowskyls fifth symphony in E minor won. The Interprofessional ball was held in the Nic- ollet with Red Nichols' orchestra playing. Flying applicants swamped the aero-engi- neering oflice. A faculty style show and fortune telling were the main features on the program of the General college get- together. The movie, "Citadel,H was shown to raise money for the refugee fund. Mischa Elman played the violin at the symphony. George VVebster was elevated to the rank of cadet-colonel. Freak light- ning struck the WLB tower for the second time during the year. Kellyls remarks were protested by the engineers. Madam Marie Muret explained the Franco-Italian prob- lems at convocation. The University thea- ter marked its hftieth anniversary with the presentation of Barrie's "Peter Pan." William T. Ryan, professor of electrical engineering, died. Sub-zero weather hit the campus, and when the Ag dormitory caught fire, the students were driven out into the cold in the middle of the night. Peter Arno chose Margaret Schoen as Daisy Debutante for the Common Peepuls, ball. Susie van Sickle and Wilson Davis led the Iunior ball grand march at the Nicollet. The appropriation from PWA funds was given to the University for a new Union. The problem was to raise the additional money needed for the two mil- lion dollar structure. President Ford an- nounced a two dollar increase in fees, and the Greater University corporation offered to raise the rest of the money. Masquers, NAN SCALON The 100-yard dash from Pillsbury to the Union won by BAE SERGEANT HERMAN Ag Campus' SUSIE VAN SICKLE -. -- ---- ,W - 'W "W . ..,,.,.., 5 Mystery Man DOUG DULAC DF, YWCA and Barton's M. R. O. ULU THE IACOBIN CLUB vigorously protested the plans for the new Union just as the drive to solicit contributions from the students began. Iohn Lawler, Bob I-Iillard, and Bill Cowdry were selected by the All-U council to study the controversy. With almost a thousand people working on the drive on the campus, only one-half of the students' quota of 350,000 was subscribed. The faculty, however, over-subscribed their quota. The campaign for contributions from the alumni has not yet been completed. Governor Stassen spoke at convocation on the opportunities of graduates for public service. The Ag stag for recognition of the judging teams drew 150 students. The All-University stag had Frankie Trumbauer and Louis Prima, orchestra leaders, as well as Bernie Bierman and Pudge Heffelhnger on the program. Kelly offended activity men. Clarence A. Dykstra spoke at the 7lst charter day convocation on i'The University and the Commonwealth." The Health Service was quarantined with an epidemic of influenza. The Union Board of Governors and WAA gave a splash party for Coeds and men. The Pi Phis won the Panhellenic song fest. Don Lampland, senior class president, chose a cabinet, one member from each college. Bob Bradford, head of the Gopher party, resigned. The Union served cokes instead of beer at their Dri- Nite Club. Iohn Lawler quit the All-U council in the row over the new Union. CE G0 's VXNX QT FWS TTY L Queen BE ABLPXN 'Y , ED Y undailoo S RE and AO , f5XLl'l'A ecli S NN gb ends me YYO to bn 30 XQSY 1 Student Allfairs' HARVEY STENSON KA9's BETTY KLEINMAN rpOII's EVELYN I-IOLTON .gf its-.Q V N V . yi, X' I -6 T pal, I X I 4 " V ' 4 - 1.6.9 "A E .4 r .X..,,. X f 'Y war Profs too have fun .... YWCA TURNED Shevlin into a Pan-American fiesta. President Ford proposed that the new Union be named in honor of the late President Coffman. Carlton Beals discussed Latin America at convocation. Iohn Nelson was actually chosen queen of the Commerce Ball. The University American Club was organized with a lot of noise and commotion. COPA erg Edit or-Elect and! . lyfllnf ar C flap PY.: ,..w,,,,.,,,.,.,,,, ,WW I , warmf, . A girl and a squirrel . . 'f .fyf if , f I X7 , V f "' 4, 1 ff I- J J F .Q QWA J' j f' ,I iw ' V if f iff" Minnesota's play spots of the night . . . SPLITS in both of the political parties made four parties organ- ized on the campus. Fire broke out in the top Hoor dormitory of the Delta Upsilon house during the night driving the men outside. Four men were trapped, however, and had to jump three stories to the ground. Ward Gresslin, a graduate stu- dent, died from injuries he sustained. ln the spring elections Ruth Welaster won the Panhellenic presidency, Helen Prouse YVVCA presidency, and Elaine Murphy became president of WSGA. Storybook costumes were prevalent at the recognition dinner given by WSGA this year. Gophers placed fourth in the Big Ten track meet. Emery Deutsch crowned Sally Hagerman queen of queens at a Union sunlite. Kelly insulted activity girls. The state fire mar- shal condemned the Mechanical Engineer ing building as a lire hazard, but the building still has to be used. Corrine New- ton was judged to have the best posture in VVAA contest. The American Club and the Constitution Club were both recog- nized by the administration. Kelly cracked wise about 1502 Americans. The Sob-Sister take off on the Union support campaign ROYAL N. CHAPB-IAN, dean and professor at University of Ha- waii, was named dean of the Graduate school. Kelly offended Dean Blitz. It was the same dreary grind as winter quarter Finals were gotten out of the way. Students came back to a campus where the Navy department's offer of a training at Minne- sota was news. Governor Stassen pro- claimed the second week of spring quar- ter University Appreciation week. But the big news that made dozens of timid souls breathe easier broke gradually. Kelly had quit. With elections coming up politics took the headlines. Harold Solie's speech to the ROTC in behalf of the Gopher party started a storm of protest. Splits in the old parties created the Vox and Fenian groups and the engineers threw their hat into the ring with the Tech party. An orgy of goldfish swallowing on other cam- Law School,s favorite . . . STEFAN REISENFELD puses caused local comment but no local contestants. Leading authorities on labor took part in the Labor conference and movies of the Chicago steel strike massacre were banned temporarily. There were al- most two peace strikes until President Ford agreed to speak at one, quelling the other. The Council finally started a Cap and Gown rental system, in spite of a political battle that ended in the disquali- Hcation of the Gopher party and its candi- dates in the spring election. Fraternity week was repeated as a successor to hell week. The Gopher baseball team walloped Luther twice with a great show of new hitting strength, but the Gopher-Gustie game on April 17 was postponed because of a really heavy blizzard. George Ludcke and Bernie Eliason were elected president and vice president of the Y. Kelly kicked out of school. I1 0 IRA IEFFREY, chairman of the week freshman week REGISTRATION started Monday, Septem- ber l9, with 2,225 freshmen crepesoling across the campus from Folwell hall to the Administration building, and then to the Armory. For its punc- tuality in registration on the first day, the class of l942 earned the praise of Oscar C. Burkhard, director of Freshman Week activities. Below: Opening Day, right: Frosh Queens , To KEEP the novices from becoming too tangled in registration red tape, Betty Iean Lang directed a corps of 50 upperclassmen who Wore big badges say- ing "lnformation.', They worked in shifts patrolling Folwell, the P. O. and the Armory, and took turns sitting in booths around the campus furthering Freshman Week's effi- ciency. MOVIES were free on Tuesday night at Northrop auditorium for all frosh, where they saw Phil Brain's shots of the Golden Gophers of last year, and a Popeye cartoon Qto put them at easej. DANCING at the W. S. G. A. Sunlight Wednesday afternoon in the Union ballroom was preceded by a style show. Models Mary Ruth Odell, Iulia Field, Enid Dygert, Betty Lobdell, Ruth Bloomgren, Mary Kriechbaum, Betty Ritchie, Ruth Finch, Mary Louise McLaughlin, Edna Marie Eng- vall, and Doris Shannon gave a preview of the approved campus fashions. Then Iimmy Robb and his orchestra played while the frosh, dressed in their best Went about break- ing first week ice and upperclassmen surveyed the new crop of coeds. TEA was the order of the day on the Ag campus Wednesday after- noon. It was served to the freshmen by the Home Ec department in the Fireplace Room. Bro SISTERS of W. S. G. A. and the Y. W. C. A. decorated the Union Lounge ga la Little Red Schoolhouse and invited all freshman girls to come Thursday afternoon, have tea, and meet some of the important women on the campus. FRosH ER1sK featuring a bike hike and a picnic kept the Ag Campus new- comers busy Thursday afternoon. T T PEP-Pissr and Meet Minnesota night at Northrop auditorium Thursday gave freshmen a taste of the old school spirit with speeches by some of the people- who-matter on the campus. Cheerleaders, the Minnesota band, and a play by the Masquers helped to keep the show moving. Ira Ieffrey, student Freshman Week chairman, was in charge. ACTIVITIES Friday were can- celled because of the death of President Coffman. YWCA on the Farm Campus gave out with Minnesota hospitality at a tea for freshman girls on Saturday afternoon. CLIMAX of the week's activities was the Coronation dance Saturday night in the Union Ball- room. Two-count ,em-two orchestras, Iimmy Robbis and Bob Owens, played for dancing. The crowd of l,4O0 stood up and cheered when Betty La Blant was chosen from 65 candi- dates as Queen of Freshmen. RADIO was used by the Fresh- man Week committee under Ira Ieffrey to answer the question l'Where does the money goP', The committee sponsored a series of eighteen broadcasts carried by VVTCN. Nine were scheduled for the last days of Freshman Week. KSTP toured the campus on the First day of registration with a "man on the streetu broadcast. THE DAINTY DAMSELS above are seen primping in the Union's Powder Box between dances at the VV. S. G. A. Sunlight and style show Wednesday afternoon. The picture at the left was taken at the traditional Coronation Dance, also at the Union, just before the coro- nation of Frosh Queen Betty LaBlant. The orchestra on the stand is Bob Owen's which spelled Iimmy Robbis through- out the entire evening. CARROLL GIsDDIas and Harvey Stenson are seen above as they interview three of the new Frosh interested in pledging a Fraternity. Carroll and Harvey supervise fraternities Financially and socially respec- tively. MINNESOTA,S twenty-fifth annu- al homecoming activities started with the registration of alumni in the Union on Friday, October 14. Decorations of all frater- nities and sororities, academic and professional, were judged in the afternoon, and the Varsity Show which had all-University talent and which oliicially opened Homecoming, was held in Northrop. George Edgar Vincent, the third president of the University, was the main speaker at the Annual Alumni din- ner in the Union. Following the dinner, dedication ceremonies were held for the new business building, Vincent Hall. At night a record-breaking crowd went to the traditional pepfest and saw the seventy-Five foot blaze of the traditional bonhre at the new parade grounds. Saturday, October l5 was the big day. The two-mile long Homecoming parade, with Hoats from the fraternity and sorority houses, was led by bandmaster Gene Krupa through downtown Minneapolis and St. Paul and through the campus. Chi Psils Don Gilmer was chosen gen- eral chairman for Homecoming, and had Mary Louise Mc- Laughlin and Roger Barton as his assistants. Members of the executive committee were: Iohn Arnot, Richard Clary, Ruth Finch, lack Smith, Don Lampland, Robert Lehrke, Mary Pat Murphy, Allan Parsons, Dorothy VVilenchek, and Robert Zim- merman. The highlight of the day was the Michigan-Minnesota game, the theme this year was "lug Michiganf, which Minne- sota did to the very close score of 7-6. Until the last quarter of the game, it looked as though Michigan was going to do the l l l " ' r "H 4 ' cr Leff: Two of the boys who clownecl for the football crowd in the stadium between the halves of the game. Riglzi zop: Alpha Rho Chi took a first prize with this decoration. Right carrier: The Chi Omega girls had a corking idea for their house decorations. Right' below: A clever imitation of a movie billboard was the brain-child of the Delta Tau Delta boys. .ia if ti GC? Rigbl: Homecoming Chairman Don Gilmer crowns Janet Martinsen Homecoming Queen while Iohn Arnot, button sales chairman, looks on. T011 left: The Chi Phi's used Snurfy Smith for their Gopher hero. Cmzfcr iff!! The hrst prize among academic fraternities went to the Phi Delta Thetas. They represented the Golden Gopher as leading Michigan's bear off to the jug. Below Ieff: The Kappa Kappa Gamma girls built a forbidding-looking wall around their house. jugging and take the Little Brown Iug home with them, when Harold Van Every, who had been out of the lineup for three weeks, came into the game and pulled the Gophers over the top with one of his winning passes. Lou Breezeis band played at the Union-sponsored dance at the Union, and the traditional Homecoming dance was held at the St. Paul Hotel. Gopher salesgirls who had "given their alln selling Homecoming but- tons, under the chairmanship of Iohn Arnot, relaxed at the crowning of the Homecoming Queen between halves of the game. The Queen was chosen on the number of buttons that she had sold. Candidates this year were: Priscilla Wrenn, Kappa Delta, Frances Sinclair, Pi Beta Phi, Celesta Adams, Delta Delta Delta, Doris Woelfel, and Alpha Chi Omega's Ianet Martinsen who was crowned queen. Winners in house decora- tions were announced at the pepfest. They were: academic fraternities-First place, Phi Delta Theta, second place, Sigma Nu, honorable mention, Phi,Sigma Kappa. Professional frater- nities: Hrst place, Alpha Rho Chi, architecture, and second place, Delta Phi Delta, national honorary art fraternity. Aca- demic sororities: First place, Alpha Chi Omega, second place, Delta Delta Delta, and honorable mention, Gamma Phi Beta. Members of W. A. A., the women's athletic association, sold maroon and gold Homecoming balloons outside the stadium before the game under the direction of Iohn Arnot, button chairman. 1 ... 1 'L M Q , , af' , x 37 1" . ' Q f ,-'2 K, N we - Q '.?4vA,. ,QQ :sf .-,-3 pu 4 -V 4' V ' ext' . 5 ff .4 . . ff f A if . Q V' M ffk if 1 E f " 3? 1 'QP W ' 2 ,fl Q 3.i e eff. .1 V 4-if -s ,f,.:.,,a4f- ,- Wg, nf. ,.5,, ,, ,K . ,x ,.-,. V 43,1 V. 7 WV 1., Q SJ ' 5 4 K9 , . , - Qefgffv - EB ." .V P .',,'- '11, ' , - ., . 3 . f.'a4'J17',4::zfz4':, ' . NW, 1 A4 fwniv ,V Q fi . 5 A ,Vx 'Q-.. floyd SAID THE GOVERNOR OF IOWA to the Governor of Minnesota, "I will give you the prize pig of Iowa if Minnesota wins this football gamef' Said the governor of Minnesota to the gover- nor of Iowa, "I will reverse the process if Iowa wins." That was in 1935. Minnesota trounced Iowa on her own field, and Governor Herring made good by pre- senting to Governor Glson a porker of surpassing beauty. That was the start of the tradition, for the next year a bronze model of the original Floyd was won by Minnesota for defeating the Iowa team. dad,s day NFATHERS, FRONT AND CEN TERV, Nine hundred dads of University students flocked to the campus on November 4, Dad's Day They watched the gridiron clash between Iowa and Minnesota from special seats in the Dads, section Fathers of football men took the spotlight between halves, when they went on the Held to be introduced to the crowd Qsee cutj. Later they had a chance to puff out proud chests when Minnesota downed Iowa 28 to 0. The annual banquet at the Union rounded out the day for the dads. THE CROWDS that come to see the Golden Gophers play in their own stadium are equaled by no other crowds in the Northwest. When temporary bleachers are up for such games as Wisconsin and Homecoming, more than 65,000 persons crowd into the Memorial Stadium. University Avenue, .fee below, is open only to game attenders for three hours before and after game time. Washington Avenue is open only to street cars for fear that the ancient bridge over the river might collapse if heavy traffic pounded over it for even more than an hour. game time 116 ireshmayjl ENoRMoUs, weird-looking fish and green lights provided a uDeep Sea Doodle" atmosphere for this yearis Frosh Frolic, which was held at the Nicollet on March 10. LeRoy Ellick- son's orchestra provided music for the dancing, supposedly inspired by the life-sized mermaid hung over their stand by the enterprising decorations committee headed by Ieanne Miner. Ed Howey, Jack Nides, and Irving Bartlett served as general arrangements chairmen for the affair. Bill Funk was in charge of tickets, publicity was handled by Bernice Schemmer. Dave Clemans headed the -orchestra committee, while Sally Hagerman took charge of the ballroom committee. Margaret Madi- gan was in charge of the ollice, while Bernard Anderly headed the contacts committee. Novel features were the "Rent-a-Car" plan, taken care of by Ted Wilcox, and the dating bureau sponsored by Bib and Tucker, freshman girls' council. Enter- tainment Was furnished by a group of students She swings as she sings picked by a committee composed of Don Gilmer, Marshall Edson, and Ted Peterson. First prize, a 1959 Gopher, Went to the Ladd sisters, Ruth, Kathryn, and Audrey, who entertained the frolickers with tap-dancing. Other students appearing on the program were Allan Orensteen and Mary Twedt, vocalists, and Virginia W'elch and Dick Harvey, exhibition ballroom dancers. Jack Conway was master of ceremonies. Gopher winning LADD sisters So EVERYTHING from Russian dancers to feminine magic en- tertained the Freshmen at their dance. The final selection of acts competing for the prizes of 1939 Gophers were Mary Twedt, Annette Colburn, Michael Cul- hane, Allan Orensteen, Dick Harvey, Virginia Welch, Eleanor Sienka, Kath- leen Conrad, Ernest Ready, lack Con- way, and the three sisters whose dancing Won them the first prizes, Ruth, Kath- ryn, and Audrey Ladd. Singing above is Mary Twedt, Dick Harvey and Virginia Welch are seen in the lop center picture, the never to be forgotten chaperones are in their corner at the top right, the win- ning dancers do their act, in the picture at the right Swifty Ellicksonis band. sophomore The Committee in charge DECIDEDLY noMANT1c were the sophomores in their spring quarter "Soph Sea Island Ball" at the Nicollet hotel on April 21. Leroy Ellickson's orchestra pro- vided Dorothy Lamour's special brand of moonstruck magic music for all those dancing in the palm and bamboo tree setting. Blond class president, Bob Wiik was general chairman of the ball under the new system. Chief assistants 'were Bernie Eliason and Roger Muir who, for a time, greeted all their friends with UGO Soph, young manlu Bill Parmeter was in charge of tickets, which incidentally, were oflicial shipping tags with every evidence of being Uthe real thingf, Gus Cooper, aided by Tom Tupper and Bob Kinsey handled publicity. Bob Opdahl balanced the sophomore budget, and artistic Forbes Whiteside turned the Nicollet into a bit of the old South Seas. Iane Shields and Mary Ann Fulton were in charge of the oHice while Dick Callender found south-loving chaperones. Betty Ryland "fixed datesv in the dating bureau. Bill Maloney selected the orchestra, and Marian Mortiz took charge of soph sea entertainment. The Ag campus staff was headed by Harold Iohansen with the assistance of Clarence Hanson and Wayne Iimmerson. Not content with managing just their all-important ball, this year sophomores are very proud of the questionnaire sent to all members of the class. Questions con- cerned suggestions for class activities, and ninety per cent of the pleasure loving sophs voted in favor of a sophomore Excelsior night. Other answers determined that minorities wanted a carnival, class meetings, masquerade parties and even hard-time parties. sophomore HOT Docs, lindy loops, rolley coasters, fun houses, ice cream cones, and dancing with Iimmy Pigeon's orchestra were tops at the spring outing at Excelsior, sponsored by the sophomore class on Friday, May 26. Everyone was invited to come early with a picnic lunch and go swimming. All the rides you want-plus dancing-for 65c was the sopho- moreys winning sales talk. Paul Owen Iohnson was general chairman of Excelsior day. Robert Kinsey took charge of publicity and Ray Van Cleve managed tickets. Mary Anne Fulton handled organizations, and Everett Sherman took care of transportation. TIIE soIfHoMoRE CLASS kept up the plunge into extra-curricular activities it began as frosh. Led by Robert Wiik, the class president, they have found their Way into activities that suit their abilities. Paul Iohnson besides being on the varsity debate team and in charge of the 4'Excel Dayv is the chairman-elect of the 1940 Collegiate Charity Ball. Bernie Eliason was elected vice president of the University Y. M. C. A. with Everret Sherman as treasurer. Bill Parmeter, of the Gopher business staff, Was elected by the students to a two-year term on the board of publications. Bill Maloney is in charge of the Radio Coordinating Committee whose duty it is to place University functions on favored times on state radio programs. Tom Katritses, a scholarship Winner, is also on the Arts Intermediary Board. NOR WERE THE MEN the only ones that stepped ahead. The W. S. G. A. activities occupied most of the time of most of the girls. The secretary of W. S. G. A. is Iane Shields, while Mary Helen Pennington is the treasurer. The chairman of social activities is Martha lane Anderson. Publicity is handled by Virginia Hofstrom. In charge of the W. S. G. A. is Mitzi Roidell. Also in Y. W. C. A. work Went sophomore Women. Dottie Miller was placed in charge of the fortnightly dances held jointly by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Alice Iuckem serves as the treasurer of this organization, while Margaret Madigan assumed the duties of the social planning. In charge of Freshman Interest Groups are Margaret Lehey and Annabelle Lee. GROUP PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Stand- ing, left to right: Bill Parmeter, Harold Iohansen, Forbes Whitesides, Betty Ryland, Dick Callender, Mary Ann Fulton, Bob Opdahl, Bill Maloney. Seated: Marian Moritz, Roger Muir, Bob Wiik, Bernie Eliason, Iane Shields, Gus Cooper. BOB WIIK, President BERNIE ELIASON, Chairman ROGER MUIR, Chairman 'Q 2 j u ll i 0 1' XGY o ds CO d COC 9.0 olies t0issiO9 Saw XQKCY WtLsoN DAVIS, Class President THE SPECTACULAR and ex- tra-ultra long awaited Iunior ball occurred on February 10 at the Nicollet hotel with glamour and smooth sophistication. At 12:30 came the all-important mo- ment when the grand march started, headed by Susie Van Sickle and Wilson Davis. Frankie Trumbauer played with appropriate slowness and dignity. The couples arranged themselves to form a huge I. B. The formation was the most complicated in the his- tory of the halls, and drum major Winston Iewson directed it. DiNNER Pon THE j.B.ERS, with every girl looking like mother's-dream-of-daughter-grown-up, was served in the Minnesota Terrace and the Iunior ball room at 2 o'clock in the morning. Grand marchers and dates had an especially heavy evening. The first five couples started off with dinner at the Curtis given by Gamma Omicron Beta, and ended with scrambled eggs at the Beta house. Second in line were Otto Silha and Iean Smith, followed by Frank Reed and Elaine Murphyg Bill Cowdry and Frances Crawfordg Robert Lehrke and Betty Iean Lang, Gordon Hanson and Enid Dygertg Roderick Lawson and Suzanne Agnew, Kyle Possum and Ruth Hetlandg Roger Nordbye and Mary McNaughtong Gar Odlaug and Helvi Ripatti, Eben Finger and Helen Curtis, Rob- ert Zimmerman and Anita Leonardg and Allan Parsons and Helen Prouse. General arrangements chairman was Wilson Davis, assisted by Iohn Arnot. Warren Petersmeyer was in charge of orchestra and hotel, with Bill Heaton managing tickets, Helen Prouse, favors and program, and Earle Barker, grand march. Mary Pat Murphy found chaperons with Susie Van Sickle in charge of the dinner, and Otto Quale managing publicity. junior lflllysg-on D 3 V1.8 and SUS1.6 Va II S1'CklC fell all 2 PRESIDENT DONALD LAMPLAND TREASURER DONALD REED SECRETARY ELWOOD MAUNDER senior To ACT AS AN ADVISORY GROUP on senior class functions replacing the former senior class commission which the All- University Council abolished last year, President Donald Lampland named eleven college and three ex-olficio members to the senior class cabinet. Chosen on the basis of merit and previous records in student affairs, these students represent every college on the campus: Business-Donald Gilmer, Arts-Ruth Bloomgren, University College-Roger Barton, Institute of Technology-WaL lace Wilcox, Medicine-Stephen Preston, Dentistry-Donald Walker, Phar- macy-Eugene Sathrum, General College-Phillip Hasli, Education-Mary Louise McLaughlin, Agriculture-Ruth Kittleson, Law-Gilbert Geebink, as ex-otlicio members: President of the Class of 1938-Elwood Molander, WSGA President-Ruth Christopher, All-University Council President-Alden Grimes. IN ADDITION TO ROGER BARTON, chairman of senior general arrangements, major appointments were completed when Tech senior Donald Reed was named general chairman of senior announce- THE SENIOR CLASSES, "BIG FOUR" COMMITTEE senior ments, and Elwood Maunder, Arts college senior, general chairman of pub- licity. Working on announcements also were Herb Gaustad, assistant chair- man, and Adelaine Salman, who was in charge of copy and class lists. Assisting Maunder on the publicity committee were the following seniors: Pat Masterson, Bill Wade, George Rice, Bernard Casserly, Don Gabbert, Majel Espeland, lack Kelly, Frances Healy, Art Naftalin, Camille Romig, and Ruth Christolfcr. ON INIAY 19, the Minikahda Club saw seniors and their dates have fun at the lasr big social activity of the senior class, the Senior Prom. Beautiful Girls, beautiful music and beautiful Howers at a beautiful country club made the evening even more of a success than any of the three class dances given by and for our class during our first three years at college. Intermission saw the exhibition in the outdoor pool given by the Aquatic from their annual show. The seniors saw their grand march led by Don Lampland and Ruth Christoffer, who were followed by Robert McDonald and Margaret Glockler, Harold Solie and Betty Hedback, Paul Feyereisen and Kathleen Heaton, Bernard Rucks and Margaret Hudson, Wallace Wilcox and Adelaine Salmon, Ernest Baugh- man and Marion Eckblad, Elwood Maunder and Helen Lath- rop, Howard Post and Ruth Kittleson, Henning Swanson and Mary Ieanette Kohler, Roger Barton and Laura Mae Carpenter, Howard Hoese and Ruth Buegel, Fred Putnam and Ruth Kircher, Robert Harris and Frances Healy, William Gentz and Mary Louise McLaughlin, William Burgess and Ruth Bloom- gren. After the grand march at midnight the guests danced another two hours before sitting down to the traditional Hdinnerf' after which Carl Lorch's orchestra spelled 'iKing of Swingn Ellickson's band until the prom was over at four a. m. So the Senior Promers went home in broad daylight and slept another Saturday first-hour away. GENERAL CHAIRMAN BARTON Above: On Chi Psi Roger Barton's shoulders rested much of the responsibility for making this year's Senior Prom the success it was. He was general arrangements chairman. Left, below: Part of the colorful grand march. Below: Chair- man Barton appointed three assistant general chairmen, an executive committee of nine and lOl sub-committeemen. Members of the executive committee were: Elwood Maunder, Peter Schruth, Paul Holyn, Thomas Iackson, Betsy Bruce, Iames Webster, Laura Mae Car- penter, Mary Kriechbaum and Bill Burgess. Chief chairman Barton's assistant general chairmen were: Ioseph Tucker, Bill Burgess and Robert Hanson. 12 interpra ball No mike-fright for the broadcasters 1 ...sodld th6SC guests CYXSPC - d i tones Cnlove The thrill of the evening .... the Grand March SIXTEEN YEARS Aoo the hrst Interpro ball was held in the Union with seventy-Hve couples dancing to the music of a campus band. At that time there were twenty-one fraternities represented in the newly formed Interprofessional council. This year, with twenty-six fraternities participat- ing, three hundred couples danced to the music of Red Nichols' famous Five Pennies and LeRoy Ellicksonls orchestra. Such well known name bands as Benny Merofl, Del Courtney, and Hal Mclntyre have played for the ball in the past. It is a tradition of the ball that the four ollicers of the Interprofes- sional council and their guests lead the grand march. Leaders in this year's line up were: Mary Louise Meyer, Alpha Chi Omega, and Berton Mitchell, Phi Chi, Lorraine O'Don- nell, Alpha Gamma Delta, and Reinhard Neils, Delta Sigma Delta, Verna Iohnson, Theta Tau, Emily Yoeger and Sanford Strand, Kappa Eta Kappa, Dorothy Pelstring and Lloyd Nelson, Alpha Kappa Psi, Audee Silberman, Alpha Epsilon Phi, and Ioe Nathanson, Mu Beta Chi. The gowns worn by the girls in the march lineup were repre- sentative of both the modern and quaint ten- dencies in the recent style trends. Reinhard Neils, dentistry senior, was chairman of the ball. He was assisted by Ioe Nathanson, busi- ness senior. Chaperons were Dean Lasby and Mrs. Lasby, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Smit and Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Pierce. HARVEY STENSON, Friend and CARROLL GEDDES ONE or THE HAPP1EsT evidences of the tradition of interfraternity friendship and cooperation at Minnesota is the annual Interfraternity ball. This year fraternity men and their guests danced in the ballroom of the Nicollet hotel to the music of Fletcher Henderson, the colored "king of swing," and his orchestra. General arrange- ments chairmen for the Fifth annual Interfraternity ball were Neil Rankine and Ioe Tucker. Proceeds of the alfair were used to provide Christmas parties for needy children. ii? st ? wt, 5, 'ff 2 tin pan alley MEBIBERS OF Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity invite personal friends, campus big- wigs and alumni to attend the Tin Pan Alley party, held early during winter quarter each year. An informal event, it requires that everyone attending be dressed to represent a song. The prize, awarded for the most Original, elaborate, and cleverest costume, is a dish- pan, lettered with the name of the event, names of the winners, and the year. In past years such costumes as 'lThere's Something in the Airn fgas masks over headsl and "The Night Is Youngl' QS. A. E. pledge in armor, carrying a baby rattley have won the much- prized dish-pan. This year Iohn Arnot and Lilah Tremann, cooperating on "Girl Friend of the VVhirl- ing Dervish Qlower rightj, whirled and wiggled their Way through the list of contestants to win. Members themselves are kept in the dark as to the place where the dance is to be held. The night of the affair, hosts and guests gather at the S. A. E. house and learn where to go, In keeping with the tone of the party, the dance is held in an atmosphere as informal as the costumes of the people attending. Climax of the affair is the prize-awarding, with L. G. Wynn, alumnus adviser, acting as master of cere- monies. ABOVE, RIGHT. 'Tnn Ferdinand the Bullf, grins Rog Barton from behind the policeman's Outfit, while Mary Ruth Odell, less amused but very conscious of the camera, lets us guess that she's g'Flat Foot Floogiefl ABOVE, RIGHT. L. G. Wynn, master of ceremonies, blacked his eyes and came as uldights Outfl That hat dOesn't apply directly to his song-theme, but it adds a lot to his costume. BELOW. Lilah Tremann made a systematic search of the Kappa sisters' wardrobes and turned out as "The Girl Friend." Torchy Arnot, her escort, borrowed his roomrnateis pajamas, Wound a towel around his head, and padded himself with a pillow, to repre- sent "The Dervishfl BELOXV, LEFT. "The Prisoner's Songl' was Chuck Debel's idea, while his lady-of-the-evening, Norma Benham, came as "Get Out of Townfl BELOW, RIGHT. Ray Dein and lane Howard manipulated a song title to Ht their needs and came as K'Old Folks." Their costumes Were some Of the smoothest at the party, but Ray and lane were too modest to compete for the prize. CJNE or THE Mosr coronrur. events of the campus social season was the Military ball. Leaders in planning the military departments annual venture into the ballroom were Cadet Major Harold G. Solie and Cadet Captain B. Webster, Ir. Leaders of the grand march were Margaret Gueydan and Cadet Colonel Benjamin E. Iohnson. Passing under an arch of steel formed by the outstretched sabers of the crack drill squad, the Military's grand march was perhaps the year,s most picturesque. Music was furnished by Louis Panico and forty-sixth George his orchestra. militar QQ!! 644' HIGHLIGHT of the winter social life B ll Th' fear it was held at at Minnesota is the annual Military a . is 3 the Hotel Lowry in St. Paul and had an all time high for its attend- ance. The scene of the grand march, pictured directly above, shows how the large crowd left little extra room for even the grand march. Although the pictures on this page seem to show little other than marching, more than that did take place, and the picture on the ' ' h h traffic from the ball room lower right illustrates very subtly t at t e to the Hrst Hoof was not at a stand still. RUSS DONNEHOWER, in charge of the day 0reste1's9 day MORE SOLEININ than the day requires is Russ Donnehower as he addresses the students regarding the next event, .ree above. And the foresters seen below having all the fun and sweat are the winning log sawers. After the pic- ture of the Doctor at the top of the page this picture in the lower right hand rorfzer was necessary so that strangers would be able to see what they look like. RULING the activities of Forestry day were Queen Isteh Washteh, Virginia Larson, and Son of Paul, Scott Pauley. The lack of snow caused a last minute shift of plans and for the Hrst time in years the majority of snow sports were neglected. After a noon bean feed at the Ag gym the foresters heard Sioux representative lktomi's Indian prayer to the spirit of conservation, and joined in the ceremonies led by Dr. Henry Schmitz which dedicated the day to the founder of the Forestry school, and instigator of Forestry day, the late Samuel B. Green. Then came the crowning of cute queen Washteh for which Dr. Schmitz was well rewarded fsee cut abovej. Following the crowning, contests in felling, chopping, log bucking, chain throwing, knife and axe throwing, rolling pin throwing fwhere was FerdinandPD, and tugs-of-war. That evening was danced away first by frolicking for- esters doing their idea of Minnesotals mad modern madrigal and by the interesting Indians' Iktomi and Ironheart during the intermission entertainment. , X if . :K .. .. f 'i-f:a:as..a.,'fa 5, vi. - , foresters' da Mosr interesting demonstration of the day was the committees on "How to make a pair of Stag Pantsf' As always, a foolish frosh oFfered a pair of his pants for the experi- ment . . . results were fine . . . the trousers are somewhat shorter owing to the amputation by an axe of the cufls and not too few inches more for good measure. Most educational activity was led by W. T. Calhoun, superintendent of Wisconsin conservation edu- cation. He discussed L'Wisconsin Conservation Developmenti' and showed three Films, 1'Bass Waters of Wisconsinf' HForests on Idle Acresf and '6Vacation Lands." Most satisfying event was the big bean feed held on Saturday noon at the Ag gym. Most natural and htting was the selection of Paul's uncle who could be no one other than "Skipper" Spencer, the genial inter-campus car conductor. Most disappointing was the lack of necessary snow for the out-door events. ff-We-fwrgg V " W in- if aa at 31 .f 7 4 "-" ' ii:4m:'- : 1 l 7 S ll 0 W W 0 I! NEW to the long line of Minnesota's traditions is Snow Week. Feeling that Minnesota needed a winter week of out-door activities, the Minnesota Daily, in joint sponsorship with the Minnesota Union and Intramural Athletic Department planned and ran this full week of snow sports. In charge of the 'KWeek,, was William 4'Canuk" Cowdry, the unanimous choice of the Social Coordinating committee. The selection of the queen was for the hrst time in years made by campus wide free student balloting. Kappa Kappa Gamma's Sally Hagerman became Minnesota's First "Snow Queen" attended by Betty Eylar and Betty lane Iahnke. Unlike winter carnivals of other colleges, a stress was made that Minnesota's would be strictly no date affairs, with the surprisingly good results of almost equal attendance of both the men and women . . . in fact, wall-flowers were at a premium. Above: Bill Cowdry, Week chairman, broadcasts an invi- tation to Minnesota students to take part in Snow Week activities .... not that they needed urging, as the unusu- ally large participation proved. Left: Though this couple seemed to prefer skating, tobogganing and skiing proved popular with men and girls alike. Hilarious good times insured the repetition of this activity. Left beloiru: Char- tered buses provided transportation to Taylors Falls. Students enjoyed the opportunity for conversation and merry-making. Below: Close harmony is assured when a group like the one below gathers. Studies and school troubles are quickly forgotten-the present problem is harmonizing. . X Msg 1 ag' " T' f' K ' -.1 f . - t 022- it-1-2-.ltr 3- t- '- f K .L , we 2' 1 ,-rg ' N94 mira . -' Q-Q-all-lilz. ri. 1. ' - as ' - .ex 1 Above: Sally Hagerman, snow queen, poses for a still picture. Those are ski poles she has in her hand, although it doesnit seem that Sally would he skiing in that outfit. Above, right: Trying to do some reading on a crowded bus that took some of the outers to Glenwood Park. The consensus of opinion was that taking studying with one on a snow party was just hopeless optimism. Right: Lunch and a cigarette at a restaurant after a lot of exer- tion practically saved some of the boys, lives. Below riglzt: Itis either a tussle in the snow or a love-scene-take your choice Qljrobahly a tussle, or the photographer wouldnit have gotten so close.j Below: Part of the crowd arriving at Glenwood Park. As the picture shows, even school buses were used to get students to the scene of activities. TIAIE CALENDAR for Snow Week was a full one. Sunday: All-University ski-train to Taylors Falls with ski- jumping, Figure skating, instructions for skaters and skiers, hikes, and dancing on ice or at the Town Hall . . . hours: 8:30 till 8:00. Monday: The crowning of the queen on the throne at the foot of "Uller,,' a giant ice gopher molded by Sidney Snow for Snow Week. Tuesday: Snow sculpturing for individual and group competition. Wednesday and Thursday were used for judging these works. Friday: All-University Sleighride. Saturday: Field day at Glenwood Park. Ski-jumping, cross- country race, slalome and down-hill races in the afternoon, and the evening was taken up completely with a Snow Ball at the Minnesota Union. Gt the entire week, it is impossible to say that any event "flopped," and the most successful of all was the ski-train with more than a thousand students taking the train and almost as many driving up to Taylors Falls in huses and cars. w J foundation THE IVIINNESOTA FOUNDATION aim- ing at the all-around improvement of the University is the realiza- tion Of a long-held hope of the late President Coffman. Started in the fall of 1937, the Foundation is already well-known on the campus and among the alumni. The impetus for the organization came from the All-University council. A student committee was named to stage the first Foundation ball, and the dance was con- tinued as a part of the Foundation's service to the University last fall. lt was President Cofrfmanls desire that eventually the Foundation would become an organization to provide funds for granting scholarships, constructing buildings, carrying on research and keep- ing a top-flight staif at the University. These are the Objectives toward which the Foundation is working. Tentative plans for the final organization of the Minnesota Foundation call for the inclusion of students in the governing body, which will make it unique among organizations of its kind in the country. ...ron Servic Wax :Y 'flotiorx Picture Camady J-If-tea' 2-ftoqay Kg ' 1 in F1 ' d C1-BCYXCE n ers Q e mae . . . Tb QFSBZHGT X. on Seiqtce 'I 1 . . in ,.,, Visual BATT? f Cha11eSiBoYeY ees 'tm . , Wh,-5 bgrlieu8DaXf3euJ1 i as 'ww il an 9 agexbnq 9 - s s R Nl 1 Ing X ' .. ' V i Buditcnum -30 vm- 4 dual 'A 'i'i A Noflwop waa,.r-b-1531 .vice I X X4 43.30 9-W' G Tues.. feb' -,kuiklsixolq V em! ,mil ' i f ' The 'Motion ?idE. ' 1 fi , ' . 9 Q U 1: 2 on nf rg , 'nd Wester N offhro , A I '- 'um ff-332011.15 Auduofiu Noam? Rumen AD Wed' Def' ' M Us MISSION A UPPER LEFT. The three big- wigs of the Foundation student committee, chairman Frank Reed in the center, flanked by Otto Silha on his right and Elwood Maunder on his left. Together they planned the year for the Foundation. Silha and Reed booked Bob Crosby for the 1938 ball in the Minneapolis auditorium, and Maunder managed to make it the most profitable undergraduate dance ever staged at the University. Even Bob Crosby said it was the most successful college dance in the Midwest for several years. UPPER RIGHT. Seniors pass the Founda- tion cauldron on Cap and Gown day, dropping in their donations to the class . . . the beginning of the Minnesota tradition. LOWER LEFT. Advertisements for some of the famous movies which the Foundation, in conjunction with the Visual Education department, the All-U council, the Y. W. C. A. and W. S. G. A., sponsored during the year at Northrop auditorium. BOTTOINI. Part of the biggest crowd ever to attend a dance at the University. Yes, it's the 1938 Foundation ball, the band is Bob Crosby'sg the song is uSummer- time", and the people are partlof the 3,895 who danced to Dixieland rhythm. l christmas party Soizoiurrns individ- ually indulge in philanthropy at Christmas, but the fraternities pool their resources to give one big party for under-privileged boys. The last Christmas season was made festive for 250 Minneapolis youngsters when the Interfraternity council pro- vided turkey dinners for them at fraternity houses. After the kids had eaten, they joined the huge torch- light parade dovvn University ave- nue to the Union. There they saw Mickey Mouse, marionettes and a magician. Football famous Larry Buhler was the man with the White whiskers who gave the shiny-faced youngsters brand new hockey sticks and sleds, toboggans and footballs. The Christmas party is sponsored annually by the Interfraternity coun- cil. Part of the funds for food and toys were contributed by the publi- cations, the Mizznesom Daily, S1Qi-U- Mah and Gopher. St. Pat and Queen rest safely behind the Blarney stone after their trip on their white horses If the rope had broken .... well An Llllflilllil engineer there were Could this be the water wagon? ,ls . 17 an 'XX ,Q E35 fi' J, hw.. engineers' day THE 12NGrNEERs brought St. Patrick to the campus in 1903 when they celebrated the first Engineers' Day. But it was not until 1914 that the present ambitious Engineers' Day program was inaugurated. That year marked the beginning of the knighting ceremony, the parade, the dansant and green tea, open house, field events and the brawl, brain-children ofprofessor George C. Prietster. More changes were introduced last year, when for the first time there was a formal opening ceremony featuring speeches and Hag-raising. The knighting ceremonies were moved from the knoll to the steps of North- rop auditorium, and field events which had been omitted for several years were revived. The dansant and green tea were moved from the auditorium of the Engineering building to the Union ballroom. That change was a popular one, for it brought a larger number of co-eds to the dance with a corresponding increase in male attendance. This year Engineers' Day started on May 12 with opening cere- monies followed by knighting ceremonies, the parade, dansant and green tea and open house. On May 13, the field events and the brawl were held. Following last year's procedure, the knighting ceremonies took place on the steps of Northrop where St. Pat and his queen made short speeches and the queen knighted St. Pat. The seniors filed by to kiss the blarney stone, be knighted by the queen and receive their certificates of membership in the Royal Order of St. Patrick. Removal of the blarney stone to a special Hoat was the signal for the parade to start. Best-known part of Engineers' Day, the parade this year was routed through the downtown section of Minneapolis. After the parade open house exhibits were displayed and souvenirs given away. Saturday morn- ing saw the start of the field events featuring individual and departmental competition, and that afternoon the annual faculty-student baseball game was played. The grand climax of the whole celebration was the thirty-sev- enth annual brawl on Saturday night. This year's Engineers' Day committee had Byron L. Ertsgaard as general chairman, Harold Hansen, treasurer, Vernon G. Hoden, publicity, Iohn Liggett, parade, Leland Batch- elder, brawl, Iohn Shannon, knighting cere- monies, Robert Lundborg, buttons, Elmer Hollar, open house, and Erick Schonstedt, field events. BYRON ERTSGAARD, Chairman HANSEN and I-IODEN, Assistant Chairmen LHQQMLLN' UAV V 'fttr collegiate charity ball Upper left. Virginia Lindsay and Iohn Dorsey rest after leading the grand march. Upper right. Louis Saunders, Mary Ann Fulton, Charles Brombach, and Patricia Howrigan-the service fellows and their dates sit one out. Loafer left. Don Lampland, Betty Hedback, Marian Moritz, and Pat Devaney seen as they arrive at the dance. Lower righz. Professor and Mrs. Herbert Heaton amuse themselves as they chaperone at the first annual Collegiate Charity Ball. HIP IT,S Coon ENOUGH for Yale, VVest Point, Northwestern, Dartmouth, Navy, Carleton, Am- herst and Notre Dame, it ought to be good enough for us,', said the Gopher Guy to his Gopher Gal, who needed no persua- sion to accept a date for the Hmost super-colossal party you'll ever see." Replacing the day-after-Christmas letdown, the U of M staged a pick-me-up in the form of the Collegiate Ball. Its maiden appearance was so successful as to make its date a permanent one on the University social calendar. The grand ballroom of the Nicollet hotel was a blaze of light--the colors of every college in the country were represented in rainbow decorations. Gold-braided uniforms and crew haircuts bumped into conventional black and white and stepped on the silver toes of every university from coast to coast. Two bands kept the dancers on their feet until all hours-Ioe Reichmanls na- tionally known orchestra, augmented by our own Iimmy Robb. The surprise feature of the evening's entertainment was a performance by the visiting Princeton Triangle club. University ot Minnesota CONVOCATION In Recognition of Those Who Have Served the University tor Thirty Years ,,.z--:4.g I . X ,,-..-,. Q ,f' '-, 4 D fs'-My an lf lg , 1' QE-Ex Q if L2 'Y '1 set 1 I gg 1 In Awam i 1 2 ui E is: g U s 'E ' ': 5: -5 x-1-. : s '-2 ... I 5' 'sf'-EL-'7-3?:," l I "-- .17-f' 4 is- ',o '55 nl' '---,,-r' AIJNN Q5 A Northrop Memorial Auditorium Thursday, May 4, 1939, Eleven -Thirty o'o1ock order of exercises PRESIDENT GUY STANTON FORD, PRESIDING I ORGAN MUSIC- Gigue in A Indian Lament - Pilgrims, Chorus - - Toccata on Ave Maris Stella - Bach - D zforzzlq - Wagn er Duprcf AIITHLIR B. IENNINCS, University Organist II HYMN-"America" My country! ,tis of thee, Sweet land of liberty, Of thee I sing, Land where my fathers died! Land of the Pilgrims' pride From every mountain side Let freedom ring! Ill "Thirty Years af Minnesota" Our fathers' God to Thee, Author of Liberty, To Thee we sing, Long may our land be bright VVith freedomis holy light, Protect us by Thy might Great God, our King! GLY STANTON FORD, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D., L.H.D. IV ROLL OF HONOR President of the University EDWARD M. FREEMAN, Ph.D. Dean of the College of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Economics Year of Name Appointment Present Position ALEX.ANDER, CHARLES L. 1904 Plot Supervisor, Division of Agronomy and Plant Genetics ARNY, ALBERT C. 1909 Associate Professor of Agronomy and Plant Genetics BACHMAN, GUSTAV 1903 Head, Department of Pharmacy BAss, FREDERIC H. 1901 Head, Department of Civil Engineering 4 BAssETT, Louis B. 1905 Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics BEACH, JOSEPH W. 1900 Professor of English BLOMQUIST, VVALLACE 1909 Assistant Supervising Engineer BROOKE, PVILLIAM E. 1901 Head, Department of Mathematics and Mechanics BURCH, DR. FRANK E. 1907 Head, Department of Ophthalmology and Otolaryngology BURKHARD, GSCAR C 1901 Professor of German BUssEx', WILLIALT H. 1907 Assistant Dean, Iunior College, Science, Literature, and the Arts BUTLER, DR. IOHN 1909 Clinical Associate Professor of Dermatology BUTTERS, FREDERIC K. 1901 Professor of Botany CI-IEX'NEY, EDWARD G. 1905 Professor of Forestry COHEN, LILLIAN 1902 Associate Professor of Inorganic Chemistry COLVIN, DR. ALEXANDER R. 1900 Clinical Professor of Surgery COINISTOCK, ELTING H. 1906 Professor and Administrative Assistant, School of Mines and Metal- lurv 1 Cox, DR. NORMAN I. 1905 Assoczifite Professor of Dentistry CUTLER, ALVIN S. 1907 Professor of Railway Engineering DAHLEN, ANDREW 1908 Senior Custodial Foreman Year of Name Appointment Present Position x DALAKER, HANS H. DAMON, DR. GEORGE M. DOXVNEH', HAL FREEMAN, EDXVARD M. GREEN, DR. ROBERT O. GRIFFITI1, DR. CHARLES A. GROUT, FRANK F. HAMILTON, DR. I'XRTI-IUR S. HfXRALSON, FRED E. HAIQRIS, SIGIXIUND HAWKINS, IENNIE HUENEKENS, DR. EDWARD I. HUEE, NED L. IRVINE, DR. HARRY G. KENNEDY, CORNELIA LAIXIBERT, EDWIN M. LANSING, ROBERT C. LASBY, DR. WILLIAM F. LAVVTON, DR. HARRY C. LEVERSEE, FANNY M. MACKINTOSH, ROGER S. MACNIE, DR. IOHN S. MARTENIS, IOHN V. MAYO, DR. WILLIAM I. MOREN, DR. EDWARD G. MORRIS, HENRY W. MUNSON, OSCAR NICHOLS, CHARLES W. NICHOLSON, EDWARD E. OLSON, INGRID PAGENKOPF, DR. ALFRED A. PHELAN, ANNA voN HELMHOLTZ- PEASE, LEVI B. PIERCE, ERNEST B. POUCHER, IOSEPH C. RAINISEY, DR. WALTER R. RARIG, FRANK M. RICHARDS, WILLIAM H. RITCHIE, DR. HARRY P. ROBERTSON, DR. HAROLD E. ROE, HARRY B. ROSENDAHL, CARL O. ROWLEY, FRANK B. RUGGLES, ARTHUR G. RYAN, GUSSIE K. SCOTT, CARLYLE SCOTT, DR. FREDERICK H. SHOOP, CHARLES F. SHUMWAY, ROYAL R. STAKMAN, ELVIN C. STOIXIBERG, ANDREW A. SWEITZER, DR. SAIVIUEL E. SYVENSON, DAVID F. THOMAS, IOSEPH M. ULRICH, DR. HENRY L. UNDERPIILL, ANTHONX' 1902 1907 1901 1898 1908 1908 1907 1904 1908 1905 1902 1909 1906 1909 1909 1909 1908 1907 1908 1907 1896 1905 1906 1907 1909 1906 1898 1907 1895 1907 1909 1908 1898 1904 1903 1900 1908 1907 1894 1907 1908 1900 1907 1902 1907 1904 1908 1905 1903 1909 1907 1902 1902 1909 1903 1909 Professor o Professor of Dentistry Dean of th f Mathematics and Mechanics Professor of Anatomy e College of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Economics Professor of Dentistry Professor of Dentistry Professor of Geology and Mineralogy Professor o Assistant S f Nervous and Mental Diseases uperintendent, Fruit Breeding Farm Assistant Football Coach Chief Attendant, Women'S Gymnasium Clinical Pr ofessor of Pediatrics Assistant Professor of Botany Clinical As Associate Professor of Biochemistry Professor of Mining Engineering Chief, Dep Home Economics Dean of th e School of Dentistry sociate Professor of Dermatology Associate Professor of Dentistry Clerk-Stenographer, Department of Pathology Assistant P Associate Professor of Ophthalmology. Associate P Regent of the University Clinical Assistant Professor of Surgery Photograph Custodian rofessor and Exhibit Specialist rofessor of Mechanical Engineering er, Department of Pathology artment of Rhetoric, College of Agriculture, Forestry and of Equipment, Department of Physical Education for Men Associate Professor of English Dean of St udent Affairs Matron, Shevlin Hall Professor of Dentistry Assistant Professor English Professor of Metallurgy Field Secre Director of Service Enterprises Associate Professor of Pediatrics Chairman, Assistant P Department of Speech Clinical Professor of Surgery Professor of Pathology, Mayo Clinic Professor of Agricultural Engineering Chairman, Director, E Professor o Department of Botany Pay Roll Clerk Director of Music Professor of Physiology Professor of Steam Engineering rofessor of Mechanical Engineering ngineering Experiment Station f Entomology and Economic Zoology Assistant Dean, College of Science, Literature, and th Professor of Plant Pathology and Botany Chairman, Department of Scandinavian Languages Professor of Dermatology Chairman, Assistant D Clinical Pr Department of Philosophy ofessor of Medicine Associate Professor of Mathematics tary and Secretary of the General Alumni Association e Arts ean, Senior College, Science, Literature, and the Arts Name WALLS, DR. IAIXIES M. WELLS, DR. AMOS S. WEST, RODNEY M. Year of WESTBY, OLE WHITE, ALBERT B. WHITE, HALL B. WHITE, DR. S. 1V1ARX V Appointment Present Position 1901 Professor of Dentistry 1906 Professor of Dentistry 1909 Registrar 1903 Chief Operating Engineer, Physical Plant 1899 Professor of History 1908 Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering 1898 Professor Of Medicine MINNESOTA IN REVUE, I869-I939 STYLE SHOW-Participants-ln order of appearance: 1869-NIARIORIE HALXVORSEN 1899-KAY COYNE 1919-EVANGELINE LANGHOFF 1879 1889 DONNA DAXVIS PRLIDENCE IONES EDNA ENGVALL IACK HASTINGS -LoIs HAGUE PI-IYLLIS MCCIXARX' bf1ARTHA 1V1ADISON ROSEIXIARY APIERN W7IRGINIA BELL -CAROLYN COOK DOROTITY BECHYVALL BETTY FRANCE NIILDRED LARSON 1X4ERLE HANsON HARVEY PEARsON BETTY IANE ANDERSON 1X'1ARIOIlIE STOWELL BETTY RITCHIE BETsY BRUCE HARRIETT ANN 1'1ED1N1ANN 1909-MARY RUTH GDI-ZLL ADELAINE SALAION TVIRGINIA SAULT ANNA FERIXI DORIS SHANNON TVIARION ECKBLAD RUT1-I BLOORIGREN NORBIA GRUBE 1929 1939-- 1V1ALCOLM WEIss CAROL CHERRINCTON IEANETTE LEHNERTZ --CHARLOTTE MONARY IEANNE LARSON PAUL BOTHNER DORIS 1'1OL1X1 N1ARY ALICE STUART ANNE GIFFORD NIARIAN MORITZ RUTH WEBSTER GEORGE VVEBSTER, IR. Grateful aclcnowletlgment is hereby tentleretl to those members of the University family and their friends, Who, by the loan costumes, several of which are heirlooms. have made possible this exhibit ot fashion worn since thc opening of the University 1869. Songs- 1869-leannie with the Light Brown Hair - Chorus 1879-O Dem Golden Slippers ---- 1839-Georgia Camp Meeting - - - Chorus of in 1909-Every Little Movement - - - 'Women 1919-l'm Forever Blowing Bubbles - - Chorus Robert Heath and Chorus 1929-VVho - - - Carol Olson and Men 1939-Deep Purple ----- Women 1899-In the Shade of the Old Apple Tree - Men Northrop Singers EARLE G. IQILLEEN, Director MARIAN FRYKINIAN, Accompanist IACQUELINE VINCENT CAROL OLSON IDI-IN SEALE MICHAEL CULHANE 1V1ARGARE'I' ANN CARLSON CTXVENDOLYN IOHNEION XVAYNE Krzooiross ROBERT HEATH LIELEN 1WCKAIG 1VlARION DEEELE SIDNEY SIIDDENDORE XVILLARD TQALASH Lois L1AYES MJXRIE TVIOLLIZ ROBERT EKSTROAI XVILLIAAI CONNER VI SONG-"l-lail,lv1inne-sofa!" Minnesota, hail to theel Hail to thee, our College dear! Thy light shall ever be A beacon bright and clear, Thy sons and daughters true Will proclaim thee near and far They will guard thy fame And adore thy name, Thou shalt be their Northern Star. Like the stream that bends to sea, Like the pine that seeks the blue, Minnesota, still for thee, Thy sons are strong and true. From thy woods and waters fair, From thy prairies Waving. far, At thy call they throng, With their shout and song, Hailing thee their Northern Star. FOR THE TI-IIRD TIME since the fouzzdifzg of the U1z1'vers1'ty, the ndmi1z1'sta'azz'on demozzslmted by ez special conzfomziozz its apprec1'sIt1'o1z to those members of the fszculiy who have served Mli7Z7ZCSOZH thirty years or more. These four pages rluplimte the jlrogrcrm of thzs urzzqzze Mmrzesotfz tmchtzofz. eommonpeepulshall HERE IS THE GRAND LINE UP for the grand march of the Common Peepuls ball held the same evening as the IB. The strictly informal affair was led by William Harrison and Ieannette Glueck, followed by VVilson Brown and Lois Trautschi, Allan Hoff and Audrey Nelson, Reinhard Nils and Dorothy Chyston, Leland Batchelder and Marion Anderson, Henry Shabatura and Mabel Anderson, Blair Nelson and Mary Murphy, and Duane Lake and Beverly Babbitt. honoraries dinner for president ford INVITED AS A GUEST to the traditional din- ----.,x!'y',guv . , . . . . ner given annually by the honorary organizations for the purpose of giving the X K f president of the university the opportunity to become acquainted with the student 1 N leaders on the campus, President Ford found himself the only one to speak. Owing 1. 'iv f . . . .. . , . il X 'Ill x E to the experiences of Dr. Ford in the position he held before his election by the A , N N regents to the presidency of the university the intent of the honoraries to allow the , ll N KE' K president to become acquainted with them was twisted about and the students ,N 'S found themselves the ones becomin ac uainted with the con enial 4' ounv" resi- 8 Cl S Y D P I dent. In Charve of the ulans for the affair was Ro er Nordbf resident of Phoenix IQ? an l g lv P W honorary junior menis society, assisted by representatives from the similar organi- - X A zations Gre Friar Iron Wfedfre, Silver S ur, and Mortar Board. Also attendin f I v Y v an P fu Q were the heads of the more important student activities. Y 'gt' L AC IVITIES GOODWIN ALARIK, Editor-in-Chief Betty Lobdell, Bob Lehrke, lean Steiner, Char- lotte Crump, Harold Nelson, Goodwin Alarik Back row: Callender, Steiner, Ledin, Iohnson, Backlund, Bloomgren, Bushnell .... Second row: Peterson, Solhaug, Macey, Oke, Le- Blond, Smith ....... First row: Lehrke, Lobdell, Alarik, Nelson, Lassen ......... the 1939 gopher editorial staff Assistant editors: Robert Lehrke, Betty Lobdell, Harold Nelson, Shirley Rosholt. Organizations: Iean Steiner, Helen LeBlond. Seniors: Ruth Bloom- gren, Doralynn Macey. Copy: Charlotte Crump. Art: Ioanne Pierson. W'omen: Ieanette Kraemer. Athletics: Stuart Kerr. Photographers: Ted Lassen, Iohn Spring, Ioe Morris. Stag: Bernard Anderly, Randall Backlund, Margaret Blegen, Helen Breneman, Howard Bushnell, Richard Callender, David Clemans, Mary Donovan, Helen Forsyth, Rayna Frank, Gordon Halseth, Ellen Iohnson, Tom King, Margaret Lahey, Nancy Leake, Ralph Ledin, Toby Lee, Eileen Lobben, Phyllis Lytle, Margaret Michael, Mary Ann Montgomery, Dorothy Mortenson, Mary Murphy, Alice Nison, Edith Anne Nixon, Shirley Nienhauser, Lovenia Oke, Norma Peterson, Ronald Schleppy, Iean Smith, Patricia Solhaug, Elizabeth Woodruff, Ierry Young the 1939 gopher business staff Assistant business manager: Iohn Martin. Ofhce manager: Leona Sommer, Seniors: Rodger Nordbye. Grganizations: Harry Edwards. Book sales: Frederick Putnam. Promotion: William Burwell. Assistants: Roger Muir, Iames Barnard, William Parmeter. Staff: Phyllis Booton, Audrey Bryngel- son, Frances Crawford, Lois Diepenbrock, Mary Donovan, Hannah Dowell, Helen Fredell, William Funk, Annette Grosse, Herbert Hallenberg, Harold Hitchcock, Dorothy Holden, Paul O. Iohnson, Mary Lou Iones, Mary lane Kerr, Margaret Lahey, Clifford Larsen, Betty Lothrop, Lucille Martin, Marjorie Norton, Gerald Peterson, Iennell Peterson, Mariiane Skolowski, Mary Schwedes, Millicent Snyder, Robert Wiik, Iames Zellmer . , ELVVOOD MOLANDER, Business Manager Roger Muir, Leona Sommer, Iohn Martin, El- wood Molander, Harry Edwards, Rodger Nord- bye .......... Back row: Funk, Barnard, Parmeter, Iohnson, Muir, Wiik, Burwell ...... Third row: Grosse, Lothrop, Hitchcock, Booton, L. Martin, Snyder ...... Second row: Lahey, Diepenbrock, Holden, Nor- ton, I. Peterson, Schwedes, Donovan . . First row: Zellmer, I. Martin, Nordbye, Molan- der, Sommer, Putnam, Edwards . . . . :vs 4' CELIA BROKAVV, Editor-in-Chief Craig Robinson, Harrison Hatton, Celia Brokaw, Bernard Lebowske, Ted Peterson, Deane Boyd .,.... Back row: Dean Clair, Craig Robinson, Deane Boyd, Harrison Hatton ............ First row: Ethel Baron, Celia Brokaw, Anita Gordon, Ted Peterson ............ ski-u-mah editorial EDITORIAL STAFF Anita Gordon Bernard Lebowske Iohn Lawler Ted Peterson Deane Boyd Ioe Quigley Craig Robinson Ethel Baron Dean Clair lean Danielson Harrison Hatton 146 ski-u-mah business Business Manager .... .... C harles Stevenson Advertising Manager. . . .... lack Dunsworth Circulation Manager .... ..., D ick Nordbye Office Manager .,.i,.....,.,........,......,..,.. Iean Ackley Ad Salesmen: Barton Pulling, George Skarie, Ralph Turnquist, Dick Woollen ,.......... Secretaries: Marguerite Carlson, Claudia Harding .... CHARLES STEVENSON, Business Manager Above, left: lack Dunsworth, Dick Woollen, Charles Steven- son, Ralph Turnquist, Dick Nordbye ...... Back row: Barton Pulling, George Skarie, lack Dunsworth, Dick Nordbye, Dick Woollen ....... First row: lean Ackley, Charles Stevenson, Claudia Harding, Marguerite Carlson .......... 14 WOOLSEY MOTL, Editor-in-Chief Above, righz: Verne Olson, Richard Stone, Woolsey Motl, George Monrillon . . . Back row: Belin, Hoden, Livingston, Wilcox, Shannon, Quist. Fourth row: Wolfe, Church, Nelson, Griffith, Clemens, Strom, McClure. Third row: Raudenbush, Paquin, Ferrin, Kab- rud, Halik, Callaway. Second row: Schonstedt, Wasley, Wray, Lindsey, Hopper, Frankel, Arne- son. First row: Olson, Stone, Motl, Richardson McDonald, Montillon ..... TECHNO-LOG STAFF S 1 techno-log editorial Seniors: Albert W. Arneson, A. Nelson Dingle, Harold Ferrin, A. Gordon Grifiith, Wesley Larson, Mary lean Lindsey ....... Iuniors: George Bower, Samuel Callaway, Stanford Church, Gordon Hal- seth, Charles Ianssen, George Montillon, Arthur Nelson, C. Vernon Olson, Stettler Quist, Iohn Shannon, Richard Stone, Charles Strom . . . Sophomore: Wallace Belin ........ Freshmen: Iohn Dittfach, Donald McClure, Gordon Nelson . techno-log business Seniors: Raymond Hopper, Wallace Wilcox .,..... Iuniors: Erick Schonstedt, Vernon Hoden, Raymond Halik . . . Sophomores: George Clemens, Robert Wasley, Iohn Kabrud, Carroll M. Harden ............... Freshmen: Samuel Paquim, Robert Livingston, Ted Broman, Iohn Keselik l ROBERT MC DONALD, Business Manager Above, left: Ray Hopper, Robert E. McDonald, Eric Schonstedt ....... Second row: L. A. Anderson, Comstock, Mc- Donald, Dowdell, Motl, Straub .... First row: Kreitenger, Harslem, Osmunclson, H. B. Peterson ...... TECHNO-LOG BOARD . X425 an Editor-WC A XX-Vt i RT R 14053 Back row: Silha, Rosen, Hinderlie, Hart, Andrews, Gentz, Cohn, Kil- bourne, Rice. Fourth row: Maunder, Finsness, Swanson, Dean, Scott, Russell, Efimenco, Weiner, Cooper. Third row: Tupper, Iohnson, M. Molm, Schulte, Fornell, Anderson, C. Russell, Peterson. Second row: Hen- nessy, Lomasney, Rydeen, Richardson, D. Molm, Emerson, Bracken. First row: Rosenbaum, Roberts, Hillard, Naftalin, Toner, Gran .... minnesota daily editorial staff Editorial Chairman .,,. ,,.... I oseph Toner City Editor ,..,,...... .,,., C harles Roberts Assistant City Editor. . .......... Otto Silha Feature Editor ,,.... ..,.. C rane Rosenbaum City Assistant ...........,.....,.... William Gentz Editorial Writers: Arthur Naftalin, Esther Leah Me- dalie, Iohn Lawler, Edwin Bolton, Harold Swanson, Tom Katrises, Iohn Hart ...... Reporters: Chris Finsness, Bernard Casserly, Ted Pe- terson, Eleanore Hennessy, Eileen Lomasney, Mary McLean, Ruthanne Emerson, Virginia Kilbourne, Tom Tupper, Fred Andrews, Dan Iohnson, Frank Perrin, Barney Gross, Mary Kingsbury, Bill McKen- zie, Elizabeth O,Connell, Harriet Friend, Ethel Baron, Marjorie Lundberg, Bernice Schlemmer, Robert Fauss, Franklin Lewis, lean Melvin, Fern Noreen, Rowene Sobol, Else Harslem, Emmy Lou Rydeen, Arline Allison, Robert Hefty, Iohn Russell, Margaret Fornell Agricultural Campus Reporters: Francis Cooper, Paul Veblen, Lyle England, Gordon Holte, Orilla Richard- son, Mark Hinderlie ....... Secretaries: Ruth Taylor, Dorothy Molm, Lorraine Bracken . ....... . . Staff Artist .,.....,...,................. Bill Allen Copyreaders: Harold Chucker, Vic Cohn, Herschel Hutsinpiller, Lowell Iones, Curtis Swanson, Charles Willard .......... CONTINUED ON PAGE 152 minnesota daily business staff Assistant Business Manager ,..., .... F rances Owen Secretary .......,.,...,.... .,... lV lary I. Kohler Promotion Manager ............... Morris Hoversten Classified Advertising Manager ,...... Blanche Meade Circulation Manager ,.,..,...,....... Iohn Sevareid Layout Manager ..... .... H arvey YVoodruFf Advertising Assistants: Robert XVatson, Stanley Shores, Hugh Norman, Kyle Fossum, Robert Brockway, Hugh Hinderaker, Floyd Piper ....... "Sally" Column: Bea Leaman, Betty J. Bloomquist, Elaine lohnson, Virginia Gleason ..... Secretarial Assistants: Margaret A. Carlson, Florence Chapin, Lois Kuske, Shirley-Ann Carlsen, Miriam Blumenfeld, Blanche Meade, Ianet Bordewich . . Promotion Assistants: Lucile Barry, Bob Toll, George Megeath, Ieanette Croonquist ..... OQD ODLA UG 1 Business Man 3867 Back row: Sevareid, Follum, Woodruff, Kohler, Hinderaker, Shores, Nor- man .... Second row: S. Carlsen, Meade, Chapin, Barry, Blumenfeld Kuske, Croonquist .... First row: Hoversten, Brockway, Toll, Odlaug Owen, Watson, Megeath .......... innesota daily CONTINUED FROIM PAGE 150 Society Editor ......,.........,.... Eleanore Schulte Society Reporters: Phoebe Anderson, Dorothy-Mae Iohnson, Barbara Speier ....... Radio Editor .r...,.r,...,.,......... William Kelty Radio Assistants: Majel Espeland, Mary Lou Taber, Eleanor Hennessy, Esther Grossman, Mary McElwee, Iune Kilstofte, lack Cunningham, Evald Bergman, Ralph Backlund, Eileen Lomasney, Dan Iohnson, MARY IEANETTE GEORGE RICE and Crane Rosenbaum, standing to the left in back, seem rather amused and not too excited about it all. Next to them stands Charles Roberts, peering anxiously down at the matter in hand. William Kelty, next in line, and Orris Gran find it amusing, as does Gus Cooper, standing on the right end in back. In the front row Eleanor Schulte leans over to see what the discus- KOHLER, at the extreme left, seems to be ready to take dictation from Bob Brock- way, who is leaning over her shoulder. Gar Odlaug is pointing out some ways to cut the budget to Frances Owen. Blanche Meade and Morry Hoversten, standing behind Gar, are carrying on a little conversation of their own. Lois Kuske is looking on and smiling rather knowingly-in fact theyire all smiling. Gar claims that therels nothing funny about managing the "VVorlcl's Largest" though. very peaceful today. Robert VVeed, Edwin Bolton, Camille Romig, David Raskin, Iohn Monsos ....... Sports Editor ,... ...i.... ,...... O r ris Gran Assistant Sports Editor ..... .,....... S am Weiner Sports Assistant ......... ..... E lwood Maunder Intramural Editor .,................,.. Linus Ward Sports Reporters: Robert Litman, Douglas Whipple, Bill Estes, Mal Larson, Iohn Glass, Sidney Bassin, Sherman Langley, Hugh Harrison, lim McTigh, Otto Quale ........... sion is about. Next to her, looking over the shoulder of William Wade, is Sam NVeiner, who is giving the matter careful consideration. Bob Hillard bends forward to point out something on the paper Bill NVatle holds. Next to Bob sits Ioe Toner literal' review Ti-IE irirzsr FUNCTION of The Literary Rezficfw is to serve as a medium of expression for students interested in creative writing. The magazine is a workshop, a laboratory, in which 'ffould-be authors can try their hands at presenting their ideas in new and fresh ways, and can learn a little about the practical business of writing for publication. Unlike the commercial magazines, however, the Review is strongly interested in literary experimentation and is sympathetic toward students who are trying to work out new forms or to say something quite different from the ordinary. Of course, it is a magazine intended for students, so it tries to express primarily student viewpoints and stu- dent interests, and to be simultaneously intelligent and inter- esting to all. The Reuiezu strives above all for complete sin- cerity and honesty in all of the material that it prints, and probably the most important criterion which is applied to every manuscript that is submitted is how much it seems to be a clear, complete, and earnest expression of the authors feelings and beliefs on the subject he has chosen, regardless of what literary form he uses. Young writers very frequently do not have much polish or finish to their work, since such qualities usually come only with much practice and experi- enceg but they do often have a fervent sincerity and open- ness, sometimes naive but always ingratiating, which makes their work of distinct interest and even value. A second criterion applied to contributions is how fresh and original is the author's style-his manner of expressing his ideas- since the Rt'Uli6LZ-l wants to steer away from trite, stereotyped methods of presenting material. And the third criterion is, naturally, skill in literary technique, since the Review wants to serve as a goal for the best efforts of campus writers. The editors try to give careful, comprehensive, and construc- tive criticism to every manuscript, in an effort really to help and encourage the authors. During the past year the empha- sis in the magazine has been, more than ever before, on regional and contemporary matter, dealing with life in America Qand especially in the Northwest, today, and show- ing an awareness of the social conditions which the students who read the Reuzkfzu will soon have to face. MARIE BURNS, Editor-in-Chief Back row: Rita Cruttenden, Ethel Baron, Carol Russell, Sam Russell, Mary Lou Tabor, Elea- nore Hennessy .... First row: Erling Eng, Marie Burns, Wil- liam Kelty ..... music administration ABLE ASSISTANT to Dr. Carlyle Scott in administering the activities of the music department is Abe Pepin- sky-"Mr. Pepi' to the department. Absent this year on sabbatical leave, Mr. Pepinsky will find a full program awaiting him again on his return in the fall. The activities of this dynamic and versatile man are many and varied. They include being chairman of the instrumental division of the department of music and incidentally giving instruction in the theory of music, ensemble, and orchestra, teaching three courses in the department of physics, giving occasional lectures to the psychology seminars of graduate students, and being conductor of the University Symphony orchestra. And besides en- gaging in all these activities, Mr. Pepinsky finds time to be an ardent hobby enthusiast. He collects pipes and tropical fish, the latter col- lection filling fourteen aquariums. Another favorite recreation of his is playing the violin in chamber music groups. Taking charge of the University Symphony orchestra in Mr. Pepinskyis absence is Mr. 'William Muelbe, who plays the French horn with the Minneapolis Symphony orchestra, and gives French horn instructions at the University. Under his direction, the past season for the orchestra has been a busy one. It played half-hour concerts preceding the four Sigma Xi lectures on housing held in Northrop Auditorium in Ianuary and February. The orchestra also gave two full-evening concerts in Northrop-one during fall quarter and one during spring quarter, and furnished the accompaniment for the University Singers, magnificent production, "The Vagabond King." The climax of their season will be their performance at the Senior Commencement Recital on Iune 2. CARLYLE M. SCOTT, Department Director ABE PEPINSKY, Assistant DIRECTING the diversified activi- ties of the Department of Music is white-haired Dr. Carlyle Scott. He is a diminutive, energetic man with young ideas and one of the most genial smiles on the campus. He says his secretary does all his Work, but listening to him talk, it's easy to discover that Dr. Scott not only supervises his department, but takes active part and genuine pride in its achievements. The fact that he was among those honored at the convocation paying tribute to faculty members on the University staff for 30 years or more, is suliicient testimony of his value to the University. But Dr. Scott won't talk about himself. He'll talk instead about Arthur Iennings, the departmentis new organist. Mr. Iennings' music is heard every Thursday at convocation, and he has given two solo recitals and one with the University symphony orchestra. And Dr. Scott will tell about other mem- bers of the department's faculty. Outstanding on the piano faculty are Williain Lindsay, now on sabbatical leave in Europe, and Clyde Stephens, who have given music lovers much pleasure at their recitals. Mr. Lindsay played with the Student symphony and the Minneapolis symphony orchestras, and Mr. Stephens gave a series of four sonata recitals jointly with Otto Frohn, violinist with the Minneapolis symphony. Mrs. Agnes Rast Snyder has been presented by the music depart- ment in a number of voice recitals. Making use of all possible media for reaching the music minded public, members of the music faculty have talked over the radio on all phases of music. In addition to these activities, the music department has spon- sored the customary series of Thursday music hours in the Union. This weekly program of classical recordings has so grown in popularity that room 211 Union holds a capacity crowd on Thursdays. univ Allen, Priscilla. . . Allison, Arline. . . Arndt, Erwin ,... Bailey, Phyllis . . . Baird, lean E. ..... . Baumgartner, Robert ..,... Bentall, Granville . . . Boekelheide, Irving. . Brandt, Carol ....... Brodt, Mary E. .... . Brooks, Professor VVil Calrow, Bryant ,..., Clarke, Evelyn .... . Clugston, Dorothy. . . Codding, Leila ..... ersity symphon . . . . .Violin .....Violin ....Plute . . . .Cello . ...... Cello .Trombone . ...,., Horn ... ,.... Violin . ..,.. Violin Violin liam E. .... Oboe . ....... Bass .. . . .Violin . . . .Cello . . . .Cello Darrell, Mrs. George. .. ..... Violin DiNino, Vincent ,... Englund, Esther .... Enstrom, Everett .... Erickson, Ruth .,... Fadner, Raymond. . . Ferguson, Dave .... Fischer, Alfred A... Fleming, Orville . . . Garden, Adeline . . . Geary, Wilbur. . . . ...... Horn .. . . .Clarinet . ..... Violin ....Cello .....Bass ....Cello ....Tuba . . . . .Violin . . . . .Violin . . . . .Violin Gobel, Elaine ,... Hale, Emily G... . . Hanson, Georgene ..... Heermance, T. Woolsey Hotal, Robert ...,,..... Iensen, Ivan R.. . .. Iohnson, Gerald A. ..., . Iohnson, Kathryn . . . . Iohnson, Margaret . . Iohnson, Milton. . . . . Kaufman, Paul ,...... . Lamb, Dr. Harold L.. . . Larson, Herbert ........ Larson, Ieanne. . Lawson, Alice ...... . Mattenson, Max M. ...... . Mclvlewen, Gilbert ..... Milticli, Mathew. . . Minar, Ieanne . .. Minelli, Charles .... ..... Moersch, Virginia.. Moulton, Ruth ..... Normandin, Ray ..... Olson, Reuben M.. .. Onion, Charles ...... . Posthumus, Edmund. . . .. .Violin . . . .Viola . ..... Bassoon .......Viola . . . .Violin . . . .Violin . . . .Violin . . . .Violin . . . . .Bass . . . . .Cello .Trumpet . . . .Violin Trombone . .Bassoon . . . . .Harp .Trombone . . . .Horn . . . . .Bass . . . . .Cello Percussion . . . . .Cello . . . .Cello . . . .Violin . .Bassoon ....Viola .....Bass Y orche Price, David E.. .. Quale, Thorwald .... Reishus, Robert . . . Roth, Gardner. Rupp, Victor ..... Scheurer, Rolf ..... Schiff, Beatrice ...... stra . . . .Clarinet . . . . . .Violin . . . .Trombone . . . . . .Viola . . . .Trombone . . . . . .Horn . . . .Clarinet Schoening, Robert W. ......... Cornet Schumacher, Roland Sederstrom, Loren. . . Shepel, Iosephine. . . Simon, Edwin ..... Sprain, Gilbert C.. . . . Swanson, VVarren. . . . Swanson, VVendell.. Swift, Iames A.. .. Tiffany, Robert .... Torgrimson, Paul . . . Twedt, Evelyn .... Wahlstrom, Ierome . . Walter, Ioseph I.. . . . Williams, Iustine . Williams, Robert Wolff, Lothair. . . Zeff, David. . . . Zieske, Georgia . . .....Bass . . . .Clarinet . . . . . .Violin . . . . .Trumpet . . . . .Trumpet . . . .Clarinet . . . .... Clarinet . . . .Clarinet . . . . .Trumpet . . . .Clarinet . . . .Clarinet . . . .Clarinet . . . . .Trumpet . . . . .Trumpet . . . Clarinet . . . . . .Violin . . . . . .Violin . . . .Violin university singers PROFESSOR EAR LE LLILLEEN directs the University Singers and was largely respon- sible for the success of their production of the year, "The Vagabond King." You DON,T HAVE TO BE a Tibbett or a Pons to belong to the University Singers. If you have a pretty good voice and really like to sing, you'll have a lot of fun in the organization. You'll learn a lot too, for the Singers are an active group and their program is varied. This program was started last fall when every week they had a half hour on WLB, the University radio station, devoted to a specihc type of music. Their repertoire for the quarter included Con- tinental music, early American music, Stephen Foster songs, folksongs and spirituals. Familiar works of favorite composers were sung by the group in some of the programs near the close of the quarter. Featured with the chorus in this series were quartets and soloists, chosen from the group. Winter quarter saw the beginning of the work on Rudolf Friml's "Vagabond Kingf' the Singers' major project for the year. After long rehearsals under the musical direction of Earle Killeen and the dramatic direction of William Newgord, the operetta was presented in Northrop Auditorium May 12 and 13. The cast included the following: Rene de Montigny, David Wfilliamsg Casin Cholet, Robert Ekstromg Rogati, Michael Culhane, Margot, Gertrude Boumang Isabeau, Iune Hannemang lehan le Loup, Fred Koblerg Huguette du Hamel, Carol Olson, Iehan- neton, Martha Madison, Guy Tabarie, William Newgordg Tristan l'Hermite, Willard Kalashg Louis Xl, Arthur Thornton, Francois Villon, Dean Proudfootg Katherine de Vaucelles, Helen McKaig, Thibaut d'Aussigny, Robert Loenbergg Captain of the Scotch Archers, Robert Heath, An Astrologer, William Nelson, Lady Mary, Iacqueline Vincent, Noel le Iolys, Robert Ekstromg Oliver le Dain, Iohn Seale, Toison d'Or, Harold Kimpelq and The Dancer, Rosemarie Hansen. university concert band Concerts, parades, football games, and radio broadcasts were all included in the varied activities of Minnesota's varsity and con- cert bands this year. Starting with a Freshman Week concert to acquaint new students with the band, and a performance at the opening convocation, the band has had a full schedule. Among the new features included in it this year were the Monday after- noon radio broadcasts over WLB by the concert band, and the noon hour concerts in the Union by the varsity band. New also was the special basketball band organized to play at the home games. Membership in this was optional for concert and varsity band members. Almost all of the important events of the year have called for the services of the bands. Both of them played at all of the home football games last fall. Homecoming brought them out for the gay festivities and the parade down Nicollet Avenue. Another big event in the band calendar was the fall football trip, for which 100 students were selected from the concert and varsity bands. The concert band gave four performances in Northrop auditorium, one each quarter, and the special anniversary concert given in March. Spring quarter brought the bands out of doors for several twilight concerts on the knoll. The varsity band is scheduled to play for the final military reviews and inspections to be held in the stadium concluding the year's military maneuvers. Graduation activities also call for the bands. The varsity band played for the Cap and Gown Day parade, and will play for the Baccalaureate and Commencement processions, while the concert band played at the Cap and Gown Day convocation, and is sched- uled to appear at the Commencement exercises. Another important appearance of the band will be at the president's reception to seniors and the band in Iune, when they play a special concert on the lawn after being entertained by the president at dinner. Membership in the bands is open to students in any college of the University. Students may belong to only one band, but the two often appear together as one unit. Smartly-uniformed public appearances constitute only a part of the duties of a band-member, however. Approximately four or five hours a week are spent in rehearsals, with extra practicing during football season. And the attendance rules are really enforced. For an unexcused absence, two hours of make-up are required, for an unexcused tardiness, or for leaving rehearsal early, one hour. Band members, in addition to rehearsals and performances, have an active social organization, to which every member belongs. This group elects ofhcers who plan each year's activities. Among these are included the smokers and dinner meetings held each quarter. During the fall quarter the band sponsors the ollicial Homecoming Dance. The colorful winter formal, with all band members in full uniform, ranks as one of the top social events of the season. Spring quarter brings the climax of the bands, social activities- the recognition banquet. At the banquet awards for service and merit are presented, including gold, silver, and bronze keys for six quarters or more of service, a gold gavel to the band presi- dent, a gold quill to the manager, and merit rings to the member of each band who has made the most outstanding musical progress during the past year. The bands are sponsored by the department of music and directed by Gerald Prescott, who appoints students to carry on much of the administration of the band. Student officials appointed by him include the student director, manager, uniform custodian, ofhcc clerk, stage manager, and library custodian. minneapolis symphony orc estra LAsT NoviaMBER FOURTH, 100 men swarmed over the Northrop auditorium stage, 100 men in black tuxedos with instruments tucked under their arms. Before them stretched a vast hall filled with program-rattling music lovers who had come back to hear the Minneapolis symphony orchestra after a lonesome summer without it. Violin strings twanged in search of correct pitch. Concert-goers sat on the edge of their seats and buzzed excitedly. Then a little door on the left of the stage opened, and the orchestra and audience were silent. But when he stepped onto the stage, a roar of applause welcomed back the or- chestra's great conductor, Dimitri Mitropoulos. Then there was silence again when the gymnastic Grecian jumped onto the red plush-covered podium and raised his hand for the beginning of Brahms, hrst symphony. When that hand raised, one of the orchestrais most brilliant seasonis had begun. At the second concert on No- vember ll, the symphonyis first guest artist of the season, baritone Iohn Charles Thomas of the Metropolitan opera, sent his strong and lovely voice out into great Northrop hall. Thomas was followed on the next and third program by a splendid conductor turned pianist, our own Dimitri Mitropoulos, who played Malipiero's Concerto for Piano and Orchestra with all the skill of a born pianist. Other artists that appeared with the symphony last season were violinist Albert Spalding, composer-pianist Serge Rach- maninoli, the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo Paul Althouse 9 Y the Wagnerian tenor, violinist Mischa Elman, pianist Arthur Schnabel, Gasper Cassado, violoncellist, pianist Dalies Frantz, and last, but perhaps greatest, the Wagnerian soprano, Kirsten Flagstad. Kirsten Flagstad's appearance marked the last concert of the regular orchestral season. And perhaps this last concert was better known to the general public than many of the others, because in addition to Kirsten Flagstad, Danish royalty appeared at it. That night the auditorium was packed, and symphony-goers excitedly sat on the edge of their chairs, as they had done at the season's Hrst con- cert. ln addition to its regular Friday night programs, the symphony gave a series of six downtown popular concerts which starred the baritone, Igor Gorin, soprano Gladys Swarthout, Toscha Seidel, violinist, Ruth Slenczynski, child pianist, and the St. Olaf Lutheran choir directed by Dr. F. Melius Christiansen. Now the orchestra is practicing, DIMITRI MITRQPQULQS resting, and looking forward to another brilliant season. Dimitri Mitropoulos has signed a new 2-year contract with the orchestra, so Minneapolis is assured of noteworthy seasons for two years to come. And next year, even greater artists will appear with the symphony, almost all of them shining lights in the world of music: violinists Robert Virovai, Nathan Milstein and Yehudi Menuhin, pianists Robert Casadesus, Egon Petri, Ru- dolph Serkin, and Rachmaninolifg baritone Lawrence Tibbettg mezzo soprano Gladys Swarthout, and the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo, which will bring a new repertoire and personnel. We don't know the Greek word for it, but anyway, we'd minneapolis symphony artists like somehow to get this idea across: Viva the 100 menl Viva a certain Grecian! Marian Anderson, admittedly the greatest living contralto, appeared here Ianuary 17. This, her third appearance in Min- neapolis, added still more people to the ranks of her admirers. Beniamino Gigli, acclaimed as a second Caruso, sang here Novem- ber 22. The return of this distin- guished Italian tenor was warmly welcomed after an absence of a number of years. The Eva Iessye Choir, unfor- gettable for their magnificent per- formance in 'Porgy and Bess," received a tremendous ovation at theirappearance here on March 20. Lambras Callimahas, Greek flut- ist, shared honors with Mitro- poulos on December 2, when he played a program of two concertos, one by Vivaldi and the other by Mozart. The audience received Mr. Callimahas well, as he rendered these two intricate works. On Ianuary 4, Myra Hess ap- peared as guest artist on the regu- lar program. This famous English pianist has been heard with the Symphony and alone on several other occasions since her first appearance here in 1923. Three names stand out in Minneapolis music. They are Mrs. Carlyle Scott, Arthur Gaines, and Dimitri Mitropoulos. Mrs. Scott is the manager and booker for the Artists Courses. Acting as manager for the symphony in previous years, Mrs. Scott proved herself very efficient in signing up the finest artists. Mr. Gaines was named manager for the Symphony this year, and as such brought the orchestra through what has probably been its most successful year. Dimitri Mitropoulos, little known in the United States until his appearance as conductor of the Minneapolis Symphony, is unquestionably one of the few really great conductors in the world. His audience adores him, his orchestra men worship him. Last year, after his astound- ing conducting of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony at a mid-winter concert, an audience member was heard to remark that that was the finest rendering of that Symphony he had ever heard. Said one of the orchestra, "And it's probably the finest you will ever hearf' Mitro- poulos has the unusual ability of being able to inspire the members of his orchestra and at the same time force them to remain com- posed. As long as Mr. Mitrop- oulos, remains at Minneapolis the city is assured of the hnest in MRS. CARLYLE SCOTT music. ARTISTS COURSE Erika Morini ..... .,.. N ovember 7 Beniamino Gigli .... . . .November 22 Myra Hess ....,.., ,... I anuary 4 Marian Anderson .,., . . .Ianuary 17 The Eva Iessye Choir .......,... , . .March 20 Adolf Busch and Rudolf Serkin .... .... A pril 11 One of the March concerts featured the first VN "'A"' " "" ' Gladys Swarthout, beautiful young contralto of l . ,, Minneapolis appearance of Gaspar Cassado, the 56 opera, movie, and radio fame, made her fourth brilliant Spanish violoncellist, pupil of Pablo ' 7 i f appearance here, receiving ,again the unreserved Casals. S f i acclaim of audience and critics alike. X .,.., .H ,:,, , J ' 'i'i. ,,.' ' ..., .M-W.. li ' .,.. 1 V i it?" 4, -4 f' 1- 'j' 'P' mf 0' H A 4 H, if aw, Climaxing the brilliant season was the performance - fm., ' Denmark. of Kirsten Flagstad, Norwegian opera star ac- claimed as the greatest living soprano, and noted Wagnerian roles. Present at the concert were Crown aw "1-M',i,m: , ', , , , as .,, ..,. , , ' " ' 'fififaflyfg 1 V e I 4 ' 9 1 especially for her magnificent interpretations of f Prince Frederick and Crown Princess Ingrid of 160 university theater GRE.-xsEPA1NT, costumes, foot- lights, scenery, scripts, rehearsals, -and more rehearsals- these make up the life of the staff of the University Theatre. Dr. C. Lowell Lees, director of the Theatre, came to Minne- sota last year, after receiving his Ph.D. degree from the University of Wisconsin. Dr. Lees has encouraged the par- ticipation in plays of students not in the dramatic classes. Another innovation made by him was the introduction into the speech department of several courses necessary for obtain- ing a doctoras degree in drama. This work has been done besides his regular work as director of the six plays pre- sented each year by the University Theatre. To assist him in the arduous task of keeping the theatre activities running smoothly, Dr. Lees has a capable staff of assistants. Frank M. VVhiting serves as technical director for the productions. Reid Erekson and VVilliam B. Nexvgord are assistant direc- tors. Iune Miller is business manager, with Albert Mitchell DR. C. LOWELL LEES assisting her. Among the students who are active in dramatic work are Marshall Edson, president of Masquersg Nan Scallon and Elsie Kelly, talented young actresses, and Ches- ter Morneau, vice-president of Masquers. IN ADDITION to the six major productions which highlight the University theatre season each year, there are minor plays and skits of which the general student body hears very little or nothing at all. This year the romance language department of the Uni- versity sponsored a group of plays written and produced in foreign languages. Among them was a Spanish play the translated title of which reads "An August Nights Dreamf, and a French production, 'LMartinef, Invitations were issued to all foreign language students of Twin City high schools and colleges, and a surprisingly large number attended-enough to Fill the studio theater on six successive nights for each production. All technical work on University theatre productions is done by the drama department, and these extra projects are welcomed for the added experience they give students. Something new was tried this year when Dr. Cramer of Faribault, used the University theatre to house the premier of his French play A'King Against the Godsf' to which critics from all over the state were invited. More premiers are planned for the future not only to provide technical work for the department, but to increase the service of the University to the state by giving opportunities to local playwrights. .nh - . V Faculty Members: Dr. C. L. Lees, Dean E. E. Nicholson, Prof. Frank Rarig, Dr. Franklin Knower, Frank Wlhiting, Reid Erekson, VVilliam Newgord, Franklin D. Gray, Ray Irwin, Albert Mitchell, Appleton Crowley, Ioseph Batchellor, Milton King, Iune Miller . . . . . . . . . Back row: Herman VVeissman, Louis Barron, Laura Mae C.:r- penter, Art Thornton, Gordon Lagerstrom, Appleton Crowley, lack Monsos, Malcolm McBride Third row: Margaret Hudson, Audreanna Nilsson, lane Hos- ford, Mary Agnes Wagner, Mary Nicolay, Patricia Hare, Geraldine Reque, Frank Vxfhiting ..... Second row: Rush Asleson, Betty Ronning, Myrna Hethering- ton, Iennell Peterson, Rosemarie Hansen, Elizabeth Shapiro, Betty Girling . ...... . First row: Dr. C. L. Lees, Chester Morneau, Louis Richter, Marshall Edson, Donald Sherer, Reid Erekson Not in picture: Evelyn Anderson, Ioseph Batchellor, Doris Brehmer, Frances Crawford, Richard Cutts, Ianet Moseley, W'illiam Nelson, David Raskin, Mary Ellen Roemer, Madelon Roth, Iohn Salisbury, Marcha St. Iohn, Nan Scallon, Glenn Smith, Violet Tarro, Margaret Van Petten, Mary Annette VVeinberg, Berdelle VVinger, David Thompson, Elsie Keeley, Iohn Hamilton, Pauline Kosberg, Ioseph Conway, Allen Livers. masquers THE M,xsot'Eas have been a Uni- versity organization since 1897. By definition, Masquers is a student drama club within the University Theater. Until the Theater' was founded in 1951, it was the only drama organiza- tion at the University. There is but one Masquers, although similar drama clubs exist in many other colleges. Officers of Masquers are as follows: President, Marshall Edson: Vice-presi- dent, Chester Morneau, Secretary, Louis Richter, and Treasurer, Donald Shearer. There is just one large show put on each year. This spring L'Night Must Fall" was given. Its cast in- cluded Nan Scallon, Marshall Edson, Charles Morneau, Mary Io Bischoff, Georgiana Taylor Lees, Elsie Kelly, Glenn Iordan, and Minnette Muennze. For these players and their fellow members in Masquers, the highest award which they can re- ceive is admittance to the National Collegiate Players. They must be in numerous plays, have a 'KBU average, have taken advanced courses in speech, and do all phases of technical work and acting in order to he eligible for this honor. Beyond this award, their ultimate aspiration is to secure a part on the stage or in motion pictures. They hope to join such famous alumni of Masquers as Richard Carlsen and Gale Sondergaard in Hollywood. And there are Katherine Grill and Sam Merviss now acting in "Dame Nature." Don Hawkins and Art Peterson have joined NBC, the former as an announcer, the latter as a dramatic aztor. Revin McCarthy is acting in 'iAbraham 1.in- colnf and Kendrick XVilson is directing plays in New York. ln the success of these people. present members of Masquers hnd inspiration. 161 2 TOP PICTURE. Act One, Scene One. Mrs. McNab tries to get her daughter, Peggy, who dances in the notorious nightclub, to stay away from it. MIDDLE PICTURE. Act Three, Scene Two. Father Malachy praying for a reversal of his miracle. BOTTOM PICTURE. Act. One, Scene Two. Father Malachy tells the skeptics that he is going to perform a miracle. father malachy9s miracle Mac . . . , . Peter .........,... Andrew Gillespie. . Father Flaherty. . . Annie... ,... Canon Geoghegan. Father Malachy . . . George Bleater , . Winnie Gideon. . Phyllis Holt .... Bessie Blaine . Heather Blue. . . Greta Stacey ..,... Fifi Iones ,.,.....,... . . . . .Marshall Edson . . .David Thompson . . . . . .David Raskin . . . . . .Louis Richter . . , .Mary Io Bischoff . . .Iohn A. Salisbury . . .Chester Morneau .. ...Dan Adams Mary Agnes Wagner . , ...,. Maxine Peterson . . . .Marjorie Schoen . . .Margaret Werges .Phyllis MacFarland . . .Millicent Kimball Iames Shyman Bell ............... Watson Thomson Gertie Gill .................... . . . .Marion Niskern Reverend Humphrey Hamilton ....... Carl Newcomb Peggy McNab ......,...,.....,...... Charlotte Lee Constable ........ .,........ A rthur Hewitt Mrs. McNab ........ ..... L aura Mae Carpenter Archie MacDonald .... ...... D ewaine Kothe Nora MacDonald ..... .... ...... F. l sie Kelley OPENING this season's series of plays was 4'Father Malachyis Miracle" by Brian Doherty, adapted from the novel by Bruce Marshall. The play is about a monk who, troubled by the scepticism in the world, decides to create more faith in the people of the world by performing a miracle. Hence he moves a dancehall from town to an island rock twenty miles away. His miracle, however, gets him into more trouble than he bargained for. The people of the town do not like his actions, the police try to arrest him for disturbing the peace, the owners of the dancehall want to collect damages, the church disapproves of his methods of restoring faith, and his miracle separates two young lovers. Finally, the monk has to have the dancehall moved back to its original place, and calling on the Lord, performs a second miracle to placate the world. The townsfolk go on in their sinful ways. The play was directed by Dr. C. Lowell Lees, and he, with the cast, turned out a Hne performance. Ac- cording to Iohn Lawler, in the Minnesota Daily, it was a "production that is notable for its general supe- riorityf' Chester Morneau in the title role made an earnest, human priest, not devoid of a sense of humor, the casting as well as the interpretation of Father Malachy was wise. Ioseph Evans, as Cardinal Vassena, did superior work on a difficult part. Charlotte Lee playing the charming and vivid ingenue, Peggy, was excellent. the uardsman The Actor ......,..,. . . Ramon Irwin The Actress, his wife ..,,.. . . .Marion Miller The Critic, Dr. Bernhard. . . . . .lack Warfield "Mama' ,....,..r.....,,, . . . lane I-Iosford Liesl ........ . . . Doris Stoven A Creditor ,.... ,... . . . . . .Louis VVeiss An Usher at the Theatre. . , .... Marian Hale Concierge. ....... . . . ..., Allan Livers FERENC IXIOLNAR'S 'KThe Guards- man" is a sophisticated comedy about an actor, played by Ramon Irwin. The play opens with a slight tiff between the actor and 'his actress-wife, she aided by her mother. Her romantic soul is not, it seems, being satisfied with the daily dramatic routine, she plays sad Chopin on the grand piano. The critic and the actor then hatch a plot in which the actor will leave home presumably to play a part in another city, then re- appear as a romantic figure-a guardsman-to see whether or not his wife is still susceptible. I-Ie does, and so perfect is the disguise that part of the audience is even bemused, the lady becomes coy and artful, as well as charming. The deception progresses until the supposedly absent husband returns in triumph as him- self, only to have his bubble pricked when his wife announces with glee that she knew it all along. The play ends in the same stage position in which it began, and the audience is left to wonder which of the two actors was the better actor. The play is so written that the ending may be interpreted in three different ways. The actress can either play the part as if she were completely fooled by the disguise of her husband, or had been aware of the disguise throughout the play, or she may leave the interpretation up to the audience to solve. The ending becomes, as a matter of fact, a sort of Lady-and-the-Tiger problem, the audience is left to discuss it over beers at the Bridge or Martinis at the Nicollet. As a light comedy with no effort towards social significance, "The Guardsmann becomes a hilarious two hours of entertainment. Miss Miller and Mr. Irwin interpreted their parts as broad satire on the eternal actor, Miss Miller temperamental and astutely charm- ing, Mr. Irwin self-consciously gay and handsome. Both Miss Miller and Mr, Irwin are veteran actors in University Theater productions and other plays. They have played opposite each other in several different per- formances, so that their teaming in 'lThe Guardsmann was particularly felicitous. The part of the critic marked pleasant contrast to the emotional leads. Iack Warheldls interpretation of a sensible yet whimsical personality was a cue for the audience's reaction. The audience stood, as it were, with the critic, smiling benevolently on the woes of the charming actor and his wife. TKDP PICTURE. Act Two. The critic, the actress, and the guardsman at the opera. The actress is making fun of the guardsman, who is trying, in his dual role, to win her from her husband. MIDDLE PICTURE. Act One. The guardsman-actor beginning his plot to see if his wife really loves him. BOTTOM PICTURE. Act Three. A scene just before the actor reveals to his wife that he is the guardsman. Tor, PICTUQE. Act One, Scene One. Minny Belle Tomkins, center, is singing, while Iohnny Iohnson, standing at her left, looks on. The occasion is the dedication of his monument to Peace. NIIDDLE Picrcite. Act Two, Scene Five. Iohnny Iohnson uses laughing gas in an effort to get the leaders to make peace. BOTTOINI Pic- rciua. Act Two, Scene Seven. A German and an American priest, each praying for his side to win. 'ohnn Minny Belle Tompkins Grandpa Ioe ,.,,. . Iohnny Johnson ...,. Anguish I-Iowington. . Aggie Tompkins .,.. Captain Valentine. . Dr. McBray ,.,,, Corporal Iackson , . Private Mears. Private Iones. , . Private Fairfax ,.,,. Private Goldberger .... Private Harwood . . . Private Kearns . . . Private O'Day .. Private Svenson . . ohnson . . . .Carol Olson . . . . . . .Allan Livers . . . . David Thompson . . . Craig Edwards . . .Mary Io Bischoff , . . .George Wright . . .Iohn S. Monsos . .Gordon Sommers . . .Bertram Talbot . . . . . . .Paul Moseley . . . .Watson Thomson . . . . , .Allan Ioseph . . .Willard Kalash . . ,Dewaine Kothe . . Herbert Temple . . . . .Deane Boyd PROCLAINIED as one of the best performances in the history of the University Theater, "Iohnny Johnson" captivated its audience with its humor and charm. Iohn Lawler, critic for the Min- nesota Daily, said " 'Iohnny Iohnson' is the most ex- citingly provocative and the most expertly produced play I have seen in the University Theater." Because there are 106 roles in the play, it was necessary for most of the actors to play two parts. Still the cast was one of the largest the Theater has ever had. I-lowever, the cleverness of the author combined with expert direction kept the play from being a jum- bled mass of undiflierentiated characters. "Iohnny Iohnsonn is the story of a man with ideals who enters the war determined to make it the war to end all wars. Being a plain private, his principles inter- fere with the ideas of the superior officers. When he tries to negotiate for peace with the enemy all on his own accord, he is sent to a psychopathic ward so that he can he kept out of the way. The author, Paul Green, combined both realism and humor in his portrayal of the war so skillfully that despite its farce and fun it left much inspiration and thought with the audience. To the blundering, stupid tombstone cutter, Iohnny Iohnson, he gave the tremendous task of showing just how stupid wars really are. The setting of the play was also a point in its favor, to lessen the dilliculties of mobs of characters and in- tricate sets changed often, technical director Frank M. XVhiting used the impressionistic type of set. A high platform set back of the center stage served succes- sively as a public square, a livingroom, an office, a trench, a conference room, and a psychopathic ward. By this simple expedient the play was protected from over-ornate decoration and long waits between scenes. The setting was an experiment in the University Theater-and a successful one. P0 Nana .. .M Mrs. Darling Mr. Darling Michael. . VVendy . . Iohn . Liza . . . Peter Pan . Tinker Bell . Slightly . .. Tootles. . , Nibs. . , Curley f,.. Hook .,., Bl' pan . . . . Allan Livers Mary Agnes VVagner . . Donald Sherer . David Smith Phyllis Mcliarland , Louis Richter ., llctty Ciirling , , Elsie Kelley . . Doris Wfoelfel . . . Allan Livers , Dolores XVebster ,Kathryn Hnset . , , . Betty King Iohn S. Monsos 'LPETER PANU is a childlike phantasy for children, and yet it was produced for sophisticated college students and they loved it. Most of them had known Peter Pan since they were young- sters and could never forget the little boy who didnlt want to grow up. And anyone who has loved "Peter Pan" as a child will never grow too old to enjoy it. The story is about a delightful little boy who has lost his shadow. He Finds it in the Darling nursery, and then persuades the Darling children to return with him to the Never-Never Land where children never grow old. They are captured by pirates, but Peter Pan saves them and throws Captain Hook over the side of the boat to a crocodile. This crocodile has always wanted to eat the Captain, but could never get near him because an alarm clock he had swallowed made so much noise. There is a beloved but mischie- vous little fairy, Tinkerbell, who swallows some poi- son meant for Peter in order to save him, but she is saved when all the children who believe in fairies clap their hands. Then there is Nana, an enormous dog, who is the Darling children's trusted nurse. The University Theater celebrated its Hftieth anni- versary with the production of Peter Pan. Under the direction of Frank M. Whiting, the difhculties of presenting a play in which the actors have to Hy through the air, two of the most important parts are animals, and one of the characters is merely a flick- ering, dancing light are skillfully overcome. Iames M. Barrie's whimsical play has no deep or hidden meaning to it. lt is simply a child's story built up on a childish imagination and intended to be given in that light. This was ably done by the cast and the director. Phyllis McFarland was a splendid NVendy, both motherly and childish. Elsie Kelley made a delightful Peter, the incarnation of the ideas of everyones childhood, in whom the audience could lose itself. Tora P1cTL'1tE. Act Two. Peter plays his pipe while WVendy tells the Lost Boys a bedtime story in their home in the Never-Never Land. Note the rapt attention. NIIDDLE PICTURE. Act Four. The pirates invade their home and capture the Lost Boys. BOTTOINI PICTURE. Act Three. Captain Hook and his pirates sneak up on the Indian princess. ToP PICTURE. Act One, Scene One. A group of people in the Fort Beulah, Vermont, drug-store, discussing the probable result if Berzelius Windrip were elected president. MIDDLE PICTURE. Act Two, Scene Three. Mrs. Veeder, Mr. Veeder, Iulian Falck, and Francis Tasborough, distributing anti-Dictator literature. BOTTOM PICTURE. Act One, Scene One, Two Corporals threatening Clarence Tubbs. it ealft happen here Clarence Tubbs ...... Mrs. Henry Veeder ..... Mr. Veeder ...,.... Iim Nickerson .... Mary Greenhill .... . David Greenhill .... Doremus Iessup . . . . . . . Fowler Greenhill . . Lorinda Pike ....,.. Francis Tasborough .... . . . Shad Ladue ........ Iulian Falck ...,.... Effingham Swan ..,..., Corpo Private Brown ...,. . . . . . .Allan Livers . . . . . . .Iane Hosford . . .Watson Thomson . . .William Finnegan .Mary Agnes Wagner ........Iames Utton ... . . . . lack Warfield . . . . . Herbert Temple Laura Mae Carpenter Kunz . . . Chester Morneau . . . .Addison Potter .....Iohn S. Monsos . , . .Albert Moorman THE PLAY made from Sinclair Lewis's powerful book condemning dictatorships, 'Alt Canit Happen Here," was the Fifth production pre- sented by the University Theater. The story takes place in H19 Soon or Neverf, in Fort Beulah, Vermont, where the newspaper editor, Dore- mus Iessup, rebels against the dictatorship that has been set up by the newly-elected president of the United States, Berzelius Windrip. This revolt of the intelligent factor in Fort Beulah becomes an unreal struggle against the forces of dictatorship. The cold blooded murder of the young doctor, played by Iames Utton is the first act in a series of atrocities put forth by Lewis as illustrations of the things which "can,t happen here." When Iessup, as the Herce old news- paper editor, is sent to a concentration camp on the discovery of a treasonous pamphlet in his home, a cast of horror overcomes the play from which it does not emerge even at the end. Iessup escapes and helps his family to safety. He dies in the hope that his grandson, David, will carry on his Hght for Democracy. Sinclair Lewisis message, although it may, as sug- gested by some reviewers, have lacked a wallop as a dramatic production, nevertheless went over with a sound impact into the minds of the audience. The University players, in their production of "It Can't Happen Here," showed great versatility as well as appreciative and understanding command of their material. Direction by Reid Erekson was competent and full. The part of the shrewd, independent Yankee editor, Doremus Iessup, was interpreted with intelli- gent and warm-hearted characterization by Iack War- field. Laura Mae Carpenter portrayed Lorinda Pike, the brave and quick-witted spinster who added spice and humor as well as substance to the play. For his picture of boisterous Shad Ladue, Chester Morneau is to be highly praised. His change from the surly but submissive wood-carrying servant to the ardently smug Corporal gave to the play much of its reality and force. cyrano de hergerac Cyrano de Bergerac ....... .... I oseph Conway Christian de Neuvillette ,.... ..,,.,.. L yle Clark Comte de Guiche ......... .... I oseph Batcheller Ragueneau .,,....,.... ,,... P eter Temple Le Bret ................ .... D avid Raskin Carbon de Castel-Ialoux ,.,.,....,..... Ioseph Evans Cadets .................. Allan Livers, Mark Skin- ner, Lyle Clark, Lee Potter, Hosmer Brown, Wat- son Thomson, Alfred Morgan, Warren Christiansen Ligniere ...............,..,........ Gerald Voelker Vicomte de Valvert .... First Marquis . . . . . . . .Bryce Clark . . . ..,.. Emil Navor MontHeury ..,., ,,,,. W illiam Sitko Bellerose ..., .... I oseph Evans Iodelet .... ,.... M ark Skinner Cuigy ...., . . .Carl Newcomb Brissaille ..... ...... E dward Hardy A Meddler ...., ...... D avid Thompson Musketeer ......... ..., M aynard Hasselquist A Spanish Officer .... ...,r..,... B ryce Clark The Porter ....,...,....,.,,......... Fred Riegger Cut-Purses ..,....,.....,....................,,. Alfred Morgan, Allen Ioseph, Maynard Hasselquist First Lackey .,......,.,.......... Henry Goodman Gi 31 CYRANO DE BERGERAC, 21 I'0- mantic drama by Edmond Rostand, is the story of a duelist, poet, wit, and soldier in the time of Louis XIII and Richelieu. In spite of all his talents, however, Cyrano has one grievance-his ugly appearance, par- ticularly his grotesque nose. The play opens in a Parisian playhouse, where the King's players are performing. When one of them whom Cyrano had forbidden to appear comes on the stage, Cyrano drives him away. A titled young fop resents Cyrano's actions and starts a quarrel with him by teasing him about his nose. Cyrano fights a duel with him, entertaining the audience and his loved one Roxanne. At each thrust of the sword he improvises a verse about his nose. Because of his nose Cyrano despairs of winning Roxanne. Roxanne finally confesses her love for Chris- tian, a handsome but dull youth who is a member of Cyranols company, the Gascon Cadets. Cyrano, in spite of his disappointment, promises to protect Chris- tian. He teaches him how to be gallant, Writes his love letters to Roxanne, and even impersonates him in the darkness under Roxanne's balcony. Christian is killed in a war, and Roxanne goes to a convent where Cyrano faithfully visits her. When he is leaving his house one day, he is wounded by a big block of wood that an enemy had let fall on him. He manages to get to the convent and as he dies, Rox- anne realizes that he has been responsible for much that she had loved in Christian. TOP PICTURE. Act One. The handsome musketeer makes love to the pretty flower girl, as the play opens with the scene laid in a Parisian playhouse, with reveling and merrymaking. MIDDLE PICTURE. Act One. Vi- comte de Valvert and Cyrano fighting in the famous duel scene. BOTTONI PICTURE. Act Three. Roxanne's duenna tries, unsuccessfully, to tempt Ragueneau. womengs ebate Top PICTURE IDENTIFICATION. Standing, left to right: Dolores Vw'ebster, Charlotte Mc- Laughlin, and Mariam Eriltseng seated, Lois White and Helen Holtby. Cefzzw' pfczure, left to right, Mariam Erik- sen, Charlotte McLaughlin listen attentively to Lois White as she explains the logic of their argument during the Wisconsin debate. Bottom picture shows Helen Holt- by and Mariam Eriksen cautiously checking notes in preparation for their rebuttal during the same debate, as Dolores Webster Finishes her presentation. 168 REsoI.vED: "Married women whore husbands provide reasonably com- fortable standards of living should be prohibited from having gainful occupationsf' The Univer- sity of XVisconsin sent two members of their vvomen's debate team here Cn March 16 to take the negative side ot the propzsition. Dolores VVebster and Mariam Eriksen argued on the pnsitive side for Minnesota. The same night at Madison, Lois Wfhite and Helen Holtby tallied againft the other half of the XVisconsin team on the Same subject. REsoLvED: "That the United States should cease the use of federal funds for the stimulation of businessf' Both sides of this proposition have been debated by the Varsity Team during the year-meeting Universities of Wisconsin, Iowa, North Dakota, Michigan, Illinois, and Northwestern. To the National Student Congress held at the Mayflower Hotel, Washington, D. C. during spring vacation, Minnesota sent a delegation of four. Returning from Washington, they debated New York University on 6'Pump-Primingf' Coached by Dr. Franklin H. Knower, the boys have won many debates during the year. men' TOP PICTURE IDENTIFICATION. Standing, left to right: Paul Owen Iohnson, Orville Freeman, Hubert Humphrey, Iohn Randolph, Elliot Rosenfield, Howard Grossman, seated, Donald Smith, Ward Stevenson, E. E. Ziebarth, Charles Graves. Center picture, left to right: Donald Smith, Hubert Humphrey, and Elliot Rosenheld. Bolzom picture, left to right: Washington delegates Iohn Randolph, VVard Stevenson, Paul Owen Iohnson, and Charles Graves. dehat W S 3 ff ,fe F' - . .1 1" , tif ft' .i .ll ., s .1 ' M ,. N If 7 X J ' if ,i . . ,i v '1 T 5 ,fi . ' 1 ' J' ' .V-e"N,.-fi ,ff if fx.. 1 2, ,Q I' ' ,1 ' A' , Q 1 1 'f it 'A f' im! 1 .1 .. , 1 ni, ,mr ag, V 5 if ,Q 'C' I r X'-.,,,,,-A", Q", if '-...1,l,-ff' F -' BLUE MONDAYS are made bright when boys meet girls at Sunlites in the Union. Pretty hostesses ease the "lim Ioe Brown, would you like to dance?" situations, and favorite campus orches- tras keep things swinging. The Sunlites given by the Women's Self Government Association are the only real Usunlitesi' given on the campus-because they have a patent on that name. "I never would have guessed it was youn is the theme of the Capsule sister party, the last of several given by the W. S. G. A. per- sonnel committee for girls who are not active in extra- curricular activities. Bridge parties, wiener roasts, teas planned by the committee, whose chairman is Mitzi Roedell, aim to help these girls find interest in campus activities. At one of the parties each girl draws the name of another but keeps the 'Ksecretl' to herself. The girls then learn to know each other, all but their names, through p. o. notes, and finally, at the last party of the quarter, the mysteries are unraveled. Scnurias every other Mon- day in the Union are arranged by Mary Pat Murphy, social chairman. Campus orchestras and a big dance floor make the long Monday afternoons before frater- nity meetings go only too fast. Left to right in the senior advisory board picture are Margaret Myers, lean Helen Laing, Kay Wolfe, Betty Iean lang, Charlotte VVestberg. ,gs w l 'Sgr x ,Y -- f'-i-s "HN ALL STUDENTS need do is apply at the W. S. G. A. office, select a tutor and for a small fee reap the needed knowledge. In addition to offering aid to those below grade, it seems equally beneficial as a source of spending money for ambitious students. IN A BEAUTIFUL, modernistic office with deep green rugs, venetian blinds and new streamlined furniture, freshman girls first learn what makes the W. S.G. A. wheels go around. As office hostesses, they write invitations and official notices and do the routine ofiice work. The year is topped off for these responsible young women under the leadership of Helen Curtis by an office hostesses' party, and many of the higher positions, such as officers and committee chairmen, are chosen from this group. This year, for the Hrst time, the men decided to have a hand in XV. S. G. A.'s marriage course for senior women. Ac- cordingly, under the joint sponsorship of the Y. M. C. A. and Cap and Gown, senior council of W. S. G. A., lectures were held at the menfs Y for a full registration of one hundred and fifty men and one hundred women. The speakers, prominent Twin City men and women, covered the marriage situation from A to Z. Mrs. Frederick Atkinson, vice president of the National Birth Control League, is pictured at one of the special talks for "girls only." Pre-Hnal worries perhaps canit be forgotten, but the VV. S. G. A. Tutor Bureau offers an excellent means of helping those who are more or less "on the linen to come out with passing grades. All the tutors are faculty approved and names of students excelling in almost every subject are kept on Hle. W S Stargazers, that group of girls who gaze at the stars from both near and far, are perhaps the most faithful Little Theater followers. Before seeing each play from "out front,', the girls gather for a snack while a speaker from the theater tells them what they may expect from the play. After hearing about the individual produc- tions they are favored with an explanation of a few of the tricks of the trade, lighting, sound effects, in fact anything that seems to make the play more real. Equally interesting to the girls are the opportunities they have to watch the "make upi' process. At various times during the year they are allowed to watch the whole process of getting made up and costumed for the play. Best of all, however, are the visits backstage during production. These are eagerly awaited by the girls and climax the season's activities, for they all are able to watch exactly how the play is produced from a vantage point backstage. Pinafore, the sophomore council, has had an interesting program that has kept sophomore girls in many activities. Under the leader- ship of Pat Garrison, president, Charlene Friemuth, secretary, and Martha Iane Anderson, treasurer, its chief project is Charm School. Ianis Hosmer, who trains professional models, used More-Than- Bored members as guinea pigs. They demonstrated to Charm School members how to wear their own clothes with a model's poise even if only walking down the steps of Folwell. If Charm School girls absorbed the highlights of the date etiquette that Mrs. Cassidy of Sanford Hall suggests, their date books would be more than full. Mrs. Cassidy analyzed the revealing results of the ques- tionnaires handed in by the girls and the sets of questions answered by the boys. Iust to show the Mortar Boards, the sopho- more girls attend a More-Than-Bored dinner on the evening of the day of the Mortar Board Luncheon. Aside from being busy and learning how to be charming, the sophomores let themselves go at their annual banquet whose theme this year was "The Smarty Sophomores Go Arty at the Greenwich Village Partyf, You CAN E,xs11.Y tell that these girls are the little sisters on the campus, but they are still very impor- tant. They are members of Bib and Tucker, freshman cabinet of the W. S. G. A. On the floor, left to right are Helen Titelmaier, Barbara Kaysen, Frances Ann Roll. Sitting on the davenport are Catherine Stevens, Ann lack- son, Sally Hagerman, Marjo- rie Beacom, lean Russ, Sue Stickland. Standing, Suzanne Morris, Edith Ann Nixon, Margaret Dowell, lean Vlatts, Betty LaBlant. T11-IE BIG IOB for the Senior Advisory Board under Kay Wolfe is to take care of and make happy the babies of the campus. Big sisters are assigned to each incoming freshman girl who is contacted before school starts so she will have a hand to hold and at least one friend in a strange new place. After the "freshies" are registered they must be organized. For thisthe seniors appoint the Freshman Council, Bib and Tucker, to handle freshman affairs on the campus. This year Sally Hagerman as the head of Bib and Tucker got everybody off to a good start at the freshman dinner. The outstanding achievement and the most fun was the Bib and Tucker dating bureau for the Freshman Frolic. All of five people applied for dates, but the Bibs and Tuckers took it in good faith. W. S. G. A. defied Friday 13 and all superstition this year at their annual barn dance in the Ag campus gymnasium. Ladders, black cats, broken mirrors and "three on a match" were scoffed at by dancers at the Hoodoo Hop Where pictures of graveyards inhabited with ghosts decorated the Walls. 7 MEMBERs or THE W. S. G. A. board are, seated: Mar- garet Blegen, Frances Healy, Mary Helen Pennington, Ruth Christoffer, Kay Wolfe, Helin Curtis, Betty Ritchie. Standing: Betty LaBlant, Grace Covert, Mary Pat Murphy, Margaret Glockler, Iane Shields, Suzanne Agnew, Marion Eckblad, Enid Dygert, lean Helen Laing, Evangeline Mella, Elaine Murphy, Annabelle Lee, Mitzi Roedell. In the top picture you see them as they are at work planning things in general. Below, ofhcers Suzanne Agnew, Ruth Christopher, Betty Ritchie and lane Shields talk over some very special business. Now WE COME to those chosen by self-governing women to handle their business. Elected in the spring, these girls have done their bit toward a better W. S. G. A. at Minne- sota. Ruth Christoffer as president has put her four years' experience on the board into good practice. First coop- erator is Iean Helen Laing, vice presi- dent. Secretary Iane Shields handled an eliicient tutor bureau and created interest in the magazine library in Shevlin Hall. Suzanne Agnew, treas- urer, kept her budget out of the red. Other elected officers are the class rep- resentatives, namely: Frances Healy, senior, Enid Dygert, junior, Mary Helen Pennington, sophomore, and Betty LaBlant, freshman. These girls act as go-betweens for the board and class councils. Betty Ritchie is the pro- fessional women's representative and Doris Shannon is president of W. S. G. A. on the farm campus. But there are also appointed members who come to the cabinet meetings held on Mon- days at the lunch hour. Their offices include office chairman, personnel, co- mixer, drama, bookstore, house council, social, and senior advisory board. EX- ofiicio members are Margaret Glockler, president of Panhellenic Council, Mary Ruth Odell, Y. W. C. A. president, and Marion Eckblad, W. A. A. president. Dean Blitz is faculty advisor. EVEN DEANS have birth- days and Dean of Women Anne Dud- ley Blitz's falls on Ianuary 27 at which time W. S. G. A. and the dean's per- sonal friends come to Shevlin lounge to tea. "Points, please!" is the cry of the nominating committee each spring. The merit system committee was cre- ated to tabulate the points of girls in activities and make elections fair and square. Every college girl fills out an activities blank. Then the committee deals out the olhces accordingly. VV. S. G. Afs junior council, Tam O'Shanter, aimed to change Shevlin Hall from a sleepy lounge to a wide-awake recrea- tion center. So they opened a recreation room where girls can play cards, ping pong, and phonograph records in the basement. One day they had a 'gwaking up Shevlin" party that broke up study- ing. Girls can dance every Friday noon in the ballroom to the newest recorded hits. The theme of this year's Cap and Gown luncheon, given byTam O, Shan- ter, was Gulliver's Travels. New Mortar Board members are capped at this luncheon. CENTRAL FIGURES at the birth- day tea for Dean Blitz were Ruth Christoffer, president of W. S. G. A., Mary Pat Murphy, social chairman, the guest of honor, the cake, and Mary Ruth Odell, Y. W. C. A. president. Below are the girls who add merit points and therefore know how every girl rates with the W. S. G. A. They are, seated: Martha lane Anderson and Betty Hedback. Standing, left to right, Margaret Blegen, Marion Eckblad, Betty Ritchie, and Prudence Iones. HERE IS WHAT girls do when they try to wake up Shev- lin hall. And these are the girls doing it: On the Hoor, Mary Mc- Naughton, Ruth Hetlandg the rest, left to right, Helvie Ripatti, Mary Burt, Frances Anderson, Elizabeth Carter, Dorothy lane Brady, Adele Fieve, Enid Dygert, and Avis Liechty. IV W S A Bro NIGHT in the lives of activity girls at Minnesota was March 8th, the night of the recognition dinner. Tension ran high when girls dressed as characters from children's books came to be recognized for their work and to hear First tidings of election news in women's organizations. Mary Mary quite contrary was there, as were Little Miss Muffet with her spider, and just everybody from the three musketeers to Humpty Dumpty. Candidates for Y. W. C. A. and VV. S. G. A. ofhces were announced, and the results of the W. A. A. election announced for the hrst time. The rest of the time was devoted to fun. Elsie Dinsmore Calias Virginia Hoffstromj as toast- mistress introduced Dean Blitz, the Ladd sisters, and a modern version of Cinderella. After due considera- tion and the exclusion of all personal prejudice, the audience became a clap-o-meter machine and awarded the first prize for costumes to Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy Qalias Mary MacNaughton and Enid Dygertj. Social chairman Mary Pat Murphy was kept very busy this year with the many teas and dinners given by W. S. G. A. A scholarship tea was given for all the campus 'Asmartiesf' Guests of honor at the tea held in Shevlin lounge were recipients of W. S. G. A. scholar- ships and members of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, honorary sophomore sorority. This spring the ever active W. S. G. A. board members entertained their mothers at a Mother's day tea. They also put on their company manners and spick and spannest dresses and enter- tained the faculty at an annual spring dinner. After a skit, problems that wrinkle board members' foreheads were put to faculty members, who smoothed them out -if they could. Feeling bored? Gloomy Sunday? Then go to Co- Mixer every other Sunday afternoon in the Y. M. C. A., sponsored jointly by the Y. W. C. A., Y. M. C. A., and W. S. G. A. Sometimes you'll pop corn around the Fire place, or go skating, or, in the spring, go for a long hike. In any case your Sunday blues will be gone with the wind. Co-Mixer, which celebrated its fifth birthday this year, also holds fortnightly dances at the Y. Another attempt at University unity is made by the lnterprofessional board. As its name implies, this board is made up of one representative from each of the professional colleges in which there are women. They see that girls in these colleges have all the privileges they deserve, check and rest rooms, and try to create a friendly feeling among professional women. WHO WAS THE FIRST presi- dent of the University?" "What was the total enroll- ment for l938?" These were questions asked in the fall "know your campus" campaign headed by Virginia I-lolfstrom. First prize winner of ten dollars was VVil- liam Kelty. Audene Lavis, winner of second place, got a free Gopher for his superior knowledge of the University. Four other lucky, well-informed students received three crisp dollars apiece. Not content with on-campus activities alone, W. S. G. A. this year raised seven hundred dollars in the Christmas seal campaign. Ten seals were placed in each P. O. box and money was collected in the P. O. Christmas seal drive heads were lean Helen Laing, Mitzi Roedell, Helen Curtis, Virginia Hoffstrom and Evangeline Mella. But NV. S. G. A. has many different projects besides the ones already mentioned: work such as the book- store, freshman interviews, Hestian club and maga- zines for leisure reading. Students get double beneht by trading with the VV. S. G. A. second hand book- store. The first is convenience and more profit from resale than through individual attempts. Then the profits made hy the bookstore are returned to students through the XV. S. C. A. scholarships. Between ten and twelve of these one hundred dollar scholarships are given each year through Dean Blitz's office. The freshman interviews originated this year to give every freshman woman an opportunity to learn about activi- ties offered at the University. Early in the fall quarter each freshman was asked to participate in a discussion group. At an appointed time an upperclass woman talked with about five girls, telling them how to get started on the general campus activities which inter- ested them most. Responsible for the troublesome "why" Hwhenl' and "where', books found in every dormitory, sorority, or rooming house is the House Council, composed of presidents from these houses. They are directly to blame for that "but I have to be in at elevenw excuse. The Hesitan club is the social organization for out of town girls and is now in its third year. This year W. S. G. A., in cooperation with the Minneapolis Iunior League, opened a symphony ex- change bureau for the benefit of music students. When season ticket holders could not attend a concert, they gave their tickets to the bureau, who passed them on to students unable to aliford tickets. .5 1 m'w -' !F' Q W S 3 el' 17 178 HSKATING, SKATING, at the Hippodromei' was the tune sung by the ninety ice skaters who went to the party given by the Women's Self-Government Association on the St. Paul campus. When three times the number of expected people came, the party was rightly dubbed a "huge success." But skating only began the evening. After playing in the fresh air of the skating rink, everyone trooped to the warm Ag union to relax and munch on doughnuts served with cider or hot cocoa. Some still had the energy to dance. This party is only one example of the fun planned by the farm W. S. G. A. board. They always add their bit to the big barn dance in the Ag gymnasium given by the main campus VV. S. G. A. This year the dance featured ghosts and superstitions, but the unusual spooky atmosphere did not keep the farm rug cutters away. A CALL ron cAMPUs SISTERS comes each spring. Volunteers offer to look out for freshmen during their first and hardest week of school as well as keeping tab on them during the remainder of the year. Upper-classmen correspond with their little sisters during the summer and meet them on their Hrst day of school. A freshman week tea is held in honor of the new students, and over a cup of tea and sandwich little sisters learn the ways of the world, so that they can get around the campus by themselves and feel quite as important as lofty seniors. Another enterprising farm campus project is their magazine bureau. Such magazines as Vogue, Hm'per's Brzzrlar, and Home Beautiful are available to all girls for any spare time reading, in the Fireplace room of the home economics building. Youill never find a farm campus girl who isn't up to the minute on fashion headlines. farm w s ALL eorans on the farm campus have their own VV. S. G. A., a branch of the main campus organization. They have a separate boardg they function as a separate organization, but the farm campus president represents her organization on the board of the main campus W. S. G. A. Doris Shannon is president of this year's group. Her duty is, of course, to preside over all meetings. Marjorie Samuelson, the vice-president, presides over the meet- ings in the absence of the president. The secretary, Ieanne Montgomery has, among others, the duty of deciding where each meeting will be held. She notifies the public of parties .... what kind of party it is, and where it will be held. She plans teas for the main board which are held once a year. The treasurer is Ruth Karlber. Gamma Omicron Beta, home economics sorority, proudly boasts the membership of the four officers of the farm campus W. S. G. A. I i farm w s CONVERSATION runs to busi- ness at the luncheon meetings of the farm W. S. G. A. board held every Tuesday noon. Members of the board besides the officers are the class representatives and committee chairmen. Senior representative Eleanor Petronio finds her job in helping organize campus sister activities. Looking out for her fellow classmates is Susie Van Sickle, junior representative, while Estelle White, sophomore, and Eleanor White, are determined to give their classes fair representation. Prudence Iones, Delta Gamma, has charge of the merit system which works much as the one on the main campus in helping to nominate candidates to W. S. G. A. oliices. Ethelyn Kempe takes care of the sunlites and Mern Walsh arranges the other social affairs. Melva Lenander, at the head of personnel and Marjorie Stowell, publicity chairman, also find their places at the lunch table. Miss Vetta Goldstein, instructor in home economics is adept at solving the board's problems. Usa IS IMADE of local talent when foresters light the big bonhres at the all-farm- campus pow wows. These gala picnics are held in the spring and fall for any boy or girl who is hungry and in search of entertainment. After everyone has eaten all of the customary picnic spread-pickles, hot dogs, potato chips-they sit around the fires toasting marsh- mallows and toes and sing. Another project to furnish fun for students on the farm campus are the W. S. G. A. sunlites. Like its main campus sister, the farm organization cooperates with the Ag union board in giving afternoon dances every other Tuesday. There is dancing in the Ag union to all the newest pieces by all of the popular, dance bands-on a little phonograph. The dances are free, but the board manages to buy new records for almost every day. In the spring, the same little phonograph is taken out on the sidewalk in front of the union and the farm campusers have an old-fashioned pavement dance. EVERY OTHBR Tuesday afternoon, alternating with the Sunlites, coffee hours are held in the Fireplace room of the home economics building. The outstanding coffee hour of the year took place in February when Mr. Leide-Tedesco, a well-known conductor, critic, and composer, talked on "What Is the Modern Artist Trying to Do?" drawing a crowd of about 170 people. Even the male element who usually steer clear of the Fireplace room were well represented. Another of the many successful enterprises given by the farm W. S. G. A. was the second a nnua l Cinderella Ball, competing with the I. B. and the Common People's Ball. Contradictorily enough, farm Campus' Susie Van Sickle led the B., but nevertheless the party was a top hit to the tune of phonograph records and cider and doughnuts. All Cinderella Ballers decided it was more fun to dispense with formality than be formal and stiff in white ties and tails. To carry on these and other projects, the W. S. G. A. receives money from the main campus W. S. G. A. and the silver exhibit given each quarter. A Hosr OF ANNIE OAKLEYS hold forth at the rifie range in the armory for two hours each week. Those who become more skilled in the art of making bullseyes are eligible for membership in the Nimrod club, whose president is Hannah Dowell. Another of the four clubs whose presidents are members of the cabinet is Orchesis, national hon- orary modern dance sorority. Men joined the girls this year in becoming enthusiasts of the dance. They were at top form in grace and agility for the spring recital in the Music auditorium. The merbabies of the W. A. A. belong to the Aquatic League, national honorary swimming society. They make their biggest splash at the annual water pageant given in the varsity pool, when they exhibit their skill in educational swims. Each spring they take a trip up the St. Croix river in canoes. Their president is Nelma Koivisto. The fourth club, Badminton, was started last spring quarter by four girls, one of whom, Ieanne Baker, was this year's president. Eloise Iaeger and Virginia Voigt won the fall quarter badminton tournament. On Tues- day nights during winter quarter the shuttle cocks flew hard and fast but tamed down on Wednesdays with beginners backing them. I-Ielvi Ripatti and Mar- ion Eckblad, the old and new presidents of W. A. A. still haven't got over their extra wonderful trip during early April to Berkley, California, to attend the na- tional W. A. A. convention, where they got plenty of snappy ideas for that posture-perfect figure of a campus co-ed. VOLLEY BALL CHAMPIONS i ke! BASEBALL TENNIS . FOR THOSE GIRLS who relax in the midst of strenuous studying, W. A. A. holds open house every Tuesday night. Any girl can come and play shuflle-board, basketball or volleyball, or roller skate or bowl. Amateur Robin Hoods gather twice a week in the Field house or outdoors when weather permits to hit the bullls eye and to keep the Figure trim. Basketball club has Adeline Levine as its chairman. This year nurses from Powell Hall ran away with basketball honors in the annual tournament. When it comes to tap-dancing, aspiring Ginger Rogers' have Mary King as tap-mistress. It's the simple one-two-three brush and hop for beginners. Volleyball enthusiasts elected Anna May Young to be their head. Best at keeping the ball off the ground and over the net by using only their fists WUC Phi Omega Pi's team, winners of the volleyball tournament. Eloise Iaeger led the mighty Caseys of the W. A. A. baseball diamond to victory. W 3 tx' , .. "ll ff If ffl .f ,F ,ft .lf cffhifg ff? rg! .l j' ' ' gy . ,X K! As EVERY YEAR, a myriad of maroon and gold, and maize and blue QMichiganj balloons, sold by.W. A. A., rose with the opening kickoff of the Homecoming game. Lessons in social dancing with Mrs. Vail from MacPhail school teaching swing and smoothness to four-four time again broke success records for popu- larity. The Mitten Mixer in the fall entered freshman women into an exchange of friendly handclasps, mit- tens oljf. Games were played representing various sports, such as a dart game for archery. Each sports club of W. A. A. demonstrated its activity. Refresh- ments were served as a climaxing friendly gesture. In the spring, an award dinner, the last of three such dinners each quarter, presented to one exceptional girl a leather seal of the University of Minnesota. This seal represents high attainment in leadership, scholar- ship, sportsmanship, and healthful living. Other awards given on the basis of participation in sports activities are the chevron, for one quarter's work, a numeral at the end of five quarters, and a letter at the end of nine quarters. Thus W. A. A. has activities and interests for all University women. The mermaicls in the swimming pool of the Women's gymnasium aim for form and speed in stroke and perfection in diving. Maxine Lud- wig is queen of the "water whack- ersn and leads them through the waves. .255 5 ,-3 "En garden is the challenging cry of W. A. Afs fancy fencers. Helen Lieb is fencing chairman and has led her neophytes through the in- tricacies of balancing, lunging and feinting. K' .u , W a fi' ,f ,if 1 J f f I -7 J i pf ,f fy! -i it if .il ,J if .iii CHIEF CAPTAIN in an organi- zation of captains is Marion Eckblad, education senior, president of the VVomen's Athletic Association. Vasilla Moschogianis, 'KVash,' for short, is Marion's alternate. Ieanette Nelson, secretary, Elizabeth Carter, treasurer, Mary Ellen Rouse, corresponding secretary, and Betty Syrovy, farm campus representative, complete the slate of ofhcers. Besides the ofhcers, the cabinet includes leaders in the various sport divisions. Rounded shoulders smoothed out, stomachs disap- peared, pigeon toes turned out when W. A. A. re- opened its annual posture clinic for coeds. Poise in personality was the aim of the classes and lectures offered twice a week at the noon hour. Corine Newton, Zeta Tau Alpha, won the "poise beauty" contest between competing rooming-houses and sororities which ended the posture campaign. 4 ywca ,- . ,mf ,V af' fa 1' 1, A I H ' .' yr' lf fl F ,I . J 1 . I -1 ...M ' ' ik ,I ACTIVITIES of the Y. W. C. A. are more than fun. Below is pictured the transformation of old Shevlin into old Mexico for the setting of the Foreign Relations Group's Pan-American Fiesta. The picture in the Zozuer left corner shows the Nick Nax club hard at play with their hobbies. The lop of page 185 shows the Bridge club, the second piczure shows one of the Religion discussions while the lower right hand pictures Pillsbury House Welfare activity. The group p1'rzu1'e is the Y. W. C. A. cabinet presided over by Mary Ruth Odell. -s . W. B. 3. ONE GLANCE.ll'lI0 the Y.W.C.A. ofhce, suddenly gone modern with deep green chairs, and Hlled with poster-painting ofhce hostesses, will tell not one-tenth of the story of the Y's numerous groups and activities, many of which are for the particular beneht of freshmen. Commander- in-chief and gavel-pounder during the past year has been Delta Gam Mary Ruth Odell. Her vice-president was Alpha Phi Ruth Bloomgren and secretary, Gamma Phi Annabelle Lee. lean Smith, Pi Phi, with the aid of the advisory board, has balanced the budget with flying colors. A finance drive is conducted each year, which, supplemented by Community Chest contributions, pays for Y expenses. Most important among the Y's activities are those planned specially for freshmen. ln fact the Y does not even vvait for girls to enter the University to welcome them. A Spring Fever Cure tea is given each April for all high school senior girls, and the proceeds from this tea are used to send representatives to the Regional Y. W. C. A. Conference at Lake Geneva-a kind of educational house party where progress is reviewed and suggestions are given for the future. In the Freshman Friendship Groups, Helen Prouse had a big job as general chairman. What to do and say vvhere and when is revealed to all at Coediquette. At VVorld VVinds fresh- men forget jitterbugging and discuss such things as propa- ganda and America's foreign policy. The Foreign Relations group changed Shevlin into a bit of old Mexico at the Pan- America Fiesta with murals, serapes and fans. Other freshman groups are bridge, Nick Nax, book nook, little theater group, and religion. By no means are all the Yls activities centered on campus. A Social Service training course is offered and the Y holds Fortnightlys, no date dances. militar CfXlNIP CUSTER, near Battle Creek, Michigan, is the training ground for the signal corps of live colleges during the six-week summer school. Army communication is the chief phase of the training, 117 hours of instruction having been spent on it during the session last summer. Besides this, pistol practice, drill, physical training and gas defense all play parts in the schedule of training. Last summer the Minnesota unit won First places in pistol practice and army communication, and second in discipline. This sum- mer sixteen men from Minnesota, twelve students and four reserve officers, will attend. Righl: Setting up one of the big guns for practice over Lake Michigan. Below: It's "fall in" for the Minnesota detachment on the First day of summer camp at Fort Sheridan. ing' 5" ' ' 5 S A, 46 1' W 1 X f' it f A st' .0 Above: A view down the road between the tents of the Minnesota men. Behind those canvas walls many men have lost their entire two weeks' salary in some innocent little spare-time game or other. PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE in anti-aircraft firing tactis was gained by Minnesota military men at the six-week camp held at Fort Sheridan, Illinois, last summer. Fifty-eight men from the University sweated through the hot sum- mer months, drilling with three-inch artillery, assembling machine guns, going through search- light practice, and taking the routine morning drill. The big guns were shot at targets towed by airplanes over Lake Michigan. At night, sound locaters that spotted planes above the camp and automatically trained four huge search-lights on them were set up. Left: A rather expensive but efficient piece of equip- ment to test out the theories which have been pounded into them for most of the preceding year. These outdoor labs make a hit with all the cadets. df MA n as 5, 4 ,ff 'K or 551 . W 'N L ' ," + it f'!".t if' ..t,,.j, e Above: Dress uniforms of the Pershing riflemen add extra color to their already colorful drill ma- neuvers. These boys hold most of the awards offered in intercollegiate competition. AFTER COMPLETING the basic course, a cadet is eligible for appointment to the advanced corps. The number of appointees is lim- ited by an intensive physical examination which applicants are required to pass. Members of the advanced corps serve as officers for the basic corps. Their study includes more specialized training in command, tactics, and gunnery. Their commissions also require six quarters of military training, and attendance at two fourteen-day summer camp ses- sions between the junior and senior years and after the senior year. After finishing the advanced course, the cadet is eligible to apply for a reserve officerls commission in the United States Army. Right: Sweltering army boys pause to catch a few moments of rest in the scanty shade offered by their hot tents. militar OF THE 648 INIEN enrolled in Minnesotals R. O. T. C., those in the basic corps form a majority. Their training includes two quar- ters of close order drill fsquad and platoon, and four quarters of lectures on military history, map reading, and seacoast and anti-aircraft gunnery. Instruction in these classes is given from a defen- sive point of view. Maps and other important mili- tary information are used to work out imaginary defense maneuvers. After completing the two-year course, a man is commissioned as a sergeant in the reserve army with instructions for mobilization activities. Left: Fiesta hour for an observation crew. The man behind the instrument operates a field telephone. Below: R. O. T. C. men stand at "right dress," showing the precision which wins them so many awards. 4 ., T-:ff 7 union With its seven social committees functioning to provide recreational facilities for the student body, the Union Board has worked out a program in which sixty percent of the activities offered to students are free. Dances, still occupying a major part of the program, have been stressed less in the last few years. In their place has developed a varied schedule, including both stag and co-ed affairs. In the next pages an idea of the extent of events olqered is given. Right: Ray Higgins, Union manager, is in a large measure responsible for the initiating of new projects undertaken by the Union. The scope and quality of the Unionas activities have increased steadily throughout his administra- tion. Below: An architect's drawing of the plans for the new Union. After months spent in the red tape of applying for it, the University was given a Government P.W.A. grant that covered almost one-half the total cost of the proposed Union. Campus opinion, after a turbu- lent month of meetings, came to an agreement on the plans. .tt i. ' .V :...:::a::.:,:3- te K-1 2 : V V ,Hifi-E1Vr' , ,, .,.a...,.,-.,- awaits ' -au... " - ' 1 t 4 . , . . f K-iz., ?73r:.?-52Vfff'Li2s : ,. t. - 1 V ,f 1,-S, -- , ' 1 . .. ,V -.'2VfzQs'-gz::, ,,5:' gg-s:-.gg-Va.: Va 514- .,g,Vf..-. I ,Q . Y , ' -111151551-VVVSQ-"7g" 2 -f f '4' ' 5 ' '13, . . , . . V V ' ,.. " 'ff -Q . " , .,,. .. - -T ---- .---A1-WV-1" af:-31.13, ' "ic ,, ' - v. -. ---- 4 1 ,, Q.. ff'-W -f - 1122-' ' 1-s' V- V- - .' - -- .V V - 1 E2-' w w. :ff -'H-22' wt.. is: 55-. ' -1- if-V':.1'M' Z. 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V lf". . f f - at -'-V ' ' V ' A -' ,. 5, Q ' fa., . TQ -- V, , ' .V ' V ,s:J1.m3Lm, is., A V V ,. Z if an Y 1, , 3 . , ,, -Q I .H ,jg Z- , 4 h Q ,y d I 2 , A ,, ' ' P V " -A, IV 1-fm.,-4 ,,,,,f'l., ffwf V I - Y l w tf, .-:1 , wg-gqfggzyigf ,t.:V'1'b:.:f 1- .-Q1 - - -tr ff-A-Aff V- V, . .,, ,VV ,, V: V " - H" - V .. -L. wa4fVfffssfV a., , -s-V-1fQw1VV-.---WV'-.,-.,VQ,,L,,,, 3, , -- .yt 1 2 S 1 -, " " "VI we W -1- .fZ5,55-.iiwfG'n3.V-M " . ray ' ' V ' 1 V 'f 1, -V ., 1 ' V '- ' ' 3 V V- , ,, Vf . ., E ' , ' g ' V V A , 4 , ..,.,,a..s-16,4 , . .,..':-5:-.z:4,.'g44,,,,i- 553,53-V,L W, H A' ' t I K " 3i"' " i .5521 rf' " 291 Mig' " t' f f'f?25sir!i1'f. fer' .2 A r union The Ag Union duplicates on the Farm Campus the services and proj- ects of the main campus Union. Stag parties, coffee hours and sun- lites all enter into the program carried out by the Ag Board. This year two men's lounges, a soda fountain and a kitchenette have been added to the formerly cramped quarters of the Union. Until this year the Ag Union has been almost exclusively for men, but with its increased facilities, it now accommodates both men and women. Left: One of the best liked men on the Farm Campus is Chris Christine, for seven years manager of the Ag Union. With the aid of his assistants, he advises and helps carry out plans for student recrea- tional programs. Below, left: In Old Dairy Hall, W. S.G.A. and the Ag Union cooperate on Sunlites. Conducted on a smaller scale than the Main Campus Sunlites, they are still an important part of the Farm Campus recreational program. Below, I'l.ghl.' Dry Nite-Clubs were successfully undertaken by the Main Campus Union. 189 nio Above: Ambition is at a low point after a big supper at this All-U rideout. The Union, follow- ing the seasonal tendency of students to get out among the birds and the bees.in the spring, gives those who like to ride an opportunity to do so at these low-cost outings. Below: Two mermaids take off for a pair of fairly successful dives at a splash party, while in the background a critical audience sizes up their form. Splash parties were started by the Union for those who don't care to dance, but they have broadened out to in- clude anyone who likes to swim. Students may bring their own suits or rent them at the pool. A three-fold plan of social, recreational and cul- tural activities has been Worked out by Ray Higgins and the Union Board during the last five years. The program embraces a wide field, including activities ranging from rideouts to music hours. Outings: In the spring and fall of the year, bus loads of students leave from the Union for Eaton's ranch and the A11-U rideouts. After riding for an hour and then cooking their suppers, they end the party with a dance in the lodge. During the Winter, sleighrides and snow parties are held at Camp Ihdahupi. Late in spring quarter, outers go to Taylors Falls and picnic. Bmzqucts: "Eat a bean with a dean' is the slogan of the fall-quarter bean feed, held to acquaint freshman men with the deans and professors of the University ..... During Christ- mas vacation, the Union is host, at a banquet, to some hundred-odd students who are unable to go home for the holidays ..... The 'Campus Quarterbacksu meet every Wednesday noon dur- ing football season to eat lunch, see pictures of the last game and talk over games with the coaches. Dancer: Besides the regular W. S. G. A. Sunlites and Y. M. C. A. Fortnightlys, the Union gives several dances during the year. Above, left: The two boys in the foreground arenlt bored, but just all wrapped up in the Bach they are listening to. Recordings, chosen partly by students and partly by Instructor Hill, are heard twice a week at these music hours. Above, right: Dean MacLean of General College dis- cussing current educational problems with stu- dents at one of the coffee hours. The casual tone of these meetings breaks down restraint and calls out interesting discussions. Below: Ray Higgins even provided a Santa Claus and tree at the Christmas banquet. Stags: Smokers and stag parties play an impor- tant part in the schedule of Union events. This winter an Open House for men was originated as another feature of the program. All the facilities of the Union were open free of charge to those attending. Skiing pictures were shown and a pair of skis and harnesses were given as a door prize. Miscellczneoux: Coffee hours, insti- gated to extend faculty-student relations and acquaintances, are held every Wednesday after- noon during fall and Winter quarters. Lunch is served and is followed by informal and un- planned forums between students and professors. . . . . Taking its cue from the General College listening hours, the Union has started a series of programs directed at students who enjoy the classics. Twice a week music lovers hear record- ings of works by the great masters in room 211 of the Union ..... Cooke Hall's two swimming pools are open to any students who swim or want to learn to swim at the winter quarter splash parties. Started by the Union to add more variety to its already varied program, it has proved itself a success ..... Competition in the form of bridge and billiards tournaments enters into the plan of keeping up interest in the Union program. nio s l l l i 1 E l 191 2 the lodgers' eague 1939-1939 T1-IE t7N1vERsiTv of Minne- sota Lodgers' League begun four years ago for the purposes of creating an athletic and social program for out of town students living in lodging houses around the campus has steadily grown and strength- ened itself until this year it has become one of the strongest organizations on the campus. The League has broadened its activities and now em- braces a very extensive service program which has and will prove of immeasurable worth to student life. lts membership represents a large portion of the entire independent male student body, and as such is a solid representative in all matters pertaining to this group. lt has a strong and active representation in nearly all campus activities working for the interests of its mem- bers. lt has continually shown its worth in creating active participation by its members in campus activities by the number of present and past members who are now recognized campus leaders in many of the various campus affairs. Lodgers have gained many elected campus posts, are renowned in the publications Field, and have merited high appointments in other activities both on and outside of the campus. The year 1938-l939 showed a steady growth in this young organization. The League began slowly during the Fall quarter, but internal strengthening gave it added impetus for the remainder of the year. The social program was of a varied nature and included such events as the hrst annual Snow Ball held during the Winter quarter, the annual All-U Stag which was the largest and best affair of its kind ever held on the campus and which served to promote a better feeling and understanding between all the campus organiza- tions, the men students and the University faculty, and between individuals, social meetings for men and women, small stags at no cost to students, outings, discussion groups, and regular dances with the various womenis organizations which always prove successful and popular. The athletic program was increasingly popular with a number of Lodgers, teams entering in the various sports offered by the intermural depart- ment and again gaining distinction for themselves. The service program again introduced a number of benefits and advantages to the student body, some of which were: the instigation and start of the rental car service, the founding of the RCT fRegistered Collegiate Thumbersj on this campus, the provision of Fire insurance for lodging house men, the founding of the joint committee with the University Cooperative Club to study and provide cooperative housing on the campus, the continued participation in the Lodger League founded housing committee which gained Administrative attention and caused the founding of the University Housing Committee to which 'two Lodgers were appointed, and the placement of several Lodgers in high elective posts. Lodgers who gained distinction during the year were: lack Strong, past president of the League during this year, was elected to the National Executive Board of the National Independence Student Association at the annual convention in Lawrence, Kansas. The Minne- sota branch of this organization is a charter member, and again this year sent a large representation to the convention. Art Buchman, council member, was appointed by the All-U council Foundation Chairman for the year I939-40. Vic lung, council member, elected to the All-U council for the year 1939-40. Paul Feyereison, past council member, elected to the All-U council for the second year for the year 1939-40. Iohn Orton, past council member, appointed to the president's University Housing Committee. Martin Satz was elected chairman of the University Cooperative Club and appointed to the presidents University Housing Committee. George Irvine, past council member, elected chairman of the University Ski Club and gained high distinc- tion on the University track team. Kermit Brown, council member, was appointed to the Union Board of Governors. Ted Peterson, past editor of the Lodgers, Log, gained distinction for his work on the Minnesota Daily. S 3 ll 0 1' IF You LIVE in Sanford I-Iall you are 1. a girlg 2. pretty well occupied going to all the parties given for your benefit by the house council. You'll "get-acquaintedw at the first party of the year, go to open house at I-lomecoming, dress up for the East Side-VVest Side party. You'll toast your toes and maybe some marshmallows at the Hreside parties. Youll invite your favorite professor to the faculty dinner. If you're athletically inclined there are house clubs to take care ot that, and if you've some hidden histrionic talent, the Meller Drammer club will bring it out. Flowers for your table and decorations for your parties are paid for out of the house fund managed by the house council. The house council is pretty important. lt's fun to sit one out too .... The Meller Drammers Barton and Friend "stand one outl, 195 ilf l ' ,pw ga fe- Sometimes they study .... And eat, and play .... POPULATION, 536, loca- tion, a bluff overlooking the Mississippi, Pioneer Hall is a small community in itself. The sixteen houses Cnamed for Minnesota's pioneersj that make up the hall are governed democratically. The president's council, ath- letic council and social council are all elected by the residents. Recreational facilities are financed by one dollar residence cards. The boys have stags, games, athletic teams, out-of-doors parties, but the best-known of all is the strictly in- formal Lug and Dame Hop every fall quar- ter. Year-round recreation includes bridge, checkers, ping-pong, pool, billiards, golf driv- ing and handball. Amateur photographers now have a chance to develop their shots in the new dark room opened spring quarter. Pioneer Hall has its own newspaper, the Pioneer Piper, which publicizes activities, prints personality sketches and airs hall gos- sip. Publicity in the Piper is augmented by the public address system in the dining hall and bulletins in the main lobby. Scholars and book-lovers can hnd plenty to keep them occupied in the 1000 volume re- creational and reference library at Pioneer, and those who are in need of scholastic assis- tance can take advantage of the free tutorial system. This year's all-Pioneer president is Lee Peterson who is assisted by house presidents Stan Martin, Chester Burkhart, Bill Shearer, lien Garbisch, Carl Muller, Bob Evans, Harry Sweetman, Gaylord Eklund, Don Byers, Ivan Hinderaker, Dick Fliehr, Bob Carlson, Iim Inglis, Wally Niss and Ralph Smith. Russell Petersen is the advisor. The social council is made up of the follow- ing chairmen: Charlie Mies, Lloyd Wilcox, Don Plett, Les Miller, Bill Giswold, Iustus Riek, Bruce King, Iim Barnard, Irwin Biren, Iohn O'Day, Gordon Donnelly, Bob Ofte- dal, Harold Arbogust, and Sy Tande. George Schulte is the counselor in charge. The athletic council under the direction of Frank Dvorak consists of Bill Waters, Harrison Gough, Bill Caddy, Iack Blake, Bill Marvin, Chuck Kieth, lim Claydon, Harold Polta, Francis Iohnson, Arne Purhonen, Steve Inglis, Don Greb, Alfred Engebretson and Bob Bailey. Other counselors are Lauren Nesset, Gor- don Overland, Sig Mickelson, Irving Beau- doin and Daniel Hughes. Mr. C. C. Plank is resident director. One of the two lounges gets its usual eveninv crowd for chess, bridge and kibitimg. . ' . . . The staff of the Pioneer Piper hard at Work. Wes Larson, mechanical superin- tendent, Morris Sandvig, news, Sig Mickelson, pub- lisher, Ed Iohnson, editor, Iim Peterson, sports, War- ren Christianson, columnist and Iim Barnard, social. Published weekly, the Pi- per circulates all of the Big Ten dormitories. Others not pictured are Buck Lar- son and Bruce King. In picture, back row: Harold Kimpel, Lawrence Marsden, Merrill Chute, George Ludcke, Charles Weidner, Williain Gentz, Leroy Merrifield, Harold Brunn, Fred Woodward . Second row: Ware King, Everett Sherman, Duane Galen, Earl Desmond, Homer Ains- worth, Bruce Smith, Irving Iverson, Bernie Eliason ........ First row: Robert Moss, Don Gabbert, Iohn E. Martin, 'William Burgess, Robert Adams, Alden Grimes, Arthur Roseberg ............. N01 in picture: Elmer Conover, Fred Englund, Arven Saunders, Lucius Taylor, Ralph Turnquist ................. y.m.c.a. cabinet 19, 'S 21 ..:. In picture, back row: George Stephenson, Gordon Lzlgerstrom, Edsel I-lotek, G. Merrill Chute, Iohn E. Martin, Richard Czillender ........... Third row: Bruce Smith, Glenn Rotegard, Trevor Stevens, Edward C. Lund, Henry NVaring, Xvinston Iewson, Kenneth Lnttu ........... Second row: Norman Erickson, Romine Matthews, Inmes Tritle, Dale Tromanhauser, Edward Rexer, luck Smith .............. First row: William Burwell, Bernie Eliason, Robert Moss, Theodore Blegen, Robert VViik Nor in picture: Lester Bnkken, Neil Erickson, XVillium Funk, VVurren Iohnston, Leo Mathies, Arman Molmen .............. hh, ,Q -,.., W... ,-.,! T, ,At H., ,l ,Q W.. ff., ..., , -..QA A .., ig.. gi, vp- Y., ,V , ,f ,. L. 'V' -4.. ei - Q 1 a OL X WX. i ., fa' 197 157 Back row: Doris Larson, Aili Ialonen, Iohn Ercegovich, Evald Bergman, Iohn Coschignano, less Belfiori ................. First row: Thomas Saari, Louraine Solberg, Gordon Pallanck, Nelma Koivisto, Arno Vaurio, Iohn Rupert ............... - A A 1 rf , n -f 'rf ur 'N ,Q , -wr M r L1 -LW if P., -r W or. ,Ju 4. - -.., , .. J J.. ... ,H I, - 1-X . +- 4..L' S0 ' URITIES COORDINATING the activi- ties of 23 sororities makes the Panhellenic Association one of the most important gov- erning bodies on the campus. Two represen- tatives from each academic sorority, one of which is the president of each active chapter, meet the first and third Mondays of each month in Shevlin hall to discuss the interests and problems of sorority and non-sorority WVOIDCD. The activities of the organization best known to the student body are its efHcient regulation of rushing activities, the Panhel- lenic songfest, and the annual Panhellenic ball. Formal sorority rushing takes place during the first week of the fall quarter, when each sorority entertains in its best manner the girls it hopes to affiliate with its group. The Pan- hellenic association decides the hours and dates for the dinners and teas given, and fixes the penalties for rule violations. All invitations, bids and acceptances are handled through the ofHce of the Dean of Women, so that each sorority is assured of secrecy and impartiality in the handling of its business. The Saturday preceding the first week of school opens formal rush week with teas at each sorority house for out of town girls. Teas and dinners are given throughout the week, always followed by heated and lengthy discussions of the merits of the rushee. On Saturday afternoon pledging takes place, after which there are dinners and open houses hon- oring the new pledges. Pledging closes formal rush week and informal rushing with few limitations continues until the next fall. At the Panhellenic ball this quarter 550 coeds entertained their guests and paid the bills. The dance was held April 28 in the Curtis Hotel with Ken De Villiers' orchestra furnishing the swing. Alpha Chi Omega's Mary Wallace was chairman of general ar- rangements, assisted by Iean Beddall, Ellen Iohnson, Donna Knapp, Iean Loper, Mary McLean, and Marjorie Vaile. The men re- ceived key chains as favors. Every year the Panhellenic association holds a sorority song fest in Burton audi- torium to which each sorority is invited to send a chorus of its best singers. The Pi Beta Phi chorus won the loving cup for the second consecutive time this year, when coeds sang on February 20 to an overHow crowd. The sorority that wins the sing three years in succession is allowed to keep the cup per- manently. The World's Fair was the theme of the Panhellenic dinner of March 13 at which 900 sorority representing man of the Omicron Pi girls met each other at tables diHierent countries. The chair- affair was Betty Eylar, Alpha member. She was assisted by Betty Lobdell, program, Eunice Cutlar, tick- ets, and Mary Baker, decorations. The main speaker of the evening was Anne Dudley Blitz, Dean of Women. The functions of the Panhellenic associa- tion are, however, not entirely social. The council makes loans to needy worthy students and gives scholarships to outstanding girls who are recommended by faculty-student committees. minnesota sororities Back row: Bean, Sciherlich, Ahern, Brcncman, D. Iohnson, Weed, Lydon, Braden, Scallon .... Fourth row: Funston, Nilsson, Folsom, Peoples, Bakkc, Cutlar. Torkclson, Hazen .... Third row: Riekc, Hcdhack, B. Johnson, Kriechhaum. Dygert, Holton, Leehack, Randolph, Webster .... Second row: Eylar, Fink, Kircher, Forsyth, Osman, Ginsberg, Dockman, Kaufmann .... First row: Sctrc. Moritz, Hudson, Glockler, Rosacker, Anderson, Newton, Bossen . . . FACULTY: Dean Anne Dudley Blitz ..... President ,.....,...,... Secretary ,... Treasurer. . . Alpha Chi Omfga ..-. Alpha Delta Pi ..... . Alpha Epsilon Phi. .. Alpha Gamma Delta .... Alpha Omicrozz Pi. . . . Alpha Phi '..,.... Alpha Xi Delta. .. Bela Phi Alpha. .. Chi Omega ....,... Della Delia Delta .... Delta Gamma .... Delta Zeta ........ Gam ma Phi Beta .... Kappa Alpha Theta. , , Kappa Delta ...-..,.,. Kappa Kappa Gamma, . . Phi Omega Pi ....... Pi Beta Phi ...... . . Sigma Delta Taa .... Sigma Kappa ...... Zeta Taa Alpha .... .. . . . . .. . . . .Margaret Glockler . . . . .Margaret Hudson , . .Elizabeth Rosacker . . . .... Betty Dygert, Marion Folsom ........,...........MargaretSchoen Gertrude Osman, Betty Ann Weiskotuf . . . . . . . .Ruth Webster, Marian Moritz . . .Margaret Glockler, Betty Eylar . . . . . . , . .Kay Heaton, Betty Hedback . . .Phyllis Iohnson, Audreanna Nilsson . . . . . , .Lois Randolph, Theora Bakke . . . . . . . . . . . . Ierry Adkins, lane Lydon . .Dorothy Iane Braden, Helen Leonard . .Mary Kriechbauna, Mary lane Hazen Virginia Peoples, Dorothy Mae Iohnson . . . . . , . .Roxanna Klein, Betty Iohnson . . . .Ruth Kircher, Margaret Bean . . . .Margaret Rieke, Priscilla Wrenn . . . . . . . .Betsy Bruce, Betty France . . . .Evelyn Holton, Barbara Leeback , . . , . . . . . Frances Fink, Eunice Cutlar . . .Ioan Kaufmann, Marjorie Docknian . . . . . . . . . . .Iane Bossen, Evelyn Setre . . . .Ianet Seiberlich, Corine Newton l , fa 1 .r -. 1 .-., q, ,.v,-, i if, F- , l ,v,., LJ, ' :fa 'JL LE ' f .. 121, .x.n,' lxiifrl ' S5 gfgia- QUT? vriw W . on W AO G ,l ,. Back row: Rogers, D. Holm, Lillegren, Erichsen, Helvig, Olson, Grogan, E. Dygert, Biorck, Angell .... Fifth row: Boener, Petit, Gallenkamp, MacAloon, Eriksen. L, Wilson, Whiton, C. Holm, Martinsen ..,. Fourth row: I. B. Iohnson, Strunk. Churchill, Brede, Fieve, H. VVilson, Settem, Van Husen . . . . Third row: Gueydan, Wallace, Brunner, Christianson, Vanarsdall, R. Holm, Hare, Ruhhert, Timm .... Second row: Vlfilliams, Hovde, MacNaughton, liall, Rehmann. Constable. Frahm, NVood .... First row: Conkey, M. Haglun, ltleyer. Page, Folsom, B. Dygert, Laing, Hemherson, K. Haglun. . . FACULTY: Dorothy E. Iohnson, Mary I. Shaw . GRADUATE STUDENTS: Iessie Ogilvie, Elaine Wentink SENIORS: Kathlyn Churchill, Betty Dygert, Mariam Eriksen, Mari- an Folsom, Marjorie Haglun, lean-Barbara lohnson, lean-Helen Laing, lanet Martinsen, Mary Louise Meyer, Lois Page, Marie Petit, Elizabeth Ann Prince, Ethel Williams, Lois Wilson . . . ,MBT . . ?A:,Y,isi DXUY IUNIORS: Madeline Angell, lane Boener, Margaret Conkey, Enid ' K Dygert, Marian Erichsen, Adele Fieve, Francis Frahm, Alice Helvig, Duaine Holm, Rachel Holm, Lois Hovde, lanet Johnson, Gail Linder, i Mary MacNaughton, Violette Rubbert, Phyllis Strunk, Iune Toepel, Alpha Chi OmegL1Rlm.r queenrp. . . Mary Wallace ' i I U i t i ' ' I I I FDYIIEADED EGCY GUEYDAN was Ski-U-Mah queen. Home- Wmlng queen Was land Maffmscn wha SOPHOMORES: Adelaine Bjorck, Shirley Brede, Ruth Christian- led the button sellers. She sold 3,000. Aipiia Ciii Omega has iiisig piisi iiince son, Alexandra Gallenkamp, Helen Grogan, Margaret Gueydan, 1? Holgccomlgg djC0ffm'mSHlVaS M1911 bY Katherine Haglun, Patricia Hare, Cecile Holm, Carol Hemberson, tiem. esrgy uey an was rst ln ine at , , , , iiic Miiiiii-5, biiii ,iiid Mari, Louise Mawr Marcella Lillegren, Shirley Olson, lean Timm, Ann Whiton. . . First in the Inter-Pro ball line. Marie Petit, Enid Dyifert and Mary MacNaughton were . . . . iii the IFB. Line, and Enid is 3 iiieiiiiici FRESHMEN: Elsie Ball, Francis Brunner, Mariorie Constable, Betty of the Boaffl 0fPUbl1CHf10HS2 MQW 'S WCC lane MacAloon, Georgia Mella, Ardis Rawlings, Edith Rebmann, president of Tam O' Sllanter. lean Helen i . . . . . Laing miiiids out iiic iisi as Cxwice piesi, Dorothy Rogers, E aine Roth, Eileen Settem, Patricia Smith, Helen UQHI of W, 5- G- A- Th? SOVOUFY SMS Vanarsdall, Evelyn Van Husen, Helen Wilson, Marjorie Wood . aside each March first as philanthropy day. 51+ta1s- thu- that Dailftl Ufilftfl-fiffiissisli Alpha Lambda, 1921 1 'if ,,,,,,,,. i . , si 1 .f Q fy . .,-ff r f." -+' H 11" ' ' 'T' i '-- -"' T' ' , " ,. airnk ij p ,, ,y-25 " , jfms yfffml ri,-YZ V Ai rg,-,gg ,,N,,-wawff, ra ,f fy . il' 5 l Qs? Qmf i flfi-'ll W .,,, ' Back FOXVZ Schoen, Lothrop, Hubbell. laehning. HoHin, Yorhcs .... Tliird row: Stubbce, Bowen, Willson, Nelson, Stark, Lobdell, Spark .... Second row: Krapek, Arlon, Lewis. Updegraff, Peterson, Roman .... First row: Campbell, Nutting, jones, Lovell, Cook .......... FACULTY: Dorothy Nahhas . SENIORS: Margaret F. Iones, Barbara Nutting. Norma Roman lUNiORS: Marian Arlon, Eloise Bowen, Beverley Campbell, Barbara Cook, Teckla Iaehning, Helen Krapek, Betty Lothrop, Iennell Peter- son, Margaret Schoen, Frances Spark, Helen Updegraff, Betty Vorhes SOPHOMORES: lean Hofiin, Eileen Hubbell, Gertrude Lobdell, Ianet Lovell, Dorothy Nelson, Ianet Stubbee, Marjorie Willson FRESHMEN: lean Lewis, VVinifred Stark . wr . i if wrt l ' . - 'uv ia I 1 , . -. , , 'Hu 1' fdfrsxx .x fl' .L. ,V .gut wi .Q ,Ne-ee 4, '51, 'ugxfin ALXRP 1x1 R T JOAVES .fllpfm Della Pi has n"Da1'Jy Deb" . . ' A. D. P1's pride, Margaret Schoen, was chosen Daisy Deb by Peter Arno, New York cartoonist. His- torically Alpha Delta Pi is a result of the Civil VVar. When General Sherman in- vaded the South, the founders of the Adelphean society were separated. At the close of the war, the members met again and organized as Alpha Delta Pi. From Georgia, the sorority spread North and VVest. Now there is a chapter in Canada, making A. D. Pi international. Betty Lath- rop, Ianet Stubhee and Janet Lovell are active on the Gopher business staff. Ieanne Thurber, 1937 Ski-U-Mah queen was elec- ted to Delta Phi Delta. IUO9 University aienue southeast VVesley:tn Female College, 1851 Alpha Rho, 1923 'is 2 se I' 0 1 'tfsfia MY -4- J mi.. 44511 , iafilg? 4, 123163, 1-,g?,,t. 20 GKUW Alpha Epsilon Phi has fl short history . . . AT LEAST Alpha Iota chapter here at Minnesota has. In 1956 Gamma Sigma Phi was started on the campus by Renee Robnicl-1, Adele Golden- berg and Dorothy Connor. In the spring of 1937, Gamma Sigma Phi was olhcially recognized by the University as a local academic sorority, and later became the first local sorority to be accepted into Pan- hellenic. The highest scholastic average for all sororities on the campus was main- tained by Gamma Sig for three successive quarters. Last November the chapter ap- plied for membership in Alpha Epsilon Phi, Now Alpha Iota is ofhcially the baby chapter of the national organization. 928 Firth street southeast Barnard College, 1909 Alpha Iota, 1933 ni O Smeg Back row: Berkus, Broude, Manson, Bercovitz, Shapiro, Hinitz, Klein, Sorger . . . . Second row: Feinberg, Levich, R. Yaeger, F. Yaeger, Warren, Ginsberg, Grossman .... First row: Moss, Rose, Arenson, Osman, W'eisls:opf, Stern, lviogelstm . .....,...., . SENIORS: Shirley Faye Arenson, Louise Ditkoff, Frances Hinitz, Esther Klein, Francecs Manson, Gertrude Osman, Hannah Siegel, Elizabeth Shapiro, Eleanor Sorger ........ IUNIORS: Anita Bercovitz, Shirley Broude, Marjorie Goddon, Lillian Grossman ......... . . SOPI-IOMORES: Muriel Berkus, Iean Feinberg, Mildred Frisch, Geraldine Katz, lean Levich, Iudith Mogelson, Ianis Moss, Beryl Rose, Shirley Shedlov, Ruth 1Varren, Betty-Ann Weiskopf, Ruthe Yaeger . . . ...... . . . . FRESI-IMEN: Libby Amdur, Myra Bloom, Iune Friedman, Helen Ginsberg, Lorraine Stern, Filis Yaeger ....... .., ,, J .E my h -.,w Y: lf im +2 'L I y- ri it 1 ,J A ,5.L, .,a.L .f.- .EJ -E, ag' -L .4 vf -.i.i gf -:J-A --f- Back row: B. Scherven, Stephenson, Thompson. Felkner. G. Iohnson, Van Every. Holdorf, Brown, Gronseth .... Fourth row: Prichard. Thyscll. Laybourn, Parker, Cameron. M. Eaton, E. Eaton, H. Iohnson .... Third row: A, Nelson, Hansen. Parke, DuBois, D. Nelson, Williams, Larson .... Second row: Flynn. Miller, Barta, Widna, L. Schervcn, Skinner, Sault. Sundquist .... First row: Lawson, Ringbloom, Keith, Webster, Iahnke, Stovcn, Moritz, Rosacker . . FACULTY: Mrs. Carlyle Scott GRADUATE STUDENTS: Lorraine O'Donne1l, Hale Pragoff SENIORS: leanne DuBois, Elva Gronseth, Elizabeth Rosacker IUNIORS: Helen Barta, Bernadine Brown, Beatrice Cameron, Elea- nor Eaton, Carolyn Hansen, Maryanne Holdorf, Betty lane Iahnke, Gail Iohnson, Helen Iohnson, Ieanne Larson, Alice Lawson, Audrey Nelson, Doris Nelson, Geraldine Parker, Ioyee Ringbloom, Mary Ann Skinner, Vera lean Sundquist, Doris Stoyen, Margaret Ann Thompson, Merle Thysell, Dorothy Van Every, Mary Agnes Wagner, Ruth Webster ............ SOPHOMORES: Norma Benham, Betty Eaton, Roxanne Felkner, Ruth Houston, Shirley Keith, Dorothy Miller, Marian Moritz, Bar- bara Parke, Helene Prichard, Virginia Sault, Lois Scherven, lean Wldna .............. FRESHMEN: Doris Bohlig, Margaret Eaton, Marilynn Flynn, Bar- bara Heburn, Barbara Laybourn, Betty Seherven, lean Stephenson, Muriel Williaiaus ............ rr 1.5 .X fr-, U,-.,, ll. ,T T L ,..,,7., me I ,.- A - V4 fm CU.. L 2 tt- ,. .L Late .SA oe L L 1. Lal.. LLL, -., ...L -ey ..t LJ ..: -1 ... Q.. R Uy-H l'l"1jBS TER Alpha Gamma Delta has Mary Agnes Wagner . . . WHO wAs Mrs. Darling in the University Theater's Perez' Pau and the Hamboyant Happer in Faffzer Mnlachyir Mzrnclc and who keeps slim on a steady diet of Hershey bars for lunch. Alpha Gams point with pride to Lorraine O'Don- nell who was recently elected to Kappa Beta Pi, national law fraternity, Elva Gron- seth had the lead in the production of the Mikado and Doris Stovcn sang with Red Nichols' band at the Governors reception. And there is brunette Elizabeth Rosaekcr who. when she isn't busy as treasurer of Panhellenie, is usually planning some event for the Business XVomen's club. 311 Eleventh avenue southeast Syracuse University, 1904 Delta, 1908 ...Z 4 wk ARG PM Alpha Omicrolz Pi has d1'rz11201zd5 . . . TEN Boxes of candy were consumed and ten diamonds sparkled at A. O. Pi house this year, setting L1 record for engagements. Other records were made by Betty Eylar, lady in waiting for the Snow Queen and Harriet Sievert who placed third in Ski-U-Mah sales. lnto the newly decorated A. O. Pi house came Carolyn Batch ot Montana and Dorothy Warmbold of WVashington, transfer stu- dents. A. O. Pi is the only sorority whose members need not be voted into a new chapter. Most prominent member is Mar- garet Glockler who is president of the chapter, president of Panhellenic council, a member of Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa. 1121 Fifth street southeast liarnard Collerze, 1897 Tau. 1912 'Y call-PR Back row: Barrett, Trost. Danley, Fav, Atkins, Verrell, Batch, Agnew, WVeed Blomvren Holm Kinsmillcr Fotirth CTI l P , , . X ..,. row: y er, Seleen, Grosse, Halverson, Selbach. Dorrance, Geiger, Iohnson, Theimer, Walker, Rolland .... Third row: A. Peterson, Brown. Pratt, Sharp Button Preine H Peterson Hit , , , . r , in on, Iiylar. Mosher, Larson .... Second row: Timmons. Faetkenheuer, Mattlin, Lueck, Mason, Steinmetz. Challoner, Damon, Travis, Clark, Taylor First row: Moren, Hopley, Axt, Scroggins, Carlson, Glockler, Hauge, McCartney, Knutson, Langhoil, Dochterman . ..... . FACULTY: Charlotte Verrill Iacobson, Ione Iackson . SEN1ORS:Iane Carlson, Lorraine Danley, Eddice Dochterman, Mary-Lou Faetkenheuer, Margaret Glockler, Dagmar Hauge, Lorna McCartne , Beth Preine Annette Scrofwins, Mar Theimer ean Y 7 CC y 7 Timmons ............. IUNIORS: Suzanne Agnew, Carolyn Batch, Frances Brown, Mar- garet Damon, lane Dorrance, Betty Eylar, Betty Geiger, Katherine Holm, Barbara Hopley, Kathleen Kinsmiller, Evangeline Langhoff, Ieanne M. Larson, Phyllis Mattlin, Harriet Peterson, Audrey Seleen, Dorothy Steinmetz, Helen Trost, Anna Fay Weed . . . SOPHOMORES: Margaret Atkins, Shirley Axt, Nancy Anne Blom- gren, F. Anne Challoner, Mildred Clark, Annette Grosse, Lorraine Halverson, Betty Hinton, Ieannette Knutson, lane Mason, Mary Pratt, Marcella Selbach, Sue Sharp, Iane Verrell, Alice Walker . FRESHMEN: Margaret Barrett, Elinor Button, Marjorie Fay, Pa- tricia Iohnson, Helen LeBloncl, Maryon Lueck, Dorothy Moren, lean-Elsie Mosher, Anne Peterson, Martha Rolland, Barbara Tyler, Marie Taylor, Mariette Travis ......... -- Y-, . 4 rf- 1 T772 riff T' qw, "r - gf! rf", Ja, Lt lg' ...rar as .-1..l L. wt, C- J...1 au' .-1 Back row: K. lohnson, Pierce, lobst. Collins, Wallace. llonovan. Healy, Herr' mann, Redmond, Bloomquist, Youngquist .... Fourth row: Elliott, Fulton. Harlan, Miller, S. Jones, Sneve. Kessler, Otto. McNair. Pierson .... Third row: Dorr, Richards, Legg, Simmons, P. Boyd, M, Innes, A. Iohnson, Bloomgren. Winter, Barry .... Second row: Schwedes, Murphy. Kennedy, Van Erera, Scallon, Drake, Mordaunt. Rcmelc, Woodcock, Weinhagen .... I-'irst row: Lewis, Funston, Struthers, McLaughlin, Heaton, Woodward, Heilhacli. Fredell, Belcher, Tillotson ............ GRADUATE STUDENTS: Sylvie Redmond, Mary Van Evera, Margo Wallin ............ SENIORSI Elizabeth Artz, Ruth Bloomgren, Margaret Carpenter. Louise Chandler, Kathleen Heaton, Betty Hedbaclq, Betty Boyd, Helen Drake, Martha Leuthold, Elizabeth Lucker, Lillian Mack, Mary Louise McLaughlin, Martha Peyton, Ioanne Pierson, Ianet Pontius, Iean Struthers, Constance Wfoodcock ...... IUNIORS: Ellen lane Boyd, Katherine Iohnson, lean Loper, Mary Mathewson, Mary Gluck McDonald, lane McNair, Kitty Ann Mor- daunt, Mary Pat Murphy, Maxine Gtto, Mary Schwedes, lean Sneve, Sally Weinhagen, Clara Woodward ........ SOPHOMORES: Caroline Adams, Rhoda Belcher, Betty Bloomquist, Mary Ann Fulton, Iudith Funston, Sara Coates Godwin, Betty Harlan, lane Kennedy, Dana May Lewis, Ianet Miller, Frances Remele, Iulianne Rich, Geraldine Richards, Kathryn Simmons, Lois Winter . ............ . FRESHMEN: Betty Backus, Margaret Barry, Peggy Boyd, Mar- jorie Collins, Ioanne Dorr, Mary Donovan, Betty Elliott, Helen Fredell, Phyllis Healy, lean Herrmann, Anne Iobst, Ann Iohnson, Mary Lou Iones, Sally Lou Iones, Mary Kessler, Dora Legg, Mary Lou Pierce, Mary Scallon, Ianney Simons, Mary B. Tillotson, Barbara VVallace, Margaret Youngquist ......... -i -- : f- a-,-. 1 1, .., . - - A i - .,, L ,ea ,L IX.-1 5,- HEA TON Alpha Phi has synzplzony records . . . A wHoLE collection of them that was begun as a gift from the Mothers Club. Musically inclined, the Alpha Phi's won second in the song fest. Most of the chapter turns athletic in the spring long enough to participate in the traditional Alpha Phi-Kappa baseball game, the records showing the Alpha Phi's in possession of the tin-cup trophy more often than thc Kappa's. Prominent in cam- pus activities this year were Mary Louise McLaughlin. assistant general chairman of Homecoming and chairman of the new Student Symphonyg Ruth Bloomgren, for- mer vice president of the Y. XV. C. A.g and Mary Pat Murphy. member ot the VV. S. G. A. Board. .523 Tenth axcnue southeast Unixersity of Syracuse, 1872 Epsilon. 1890 7 XX VN W' WVR wsO9' ' BTX US 106' X, , Alpha Xl.DEllHf1H5 P060 . .. A sreviw wen watch dog who chirps to frighten burglars. Alpha Xi Delta also has a basement where the musicians of the chapter are forced to retire to do their practicing. Every Wash- ington's birthday, the girls have a cherry pie open house-complete with orchestra. Their Audreanna Nilsson won the Pan- hellenic scholarship of nfty dollars. and has been active in Masquers, Eta Sigma Upsilon, education sorority and the Coff- man Fund committee. Alpha Xi Delt pres- ident Phyllis Iohnson is a member of Theta Sigma Phi. journalism sorority, and the Hestian council. The chapter is strong nationally. Phi Beta Kappa Clara Koenig is examiner of credentials for the University. 1115 Fifth slreet soutlieast Lotnh:trtlCollf'g.1e, 1293 Mu, 1907 XXSXL sS09 Back row: Svendsen, Torkelson, Delano, Nilsson, Bumgardner, XVoltl .... Second row: Strane, Stordeur. Penniston, Haddow, Knowlton, Laser, Gammon . . . . First row: Ressler, Doolittle, Rodsater, lohnson, de Mattos, Sturre . . FACULTY: Mrs. Lee Barber, Alberta Goodrich, Borghild Gunstad, Lora D. loesting, Clara Koenig, Lorraine Kranholcl, Helen B. Lar- IDOFC .............. GRADUATE STUDENTS: Gertrude M. Anderson, Dorothy L. Coddington, Alice Patterson, Helen S. Svendsen ..... SENIORS: Rosemary T. Bumgardner, Ruth Delano, Phyllis L. lohn- son, Audreanna Nilsson, Anne Nylander . .l . . . IUNIORS: Virginia A. de Mattos, Myra I. Doolittle, Elizabeth I. Gammon. Frances M. Penniston, Helen C. Stordeur, Margaret R. Strane, Edith L. Torkelson ......... SOPHOMORES: Miriam E. Haddow, DeEtte H. Knowlton, Grace M. Laser, Mary E. Ressler, Norma M. Rodsater ..... FRESHMEN: VVynn L. Sturre, M. Verle Wold . r ' " , T 1 .QV J L. ea .L 'ef M -LJ Back row: Foster, Iohnson, Iirost. Crinltley .... Second row: Mclvolcl. Grinols, Roberts .... First row: Bakke, Randolph, Lawrence, Cook .... FACULTY: Mary Frances Inman . GRADUATE STUDENT: Dorothy Black LaBrie . SENIORS: Grace Barnes, Olive Bremseth, Lucile L. Cook, Donna L. Iohnson, Iune V. Lawrence, Lois I. Rando1ph, lean Roberts, Mabel Crinkley, Esther Melvold .......... IUNIORS: Theora E. Bakke, Wiiiitred V. Grinols, Margaret E. Foster, Dora Stohl .......... FRESI-IMAN: lane C. Brost . if 1, f O18 R-'I 1V IJQLPH Beta Phi Alpha was ahead . . . IN TI-IE LIST of schol- arship ratings last fall. It's a story of a long climb. Kappa chapter of Beta Phi Alpha was founded at Minnesota on May 8, 1936, and fall quarter of that year it , was at the bottom of the list of sorority , scholastic averages. In two years Beta Phi 1 Alpha was at the top. A tradition of the sorority is the awarding at the annual Founders Day banquet of a silver service bracelet to the member of the chapter who has done the most work for the sorority I and for the University. Last year it was Ardith Frost, senior in the College of Education, who won the award. Ardith also took the sorority's scholarship cup for the highest scholastic average of the year. 1316 Seventh street southeast Uniicrsity of California, 1909 Kappa, 1926 ,rf " "r- x ..', swag "', 's"s Q"4r-4211" at I . .V . ,1!:' .ram-""?ms24 - j' .... ' ill? T1 -1 ,r 1'-. -'ra is i. 1 ,.,, 'fifti if tl , YK 'I V .,f' 3-5 . r e i 'Ziff iwlv5iiT--'l?-17" V ' 1 1l3"'. . Ig A Y! eil" 5 W , A tg W X17 1 U, l 1. 4, , '.' IU , .1 , . k Q M Y -tiki, I A ff, 'f r' :. ,avi -ff N ,..,o., sqm gf as-M' -i1faa.1' Q , 2 S gi ,ku V124 if .f a ..-sian: X i MNBGI Chi Omega had cz tea . .. AT THE chapter house early in November honoring Laura Krey. author of the best-seller, "And Tell of Time." The Chi Omega's sang themselves into third place in the song fest, and placed second in Ski-U-Mah sales, fall quarter. Their Elaine Murphy, president of W. S. G. A., chairman of the Star Gazers and sectional captain of the Union campaign, marched third in line at the I. B. Alice Iuekem heads the Y. W. C. A. social service group and Margaret Nelson took part in the University Theater plays. Chi Omega's national achievement award to outstanding women in public affairs, art, letters, business and finance or educa- tion was presented last year to Iudge Flor- ence Allen by Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt. 315 Tenth avenue southeast University of Arkansas, 1895 Pi Beta, 1921 x 1 Q 4 er 'Mp ,gate 321 E1 6,990 ,Af ' Mx' gifs swaf 4 eif1x+,.,,6,fjZ I I in-'I F f...- .Si-ag, "-an 2.931 G Back row: Robbers, York, Minar, Thomson, Olson, Lydon, Scallon, Peterson, I. Anderson, Hcnnings .... Third row: Gordinier, Tweed, Lyon, Inman, Winship, Reis, Thayer, Hanson, Hokanson .... Second row: Dale, Williams, Harris, Rciniger, McDowell, Kessenich, Kuske, Booton .... First row: I. Nelson, A. Nelson, Murphy, Graham, Brauch, M. Nelson, Rabe . . . SENIORS: Geraldine R. Adkins, Iean E. Baird, Eleanor T. Brauch, Marienne K. Chase, Marian R. Gordinier, Margaret L. Graham, Marion R. Hennings, Doris V. Hoffman, Betty I. Inman, Iane E. Lydon, Ieanne P. Minar, Iean M. Nelson, Elizabeth I. Reis, Helen M. Scallon, Betty D. York .......... IUNIORS: Iulienne E. Anderson, Margaret C. Anderson, Lorraine Carlson, Iane A. Dale, Margaret H. Lyon, Elaine M. Murphy, Mar- garet W. Nelson, Alice W. 'Winship ....... SOPHOMORES: Rosemary V. Beckstrom, Myra I. Hokanson, Alice E. Iuckem, Iean H. Kessenich, Lois N. Kuske, Ruth P. Ladd, Patricia Magee, Audrey Nelson, Ianet L. Olson, Iuanita I. Rabe, Ann R. Reiniger, Marjorie E. Robbers, Mary Thomson, Ioyce Turrittin, Ioan M. Tweed, Helen M. Williams ......... FRESHMEN: Dorothy Anderson, Phyllis Booton, Katherine Cow- ley, Georgene Hanson, Florence P. Harris, Betty Kruger, Bette Ann McDowell, Thea B. Peterson, Toby Thayer ...... ,,. .N -,..., , , E, --, . ki i . --ei rf-1 ww . .- i, .,.. - , ,, 34 N, .73 , W., Q,., rv 1 - wi, 'if -45, , 5. w ,aff 5'7" 1.-. 'N '. - , s n "z3g'.. ',' '. 5 " 9 FF' , - -A 'YU a s-. ..-if? F J? ff. '-1 13 ,ru ? may an I. 1.5. if ggi, grimy' 4. ' . -l,gi.'.' -' , eh'-'Q -' . J. gI',.f',l:g:5,?,?k4',Q 3. 1-.,.,,.-., 343,-.h if-53. V55 '.- '1"f':4ifm- '4P'2f'UI .. -fisfwifuf .5531 ' 5' gf'f'41 A22 1332-.-. ,gl 'i-f2i'g:?-'ll ,- . 1 .- - Q ' "-" Q -.3 ,,. y-Jw.. 'fir-' Mawr. 1. 5' -mmm I V Y .. . ,i 904 .-f ',-,Z is V. ,rica-1 A , . ,,,,,,,,u , --- - .. .... .4 , ,M 1 . ,. , . , , - ..... ,- ,.,. 4. ,.,. i?a1a.."pm , 3 - I E H 3.-1-L, r3-::'34.'- ' 3 7 i 5 '-1.5 ol.f,,, 5 i ' fi' ' .. -...J egf.. 1 ll... ' - - .. . ff .----e w' 1 . ""' . ,i .kk 1, 5 . , ,, , ...wi r ' - ' -ei-2 yi QM 1 .',....,.-..-.,... ef' L..' 'ii--fe'-1"' , , - 4. .v PAW. , -"W"""44 """"" -e n' .5 7.03.1 ' '-"'- 1.3 .. ,,.ff 'I l M., . .. ,., .sn f i i w f' 'H+3.7ff::-' " 454. .rg 2-'ifgggy 1, -fwe ' tvxr gf' L J ,J M .,'- ,, ,,,.,,..,,,a.,,,,..,.,M HKHIKLV, -. 7. ,L tim Zafgifnaeay ee ta... .F 1? v 0' -1 v 5 Back row: Moraxv, L. Hague, L. Hustad, Schneider, Kingbay, Running. Berdahl . . . . Fourth row: Beckwith, Alexander, Lindvall, Kleinman, P. Anderson, Huberty .... Third row: Neumeier, Wagner, XVestberg, Deeble, Leonard, Emerson, Patterson .... Second row: Radford. Leechler, M. Hague, Grilhth, Prindle, Fauchald, Snyder .... First row: Moersch, Fanto, Lathrop, Braden, Le Tourneau, McDonald, Coulter ......... FACULTY: Catherine Barrett, lane Howard, Ruth E. Lawrence, lane M. Leichsenring, Mary P. Skinner ....... SENIORS: Elizabeth Bell, Melva lean Coulter, Betty Fauchald, Con- stance Fanto, Margaret Kimble, Helen Lathrop, Marian Le Tourneau IUNIORS: Dorothy lane Braden, Genevieve Grifhth, Mary Ann Hague, Marian McDonald, Mary Huberty, Louise Running, Cath- erine Neumeier, Charlotte Westberg ....... SOPHOMORES: lean Ackley, Faith Alexander, Kate Anderson, Phyllis Anderson, Mary Baker, Peggy Crooks, Dorothy Clugston, Marion Deeble, Ruthanne Emerson, Mary E. Halloran, Margaret Hundredmark, Mary Ellen Hustad, Kathryn Kingbay, Eileen Klein- man, Betty Knight, Helen Leonard, Marjorie Moraw, Ianet Radford, Dorothy Wagner, Charlotte Walser, Ioan Wedge, Geraldine Wensole FRESHMEN: Patricia Beckwith, Marion Berdahl, Margaret Flem- ing, Lois Hague, Louise Hustad, Marian Lindvall, Carolyn Loechler, Virginia Moersch, Mercile Patterson, Dorothy Prindle, Marcia Schneider ............. .., ca L .... l L... - .fe .mr v f P. A fs . -V - 5-, ,-f. .7-. - '-XJ J.. to t K. - ij .. ' ' L -QQ mv t 312 'ar DQROT HYM N Tri Delis pledges rated with D. U .... PETITE DOROTHY WAG- NER was picked as pledge queen by the Delta Upsilon boys when they rated the sorority pledges on their traditional score- board last fall. And the local chapter of Delta Delta Delta celebrated the national golden anniversary at the convention in Boston by Winning First award for an original song composed by Charlotte West- berg. Charlotte is a member of the W. S. G. A. senior advisory board. Celeste Adams was an attendant to the Homecoming queen, and Marjorie Fossum won the an- nual award given to an outstanding Woman in journalism. 316 Tenth avenue southeast Boston University, 1888 Theta, 1894 g I l 212 ,f. QC.. 41-v MPV Della Gamma has scholars . . . Tins 1--ms BEEN a good year for the Delta Cams, who Won the scholarship cup and got their house painted. Delta Gamma's have some of the most outstanding girls on the campus. Shirley Rosholt is an assistant editor of the Gopher. Ruth Christoffer and Mary Ruth Odell are members of Mortar Board and ex-presidents of W. S. G. A. and Y. W. C. A. respectively. It goes on and on. Peggy Hudson is secretary of Panhell, Mary Kriechbaum CDelta Gam presidentb is president of Cap and Gown, Martha Iane Anderson, vice president of Pinafore, Betty Iean Lang, finance chairman of Y. W. C. A., and Betty Ritchie on W. S. G. A. Board. 1026 Fifth street southeast Oxford, Mississippi, 1874 Lambda, 1882 QEXB AUM Back row: Gould. A. Richter, Schlampp, E. Richter, B. Nelson, Lang, Coates, Caustin, Martha I. Anderson, M. Baker , . . . Fourth row: LaDu, Leighton, Zellc, Aylmer, Braasch, Maher, Harrington, Hazen, Krey, Odell .... Third row: Okc, Christofier, McCartney, Ioncs, Romans, I. Baker, Behrendt, Thomes, B1 r ' ' irton. Iohnson . . . . Second row. Woolley, Bleccker, Heim, M. A. Anderson, Mary I. Anderson, Lobb, Orncs, French. Curtis .... First row: King, Kittleson, Gaarden, Running, Ritchie, Kriechbaum, Rosholt, Zuppke, Winther, Vaile . FACULTY: Helen Smith . GRADUATE STUDENT: Elizabeth Braasch . SENIORS: Ruth Christofler, Ianice Gould, Mary Iane Hazen, Ieanne Heim, Margaret Hudson, Prudence Iones, Ruth Kittleson, Letitia Krey, Mary Kriechbaum, Iane LaDu, Betty Ann McCartney, Mary Ruth Odell, Betty Ritchie, Shirley Rosholt, Margaret Running, Mar- garet Yost ............. IUNIORS: Helen Curtis, Naom Erickson, Margaret French, Mary Ann Frost, Isabel Holdahl, Betty Iean Lang, Patricia Nelson, Lovenia Oke, Marjorie Vaile, Betty Woolley, Mary Sue Zelle .... SOPHOMORES: Martha Iane Anderson, Mary Iane Anderson, Ieanne Baker, Mary Baker, Lorraine Gaarden, Mary Catherine King, Barbara Leighton, Isabel Lobb, Iane Maher, Bonnie Iean Nelson, Iudith Ornes, Anne Richter, Rose Winther ..... FRESHMEN: Mary Alice Anderson, Margaret Aylmer, Audrey Barton, Betsy Behrendt, Betty Bleecker, Dorothy Caustin, Ianet Mae Coates, Mary Harrington, Patricia Iohnson, Margaret Romans, Eliza- beth Richter, Alice Snyder, Iean Snyder, Virginia Schlampp, Mary Thomes, Mary Io Zuppke . . . . . . . . . "' ' I ,. , . ,D Back row: M. Miller, Hultgren. C. Miller, Reinke. Walter, Crawford, Toxvey Third row: Winn, Bakken, Linko, Schellenherger, Alden. Iohnson, Elinor Ander- son .... Second row: Roemer. Stevens. jones, Hansen, Simon, Welke .... First row: Squire, Evelyn Anderson, Peoples, Payne, Toll . . . GRADUATE STUDENT: Florence Scott . SENIORS: Elinor L. Anderson, Evelyn L. Anderson, Hope H. Bak- ken, Rosemarie Hansen, Rosella E. Hultgren, Virginia M. Peoples, Marcella B. Reinke, lean E. Schellenberger, Mildred VV. Squire, Barbara P. 'Welke ........... IUNIORS: Dorothy Mae Iohnson, Helen T. Linko, Edna Nielsen, layne M. Payne, Mary Ellen Roemer, Miriam E. Toll, Mary Rachel Towey, lane-Anne Vaupel, Eileen A. Walter . . . . SOPHOMORES: Betty Alden, A. lanette Iones, Edith Nielsen, lean A. Stevenson . . . . . . . . FRESHMEN: Elizabeth Buchan, Mary Elisabeth Crawford, Claire E. Miller, Marjorie A. Miller, Harriet I. Simon, Catherine E. Stevens, leanne L. Winn ........... vp l .A E 1" -, fr. -"r .-- . i ,, A -.tai X, E C. V - c.... VIRGI NIA PE W OPLES Delta Zeta has zz town . . . DOWN in the heart of the Kentucky mountains is the little town of Vest. It is run entirely by Delta Zeta. As part of its social service project, the sorority has established a grammar school and high school there and sends clothing and supplies to the mountain people. Within the last year, Delta Zeta has set a precedent for other sororities by establish- ing the First vocational guidance bureau among national sororities. This chapter won the Panhellenic cup for the greatest advance in scholarship. Motion picture star Gail Patrick is a Delta Zeta, and two other girls from this chapter may he looking in that direction. They are Rosemarie Hansen and Mary Ellen Roemer. 330 Eleventh axenue southeast Miami Universily. 1902 Gamma, l923 J -A if -..x .1?w Wil' ."'te ,sl 214 77 "",.f' KMWWW Gamma Phi Beta has Betty La Blanz . . . 1938 FRESHMAN QUEEN and most publicized girl on the campus during the first week or two of school. The Gamma Phi's pledged the most girls during rushing week and then turned their energy on Homecoming activities. They won first place in both house and float decorations to walk oft' with the Louis I. Cooke Homecoming award. Ex-queen La Blant and Xi Morris are members of Bib and Tucker, and presidencies of two hon- orary groups have gone to Gamma Phi's this year. Betty Simpson is president of Delta Phi Delta, honorary art sorority, Mary Lou Skipton is president of Eta Sigma Upsilon. 311 Tenth avenue southeast Syracuse University, 1874 Kappa, 1902 WMWS Back row: Kennedy, Phillips, Pennington, Eldridge, Clough, B. Iohnson, Sweeney, White, Gortner, Greenlee .... Fifth row: Van Doren, Michael, Mauncell, Blodgett, Drake, E. Iohnson, Flint, Christofferson, Allen, Gieseke .... Fourth row: Kixmoeller, R. Lee, Field, Casper, lsackson, Finch, Sommer, LaLone, Allison, Lord .... Third row: Putnam, K. Iohnson, Skipton, Phelps, Buckle, Connley, Parker, Hart, Fenton .... Second row: Owen, Gillespie, Legler, Turnham, Gleason, Brooks, Lambert, Swenson, LaBlant, Morris .... First row: Klockner, Carpenter, Klein, Wilkins, O'Connor, A. Lee, Prouse, King, Salisbury . FACULTY: Naomi D. Briggs, Adah G. Grandy, Sue M. Hall SENIORS: Margaret Buckle, Laura Mae Carpenter, Nancy Cassady, Ianet Christolferson, Ruth Finch, Virginia Gleason, Alice Gortner, Lucy Greenlee, Roxanna Klein, Rosemary Lee, Catherine O'Connor, Ruth Sabor, Betty Simpson, Mary Lou Skipton, Leona Sommer, Katherine Wilkins ...... . . . IUNIORS: Ruth Baillie, Barbara Clough, Iulia Field, Frances Flint, Virginia Gieseke, Betty Iohnson, Ellen Iohnson, Mary Iane Lambert, Margaret Mary Michael, Alice Phelps, Helen Prouse, Ianet Salisbury, Iosephine Swenson ........... SOPHOMORES: Elizabeth Blodgett, Dorothy Brooks, Katherine Iohnson, Annabelle Lee, Grace Mauncell, Mary Helen Pennington, Evelyn Grace Phillips, Grace Putnam, Mary Ellen Simpson . FRESHMEN: Barbara Allen, Arline Allison, Virginia Casper, Helen Sue Connley, Mary Drake, Barbara Fenton, Mary lane Gillespie, Ruth Hart, Elaine Isackson, Iean Kennedy, Mary lane King, Marian Kixmoeller, Bette Klockner, Betty LaBlant, Adair LaLone, Marion Legler, Margaret Lord, Suzanne Morris, Audrey Gverholt, Gwenyth Owen, Mary Lou Parker, Sally Stevens, Iane Sweeney, Helen Turn- ham, Ieanne Van Doren, Mary Sue White ...... Q aj ,ry fu aa-a g , -V 3, 3. . 4, fl? 5 - 5 .f '. J Z-if" 1'-f - 'J 'Q-:M :fn Heir"-:if--9' if" " . ' -af!-4.,i-.fff 'f?"f Trlifaeifv. 'Ffa .- , ,. ,,.,- , '3M...,i,.ay1..,,r,5-,,,.,,,f.-, H, 'grit . Jafar' I -ti ' ' 2' was-f'-is tif-E4-:f,w . ' ' fl' -v- --si -. -1 1' -"g - , 1 . ' 'es ., , 1 ,.g,,'. pf- if. ,aq,,, WM.a,wi :PQFQQ --1 V. ' 1. . .ef ' ' '-S'-fs'-we a'Et4fw'rf? -ai -Laid. -i y ."":-V pf- X . -- w.,ff:a--.'- "' A- .--f-.-sn ,, ., A 5- ,,,, ,,.,H .,., X, V Q - 1 " ,"' Wai" i. ' "-1 ' ' 'ire' hw . jj' ss. --1-gr 0.Hv3i:a-1Z:a- .":-1-1--jf. 'b i' ,f 2 .WUN 'Q ,gl Lwzh.-T-:ij , I' - -'--s. -it vi.. V-"-f 4 :pri f f ,H -eq:-f -' , t . -qamefxaw-fu,4f ' . '1"""'. 5 ' 1" -2157 .' 52' M., ,ag Mg ,.g W W A in up-W ' - ' F1 3....l.. 1-4 - 1- - 'L ...la ..' L... xy LJ Qi-- L . . -' .' .LE ,-.. .--M,.s eg ,A Back row: Blegen, Rounds, Riley, Klcinman, Kraemer, Swanstrom, Bordewich, Villaume, Harslem .... Third row: Poore, Larson, Berg, Tucker, Colburn, Bruber, Loudon, Adams, Page ,... Second row: Miller, McLean, Kolouch, Norton, Kircher, Frantz, Crow, Dornfeld. Quammc .... First row: Manley, Knapp, Paulson, Cayou, Peterson, Carey, McCormick, Schmitt, Smith . . FACULTY: Margaret Harding, Elizabeth Nissen, Gladys Gibbens . SENIORSZ Iune Carey, Ruth Kircher, Helen Kolouch, Margaret Paulson, lean Lawson ........ . . IUNIORS: Louise R. Adams, Betty Alexander, Isabelle Burdeau, lane Carter, Virginia Cayou, Barbara Crow, Patricia Loudon, Eleanor McCormick, Peggy Poore, Victoria Quamme, Mary lane Riley, Mar- jorie Norton, lean Schmitt, Gwen Smith, Ruby lo Swanstrom . . SOPHOMORES: Margaret Bean, Verona Berg, Margaret Blegen, Marion Dornfeld, Eleanor Frantz, Betty Kleinman, Ieanette Kraemer, Donna Knapp, Carroll lean Larson, Mary McLean, Dorothy Peterson, Barbara Rounds, Barbara Speier, Grace Tucker, Iulie Villaume . FRESHMEN: Ann Allen, Ianet Bordewich, Elaine Bruber, Imogene Colburn, Claudia Harding, Else Harslem, Mary Lou Manley, Mar- garet Miller, Rella lane Page ......... PT GU Wx rf Cm - fri, He- - -- "1 "' if LLL CL '.,' ,.,- Cl eg, L ,Q .J 3, V -La X., -. -up LL J... ,L H KIRCHER Thelrfr have faculty dinners . . . To wr-nci-r members invite their profs. The affair is informal, and Theta's hotly deny the apple-polishing charge. Mathematicians might like to fig- ure the amount of space Upsilon chapter got this year in lack Ke1ly's and Ted Peterson's Daily columns. But Theta doesn't owe all its publicity to those "press agents." Upsilon chapter celebrated its fif- tieth anniversary this year. Last winter's snow week prize for the most original snow sculpture went to the Theta's. Pres- ident Ruth Kircher was chairman of a freshman week committee, vice president of Zeta Phi Eta, professional speech soror- ity, a member of the Homecoming com- mittee, W. S. G. A. and Y. W. C. A. 314 Tenth avenue southeast DePauw University, 1870 Upsilon, 1889 A W? 6 MW Kappa Delifrfs have a lflfzwzfz . . . Piuseiisex is her first name. She is the only girl enrolled in aeronautical engineering. The K. Dfs also have eight fraternity pins and four rings among their 1939 trophies. At least one of the Kappa Delta's can cook. Mary Grace Anderson was elected to Phi Upsilon, na- tional home economics society. Well-known campus personalities who answer president Margaret Rieke's roll call are Barbara Smith, composer of the "Varsity Song" for the varsity show, Virginia Holifstrom, artist, quipstress, chairman of a Freshman Week committee and W. S. G. A. sopho- more cabinet member: Dorothea McKee, head of the northwest region for the Geneva conference of the Y. W. C. A. 1025 Sixth street southeast Virginia Slillc Normal, 1897 Sigma Beta, 1918 T i . ' . s4f',54,7i:....:,.i'. - .. -6. if .' " 1 -:i Q E E., 1.-2 ,J at 4,-ft' -if 1. 1' A E Eilmee 1. -A iw -A engine +1 al' EFQE HEFIE it E is . 'Qfillifiiil H H: . , '??v:a'2XI.lll J!ll1l'i'6Q:al1Zf'l zealnmhvn'lma-w------uqggsif'-instill. ....,. are-1. . .., - o we 1 RXYAQI' Back row: Thompson, Murphy, Peadro, Bultrud, White, Kumlin, Davis, Storberg Grillin, Nienhauser, Horton .... Third row: I. A. Anderson, 1. Forsyth Borgerding, Frantz, Esslinger, Nearpass, Smith, Wrenn. Leedom, Young . . . Second row: Hanson, Peterson, Solhaug, Ronning. H. Forsyth, Honebrink Robson, Olmsted, Green .... First row: johnson, McKee, F. Anderson, Didier, Rieke, M. G. Anderson, Higgins, Cox, Motes .... FACULTY: Rachel Nichols, Alice L. Shea . SENIORS: Mary Grace Anderson, A. Elizabeth Cox, lane F. Grililin, Betty Lou Hoeppner, Bernice Leedom, E. Eloise Olmsted, Helen E. Peadro, Norma C. Peterson, Margaret H. Rieke, Barbara I. Smith, lune B. Storberg, Genevieve A. Thompson . . . . . IUNIORS: Frances I. Anderson, lean Alice Anderson, Elaine C. Borgerding, Audra Bush, Shirley Ann Ebel, Reiclun Falk, Ruth Green, Helen Iohnson, Marian K. Kumlin, Mary Frances McCarthy, Elizabeth A. Motes, Ruth Otness, Ruth Parker, Mary Robson, Pris- cilla E. Wrenn ...... .... SOPHOMORES: Ioanne Bultrud, Patricia Didier, Helen N. Forsyth, M. Isabel Forsyth, Lucille Frantz, Betty Ruth Higgins, S. Virginia Hollstrom, Dorothea McKee, Iayne Nearpass, Shirley Nienhauser, E. Patricia Solhaug, Estelle White, Ierry Young ..... FRESHMEN: Margaret Davis, Marion Esslinger, Merle Hanson, Carol Honebrink, Iune Horton, Cecile MacQuaicl, Mary 1. Murphy, Betty Ronning ......... . . . , Yv- .Q '1f. lf L Q .1 .J 1 a v 1 Back row: Brings, MCGCC, Iolinson, XVilliams, McLaughlin. Kaysen, Courtney, McCarthy, Treacy, Coyne .... Fourth row: Baker, Tremann. Blair. Rhame, Knatvold, Ryland. Rotering, Morck, Breneman .... Third row: WVoodrulT, Lobdell, Andrews. Martin, Gluck, Boyle, Eggleston, Davis. Barnett, Ahern .... Second row: Dvoraeek, Pasternacki, Nichols, Adams, Hayden, Hagerman, Mc- Clanahan, How, Nison .... First row: Huntley, Asleson. Dougan, Pattison, Bruce, Salmon, Gosslee. France, Champine ....... GRADUATE STUDENT: Helen Louise Hayden SENIORS: Ruth Asleson, Dorothy Baker, Betsy Bruce, Mary Champine, Donna lean Davis, Margaret Dougan, Francis Fletcher, Peggy Gosslee, Nancy Lou Maekall, Ann Pasternacki, Patricia Patti- son, Adelaine Salmon, Helen Roryig, Helen Schoening . . IUNIORS: Margery Adams, Sally Blair, M. Katherine Coyne, Kath- erine Dvoraeek, Betty Ann Eggleston, Betty France, Ruth Martin, Anne McCarthy, Charlotte McLaughlin, Mary Neils, Peggy Nichols, Maidie Power, Dorothy Rhame ........ SOPHOMORES: Rosemary Ahern, Ann Barnett, Betty Boyle, Helen Breneman, Katherine Hartman, I. Gail How, Virginia Huntley, Ann Knatvold, Elizabeth Lobclell, Virginia Morck, Dorothy Rotering, Elizabeth Ryland, Lilah Tremann, Iayne Wiethoff, Katherine Wil- liams ............. FRESHMEN: Catherine Andrews, Barbara Badger, Patty Berg, Charlotte Brings, lean Courtney, Ieanette Gluek, Gloria Grimes, Sally Hagerman, Elizabeth Iohnson, Barbara Kaysen, lean McGee, Iane MeClanahan, Alice Nison, lean Sanborn, Mary Treacy, Eliza- beth Woodrulfrr ............ 'V fp, -rv T--.. t-, ,,,, ,-4 -..,, -A ..,-e -1 ,.,, -..,...,, N-,--,- ee ie- 4 M- 1, .. ei... gee, 1 L-, - -4. in BE Y-Si I BRUCF Kzlppcfs have presfdelzts . . . DoN"r just ask for the president when you call the Kappa Kappa Gamma house. Five girls may answer. Betsy Bruce, sorority president, may dele- gate the task to Jean McGee, head of the pledges. Or Sally Hagerman of Bib and Tucker, freshman women's organization may take the call if Sally Blair, president of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, honorary sopho- more women's society doesn't get there first. Senior dignity may keep Adelainc Salmon out of the rush, for she is presi- dent of Mortar Board, honorary senior women's organization. The Kappa's have some royalty too. Sally Hagerman was Her Majesty the Snow Queen last winter. But the real Kappa titlist is Patty Berg. 329 Tenth avenue southeast Monmouth College, 1870 Chi, 1880 we 'I' ,J-'L' Iu'n!.u-nf X X , 4' c '. V ,ZJTT WEL Plzz' Omega Pi has Stine Iensen . . . WHO IS one ofthe most popular and active girls in W. A. A. Stine, a senior, is publicity chairman of the W. A. A. board. Kappa chapter of P. O. P. is particularly active in athletics this year, winning the volleyball cham- pionship With the greatest of ease. Stine and Billie Schaid are expert basketball players, and Billie is also a member of W. A. A. board. Phyllis Ireland, a junior, is treasurer of the local chapter and active in Y. W. C. A. When Phi Omega Pi was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1910, only daughters of Masons and East- ern Stars were eligible for membership. Not until 1920 was the membership opened to others. S00 University avenue southeast University of Nebraska, 1910 Kappa, 1917 YN HO fa LT ON Back row: Aufderheide, Ulness, Blomquist, Iensen, Earl .... Second row: Schaid, Gronbecl-1, Myrthen, Gorder .... First row: Sturtevant, Godbout, Holton, Lecback, Ireland . . . . . . . . . . FACULTY: Eva G. Donelson, Melba F. Hurd . . GRADUATE STUDENTS: Vera S. Billman, Mary Diemer, Phyllis I-I. Eaton, Oma M. Gronbeck, Ruth E. Iler ...... SENIORS: Evelyn M. Holton, Esther L. Gorder, Stine M. Iensen, Barbara V. Leeback .... ...... IUNIORS: lean E. Brandt, Phyllis M. Ireland, Lucy B. Loomis, Marjorie B. Myrthen, Margaret L. Pugh ...... SOP1-IOMORES: Wilma M. Aufderheide, Eleanore E. Godbout, Elaine A. Lindskog, Wilma F. Schaid, I-I. Ianet Ulness . . . FRESI-IMEN: Aileen M. Blomquist, Mary E. Earl, LaVonne Holmes i as me gh L B k row: Miner, Ekman, Bcngston. Wilkinson, Hagc, Ramstad. Laurence, V ac Davenport, Gurley, Dunham, Ruff, McDonald .... Fourth row: Vlcnnerberg. Cummins, Lycan, Sinclair, Tully. Cutlar, Cowie. Berlin, Hennessey, Wood. Kohlsaat, Andrews .... Third row: Phillips, Jackson, I. Smith, Van Pettcn. Tucker, Gifford, Howatt, Blomquist, Lundbohm, Reed, Curhnan .... Second ' ' ' 'l Bfh D' drich, Stinnette, row: Peterson, Weater, Barnard, lxcrr, M. Smiti. is op, ie Calhoun Mullin .... First row: Fredin, Shields, Huhn, Fink, Licchty, Dani- kroger, Dowell, H. Dowell, White, Hauser, Healy ..... FACULTY: Gertrude Hull, Alice F. Tyler SENIORS: Dorothy Andrews, Betty lane Blomquist, Marjorie Cum- mins, Lucille Davenport, Katharine Diedrich, Ruth Ellison, Frances Fink, Ann Gifford, Frances Healy, Betty Kuehn, Margaret Van Petten, Clara Ruth Wood .......... IUNIORS: lean Beddall, Audrey Bryngelson, lean Calhoun, Eunice Cutlar, Hannah Dowell, Doris Ekman, Ann Fredin, Mary lean Kerr, Avis Liechty, Dorothy Ramstad, Lucille Ruff, Frances Sinclair, lean Smith, Marge Smith, Dorothy Ann Weaver, lean Wilkinson . SOPHOMORES: Sally lane Barnard, Mary lane Bengston, Erma lean Berlin, Barbara Bishop, Beth Colton, Marguerite Curfman, Lois Gurley, Mary Ann Hage, Virginia Huhn, Marcia lean Laurence, Shirley Lundbohm, Betty Lou Lycan, Susan I. Peterson, Charlotte Phillips, Elizabeth Reed, lane Shields, Grace Tully, Dorothy Wen- nerberg .............. FRES1-IMEN: Frances Cowie, Genevieve Damkroger, Margaret Dowell, Marian Dunham, Elizabeth Hauser, Kay Hennessey, lean Howatt, Ann Iackson, Mary Kohlsaat, Kathleen McDonald, leanne Miner, Bette Mullin, Rosanne Stinnette, Marjorie Tucker, lanis White .............. f., .. , ,.-T iw, ,.- ,- l ' . -' -A7 i W af .L -ay CA, .- - - - ,L N' n FR.-1 NCES PINK Pi Phz"s have rhythm . . . AND 'rms YEAR they sang their Way to ownership of the Pan- hellenic song fest cup for the second con- secutive time. With their snow model of two bears, Pi Beta Phi won the Snow Week prize for the best sorority decora- tion. Pi Phi's have Hannah Dowell, pres- ident of the RiHe Club and a Y. W. C. A. cabinet member, jean Smith, new vice president and social chairman of the Y. W., and social chairman of the International Relations club. Frances Healy, a three- year Phi Beta Kappa, served on W. S. G. A. board, was secretary of the All-U Council, sat on the Arts College inter- mediary board, a member of Mortar Board, and was treasurer of the Peace Council. 1109 Fifth street southeast Monmouth College, 1867 Alpha, 1890 iv, "-51 A EJ , L 7 5- - -.. ---iw.. , , 1 f .. .,,, v1...' A h 1, .g.if,.': 'QW' fs"-K ' . Q Q-"fl" liek .L ' if? f-"fa-a+ . fps-Z F . lf -AJ S . u-. X0 AB Sigma Delta Tau has Br0zhe1'Nczt . . . Wiiosiz real name is Nathan House. Brother Nat was a great aid as a ritualist and has the distinction of being the only man allowed to wear the torch. An outgrowth of an organization called the Scroll and Key, the local chap- ter celebrated its tenth anniversary this year. Among Sigma Delta Tau's traditions are the annual Founders Day banquet, the pledge party, the father's dinner, and the Mothers Day luncheon. Sigma Delta Tau's lean Steiner is organizations editor of the Gopher: Eunice Fineberg has been elected to the honorary psychology society, Psi Chi, and Charlene Freimuth is a member of More-Than-Bored. 1121 University avenue southeast Cornell, 1917 Nu, 1929 i Xl AU? NS ASD Back row: Bearman Halpern Koff Pritzker Mann Rosenthal Broud , . , . , , , 6, I Cooperman, Salkin .... Third row: Share, Lasker, Ruder, Glassberg, Salinsky Lieberman, Fremland, Freimuth .... Second row: Dockman Maslon Tokman Shapera, Woskofi, Burton. Enelet, Ackerman First row- Ellison Da lt k 1, V .... . . , s 'ovs 5 Pitts, Kaufmann, Steiner. Friend, Leanian, Weil . . . . . . GRADUATE STUDENT: lean Harris SENIORS: D D: li ' li ena is oxs y, Marjorie Dockman, Eunice Fineberg, Beatrice Leaman, Ruth 'Wishnick ........ IUNIORS: Florence Ackerman, Phyllis Banks, Minnie Frudenfeld, Ferne Glassberg, Rosslyn Goodman, Helen Hirsh, Ioan Kaufmann, Betty Salinsky, Helen Share, lean Steiner, Shirley Winnick, Anne VVoskorl .............. SOPHOMORES: Audrey Abrams, Dorothy Bearman, Louise Broude, Charlotte Cutts, Marjorie Ellison, Roslyn Engler, Vivienne Fremland, Harriett Friend, Charlene Freimuth, Fleurette Halpern, Betty KOH, Priscilla luster, Lois Lasker, Margaret Mann, Elynor Maslon, Samona Pitts .......... FRESHMEN: Mildred Burton, Elaine C man, Helen Lieberman, Ieanne Pritzker, Sheva Rosenthal, Arl Ruder, Lillian Salkin Ruth Sha era, L'l T k Viener, lean Weil ooperman, Ioyce Cooper- CDC , p , 1 yan o man, Marjorie F- .5 . ... - . Y .. 1, f f . r , , . it It in S i i' Tl" ,., 1: LL..- H A D , Back row: Hatlcstad, E. Nelson, Setre. Garrison. Ramsey, E. Lindsey .... Third row: Nicholson. Anderson. l-lelin. Carlson, V. Iohnson, Mastcnbrook, Mueller ..,. Second roiv: IJ. Nelson, McLaughlin. lrlcnrici. Smith, Erickson. Bruntlett . . , . First row: VVeber, Schaefer, M. Lindsey, M. Iolinson. Frautsclii , SENIORS: lane Bossen, Barbara Bruntlett, Alice Helin, Marion lohnson, Mary lean Lindsey, Dorothy Nelson, Eloise Nelson, Maurine Nicholson, Betty Schaefer, Evelyn Setre . . . . . IUNIORS: Phoebe Anderson, Marjorie Carlson, Lois Erautschi, Lc- nore Hatlestad, Virginia Mastenbrook, Helen Virginia Smith, lane Weber .............. SOPHOMORES: Patricia Garrison, Ethel Mae Lindsey, Mary Io Mueller, Margaret Ramsey . . . . . . . . ERESHMEN: Beatrice Erickson, Ruth I-Ienrici, Virginia Iohnson, lane McLaughlin ........... .N , 111.1 R f . I IEAIXV LINDSF Y Sigma Kappa has zz violet hunt . . . Eveizv svizmo with its senior breakfast, because the violet is the sorority Flower of Minnesota's Alpha Eta chapter, Sigma Kappa was founded in Maine. In remembrance of its Maine founders, the forty-eight chapters through- out the country today maintain New Eng- land traditions and support the Maine Seacoast Mission as their philanthropic work. Mary lean Lindsey, president of the local chapter is a member of the Techno- Log staff. Pat Garrison, sophomore, is president of the Pinafore council, lane Bossen, senior, served on the Beaux Arts Ball committee and is a member of Alpha Alpha Gamma, honorary architectural sorority. 521 Twelfth avenue southeast Colby College. H574 Alpha Eta, l92l l l -Za HELEN Zeta Tau Alpha is a first and only . . . BECAUSE this sorority has the distinction of being the first wom- en's fraternity chartered in Virginia and the only one chartered by a special act of the legislature. As its philanthropic project, the sorority maintains the Mountain Health Center in Currin Valley, Virginia. Each April the local chapter holds its traditional scholarship dinner at which the pledge with the highest scholastic average is pre- sented with a cup. Other Zeta Tau Alpha traditions are the Founder's Day banquet held every October 15, at which alumnae are present and the out-of-door breakfast held on a Sunday morning each May in honor of graduating seniors. 1112 Sixth street southeast Virginia State Normal School, 1898 Alpha Tau, 1923 NOR BUGS Back row: Petersen, Bennett, Palmer, Seiberlich, Swedberg, Rook, Bartlett, New- ton .... Third rowz Chreiman, Wierwill, Holt, Funnell, Blasing, Werner Thacker .... Second roiv: Lynch, Dimond, Buffmire, Schurig, Costello, Swan- strom .... First row: Baumann, Wittman, Norelius, Havens, Moran . FACULTY: Mildred Schenck . GRADUATE STUDENT: Helen Holt SENIORS: Mary Helen Bartlett, Gertrude Baumann, Betty Kukow- ske, Helen Norelius, Marjorie Thacker ....... IUNIORS: Edith May Bennett, Ruth Burgin, Roberta Gilbert, Wini- fred Havens, Vera Lynch, Ieanette Moran, Mary lane Palmer, Mary lane Schurig, Loreen W'erner, Dorothy Wierwill, Peggy Wittman . SOPHOMORES: Peggy Blasing, Ioyce Funnel-l, Maybelle Harsila, Corine Newton, Dorothy Petersen, Mary Rook, Ianet Seiberlich, lane Sweclberg ............. FRESHMEN: lean Brenchley, Ianet Buffmire, lean Chreiman, Elea- nor Costello, Betty Shirley ....... . . A W, -U ,., . W. - - ' 4 4 fi ,sa i ii: Q 227- YV' 1, Wi UE - .W .' .oo --Mt LL- A QW 41... .. 1-J. 1 IL Aw HFRATERNITY COOPERATIONW said the title page of this yearis Fraternity Week pamphlet. It was the by-word of the past three years, work of the Interfraternity Council-the organization made up of academic fraternity presidents and repre- sentatives. Out of the ideas of former Assistant Dean Otis McCreery, Carroll Geddes, Rolf Haugen, and others, and out of the work of the Interfraternity Council, came this plan for an annual two-day meet- ing of Minnesota fraternity men. That was three years ago. Since that time, Fraternity week has been one of the high spots in the entire year to those interested in the working of menis academic groups. The plan, originally, was that the period should be one of instruction, mainly to pledges, and incidentally, to active members. That plan has been adhered to, in the main, although this year and last several of the sessions have been devoted to actives. The great hall of the "Y,l' the lounge of the Union, and the Union ballroom have been the places where such outstanding fraternity men as Harold Flint of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Norman Hackett of Theta Delta Chi, and Alvin Duerr of Delta Tau Delta have spoken. This year activities were begun by a reception luncheon for all national officers, counselors, and coun- cil members, Robert Bruce, interfraternity council president, took charge of the opening session, at which Neil Rankine, Fraternity Week chairman, spoke on "Our Purpose." At a panel discussion for pledges and visitors presided over by Iames Webster, William L. Phillips of Sigma Phi Epsilon spoke on "Cooperation within the Fraternityf' while Lauren Foreman, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, discussed "Cooperation between Fra- ternities, the Local Chapters, and National Officesf' That evening, Iames Lund, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, presided over a smoker in the Union which featured an informal discussion of "The Future of the National Fraternityi' by Henry McLean of Sigma Chi. Friday at the Interfraternity pledge meeting held in the great hall of the Y. M. C. A., Paul Beam, Phi Delta Theta, took charge of a panel discussion on "Cooperation with the Administrationf' and Iohn Tutbill, Acacia,s national secretary, talked on "Cooperation with Other Campus and Civic Organizationsfl Climaxing the events of the gathering was the banquet for visitors and campus fraternity men held in the Union with Harvey Stenson as toastmaster. The pledge scholarship award was pre- sented to Phi Kappa Psi by Robert Thompson, chapter advisor of Beta Theta Pi. The main feature was an address by Alvin Duerr, Delta Tau Delta, on "Seeing Fraternities in a Larger Framef' Only through "fraternity cooperationf, could be accomplished the purposes behind Fraternity Week and the other projects of the Council. By acting on the assumption that little could be gained by frater- nities if they were to work against each other, the Minnesota Interfraternity Council has assumed the position of leader among fraternity governing bodies in American schools. Its form is copied on many other campuses throughout the country. Most of the frater- nities at Minnesota are governed by it as to rushing, pledging, and initiating. Its accomplishments in the past few years are many. It has set up strict require- ments on the part of fraternities and rushees, spon- sored a program for under-privileged children at Christmas time, established a pledge council, and planned interfraternity parties and banquets. A defi- nite step forward in raising the rather poor average of fraternities in general at Minnesota was taken this spring, when the Council established a minimum pledging average of 5. "By far its most unusual work was the establish- ment of Fraternity Week" are the words of last year's "Fraternity at Minnesota," the leaflet put out by the Council. A constructive program of instruction and discussion was thought of as a substitute for the '4Hell Week" of years before. Through the efforts of those who believed that Hell Week was detrimental, most of the fraternities on the campus came to realize that this new scheme was worth trying. At the present time few of the aspects of those ancient and outmoded orgies, appropriately called "Hell Week" remain in Minnesota fraternities. "Trial Weekn or "Education Weeki' it is called now, and the spring quarter Fra- ternity Week is planned to coincide with its happen- ing. And so the fact that fraternities had a long way to go in perfecting their organization and policies was recognized. By taking the responsibility of seeing that something was done, undergraduates at Minnesota started a new phase in the work of justifying the existence of fraternities. Many things have been done, and in the series of legislations made by the council, Fraternity Week stands out as the unique accomplish- ment. fraternity Week Back row: Marsden, Anderson. Tucker, Silha. Schruth. lilt-ming, Peterson, lones . . . . Second row: Ogle, Merrilield, Leach, lirgiilfortl. Webster. Iiiimgartlner, Hanson .... First row: Blomberg, Siemer. Smith, Getlclcs, Rankinc. Zimmerman President ..... Secretary ....,.,......, Public Relations A cacia ...,....... Alpha Delia Phi ..4r Bureau. . . . . Alpha Tau Omega .,,, Beta Theta Pi ..,... Chi Phi ...... ChiPsi.., .. .. Delta Chi ......,.. . Delta Kappa Epsilon ,.., Delta Tau Delta .4.. Delta Upsilofz .... Kappa Sigma ,.... Phi Delta Theta .... Phi Gamma Della.. Phi Kappa Psi ,..... Phi Kappa Sigma ...., Phi Sigma Kappa. . . Psi U psilo 71 ......... Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... Sigma Chi . .... ,... Sigma Nu ........ Sigma Phi Epsilon .... Taa Kappa Epsilon ..,,. Theta Chi ,... ..... Theta Della Chi .... Them Xi ,...,. . Zeta Psi. .. L. W' fc! M. ,. .. .l. Robert Bruce Richard W. Smith .Lawrence Marsden ........ Neil Rankine . . Robert Zimmerman ...........IoeTucl4er . . . . . .Robert Hillard . . . .Harlow Sutherland , . . , .Peter Schruth . . . .Lyman Brandt . . .Richard Fleming ........Otto Silha . . . . . .Robert Bradford . . .Robert L. Anderson . . . . .Robert C. Hanson . . .Lawrence Redmond . . . . , VVilliam Thomson . . . . .Henry Peterson . . . . .Lloyd G. Gillmar . . , . . .Iames Webster . . . .Leroy S. Merrifield ..........OraIones .....S. D. Bumgardner . . . .Daniel Blomberg . . . .Richard Ogle . . . . Harold Siemer . . . . . . David Leach . . . .Homer Anderson . . . . .George Hosheld 1 .K Q gfi it-2 1 2 gb 1 ififziurl .f.wwr'z. . 7.3 tc fi 2 Acacia has scholarship . . . Wirir activities in every Field, Acacia has built up a reputation for scholastic excellence. But a high scholastic rating has not kept Acacia out of the extra- curricular. Al Hollar was chairman of the Aero ball, Neil Rankine was co-chairman of the Interfraternity ball and a member of the executive committee of the Interfra- ternity council, and Bob McDonald was Techno-Log business manager. Wally Wil- cox and Iim Zellmer took the fraternity doubles championship in tennis, and the chapter Was runner-up in academic fra- ternity bowling with Bob MacNaughton, Harold Ienscn and Harvey Woodruff com- peting. On Ianuary 28 Acacia had its winter formal at the Nicollet hotel. 1206 Fifth frreet southeast University of Michigan, 1904 Minnesota, 19C6 NEXL Back row: Iensen, Iohnson, Zellmer, Anderson, Montgomery, Sumerwell, Lacy, Miller .... Fourth row: Harrison, R. Livingston, Arvold, Scott, I. Livingston, Chandler, Boyden .... Third row: Laaksonen, Hinderaker, Sjoberg, McDonald, Senescall, Nelson .... Second row: Hollar, MacNaughton, Fossum, Wilcox, Morris, Roberts, Mathison .... First row: Lundin, Tiffany, Woodruff, Rankine, Harstad, Carlson . ......... . FACULTY: G. Bachman, I. O. Baker, I. M. Bryant, E. H. Com- stock, C. A. Erdmann, C. H. Fisher, A. C. Forsyth, R. C. Gray, F. F. Grout, W. F. Holman, E. W. Iohnson, Harold Iensen, Herbert Iensen, E. M. Lambert, A. H. Larson, W. R. Myers, E. E. Nicholson, H. Ostdahl, L. B. Pease, E. B. Pierce, I. C. Poucher, C. H. Rogers, C. E. Rudolph, H. R. Searles, I. N. Searles, H. R. Shipman, W. B. Silcox, C. R. Stauffer, R. A. Stevenson, A. V. Storm, M. C. Tanquary, T. A. Teeter, W. C. VVaite, D. F. Warner, L. M. Winters, I. S. Young SENIORS: Allan Anderson, Richard Barnes, Harold Iensen, Russell Iohnson, Roy Laaksonen, George Scobie, Peter Sjoberg . . . IUNIGRS: Arthur Boyden, Fred G. Carlson, Calvert Felton, Larry Gilbertson, Gordon Harstad, Elmer Hollar, William Harrison, Hugh Hinderaker, Chester Lacy, Iohn'Livingston, Robert MaeNaughton, Tom Mathison, Robert McDonald, L. F. McLane, Thaxter Miller, Ioseph Montgomery, Merle Morris, Gordon Starr, Robert Sumerwell, Neil Rankine, Stan Roberts, Wallace Wilcox, Harvey Woodruff, Neil Wreiclt, Iames Zellmer ......... SOPHOMORES: Frederick Chandler, Ierome Klingbeil, Gordon Lundin, Arthur Milberg, Howard Nelson, Iohn Scott, Cleve Senescal, Robert Tiffany, Robert Warner ........ FRESHMEN: Iean Fossum, Robert F. Livingston, Duane Norby, Robert Shober ......... . . . 4 1 ' cf? X jfz' CV' 5 .fi TA , nj i . Wt., ,L ,L ,J Back row: Otness, A. Syme, Dougan, Maloney, Daniels, Woodward, Stone, Adams, Robb, McDonald .... Fourth row: McConnelong, Steinbauer, Wilkin- son, Thomas, D. Scroggins, Smith, McCoy, Slifer, Lycan, Allin, XV. Mitchell .... Third row: Atkins, Johnson, Nasburg, N. Mitchell, Cammack, Daggett, Witt. Zimmerman, S. Molander, Swcitzer .... Second row: Shearer, Van Bergen, Barker, Culberson, Sherman, Stout, Struthers, H. Cochran, I. Syme, D. Cochran, Cooley .... First row: Grimes, Harris. Bronson, Parsons, I. Scroggins, NVatts, Fossum, McEnary, Van Every, Galloway . . . . . . . FACULTY: Bernard Bierman, William Griffiths . . GRADUATE STUDENTS: George Culberson, William McLennan SENIORS: Earle Barker, Robert Cooley, Kyle Fossum, Alden R. Grimes, Charles McCoy, Robert McDonald, Elwood Molander, C. Allan Parsons, Frank Reed, Iohn Scroggins, lames Shearer, Frank S. Watts, Warren Witt, Robert Zimmerman ...... IUNIORS: Vincent W. Allin, Lowell Daniels, Robert Dougan, Nor- man Galloway, Charles Harris, William King, Iohn McConnelong, Robert McEnary, William Mitchell, David Robb, Robert Slifer, Iohn Smith, Thomas Stout, Alger Syme, Harold W. Van Every . SOPHOMORES: Forrest Adams, David Cochran, E. Wesley Iohn- son, William Maloney, Stanley Molander, Harry Nasburg, Iames Gtness, Donald Scroggins, Everett Sherman, Edward Steinbauer, Morton I. Stone, Iohn Struthers, Richard Van Bergen, Iohn Wilkinson FRESHMEN: Ioseph Atkins, Alfred Bathke, Glen Bronson, Roger Cammack, Harrison Cochran, lack Daggett, Wilbur Lycan, Norman Mitchell, William Parker, Robert Sweitzer, lames Syme, Thomas R. Thomas, Herbert Woodward ......... Q Ti W, 3 , A.. - -. Q. --. i ' 1, ' - . l l .,..f ia , C' i.J,1 ..., -.. V A ., -Q- -- .4 RQBE RT Z1 MMERMAN F J S. ws, TTS Y.. v Alpha Delta Phi has Bernie Bierman . . . l 4 WHO is their faculty 5 adviser. Ex-president of the All-University council Alden Grimes is an Alpha Delt, Q as is Frank Reed who was chairman of i the Foundation committee and a member 1 of the Union campaign committee. An- 1 other well-known member of the chapter 1 is Harold Van Every, a two year football , star and Ed Steinbauer gives promise of j carrying on Minnesota's fullback tradition. l Norman Galloway is a varsity basketball 1 player. Chief social events of the year I were the winter formal, the casino party, a pledge party and the house party held at - Pine Beach. Alpha Delta Phi's reforestcd - lawn has 18 evergreens planted last year. . 1725 University avenue southeast Hamilton College, 1832 Minnesota, 1892 j'1ijfTQgi:g,'., ..,.,. if 95. f at I ict e.f1 if -liv 5 's..'ii' 'Q "" ' f f gfff-'a'1 1 E I -.:f:' f.,, 1 '7.",1':f'4'il,i f " fllifg , 7 '4o, 55, Li it lllif fe t-il -FQ: t ill l ,, grit fi H j , 4, ffl. , Uafitllb ' "'- E?ff1f7fTi.f 1, - 'r" A 2 l l i 2 iO5EVH Alpha Tau Omega has rr wild west party . . . IN Novmiizen when the frontier comes back to Midway. The law West of the Pecos takes over a Tama- rack Hall, and ten gallon hats, rainbow shirts, shootin' irons, and roorin'-tootin' music set the pace for plenty of fancy steppin'. No holds are barred and the days of the Sante Fe trail live again. Iust park your prairie schooners outside and check your spurs before entering. The A. T. Ofs continued to maintain their rec- ord in intramural athletics this year. The chapter golf team won the title for the third consecutive year. In volley ball, the team also won for the third straight year, and All-U honors were gained. 1821 University avenue southeast Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Gamma Nu, 1902 10 Chai Back row: Schuler, Lee, Quaintance, Berg, Nance, Johnson, Kimpel .... Fourth row: Kvam, Naughton, Rogers, R. Gecbink, Drommerhausen, Harrison, Tucker, Dunn .... Third row: England, Boucher, Alexander, Stevens, Baker, Bullion, Masterson .... Second row: Rayman, Asleson, Windmiller, Helgerson, Keegan, Kolyn, Krebs ..., First row: Orfield, Rowley, Feely, White, Marboe, Vzlhle, Locliwood ............ FACULTY: Howard W. Barlow, Emmert Brackney, George F. Brightman, Philip Carter, Iules Frelin, Martin Ruud, Roy Swanson, Elmo Wilson ........... SENIORS: Rolf H. Arneson, Morris B. Baker, N. Edward Boucher, H. Kimball Harrison, Robert R. Geebink, Kenneth Helgerson, Iames H. Keegan, Paul D. Kolyn, Iohn A. Lundquist, Marcus L. Nance, Kermit W. Quaintance .......... IUNIORS: Robert O. Berg, Robert I. Feely, Earl F. Ferguson, Robert W. Iohnson, Merlin E. Lee, Robert W. Lockwood, Robert F. Marboe Robert W. Orfield, Rex H. Rogers, Robert K. Rowley, Ioseph M. Tucker, Carl A. White, Iohn Vahle ....... 3 SOPHOMORES: Paul A. Asleson, Ralph D. Alexander, Iames P. Bullion, Earle C. Dunn, Lyle Q. England, Harold G. Kimpel, Robert Krebs, Adolph L. Kvam, Austin I. Masterson, Robert W. Naughton, Frederick L. Rayman, Robert C. Sehuler ...... FRESHMEN: Daniel G. Drommerhausen, Iohn B. Stevens, Harland I. W1Hdm1ll6f . ......... . ', .... ,f -...L -.J .ff L - L. Back row: Teeter, Coxvdry, Duerr, Gerrish. Peterson. Nordland, Teberg, Nelstztl. Taylor, Pickering, Richard Warner .... Fifth row: Ahrens. W. Dunsivorth, Richard Nordbyc, I. Dunsworth. Brandt. Serrill. Clayton, Blanchard. Allstrom, Brierley, Steward .... Fourth row: Goodsill, Gray, Strand, Sneath, E. Graham. Humphrey, Moulton, Davis, Hering. M. Graham, Lacey .... Third row: Bowman, Quast. Larson. Spalding, Murphy, Greenman. Tunis, Ryan, Foster. McNee .... Second row: Richard Weigel, Randall, Snyder, Turnquist, Gilmer. Robert Weigel, Bryant, Robert Warner. Straughan, R. lohnstin, Lewis .... First row: Hanson, Petersmeyer, Linderberg, W. Iohnson. Field. Hillard, Rodger Nordbye, Seder, Iones, Upham, Watson ....... . FACULTY: Ioseph W. Beach, Chauncey N. Borman, Orwood I. Campbell, Ralph D. Casey, Herbert Clefton, Frank Corbett, Iohn E. Holt, Ralph T. Knight, Ray R. Knight, Donald MacKinnon, Frank McCormick, Henry E. Michelson, Russel W. Morse, Bruce Mudgett, Dean E. E. Nicholson, Malvin Nydahl, Charles P. Sigerfoos, Edward Sirich, Harvey Stenson, Edgar W. Weaver ...... GRADUATE STUDENT: Iohn Bryant SENIORS: Gordon Brierley, Iohn Field, Donald Gilmer, Robert Hillard, William Iohnson, Robert Lacey, Robert Moulton, Howard Nelson, Cyrus Peterson, Louis Quast, Edwin Seder, Alfred Stone, Sylvester Tunis, Tyler Upham ........ IUNIORS: Willard Allstrom, Donald Blanchard, Donald Clayton, William Cowdry, Wilson Davis, Iack Dunsworth, David Gerrish, Richard Gray, Stanley Goodsill, Robert Larson, Charles Lewis, Rodger Nordbye, Warren Petersmeyer, Hayden Pickering, Bennet Serrill, Ross Sneath, Lucius Taylor, Daniel Teberg, Phillip Teeter SOPHOMORES: George Brandt, George Duerr, Thomas Foster, Thomas Greenman, Frederick Hanson, George Hering, Grandel Iones, Arthur McNee, Richard Nordbye, Martin Nordland, Nelville Riemann, Dean Randall, Donald Ryan, Arthur Snyder, Roderick Steward, William Straughan, Ralph Turnquist, Robert Warner, Robert Weigel ............ FRESHMEN: Neal Ahrens, Robert Bowman, William Dunsworth, Elwood Graham, Maurice Graham, Robert Humphrey, Richard Iohnson, Robert Linderberg, Charles Murphy, Thomas Spalding, Iohn Strand, Richard Warner, Iohn Watson, Richard NVeigel . . RQHE R T H11 LAIRD Beta has cz barn dance . . . 3 Wntei-t they claim as l their best party of the year. Among Uni- i versity fraternities, Beta scholastically ranks "tops.', For two years, their mantle has 1 held the coveted interfraternity scholastic Q l trophy. The chapter has plenty of prom- , inent men. Bob Hillard is editor of the Daily and a member of the Interfraternity P council. Bill Cowdry was on the All-Uni- versity council and Snow Week chairman. i Wilson Davis is president of the junior 1 class. And there is Don Gilmer, 1958 l Homecoming chairmang Ben Serrill and l Roger Nordbye. presidents respectively of l Silver Spur and Phoenix, honorary soci- i eties, and Hayden Pickering, member of the hockey squad. 5 4 i 1625 University avenue southeast Miami University, 1839 Hera Pi, IB?-S9 i V1-,Vi Q 5 2 El! ,,,s,,..w N N:,V. 4 , .1 -A , 1-J -X' j J' 'f .i Lax ' tggii xz. 0 HAFLOW Clzz' Phi has az 5ch0lm'shz'p fund . . . ESTABLISHED by chapter alumni, which rewards undergrads for excellence in scholastic achievement and for great improvement in scholastic stand- ing. Chi Phi is the oldest academic fra- ternity in existence today. Only Phi Beta Kappa is older among modern Greek letter societies. And Chi Phi makes an effort to excel in scholarship. Chi Phils active on campus are Charles Myre, varsity football mang Milton Witter of the Daily staffg Iames Hafey of the gym team and Eugene Sathrum, recent initiate of Iron Wedge. The Chi Phi house is given an interna- tional touch by chapter president Harlow Sutherland of Canada. 1617 University avenue southeast Princeton, 1824 Gamma Delta, 1928 stlvfl EYUXND Back row: Branham, Miller, Winberg, Megarry, Swenson, Ernest, Atkins .... Third row: Nelson, McMullen, Mason, Weber, Mahachek, Pickell .... Second row: Myre, Kleimola, Hafey, Perry, Luhman, Warden, Shea .... First row: Oken, Witter, Krueger, Sutherland, Sealander, Sathrum ..... FACULTY: Arno Iewett, Donald G. Paterson, Arthur R. Upgren, E. Williaiia Ziebarth .......... GRADUATE STUDENT: Edwin I. Kleimola . . . . SENIGRS: Edwin I. Aho, Lawrence K. Healy, Eugene H. Sath- rum, Kurt S. Sealander, Robert Swenson, W. Bruce Weber, Douglas Vlfinberg ............. IUNIORS: lames M. Haley, Floyd T. Ioynes, Frederick I. Luhman, Ralph E. Mahachek, Stanier E. Mason, Charles C. Myre, Carl A. Oken, W. Lawrence Perry, Marshall A. Sherman, Harlow W. Sutherland. ........... . SOPHOMORES: Robert S. Branham, Donald I. Krueger, Francis A. McMullen, Ronald S. Megarry, H. Ross Miller, Gordon K. Nelson, William C. Pickell, Francis R. Shea, G. Milton Witter . . . FRESHMEN: H. William Atkins, Howard Ioynes, Iohn D. Warden J. fs Q .fd My -A W 1, W .Lila ' alt.. L. Back row: Lloyd, Michael, Stark, Smith, Reed, Quest, Mrtnalian, Sweet, Moorman, Black Hesli . . Fourth row: Hoverstcn, Leach, May, Liscomb, Barton, Gun- derson, Greer, Gillis, Bowing .... Third row: Noonan, Goodspeed, Banks. Williams, Skinner, Potter, MacGibbon, Shepherd, Poppe .... Second row: ' ' ' ' ' llc . Y l Power, Anderly, McCartney, McGee. Moir, Abbott, Alarik. Grit ,y, 1 e son .... First row: Schruth, Lake, Andberg, Seeger, Struthers, Gill, Iackson, Pierson, Ahlf FACULTY: Schuyler Brown, Henry Helmholz, Colbert Searles . GRADUATE STUDENTS: Emmons Cook, Frederick Quest . SENIORS: Agatin T. Abbott, Goodwin Alarik, Roger W. Barton, Peter Black, Morris Hoversten, W. Thomas Iackson, Hugh I. Leach, Thomas L. Moir, L. Sheldon Palmer, Edward D. Pierson, Donald F. Reed, Iohn Seeger, Peter E. Schruth, Harvey I. Struthers . . IUNIORS: Ernest I. Andberg, William C. Gill, Dorrance D. Greer, Robert S. Gunderson, Philip T. Hesli, Iames L. Lake, Iames S. McCartney, Richard McGee, Charles E. Power, Sam W. Williams, Iohn Withy ............. SGPHOMORES: Douglas K. Ahlf, Robert D. Banks, Harry H. Bowing, Alan B. Gillis, Charles Liscomb, Iohn E. MacGibbon, Rich- ard S. Manahan, Guy H. Nelson, F. Robert Noonan, Lee A. Potter, I. Edward Quest, Roy W. Smith, Robert E. Stark .... FRESHMEN: Bernard H. Anderly, Donald C. Goodspeed, Grant Gridley, Richard R. Lloyd, Lewis L. May, Iames H. Michael, Albert I. Moorman, Rex H. Poppe, Richard Shepherd, Mark Skinner, Samuel F. Sweet, Robert T. Wood .... . . -1- 5 fo il TL T- ' '71 '77 ks LLL 4. " ig. EMR VE Y STRUT HE RS, PETER SCH RUTH Chi Psi has tradition . . . AND is proud of being the originator of Minnesota's fraternity system. For the last two years Alpha Nu has held the Thayer Trophy annually awarded by the national olhce to the Mout- standing chapter of Chi Psi" on the basis of activities, scholarship and position on the campus. This year Chi Psi ranks sec- ond among academic fraternities scholas- tieally. Important on the campus are Chi Psi's Roger Barton, assistant Homecoming chairman and senior arrangements chair- mang Morris Hoversten, promotion mana- ger for the Daily: Peter Schruth, Board of Publicationsg and Goodwin Alarik, editor of the Gopher. 1515 University avenue southeast Union College. 1841 Alpha Nu, 1874 I . , 4 '. as", aZ'Z"l Q.-mf, .Hx .. X lu s 1 as l I 232 . GEO V ANQW, ixwlew' BR Delta Chi is in :he swim . . . Ti-its YEAR with chap- ter president Lyman Brandt, captain of the varsity swimming team. The local chapter is especially active in the military science department. All but two of its members have been in R. O. T. C. Iack Hueckel has the highest military rank among the Delta Chis, having served as regimental adiutant. The biggest social event of the year is the Delta Chi party at which the members make plans "to carry out the theme of a recent disaster, such as the Hight of refugees from Madrid." The sup- ply of disasters seems to be unlimited, and the boys are to be congratulated on having discovered the best possible, if not RGB S the only, use for disasters. 1601 University axenue southeast Cornell University, H390 Minnesota, 1892 fl? I' 'Raw- '3' i ,fi 'Q 'fx Lum It .sa if I K 1 I, P: . " 4 ' . - my - . f ' , ., ' "- L. -- - .V -4.-1: Y .4,, ,, .-,.--..a-L., -yg.,f: 75 . ' ' .' 'W ' . -A..:. 'f1:.L',f1..n. ., .Qin gore:-ja ,xiii A Ho. --, I .. s 1152- 'A iaiii -. 12,3 ' R Eiiilfb iffy: 4 wwf-4: 'fm-5 ri ZF ? 'gl ii'r.,Qgj1.3:-- ' wrt? lik'-' ff if '-:.iff3f' rf? - . fi 1 .7 'gf' , vf. gi 'Y Z1 li Yi! f4,:i'f "' ,g,f55iQ. 'f-g f, .sf -' 1 hx, f' i 5 " 1, 'V ' ' I 'A ,,. Jflii" 41:'V I 'V' ' Q-.ff'v"l , 455'-l 9'1" Q' sfzltl- V I r 'KP .' s ' 1 A-. 1 97" " J 'f A A lf ' .' li 1,5 ' 5 5 'li x I A 3:8 1 -vs . "1-"F""""i2-"""' .. . W. ww. -sit-1-1'4l . .. 'rf :,:::-.:......,.,..t, Sadie-f.s'1 ' X Yffflis Back row: lilauser, Hess, Ruth, White. Berg, Brandt, Olauson .... Second row: Campbell, Harvey, Braggans, Rukavina, Garrity. Fcote .... First row: Hone- brink. Guetzkc. Slctten, Glson, Gallagher ........ FACULTY: Henry E. Colby, Robert I. Sailstad, Lloyd A. Wilford GRADUATE STUDENTS: Gordon I. Berg, Iohn Rukavina . SENIORS: H. Mclienzie Braggans, Lyman C. Brandt, I. Sidney Gallagher, Kenneth S. Guetzke, I, Robert Iackson, George R. Sletten IUNIGRS: Herbert N. DeRoma, Bruce A. Harvey, Walter Hone- brink, Iohn F. Hueclszel, Corlin Klauser, Elvin W. Olson . . SOPHGMORES: Robert Campbell, Karl Foote, Stanley Martin, Gordon A. Ruth, Charles E. Vlfhite ...... FRESHMEN: Iohn W, duPrey, William I. Garrity, Clifford C. Hess, Lyle E. Olauson ......... ry UZ. W , " i l 1 .. l 4. ..u... Back row: Rockwood, Sathcr, Lovins, Grove. Murnane, Robertson, Sorenson. Beggs, Gehan .... Third row: Huch, Morris, Kelley, McGcai'y, Smith, VVay. Mannheimer, Chase .... Second row: Pritchard, Rugee, Bosworth, Martin. Iohnson, Woodworth, Whiteman .... First row: Diehl, Steenson. Scott, Gage, Fleming, Berg, Craig, Watson .,,... . . . FACULTY: Ellet DeBerry, Henry Hoisan, Phillip LeCompte, Charles A. Savage, Cecil I. Watson ....... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Trenwith S. Basford, Edmund P. Eic- horn, Aldon E. Engebretson, Walter T. Larrabee, Fred I. Prout, Kenneth A. Sorenson, Iames V. Williaiiis ...... SENIORS: George M. Diehl, Richard E. Fleming, Benjamin E. Iohnson, Iohn F. Scott . . . . . . . . . IUNIORS: Eldon I. Engebretson, Cari A. Hustad, Robert E. Kelley, lack D. Maitrejean, Blaine C. McKusick, Iarvis B. Prichard, Knox Robertson, Walter Woodworth ......... SOPHOMORES: Hugh E. Anderson, Burton L. Beggs, Roger Berg, M. Charles Chase, William B. Craig, Robert L. Dunnigan, Mark W. Gehan, Thomas W. Hopfenspirger, Glen A. Matson, Arthur Morris, Iames Raiders, Iohn W. Rugee, Robert L. Sather, Wesley A. Steenson, Iames A. Watson, George Winzenberg ....... FRESHMEN: Robert Bosworth, Iohn Grove, Iames Hagen, William Huch, Fred Levins, Robert Martin, George McGeary, Carl Mann- heimer, Tom Murnane, Iohn V. Robinson, Robert Smith, Benton C. Way, Henry Whiteman, Iohn A. Williams ...... " T V, " ZZ F fi, 1 ' :ri rr If ff- H ' .ist ti, M up ts., A.. ., . Q' 4, E .. - .Q RICPHRD FLEM I NG Delqes have zz baseball game . . . VVITH traditional rivals, Alpha Delta Phi. Both the game and the pow-wow which always follows are widely known and eagerly awaited by fraternity men. Among Dekes prominent in campus activities this year are Ben Johnson, cadet colonel of R. O. T. C. and vice president of the junior Interfratcrnity Council, and Charles Chase, member of the Pershing Rifles squad. Carl Hustacl has been hon- ored by initiation into YVhitc Dragon. Delta Kappa Epsilon is represented in ath- letics by Bob Sather, junior hockey mana- ger, and by Bob Smith and John Grove, freshman football players. The Dekes have earned an enviable place in campus life. 1711 University avenue southeast Yale, 18-44 Phi Epsilon, 1889 eq 2 . , FM? ,ffgqx I T1 fr .X .. V X' S M! Delta Tau Delta has Silhcz and swing . . . SILHA is chapter presi- dent, leader of the junior ball this year and on the editorial staff of the Daily. Otto is Silha's first name, swing is his middle name. He and the rest of the Delta swing enthusiasts got a thrill last fall when Iudy Starr and other members of Hal Kemp's band lunched at the chap- ter house. Under the guidance of Bob Martin, secretary of the intramural council, the Delts have moved from the bottom of the list to third place in I-M participation. The best-loved tradition of the Delts is their pipe rack. Each member has his own long-stem clay pipe in the rack Where it remains until he removes it the day he graduates. 1717 University avenue southeast Bethany College, 1859 Beta Eta, 1883 OTT Q Si LHB Back row: W. Souba, Oftelie, Friberg, Palmer, Lahti, Loomis, Hartle, Collins . . . . Third row: Quist, Ogden, Gushard, Benepe, F. Souba, Dean, Hahn . . . . Second row: Gasink, McBride, johnson, Berge, Conway, Lowery, Griese .... First row: Martz, Thorstensen, Martin, Thomas, Silha, Robert Sorenson, Richard Sorenson, Savidgc ............. FACULTY: Charles H. Dow, Owen F. Robbins, Niels Thorpe GRADUATE STUDENTS: Iason Quist, Richard G. Savidge SENIORS: VVilliam A. Hotzheld, Arnold B. Lahti, Robert E. Thor- SICDSCI1 ..... . ...... . . IUNIORS: Royal G. Dean, Donald Griese, Robert W. Martin, Otto A. Silha, Richard F. Sorenson, Robert A. Sorenson .... SOPHOMORES: Louis M. Benepe, Parker L. Berge, Iohn E. Fri- berg, Lewis T. Gasink, LaVerne N. Gushard, Ervin W. Hatfield, Robert R. Loomis, Forst E. Lowery, C. Burke Martz, lack L. Palmer, Frederic I. Souba ........... FRESHMEN: William N. Collins, lack T. Conway, George Hahn, Robert I. Hartle, Dallas N. Iohnson, Elmo F. Mattox, Rodger W. McBride, Thomas C. Oftelie, Iames K. Ogden, Wiley W. Souba . , T, S, .-. 1 i , J. r, 7. . A- , ,X . y if c X eff, vw- ,fa , , rr , Y- gr, L ll A Ly QE P -.J Ll- '-.Q MDA " uf J-ar ,,,.,, - if f .. Back row: Hughes, Else, Flaig, Olsen. O. McDonald, R. Gresslin, Hadley, Roth . . . . Fourth row: XV. McDonald, NV. Gresslin, Tingdale, Lawson, Heikinen, Berkey, W'einhagen, Piccard .... Third row: Stark, Pappas, Shores, Bjorkman, Paquin, Palmer .... Second row: Williams, Iames Miller, Iohnson, Kinsey, Sears, Bartlett, Sage .... First row: Briggs. Victor, Cartwright, Bradford. Iohn Miller, Ulring ............. FACULTY: R. Bennett, S. A. Challman, C. A. Herrick, I. C. Litzen- berg, I. C. McKinley, D. E. Minnich, W. H. Peters, K. Phelps, I. XV. Powell, W. A. Riley, L. B. Shippee .... . GRADUATE STUDENT: VVard W. Gresslin SENIORS: Robert R. Bradford, Lloyd A. Briggs, David P. Cart- wright, Herbert L. Hughes, Arthur W. Marshall, Iohn B. Miller, Milton F. Roth ............ IUNIORS: Ioseph L. Flaig, Elmer E. Green, Thomas R. Hadley, Hallick B. Iohnson, Iames E. Miller, Harold L. Olsen, Donald B. Palmer, Benson N. Redding, DeWitt Stark, Donald Vietor . . SOPHOMORES: Donald Berkey, Edwin Bjorkman, Merle Else, Harry W. Heil-einen, Robert Kinsey, Paul Lawson, Orville McDonald, William McDonald, Robert Opdahl, William Pappas, David Sage, William Sears, Stanley M. Shores, Robert Tingdale, Robert Wein- hagen, Robert Williams .......... FRESHMEN: Irving Bartlett, William Garstang, Robert Gresslin. Richard Marvin, Samuel Paquin, Iohn Piccard, George Pommer, Iohn Tryon, Richard Ulring .......... V- L '- L.:-4 RQBER TBRA Delta Upsilon has a scoreboard . . . WHICH IS at once the terror and the joy of each year's crop of sorority pledges. With this ingenious de- vice on the front 'lawn of their fraternity house on sorority row, the D. U.'s voice the First official opinion of the new sorority girls. This fall's electrically lighted score- board included such ratings as "You Leave Me Breathlessf' "You Can't Have Every- thing," "Small Fry,'l and "Hell's Belles." Some outstanding men at the D. U. house are Robert R. Bradford, executive commit- tee member of the Interfraternity Council, David P. Cartwright, All-U-Council mem- berg and Iohn B. Miller, chairman of the Collegiate Charity Ball. 921 University avenue southeast Williams College, 1834 Minnesota, 1890 91, 2-'si 4--fi' 339 -ff ff- C55 rea ff? Zgtlrfgz J io-xrxty fum R .f ,.,--vf-a4""'T i was I '5 is . .-11' GEN ' I fi-gy-fzfa ,:.i2z,.g QV . . A-1 1- 14s,g :.',.:A:-R, '4 .. -J, 1, V ,531 Z Q c '-iw'-mgfve' ae- .-1' - T r- aj, -.15 M, .. ,- L. , -s 1. 1+ if - - ,, - -Y. , -V , , ,A ..,, A' ,.-W 3' 1-.:.. W--'Fs,'4-' -i:' - ,dry-3: 'ff- L , l,gx,af.'w, - ,:- ,,- ,A ' . V ,,f ., .1 'N h-,gf 4 . -- 1 - ' ,fifififstgg '54 f fjjtz' , .11 1 wwf 1 1- sr I , 1-Mg, - -'xii - 4. . '51, 4 .- . -. -1- f t-f3:f'.m-- r - - ::.- . . p--' - - - . V ,.'. if-4 ,gif-vA., ,. '- '- I A --fm ,fur .-,i--H5-',.-'Q -If , - , 3 ug:-.. t--f,,,.,. I5 , - ' . : '51, h ,- ' --4 I sly: , -.4 gf-M. I' f 1-1 . .' elf! 77" 'il '.'l.I ' 5 . si-. I gi-rf gr- . I ,J i l: : J ,. - Wy- A.-5 .- .in . 1' ,. .. A.: - ' " f ' , r'- rf ' - l ,-f--V, , --JB, l '. rl f. l Af ' .T-g1-v-7:- .1 . Q' , ,,.. ,i ' " '-124. 7" , ca- 'ra v" cu we UL A.. L ell- L. L .. V ,L i,,,, .4 2'- N1 If-4. .1',',.- i .Lt -, sigcgifl .v'f"'4 ' I 'vvv' l' aoeiw L' . Kappa Sigma has cz new house . . . WHICH is apparently an excellent refuge from prolific reading assignments and exacting professors. An , understanding architect has so planned the , house that those fellows who are enjoying T the social part of campus life will not be disturbed by those who have taken time off to study. The Kappa Sigs' annual Thanksgiving breakfast dance has been an , interesting addition to campus social life for over twenty years. An annual Hill Billy party adds further variety to the Kappa Sig social calendar, and the more prosaic but important side of campus social 1 life is supplied with a quarterly formal. 1125 Fifth street southeast University of Virginia, 1869 Beta Mu, 1901 , 'xx k -- fv . 1 4 If nip ' '3 XF!-fa-fr 'K Kwai: :St .hwggjx x 'W X 2 f 1 .. . ff ff... ' I iili , H L' 'T la '. I ,px 'z""Zg' .. . . -I ,AA JE If . Y J ,sq X A Q M, 1 . -if 1 wagiw 1 , ,r f,,,f:25,:f' A H g I, V N54 4 :.2',ff-f " -. " -fe W.. fam' 1 ggksw., . - 7"'ii' im S' . I J' ' 4 al?.ff"'t ,f:,i.: it " fa we f-ff hgfw 9, V . fs gi., .f Wpf-, . .' 1 , .7 -- ,. - .--,f-...Q , fs r-f , V ,, 4 1,-,-ftakaqwsf . - af, ff 2,2 . f ag nf.-rf - 'M-eff' f5,,f3 ,ary W ' ',g - - , .:. -fl! W-5 I .'-i' ' aff:-,n:'57 I 1 f fair, 54 , , , P4 new ' 1 e v f , Q, , 4.4 l 4 1 lv. I ,g I 445 4 mf 'f 75" , N. -,, ' 'L " wK'fjfff-.W -Y l i NDF RS Back row: Riede, Moore, Heckenlaible, Klovstad, Lenhart, F. Hines, Bodsgard . . . . Fourth row: Eubanks, Raun, Palmer, B. Clark, Kennedy, Pratt, Craig . . . . Third row: R. Lockerby, I. Lockerby, Lynch, Trutna, Sartorius, Sloan, S. Clark . . . . Second row: McGovern, Sutherland, Mallette, Bowen, Schreiber, Powell . . First row: McLaughlin, Tyler, Gates, Anderson, Edson. Adamek, Thomson FACULTY: Thomas Barnhart, Ralph H. Brown, F. H. Crago, Earl B. Fischer, Herbert K. Hayes, Raymond E. lohnson, Harold Macy, lulius Perlt, R. V. Sherman ......... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Benjamin Frost, Don Walhus SENIORS: Robert Adamek, Robert Anderson, Sherwood Clark, Marshall Edson, Donald Gates, Frederick Hines, Robert Lynch, lack McLaughlin, Richard Pratt, Holger Raun, lohn Sloan, George M. Smith, Thomas Sutherland, Samuel Trutna ...... IUNIORS: Milbert Heckenlaible, Philip Kennedy, Paul Kepple, Lester Mallette, Hilding Mattson, Kenneth McGovern, George Moore, Ralph Schreiber, Watson Thomson, Kenneth Tyler .... SOPHOMORES: Robert Bodsgard, Howard Klovstad, Kenneth Len- hart, Robert Lockerby, Eugene Palmer, Robert Powell, Robert Riede, Lester Sartorius, Lynn Thomas ........ FRESHMEN: William Bowen, Bryce Clark, Robert Craig, Iames Eubanks, lohn Hines, Alexander Leighton, Iohn Lockerby . . , .J W 1 .1 ,, ' l. ' . Q ,L i.l' Back row: Williams, Harslem, Baston, Gran, Sitz. Burgess, Filbcrt, Biorklund Fourth row' Benn, Campbell, Peterson, Stuetcr, Piper, Vllatson, Cunning- ham. Wikman .... Third row: Wood. Roberts, Schroeder, Wehr, Prosser, Holly. Henderson, johnson .... Second row: D. Robert. Drips. Kask, Tucker, . -. V , I . . I Rogers, H. Hanson, Dean, Zimmerman .,.. First ron: Costello, XVUICNILC, Frentz, Auld, R. Hanson, Dailey, de Lambert. King ..... FACULTY: Harold S. Diehl, Thomas L. Ioseph, Iames Kelly, lohn McNown, George Gtterness, William L. Prosser, Charles B. Reif, Dallas Ward, Lawrence Williams . ..,.. . GRADUATE STUDENTS: Iohn Burger, Howard Shaw, David Veseley .............. SENIORS: Robert Adams, George Auld, William Burgess, Guy de Lambert, William Dodds, Dan Elmer, Kenneth Filbert, Donald Flinn, Herbert Frentz, Howard Graham, Henry Hanson, Robert Hanson, Eric Harslem, Iames O'Connor, Robert Prosser, William Stuefer, Chester Tucker, Robert Watson, Wallace Williams .... IUNIORS: Robert Bjorklund, Iohn Costello, William Cunningham, Leonard Dailey, LeRoy Ellickson, Orris Gran, Leland Iohnson, Charles Roberts, Warren Wood ....... SOPHOMORES: Bill T. Benn, Douglas Campbell, Perry Dean, Robert Gillis, Roy Holly, Darius Kask, Lawrence Marsden, Henry Peterson, Sedgwick Rogers, Iohn Schroeder, Sherwood Sitz, Richard Wehr, Forbes Whiteside .......... FRESHMEN: Samuel Baden, Charles Baston, Stanley Drips, Robert Henderson, Thomas Hope, Floyd Piper, Reed King, Pierce Wikman, Iack Zimmerman . ......... . ROBERT HA NSON Phi Delta Theta has zz "rogues gallery" . . . Pitman with pictures of past and present Gopher athletic greats. It includes such gridiron "rogues" of past campaigns as Glenn Seidel, Roy Oen, and Fred Hovde. The Gophers of 1938 are also admirably represented by Dan Elmer, George Franck, Bob Bjorklund, Ken Fil- bert. and Lee Iohnson. Other branches of Minnesota athletics are represented by basketeer Guy De Lambert, cross country ski champion Perry Deang and Bob Han- son, co-captain of the track team and president of the fraternity. The well filled Phi Delt trophy mantle has recently been enriched by the all-U baseball trophy and decoration trophies for Homecoming and Snow Week. 1027 University 'i cnue southeast Miami University, 1848 Alpha, 1881 T V 2 La! 4 iq. f TE 2 'is A- ' R035 PhiE,prilo1z Pi has loc' Toner . . . WHo is rightly named Phi Ep man of the year. Toner is a mem- ber of the All-University Council, and is editorial manager of the Daily. He is a member of Iron Wedge, senior honorary societyg and Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalism fraternity. Phi Ep also has many other active men. Campus publica- tions, the University band, and the Uni- versity theater have all benehted from Phi Ep participation. The Phi Eps added a new trophy to the house collection when they Finished second in the 1938 academic touchball tournament. When the Phi Eps cheer, they are fortunate in being able to call on Bob Harris, 1938 rooter king, for leadership. 960 Fifteenth avenue southeast College of the City of New York, 1904 Alpha Delta, 1923 P5 RY DWR Back row: Fineberg, Sacks, Toner, Iaffe, Shapiro, Fine, M. Rosen, Cohen .... Third row: Rosenthal, Harris, Mersky, Lasken, Bloch, I. Rosen, Kaitz, Supor- niclt .... Second row: E. Levy, Sloven, Rauch, Cornfeldt, Miller, Kaplan, Bern, Gross . . . . First row: Goodman, Zimmerman, VVeinstein, Reuler, Kohn, Asch, Kline . . . . . . . . . FACULTY: David G. Mandelbaum, Dr. Samuel A. VV'eisman GRADUATE STUDENTS: Philip Breitman, Alvin E. Miller, Syd- ney Weisiiian ............ SENIORS: Robert Harris, Arnold E. Heiman, Harold A. Kaplan, Howard M. Kohn, Sam Mersky, Ioseph S. Toner .... IUNIORS: Irving S. Asch, Gerald M. Eine, B. David Rauch, Robert G. Reuler, Sherman 1. Steinfeldt ........ SOPHOMORES: Gerard A. Bloch, Robert B. Goodman, Morris Iatfe, Marvin Kline, Leonard O. Lasken, Ierald E. Rosen, Milton S. Rosen, Harold Siegel, David P. Supornicli, Charles M. Vlfeinstein, Robert R. Zimmerman ......... PRESHMEN: Leslie Bern, Milton I. Cohen, Ierome M. Cornfeldt, Marvin S. Fineberg, Barney Gross, Burton M. Ioseph, Einar Kaitz, Paul M. Kaufman, Edward F. Levy, Leonard B. Levy, Bernard M. Rosenthal, Howard R. Sacks, Leon Shapiro, Sidney Sloven . . 1... 1-i, - .1 3 .-, ., ,Tv is if get a.. .al 4 to . ' ,.. ff-'gy-' A -A' .,- ..., '. . rg. ef, a Q. . t..-A .guy . X vw, zu, lim 'S' ' ai, -if .- 1 N' , . . , Back row: Devaney, Miller, Hatton, Kcllar, Blackburn. Bickforcl, McGc:1th, Youngberg, Glindeman .... Fourth row: Broholm, Hummel, Gregg, Kunz, Ward, Schott, Ruud, Conley, Wayland .... Third row: Robinson, Bruce, Schwedes, Vkfoods, Carriveau, Swanson, Ncwhall, Ballou, Huggins ..., Second row: Klobe, Howey, Schmitz, Mclieon, Arntsen. Fccly, Barton, Lilyquist . . . . First row: Salt, Goldsmith, Norman, Redmond. Ioncs, Vogel, Ryder . FACULTY: Walter I. Breckenridge, Iohn C. Brown, Edward E. Brush, Frank E. Burch, Mitchell V. Charnley, Dean Conley, George E. Fahr, Everett K. Geer, William F. Holman, Stanley V. Kenyon, August C. Krey, Vernal LeVoir, Archibald H. Logan, Erling S. Platou, Ralph V. Platou, Henry Schmitz, Iames M. Walls, Russell G. Wayland, Emanuel T. Weiler, Thurston VV. Weum . . . GRADUATE STUDENTS: Curtis B. Kellar, Frank Rommel . SENIORS: Samuel S. Bickford, Burgess Blackburn, I. Robert Bruce, Iohn G. Feely, Meredith M. Huggins, Willys P. Iones, Lawrence M. P. Redmond, Iames R. Robinson, Robert E. Ruud, Walter H. Sehwedes . . . ..... . . . . IUNIORS: Edward B. Arntsen, William H. Ballou, William H. Glindeman, Karl Goldsmith, Lewis E. Lilyquist, Iohn F. Miller, Roger H. Newhall, Hugh S. Norman, Alfred I. Vogel, Linus P. Ward, Winton C. Woods, Raymond C. Youngberg .... SOPHOMORES: Robert Broholm, I. Robert Carriveau, Iohn P. Devaney, Paul B. Greig, George Harris, Iohn P. Hummel, Arthur H. Klobe, Leander A. Kunz, Robert Nichols, Robert Paffrath, Frank Rice, Donald Ryder, Donald Schott ....... FRESHMEN: Richard Barton, Robert H. Conley, Harrison Hatton, Edwin Howey, George W. McGeath, Iames F. McKeon, Robert Rice, Terry C. Salt, Henry Schmitz, Donald Swanson, Wayne Wells "' 0 Q - 1'-va., 1 cf, Tv .1-a V, .. . Y...,-f,, G., , ,C - 5-, -J :J ff f - , , rf' . - Y It, L.a. L. CY uf., -.-na .....,.. ..,, . J A ., .. L,-1 XVREMC l, may f.. 1, -arf 4 .I l a., 1. 1 . l i .W a I 4 l W l l l F l l l i I l r I l I v I R E - DMOND :TJ c Uv: argjtrggjca :'."739'4U-:"L OClgrv0Ugm"' Dru Q..,n v1:,...ha:CQ"E fmC:3f'l4'-i U':l'cE.n0mf-' v:m391g,,.5.'F w 0, v-. 4Pj :j:gQ,"'f"n3:.,., as H Cpfv.-rg-7,92 Ug.w?.9Q,U:c.g-5 '-'o:iir:C"':75 'ni-.-.D.-,f'U.,,rw Z-i,.F5 Ein: ofvr'-'U o"' :Ef'DE.29hH3 5n"T1Q'm in EHQOEEJD :: . ,.H5ai.i5a 3C..g:wEEH Lgagggig .nm '1 D .lffuQtj2E3:.z:,gg DCD-l...mgD2 co-an-H:-B w..vrse... 1' 4 as "1 C- o r-f, H 'J' ru U Q N. -X. ki as 'J C- E ss 'X "'. Z2 c D E zu .-. .-. o D o Us om: 393 Pb.- rugs.: -s-. fbwfr Eli Sum 'gflhu 'os '55, ft: 235- ,Hg N ali RU F-gg,-9.5 Il San 'S Hogg m- ax-Om S :ra - A ogug Q. g 5 55?-f" 05' '-T mag BPO'-5'D-' '1l-hfbm H.. ::r:r"U3. .:'a'ETE. of the Ski-U-Mah. In athletics, the Phi Q' Gams are well represented by football man . Bob Palirath. '- l 1129 University avenue southeast Ieffcrson College, 1848 X Mu Sigma, 1890 L 'fa 1-.' "" ' ' .-fgflj 'Z , T ' ' ' .' 'fy if -M-s w. ' :ffl if-g1,f."41?H:SHAl . . Ill Lf-A . 35:ayQ, A, '-H-:A ,- - F132-Q, S 1-Ellis? u F .- , igtqf " ' ' I . vm Y .39 I 3 I, i". 'fsfv r l . 'r + ,rf . , 1,-a, , .3 112' l ie A1 - - N if ef" 'ei Q.: - t 1 M- me-, -1 -A vi V ' "TTI" 3 Q, :Z ul . V L. i I ', V 'll pi M V-Q - Q 7,1 .V Hhrgf- -.ff ' ' 5 - N-in .,,-:I . - .Q Ny' E 3 'PTFE'-Ek-'?7'3P'fT' '- L4 l WXLU Phi Kappa Psi has i71Z7'6lf77llI'lIl trophies . . . WON for participation of championship caliber in touchball, bad- minton, bowling, and ping pong. The volley ball team earned a second place trophy. In varsity athletics, Bert McKenzie of the hockey team represents the frater- nity. The Miners' party, one of the campus' most colorful events, is a costume party in the spirit of '49 with sawdust, bar, and old clothes. An annual Snow Party is an- other high point of the Phi Psi social season. Prominent Phi Psi's are Garland Odlaug, Daily business manager, Fred Putnam, Union drive head, Ward Steven- son, varsity debaterg and chapter president Bill Thomson of the Law Review. l609 University avenue southeast Washington and Icfferson College, 1852 Beta, 1888 PM TB QMSON Back row: Rutl, Loucks, Moore, Peisch, McKenzie, Sutton, Borchcert, Kixmoeller, Iorgens .... Fourth row: Kozarek, Brown, Lopp, Meixner, Bricker, R. Schnurr, Erickson, Odlaug, G. Schnurr .... Third row: Donahue, Almquist, Peterson, Siehcnthal, Tcnney, Hilliard, Odell. Robb, Pile .... Second row: Richards, Kemp, Dacy, Pribnoxv, Hitchcock, Stevenson. Laird, Wedge, Green .... First row: Levin, Gillam. Putnam, Ernst, Mordaunt, Hancock, Robinson, Rasmussen FACULTY: Franz I. Montgomery, VVilliam XV. Newgord . GRADUATE STUDENTS: G. Robert Carlsen, Clair Collins, Wil- liam Thomson ............ SENIORS: Robert Dacy, Orrin Ernst, Harold Kemp, Kenneth Kix- moeller, Iohn Mordaunt, Kenneth Peisch, Richard Peterson, Fred Putnam, Harley Riedel, George Schnurr, Iohn Tenney .... IUNIORS: Andrew Almquist, Iohn Borchert, Iohn Bricker, Warren Hancock, Ioseph Iorgens, Leonard Kozarek, Donal Levin, Robert Loucks, Robert Meixner, Donald Moore, Robert McKenzie, Garland Odlaug, William Ogilvie, Robert Pile, William Siebenthal, Robert Wold .............. SOPHOMORES: Iames Donahue, Iohn Erickson, Roger Green, Robert Hilliard, Harold Hitchcock, Brooks Iohnson, Cyril Lopp, Iohn Rasmussen, William Robb, Iohn Robinson, Richard Schnurr Ward Stevenson, Lee Sutton ......... 2 FRESHMEN: Hosmer Brown, Iohn Gillam, Iohn Laird, George Odell, Warren Pribnow, Warren Richards, David Ruff, Al Wedge Back row: Ronald Nelson, Mclver, Robert Nelson, Archibald, B, Larson, Morris, Lundberg, Bonde .... Third row: Rickbeil, Graves, Buhler, McGowan, Moore. Howe, Barstow .... Second row: Hawley, Bouthilet, H. Larson, Hadden, Matthews, Doldcr, Daubney .... First row: Rogers, XValton, Fisher, Peterson. Lundy, Arnold, Bradley . . .... . . . FACULTY: Edward Davis, Clayton Griswold, George Hauser, Palmer Iohnson, Melville Manson, VVilliam Routledge, Conrad Seitz, Alfred Welch ............ GRADUATE STUDENTS: Harold Larsen, VVentworth Morris SENIORS: Robert Longfellow, Daniel Lundy, Eugene Maher IUNIORS: Charles D. Archibald, lack Arnold, Charles Bradley, George Corneveaux, Fred Fisher, Delton Lundberg, Iohn Manson, Samuel Mclver, Mark Moore, Ronald Nelson, Henry B. Peterson, Ralph Rogers, Clinton Textor ...... . . SOPHOMORES: Iack Barstow, Fred Bonde, Dave Clark, Iack Daubney, Wayne Dolder, Iohn Graves, Iohn Hadden, Iohn Howe, Richard Kassube, William McGowan, Richard Miller, Robert Nelson, Robert Rickbeil, Iohn Sather, Iohn Walton .... FRESHMEN: Robert Bouthilet, Iohn Buhler, George Downing, Robert Hawley, William I-Ienney, Kedric Matthews, lack Volkman 1-' e- ,-1 ,ff .,,. . ll i s f, -.. -- ,,- l T I' ' " 75 ' :L l -1' i Wu AJ A. i '-H - - - -" LJ ,i.t:.i A -C -.N - -f ,. .. .. -1- rc. 1 ff T, 3 ,Qin ' vfi HEIVR Y PETER SQN V Phi Kappa Sigma has wall skins . . . V ACQUIRED through wagers with Phi Sig chapters on the campuses of Minnesota's football rivals. This challenge of rival chapters, a famous Phi Sig tradition, has not always been accepted. This year Iowa, Purdue, and , Northwestern declined to risk a wager against the Gopher power. Phi Sig did very well in intramural athletics this year, winning division championships in touch- ball, diamond ball, and basket ball coin- petition. Prominent Phi Sigs are Henry , Peterson, secretary of the Techno-Log Board, and Ralph Rogers, member of the Engineers' Bookstore Board. Phi Sigs are , prooud of their annual Christmas party for underprivileged children. 1813 University avenue southeast University of Pennsylvania, 1850 .XlphaSigm1l. 1915 , . , , , 'E I'?:,a:t:.:::'..m:':'itirnlzzff 'f .... , :.1zH.!f37:i1-'z,i'1Y wig - . V ?:r..:s.w.,,.?Ee,:..f- -.' ST 7- Y "sf-" ,' ' ' fit- V gf . r 4, , 7 112: v -' 'TV' of . tfifiritggt A tif., T, -A Q . ii 3. ,,,giQ:3'2f51-1' ':,,s1,- Baumann ff-. .1 g 6,54 "lil3ELl:3'? ' life ' i 5 5 s-5? """.2+?i - 1352 .: 1 I 'fr , " 4 ,-15 V , , ZL' 'f S' ,3ff1,ZZ .:f f.wsa mu:-. Aww'-2 Q: 4 " u...1-3 5. - . . " :W ff4.Jfs-af.:,,:.-f.un--,-4.s,-- as-fvrvf-Q mln Jung? A,,,L,.f ,Hr ue, .ug J' 1- ' 432. Phi Sigma Kappas hang zhe head . . . AFTER returning from an especially good date. "The head" is a deer head, which the brothers attempt to hang in an unusual place. Some Phi Kaps can remember an occasion on which it was necessary to enlist the aid of the Fire department to get the Uhangcr-upper" down 011 the ridge of the roof. Phi Sigma Kappa played to a championship in inter- fraternity volley ball. This year Phi Kap social life includes a Bowery party in the fall, the Founders Day banquet in March, and the annual Blue party in April. With the cooperation of their Alumni and their Mothers' club, the Phi Kaps were able to refurnish their house this year. 317 Eighteenth avenue southeast Massachusetts State College. 1873 Bern Deuteron, 1910 GX1 ,LMOR Back row: Gacke, Engeman, Weber, Berg, Carney, Hodgson, Krosch . . . . Second row: Lohn, Howe, Bowler, Gunderson, Lempke, Avery Nolte Misbach , 1 First row: Ebcrlein, Love, Foss, Gillmor, Sanborn, Sieg, Stockton . . . FACULTY: Bert H. Baston, Albert E. lenks, William T. Middle- broolsz, Carlyle M. Scott, Robert T. Stockton ...., GRADUATE STUDENTS: Dan Bowler, Iames D. Hodgson, Philip Gunderson, William Gacke, Wilbur Engeman ..... SENIORS: Robert WV. Armstrong, Iohn Avery, Carl Berg, Donald Krosch, Charles Lohn, Gordon Walker ....... IUNIORS: Robert Choate, Duane Eberlein, Carl Halvorson, Robert WV. Love, Everett Michaelson, Robert Misbach, Paul Moseley, George Selby, Wayne Sieg ........... SQPHOMORES: loseph M. Foss, Lloyd G. Gillmor, Everett Howe, Vernon Nolte, Charles Sanborn, Wallace Tallos, Irving Wallace, Maurice Weber ............ FRESHMEN: Robert Brodt, Arlo Carney, Halvor Halvorson . T, . 1 W. if .1--1 2 fn M a Ml r A ,U Le , , X , , , 1 1 fi fn ' v 'W ,Q Q, K Eb! ,LL 351 Ll .1 Lt Lila -EJ :JJ ill vt: LL LL Back row: W. Volk. Glaelike, Clayton, Atkinson, T. Iones, Muir. XN'illcutt. Meier, F. Jones, Kahiler .... Fourth row: T. Thompson, D. Farnam, Wright. White, Crawford, Olson, Hessian, Parker, Ringer, Smith .... Third row: Learned, G. Iones, Lewis. Park, Freclcll, Grillith, C. Volk, Horton, Butcher, R. Knutson .... Second row: Mathewson, Small, H. Thompson, Hitch, Sul livan, Jerome, Wctherbee, Brown, Klein .... First row: Welch, Roesler, Gerrish, Ovrom, Webster, A. Knutson, E. Farnam, McNair, Comb . . . FACULTY: Malcolm S. MacLean, Arthur T. Mann, Frederick M. Mann, Henry F. Nachtreib . . . . . . . . GRADUATE STUDENTS: Fred Gaarde, John Greathouse, Rich- ard Huxley, Norman L. Newhall, Addison B. Overstreet, Iohn S. Pillsbury, Robert Rogers, Kenneth Wilson ....,. SENIORS: Earl Farnam, I. Kenyon Gerrish, Russell Kahiler, Austin L. Knutson, Harvey H. McNair, William A. Ovrom, Earl Plant, Iames W. Webster ........... IUNIORS: Robert R. Brown, Ronald D. Comb, Iohn Hammerel, Robert S. Horton, Theodore T. Iones, Richard E. Klein, Iohn A. Muir, Robert C. Roesler, Iohn L. Salzer, Winfield R. Stephens, Tom Welch, Robert E. Kvale .......... SOPHOMORES: Charles A. Betcher, Ivan Bowen, lames P. Craw- ford, Frederick D. Fredell, Howard P. Glaefke, Iohn M. Griffith, Maurice A. Hessian, Wells G. Hodgson, Frank T. Iones, Gordon C. Iones, Robert L. Knutson, Iohn A. Lewis, William H. Mathewson, Iames G. Meier, Gerald F. Nowell, Casper O. Olson, George Park, Charles I. Ringer, Iohn L. Sullivan, William H. Volk, Robert H. Wetherbee, Robert L. White, George C. Wright ..... FRESHMEN: Ellsworth Atkinson, Richard Clayton, Douglas Far- nam, Iohn Fee, Horace Hitch, Iohn Ierome, Frank Learned, Herbert Parker, Ernest Small, lames Smith, Hugh Thompson, Telford Thompson, Charles Volk, Clarence Willeutt . . . . 9 C5 ' .. ... 7: -" S T1 rv rw 'Tw 7' . L. 3 1 ,J my ia -4 .4 5,1 gy A A up A.: Li MES tt. 75837-ER T my Psi Upsilon has rules . . . W1-ncrr BIAKE it the only house on the campus to which girls are not admitted. Even feminine relatives are barred, except on Mothers day. Psi U's are the fraternity champions in intra- mural hockey, having won the trophy for three successive years since 1937. Members of the chapter are active on the campus football squad, in hockey, basketball, track, publications, the University theatre and the University singers. Psi U is proud of its fraternity songs. They say that more co-ecls know Psi U songs than any others. Psi U has passed its hunclredth birthday and is said to be one of the most conserva- tive fraternities in the country. 1721 University avenue southeast Union College, 1833 Mu. 1891 - ' D , ost witiisilllflw LHR S1'gz12a Alpha Epsilon has Tin Pan Alley . . . WELL KNOWN song- costume party, and S. A. E. has Don Lampland senior class president and pres- ident of the Flying Club. The largest fra- ternity on the campus, S. A. E.'s members participate in almost every branch of campus life. Al Wash, house president, is also president of the Board of Publica- tions, Iohn Arnot, 1939 Homecoming chairman, Charley Schultz and Allen Rork, football greats, Orville Thompson, a stand- out on the hockey squad, and Harvey Robinson, freshman swimming and Wres- tling star. WVith Purdue, Wisconsin, Ne- braska and Washington. 1815 University avenue southeast University of Alabama, 1856 Alpha. 1902 1 NN ASYX ALL NN Hack row: Lampland, Billman, T. Bell, Viken, E. Erickson, Hall, Moffatt, Arnot, I. McClendon, Larson, Allison, Sheehy .... Fifth row: Fontaine, Reeves, Thompson. I. Lund, R. Lund, B. Lund, A. Crawford, H. Crawford, Thoreen, Firmine, I. Dunn .,.. Fourth row: Sherman, Braasch. Pagenkopf, Parrish, Nelson, May, Merrifield, Benson, R. Bell, Iohnson, Lovaas, Christianson .... Third row: Iones, Schleppy, Kuhl, Bray, Ashley, Everson, Scheldrup, Lawson, Lathrop, Page, D. Dunn .... Second row: Haw, Walker, Robinson, I. Erickson, Ruttger, Radford, Macaulay, Yore. Bondhus, Conner, Hanson .... First row: Rork, L. Peterson, Sundeen, Landes, Baker, Wash, Humphrey, Haugen, Oliver, Debel, Dein ..........,.. FACULTY: Iohn E. Anderson, Walter C. Coffey, Ralph T. Craigo, Fred T. Cruzen, David MacMillan, Iesse F. McClendon, Henry L. McClintock, Duncan McConnel, Louallen Miller, Paul A. Minault, Cecil A. Moore, George O. Pierce, Charles E. Shepard, Ierry E. Vlfodsedalek, Dale Yoder .......... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Iames Bussey, Raymond C. Dein, Tal- bot Iones, Stewart McClendon, Harold McKinney . . SENIORS: Iames S. Allison, Walter Benson, William Conner, Wil- liam Laurence Hall, Donald Harley, Nathan Haw, Donald O. Q. Lampland, Roderick Lawson, Iames Lund, Leroy Merrilfield, Charles Schultz, Arthur Sundeen, Iohn Thoreen, Donald F. Walker, Allan Wash, Richard Yore ........... IUNIORS: Iohn D. Arnot, Allan Crawford, Harold Crawford, Kern Fontaine, Russel Hanson, H. Paul Haugen, Curtis Iohnson, Iohn Liggett, Robert I. Lund, Harold Nelson, Donald Peterson, Iohn Pitblado, Perry Pratt, Iohn Reeves, Allan Rork, Harvard K. Robin- son, Samuel G. Radford, WVayne Ruedy, George E. Wood . . SOPHOMORES: Donald Baker, Robert Bell, Iohn O. Bondhus, Iack F. Brown, Charles Debel, Edward Erickson, Lloyd K. Everson, Eugene R. Firmine, William Heaton, Edward Humphrey, Gene Richard Iohnson, Edward Landes, Frederic Larson, Garheld Lovaas, Donald Macaulay, Iack Moffatt, Clements Oliver, Harry R. Page, Lloyd E. Peterson, Iohn Scheldrup, Cyril Sheehy, Orville Thompson, Henry Viken ........... . FRESHMEN: Frank Ashley, Thomas Bell, Iohn Billman, William Bray, William Braasch, Warren Christianson, Douglas Dunn, Iames Dunn, Iack Erickson, Allan Foster, Lowell Iones, Robert Kuhl, Robert Lathrop, Bert Lund, Iack May, Iohn McClendon, Ioseph Pagenkopf, Ted Palmer, Iames Parrish, Max I. Ruttger, Ronald Schleppy, Robert Sherman, Robert Teyro ...... K-1 -' 0 " .11 nv? -ff-A .-F, un. ,-s oe.. ix cj... 4-' -A:-, ,f-1 1- , 'tr rt'--, 74 ii! 4, 1. ' , I , ' ,Li - . X, I ' 1 , A i-ff., ,Ld cal. at.. it- .L JL ot, G ,IL Q1 LL it of LIL .Cy is t.t Back row: Goldman, Oesterreichcr, Druck, W. Hoffman, Nides, Labovitz, Fein- stein ,... Third row: Davis, H. Kantar. Goodman. Goldberg, Diamond. Pearlman, Frishberg, Chernov .... Second row: Grossman, Toberman, Bank- man, Lifson, Perelsteirn, Landshoff. Shapiro .... First row: Weitzman, Ieffery. Mark, B. Kantar, Pritzker, Gcllman .......,. FACULTY: Arthur W. Marget, Morse I. Shapiro .... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Ralph Carson, Robert G. Grenell, Rolf Landshoff ............. SENIORS: Sam Bankman, Samuel Bloom, Ira NV. Ieflery, Bruce L. Kantar, Martin Ring, Harry Wilmer ....... IUNIORS: Ben Chernov, Milton Druck, Harold 1. Goldman, Harold 1. Posnick, Ralph N. Tremblatt . ,...... SGPHOMORES: Pinnie Z. Davis, Norman I. Diamond, Arnold E. Frishberg, Monroe Kronick, Herbert Leifman, Louis D. Mark, E. Gerald Oesterreicher, Bernard Pearlman, Ierry S. Perelstein, Edward S. Pritzker, Bertram H. Sachs, Marvin- I. Shapiro .... FRESHMEN: Norlie H. Feinstein, Harold M. Gellman, Herbert C. Goldberg, Sidney A. Goodman, Norman Grossman, Gerald Hinitz, Ioseph Hoffman, William L. Hoffman, Herbert S. Kantar, Donald M. Labovitz, Melvin Lifson, Iack W. Nides, Arnold Rubenstein, Earl Toberman, Iimm M. Weiss, Bernard I. Weitzman, Heinee Zipperman 9 1 -. .. ,-3 fm V..-, - f-. ff, -N P s., QP -. ff ,L L ,- BRUCE KA NT AR Sigma Alpha Mu has versatility . . . BRUCE KANTAR, former all-freshman president, heads the Kappa chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu. Scholarship is represented by Rolf Landshoff, Ph.D., member of Sigma Xi, and research assist- ant in physics. Dr. Landshoif is a German who came to this country to complete his studies. Ira Ieffery was chairman of Freshman Week, assistant general chair- man of the Charity Ball, and division leader in the business school forthe New Union drive. Two members of the three- man freshman debating team belong to Sigma Alpha Mu. They are William Hoff- man and 1-larold Gellman. The S. A. M. touchball team won second place in the academic fraternity tournament. 915 University avenue southeast College of the City of New York, 1909 Kappa, 1915 Yi md 448 D .IQ s-' S. qw P A I' A M if Wa.'!,.4'Tii i 4 V .Ed 6 Sigma Chi has .fzueelfzcwrls . . . WHO with the frater- nity's other guests danced during the sea- son at the chapters winter formal at White Pine Inn at Bayport, at the annual spring dance at the Lafayette Club, and at the Miami Triad party, a traditional affair started at Miami University and continued nationally by the Sigma Chi's. Beta Theta Pi's and the Phi Delta Theta'sJ The parties were planned this year by Iohn Wenzel who is also member of Scarab and Grey Friars. Iack Kelly, caustic Daily columnist, is a Sigma Chi. Athletic lack Butler, high jumper on the varsity track team, and Neil Croonquist, captain of the golf team, help keep Sigma Chi in the sports limelight. 1623 University avenue southeast Miami University, 1355 Alpha Sigma, 1888 ole 1 USES Back row: Claydon, Butler, Christoferson, Lee, McGuiness, Crysler, McManus, Pearson .... Third row: Cook, Iohnson, Luebke, Lippincott, McKinnon, Stevens, Gosslec, Flynn .... Second row: Crosier, Croonquist, Griffith, Eich- horn, Gaver, Ward, Renncbohm, Clements .... First row: Grogan, Withrow, Kolliner, Wenzel, Jones, Santo, Teuscher, Malone ...... FACULTY: L. Earle Arnow, William E. Brooke, Darrell H. Davis, Donald N. Ferguson, Horace Newhart, Macnider Wetherby . . GRADUATE STUDENTS: Iohn P. Cooper, Fred Kolouch, Wil- liam Proffitt, Vernon G. Skogan ........ SENIORS: Iohn M. Butler, Ora G. Iones, Iohn M. Kelly, Don Lee, Iohn D. McKinnon, Henry R. Santo, Gordon W. Spear, Francis Walters, Iohn VVenzel .......... IUNIORS: Neil C. Croonquist, Paul E. Crosier, Iohn B. Crysler, Thomas M. Culbertson, Don E. Dahle, Kenneth F. Iohnson, Iohn T. Iones, Robert E. Kolliner, Paul F. Malone, I. Phil McCauley, Iames W. McGuiness, Brad L. Mootz, Boyd Rennebohm, Iohn E. Withrow SOPHOMORES: Fremont Eichhorn, Larry H. Flynn, Iohn W. Gaver, Iohn M. Gosslee, Iohn M. Grogan, Garwood Lippincott, Don- old C. Luebke, Roderick I. McKay, Ralph B. Stevens, Ray C. Teu- scher, Robert T. Ungerman, Donald K. Ward ..... FRESHMEN: Lee A. Christoferson, Iames A. Claydon, Stanley H. Clements, Iames H. Cook, Robert B. Eberle, lack H. Griffith, Iohn VV. Pearson, Iohn C. Rustad, Richard M. Smith ..... I-1 T :- ff" ' l lllna Back row: Kasper, Iobe, Fuller, Starbuck. Thornton, C. johnson. Cleland, Green. F rth rm Lislex Dossctt Roe Utne Peters Kammann, Therkelsen .... ou c r: z. j, , , . , ., Larson, Campbell. Van Hoven, Blomstrand, Bade .,.. Third row: G. Nelson. Gunderson, Bowman, E. Clark, Blake. I. Clark, Olsen, Carroll, Swanson .... Second row: Nyquist, Walsh, O'Hcron, I. Smith, D. Smith, I-Iaslett, Marshall, A. Carroll, L. Iohnson, Brown .... First row: Downton. R. Smith, Castle- berry, Grant, Bumgardner, Kronmiller, Phelan, Broderick, Shirley . . . FACULTY: C. A. Boreen, Donald M. Castleberry, Richard M. Drake, William H. Emmons, Horace F. Morse, Omar Patterson, Ralph H. Schuman ........... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Sidney D. Bumgardner, E. C. Ritchell SENIORS: Allan Broderick, Franklyn Downton, Harley lobe, lames W. Nelson, Clarence I. O,Heron, Donald Smith, Richard W. Smith, Arthur H. Thornton ........... IUNIORS: Lee G. Grant, William A. Kronmiller, lack D. Phelan, Clyde B. Roe, Ralph P. Van Hoven ....... SOPHOMORES: Cortland Blomstrand, Arthur G. Carroll, Robert A. Carroll, Earle R. Clark, Frank O. Dossett, Robert H. Green, Lin- dahl O. lohnson, Howard F. Larson, Robert G. Peters, Richard L. Shirley, Iohn I. Smith, Lee F. Starbuck, lames T. Utne . . FRESHMEN: lack A. Bade, lack Blake, Barton C. Brown, Iohn F. Bowman, Iames W. Campbell, Iohn B. Clark, Robert A. Cleland, Philip E. Fuller, Iohn D. Gunderson, William M. Haslett, Charles W. Iohnson, Cleland T. Kammann, Mark T. Kasper, Webb H. Lasley, Robert W. Marshall, George W. Nelson, A. Darwyn Olsen, Walter Swanson, Donald F. Therkelsen ........ C4 Q 17 T FW' tu l In 'QL SID NEY BU MGARDNER Sigma Nu has W9RSE . .. AMATEUR radio station which broadcasts from their house. Sigma Nu also has a photography dark room and a riHe range for amusement of the members. Sigma Nu was expert enough at bowling to win first place in the academic fraternities' bowling competition this year. Don Castleberry, adviser of Gamma Tau chapter of Sigma Nu, is president of thc Interfraternity Councilors' organization, and Dick Smith is secretary of the Inter- fraternity council. Richard Kranmiller is on the Interfraternity Council executive committee in charge of fraternity week plans. Sigma Nu's winter quarter Planta- tion Party has been held annually since 1904. 307 Sixteenth axenuc southeast Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Gamma Tau, 1904 5 f-11.7 L- , N 7551 11: E 3jfi':u ,'. .' fr. ELL. N :1'H5,j ."+Qf' A f' L' ' 4 'f, " V .. Ti f J ' 5"' if-' N '-"'- afpq-gf-tg'-if'-1,r-. ' . , . le-Qf azft Q' ' '- ' -1 ' ... ,252 56.214-1 - -'iii . A D '-jf il 14 , . 1 ' H H W.. il ig., if -- ,.' .Y .H 4, ,3 ...5 i Lg- .',. Q .L N 1 V . 4 . . ,., .V ., ,- . :T , "Tf'i. .77 f "" i i i f -' . . l.'gi.,,,?.-.q--.rs . ' ,,-,,,,......-- Y f ' --. .. 24 1... ' Y ,'1..S.'.1 1 . 5? .4 ,vii Q Sigma Phi Epsilon has cz football hero . . . WHO is Win Pederson, Minnesota's 1939 football captain. Sigma Phi Epsilon also has Bill Bofenkamp, rooter kingg Rudy Baack, varsity Wrestler, and Vic Bates, president of the lnterfrater- nity athletic council. Sig Eps are at the top scholastically too. Jerry Olson was the Minnesota Sigma Phi Epsilon winner of the Clifford B. Scott scholarship medal given by the grand chapter to the highest ranking member in each chapter. In Feb- ruary, the chapter had its Hrst Sweetheart dance, a national Sigma Phi Epsilon tradition begun five years ago. The tradi- tion is built around the Sig Ep song and heart-shaped pin, the only one of its kind. 315 Ninelcenth avenue southeast University of Richmond, 1901 Alpha, 1916 iiLoNWPY'G Back row: Pedersen, Smith, Hanson, McGinnis, Quist, Roskilly, Palmer .... Second row: Burmastcr, 1-Iufiman, Moore, Baack, Olson, Bofenkamp .... First row: Vollum, Bates, Blomberg. Brook, Ulman ....... FACULTY: Charles Bird, Carrol S. Geddes ..... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Walter C. Coffey, Harold V. Flinch SENIORS: Daniel I. Blomberg, Howard E. Smith . IUNIORS: Rudie E. Baack, William R. Bofenkamp, Niles Brook, F. Donald McGinnis, Raymond S. Moore, A. Ierome Olson, VVin- dinge C. Pedersen, David I. Roskilly ....... SOPHOMORES: Victor R. Bates, Richard E. I-luffman, Lynn I. Ulman, Orville M. Vollurn ..,.,.... FRESHMEN: Charles D. Burmaster, Gordon E. Hanson, Robert R. Palmer, Merton P. Quist .......... 4 Q . s.. 1. -1 - 'eff' L ire' 1' rr jg, " 1 'T it ' TT? 93 K-L ,?Q li 1 L, Lf da ,E .J In ..l. aa Ml-J 1:-J ..L ...L ...A 4- Back row: Kunis, Toles. Mandel, Gubman, Iscnbcrg, Lake, Fisher .... Second S ' ' " ' ' G -' l ru .... First row: M row: Saeks, S. Cohen, Schaffer, Dans, Landa, rccnve -V . Cohen, Berg, Sher, Lerner, Coldstein . . FACULTY: Moses Gordon R 1 1 L Sher Sam Toles . . SENIORS: David Lerner, api . , IUNIORS: Abe Berg, Marvin Cohen, Davidson, Edward Davis, Iulius Fine, Mandel ....... SOPHOMORES: Stanley Greenberg, Les Robert Saeks, Morton Schaffer . . FRESI-IMEN: Philip Fisher, Sam Held, Lake, Marshall Landa . . . "1 J' GN 71'1 T -ix Lv CLS LL .- ..a, -L .. Sherman Cohen, Burton Manuel Kunis, Seymour ter Gubman, Ralph Levin, Monroe Isenberg, Ierome RALPP 1 S HER, D fl VID LERNER Tau Delta Phi helped ez refugee . . . TAKING active part in the year's refugee problem, Tau Delta Phi, invited Manfred Kim, to be their guest While on his Ph.D. Nationally among Whom are David of the Radio Corpora- , and Harvey Goldstein, er to the local chapter, will get plenty of competition when this group is turned loose at gradu- ation, according to Ralph Sher, chapter president. Highlights of the yearls social activities included the annual reunion of actives and alums in Duluth, and the first regional conclave in Minneapolis. Iewish fraternity, Viennese chemist, he Finished work known Tau Delts Sarnof-11, president tion of America photographer and advis 317 Seventeenth avenue southeast New York University, 1910 Phi, 1928 24 250 h in fd 'Z'- ,-1,, :H " I, Tau Kappa Epsilon has cz Gold Rush . .. THE ANNUAL spring party of the chapter when elaborate cos- tumes reflect the spirit of the forty-niners, and house decorations add authenticity to the affair. Last year the chapter Won sec- ond place in intramural sports and the interfraternity double and single handball championship. Richard Ogle, arts senior, was chairman of the orchestra committee for the Interfraternity ball. Hubert Easler is on the varsity wrestling team: and james Horner, graduate student, was recently elected to Sigma Xi, and is president of the honorary chemistry fraternity Phi Lambda Upsilon. 308 Eighteenth avenue southeast Illinois Wesleyan University, 1899 Theta, 1917 CH BRD OGLY' , , , . i ,. i. . . ,V -. J i 1 ti ' ' M, 1 V, ve.- ie... E .. Back row: Kaminski, Rosengren, Pharis, Ernest ,... Second row: Onion Hooker, Drannen, Horner, Sanderson .... First row: Vikre, Snow, Ogle Phillips ...... . . . . . . FACULTY: Samuel Eddy, R. L. Kozelka, R. L. Grismer . GRADUATE STUDENTS: lames W. Horner, Charles Onion SENIORS: Richard Ogle, Chelsea Phillips, Kingsley Snow, lean X71g1'C1'1 . ......... . . . IUNIORS: Robert Hooker, Robert Simonetti, George Vikre SOPHOMORES: lohn Drannen, Robert Kaminski, Max Peters, lack Peterson, lohn Rosengren, David Sanderson ...... FRESHMEN: Robert Ernest, William Pharis . ,, : .t 1 ' rr-' 'I N' ' 7. 1" f i . V t, . . . -i in se. .. ,ea u- .1 .X -:.t ,. r ,,. -. Tp? ,wg few- W- fr- 'N gi l 'H " " ll 1 ll l r 1 l I ll L ill 1 1. .J L ,A -s .bu a 1 Back row: Doane, Frantz, Lorenz. Drahcim, Blanding, Regan. Todd, Hasslen . . . . Third row: Thiele, Grafslund, Fahlstrom, Weiss, Strand, Pattison, Westine .... Second row: Maki, Toren, Peltola, Thomson. Malmquist. Cooper, Ovestrud .... First row: Baughman, Deputy, McCormick. Siemcr, Hastings, Mashek, Rosendahl ............ FACULTY: Troy M. Currence, Hans H. Dalaker, Henry A. Erick- son, Glenn L. Ienkins, Carl O. Rosendahl ..... GRADUATE STUDENTS: G. VVayne Krogfoss, Iohn Roy Ma- shek, O. Telford Thomson ....,.. SENIORS: Russel Deputy, William V. Hastings, Harold C. Hougen, Mark Maki, Robert W. Malmquist, Maurice G. McCormick, Robert Rosendahl, Harold N. Siemer, Lorry B. Strand ..... IUNIORS: Rodney I. Dalton, Harland Hasslen, Ted Toren, Douglas Webster .............. SOPHOMORES: C. Glenn Baughman, Francis L. Cooper, Bruce D. Doane, Wesley Draheim, George Fahlstrom, William Frantz, Charles Grafslund, Warren Lorenz, Wilbur Nelson, Richard Ovestrud, George Pattison, Herbert Peltola, Ierry C. Regan, Walter Thiele, Harold G. Todd ............ FRESHMEN: Richard Blanding, Malcolm Weiss, Fred Westine J., A ti, RQLD SIENIER Theta Chi celebrated two annz'z1e1'sarz'e5 . . . THE FIITTEENTH anni- versary of Alpha Phi chapter and the Ef- tieth anniversary of the Thulanian club, parent organization of the local group. Former Governor Theodore Christianson, a Minnesota alumnus, is national chaplain and a member of the board of trustees. Theta Chi was a leader in eliminating uhell weekl' on the campus, but initiates still receive the traditional swat for each year of the fraternity's existence . . . S3 at present. Theta Chi's Russ Deputy, for- mer varsity basketball man and Glenn Baughman, varsity baseballer, were on all- university teams. "Frantic" Gus Cooper is Ag editor of the Daily. 315 Sixteenth axenue southeast Norwich University, 1856 Alpha Pi, 192-1 Q5 'Q f 1-em lTiiil'l2 lllll -4. ' Y' .,,:ayg'-1"-1 S'.::'.0""" t -lzif'w,,w" - ' ,4 s o ,:,,. f - ..- ,'2Qjig,g:'. .a': Q'1 5- ' 1 fkfffflg 'fist - :li V ri , T" - . i . ,' , Y ' Q ff' li ' Q 5 'i L17 ,-I4 ,W ,gg vj lu uni xugi 1 v V .Y 4,1 15 at sagagggggg .ff if -E 14, , 5 .. I ELL- nu ll l 9 V Li 4 V in lamina? 1 I Y Si s ? iix ,Ti I fri' 'il ' -at 'G ' . ' W- C I 'U -f--,, I, f , ig. 2? D Theta Delta Chi has cz footrace . . . EVERY srfizirrc the tra- ditional Theta Delta Chi race between an active and a pledge is run. As yet a pledge has never won the race, for as soon as the active falls behind, he gets a ride from a brother in a car, and is always first to reach the tape. Outstanding member of Theta Delta Clii's Minnesota chapter is University president Guy Stanton Ford. Top social event of the season is the tradi- tional Afrieander Brawl, an annual cos- tume party. George Webster is cadet colonel in R. O. T. C. and an amateur radio enthusiast, Phil Brain, Ir. is a mem- ber of the tennis team: and president Dave Leach and Duan Linker are members of the university band. 1521 University avenue southeast Union College, 1847 Tau Deutcron, 1892 EACH Back row: Engle, Parker, Breitschopf, Gage, Webster, Anderson, Larson, Peter- son .... Third row: Brain, Phillips, Sorteberg, Schaefer, Linker, Fruen Aivsumb, Partridge .... Second row: P. Whiting, Hyde, McGrand, Metz Iensen, D. Vllhiting, Glover, Close .... First row: Hervey, Klawitter, Russell, Leach, Brennan, Iackson, Abrahamson ....... FACULTY: Dr. Charles D. Creevy, Iames Davies, Dr. Claude Ehrenberg, Evan F. Perrin, Guy Stanton Ford, Franklin D. Gray, VVilbur C. Hadden, Iellf Minckler, Albert Pfaender, Harold A. VVhittaker ............. GRADUATE STUDENT: Kenneth Sorteberg .... SENIORS: Robert Abrahamson, Kenneth Awsumb, Phillip Brain, lack Hyde, Donald Iordan, Iames Phillips, Iohn Russell . . IUNIORS: Grant Anderson, William Brennan, Robert Close, Murray Engle, Frederick Iackson, David Leach, Duan Linker, Gerald Mc- Grand, C. XVilliam Parker, Thomas Partridge, William Schaefer, George B. Webster .......... SOPHOMORES: Kenneth Breitschopf, Robert Gage, Eugene Hervey, Quentin Iensen, Robert Klawitter, Elroy Merz ..... FRESHMEN: Charles Anderson, Rodger Fruen, Iack Glover, Roy Larson, Ioseph Peterson, Don Whiting, Paul Whiting . . . .A ,. ,- W. .- , 'l 1... .. - 4, i J Yi , - LDA Ai., ..,- x ..t .. .1 V- -4, Ml - 1 7 Back row: VVelch, Iorris, Basgcn, Huck, Hill, Moe. Bowman .... Second row: Porte, Sisson, Harding, Larsen, R. Kuethe, P. Kuethe .... First row: Marizimaa, Richardson, Anderson, McLennan, Thomson ....... FACULTY: Henry Hartig, E. W. Iohnson, I. V. Martenis, G. C. Priester, Harlow C. Richardson ..., GRADUATE STUDENTS: Horace W. Harding, VVilliam S. An- derson .......... SENIORS: Homer S. Anderson, Donald Basgen, T. R. Iorris, Merle Larsen, Robert Marjamaa, William McLennan . IUNIORS: lack Moe, Harold Porte, Terry W. Thomson, Glenn E. Welch ............. SOPHOMORES: Space Buck, Elmer Hill, Paul Kuethe, Ralph Kuethe ........ . . . FRESHMEN: William Bowman, Paul Kramer, Galen Maxlield, Norvel Sisson ...... . . . . . T, 4' If fr. ' 3, 1 f , f L ' J.. Q.. its ... HOMER ANDE A RSON Theta Xi z'.r 75... MINNESOTAVS Psi chap- ter of Theta Xi joined with thirty-three other chapters of the national organization this year in the celebration of its seventy- Fifth anniversary. Delegates from the local chapter will go to Troy, New York in August to take part in the unveiling of a memorial seat at Rensselaer Polytechnic institute, where Theta Xi was founded in 1864. The event was commemorated at Minnesota on April 29, at a Founder's Day celebration planned by the Psi chapter. Two of Theta Xi's prominent men are Homer Anderson, president, who is a member of Tau Beta Pi, honorary engi- neering fraternity, and of Plumb Bob, and Merle Larson, varsity football man. E19 Tenth avenue southeast Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 1751.19.20 ' ' ,..1 ' i. , T., ',4 a s-iii: V A . . .M - f inal it it T - . ' A 'Y ."' Z ' - Y - 'n Y A LH.. l 2 e.,a+,.. ' ,f 'Quang 3. . ,919 gk fa- 54 GEORG , Zeta Psi features black . and white . . . AT i'rs ANNUAL formal dance as old as the local chapter-forty 1 years. Surrealistic art and black and white murals decorated the Walls this year, mak- ing the affair one of the most original on the campus. The party was particularly elfective, for the chapter house has been newly remodelled and repainted. Don En- gebretson, a member of Iron Wedge, and Alf Larson, house treasurer, attended the Zeta Psi national convention at Minaki on Lake-of-the-Woods last Iuly. They brought back the news that a new chapter has been installed at the University of Dal- housie, Halifax, Nova Scotia. This is the sixth Canadian chapter. 1829 Unixersity avenue southeast New York University, 1847 Alpha Beta, 1899 ' . .aff fwfr- '- gee - - ,g ny." .F . ' J ' I 2 wi:-IQF5 - If AV A If U .E 1: rs fl, ', c vgffafrfs .. ' 1 71... 1 ' fllli J- E-ae. . af- 4. -- 'Q ' -L-':.-'hw -mfs-J . - af . i.- .wits -1 4 - 1. ,, :f2rf:.'ifl7' . Jef " M11-hr - - , 5' ' -' 7 It . 121. 2 'T H '- . - .I 51. . Q. C 'ilff'fff75?5?Z4ZQ.ZlLi f ....-.. lg.--A-,.1-1 E tioS?lPl'D 7--f w- Back row: Engebretson, Nemitz, Peterson, Conrad, Odegard, XVilleox, Cook Engstrom .... Third row: Russell. Oftedal, Mackay, Feickert, Post, Smyithe Fiske .... Second row: Stanford, Grondahl, Fuglie, Burt, Heuer, Engel . . . First row: Van Cleve, Ruhr, Hosfield, Gunkelman, Larson . . . FACULTY: Iames E. Dugan, VValter H. Fink, Dr. Mancel T. Mitchell, James C. Sanderson ......... GRADUATE STUDENT: Clarence Thompson . SENIGRS: Donald E. Engebretson, George W. Hosfield, Alfred C. Larson ..... ...... . . . IUNIORS: George H. Fiske, Harold N. Fuglie, Iohn L. Gunkel- man, VVilliam B. F. Mackay ......... SOPHOMORES: Iohn R. Butler, Harold L. Conrad, George R. Cook, Keith W. Engstrom, Melvin Grondahl, Iohn T. Heuer, Helmer L. Iohnson, Harold N. Post, Orville M. Rotnem, Ioseph F. Ruhr, Harold G. Russell, Frederick K. Smyithe, Ray P. Van Cleve, William T. Slade, C. Porter Stanford .... . . . . FRESHMEN: Alfred P. Burt, William P. Engel, Iohn E. Feickert, Robert Kidder, Lewellyn H. Nemitz, Ierry E. Odegard, Robert G. Oftedal, Robert N. Peterson, Iesse A. Willcox ..... ,M Q 1 -, 2 Oni 'fm T! L ,T . J J -a N .D rl! Ll PRO ESSIIINALS and IINUIRARIES Back row: Oycn, Hurley, Nails, I-Iuscn, Gustafson, Hardwiul-1, Frank .... Second row: Seaver, Watson, Schmidt, Tyler, Larson, Wetzcl, Gouze .... First row: 'Wiley, Nelson, Johnson, Mitchell, Strand, Tosdal . . . . President .....,. ..,.. B erton Mitchell Vice President Don Iohnson Secretary ..,.... ...., S anford Strand Treasurer ,... ..... L loyd A. Nelson Alpha Chi Sigma .,.. ...,...,.... P aul I-Iusen Alpha Gamma Rho. . ..... Richard H. Watson Alpha Kappa Psi .,.... .... L loyd A. Nelson Alpha Kappa Kappa ..... ..... F rank I. Gouze Alpha Rio cm' ..... ..,.. C limes Di Wiley Delta Sigma Dalia. . Della Sigma P1 .... Delta Theta Phi. . . FarmH0asc ..,...,. Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa Era Kappa, ,. Mortar and Ball .... Ma Beta Chi ,.... Na Sigma Na . . Phi Beta Pi ,... Phi Chi .....,. Phi Della Chi .... . Phi Delta Upsiloiz . . Phi Rho Sigma .... Phi Epsilon ..... Psi Sig Sig Omega ......... ma Alpha Sigma ma Rho ,.,..... Tau Phi Delta .... Theza Tau .... . ..... Reinhart A. Neils . . . . Orlando Tosdal . . . . .Clayton Hurley . . . ...,. Stanley K. Seaver . . . . Sigvald Oyen . ..... Sanford Strand . .... Gordon Hardwick . . . . Ioe Nathanson . . . . William Martin , . . . . , .Earl Wetzel .. Berton Mitchell ... . A. R. Schmidt . . . .David Frisch Iohn Fast . . . . George Gustafson . . . . .Edward Tyler . . . . . Sidney Frank . . . . .Robert Felt .......Bob Binger . . . .Don R. Iohnson Triangle ,... ..... F rank Larson UNIVERSITY OF IVIINNESOTA, 1923 . PI PHI CI-II, 1923 interprofessional council Back row: Shecks, Iansscn, Sherwood, Iurgunst-n, McDonald, Iohnson, Rowland, Ioseph . . . . Third row: R. Ander- son, Miller, Schilling, Carlin, Muthy, Ballard, Tyler, Clarke .... Second row: Zuugg, Nystrom, Sartcll, H. Ander- son, Motl, Mcile, Stamman . . . . First row: Griffith. McMullen, Logan, Iocsting. Mcliusick, Simpson, Lynch, Arper FACULTY: F. I. Alway, L. E. Arnold, C. H. Bailey, D. R. Briggs, R. B. Ellestad, W. H. Emmonds, C. V. Firth, E. B. Fischer, I. W. Gieger, R. A. Gortner, F. F. Grout, C. S. Grove, H. O. Halvorson, G. R. Higgins, C. F. Koelsch, W. M. Lauer, S. C. Lind, F. H. MacDougall, C. A. Mann, I. L. May- nard, P. P. Merritt, E. S. Miller, G. H. Montillon, R. E. Montonna, E. E. Nicholson, L. S. Palmer, E. L. Piret, H. C. Reitz, L. H. Reyerson, P. G. Riley, M. H. Roepke, C. H. Rogers, M. C. Rogers, C. O. Rost, W. M. Sandstrom, L. A. Sarver, G. M. Savage, C. F. Sidener, L. I. Smith, M. C. Sneed, O. E. Stamberg, A. E. Stoppel, R. M. West ............ GRADUATE STUDENTS: W. W. Benton, C. H. Berg, F. G. Bordwell, F. M. Broome, C. E. Bryan, R. B. Carlin, D. F. Chamberlain, I. W. Clegg, N. H. Cromwell, S. A. Harrison, I. P. Holli- han, C. M. Huggett, D. W. Iohnson, E. W. Kaiser, I. K. Lawson, D. R. May, A. W. Marsh, Robert E. McDonald, B. F. McKenzie, E. H. McMullen, R. G. Merman, S. A. Miller, G. E. Mitchell, I. W. Opie, Iohn Ordahl, E. C. Ritchell, S. P. Rowland, M. E. Rydberg, R. W. Sandelin, H. S. Seelig, G. B. Stoltz, H. E. Turner, H. E. Ungnada, H. E. Zaugg ........... SENIORS: Robert H. Anderson, Iohn H. Ballard, Ray L. Clarke, A. Gordon Griffith, Edwin O. Ioesting, Ray D. Iohnson, Edgar W. Ioseph, Robert L. Logan, Robert H. Lundquist, Frederick W. Meile, C. Woolsey Motl, Robert G. Sanders, Neil H. Sherwood, Wilbur I. Stamman, Lloyd P. Tyler IUNIORS: Harlan V. Anderson, William B. Arper, Paul C. Husen, Charles H. Ianssen, Iohn E. Lynch, E. Vernon Mathy, Blaine C. McKusick, Vincent R. Sartell, Richard H. Schilling, Robert M. Sheeks, Fred Simpson, Ray Halik ............... SOPHOMORES: Roy E. Nystrom, I. Arthur Irwin, Walter G. Iurgensen, Richard W. Westeen . FI -W ff' 3" to 'f fi .1 F' ff 1 W ' ,J L .I I.. JM I , I g, p ,J L. I ' 3 I 1,1 I II I 2 .- I 5 Q Q ' .K ij . I1-Ji. ui' .fiii...iI i.1.I UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, 1902 . . BETA, 190-I GIS OAK STREET SOUTHEAST alpha chi sigma , Wi :I Ri. . ' 2 Back row: Duddy, Underdahl, Kueffner, Engelstad, Torgcrson, Kantcn, Mitchell, Koester, Sherf .... Fourth row: O. Thorbcck, G. Thorbeck, Long, Schoen, Lawton, Hokanson, Hedtke, McCulley, N. Nellen, Iosefson .... Third row: Iimmerson, Werner, Gurton, Baughman, Bingham, Zakariason, Schutz, Hanks, Olson .... Second row: Watson, Campbell, Conlee, Anderson, Henry, Sonstegard, VV. Stutzman, Swanson .... First row: O. Nellen, Harrington, Cummins, Hinds, R. Stutzman, Clary, Ramstad, Molstad, Halvorson . ...... . . FACULTY: T. L. Aamodt, VV. H. Alderman, A. W. Anderson, W. L. Boyd, W. G. Brierley, L. A. Churchill, W. B. Combs, R. Comstock, R. M. Douglass, A. M. Field, C. P. Fitch, I. B. Fitch, L. O. Gilmore, E. A. Hanson, L. Harden, A. L. Harvey, O. WV. Howe, E. M. Hunt, K. W. Ingwalson, H. C. H. Kernkamp, R. Leighton, P. M. Lowe, E. S. Miller, R. E. Miller, I. H. Neal, W. A. New- man, I. C. Olson, W. H. Olson, W. H. Peters, WV. E. Peterson, B. S. Pomeroy, T. VV. Raine, W. M. Sandstrom, H. I. Sloan, S. T. Warrington, I-I. G. Zavoral .......... GRADUATE STUDENTS: I. M. Atkins, A. W. Buzicky, L. Fenske, P. Geiger, K. P. Miller, L. W. Neff, E. H. Rinke, M. Ryberg, R. Voorhees ............. SENIORS: Ernest Baughman, Richard Clary, Iack Conlee, Ioseph Cummins, Ralph Engelstad, Lloyd Halvorson, Iohn Hanks, Iohn Hokanson, Maurice Koester, Kirk Lawton, Glenn Long, Iack Mitchell, Paul Ramstad, Robert Schutz, Arden Sherf, Roy Stutzman, Henning Swanson, George Thorbeck, Richard Watson ................... IUNIORS: Henry Berg, Robert Bingham, Francis Campbell, Richard Duddy, Iack Gurton, Donald Harrington, Max Hinds, Luther Kjos, William Kueffner, Willard Lashbrook, Doyle Olson, Orville Nellen, Ioseph Raine, William Sharkey, Robert Werner, Frank White ....... SOPHOMORES: Dudley Anderson, Parks Dahlgren, Noran Hagen, Roy Hedtke, Russell Henry, Wayne Iimmerson, Liefur Iosefson, Glen Kanten, Douglas McCulley, Vern Molstad, Norman Nellen, Theodore Schoen, Oleen Sonstegard, Warren Stutzman, Oscar Thorbeck, Donald Torgerson, Lennie Underdahl, Russell Zakariason . . . ........ . . . . FRESHMEN: Raymond Anderson, Howard Branigan, Victor Dose, Richard Erickson, George Golla, Alfred Halvorson, Kermit Halvorson, Dale Hinds, Trygue Holl, Lowell M. Iohnson, Richard Iones, Donald Lashbrook, Kermit Long, Vincent Meyers, Mervin Milsten, Donal O'Donnell, Neil Pearson, Lloyd Peterson, Merlin Rost, Earl Rungren, Salmer Satre, Arvid Shulstud, Myron Smith, Donald Sonstegard, Gordon Swanson, Werner Weindorf, Robert Worcester ........ - , th 1 'T ' ., V amz. ft Aa' fi i ' 2 l' ,Z y s ,- ,2g,g35s ff.:3'e'1'g,. , i f i-iz: ' aw ' ' q H V' f . 1-N L- '- ,-.i .1 - 'i e i Z - -we :cg .::a:ws'w-raafzi-vis -:-fe s-14-1:-zffd 'M' '- 9,i.?5iM-,,f..-qw f-.,.,.,?2mgal3Amf -any-ii'..g., ...qw ...,. ,,. I I 23 , i f jf Q 1-fg a l p ll a g a m m a r h 0 ... ....w L ,,,g-Qggwf -I ,., , js-f- 1 h , ' A f 'i f .- -'F' +e"'f2 i"""'eT'f"f'-":+ '.. 1 ' "' A i1'77..:'K I:.. f1415vvYvf L,-4" H iii.. ' . '-"7If2:""- Back row: Gray, Canterbury, Perron, Lundberg, Gasser . . . . Second row: Mahoff, German, Anderson, Thomas . . . . First row: Hulseman, Reiter, Woodeock, Lundgren, Krcjci . . . . . , . . . FACULTY: Marjorie Gormiean, LaFerne M. Hulseman, Elizabeth M. Iohnson .... SENIORS: Nanette Anderson, Louise Barrett, Margaret Gasser, LeVaun Gray, Clio Gail Krejci, Elizabeth L. Lundberg, Marjorie A. Lundgren, Natalie A. Mahoff, Lillian M. Perron, Iulie Ann Reiter, Constance Woodcock .................. IUNIORS: Mary Iane Canterbury, Kathryn E. German, Geraldine I-Iulseman, Ianet Thomas . HUHURHHY DEHTH HYGIEHE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, 1922 . . ALPHA, 1922 alpha kappa gamma Back row: Tomliuve, Whipple, Blake, May, O'Brien, Iackson, Greven .... Fourth row: Cottrell, Stein, Brown, Stubbs, Hetlund, Dokken .... Third row: Hanson, Iensen, Galen, Oestriech, I. Nelson, B. Nelson, Holecek .... Second row: Hedlunrl, Severson, Gaare, Mustonen, Swanson, Keegan .... First row: Leeds, 'Winter, L. Nelson, Hoese, Pelstring, Farrow, Greve ................. FACULTY: Roy G. Blakey, Francis M. Boddy, Frederic B. Garver, E. A. Hellman, Iohn A. Higgins, L. R. Lunden, Bruce D. Mudgett, Carl L. Nelson, Clarence A. Nelson, Edmund A. Nightingale, Iohn I. Reighard, Clare L. Rotzel, Floyd R. Simpson, I. Warren Stehman, Merton P. Stoltz, Roland S. Vaile .......... ...... ..... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Reuben Siverson, Meltzer Weltzin, I. L. Williams . . . SENIORS: Robert W. Dokken, Howard Gaare, Duane E. Galen, Otto Greven, Lyle F. Farrow, Russell C. Hedlund, Edward Hetland, Howard A. Hoese, Norman C. Iensen, Donald F. Iohnson, Iames H. Keegan, Paul W. Leeds, Iohn I. Levin, Iohn W. Nelson, Robert I. O,Brien, William G. Pelstring, Harold G. Solie, Clarence E. Starn, Francis E. Urman, Marvin D. Winter, Lee H. Witter IUNIORS: Durant E. Cottrell, Albert W. Iackson, Arvo W. Mustonen, Blair Nelson, Lloyd A. Nelson, Gerald F. Oestriech, Iames W. Robertson, Vernon R. Stubbs ........ SOPHOMORES: Robert F. Blake, Kenneth M. Brown, William Greve, Harris H. Hanson, Boyd K. Holecek, Clarence R. Larson, Robert I. May, Archie I. Stein, Robert B. Swanson, Charles W. Tomhave, Douglas G. Whipple ................ . III lfl gf C . , E if 12 3 ll L1 L 1.1 If Q - 11 I. .1 1 il ti L1 - I "i' ' I , I I, it ' New YORK UNIVERSITY, 1901 . . ALPHA ETA, 1922 V 1116 FIFTH STREET SOUTHEAST . " ':":i" ' ii A gff gfj 4 . . , 3 l P ll 3 k 3 P P 3 P S 1 Back row: S. Iohnson, VViley, Dropping, Zicring. Shimer, Bergman .... Third row: H. lohnson, Taylor, Behm, Roth, Lindsrrom, W. Iohnson, McGrann .... Second row: Cairmody, Hamm, Arnal, Richardson, Kicf, Lundgren .... First row: Holm, Segerstrom, Hegg, Arneson, Kremer, Lie . . . . . , . . . FACULTY: Leon E. Arnal, Robert Cerny, Harlow C. Richardson . . . . . SENIORS: Albert Arneson, Vernon Hamm, Clinton Hegg, Wallace Holm, William A. Iohnson, Gunnar Lie, lohn Lindstrom, Maurice McGrann, Frederick Roth, Frederick Segerstrom, Charles Wiley ..................... IUNIGRS: William Bergman, Eugene Flynn, Stanley Iohnson, Robb Kremer . . . . SOPHOMORES: Vernon Behm, Thomas Carmody, Anton Dropping, Wayne Kief, Louis Lundgren, Roy Shimer, Richard L. Taylor, Walter Ziering ............ FRESHMEN: Harley lohnson, Iohn Wielde . UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, I914 MNESICLES, 1916 . 315 NINETEENTH AVENUE SOUTHEAST alpha rho chi F F' G9 tv .gp - Q , 2 6 I Back row: Knochc, Bush, Larson, Swanson, McCarthy, Sorenson, Knutila .... Second row: Sutherland, Endahl, LaCross, White, Saeger, Williams .... First row: Lassen, Friswold, Kitchel, Martin, Eitrem .... FACULTY: Katharine I. Dcnsford, Lucile Petty, Myrtle Hodgkins, Margaret Benson . GRADUATE STUDENTS: Frances Endahl, Mary Gadacz, Esther Gerrison, Clare Hendershot, Iuanita La Cross, Helen White, Phyllis Yohel ...... ...... SENIORS: Iean Borgerson, Margaret Donovan, Blanche M. Eitrem, Alice Haffie, Beatrice E. Iohn- son, Myrtle E. Kitchel, Kathr.yn.Knoche, Greta Lassen, Carol B. Martin, Anne Meartz, lane Mon- teith, Lois Peterson, Myrtle Saeger, Helen Uhler, Ethel Williams, Audrey Windemuth . . . IUNIORS: Louise Adams, Natlan Bratton, Audra B. Bush, Shirley Anne Ebel, Nell Erickson, Lucille Frisvold, Avis Hanson, Iustina Ianzen, Katherine Kendall, Alyce K. Logefeil, lean I. Knutila, Evelyn H. Larsen, Anne L. Lee, Mary Frances McCarthy, Betty Pederson, Dorothy M. Roach, Nora Smalle, Marjorie Sorenson, Elizabeth M. Swanson, Sylvia Turja, Katherine Waltz, Marian Wiltse . SOPHOMORES: Marion Eberle, Mary E. I-Iodgin, Lois Hildebrandt, Virginia Holbrook, Eunice Larson, Dorothy Pederson, Clarice Raich, Dorothy I. Sutherland ........ FRESHMEN: Constance Berkholtz, Tully Carlson, Ruth Eberle, Nancy Leake . PHUFESSIULIIHI NURSING UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 1921 . BETA, 1927 a I p h a E a u d e l t a Back row: Harrington, Lerud, Magnusson, Nord, Lawton, Christenson, jahn .... Third row: Roadfeldt, Hinds, A. Carlson, Trzeinski, Arny, Donehower, Behr .... Second row: McKay, Palmby, Schmitz, Vesall, Perpich, Shelley . . . . First row: Seaver, Halvorson, E. Carlson, Baughman, Brink . . . . . . . . . . FACULTY: William H. Alderman, William Boss, E. G. Cheyney, Spence B. Cleland, Walter C. Coffey, Clifford P. Fitch, Iames B. Fitch, E. M. Freeman, Ross A. Gorntner, Herbert K. Hayes, Oscar B. Iesness, L. S. Palmer, Wm. A. Riley, Henry Schmitz, Elvin C. Stakman ...... SENIORS: Deane Arny, David Brink, C. Edward Carlson, CliI'Iord Christenson, Lloyd C. Halvor- son, Philip R. Iahn, Erick Kienow, Kirk Lawton, Lester Lerud, Arthur Magnusson, Warren Nord, Scott Pauley, George Roadfeldt, Samuel Trzeinski, David Vesall ........ IUNIORS: Ernest Baughman, Eldon Behr, Alton Carlson, Ross I. Donehower, Donald W. Harring- ton, Gerald McKay, Ralph K. Nelson, Clarence Palmby, Tony Perpich, Stanley K. Seaver, Oren Shelley, Ralph Smith .................. SOPHOMORE: Max Hinds . z I . 'V' T 'N "' I I ir' i I fa . l r I .1 I 1 lltl A Fi fy Fl If I' I " ill l will llUll'lI.llilil1illllI'li K. , . 1 , C, 4 ,, - , ., , , . .1 ,f I . 1. -W X H, M U ,L , L M., ' u I rl 1 , . I . 4 1 I QJ I. 'I . L I I I I 'I i, . I , ' M n L - '.-' ..- I sv: v -I OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, 1897 . . LAGRANGE, 1905 a l p h a z e t a 1 Back row: Diehl, Logue, Newman, Barton, I-Ienwoocl, Bod dy . , . . Second row: Zamansky, Cartwright, Boie, Launer, Farrow .... First row: Reighard, Ostlund, Nelson, I-Ioesc, Hellman, Stevenson . . , . . . FACULTY: Francis M. Boddy, Ernest A. Heilman, Albert Henwood, Reuel I. Lund, Carl L. Nel- son, Clarence A. Nelson, Edmund A. Nightingale, H. I. Ostlund, Iohn I. Reighard, Dean Russell A. Stevenson .................... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Fred A. Baumann, Edward I. Peterson, Iames Whitbeck SENIORS: Edwyn I. Ballance, Richard B. Barnes, Roger W. Barton, William F. Bauman, Luther E. Boie, David Cartwright, Elmer S. Conover, Iud son P. Diehl, William M. Dolan, Clark L. Dwelle, Lyle F. Farrow, Meade M. Harmer, Howard Hoese, Donald E. Iondahl, Peter Iurichko, Iohn H. Langer, Robert M. Launer, Robert P. Logue, Leonard I. Lozinski, Oscar G. Miltz, Reuben M. Mo- berg, Leon T. Newman, Charles Philip, Martin N. Sandler, Clarence E. Starn, Iohn C. Volden, Lee Witter, Max Zamansky ................ f I EI ll H , I fl 'I lf P: T I It fl I M -if I rg QI, i., I S1 I no Li I l I -P I ev i l I . l ti ul of I l I li la UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, 1919 . . RHO, 1931 beta alpha psi Back row: N. Iensen, Belcher, Leibovitz, Veblcn, Siosten, Leeds ..,. Third row: Embree, Boie, Munson, Sjoberg, Whitbeck, Sours, Edstrom .... Second row: Nelson, Cartwright, Chamberlain, Ionclahl, 1'ICl'l'-lHCI21l1l, Buckle .... First row: Norell, Martin, Bentla, Schimmel, Newman ............ FACULTY: Eugene S. Altschul, Roy G. Blakey, Francis M. Bodtly, Arthur Borak, Frank E. Childs, A. Hamilton Chute, Carl D. Corse, Catherine I. Crowe, George Filipetti, Frederic B. Garver, Richard K. Gaumnitz, Dorothy L. I-Iasslen, Ernest A. I-Ieilman, Albert Henwood, Elizabeth M. Lohren, Bruce D. Mudgett, Carl L. Nelson, Clarence A. Nelson, Edmund A. Nightingale, Clifford H. Pruefer, I. Warren Stehman, Russel A. Stevenson, George I. Stigler, Merton P. Stoltz, Margaret R. W'ackerman, Louis C. Wagner, Dale Yoder ............ .... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Frederick A. Bauman, Nicholas C. Norell, Edward I. Peterson, Iames A. Whitbeck ........ ........... SENIORS: William I. Bauman, David W. Belcher, Eleanor Benda, Luther E. Boie, Margaret F. Buckle, David Cartwright, Starhl W. Edmunds, Ludwig I. Edstrom, Orris C. Herfindahl, Norman C. Iensen, Donald E. Iondahl, Paul W. Leeds, Iohn E. Martin, Iohn A. McConnell, Vera I. Munson, Roberta I. Nelson, Leon T. Newman, Martin N. Sandler, R. Duane Saunders, Virgil B. Schimmel, Peter Sjoberg, Stanley M. Sjosten, Duane C. Sours, Iohn E. Veblen, Donald D. Williams . . . IUNIORS: Martin Chamberlain, Iean Embree, Morris P. Leibovitz UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, 1907 . . . MINNESOTA CHAPTER, 1921 I beta gamma slgma Back row: E. Peterson, Becker, Curtin, Hanefeld, ChafTce, V. Anderson, Brunskill, Briggs, C. Anderson, D. Iohnson, Molm, Lundberg .... Fourth row: Meacham, Erickson, Stocker, Munson, Coulter, Pett, McStay, Danielson, Dahl- strom, Mitchell ..,. Third row: Bcnda, C. Markert, Zank, Guise, Polson, Van Valkenberg, Gjertsen, Palo, Burke, R. Nelson, Merritt, Leedom .... Second row: N. Peterson, Arnold, McGrath, I. Markert, Schwarzrock, Holland, Kollitz, Griffith, Fee, Mollc .... First row: Varner, Eaton, Page, Roll, Axt, Selbach, Vind, Walters, Iacobson, Gilgosh, Stuart ..... .............. FACULTY: Helen G. Canoyer ................ SENIORS: Carolyn Anderson, Ioyce Arnold, Margaret Beinert, Eleanor Benda, Melva lean Coulter, Lorraine Dahlstrom, Elenore Danielson, Phoebe Felt, Rebecca Fraher, Corinne Frederickson, lane Gilgosh, Irene Guise, Kathleen Haslett, Alma Hyttinen, Iune Iacobson, Bernice Leedom, Catherine Markert, Margaret McStay, Mary McTarnaghan, Dorothy Meacham, Margaret Meier, Dorothea Mer- ritt, Marie Molle, Vera Munson, Roberta Nelson, Frances Owen, Lois Page, Helen Peadro, Adele Pett, Mary Polson, Mary Louise Roll, Elizabeth Rosacker, Annette Scroggins, Magdalen Stocker, Mary Alice Stuart, Gretchen Thieke, Gretchen Van Valkenburg, Esther Vind, Audrey Zank ..... IUNIORS: Helen Anderson, Bernice Briggs, LaVone Brunskill, Norma Bussart, Ruth Cedarleaf, Christina Chaffee, Rita Curtin, Enid Dygert, Betty Eaton, Tempe May Erickson, Dorothy Evans, Mildred Fee, Frances Frahm, Mary Elizabeth France, Margaret Gjertsen, Genevieve Griffith, Evelyn Holton, Dorothy Mae lohnson, Claire Keefe, Yetta Kelber, Agnes Kollitz, Eileen Leber, Helen Lundberg, Betty McDonald, Betty McGrath, Margaret Miles, Marguerite Molm, Ieanette Papostcr lou, Norma Peterson, Flora Mae Roth, Marietta Schwarzrock, Elie Trost, Eileen Walters . . . SOPHOMORES: Shirley Axt, Margaret Becker, Rita Ieanne Burke, Dorothy Efron, Mary Giblin, Mildred Headla, Mary Io Holland, Kathryn Holm, Mary Kammann, Aili Laitinen, Laura Luce, lean Markert, Ruth Mitchell, Corine Newton, Ruth Irene Palo, Elaine Peterson, Marcella Selbach, Nellie Spelioplis, Lucille Varner ................. FRESHMEN: Marjorie Hanefeld, Marjorie Hudson, lean McArthur, Vivian Nicholson, Ruby Wall ia? li I Y' l Tl l Fl 'Fl Ci "W la ui 1 i fl V- 1 1 L Q Y i . m ' i i ' -'a of , , ly 1 1: I - i l 1 li i r 1 i 1 l ,i 9' 4,1 L' E i lL. l...- .J A -J .1 'KJ university business womenis club Back row: Sorensen, Olson, Hauge, Iacobs .... Second row: Nyquist, Muiers, Larson, Guthrie, Woxlancl .... First il row: Hook, Anderson, Gaustad, Brown ..... . .......,. ,l FACULTY: Frederic Bass, Leonard F. Boon, Alvins S. Cutler, Ora M. Leland, Lorenz G. Straub, l Otto S. Zelner ................... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Charles E. Cutts, Inar C. Hillman . . if i i SENIORS: Leslie A. Anderson, Wilson C. Brown, Iohn T. Guthrie, Lester N. Hauge, Clark T. I Hook, E. Francis Iacobs, Louis H. Larson, Harold I. Maiers, Earl S. Nyquist, Willard D. Olson, .3 Kenneth E. Sorensen .................. l . A IUNIORS: Herbert H. Gaustad, Maurice Woxland , li if U fi , in . li ii l iv ll V i I ii ,i 1 ti 1 . 1 , Q y' 'TH' ' ' ri i 1 i"1 I in i I lor fl ,. l l 2. ,. L! UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, 1922 . . MINNESOTA, 1923 chi epsilon F l Back row: I. Inglis, S. Inglis, Lawson, Lund, V. Anderson, Nottingham, Dragavon .... Fourth row: Peterson, La- Fond, Werner, Knutson, Bugbee, Prail .... Third row: Wood, A. Anderson, Liedl, Maloney, Woodbury, Webster, Vlasak .... Second row: Chopp, Smisck, Antoncich, Thompson, Gorrill, Damon .... First row: Pattison, Sigre- land, Neils, Millham, Davidson, Woods, Dr. Wittich ........ . . . FACULTY: Drs. A. B. Butter, H. E. Colby, N. I. Cox, G. D. Estes, C. A. Griflith, L. A. Harker, C. E. Hermann, R. R. Henry, L. C. McCarthy, E. M. MacGibbon, R. S. Maybury, C. Peterka, M. O. Pattridge, C. E. Rudolph, I. F. Shellman, L. W. Thom, E. T. Tinker, W. D. Vehe, I. M. Walls, A. S. Wells, C. A. Wiethofif, H. C. Wittich .............. GRADUATE STUDENTS: Dr. Harold Lawler, Dr. William Griffith . . . . . SENIORS: Clyde Bugbee, George Damon, Ierome Davidson, William Giswold, Ioseph Gorrill, Adrian Iohnson, Lyle Iohnson, Ray LaEond, Thomas Millham, Reinhard Neils, Patrick Pattison, Ivar Sigreland, Edwin Smisek, Ralph Smisek, George Vlasak, Clifford Wood, Iohn Woods, Wayne Woodbury .................... IUNIORS: Allen Anderson, Vernon Anderson, Anthony Antoncich, Robert Betzner, Prank Draga- von, Robert Herder, Iames Inglis, Robert Iohnson, Robert Knutson, Miron Lawson, Eugene Liedl, Loren Lund, Iohn Maloney, Donald Nottingham, Robert Peterson, Darold Prail, Earl Thompson, Reuben Tofte, Grover Webster ................ SOPHOMORES: Miles Bard, Don Bongard, Bob Carroll, Bill Chopp, Steve Inglis, Bob Ohm . A ,W 1 S - 1, ,at 1 i i i I Q , ' , I i , i i I i I 1 l I I. 1 ,.iir . ttf L UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1883 .... THETA, I894 525 TENTI-I AVENUE SOUTHEAST delta sigma delta Back row: Sorenson, Guth, S. Smith, Tostlal. Salmincn, Dufliy. Stone, Nnrbcrg .... Third row: Larson, Rasmussen, Peterson, Williams, Krinlic, Stevenson, Lints ..,. Second row: Russell, Meyer, XVuori, Black, Dyrlantl, Sigurdson, L. Peterson, Dracger .... First row: Allison, Rucks, Eirhhorn, Stewart, Pittelkoxv, Hartson, C. Smith . . . FACULTY: Richard L. Kozelka, Howard P. Longstaff, Dean Russell A. Stevenson . SENIORS: Stanley F. Allison, Harry I. Duffy, Sigurd T. Dyrland, Iohn W. Guth, Gerald Hartson, Harold Krinke, Leonard I. Lozinski, Charles S. Peick, Bernard W. Rucks, Clyde W. Salminen, Chester A. Smith, Stuart A. Smith, William K. Stewart, Albert W. White ...... IUNIORS: Elden S. Eichhorn, George A. Goggin, H. Richard Knutson, Elmer B. Meyer, Lawrence A. Pittelkow, Roland P. Russell, Carroll F. Sigurdson, Iohn VV. Sorenson, Lorne S. Stone, Frederick A. Wuori ......... ............ SOPHOMORES: Chester C. Krause, Lloyd B. Landmark, Kent A. Larson, Warren C. Lints, Orrin M. Norberg, Gordon N. Peterson, Robert Rasmussen, Orlando S. Tosdal ...... FRESHMEN: Richard W. Draeger, Robert H. Herrick, H. Robert Toll, David A. Williams. z"'H'ie2-f-'-'se-'ffmni 1 wr-r-frm 'Ll L5 il l- 2 L5 Lf l li ri ll U4 is 5 if li L L5 il A 5 ll U1 i- 5.5 1 5.1 ll if L lg if I L L7 U NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, 1907 . . ALPHA EPSILON, 1924 1029 FOURTH STREET SOUTHEAST delta sigma pi H A "'.'N fr' 269 2 Back row: Hammer, Arveson, Mills, XVoodworth, Ogren, Van Sickle, Slife, Severance .... Third row: Windhorst, West, Waters, Bacich, Lundquist, Hurley, Gamelson, Pihlstrom .... Second row: Erickson, Hedlund, Iohnson, Plihal, McKinney, Enkel, Hay .... First row: Canheld, Holland, Goranson, Reed, Nielsen, Wiltrout, Callaghan, Volden SENIORS: Henry Goranson, Carl Hammer, Martin Holland, Clayton Hurley, Iames McKinney, Donald Nielsen, Murray Waters, Irving VViltrout ............ IUNIORS: N. Dean Arveson, Donald Callaghan, Merl Coburn, Charles Plihal, Marcus A. Reed . SOPHOMGRES: Arnold Canfield, Kenneth Enkel, William Hay, P. George Hedlund, Reginald Iohnson, Stig Larson, Larry McDonald, Brornby Mills, William Odell, I. Leslie Pihlstrom, Nulton P. Severance, Courtney Slife, Bruce Van Sickle, Howard West, George W. Windhorst .... FRESHMEN: George Bacich, Roger Erickson, Lydon Gamelson, Marvin Lundquist, Helmer Ogren, Hugh Plunkett, Ralph Streckler, Iohn Volden, Melvin Woodworth ........ -. -Y. L fl W 1' .Q J S-.1 CLEVELAND, OHIO, 1900 MITCHEL, 1904 . . 1011 SIXTH STREET SOUTHEAST d e l t a t h e t a p h i Back row: Schroeder, Tollefsrud, Wyman, Moc, Spcclit, Brierley, Omtud .... Second row: Hyde, Hermann, Sand- berg, Morris, Lampi, Rehmann .... First row: Ryan, McDonald, Hagen, Prcmaclc, Kuhlmann . . . FACULTY: I. M. Bryant, L. C. Caverly, H. E. Hartig, E. W. Iohnson, I. H. Kuhlmann, W. T. Ryan ...................... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Richard Downey, Lennard W. Iohnson, Nordahl Onstad, Ogden Prest- holdt ...................... SENIORS: W. Gordon Brierley, Erling M. Hagen, Gerald P. Hermann, Iacl-1 Hyde, I. Parry Mor- ris, Ioshua Premack, Henry R, Rebmann, Mahlon C. Sandberg, Walter H. Schwedes, Vernon C. Tollefsrud, Burton A. Wyman ......... ....... IUNIGRS: Eugene E. Lampi, Robert E. McDonald, Walter I. Moe, Hayden M. Pickering, Douglas I. Schroeder, Theodore Specht ................ 1 e sw I ' M' I ' i fi 4 l ' l I I E' I i J I r -1 1 UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, 1904 OMICRON,1920 e t a k a p p a n u fx fe Back row: Carstens, Sagehorn, Carlson, Gustafson, Croom, Arne, McFarland, Maattala, Grimsbo .... Fourth row: Buhl, Magnusson, Tomlinson. G. Hanson, C. Pederson, N. Hanson, Erickson, Christianson, Gauper .... Third row: Sanden, Denisen, Haugerud, D. Hanson, Roadfcldt, Nelson, Johansen, Stangler .... Second row: Olson, Kehr, Rollins, Fausch, Stxthler, Satre, Rollings, Iohnson, VVamhof'f .... First row: Lerud, D. Peterson, C. M. Hanson, Seaver, HMT, Smith, C. H. Hanson, Lindberg . . . . . . . . . . . . FACULTY: Ralph W. Dawson, Cloyce L. Hankinson, Clarence E. Mickel, Royse P. Murphy, Ralph O. Nafziger, Truman R. Nodland, Herman Schultz, Harold K. Wilson .,..... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Arne Carlson, Andrew R. Downie, William Loegering, Arthur Mag- nusson, George Roadfeldt ................. SENIORS: Dean Arne, Clifford Christenson, Carleton Hanson, Lloyd C. Hanson, Allan M. Hoff, Lester A. Lerud, Leonard T. Nelson, Melvin Olson, Calvin Pederson, Don Peterson, Lambert Stahler, Eugene Tomlinson, Erwin Wamhoff ............. IUNIORS: Aage Buhl, Alton Carlson, Cecil Carstens, Gerhard Erickson, Cecil Fausch, Chester Gauper, Nils Grimsbo, Clarence Hanson, A. Donald Hanson, H. Gordon Hanson, Noel Hanson, Neil Haugerud, Earl Lindberg, Leo Maattala, Gerald McKay, Fay Meade, Verl Rollings, Stanley K. Seaver, Ralph Smith, Bernard Stangler, Iames Swedberg .......... SOPHOMORES: Ervin Denisen, Rudolph Gustafson, Harold Iohansen, Robert Kehr, Harold Sanden FRESHMEN: Herbert Croom, Melvin Hanson, Raymond Higgin, Clarence Iohnson, Keith McFar- land, Robert Meade, Pat Rollins, Leonard Sagehorn, Donald Sandager, Harold Thornes . . . . , 1 ll 1 u 4 .1 . HQ. ll f L . 11 1- e -"Z: 'i ,:..1ff17 , .. ..,., fr , ..... . 1' QQQ.:-fi-1" 1 -1:2 .mf 1'1Lg,,5'f.fj"? ,--M f 5 X- ,, ,. ' ' '11 N' "fffff',1"5" uN1vERs1TY OF Mtssouai, 1-1115 . . MINNESOTA, 1931 .Trib 11" . ., , 1f?'y.5?-'F 1-'1 'm , , 1 4 '- - D , 1. 1' 1 - ,,fr,.Qt'j" g 148' CLTVELXND XVFNUE 7 1.7-' - -. I - A, 4 if 5' - L i f -2 A ur :U .,?..3:f,:A'4,,,,,,,,,., . K ,. ,. na-fi:----11-wie.-,, SJW farmhouse ' .-.J Back row: Sjortlal, Dahlgren, S. Shannon, YVilli:ims, Bartlett, Ieannc Montgomery, Ioanne Montgomery, Stephen, Thorstenson .... Fifth row: Colcsworthy, Brekke, jameson, Irlanneman, Bartosh. Engvall, Bradley, Iiantor, Mere- ness, Cavcrt .... Fourth row: XV. Peterson, Farnquist. Lofgrcn, V. Larson, Bouquet, D. Shannon, Petronio, Hans- comc, Huntington .... Third row: Born, Roberts, Loker, Towne, Erickson, XVatts, Grubc, Hanson, M. Peterson . . . . Second row: Stowell, M, Larson, Whitten, Willson, Thompson, Ii. Cavert, Davis, Halverson, Walsh . . . . First row: Lcnantlcr, Lchncrtz, Anderson, Cook, Karlbcrg, Van Sickle, Picpcr, Olson ....... SENIORS: Virginia H. Anderson, Lois Bartlett, Helen-Gail Born, Bertha Bouquet, Maxine Bradley, Dorothy Claassen, Carolyn G. Cook, Fern V. Dahlgren, Edna Marie Engvall, Lura E. Huntington, Dorothy Iameson, Helen E. Kantor, Ruth Karlberg, Roberta Kienow, Jeanette Lehnertz, Melva Lenander, Loretta Loker, Charlotte McNary, Margaret E. Peterson, Winnifred Peterson, Eleanor Petronio, Marian E. Pieper, Marjorie I. Powles, lean Roberts, Doris Shannon, Margaret Stephen, Helen Marie Thorstenson, Florence Towne, Alice Williams ......... IUNIORS: Alice Blackman, Rosella E. Brekke, lane Cavert, Helen Clausen, Lois Colesworthy, Ianet Davis, Lois Erickson, Marjorie C. Halverson, Betty E. I-Ianscome, Dorothy Hanson, Virginia Larson, Helen E. Olson, Marjorie Stowell, Marion C. Thompson, Mern Walsh, Susie Van Sickle . . . SOPHOMORES: Elizabeth Cavert, Gertrude Farnquist, Norma Grube, Iune I-Ianneman, Mildred Larson, Rosemond Lofgren, Dorothy Mereness, Ieanne Montgomery, Ioanne Montgomery, Margery M. Oberschulte, lean Scott, Barbara L. Sjordal, Ioyce Whitten, Margaret Willson ..... FRESI-IMEN: Rosemary Bartosch, Shirley Shannon, Iean NV. Watts W. -sa V , W M , -L js - Y . I , I A S- i X W UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, 1928 . . ALPHA, 1928 I gamma omlcron beta 274 BALL ,,,, X 'I' SKMORTAR 1 AND I , ' ii L24 X if , Back row: Bullion, Cummings, Lischeid, Ward, Hodgson, Nelson, Anderson, Larsen .... Third row: Iahnke, Mar- vin, Becker, Buchman, Blackmore, Soulen, Coulston .... Second row: Bothner, Allen, Blixt, Olsen, Jensen, Smith, Swanson, Iohnson .... First row: Haaland, Hayden, Mold, Hardwick, Breitschopf, Greve, Callahan . . . FACULTY: Major Colburn L. Berry, Lt. Col. Adams E. Potts GRADUATE STUDENTS: Clinton F. Hegg, Henry Nelson, Everett Peterson, Phillip Schroeder, Glen Solberg, Donald Stewart ................ SENIORS: Marshall A. Anderson, Russel Blixt, Paul Bothner, Kenneth Breitschopf, Victor E. Ceterski, T. Bruce Corlett, Richard M. Coulston, Thomas M. Culbertson, William F. Cummings, Herbert DeRoma, Donald P. Frankel, Harold H. Haaland, Gordon A. Hardwick, Robert Hayden, Robert L. Iahnke, Norman C. Iensen, Benjamin E. Iohnson, Lester I. Larsen, Robert S. Marvin, Iohn McCarthy, Howard P. Mold, Earle W. Nelson, Craig R. Olsen, Mason C. Rudawsky, Harold G. Solie, Garrett Soulen ................. IUNIORS: lohn Allen, David Anderson, Robert Becker, Ernest Blackmore, Stanley Brain, Arthur Buchman, Iames Bullion, Donald Callahan, William Czarnowski, William Greve, Harold Hicks, Wells Hodgson, Earl Hogland, Walter Lischeid, Allan Smith, Robert Smith, Ralph Swanson, Linus P. Ward, Frank Warner ................. I E If u a .L u is u ii It L nl I. ll I UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, 1922 . . BATTERY A, FIRST REGIMENT, 1922 mortar and hall Back row: Brokaw, Shannon, Healy, Orlcll .... Second row: ChristofIer, Born, Bloomgren, Glockler, Eckblacl . . . First row: Hetlbaek, Salmon, Rosholt, Engvall ............. FACULTY: Dean Anne Dudley Blitz, Leona Cassidy, Lillian Cohen, Monica K. Doyle, Anne Fen- lason, Ruth Lawrence, Elizabeth Nissen, Dora V. Smith, Helen Smith, Margaret Trimble . . GRADUATE STUDENTS: Ruth Anderson, Winifred I-Ielmes, Helen Holt, Mabeth Skogmo, Margaret Webster ................... SENIORS: Ruth Bloomgren, Helen-Gail Born, Celia Brokaw, Ruth Christoffer, Marian Eckblad, Edna Maria Engvall, Margaret Glockler, Frances Healy, Elizabeth Hedback, Mary Ruth Odell, Shirley Rosholt, Adelaine Salmon, Doris Shannon ............ HUHU HRY HCIIVIIY SWARTI-IMORE COLLEGE, CORNELL, OHIO STATE, AND MICHIGAN, 1918 . SIGMA TAU, 1919 m 0 r t a 1' ll 0 a 1' d ,T - , lllieethifs L' J.-.' R 1:17:13 ff:l5?l!'4t5l I ffg: - .rv -Z E E 'X ii AJ ff .frffgg.- 1 .iff f' A. Jig 1 'VV' 4 lif ' . . w- .T 22 gf i2'.f15 lj. fee' ' . ,L ' 1 ' Til.. MS '3 A S3 N E 0 ri 7-7 ZZ bi G G f: rc Z Q, l G Ai O 5 O Z E cn ab U, Z H 2 73 tv m . F1 1 ' ' ,.I . tn . O f Alf i c: , e, ei Q R 1 2 I" rn O :P Z r cn 5 , . I F-I H l A741 Back row: McMillan, VVellman, Mussey, G. Walker, Sedgwick, Souchcray, Guernsey .... Third row: Alway, Mar- tin, K-olouch, Mann, Wiethoif. Tudor, Godward .... Second row: Montgomery, Thomes, Vanderhoof, Brown, Fred- ricks, Hagen, Dicssner .... First row: Ausman. Robb, Sorum, Iudd, McCloud, White, Pierce .... FACULTY: Assistant Dean Creevy, Dean H. S. Diehl, Drs. I. C. Litzenberg, I. C. McKinley, Richard Scammon, Owen H. Wangensteen, C. I. Watson ......... SENIORS: Robert Alway, William M. Balfour, Merriam Fredricks, Allan I. Hill, David B. Iudd, C. Naumann McCloud, William E. Proffitt, Charles S. Robb, Fred G. Rosendahl, Edward W. Sickels, Iohn E. Teisberg, E. Spaulding Vanderhoof ............. IUNIORS: Dexter E. Guernsey, Paul Hagen, Roland Iverson, Fred Kolouch, Iohn LaBree, Roger Larson, Fred Sedgwick, Eugene B. Sorum, Philip H. Soucheray, Stephen Walker, William Wellman, Neil White, Gordon Brown, Kenneth Wilson ............. SOPHOMORES: Duane Ausman, Roy Diessner, Edgar Ingalls, George Montgomery, William B. Martin, Iames McMillan, Richard Tudor, George Walker ......... FRESHMEN: Fred Gaarde, Frank Roach, Robert Pierce, Boyd Thomes, Robert Mussey, Alfred Godward, Robert Wiethoff, Frank Mann .............. 'M l.l' 'e'Zt Q ll u S i g m a ll ll Back row: Morrison, Meyer, Wheeler, Ahern, Godwin, Youcl, Petrich, O'Brien, Schmid .... Fourth row: Stromme, Simmonds, Mincklcr, Perkins, I. Anderson, Wilson, Remington, C. Peterson .... Third row: W. Anderson, Rowe, Whelan, Skoog-Smith, Henslin, Mitchell, Crcss, Lccman . . . . Second row: Subby, Walsh. Harri, Polski, Schulberg, Baich, Tornberg, Lick .... First row: Englund, Carlson, Forsythe, Kolilmeyer, NVegrocki, Rowland, Virnig . . FACULTY: Drs. Iohn A. Anderson, R. N. Bieter, I. F. Briggs, H. A. Carlson, E. M. DeBerry, E. P. Fenger, F. E. B. Foley, V. L. Hart, B. I. Houkom, G. E. Hudson, R. M. Hudson, G. M. Koepcke, L. A. Lang, Iohn Layne, Irvine McQuarrie, E. Meland, P. Matill, S. P. Miller, M. C. Pfunder, H. N. Wright ..................... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Drs. William Clark, Ierome Hilger, Wyman Roberts .... SENIORS: Eugene E. Ahern, Iohn Barker, Iohn I. Beer, Edmund Corrigan, Murray P. Ersfeld, Iames R. Forsythe, Frederick C. Kohlmeyer, Wallace Meyer, Iohn C. Minckler, Berton Mitchell, Ervine Morrison, Donald H. Peterson, Stephen N. Preston, Iulian Sether, Andrew Shea, William B. Stromme, Walter Subby, Gordon C. Tornberg, Milo A. Youel ......... IUNIORS: Gordon G. Bowers, Dewitt Englund, Carl A. Hanson, Merrill E. Henslin, Iudson S. Leeman, Edward I. Harri, Lyal O'Brien, Paul G. Polski, Henry Wegrocki, David Wheeler . . . SOPHOMORES: Iohn T. Anderson, William H. Anderson, Velemir M. Baich, Norman C. Carlson, Paul C. Cress, Bernard Nauth, Thomas G. Petrich, Robert T. Rowland, Iohn F. Schmid, Frank L. Simmonds, I. Harold Strickler, Roy C. Settergren, Verne A. Sehulberg, Fred H. Van Bergen, Richard P. Virnig, Edward F. Walsh, George T. Wilson ............ FRESHMEN: Bernard E. Godwin, Richard C. Horns, William Lick, Iohn B. McAdams, Robert B. Patterson, Iohn R. Perkins, Iohn P. Remington, Clarence I. Rowe, A. William Skoog-Smith, Ioseph L. Whelan .................... 7. ..,. b.- ,. -E ,Ly in , .5 ,, I . , , J. .... I , , , 5 UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, 1889 . . KAPPA CHI, 1920 325 HARVARD STREET SOUTHEAST p h i c h i W 27 Back row: Stuart, Stocker, McStay, Anderson, Carlson, Chaffee, Peterson .... Second row: Patten, Polson, Zank, McGrath, Holland, Nelson .... First row: Guise, Gilgosh, Pett, V. Erickson, T. Erickson, Munson . . . SENIORS: Tempe M. Erickson, lane A. Gilgosh, Irene Guise, Margaret McStay, Vera I. Munson, Roberta Nelson, Ruth E. Peterson, Adele Pett, Mary Polson, Magdalen Stocker, Mary Alice Stuart, Audrey Zank .................... IUNIORS: Virginia A. Anderson, Marguerite Carlson, Christina Chaffee, Virginia Erickson, Betty McGrath, Ruth Taylor ................. SOPHOMORES: Mary loan Holland, Mary Louise lohnson, Dorothy Patten . PRSFESSIUHHL BUSINESS UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA,1938 p h i d e l t a Back row: Mueller, Soinc, Nutz, llouscr, Lillis, Pnllzmck, Stclilziy .... Second row: Gillis, Kuhlmnnn, Schmidt, Route, Elmquist, Knight, Cusciotto .... First row: Staple. Claytlon, Skelton, Iverson. Malcolm. Kuhn . . . FACULTY: Gustav Bachman, Frederic K. Butters, Earl B. Fischer, Glenn L. Ienkins, Charles V. Netz, Dean Charles H. Rogers, Dean Emeritus Frederick I. VVulling ....... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Walter G. Fredell, Taito O. Soine .... SENIGRS: Charles A. Claydon, Henry C. Kruckeherg, Iohn G. Larson, Miles M. Lillis, William G. Malcolm, Gordon H. Pallanck, Philip I. Paulson, Ervin W. Pietan, Leon G. Skelton, Forrest H. Stapel, Norman W. Telander ................ IUNIGRS: Paul A. Cusciotto, William E. Haire, Tarjei C. Iverson, Robert L. Kuhn, Lawrence H. Mueller, Charles V. Route, Robert F. Schenk, Arthur R. Schmidt, Iohn I. Steblay .... SOPHOMORES: Aldor Elmquist, William N. Gillis, George E. Houser, William W. Knight, Edwin G. Kuhlmann, Dean B. Saeugling ............... FRESHMEN: Iohn P. Madura, Richard M. Schenk . UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1883 . . THETA, 190-l 323 ELEVENTI-I AVENUE SOUTHEAST phi delta chi 2 Back row: Fulton, Hascrick, Englund, Lundell, Frciclmann, Fast, Hruza, E. Anderson .... Fourth row: Kelly, Grid- ley, G. Iohnson, McCaffrey, Klein, Engstrom, Geebink, Lewis .,.. Third row: Adkins, VVebber, Shaw, Skogmo, Colton, Fliehr, Scery .... Second row: Mickelson, Carlisle, Green. Perkins, K. Peterson, Armstrong, Hilker, Raa- tama .... First row: D. Anderson, Swenson, McCormick, Davis, R. Anderson, Taylor, Cronin .... FACULTY: Drs. A. W. Adson, L. W. Barry, Harry H. Bowing, Philip W. Brown, C. C. Chatter- ton, Iohn L. Crenshaw, L. R. Critchheld, Burton P. Grimes, Stuart W. Harrington, G. W. Hauser, F. G. Hedenstrom, Ioel C. Hultkrans, Byrl R. Kirklin, Miland E. Knapp, Richard M. Leick, N. L. Leven, F. W. Lynch, Hamlin A. Mattson, Charles K. Maytum, I. F. McClendon, Horace Newhart, M. Nordland, Louis E. Prickman, Charles W. Rucker, L. R. Scherer, A. Schwyzer, R. T. Soderlind, K. W. Stenstrom, H. B. Sweetser, G. I. Thompson, W. H. Thompson, Paul W. Tisher, H. M. Weber, F. A. Willius .................. GRADUATE STUDENTS: Drs. Ioseph B. Cady, Oscar T. Clagett, William H. Cleveland, Malcolm M. Cook, Iohn A. Ganshorn, Fordyce R. Heilman, Albert M. Hayes, Iohn C. Holman, Emil Holm- strom, Llewelyn P. Howell, Russell M. Iensen, F. Iohn Lewis, Carl Lind, Lloyd H. Mousel, Osier Peterson, Malcolm H. Sawyer, Thomas M. Seery, Frederick A. Smith, Randall G. Sprague, Donald I. Wolfram .................... SENIORS: Robert I. Anderson, Charles H. Ballou, William 1. Davis, William Engstrom, Eldon Erickson, Lyle A. French, Vilhelm Iohnson, Donald Mattson, Robert A. Murray, Fred Prout . . IUNIORS: Earl M. Anderson, Richard Anderson, Ralph S. Armstrong, Alfred M. Fulton, Iohn R. Haserick, Laurence H. Heinz, F. Iohn McCaFfrey, Kenneth A. Peterson, Webster Raatama, Howard Shaw, Harley M. Sigmond, BarnhoFf R. Skogmo, Philip A. Swenson, Norman E. Tostenson . . SOPHOMORES: C. Douglas Adkins, Ioseph D. Carlisle, VVarren A. Colton, Iohn G. Fast, Robert A. Green, Iohn W. Gridley, M. Dudley Hilker, Iohn P. Kelly, Donald P. McCormick, Marsh Perkins, Louis Reid, Gerald Taylor, Richard Webber ............ FRESHMEN: Robert Conley, Iohn P. Cronin, Fred Englund, Richard Fliehr, Frank Freidmann, Robert Geebink, William Hruza, T. Gates Iohnson, Daniel Klein, Willis Lemon, Carl Lundell, Virgil Lundquist, Warden Mickelson ................ XCR 5?l"'ie4, NORTHNVESTERN, 1890 . . THETA TAU, 1905 317 UNION STREET SOUTHEAST phi rho sigma Back row: Van Sickle, Iamcson, Anderson, Rau, Colcswortliy, Samuelson, Cook, Iilzizier .... Second row: Sroxvell, Running, Peterson, Cavert, Dahlgren, Karlherg, Gough, Lind . . . . First row: Leruil, Cherrington, Iingvall, Kirtleson, Born, Shannon, Malm ...... . ............ FACULTY: Alice Biester, Clara Brown, Eva Donelson, Harriet Goldstein, Vetta Goldstein, Hope Hunt, Anna Krost, Iane Leichsenring, Wylie B. McNeal, Ethel Phelp, Ella I. Rose, Ruth Segolson, Lucy Studley .................... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Eunice Aust, Dorothy Edem, Gypsy Frankenberg, Lillian Norvold . SENIORS: Mary Grace Anderson, Mary Ellen Blazier, Helen-Gail Born, Carol Cherrington, Carolyn Cook, Fern Dahlgren, Edna Marie Engvall, Phyllis Gough, Dorothy M. Iameson, Ruth C. Karlberg, Ruth E. Kittleson, Margaret Lerud, Margaret E. Peterson, Marjorie Powles, Marjorie Samuelson, Doris Shannon ........ ............ IUNIORS: Iane Cavert, Lois Colesworthy, Marjorie Halverson, Adell Lind, Mildred Malrn, Dorothy Rau, Margaret Running, Susie Van Sickle, Marjorie Stowell ......... UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, 1909 . . ALPHA, 1909 phi upsilon omicron Back row: Edwards, Meyer, Montillon, Olson, Stone, Harvey, Chryst, Larson .... Second row: Flinn, Hoagberg Thomas, Lesch, Droel, Bergsland, johnson .... First row: Reed, Prof. Rowley, Prof. Martenis, Lien, Prof. Ryan Rclrum . FACULTY: Axel B. Algren, Iohn R. DuPriest, Charles A. Koepke, Iohn V. Martenis, Burton I Robertson, Frank B. Rowley, Iames I. Ryan, Charles F. Shoop, Hugh B. Wilcox . . . SENIORS Willard C. Reuben M. IUNIORS Charles H. Bergsland, George Edwards, Donald Flinn, Edwin S. Hage, Robert Harvey, Hoagberg, Wesley C. Larson, Raymond Lesch, Wallace A. Lien, Roland C. Meyer, Olson, Edward D. Pierson, Donald F. Reed, Rowland Retrurn ..... Anton Chryst, Louis Droel, Philip P. Iohnson, George Montillon, Hayden Pickering, Richard Stone, David F. Thomas ............... ' pi tails C :gg 131 z Z: if ". 71 IT! 77 jx i Cl! P-4 A 1212.1 P4 ...iii O bn T' Z 6, O VJ W rife: Q 11:31 C xx QQTQ P" 'eff Q raw IP 3 E T19 Z +1-1-Y., as ef-J P-I g-vTff4 4.5 C 'EYTIATTJ lx! N gma Back row: W. ohnson, D. ohnson, Cohen, Flziul. aenbson, Iilostermann. Marvin, Kofrl, Triilett .... Fourth .. fs I row: Doivnton. Erickson, Lundberg, Rasmussen, Tornes, Fraser, Liggctt, While .... Third row: Kieltlsen, Iahnke, Larson, Vest, Brownell, Leger, Potter .... Second row: Paul, Frankel, Iiritigan, Zoubek, Miller, Anderson, VVan- sehura, VVaters . . . . First row: NVolIe, Schroeder, Potts, Corlctt, Berry, Lampland, Ertsgaurd . . . . FACULTY: Major Colburn L. Berry, Lt. Col. Adam E. Potts . GRADUATE STUDENT: Phillip M. Schroeder SENIORS: Marshall Anderson, Ralph E. Britigan, Donald Brownell, T. Bruce Corlett, Byron L. Erts- gaard, Donald P. Frankel, Robert L. Iahnke, Obed K. Iacobson, Donald R. Iohnson, Donald E. Kjeldsen, Donald O. Q. Lampland, Goodman K. Larson, Robert Leger, Iohn C. Liggett, Andrew M. Lundberg, Robert S. Marvin, Keva Miller, Henry A. Rasmussen, Howard Tornes, George Wansehura, Robert N. Wolfe, Charles M. Zoubek . . IUNIORS: Marvin Cohen, Franklyn Downton, Arnold Erickson, Raymond Flagg, Robert Fraser, William R. Iohnson, Robert Klostermann, Eugene Kogl, Iames Peed, Weston Potter, Paul Triplett, Lee Vest, William Waters, Robert White . . li II If We D it tl ll tl li ll all X I UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, 1904 s c a b h a r d Ip"YF' A X, U .M Q' 5 I l l I l lb. ll I 1 k E I ft fi ip, I E L L 3, 5, 9 L! I li "B" COMPANY, IST REGIMENT, 1905 a n d h l a d e Back row: Bolton, Nixon, Rosenbaum, Morse, Gran, Weed, Eddy .... Third row: Sartell, Kelty, Hutsinpiller, Weiner, Maunder, Finsness .... Second row: Smith, Ru nclell, Bergman, Molomot, Iohnson .... First row: Erick- son, Casserly, Rice, Naftalin, Wade, Gentz, Harrison . . . ..... . . . . FACULTY: Thomas F. Barnhart, Ralph D. Casey, Mitchell V. Charnley, Edwin H. Ford, Fred L. Kildow, Ralph O. Nafziger, Russell I. Thackrey .... . . . . . . GRADUATE STUDENTS: Siegfried Mickelson, Raymond B. Nixon ...... SENIORS: E. Evald Bergman, Edwin L. Bolton, Kenneth A. Carley, Bernard A. Casserly, Walter A. Erickson, Christen Finsness, William H. Gentz, H. Kimball Harrison, Robert E. Hillard, Herschel H. Hutsinpiller, Iohn M. Kelly, Elwood R. Maunder, Oscar H. Molomot, Albert W. Morse, Arthur E. Naftalin, George W. Rice, L. Crane Rosenbaum, Thomas F. Sartell, William W. Wade, Sam S. Weiner ...... . . . ............ IUNIORS: Bob Eddy, Orris A. Gran, Dan W. Iohnson, William H. Kelty, Ralph E. Rundell, lack F. Smith, Robert Weed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . FESSIUIIHI IUUHIIHIISIII DEPAUW UNIVERSITY, 1909 . MINNESOTA CHAPTER, 1916 Q O s 1 g m a d e l t a c h 1 Back row: Olson, Batchelder, Hastings, Flynn, McNally, I-Iolhrook, Magnuson .... Second row: Turner, Felton, Felt, Lilligren, Callaway, Parker, Erickson .... First row: Holton, Krause, Purcell, Tweelings, Pfaff, Miller . . . FACULTY: R. L. Dowdell, M. W. Griswold, I. W. Cruner, L. S. Heileg, T. L. Ioseph, E. M. Lam- bert, G. M. Schwartz, F. W. Scott ......,....... SENIORS: Kenneth Bickford, Robert Felt, William V. Hastings, William Holton, Victor Krause, Ross McCorquodale, Stephen M. Purcell, Ward F. Simmons, Albert Tweelings ..... IUNIORS: C. Leland Batchelder, Samuel R. Callaway, Iames C. Erickson, Calvert Felton, lack C. Hanning, Drew Holbrook, Clyone L. Iacobsen, Carl E. Magnuson, Lester Miller, Theodore Olson, Paul R. Ossmann, Maxwell Parker, Fred I. Ronicker ........... SOPHOMORES: Philip Flynn, Robert W. Lilligren, William I. McNelly, Gordon Pfaff, Ernest Turner ..................... PRUlIE55IUllHl lllIllES HOUGHTON, MICHIGAN, 1894 . BETA, 1904 O s 1 g m a 1' h 0 Back row: Haaland, Stone, Hagen, G. Montillon, Onstad, Leach, Brown, Lund, Mcliusick .... Fourth row: Tollefs- rud, Sorensen, Hook, Premack, Retrum, Iohnson, L. Anderson, Singer .... Third row: Gaustad, Hyde, Iacobs, Meyer, Bergsland, Erlandson, Stillwell, Hall, Lofstrom .... Second row: Hermann, Hedlund, Swan, Wilcox, H. Anderson, Hage, Maiers, McDonald .... First row: Kemp, W. T. Ryan, G. C. Priester, Brierley, G. H. Montillon, I. H. Kuhlrnann, Olson .................. FACULTY: H. W. Barlow, L. F. Boon, W. E. Brooke, I. M. Bryant, L. C. Caverley, I. I. Craig, H. E. Doeringsfeld, H. C. T. Eggers, H. E. Hartig, E. L. Hill, A. Hustrulid, H. S. Ierabeek, E. W. Iohnson, M. S. Kersten, C. A. Koepke, I. H. Kuhlmann, Dean O. M. Leland, A. S. Levens, C. A. Mann, G. H. Montillon, H. D. Myers, L. W. Neubauer, A. O. C. Nier, F. G. E. Peterson, G. C. Priester, B. I. Robertson, I. I. Ryan, W. T. Ryan, E. O. Schultz, A. E. Stoppel, L. G. Straub, C. E. Swanson, I. Valasek, I. Vigness, H. H. Wade, H. B. Wilcox ......... GRADUATE STUDENTS: Arnold A. Cohen, Howard L. Daniels, Homer D. Hagstrum, Len- nard W. Iohnson, David M. Kerns, Morris Newman, Nordahl I. Onstad, Omar L. Patterson, How- ard E. Turner ................... SENIORS: Homer S. Anderson, Leslie A. Anderson, Charles H. Bergsland, W. Gordon Brierley. Wilson C. Brown, Quentin E. Erlandson, Herbert H. Gaustacl, Harold H. Haaland, Edwin S. Hage, Erling M. Hagen, Edgar B. Hall, Robert D. Harvey, Charles I. Hedlund, Gerald P. Hermann, Clark T. Hook, Iack E. Hyde, E. Francis Iacobs, William F. Iohnson, Harold S. Kemp, Hugh I. Leach, Earl Lofstrom, George E. Lund, Harold I. Maiers, Robert E. McDonald, Blaine C. McK.usiclc, Roland C. Meyer, Reuben M. Olson, Ioshua Premack, Rowland Retrum, Crittenden D. Singer, Kenneth E. Sorensen, Henry S. Stillwell, Donald O. Swan, Vernon C. Tollefsrud, Wallace W. Wilcox . . IUNIORS: George D. Montillon, Richard G. Stone . ti f s I i f l at i it r I i 2 Q' i :' rf li il ll i. ll r. ll li l, L gl I ll el LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, 1885 . , ALPHA, 1909 tau beta pi Back row: Anderson, Cook, Espcland, Taber, Kath, Snodgrass, Tuomey .... Second row: Rydeen, E. Johnson Gleason, Murphy, O'Connell, Lomasney .... First row: May, P. Iohnson, Chrisottfcr, Mastcrson, Romig, Krey FACULTY: Edwin I-I. Ford GRADUATE STUDENT: Violet Smith . , . . . . . SENIORS: Elinor Anderson, Ruth Christoffer, Majel Espeland, Virginia Gleason, Phyllis Iohnson Dolores Kath, Letitia Krey, Eileen Lomasney, Patricia Masterson, Doris A. Peterson, Camille Romig Gladys Snodgrass, Helen Svendsen, Mary Lou Taber, Isobel Tuomey ...... IUNIORS: Florence Cook, Elaine Iohnson, Marjorie May, Elaine Murphy, Elizabeth Ann O'Con- nell, Emmy Lou Rydeen ................ HUHURHRY IUURHHIISIH UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, 1909 . . NU, 1911 theta sigma phi N7 'kj 5 uf' , 8 Back row: Duncanson, St. Vincent, Erhart, Boyum, Nygrcn, S. Iohnson, Cummings .... Third row: Tyler, Stor- berg, I. Iohnson, Penne, Troxell, Lisehied . . . . Second row: Meyer, Peterson, Geraci, Bcrquist, Erickson, Coulston, McMillen .... First row: Comstock, D. Iohnson, Larson, Ranta, Skovholt, Holman . ..... FACULTY: Dean E. H. Comstock, William H. Emmons, VVilliam F. Holman, Walter H. Parker, Otto S. Zelner .............,..... SENIORS: Donald R. Iohnson, Harry A. Larson, Ralph E. McMillen, Roland C. Meyer, Clifford B. Ohman, Vernon R. Peterson, Reino A. Ranta, Millard A. Troxell ....... IUNIORS: Paul F. Cummings, Richard M. Coulston, Donald N. Duneanson, Iohn A. Erhart, Nor- vin Erickson, Ioseph Geraci, Walter E. Lischied, Walter Miller, Irvin Iohnson, Syrus Iohnson, Iack Mitchell, Charles M. Nerwick, Gordon E. Nygren, Bernard Prusack, Richard F. Storberg, Frank D. St. Vincent, Edwin R. Tyler ................ SOPHOMORES: Ted W. Berquist, Burton H. Boyum, Harold Penne . FRESHMAN: Bruce Robertson K, ,ax 5.x yn 'V ' ' , ' lr L t I 1, r -3 L 1 1 . ,Z D. w V- W W I! . V V A- ' I M M . .. .i I '- 324 WALNUT STREET SOUTHEAST . UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, 1904 ALPHA, 1904 t h e t a t a ll Back row: Thompson, Nimlos, G. Iohnson, Anderson, Sexton, Hugluml. Gtisrafsmi, Stone .... Second row: Kaercher, Curry, L. Larson, Miller, Hallin, Peterson, Ziegler, Morken .... First row: Webb, lircdvoltl, Daley, Wiltrout, F. Larson, C. Johnson, Brewer ....... . . ....... . FACULTY: William E. Brooke, H. A. Doeringsfeld, Iohn R. DuPriest, Charles A. Koepke, Ora M. Leland, Edward S. Loye, Carl Swanson, Hugh B. Wilcox ........ GRADUATE STUDENTS: Laurence Hallin, Hugo A. Hesse, Thomas R. Klingel, Herbert F. Scobie SENIORS: Frank A. Larson, Merlin L. Pugh, Merle D. VViltrout . .... . IUNIORS: Iuel H. Belsaas, Lloyd M. Bredvold, Donald F. Brewer, Richard G. Daley, Larry F. Fly, Clayton L. Iohnson, Gail G. Iohnson, William C. Kaercher, Iohn C. Miller, Iohn A. Nichols, Archie T. Peterson, Iohn S. Sayer, Richard G. Stone ............ SOPHOMORES: Ewald H. Gustafson, Earl B. Hoglund, Lewis P. Larson, Robert E. Morken, Norman L. Nimlos, Russel C. Powers, Robert H. Sexton, Charles S. Thompson, Lloyd G. Wilcox FRESHMEN: Douglas H. Anderson, G. Riley Curry, Paul C. Romo, Reynold I. Skotte, Raymond O. Webb, Horace P. Ziegler ................ Ul.IlllflfDRli'ilRi3Il I IMT iii" all lil!-slr I 'Villa iv l lla I Ui..ll1.2llziL l.lll,lllll.r.euil11.i UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, I9U7 . MINNESOTA CHAPTER, 1922 1227 FOURTH STREET SOUTHEAST Buck row: Ruth Heritage, Iane Bossen, Doris Ekman, Elaine Hanson, Marguerite Mitchell ........ F1'1'st row: Martha B. Bates, Bernice Sjo- berg, M. Venette McManus, lean Nemec T ' as ""1lll-illlvyll 4,1 ' ri' ii l 4 I Noll in picture: Elaine Feigel, Marcella Frazee, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Rosemary Kaskinen, Anna Margaret Lacey, Artis Leistiko, Katy Lou Nelson, Catherine Wil- kins ....... . Back row: Iune Storberg, Constance Fan- to, Mary Lou O'Connell, Gertrude Kru- ger, Blanche Larson, Merle Thysell . Third row: Marilynne Ienne, Dorothy Naegeli, Georgia Boswell, Vivian Bengs- ton, Iean Hay, Barbara Lewis, Mary Fran- ces Eagen ...... . Second row: Marion Stettenbenz, Mary Iane Lohman, Arva-Dorothy Phelps, Kath- leen Weiland, Marjorie Smith, Iean Ger- hardt ........ First row: Avis Berge, Valerie Olsen, Eliz- abeth A. Gorham, Ruth Rossman, Opal Fiske ........ . JN 1? if f 'ii Q., l ...Wk 'cl' i mx f VV? i . ,.X'Ag' Xia, -- 1 3 c :ii X 'ss' 91? Not in picture: Dr. Ioseph T. Cohen, Dr. Iulius Brechner ...... Back row: Ioseph Pearlman, Harvey Bloom, Philip Gold, David Speller, Clif- ford Shapera, Kermit Drosman . . First row: Benjamin S. Bookhalter, Sam Toles, David Litman, Solly Bernick, Er- nest Tanzer ...... PRUFESSIUHHL EDUCHTIUH Not in picture: C. W. Boardman, Gerald McKay, Horace T. Morse, Dean Wesley E. Peik ........ Back row: Robert Ekstrom, Robert Si- we 'V Ai 1 fi 'l - 474953225 ' J r MXL i monds, Mendel Lucatsky, Bruce King, Richard Wiggin ...... First row: Leonard Nelson, Raymond Saunders, Sidney Suddendorf, Ben Polga 2 2 Not in picture: Iune M. Briseno, Kathryn Second row: Anthony I. Michalski, Helen L. Koth, Ruth E. Moyle, Isaac O. Peter- S. Olsen, Lois F. Mueller, Donald W. son, Marjorie Pier, Ioanne L. Pierson, Cederberg ....... Dorothy A. Sherik, Margaret T. Van Pet- FDU row: lean Barbara Iohnson, Mary ICH ......... Q Louise McLaughlin, Betty I. Simpson, Back row: Ieanne Thurber, Madeline Fis- Richard G. Wiggin, Mathilde E. Vanden- cher, Hazel Stoick, Beth Preine, Millicent bergh ........ Kimball . . . . . . Not in picture: Howard Gilkinson, Melba Back row: Hubert Humphrey, Arnold Hurd, Ray Irwin, Nelda Kurtz, Lucie Canfield, Franklin Knower . . . Lawson, C. Donald Peterson, Frank M. Rarig, Elmer Ziebarth ..... First row: Margaret Meier, Helen Holtby Not in picture: R. Alexander, O. Anderson, B Bachcller, M. Berdahl, H. Bird, I. Briseno, M Burtness, L. Claussen, B. Clough, D. Clugston. M Cole, M. Cornell, M. K. Coyne, E. Dahl, L. Diepen- brock, M. E. Donovan, E. Downing. R. Erickson A. Fie, R. Fink, M. Gallagher, B. Gammon, N. Gillespie, A. Gray, R. Gregg. R. Green, G. Green- wood, B. Grinols, M. Hagen. E. Haglund, C Harries, E. Hatch, D. Hauge, M. Hennings, B. L Hoeppner, D. Hill, C. Holm, R. Holm, ,M Hughes, M. lffrig, D. Iahusch, I. Iarmon, A Iohnson. B. Iohnson, E. Iohnson. H. M. Iohnson E. Iude, M.V. Iuul, Y. Kelber, K. Kelly, M. I. Koh ler, K. Koth. M. Kyle, A. Laitenen, I. Laustrop, I. Lawrence, T. Lee, K. Lien, F. Lodien, D. Loerfel M. Lupton. M. Malsed, H. Marks, I. Martinson P. McFarland. D. Merritt, M. Momscn, I. Moore M. Moore, I. Mosher, L. Mueller, E. Nelson, E. Nelson, A. Nilsson, I. Opsahl, I. Owen, M. Owen I. Peterson. M. Pier. E. Pinkey. M. Polson, E. Ress, I. Reynolds, B. Ritchie, E. Rohinson, E. Roth, R. Saw, L. Sickman, S. Simi, L. Siostrum V. Skoog, I. Skule, H. Smith, M. Smith, M. Soma, M. Sorenson, D. Steinmetz. M. Tyler, G. Van Valkenburg. D. Wagner, M. Wallio, A. F. Weed, B. Winger, H. Yost, M. Yost, A. Zaie, M. Zimmerman ....... Back row: P. Hudson, M. Stager, M. Senzck, L. White, M. Erickson, M. Sather, P. Booton, C. Holmes, C. Meyers, S. Iones .... Fourth row: M. Iohnson, A. Domeier, I. Smith, E. Schulte, H. Carlson, L. McCartney, I. Akcy, K. Diedrich, F. Fink ...... Third row: I. Hanson, R. Cedarleaf, R. Telander, M. Watson, M. Eekblad, B. Carter, O. Gronbech, D. Pitula ........ Second row: M. L. Skipton, M. Damon, H. Lath- rop, M. Heinsehnan, G. Strand, I. Swenson, A Phelps, B. Eylar, B. Preine ..... Front row: B. Lee, F. Olson. D. Evans, I. Tim- mons, M. Van Petten, D. Webster, R. Kircher, G. Sampson, R. Klein ..... PRUFESSIUHHL tnu nilun , -.,,.. Not in pictu7'c'.' Iean Alexander, Niarcia Edwards, Dean W. E. Peik, Miss G. Ray- mond, Dora V. Smith, Peggy Gosslee, Evangeline Mella, Doris Shannon, Doro- thy P. Wagner ...... Back row: Eleanor Schulte, Margaret Van Petten, Eleanor Weyer, Audreanna Nils- son, Elizabeth Ritchie .... Second row: Nancy Cassady, Iean Tim- mons, Grace Strand, Marion Eckblad Helen Born, Kathryn Wolfe -. . First row: Marjorie Cummins, Mary I Kohler, Mary L. Skipton, Ruth Karlberg Mary E. Owen ..... 294 Not in picture: O. Andersland, A. Bauer, M. Becker, W. Becker, E. Bender, L. Ber- ner, M. Boehmke, G. Bouman, H. Bou- man, L. Bracken, L. Brunskill, A. Buegal, L. Buetow, O. Chernagoy, A. Cloeter, G. Daehn, B. Day, A. Elmquist, E. Fried- rich, P. Friedrich, S. Fruehling, K. Gar- bisch, I. Hagemann, I. Hammarsten, D. Holm, L. I-Iolsten, A. Iackson, A. Iohn- son, B. Iohnson, D. Iohnson, M. Iohnson, W. Iohnson, D. Kath, E. Kilstofte, G. Kretzschmar, T. Kretzschmar, V. Kruse, M. Lamphear, D. Larson, E. Lechner, O. Lehman, D. Loeffel, R. Logue, Lorraine Mattfeld, Lucile Mattfeld, R. Matthews H. Matthies, H. Melahn, C. Milbrath, E Morse, M. Nase, M. Oberschulte, M. Ol- son, H. Pfaender, L. Pittelkow, B. Priebe I. Rosenwald, I. Roth, B. Schaar, E Schaar, F. Schleh, R. Schmidt, C. Schultz I. Schwantes, H. Selle, B. Smith, H. Sork- nes, B. Spittler, A. Sund, E. Swanson, A Templin, C. Thuman, M. Tomlinson, G Von Fischer, E. Walther, H. Winger Back row: Reverend Schroedel, P. Seltz, R Buegel, A. Schroedel, I. Kretzschmar, R Sadek ....... Firsl row: M. Pieper, R. Meyer, G. Bue tow, L. Matthies, A. Alrick . . LUIHEHHI1 HUHURHRY Not in picture: Charles Ballou, Robert Hillard, Ioseph R. Parker, Stephen Pres- ton, Iames Quigley, Donald Reed, Iohn Sorenson ....... Back row: William Madsen, Robert Iohn- son, Alden Grimes, Iohn Lawler . . Second row: Arthur Naftalin, Rex Hud- son, Iames Webster, Robert Bradford, Pe- ter Schruth ....... First row: Donald Lampland, Paul Feyer- eisen, William Burgess, Iohn M. Kelly . f ,Wes T' X , Suzi ri new f n qs.. ,fx xl, umur .4 I 'VN G li v mi: 'M 91' . , . N23 .-,N -1- ui: E i gl, 1,61 s Q, . of? 'Q T ' AI 4 JI! HUHURHRY Not in fJl.C'lLll'6'f Ward F. Simmons . . Bzzclq row: Earl Farnham, Robert S. An- derson, Donald Engebretson, Gene Sath- rum, William Iohnson, Robert C. Hanson, Roger Barton ....... Second' row: David P. Cartwright, Donald Gilmer, David Iudd, Ioseph Toner, Her- bert Cvaustad, Robert M. Thompson, War- ren Waleen ....... First row: Elvin Englund, Fred Putnam, William E. Proffitt, Leroy S. Merrifield, Iohn Whyte ....... la..- J., Ea , li 1 Uv N01 in p1'clz4re.' Shirley Christiansen, Verle Cote, Anna Ferm, Ioyce Lehner, Ruth Nantkes ........ Back row: R. Peterson, G. Larson, H. Ri- patti, M. Iohnsrud, L. Lisy, E. Haatvedt, V. Turnstrand ...... Third row: A. Bredvold, L. Pearson, L. Olson, L. Thronsen, B. Anderson, Z. Ska- rison, H. Solberg ...... Second row: R. Hagen, M. Winther, L. Odencrans, M. Eckblad, I. Koskela, I. Peterson ....... Firxt row: B. Grinols, H. Stoick, R. Het- land, M. Brewer, D. Fredricksen . . Not in picture: Katherine Avery, Nancy Ann Blomgren, lean Gerhardt, Patricia Hare, Doris Hoffman, Muriel Iones, Mar- garet Ludwig, Lois Page, Virginia Peo- ples, Iean M. Smith, Iessie Stranger, Ieanne Thurber ...... Back row: Carolyn Anderson, Miriam Toll, Betty Alden, Elizabeth Nesom, Nor- ma Peters, Lucile Peters, Catherine Riggs Second row: Charlotte Green, Elinor Mayer, Eileen Corwin, Ruth MacMani- gal, Helen Ward, Barbara Weir, Berneice Magoon ........ First row: Helen Patton, Lois Hayes, Clare Alkire, Norma Grube, Mildred Squire, Phyllis Gough, Marion McDonald, Doro- thie Fetcek ....... 45283. lj., , 'Q , rf? V, IHETHUIJIST ,J Not in picture: William Durrenberger, Lee Boyd, Arvid Dahl, Rogers George, Melvin Swenson, William White . . Back row: Edward Tomsich, Harvey Hartwig, Arthur Nelson, Robert Harvey, Glen Peyer, Edward LaClare, Robert Ebel Second row: Thomas Ohl, Robert Drum- mond, Harold Maiers, Stuart Oliver, Iohn Kling, Arnold Iensen, Calvin Vriesen . First row: Clarence Jackson, Lt. Col.. Potts, Iack Smythe, Capt. Zimmer, Charles Cole, Lester Messenger ...... IHILIIHRY -I' ggi if 1':i EY ii' 'Ya if X: 5? Not in pictmza' I. Burgum, A. Engebret- son, S. Iacobson, I. McCrary, A. Ogle, I. Ravlin, E. Ringer, B. Sanborn, R. Sheran Back row: Pillsbury, Parker, W. O'Hara, S. McClendon, G. Geebink, W. Thomson, R. Dunlap ..... Third row: E. Murphy, N. Biorn, H. Stru- thers, L. Lindquist, P. Thuet, E. Spencer Second row: T. Lord, N. Newhall, R. Mc- Clure, A. Overstreet, I. Hauck, R. White Front row: D. Iones, V. Moss, G. Berg, D. McLaughlin, H. Childs, I. Whyte . . Pnurtsslunni HUIIURHRY Y 2? its pi all P Qt . ,:Fi9R'FEn- Rf , ' i' fi 'iv nk t'J,:"j 1,5 4 I Back row: Robert Zimmerman, Allan Par- sons, David Robb, David Griswold, Fred Brucciani, Kyle Fossum, Frank Reed . Second row: Philip Claybourne, Lloyd Nelson, Neil Croonquist, Elmer Green, Luther Kjos, Phillip Teeter . . . Firszf row: Donald Harrington, Leonard Dailey, Rodger Nordbye, Prank Watts, Harold Brunn ...... 297 98 -sw Not in picture: Carl Edstrom, Capt. T. H. Maddocks, Lt. Col. Adam E. Potts . . Back row: Weston Potter, Sidney Clark, Ioe E. Kluegal, Roger Nordby . . . Second row: William White, Elmer Brick- man, Iohn Kling, George Kullberg, Iohn Kerrey ........ First row: Edward Heinen, Paul Feyerei- sen, Henry Rehmann, Iohn Brinda . . E4 lag 2. . Eg. 4. -- 19' gi 'Ni z 1 I em Nr e"HQ-ta -in - .- I HUHURHH 1. -. . K , - 1- "' . Not in picture: C. Anderson, W. Argetsinger, Dr. C. R. Baker, Dr. P. I. Brekhus, T. Gearty Dr. A. B. Hall, T. Miller, I. Mclnnis, Dr. E. A Nelson, N. Nelson, I. Penn, R. Plzak, Dr. G. Reynolds, K. Sigford, Dr. W. I. Simon, W Sittko, I. Smoley, F. C, Thiers . . Back row: L. Brecht, V. Niiranen, V. Ohlen, G Schulte, D. Yock, E. Messinger, W. Mcliachern G. Overland, A. Onsgard .... Fourth row: R. Thompson, M. Mueller, A. Mur- phy, I. Mitchell, R. Smith, E. Polski, I. Roberts, S. Toutant, I. Penn ...... Third row: I. Muller, C. Mics, S. Oltmans, A. Malerich, I. Hersman, E. Olsen, R. Percy, L. Sparkes ........ Second row: K. DeVilliers, O. VancleWalker, R. Nelsen, S. Hansen, C, Robcrtshaw, G. Merkeley, R. Furstenherg, I. Nicola ..... First row: T. Mortonson, E. Tyler, W. Lewis, G. Westlake, E. Brisbin, F. Braxmeier, R. Norvold, F. Richards ....... DENTISTRY iw, ..f 1' i PHUFESSIUHHL Not in p1'czm'e.' Fred C. Beardsley, George E. Crossen, Dean Charles H. Rogers, Cur- tis H. Waldon ..,... Back rom: Ralph F. Voight, Herbert I. Cole, Dr. Ole Gisvold, Edward A. Brecht, William R. Lloyd, Donald VV. Buelow . Second row: Harriet E. Hansen, Winifred A. Keyes, Laurine D. lack, Maurice Gar- ten, Iames G. Guertin .... First row: Gustav Bachman, Earl B. Fis- cher, Valeria C. Rerner, Taito O. Soine, Dr. Glen L. Ienkins, Charles V. Netz . music , R fix' , Nor in picture: Betty Baker, Carolyn Goep- fert, Blanche Kendall, Ellen Iune Ken- drick, Mary Malcolm, Penny Perry, Mary Iane von Rohr, Betty Schoefller, Agnes Rast Snyder, Kate Twichell, Katherine West ........ Back row: Iean Marie Schanke, Ermal Vance, Pauline French, Ethel Lowry, Anna Marie Rogers ..... First row: Dorothy W'alters, Dorothy Rem- bold, Elizabeth Boller, Eleanor Grohoski, Doris Stoven ...... Not in picture: Dean Anne D. Blitz, Eve lyn Elstad, Ieanette Kraemer, Frances Roe dell ........ Back row: Eloise Newcomb, Bethel'Klima Ieanette Gelin, Phyllis Vanderschaegen, Dorothy Hanley ...... Second rozu: Patricia Plank, Elizabeth Lobdell, Rita Burke, Evelyn Seeger . . First row: Doris Miller, Betty Eaton, Sally Blair, Rivian Steinman, Lilah Tremann . HUHUHHRY Not in picture: VVayne Ruedy . . . ler, Ralph Smith, Bill Cowdry, Roderick Back row., Virgil Omen, Harold Van Lawson, Stan Church, Ben Serrill . . Elleryf Robert Gulqdersonf Offo Silhaf A1 First row: Iohn Haserick, George Ludcke, Dlesslm' Harley Slgmond ' ' ' Wilson Davis, Harold Nelson, Ernest Second rozu: Ronald Comb, Robert Roes- Andberg, Ralph Nelson .... IUHIUR A, 525222 -f ,. R19 HUHURHRY Not in picture: Carl Hustad . . . Back row: Richard Fleming, Robert Gun- derson, Fred Putnam, Frank Reed, War- ren Hancock ....... First row: William Ovrom, Harvey Stru- thers, Tom Welch, Alden Grimes . SURUHITY 9' , 5? Not in piclure: Margery Adams, lean Ant- letz, Melba Hurd, Marion Niskern, Max- ine Peterson ....... Baclq row: Ianet Moseley, Barbara Clough, Lois White, Mary Bischofl, Doris Woelfel Second row: Dolores Webster, Mary Roe- mer, Geraldine Reque, Ruth Kircher, Ruth Asleson ........ First row: Mary Stager, Margaret Hudson, Charlotte Lee, Laura Carpenter, Helen Holtby . ..... . 'W' 0 2 Back row: I. Kreitinger, E. Hagen, H. Leach, M. Troxell, F. Roth . . . Second row: F. Larson, W. Motl, H. Gau- stad, G. Ridings ...... First row: B. Durrenberger, R. Wolfe, W. Wilcox, R. Marvin, L. Anderson . . HEL N ot in picture: Gordon Anderson, Charles Archibald, Earnest Aske, Swend Bang, Norris Batalden, Lloyd Bredvold, Thomas Corlett, Donald Currie, Hubert Dale, Paul Davis, Roy Fredrickson, Charles Harris, Ervin Hensch, Donald Hook, Raymond Huebscher, William Kaercher, Lloyd Klingler, Louis Larsen, Albert Lauer, Em- met Laursen, Merlin Lee, Raymond Mar- tinson, George Mowry, Harold Niemi, Norman Nimlos, Robert Nystrom, Ches- ter Okerlund, Vernon Peterson, Bernard ENGINEERING Prusak, Harry Purdy, Guillermo Reina, Cecil Rhodes, Gordon Rood, Iohn Sahl- man, Walter Smith, Ken Sorenson, Don Spielman, Iohn Titus, Maurice Woxland, Lyle Young ....... Back row: H. Monson, C. Hook, E. Toms- ich, N. Ekrem, L. Terzich, A. Chilstrom, W. Brown, D. Basgen, A. Lahti . . Third roiw: L. Anderson, W. Olson, H. Raun, L. Hauge, R. Rosenthal, P. Pratt, E. Cohen, A. Anderson, I. Webster . Second row: M. Smithman, R. Gerber, E. Iacobs, E. Nyquist, E. Axelson, I. Dahl- strom, M. Warner, K. Anderson . . First row: C. Van Nest, I. Guthrie, I. White, F. Rule, E. Carlson, H. Maiers, W. Iohnson, F. Anderly, F. Colletti, I. Lind- sey, R. Postels, M. Lindsey, K. O'Brien, H. Gaustad, H. Hansen, A. Cutler, R. Iohn- son . . . . . . . . Not in picture: D. Brewer, H. Campbell, R. Comb, P. Cummings, W. Doepke, L. Durrant, K. Filbert, R. Fox, R. Frazer, E. Gustafson, F. Holden, R. Hulsing, G. Iverson, R. Iacobson, R. M. Iolmson, O. Krogsrud, T. Luck, M. Lutz, T. Mer- chant, P. Oresltoyich, VV. Petersmeyer, A. Peterson, L. Quast, A. M. Severson, D. Teberg, H. Trengroye, V. G. Hoden, I. I. Ryan ........ Back row: NV. Snyder, H. Nelson, E. Cornwall, W. Schwieder, H. Anderson, R. Flagg, H. Mueller, G. Montillon, E. Star- key, R. Leger, L. Vest, E. Iernberg, R. M. Olson, R. Menning. Fifth row: E. Gimple, R. Larson, N. Gins- berg, R. Harvey, N. Nimlos, R. Meyers, I. Kreitinger, P. Teeter, L. Miller, R. Stone, G. Iaryis, C. R. Morse, R. Dickey Fourth row: R. Huettl, W. Ersted, H. Ras- mussen, W. Larson, W. Haggerty, W. IU HU R9 PY EHGIHEEPIHG ?H.U-FE5.5.l ill Hl EHGIHEEFIHG Noi in picziirc: R. Anderson, G. Bower, W. Brad- dock, I. M. Bryant, F. Busse, P. Chalmers, L. Claussen, K. Cramp, H. Daniels, D. Dengler, A. DeRosa, V. Drummond, E. Ecklund, G. Eidem, W. O. Fitzke, L. Frederiekson, I. Frisvold, C. Goldberg, L. Gunderson, H. E. Hartig, H. Hays, I. Holt, D. Holzsehuh, H. Hougen, B. Houlton, I. Iacl-tson, A. A. Iacobs, A. Iensen, D. Iensen, G. Iensen, E. W. Iohnson, R. Kravik, P. O. Laitenen, C. Landis, D. Larson, D. LeBens, L. LeBlanc, A. Leighton, L. C. Leslie, M. W. Leslie, M. Liston, M. R Ludwifr R L'ons D Markusen A H Mel - D, . y , . - , . . - loh, R. Moore, O. W. Muchenhirn, G. Nelson, L. Nevala, C. V. Olson, N. Onstad, S. Peterson, H. Pickering, R. Powers, B. N. Rosenberger, W. Sauby, R. Saunders, H. Schauer, W. Schwedes, C. Scott, T. Specht, I. Stodolka, N. Swisher, F. Tillemans, V. Tollefsrud, M. E. Todd, P. Triplett, A. Vogel, D. Weber, M. Youngberg . . . Bflfk row: W. R. Coflin, A. Anderson, L. Iones, l- McNamara, O. K. Iacobson, W. Moe, R. L. Stark A. N Eliason K Thom vson R L Ander- 1 A . . I , . . 5011. H. Kuelm ...... Beehler, R. XVinter, L. Otto, A. Erickson, G. Eklund, R. Wilson, E. Franzen . . Third row: R. Meyer, D. Sclinack, VV. Shaller, VV. Boals, A. l. Anderson, Leba, S. Stein, O. Kravik, H. Mahle, Peed, R. Peterson, R. Lesch, C. Bergsland . Second rozif: E. Schonstedt, I. G. Strauss, C. Lundblad, NV. Fitzke, I. Kistle, R. Cal- laway, M. Swenson, H. Netkow, R. Hop- per, S. Lindsey, I. Parsons, D, Thomas First row: M. Feinberg, E. Farnham, E. VValtz, S. Quist, F. Powers, V. Martenis, F. B. Rowley, I. I. Ryan, R. Wolfe, I. An- derson, D. Reed, B. Ertsgaard, N. Marcum a. s. m. e. a. i. e. e. Fifffz row: G. Anderson, R. S. Ford, P. Thomp- son, R. Odden, S. Sultany, R. Auten. M. Sand- berg, C. H. Lund, K. Bower, O. Gabrielson . Fourth row: W. Peterson, H. Larson, P. Feyerei- sen, I. Kerrey. R. K. Skoog. S. Strand, C. Strom, E. Spethman, G. Brierley, E. Heinen, P. NViener Third row: I. Mitchell, R. Ohman, XV. Osmund- son, I. Thompson, A. Pellinen, F. O. Anderson, G. Goldfarb, I. Hyde, I. Brinda, T. Smith, P. Wulfsberg ...,... Sn-amz' row: F. O. Kaiser, G. Heymann, C. 'vVall, I. Miller, G. K. Culbertson, G. Kuhlberg, I. D. Kling, E. Arntsen, P. Morris, M. Broner . . Front row: B. Wyman, R. Hopper, R. E. McDon- ald, E. Brickman, E. M. Hagen, Releviann, I. Dahlberg, I.Watterburg, I, Premack, P. Warren 04 Not in pidzzrc: L. Anderson, I. Anderson, R. Asa- novich, C. Aslesen, F. Birkholz, A. Bohlig, R Boes, C. Brearley, R. Brown, E. Carlson, I Chesnut, E. Cook, H. Dahlberg, R. Drummond R. Easter, R. Ebel, I. Edwards, W. Ehlers, I Ekhaml, K. Ellingson, M. Fiterman, P. Folmer, M. Farkas, E. Finger, D. Finn, K. Fontaine, H Flor, I. Fisher, I. Foeller, K. Gold, I. Glorvig, E Hafslund, G. Hosheld, H. Hunegs, E. Hardy, R. Halik, C. Hedlund, D. Hermanson, H. Hicks, H Hillstrom, R. Hall, M. Herre. L. I-ligman, E. Ioesting, G. L. Iohnson, G. NV. Iohnson, H. Iohnson, O. Iohnson, W. Iohnson, M. Iuster, C. Iansscn, M. Kanter, A. Kclsen. F. Kilpatrick, F. Larson, A. Levi, I. Liedl. D. Lindstcn, D. Mac- Knight, F. Meile, G. Middlebrook, R. Moulton, L. McDermott, S. Mclver, li. Mcliusick, G. Masoli- gites, V. Mathy, G. Merton, Mitchell, NV. Mitchell, W. Moore, W. Mullanc, R. Meline, I. Noes, ll. Ney, I. Pearson, H. Peterson, XV. Pclry, 3. l. 0. 0. School of mines society Not in pzicture: E. Andberg, P. Baldwin, A. Barone, A. Bathke, F. Beach, T. Berg- quist, B. Boyum, B. Brown, R. Dahlquist, D. Daley, W. Draheim, I. Erickson, R. Felt, G. C. Felton, W. Fisher, W. Fogel- berg, A. Geldman, W. Glenn, L. Good- man, W. Gunelson, I. Hanning, D. Hoh- enhaus, D. Holbrook, C. L. Iacobsen, T. Ieffrey, F. Iohnson, P. Iohnson, C. Knud- son, G. Koenen, W. Koshuba, A. R. Krefting, Lake, R. Lilligren, T. Lucas, C. Magnuson, A. McHugh, A. W. Michal- son, C. Mooney, I. Muir, M. Nothaft, A. Novak, R. Olson, M. Parker, G. Pfaff, B. I. Pitblado, S. Roycraft, A. Rehm, I. Robohni, V, Rushfcldt, D. Seymour, N. Sherwood, C. D, Singer, A. Sommer, I. Strouts, W. Stuefer, R, Sward, R. Somdahl, V. Sortell, VV. Schmidt, F. Simpson, R. Skogsbergh, K. Susie, A. Schwab, H. Sontag, C. Stanford, A. Sutor, R. Slabey, R, Titus, Thomes, G. Thurston, V. Varhus, P, Vzinstrom, E. Walsh, O. Wiesner, NV. Weismor, W, Wilkinson, NV. Wyman, I. Zeleniak . . In picture, brick row: G. Lund, D. Vorum, R. Logan, E. Peterson, A. Angerhofer, R. Pinther, R. Nicol, T. Schad, T. Vzilenty . . . , Iiifffi row: V. NVaters, H. Iohnston, R. Lundborg, D. Mclstrom, I. Ballard, XV. Poppe, E. Hawkin- son. G. Cermak ...... 15011110 row: E. Hall, M. Roth, H. Ferrin, R. Ien- sen. F. Lofstrom, F. Husen. C. Olson, A. Nelson, G. Lawless .... . . . Thin! row: A. NVest, Y. T. Chang, H. Kemp, Ii. Paulson, I. Fahrer, R. Winters, R. Abrams, R. Carlson . ...... . .Srwnzl row: N. Ross, C. Schmitz, P. Kirmser, D. Swan, R. Fredrickson, N. Schultz, I. Merrill, W. Stamman ........ First row: I. Shannon, T. Zaiac, H. Haaland, H. Grifhth, G. McDougall, VV. Motl, R. Van Hoven, W. Belin ........ PRUFESSIUHH- EHGIHEERITT -.tr,,cLELi .. Robertson, F. Ronicker, N. Rother, G. Ross, M. Sandvig, E. Schelski, G. Selman- off, N. Silver, W. Simmons, H. Solvason, A. Tatkin, A. Torvie, E. Turner, A. Tweelings, E. Tyler, C. Walton, W- Wood, E. Zuppan .....- Back row: T. Olson, M. Fine, M. Troxell, D. Berkner, I. R. Iohnson, W. HastingS, R. D. Iohnson .... . - Fourth row: R. Helgeson, W. McNelly, I. Dalton, W. Brennan, W. Mackay, L- Kelman ...... - - Third row: S. Purcell, K. Bickford, F- Larson, R. Chommie, G. Crosby, L- Campbell, F. Gustafson . . - ' Second row: H. Anderson, G. Nelson, A- Stock, I. Nelson, R. D. Iohnson, R. MC- Gorquodale .....- - Ffrfz row: M. Brown, R. Alkire, S. Calla- way, H. Leach, C. L. Batchelder, V- Krause, VV. Whiting . . - - ' PHUFESSIUHHL Not in picture: Donald F. Anderson, Richard O. Belkengren, N. Dwight En- berg, VVilliam H. Innes, Katherine P. Tuttle ........ Burk row: P. Ramstad, F. A. Lindahl, E. R. Peterson, C. Anker, E. Westrum, R. Arneson ..... Third row: A. Hamala, R. Francel, I. Findlan, D. McClure, R. Halverson, Hilton, L. Zolldan ..... Second rozu: R. Brown, P. Nahinsky, V. Winkelman, R. A. Matthews, P. Sautier, C. Williams ....... First row: D. Melstrom, R. Marvin, Dr. G. Glockler, R. Nordgren, G. Patrias Not in pirture: Homer S. Anderson, Prof. Iohn H. Kuhlmann, Dean Ora M. Leland Back row: Erling Hagen, Nelson Dingle, Rowland Retrum, Leslie Anderson . . Second row: Albert Arneson, Woolsey Motl, Homer Anderson, Reuben Olson, Wilson Brown ...... First row: Donald Lannpland, Herbert Gaustad, Prof. Harlow C. Richardson, Gordon Brierley . . ' . . . . 6 Not in p1'ctu1'e: T. Ahola, A. Anderson, E. Arntsen, I. Bondhus, S. Brain, R Brainard, K. Breitschopf, G. Cermak, R. Clark, D. Collins, D. Crowley, T. Dantis, I. Dixon, D. Ekman, N. Erickson, L. Expergeh, D. Frankel, E. Green, G. Gron- f - quist, P. Hanson, F. Harries, W. Hennon, L. Higman, R. Horner, W. Iackson, D. Iensen, I. Manson, F. McAndrews, H. Markland, W. Mullane, E. Neuman, H. Penne, W. Schaffer, S. Seahurn, S. Tunis, M. Wall, G. Webster, W. Willis . lylngclull N01 in picture: K. Anderson, L. Bertholf, A. Bjerke, C. Bochnlein, R. Brattvet, N Brook, R. Clank, L. Clifford, C. Cole, D Crowley, W. Drinkwater, W. Engel, T Flatley, I. Flatt, C. French, C. Gaskell, T Heid, L. Holmes, R. Horner, T. Iackson C. Kopplin, H. Larsen, I. Levine, C. Lil- Buck row: L. Wilcox, F. Haunaford, W. Parker, H. Iobe, R. Nelson, F. Bugni, Donald Ekman ...... Second row: R. Schreiber, C. Lockerby, P. Wrenn, I. Whelan, H. Thurston, A. Schmidt ....... First rozu: R. Rowley, P. Stiles, D. Lamp- land, A. Onsgard, I. Cameron . . . 3 I U F l55'-l..'l-.1 EIGIHEEI' 3 3iUFESSIIH- jengren, H. Lindstrom, R. Lundy, B. Malmberg, I. Micka, T. Murphy, R. Ring- ham, B. Robertson, R. Rowley, N. Rus- zaj, F. Sandgren, R. Slifer, E. Sorenson, I. Stockdale, V. Townsend, R. Travers, H. 'vVaring, W. Withers, R. Youngberg Back row: C. Iackson, B. Thigpen, EIGIHEEI 3 Tucker, E. Harslem, W. Parker, D. Cone, K. Winker, N. Erickson, A. Erickson, E. LaClare ........ Fifth row: S. Church, V. Walstrom, McCarthy, R. Iahnke, R. Ross, D. McGin- nis, C. Hall, S. Tunis, M. Clarkson . Fourth row: R. Straub, N. Huseby, D. Crisman, I. Cameron, H. Stillwell, L. Stowe, R. Richter, W. Lothrop, R. Wold Third row: D. Frankel, H. Beemer, D. Flushman, P. Flynn, E. Hollar, I. Butcher, D. Plett, E. Nash, C. Hickman . . - Second row: E. Briggs, H. Lee, C. Towle, L. Swanson, W. Coons, W. Kircher, K. Anderson, L. Clifford, R. Schreiber, F. lim-idler ....... ' . First row: F. Teichman, I. Wise, I. Picard, D. Lampland, W. Wilcox, A. Rauden- bush, I. Akerman, E. Brush, S. Serebreny I l Q M 441' LET 08 lv Wi' athletic administration L. athletlc admlnls CAPTAIN FRANc1s HBUDH TWEDELL spoke casually to the members of the team he had led and to the 3,000 friends of the team gathered in Northrop the afternoon of November 22. Then he passed the torch signifying the captaincy of the 1940 team to Win Pederson. At the same M convocation 37 members of the ,39 team received letters. Heading the University's athletic department is Frank McCormick fupper left of top cut, facing pagej. Keeping Minnesota's athletics on the winning side is his job, and his hobby is coaching the baseball team. W. R. Smith flower lefty and Mike Cielusak fupper rightj of the intramural department try to include the largest possible number of students in active participation in sports. Half of the Universityls athletics are handled through this department. One of the busiest men on the campus, especially during football and basketball seasons, is Les Schroeder flower rightj who handles tickets for University sports events. Perhaps Minnesotais most widely known hgure, Bernie Bierman is on the left of the lower cut. Top right is end coach Bert Baston and immediately below is Dr. George Hauser, line coach. tratlon 3 minnesota 15 X 0 f ex ,ew 0 .55-A75 N vii" R -ff fir ,W e-. -'Z ll- XSJI ' T1 gi T14 Vi- . y ,ie T,7'irI 1' X is iv x hi wt 15 l 'vanilla fic' ffrgvzis Q. " 'sneaky' Q... .1 , 'Ju what QQ?-if . -efijfi 53,9 f..-at l rlhfvj X 3 1 0 Interceptions, such as Twedell's in the picture on . the left, and brilliant line play whipped Wash- ington. ' IOHN BARTELT - QUARTERBACK - SOPHOMORE ' PHILIP BELFIORI - QUARTERBACK - SENIOR HORACF. BELL - GUARD - SENIOR, ROBERT BIORKLUND - END - SOPHOMOREi LAWRENCE BUHLER - FULLBACK - SENIORA 1 i 1 l E , 1 l ' W x 1 i I l s I 1 , I , , , . n CI-he Gophers played ns fine an opening game as I'z1e ever seen. It will long be remembered by those who saw il." FRED VVARE, Omaha World-Herald Iimmy Phelan started his second team against Bernie Bier- man's Hrst eleven and the results were, from the Washington point of view, very favorable. Even discounting the fumbles which kept Minnesota in her own back yard most of the first half, the Huskies looked the better team until the power of the Gopher line began to take its toll of Washington speed. At the half the score was 3 to O by virtue of Quarterback Faustls held goal from the Washington 20-yard line, and all important to this lead was the consistent pass defense that the Gophers raised against the Coasters, with Nash and Mariucci dispensing hrst hand lessons on smashing end play. The line proved itself as a unit, with Captain Twedell and Win Pederson as the balancing factors, by thwarting a Husky drive on the Gophers' 13-yard line. The second half revealed the Minnesota power, poise and alertness even more conclusively with Buhlerls plunges through the left side coupled with Moore's slashes over the Washington right, the deciding play of the game being Buhler's buck, good for 30 yards, to the 17-yard line. But the next score resulted from the Minnesota defense rather than offense, for with Wash- ington again threatening, Tackle Bob Iohnson intercepted a flat pass on his own twenty and moved 80 yards to the first . Minnesota touchdown. The game now seemed well in hand but the Gophers kept moving and after a sustained drive, in which Franck and Van Every loomed large, Buhler drove over the goal line to run the score to Hfteen. Washlngton The power play pictured on the right represents Gopher tactics which lead to two touchdowns and a safety. O ivraimn CHRISTIANSEN . FULLBACK DAN ELMER - CENTER - ERICKSON - END - GEORGE FAUST - QUARTERBACK FILBERT - GUARD - V V. , L.. , ,,.,..,. ,M I il - IUNIOR IUNIOR SENIOR SENIOR SENIOR I ' I 4 i 1 CI-here is no better school offered for zz diplonza in footlmll nf it should he played than by Professor Blc'rmmz'.v facully of Gophers. The C0l'lZhl4.fkC'l'J know how Shanghai' felt-they were also bombed. The four-power Gopher lmclqheld spent very little time pm'ley1'ng." IOHN BENTLEY, Lincoln journal and Smi- Although handicapped by the loss of their star passer, Harold van Every, the Gophers won their second start in a game that was not as close as the score would indicate. Seven plays and three minutes after the opening gun, a juggled Minnesota backheld culminated a 55-yard drive with Moore scoring. The Golden line again demonstrating its superiority, even against a close defense that was not guarding passes, with the ends stopping Nebraska's only serious offensive, tricky double re- verses which sent masked interference at their positions. The Gophers' second thrust began early in the second quarter when Franck danced to midfield, from where it took but 12 plays to score, even though the Cornhusker coach, Biff Iones, sent in an entire new team when Christiansen made it a first down on the Nebraska nine. Halfback Dodd of Nebraska came up with the play of the game when he upilferedu the ball from Minnesota and raced 90 yards to score. Later in the final quarter Nebraska attempted to pass out from her own end Zone, but the pigskin was blocked and Dodd treated the class of ,39 to its Hrst and only safety, good for a game-clinching two points. A total yardage gained of 311 as compared with 78 seemed to compensate, even more than the Final score, for the 14 to 9 defeat at the hands of Nebraska in 1937. minnesota 16 W fl! 7 ll k W ne ras a M, X eww, if 4 ff' 7 AV ,- VFP X ,ggi 5.4 ft ,Lk Xfj J'.,2'?'x, 5 .',f'w'-51, if R .C J.. -f, lm . t it-Lp1i:':eQxi2fQf Tis. gf ,ij 'fi .72 X ljxig my 1:51 ff 5 0' -1: ww: 'f .t ff H+ 1lfFQifll5J,5'Q-bf. X ' -u 4 bikini, ,N YA '-2' Ap.,---. , ,-J fl - fx Y X -mfaganty J -1 lxiyv 'filjgnf' U . :af 'ffl-WDIL ,ayuf 2 Defense of both teams was better than good, but deception like ball carrying Buhlerls, at left, won out. GEORGE FRANCK - HALFBACK - SOPHOMORE GEORGE GOULD - QUARTERBACK - SOPHOMORE ROBERT HOEL - TACKLE - SOPHOMORE IOSEPH IAMNIK - HALFBACK - SOPHOMORE ,Q LELAND IOHNSON - HALFBACK - SENIOR l i l l 1 l 1 u Q l l l l 1 v ' r If How can you thou' an attack when you'1'e backed Z0 your own goal line most of the day?" MAL EDWVARD, Purdue Couch Minnesota fans were glad to settle for a one touchdown victory over Purdue in the conference opener even though they had seen the Gophers dominate the entire game. Few teams have been so completely bottled up as was Purdue the afternoon of October 9g only once did the Boilermakers get past their own 30-yard stripe, and it was not until one minute and 36 seconds before the end of the game that they succeeded in m i ll ll e S 0 t a registering their one first down. Coach Bierman had had little opportunity to test his reserves in the hrst two games and found 7 but little more in the Purdue gameg however, two sophomores, Iamnik and Steinbauer, came to the fore in the second half, and the did-he-or-didn't-he goal line plunge of Steinbauer's furnished the fireworks of the waning final quarter. The Min- nesota score came as a result of a typical third quarter onrush as of former years. The drive was delayed by frequent penalties but not prevented and with Moore again gaining over a hun- dred yards, as in both the Washington and Nebraska games, and with Christiansenis incessant bombing of the line, Purdue could not avert the score. It was a game of errorless football on both sides, in which the defense seemed to play the honored role. Purdue's feat in holding Minnesota to but 7 points for 319 yards was no less than Minnesota's in holding Brock and Brown, as hne a pair of halfbacks as has been seen in Memorial stadium to less than their share of Purduels total of 82 yards. KN fLtfZ!?5 purdue li ff'0 'ff t f K .gif flip f ,LV ,r I .., A . nxsylyyyxl X1 tx.. 57 b Lx' if i 1" 'W' fl! X t ,ir XMM I , ANA K , y , tfl.l.l1'f,!:m1.,V 'LQ lj Qi, 1 ,gil "Jil IVV' ' 'NM-,V-'vzif ' Ie. ' 3 1 2 Bmw?-A- 1 .,:':'r:1 ,t., -.f-f" : ,:s:1::f :,',,1'.2m'fxam4 :mggmpgwswipmgm Moore's mighty smashes, see right, Van Every's passes, and prayers of other Gophers kept the Iug at home. ROBERT IOHNSON - TACKLE . semon WILLIAM 1oHNsoN - END - somomone WARREN KILBOURNE - TACKLE - sismoa WILLIAM Kuusrsro - TACKLE - sopr-romoiua VIOHN Kutnrrsxr - CENTER - snmox li'--'-Aw'i"W-'.M?'-""'-- 'A" '1 l A F., l i ' .N , l I N I i' , v l L. wi ' in ' H Ezferytlzzilzg was upside dotwz at Mffzzzerrpolir ..... f lil! there was cz touch of poetic justice. The flllff stepped in and did for A'11.71l1t'.fOl'Ll what they had done for Ilfliehigtzn so many timer prez11'ou.fly." H. G. SALSINGER, Detroit News Fritz Crisler, former Minnesota mentor, returned to Min- neapolis with his first Michigan team and gave adequate notice of the VVolverines, laid for immediate and future champion- ships. Most of the honors of the game fell to his team, probably in the finest physical condition of any Big Ten Squad, but the Gophers added one more game to their win column. For three quarters Michigan was held in check and in turn nullihed Minnesota's best offensive efforts. Then early in the last period the Wolverizies completed a sustained touchdown march of 89 yards with i'i.1:'u':nn, Kromer and Purucker starring on a series of delayed bucks. The Gophers blocked the try for point and then they began to Fight. Coach Bierman even sent in Harold van Every, just out of the health service and not yet back in condition. With malice aforethought, Moore tackled Harmon on the Minnesota 46 and van Every recovered. Buhler contributed 11 yards to the cause, and then Van faded back. It had to be a pass because he was still too weak to run with the ball, but that pass Went 50 yards to Bill Iohnson-down to the Michigan 12. I-Ie tossed another to Moore in the Hat, enabling him to squeeze across the goal for the tying points. Faust did not miss the try from placement, and the Little Brown lug stayed home. ,,f3Ira7'75 V ff: X ' E123 fin . michigan , Q 444, . minnesota 7 .a A Heat x"'3?'3g:f'7 6 Xxigl- E .eds g , .D fy" f f' A QQ-' gf' - " -.ztxfml i N .IN , I , 1: li fs 1 f f.-E-M lil 1 "Will 4 6 lNl"F""' 'Exile-1lr,l.Ql"ZM - ,, , ,, l..-ft-'hmcfw lf " ive'-V-f-.i'f" 7 A s fu 313 lninnesota 128 Afifu M- .-f. -2-ff3f:vP'2"" ' "ft-'iw , QEWU Ax, 3 X5 -.naw ,LN ,ff t Wxfkef-fr '1 if ,,,..--if , V -""' . -to ti-:f YY? - SQIQQQTQBLNIYNW i 314 r,,-,. Led by "Leaping Larry" Buhler, at the left, the Galloping Gophers threw and Hew to win over Iowa. MERLE LARSON - GUARD - IUNIOR MARVIN LE VOIR - TACKLE - SOPHOMORE IOHN MARIUCCI - END - IUNIOR WILBUR MOORE - HALFBACK - SENIOR CHARLES MYRE - HALFBACK - IUNIOR 1 I R , I I , . , K Q L y 1 I I I ! H I ext letdown after its hrui.fz'ng zfietory over Minnesota, and if North western has the slight- tznythizzg goes wrong with the Buelgeyes when they taelqle Purdzte today, there may he two ,curprising team: topping the conference .vtmzdfngs by sztndown Strtwziay-W1'se0n.r1'n and IVIinne5otn." STEVE SNIDER, United Press Once before Iowa played at Memorial stadium the week after the Gophers had lost to Northwestern and then, too, it was unfortunate for Iowa. This time the outcome was apparent from the kick-off, for the Gopher attack soon penetrated into Iowa territory and Moore put Minnesota into a first quarter lead on a difficult but perfectly executed scoring play. Turning from Moore's finesse to the sheer power of Buhler and Chris- tiansen, the Gophers again struck paydirt. Iowa fought back but only as far as the Minnesota forty-one yard line'where Franckls interception of Kinnick's pass ruined the I-Iawkeyes, one threat. Franck scored the third touchdown on a hard running sweep and after that Bierman turned the held over to his reserves who carried on the steady advances. Iabbra had a day for himself but it was a thirty-yard pass from Wojcik to Paffrath which set up the fourth and Final touchdown. Thirty- seven Gophers saw action against Iowa, but the lack of reserves was again presented, and the improvement shown was not enough to make Minnesota the favorite over its next opponent, Notre Dame. ky. :,,e-'pf Z iowa f if ll .GEORGE NASH END SENIOR ALLEN RORK - GUARD - JUNIOR After giving and taking for fifty-seven minutes, Northwestern gave us one smash too many, and won the game. . OHLGREN - END - IUNIOR WINDINGE PEDERSEN - TACKLE - IUNIOR RQBERT PAFFRATH - HALFBACK - soPHoMoRE r""-'-"""""x""'g"'- " ' , - i , ' y 4 I r l The1'e is zz point in the seasorfs .fChC'dl'l!6 where zz good team must jind Itself if it is ever going Zo. I think we have reached OMI' full .rt1'1'de." me i LYNN WALDORF, No1'zl14zue5te1'n Coach VValdorf was right, for Northwestern not only found itself against the conference leading Gophers but also found a 6 to 3 victory. The story is one of fighting brilliant football and heartbreaks for a Minnesota team that might have eked out a victory if fortune had not dealt a final killing thrust. The Gophers seemed to be the better team throughout the first half. Bellis Held goal in the closing seconds gave the Gophers a 3 point margin. As the game progressed, the Wildcats' running attack picked up power against a battered Minnesota line, and uncanny punt returns by the Northwestern speed merchants kept driving the Gophers back. It is a tribute to the defenses that so much yardage gained resulted in so little scoring. Three times in rapid succession Northwestern struck at the Minnesota goal line. Each time the Wildcats were repulsed by the Gopher line in which Twedell, Bell and Rork loomed large, but a strong headwind spoiled every Gopher attempt to kick out of danger. On the fourth try the Wildcats were successful and Iefferson scored the touchdown that eventually won the game. minnesota 3 I 'L ti r,, RJ B.. 1 ,f n 0 1' t h w e s t e r n 6 if 'fi fs:q,Nf , ff", U ,-,' MVA. , . c ,,: V 7, ' f -.-, , W 1 1: . nicy f' .al X, M at Q- ,, K., 3, v e ,f 'SJUT "J il, N. --' ' r ai ,'f'3xjf"V fegfy ,, Arif , f '25 ,vw 'ees 'T nav ' x, i ' "fi Elwflr ffiflyf x 21-' V Mgt X t 3 minnesota 0 The Irish didn't out-fight the game Gophers, but did out-play them for the worst defeat in Bier-. manis reign. CHARLES SCHULTZ - TACKLE - SENIOR EDWARD STEINBAUER - FULLBACK - SOPHOMORE FRANCIS TWEDELL - GUARD - SENIOR HAROLD VAN EVERY - HALI-'BACK - IUNI011 ELMER WILKE - CENTER - SENIOR ' 1 l l l y l f ? l l l if The fniglzty Gophers tried their luelq against the Irislz and it was all bad. It was an amazing if not downright weird Notre Dame triurnph, but once again in hard, earnest, incessant work, it was a typical Irish-Gopher battle." IOHN CARMICHAEL, Chieago Daily News In the words of Coach Bernie Bierman, the Gophers' power was ever present and their defense held the Ramblers within their own territory with only one lapse until the closing minutes of the game, but the opponents proved themselves rare oppor- tunists, clicking beautifully on the plays that really counted. Early play centered around midfield, although Minnesota was unsuccessful in two attempted field goals, and the game seemed to be about even when Notre Dame executed her first perfect play. From his own sixteen-yard line Zontini raced the length of the held without a defender's hand touching him, and with- out beneht of a hrst down Notre Dame led 7-0. Some few minutes later the Irish got possession of the ball in Minnesota territory for the first time and struck quickly and brilliantly through the air with a pass gain of 46 yards from Saggau to Brown. With the half almost over the Gophers unleashed their best efforts but even the speedy Faust, sprung in the open by a Christiansen-Buhler lateral, was caught from behind. The Notre Dame 20-yard line remained inviolable and an attempt to score from long range led to the third Rambler score. For the first time in Bierman's Minnesota coaching seasons the Gophers went down to defeat by a margin of more than one touchdown. its Hd Ratt, notre dame if 19 . .'-i ,.!! if Q f ,V V1 ,sgfiyx , LQQKZGW l'YifrTl""4"Kl', I, Eflillwlififlrr u,1.'TgjY77Q-s..,kBLlfQE NM 4 1, f ' pl. 1 , 1 C". "f,, iiixlgkQ,g,,llW,f'f -N 7 s"t-'ara b , 316 x, 14 , , ' e . I Us rlW.,2aVg.j',lrfylll 1 H mKxl " i'ii I flu if tiwWf24mQxsMafM'2J, Iezwzvtowmfff. saw:-Mamas-:as w,m+x4:Ks9rms za The favored Badgers were back-field bombed all 5 over the place by line bucks like the one at the 1 right. or F515 r-'mE -4 USCIS- ar- 5555: 55335 mzmz '-lmQ 3:12 . U1 I Zz . ' H1 I 'HZ t-' Fl new ,I si 4 I lt lor, 1 JUNIOR IUNIOR 1UN1on SENIOR SENIOR Wi ff Mz'1z114's'0rt1 rules zhe Big Ten football scene once more and in the mouths of Wiscozzsifz Badgers there is a fiat, dnl! zaste of ashes. Mfnnesotcz wins the C!7lIl71f7l.0I15hl-fl, and who, 1'mIly, can commenl except Z0 say that the Gophers famed fl?" IACK Kiafxiws, Chicago Daily News 'With twenty-one Gophers playing their last game, Minnesota sought at Madison its fifth consecutive championship of some description since the victors would annex the conference title. The odds favored the Badgers but nowhere in the game was the Gophers' superiority really in doubt. Moore immediately gave Minnesota a scoring opportunity with a reverse netting 27 yards, but the Badgers rallied to hold the Gophers just one foot from a touchdown. Not to be denied on the next trip to Wisconsin territory, Minnesota power-played Buhler over the goal from the twenty-seven. Kilbourne, Pederson, Mariucci, Faust and company grimly folded back the Wisconsin offense, the Buhler-VVeiss feud was called no contest, and Elmer played a remarkable game at the center post, all of which held the Badgers to only one early threat, a screened pass of 30 yards from Bellin to Weiss. On the fifth play of the second half Quarterback Faust gave the Badgers Franck in a 12-yard sweep which gave Minnesota another 7 points, and after directing the defense which finally held Wisconsin's counter-attack, he pre- sented van Every passing to Nash and then Christiansen in a short-yard blast for the third touchdown. . , minnesota 21 ,J 1 f f 1 f f fl ' ,J , y -N .fi , - ,H . Riga! x A X KW i N fu fl .xx t, x A XX S if 9 'ff QA. Qi, Ylj -K, g wisconsin .syv ass 9'sf.:4"e'.-fQ"i' . es. 0 4? 'H ,fi vfiilk If' V Z' F iifji 5-fi t ' f Y . Till" J' "3 5 yi M J vldfgvx ilu .w var. 1 ' J if xx. ,X t sf ij ij l J if 9- ,' 4 lf' A I 'REIJ . 1 4 ff ft' kv r ff I f " J-if"'l',f'7i',' "N .. ' 'rf ' 517 "In the last four years, against the inost potverfal teams in the country, Minnesota has won 33 games, lost 3. In three of those years 11934, 1935, 19362 she was voted oat- standing team in annual polls of sports- writers and coaches. No college since Notre Dame in the 1920's has eqaaled that record. In 1937 the national "title" went to Pittsburgh, which this year is again one of Minnesolrfs greatest rivals. The other is California. Bat over recent years Minnesota clearly ranks at the top." LIFE THE 1938 GOPHER ELEVEN began its season as another of Bernie Biermanls powerhouses, but as the season progressed, it became appar- ent that the team would meet defeat along the way. The season ended with a record of six victories and two de- feats. Minnesota lost to Northwestern at Evanston by a score of 6-3, and also lost to Notre Dame by a score of 19-0. The defeat by the fighting Irish was the first time a Bierman coached Go- pher team had been beaten by more than one touchdown. Despite these two defeats, Minnesota still maintained its rank as one of the best teams in the country. In a popular magazine, the Gophers, prominence is aptly expressed by the statement that "over recent years Minnesota clearly ranks at the topf' Al- though four straight victories at the opening of the season gave vent to a hope for an undefeated season, the team, nevertheless, took their defeats in stride and ended the season with a stunning 21-0 victory over Wisconsin. Captain Twedell, Moore, and Nash were mentioned in various all Big Ten, and All-American teams. Although all these and many more are graduating, the prospects for next year are fair, with a promising group of sophomores and freshmen headed for stardom. Rooter King, Bob I-Iarris, seen here in the kind of action he used all fall to pull vocal encouragement from fans for the team, deserves much praise along with the rest of his crew for their well done job this past year. Team Minnesota . . . Michigan .... Purdue ..... Northwestern Wisconsin . . . Ohio State .... . . Illinois Iowa . . . Indiana . . . Chicago . . . FINAL BIG TEN STANDINGS XVon Lost Tied Pct. Pts. Op. 0 .800 66 12 1 .750 83 14 1 .750 38 20 2 .667 32 23 1 .600 64 60 0 .600 80 51 0 .400 60 61 1 .250 43 80 0 .200 15 40 0 .000 28 148 f sz vi.-.ff .4 1- '- J ..,u- , - U , , ,t -f 1 .t . as v , 6 A .3 sv' ' , W. Q if I gr fxqxqf' ,. aa bww? BABE LEVOIRSS crimson-jerseyed yearlings emerged as champions of one of the hnest Minnesota freshman football squads in years after trimming Rudy Gmitro's team in the final game of the plebe season in Memorial stadium. A fast, versatile Crimson running attack started clicking soon after the opening kick-off, and after striking for an early lead, LeVoir's eleven rode to a 20-O victory. The high-powered running of Bruce Smith and Ioe Mernik, LeVoir's Utouchdown twins,', was enough to make the difference between two evenly matched teams. Aided by alert line play and some effective blocking by backfield mates, Bob Sweiger and Rolph Kuethe, Smith and Mernik led three crimson touchdown marches before they finally left the game in the last quarter. Gmitro's eleven lined up with Bill Atkins and Bill Gladwin at ends, Ed Porter and Caleb Mende at tackles, Butch Levy and Fred Vant Hull at guards, Bob Linderberg at center, Tom Arenson at quarter, Bob Teyro and Mike O'Bradovich at the halfback posts, and Harold Peter- feso at full. The crimson starting lineup had Chauncey Martin and Kenny Simms at ends, Iohn Billman and Al Moentenich at tackles, Dick Peterson and Ted Pojar at guards, Iim Stolzenberg at center, Kuethe at quarter, Smith and Mernik at the halves, and Sweiger at fullback. ,, ,, ,,l, THE PiussHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM was, for the hrst time in years, a ray of hope in the eyes of Minnesota's coaches and fans. Frosh coaches Dal Ward, Babe LeVoir, and Rudy Gmitro, right to left in botlom picture, did a better than good job on this better than good crop of plebes, in fact Bierman should Hnd enough seasoned material next fall from the grinning gang pictured at the top of this page to be able to forget his usual H. . . I haven't any reserve strength . . .H cry. The picture on the left taken at the annual Frosh Inter-squad game shows that these freshmen can fight hard, play smart, and run fast, all of which spell good for Minnesota. " 3 ' .,,. 32 basketball BACK Row: Coach Dave MacMillan, Lefty Hollick, Fred Anderson, Harold van Every, George Boerner, Max Mohr, Bob Grono, George Taragos, Senior Man- ager Charles Straueh. FRONT Row: Assistant Coach Marty Rolek, Gordy Addington, Captain Iohnny Kundla, Willis Warhol, John Dick, Paul Maki. LONG sHo'rs from th6 foul line and beyond opened up the play, enabling the Gophers to use fast breaking setup shots beneath the basket. Here Gordy Addington makes the basket that gave the Gophers a 35-33 Win over Illinois. basketball Frtorxt A Tiiituizbwav 'rin for conference championship, Minnesota dropped to fourth place despite the experts' early season predictions to the contrary. The slip was largely attributed to the lack of reserve strength that slowed down the team in later games. Early in the season, the brilliant play of Cobcaptains Iohnny Kundla and Gordy Addington and that ol Paul Maki, Gordy Spear and Iohnny Dick, carried the Gophers through the practice games and the lirst of the conference schedule without defeat. Topping the reserves were W'illie VVarhol who spelled Iohnny Dick in the later games, Max Mohr, Harold van Every and George Boerner. Iohnny Durham, who was hurt in the second game, would have been one of the top reserves. The sound coaching of Coach Dave MacMillan and his assistant Marty Rolek probably kept the Gophers from a drop to the bottom division when. late in the season, the first stringers tired and injuries and illness weakened the lineup. On the Christmas trip to New York City the boys again beat N. Y. U., 39-32. before another record indoor crowd and followed up two days later with a win over Temple at Philadelphia. Back home again, the team won its first three conference games before being tripped by Northwestern 31-32. Thereafter the season was an up and down affair with the seasons total showing 7 wins and 5 losses in Big Ten compe- tition. In non-conference games the result was 7 wins and only one loss. December: Minn. Opp. 3 South Dakota State ...........,. 46 36 5 University of South Dakota ..... 50 26 10 Carleton ..,,............. . . . 47 24 17 Creighton . . . . , 45 32 21 Nebraska ............. . . . 66 37 27 New York University .... . . . 39 32 29 Temple .............. . . . 38 35 Ianuary: 7 Chicago .,. .. . 38 28 9 Iowa .,.... . . . 36 29 14 Michigan ...,,, . . . 34 21 16 Northwestern . . . . . . 31 32 23 Illinois ....,, . . . 35 33 28 Notre Dame . , . . . . 33 55 30 Chicago ,, . ... 34 27 February: 4 Ohio State . . . , . . 30 31 13 Purdue .... . . . 20 30 20 Wisconsin . . . . . . 34 32 25 Indiana . . . . . . 37 49 27 Wisconsin . . . , 25 35 March: 6 Iowa ., 54 43 Iohnny Kundla goes up in the air to push in the ball during the season's first game. Same game, same player, in fact, same shot. The scramble below typified the Gophers, fight. 22 2 ON RETURNING from their suc- cessful road trip to the East, the rampaging Gophers continued their winning streak into the Big Ten Schedule. In their con- ference debut they easily defeated Chicago, 38-28. Two nights later they turned back a determined Iowa team with a 36-29 score. The Iowa captain, Ben Steffens was the outstanding performer of the game, however, earning 20 of his teamls points. The game with Michigan proved to be a battle between the MacMillan and Oosterbaan schools of basketball and the Mac- Millanmen overcame the veteran Wolverine quintet, 34-21. About this time the team began to tire, and the first half lead in the Northwestern game melted before superior reserve power. In the overtime period, the boys from Evanston got just one point too many. The next week the Gophers came back to take Illinois 35-33. It was in the last 30 seconds of play that Gordy Addington did the right thing by a setup shot under the basket to take a very close game. - After a non-conference game with Notre Dame that left the Gophers on the wrong end of a 55-33 score, the Gophers downed Chicago a second time to top the Big Ten standings. Before the largest crowd ever assembled in the Field I-Iouie, the Gophers dropped the next game with Ohio State 30-31. Decidedly off form, they also lost the next game to Purdue, but came back enough to win by one Held goal over Wisconsin. basketball WHEN INIINNESOTA met Ohio State there was a sellout for the first time in the history of the new field house. Minnesota's capable ticket manager, Les Schroeder, squeezed 600 extra seats into the place and thereby enabling 15,800 persons to witness the game. The crowd was the largest indoor crowd ever assembled in Minnesota. - H The next two, with Indiana and Wisconsin, also ended wrong from the Minnesota point of view, but 54-43 victory over Iowa in the closer kept the season's average over .500 and put the Gophers in the fourth position in the conference. FINAL BIG TEN STANDING Won Lost Average Ohio State . . . . . . 10 2 .833 Indiana .... . . , 9 3 .750 Illinois . . . . . . 8 4 .667 Mizznefom ,,,. , , . 7 ' 5 .583 Purdue ........ . . . 6 6 .500 Northwestern .... . . . 5 7 .417 Wisconsin . . . . . . 4 8 .333 Michigan . . . . , 4 8 .333 Chicago .... . . . 4 8 .333 Iowa . . . . . 3 9 .250 ' asket all TIIE 1938-39 sigvsox was one of records for the Minnesota basketball team and all-time scoring and attendance marks fell. The season scoring record for the Gophers was broken with gfill a game to go, and the 55-43 victory over NVisconsin in the seasons closer put the '38-'39 outfit 6:1 points ahead ol' the old record with a total of 77-1. Johnny Kundla contributed greatly to the record and established another all-time high for Minnesota with an individual total ol? 201 points, an average of a little better than 10 points for the 20 games. ln running up the new record he had only to beat his previous year's score ol' 167. the previous high. Three other Gophers passed the 100-point mark, Gordy Addington with 152, lohnny Dick with 120 and Paul Maki with 113. The only one of the regulars to fall below the century mark was Gordy Spear with 87 counters. Another record for the year was the total ol' 9,276 miles traveled by the team during the season. The V1-'estern conferences new system of "home and home" games accounted for the 289 miles increase over the highest previous total. Breaking the Big Ten attendance record with a crowd of 15,200 for the Illinois game wasn't enough for Ticket Manager Les Schroeder. He found 600 more seats and filled them for the Ohio State tilt. For the First time at Minnesota there was a sellout for a basketball game, but the largest indoor crowd ever assembled at Minnesota went home disappointed when the Gophers lost 30-31 in the overtime period. Earlier in the season the Gophers had set a new mark for attendance at a basketball game when they played New York University at Madison Square Garden on December 27. THE TALL scorr in the top picture is none other than Minnesota's mighty basketball coach who this year brought Minnesota along to another Big Ten championship. Directly under him is Iohnny Kundla, Minnesota's captain, star ball passer, and high point man. Last year Iohnny set Minnesota's scoring record with 167 points for the season, and so in setting a new record this year of 201 points he did what few people ever do, that is, beat himself. The bottom pictures were taken during Minnesota's 38 to 28 victory over Chicago. TRAINERS r 2 hockey Coach Larr Armstron can ex ect another cham- Y g P pionship team next year with only Kenny Anderson of the regulars graduating. In spring practice half a dozen freshmen did outstandin work and threaten g to replace several of the varsity squad in the Olympic tryouts. CH TBUNG cOPt 10155 LARRY A WiTHoUT A Loss in Big Ten competition and seriously threatening Canada's supremacy in the hockey field, the latest Gopher sextet promises to make hockey really a major sport at Minnesota. A total of 8 wins against no losses in conference games and 7 wins to 5 losses against the best amateur teams in this country and Canada made the Gophers a strong candidate for U. S. representative at the 1940 Olympics. The 1938, ,39 team ran up a new confer- ence record with 87 goals and 95 assists for a total of 182 points. Babe Paulsen took individual honors for the season with 21 goals and 13 assists. Iust 2 points behind was defenseman Iohn A'Maroosh" Mariucci with 14 goals and 18 assists. Frank St. Vincent led in assists with 19 plus 11 goals and Captain Kenny Anderson had 13 goals and 13 assists. Hayden Pickering, St. Vincent and Paulsen made up the first string forward wall, relieved by Kenny Anderson, Bill Thompson and Bob "Iiggs" Rhein- berger comprising a second front wall and Ken Boyle and Iohn Hokenson. The idol of the fans was Defenseman Mariucci who specialized in ultra-hard checking and flashy solos up the ice. Kenny Cramp was one of the steadi- est on defense in Gopher history, and for relief, Bill Anderson and Bert McKenzie were on hand. Marty Falk had the job of goalie all to himself winter quarter. Early in the season Chuck Morschek and Ben Lindstedt did good work. hockey So clearly did the Gopher sextet outshine their competitors within the conference that it became a standard joke that it took a good team to keep Goalie Falk from scoring. Boasting probably the most power- ful shot on the team, Marty made good when assigned a penalty shot in the second Illinois game. Although scoring punch was one of the teams outstanding characteristics, defense was not neglected. Opponents scored only once in 11 tries as compared with one in 8 for the Gophers. Opponents made 317 shots of which 46006, 1679. 28 were good, while Minnesota got 87 out of 687. BOB RHEI Hockey 1938-1939 Minn. Opp. November: 30 Duluth Zephyrs. . . . 2 6 December: 8 McMaster .... . 6 3 9 McMaster ,,...... . . 5 2 28 Southern California . 1 2 29 Southern California . . O 4 Ianuary: 6 Illinois . ., 6 O 7 Illinois . . . . . 5 2 13 Manitoba , , , . 2 3 14 Manitoba . . , , 4 1 19 Michigan .... , , . 6 0 21 Michigan . . . ..,. . . 4 O 27 Michigan Tech ,.... , , 5 0 28 Michigan Tech .,... . . 5 2 February: 3 Michigan Tech ,.... , . 2 1 4 Michigan Tech .,... . , 4 0 11 Manitoba .,...,.. , , 0 3 17 Illinois , 8 0 18 Illinois . , , . 8 2 23 Michigan . . , . 7 0 25 Michigan .... . . 8 3 Conference Non-Conferenc Won ,,..,...,. 8 7 Lost .,,,,...., 0 5 1938-1939 Conference Champs Wu. fibgzfcx. FRANK BCJZOZU1 71362 . BKZOW, 17376, , 1oHN INBERGE MARIUQCI 3 swimming CAPTAIN LYBIAN BRAYDT has for the three years of his service on Minnesota's swimming team been the outstanding performer in both the 150 yard backstroke and medley relay. Illness this year caused him to be with- held from several meets but still he was high point man again. CAPTAIN LYMAN BRANDT "A sooo TEAM-probably one of the best teams in the countryf was the way Coach Neils Thorpe described the Minnesota tank squad early in the season. And the swimmers lived up to hopes, Hnishing third in the Big Ten behind the perennially powerful Michigan and Ohio State teams. The team won 7 out of 9 dual meets including the one with Iowa, making the Gophers the only team beside Michigan to have beaten Iowa in six years. Captain Lyman Brandt, backstrokeg Red Sahlman, breast stroke, and Sy Iablonski, crawl, represented the University in the medley relay event at the national meet after taking second place in the Big Ten competition. Iablonski led in total points with seven first places for the year, followed by Sahlman with six. Elmer Green, backstroke, Leonard Klun, diver, and Bill Morris, distance, had Hve wins apiece. Other tankers were divers Larry Perry and Lloyd Marti and Veikko Levander, Phil Broderson, Sheldon Lagaard, Gene Dryer, Ierry Liedl, Carl Swanson, Elmer Green, Ted Bloom, Dick Liver- more, and Art Pellinen. SWIMMING 1939 Minn. Opp. Ianuary: 25 Carleton College . , . . 64 20 February: 3 Iowa State College ....,.. . . . 64 20 6 University of Nebraska. . . . I . 66 I8 I1 University of Illinois ,.... . . . 37 47 I8 Northwestern University . . . . . . 46 38 21 University of Michigan .... . . . 27 57 22 University of Chicago .... , . . 47 37 March: 1 University of Wisconsin ......,. . . . 43 41 4 University of Iowa ........,..,......... . . . 34 15 10 and I1 Conference meet at Purdue ............... Third place 24 and 25 N. C. A. A., University of Michigan ......... No place Above left, is Red Sahlman, the breast stroke ace of the Gophers both for the medley relay and the individual's event. Above center stands the number one diver, Leonard Klun, whose diving has been a sure point winner in every meet. Above rigbl is Sheldon "Speed" Lagaard, one of the free style "flying fishn whose work this past year has helped no little the relays come out on the top of most of their events. Esiliigrilfi . ., ,, q ,, -i , i V s. ,-- sr-' '- E Az the left is l'Smiling Syn lab- lonski, the third man on the rec- ord holding medley relay team. This team has been swimming together as a team since their first year on the varsity with the result of a team that can take any of relays that they have met this year. On the right is the former Minneapolis High School free style champion, Charles Philip, a graduating senior whose swimming will be more than missed in years to come. The number of meets Won by the four men in the picture on the left are almost too many to mention. They have for the past three years upheld more than their share of the load with the result that the Gophers are once again con- sidered a formidable foe by all their opponents. And ofcourse the fellow pointing so impo- litely is none other than the coach Neils Thorpe who has been coaching longer than any other coach in the athletic de- partment. 27 wrestling IT MAY BE oNLv AN ADDED ATTR.xc- T1oN to basketball fans who stay for the bouts after home games, but Minnesota wrestling ranks among the best in the Big Ten. Dale "Pee Wee" Hanson took top honors in the 128 pound division at the conference meet in Chicago, and the team as a whole took third place. In the National C. A. A. meet two weeks later, the team took Hfth place. The Gophers won all but one of their dual events. Coach Dave Bartelma uncovered a, great deal of fine material dur- ing the season. Besides Conference Champ Hanson, there was Iack Morton who was runner-up for the 145 pound title and Al Ianesko and Hubie Easler. who took thirds in the 155 and 165 pound divisions. In dual meets Dale Hanson, Pete Culbertson, Al Ianesko, Hubert Easler and Bill Kuusisto went through the season undefeated. All of these will return next year, the only graduates being Captain Iohnny Matlon, Harold Trahms and Ioe Voclonich. Also returning next year are Roger Keller, Leonard Levy, Rudie Baack and Lief Lie. Wrestling 1939 Minn. Opp. Ianuary: 7 Kansas State . . . . 17 23 Carleton . . . . 38 28 Iowa State . . . , 9 February: 4 Iowa State Teachers .,,. .. 17 11 Carleton ........,... , . 38 13 Iowa ..,, , , 25 20 Nebraska .,............,,. March 10, 11: Conference Dale Hanson, first place ..... lack Morton, second place . . . . ..... 145 pounds Alphonse Ianesko, third place . , Hubert Easler, third place Meet-Third Place ....,.......128pounds ,....155 pounds . .,....,.. 165 pounds March 24, 25: National C. A. A. Meet--Fifth Place COACH DAVE BARTELMA A Right Gentle Sport gym FOR THE FIRST TIIXIE in the history of gymnastics at Minnesota a full six man team represented the Uni- versity in national competition, even if half the members of the team had to furnish their own transportation. Travel privileges Went only to members of the team who placed hrst or second in the Big Ten competition at Champaign, Illinois, but other members of the squad were permitted to Compete as team members if they went on their own. Results were fairly good, for Iim I-Iafey took second on the parallel bars, Delver Daly third on the horizontal bar and Iim Ronning and Petey O'I-Ieron placed third and fourth on the horse. Captain Curtis Lynum, who last year Won second place on the horizontal bar and third on the rings in national competition, was injured in the first eve-:nt anrl unable to compete. Sophomore Bob I-Ianning also made the trip. In dual meets, Bob White, George Olson, Iack Arnold and Sid VVolfenson aided in maintaining the Gophers, winning streak which was finally broken at 14 in the Illinois match. Coach Ralph Piper's latest squad compares very favorably with last year's championship team, losing only one meet and taking second place in the Big Ten meet at Champaign. With only Captain Lynum and Petey O41-Ieron graduating, hopes are high for even a better season next year. February: Minn Opp. 4 Chicago 550K 5422 13 Nebraska 380M 2102 18 Chicago 5482 452 22 Nebraska 477k 3402 25 Illinois .... . . . 524 531 March: 4 Northwest Gymnastic Society ..... ,..,. F irst place, Class A 11 Conference meet ,.,.............. .,...., S CCOHCI place April: 15 National C. A. A. Championships, . . . ,... Fifth place 11 ba vase Q 7 at I WXESL 1 N50 I MI FINAL Conference Non-Conference Total Won .4..., 4 8 12 Lost ....,.. 7 3 10 Average , . . .363 .727 .437 Team batting average: A11 games-.252 Conference-.218 1938 BASEBALL SCORES March: Minn. Opp 22 Tulane , . . . . 5 2 23 Tulane .....,.. , . . 11 2 21 Louisiana State . . . Rain 24 Louisiana State .... 1 . . 6 5 25 Mississippi College . . . . . 8 4 26 Mississippi State . . . . . . 3 2 28 Mississippi State .... . . . 1 2 April: 16 Gustavus Adolphus . , . Rain 19 St. Iohn's ,..,.... . . , 8 4 22 Purdue . . . . . 0 3 23 Purdue . . .,. 3 5 26 St. Olaf 10 1 27 St. Mary's ... ... 24 2 29 Wisconsin . , , . . . 0 4 30 Wisconsin . . . . . . I 10 May: 6 Iowa . . . . . 3 2 7 Iowa ......,... . , . Rain 13 Northwestern .... .....,,.... 8 7 14 Northwestern ..,..,,,.....,.... .7 17 20 University of California CBerkeleyj 4 7 21 University of California ,...,..... 3 8 27 Michigan ............. . . . 4 6 28 Michigan ,... . . . 5 4 30 Iowa ...... . , . 6 10 31 Iowa .... . . . 6 15 COACH FRANK Mc CORIXIICK and a 17 man squad in- vaded Dixieland for a pre-season swing around the grape-fruit circuit but with little success. The South- erners showed but little of their traditional hospitality and allowed Minnesota only 2 wins in 7 games. Despite this disappointing early season form the 1939 Gophers promise to develop into a smoother, more experienced team than the last season s aggre- gation which lost but one of its six pre-season games. The pitching experienced than last year's, the inheld posts are Filled with veterans, and the outfield has Fielding and bat- U staff is considerably stronger and more ting strength. ln the 2-game series with Luther college, opening the home schedule, the winning scores of 13--l and 5-l showed some improvement in the teams hitting strength, but the games showed that defensive power and hustle are still the teams outstanding qualities. Some of the fielding in the First game particularly was little short of sensational. The tentative inheld lineup would hnd Iohnny Kundla, a .309 hitter of last season, on hrst base, letter- winner Frank "Stubby" Knox covering the keystone sack, the sophomore find, George Sweeney, at short- stop and sensational George Masologites, leading pre- season hitter, on third. O17 f he . Hour. PIFCIUHU as L I? Sfhulrg 6 Staff are I BI- City SGW and 'Ed D CU-el-'TfVI'1j Uhll. af Pete pet .V0ra1,: as Refs Fiqh an VVQ11 d Ver H The scrambles for outfield and catcher positions are the hottest on the team. Captain Ed Roy and Clayton Becker one of last year's letter winners, are in the outfield race, along with George Boerner who played left field in the early season games, Tom Sirany, Bob Grono and Red Ferguson. Sophomore Frankie Fust caught the Luther game and showed plenty of power at bat, but the position is deep with reserves including Max Mohr, Warren Pickering, Iohn Anderson and Bob O'Connell. WATCHING INTENTLY the happenings on the playing held is Director of Athletics, and head Baseball Coach, Frank Mc- Cormick. His teams are the wonder of the con- ference and all because of his capable coaching, baseball Front row: Ervin Liljegren, Co-captain Clint Lostetter, Co-captain Bob Hanson, Bernard Spangler, Don Evans .... Second row: Bob Lindberg, Iohn Pasiaka, Ioe Hayes, George Irvine, Carl Rasmussen, Sheridan McCarthy, Bob Olson .... Stand ing: Manager Wayne Currier, Wells Hodgson, Iohn Kulbitski, Everette Miller, Iohn Butler, Vince Lundeen, Frank Silkey Coach Iim Kelly . t 1' a c k IOWA W 011 by Minnesom: High Iump 5' 9" Shot Put -14' 2W" 60-yard Dash :06.3 70-yard High Hurdles 109.1 Two-mile Run 10:01 .7 65-yard Low Hurdles :07.5 Mile relay 3131.8 Minnesota, 53 Iowa State, 42 CARLETON Won by Minnerom: Mile run 41:26.55 60-yard Dash :06.-l Shot Put 43' 4" 440-yard Dash :51.0 Pole Vault 12' 6" High Hurdles :08.9 High Iump 5' 10" Two-mile Run 10:02.25 Low Hurdles :07.4 Mile Relay 3:32.2 Minnesota, 73 Carleton, 21 IOWA Won by Mirzrzcsom: High lump 6' Shot Put 45' 2" Mile Run -1328 Pole Vault 12' Two-mile Run 10:10. Minnesota, 38 Iowa, 43 Miller, Butler Silkey Evans Hirsch Liljegren Lostetter Irvine, Lindberg, Hayes, Rasmussen Rassmussen Evans Sill-zey, Lundeen Irvine Olson Hanson Miller Liljegrcn Lostetter Irvine. Rasmussen Lostettor, Hayes Butler, Miller Lundeen Rasmussen Olson Liljegren NEBRASKA 220-yard Dash Won fry Alizzzzerom: 222.5 COACH IIM KELLY VVISCONSIN Won by Milzncrolrz: High lump 6' 2 Z, " Butler Minnesota, 23 Wisconsin, G3 Milc Run -1131.7 Tivo-mile Run 9151.3 120-yd. High Hurdles :l5.-l High lump 5' 1015" Broad lump 23' -I PQ " Mile Relay 3:29.-l Minnesota, 62 Nebraska, G0 IOWA Won b'V.lffl1lll'50fL7f Iavelin 178' 5" Broad lump 22' 1134" High lump 5' 10" Pole Vault 12' 6" 100-yard Dash :09.9 120-yd. High Hurdles :14.9 220-yard Dash :21.0 220-yard Low Hurdles :23.0 Minnesota, 6-1 Iowa, 67 MARQUETTE Won by Alizzzrwolrz: Mile Run 4232.5 Shot Put 45'7yi" 100-yard Dash :09.7 220-yard Low Hurdles :2-1.6 Discus 1-16' 7Z" Broad jump 23' 7711" Minnesota, 57 Marquette Franck Rasmussen Liliegren Hanson Miller Hodgson Lindberg, Hayes. Rasmussen, Irvine Pasieka Hodgson Hodgson, Butler, Miller Olson Evans Hanson Evans Lostetter Rasmussen Lundeen Franck Lostetter Kulbitski Hodgson ,6995 TRACK AT 1x1iNNEsoTA is definitely on the upswing, and Coach lim Kelly, starting his third season as head mentor, proved this fact when his team won its open- ing indoor meet from Iowa State, 53-42. The Gophers were set for their biggest year in many seasons with a strong corps of runners coming up from the freshman ranks, but ineligibility took its toll leaving the team minus several stars. Coach Kelly lost three outstanding hurdlers through scholas- tic difhculties, and his star sprinter, Eric Hopley, received an appointment to Annapolis leaving a hole to be filled in the 100 and 220-yard dashes. lust when this event looked the darkest, George Franck, star Gopher halfback, put aside his football togs and established himself as a possible Big Ten champion by running the century in :09.7. At the same time, Hopleyis understudy, Don Evans, showed rapid improvement and showed up as a consistent point-getter running under 10 seconds. Co-captains Bob Hanson and Clint Lostetter continued to carry out their fine work in the high and low hurdles with Lostetter running the best race of his career in the 220-yard hurdles against Iowa, winning in 23 seconds Hat. By far the biggest event of the indoor season was George Irvinels record breaking 151.0 in the 440-yard race. Irvine clipped three-tenths of a second off the old Field house record. With this Hne beginning, Irvine looked forward to his best season, but an attack of flu and a leg injury placed him at a handicap during the outdoor season. In the Held events the Gophers showed up only a little stronger than they were in past years. Iohn Kulbitski, a football recruit, gave the squad a boost as a reliable winner in the discus, throwing well over 140 feet. He set his best duel meet mark against Marquette with a toss of 146 feet, 72, inches. Another promising sophomore, Wells Hodgson, came up to fill the broadjump spot vacated by Captain Bob Hubbard. Hodgson rapidly improved during the early part of the outdoor Co-Captain HANSON . . . and over for 51 611 t 1' a I3 k season, and in the Marquette meet he turned in one of his best marks of the year, jumping 23 feet 8 inches. Iohn Butler, another sophomore jumper, took care of the high jump event. Butler turned in his best jump, over 6 feet, 2 inches, in his dual with Burke of Marquette. Burke, co-holder of the world's indoor record, won the event with a leap of 6 feet, 52, inches. Minnesotals distance men, Carl Rasmussen and Ervin Lilje- gren, had an up and down season. Rasmussen ran his best mile against Carleton early in the season with a time of 4:26.8, but slowed down to 4237.8 toward the end of the season against Marquette. Liljegren ran the 2-mile in 9251.3 in the opening outdoor meet against Nebraska for his best time. The Gophers ran a fast relay team composed of Irvine, Rasmussen, Lostetter and Ioe Hayes against Carleton and later substituted Bernard Strangler for Lostetter, but later in the season Strangler developed a chest congestion and was lost to the team. Irvine's leg injury a few weeks later left the squad without a relay team. In the other events Coach Kelly had a limited entry. Putting the shot were Frank Silkey, a left-handed sophomore and Vince Lundeen, a veteran. The pole vault was handicapped by the loss of lack Deheld, a promising sophomore, but held its own with Bob Olson. The half-mile was left to Rasmussen and Hayes. Silkey took time off from the shot to throw the javelin and Franck, Hayes and Evans competed in the 220-yard dash. Nine Gophers, Hanson, Lostetter, Franck, Evans, Rasmussen, Liljegren, Butler, Hodgson and Kulbitski entered the Big Ten meet at Ann Arbor, Michigan. With many of these runners returning next season and sev- eral strong freshmen filling in the vacancies made by gradua- tion, Kelly hopes to continue his uphill climb. 'Plenty of Push on the Put j ly ff! fir w-z 4 tennis 1 . in N BM oo ACH ST A Minnesota's No. 1 Ace, Dick McGee To EQUAL OR BETTER the record of the 1938 tennis squad of eight wins to three defeats and third place in the conference standing is the objective toward which Coach Phil Brain and his balanced squad are heading. ' The conference meet at Evanston climaxed the season's play. Points won by Phil Levy and Tom Moore who went into the finals in their respective divisions and those by Chuck Huntley, Earl Petrich and Bill Rhodes gave Minnesota the third place. One of the best schedules in years will give the net fans a chance to see Chicago and Northwestern, both leading Big Ten teams in action against the equally powerful Gophers. Also on the schedule are Wayne University of Detroit, Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa, Iowa State and Carleton. The conference meet will be held in Chicago. This year's squad is a veteran outfit, with only Captain Charles Huntley of last year's squad lost by graduation, and two newcomers, Dick McGee and Ed von Sien Hlling the number one position. The doubles team of Stan Brain and Earl "Lefty" Petrich, both letter winners of last year, is back intact and other returning lettermen include Phil Levy, Thomas Moore and Bill Rhodes. TENNIS 1938 April: Minn, Opp. 22 Wisconsin . . .... 5 4 23 Iowa ..... . . 4 5 25 Illinois ..... . . 6 3 27 Iowa State .... . . 6 4 28 Luther ..... . . 4 0 30 Grinnell . . . . . 7 0 May: 2 Luther . . . . . 6 0 5 Wisconsin . , . , , 6 3 6 Michigan ..... . . 8 1 7 Northwestern ......,,....,........ . . 2 7 14 Chicago ........,...,,............... . . 0 9 19, 20, 21 Conference meet at Evanston ..... ...,. T hird place golf RETAINING THE CONFERENCE TITLE which Minnesota won last year will be the job of this year's golf team. At the meet which was held last year on Minnesotals course, Coach NV. R. Smith's crew took top honors, and Neil Croonquist, in spite of disappointing form, placed third among the individual scorers. Much of the credit for the team's continued success must go to Stan Larson, pro at the University Recreation Field. This yearls early spring practice brought out some surprisingly low scores. Co-captain Neil Croonquist turned in a par 72 at Hiawatha to prove he was in condition and his colleague, Co-captain Billy Cooper is ready to tie that. Merle Oetten, returning letterman, was keeping under the 76 mark. These three are expected to lead the team, but Herman Dahl, Ken Gerrish, Charles Betcher, lim Shearer and Boyd Holacek will be pushing them. Graduating letter winners on the 1938 team were Co-captains Ernott Hiller and Mel Larson and Bob Presthus. Scores for the year were: Minn. Opp. April 20 St. Thomas ,,,......, 13 8 April 22 St. Thomas .............. . 18 O April Z3 Minneapolis Golf Club .... . 82 A 92 April 30 St.Olaf ..........,,.. 13 5 May 2 Carleton .... 13 5 May 7 Iowa State ...,.. 92 82 May 9 Iowa University .... 142 92 May 14 Notre Dame ............ . 10 8 May 15 Wisconsin ............... . . . 112 152 May 21 Ohio Stateg Northwestern 10wa ..............,...., . 112 32 Northwestern .... 9 6 May 23 Z4 Conference ..... First Place May 30 Carletong St. Olaf Carleton ......... 14 4 St. Olaf ... 102 72 3 . NQU1621. .., Pointers on form given by Coach Smith it .fi 31 A ' 2 5. . Q 43? ' .f h . .1 managers' club Back row: Glendon Nordell, Arthur Buchman, Melvin Petersen, La Verne Gusharcl, Robert May ....... First row: Marshal Nelson, Gerald Vanek, VVayne Currier, Eugene Palmer, Eugene Taylor ......... Not in picture: Adolph Kvam, Allan Parsons, Robert Sather, Charles Strauch, Iames Taplin, Willis Warkentien, Harry VVilmer, G. Curtis Wilson . ...... . INTRAMURALS alpha phi chi Back row: Deputy, Honebrink, White, Iorris, Grieg, Allin, Heslie .... Third row: Howe, Page, Palmer, Pile, Iohnson, Starr . . Second row: Hyde, Drips, Fuglie, Miller, Teuscher, Sealander, Mark .... First row: Berg, Martin, Bates, Reuler, Iones, Love . . . ACADEMIC ATHLETIC CQUNCIL Acacia . . 5 ,.... . Alpha Delia Phi. . . . Alpha Taa Omega.. Baia Theza Pi. . . Chi Phi. . . Chi Psi. . .. Delta Chi. . . Delia Kappa Epsilon Delta Tau Della. . . Delia Upfilaa. . Kappa Sigma. . . Phi Delta Theza. . . Phi Epsilon Pi. . . . . Phi Gamma Delia. . . . . .Gordon Starr . . . .Vincent Allin . . . . .Robert Berg . . . .Grandel Iones . . .Kurt Sealancler Philip Hesli Walter Honebrink . .Hugh Anderson . . . .Robert Martin . . . . .Iames Miller . . . .Eugene Palmer . . . .Stanley Drips . . . Robert Reuler . . . .Paul Grieg Phi Kappa Psi. . . Phi Kappa Sigma. . Phi Sigma Kappa .,., Psi U pfilon ,..,.... Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . . Sigma Alpha Ma. .. Sigma Chi ..... Sigma Na, .. Sigma Phi Epsilon. . . Tau Delta Phi .... Tau Kappa Epsilon., Theta Chi ..... Theta Della Chi. . . . Theta Xi ..... .,.....,. . . Zeta Psi. . . . . Harold Fuglie . . . . .Robert Pile . . . . .Iohn Howe . . . .Robert Love . . . .Bob White . . . . .Harry Page . . . .Louis Mark ..Ray Teuscher Lindahl Iohnson . . . .Victor Bates . .Manuel Kunis . . . .Bob Hooker .Russell Deputy . . . .Iack Hyde . . .Thayer Iorris ALL-AROUND FOOTBALL INDIVIDUAL CHAMPION Below, WILLIAM GRIFFIN ALL-U TOUCHBALL CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM PHI KAPPA PSIVS Touchball Championship Team. Front row, left to right: Robert Pile, Richard Schnum, Fred Putnam, Iames Donahue, and Lee Sutton. Back row: Richard Peterson, Dan Moore, and William Siebenthal. THEREIS AN 1MMENsi3 ABIOUNT to be seen in a trip through Cooke Hall or the Fieldhouse of the Stadium, and it all comes under the department termed "intramural.'l Everyone should spend an afternoon making that trip, then go over to the tennis courts, the touchlmall and softball Field, and out to the golf course. That also comes under L'intr:1mural.', And to make the trip complete you ought to walk up to the second lloor of Cooke Hall and into the orhce of quiet, 33 4 WAR DEPARTMENTS COLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS O 1 ll t If a m u 1' a l s soft-spoken W. R. Smith. If he isnlt swinging a golf club, inspecting badminton racquets or peering at camera slides, he,ll be only too glad to tell you all about the intramural sports program which he directs. In fact, he'll tell you about it any- way, but helll keep right on with his golf clubs or racquets or slides. Hlntramurals, eh?" you say. "Dead stuff! Give me the varsity competition or nothing at all.', That means youive been seeing those college movies or reading the fiction stories. This intra- mural business is really quite a thing. It's taken a long time to build up the organization over which the soft-spoken Mr. Smith now presides. Intramurals Tr-113 IXIINNESOTA RIFLE TEAIXI won the War Departments Collegiate Title for 1939. Back row: Clarence Iackson, Robert Linse, Sergeant Cruse, Captain Zim- mer, Robert Sandager, and Iohn Ziemer. Middle row: Walter Lischeid, Albert Lauer, Team Captain Erling Hagen, Kevin Winker, and Henry Rebmann. Front row: Wallace Stikoff, Reino Matson, and Guy Gosewich. began long before there was a Cooke Hall with its spacious offices or a stadium or strings of tennis courts. Back in 1878 a bunch of young college men with too much time on their hands and a lot of ambition got mixed up in a game. It might have been called a football game. In any event it has been called Minnesota,s Hrst intramural contest. There the whole movement stood, as far as any active organ- ization was concerned, until 1897 when Dr. L. I. Cooke, "grand old man of Minnesota athletics," arrived to supervise Minne- sota sports. Doc Cooke introduced what he called urecreative work,', consisting of inter-class games in basketball, baseball and handball. What he really did was to informally inaugurate intramural athletics. Since that day it has been a growing institution. And a "growing institution" means that it is a Held including the majority of the male student body, yet, by special eligibility requirements, it does not in- fringe upon the intercollegiate sport Held. Each has its place. In addition to oFfering competition between organized teams, the depart- ment aims to provide the opportunity and facilities for every student volun- tarily to indulge in some recreative physical activity. Such an ideal was recognized by President George E. Vincent, who gave his encouragement to the idea and in 1912 appointed a new board of intercollegiate athletics and a committee on 'gphysical educa- tion and intramural sportf, The benefits hoped for in this new movement can perhaps best be ex- pressed by quoting Dr. I. Howard Beard, head of. the department of health at the University of Illinois, who said, "The truly Ht individual is able to face facts, think straight, act quickly and do right. As training for such physical, mental and social development, adapted intramural sports have a great deal to offer in health, strength, vigor and character building." Intramural sports under the new committee was still a small de- partment. The small department, how- ever, grew immensely, and 20 years later, in 1932, the department was supervising the competition of 11,715 participants in 11 sports. All this was PROFESSIONAL TOUCHBALL CHAMPIONS, DELTA SIGMA DELTA C PIONEER HALL'S ALL-U CHAMPIONSHIP RIFLE TEAM lntramurals 42 ALL-U SWIMMING CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM Q lntramurals PHI PSIIS BADMINTON CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM, DOUBLES outside the intramurals, main aim, "to give everyone the opportunity to enjoy that type of athletic activity he prefers in each particular season of the yearf, In that growth can be seen the efforts of Professor Cephas D. Allin, Professor Otto S. Zellner, chairman of President Vincent's board of "physical educa- tion," Do: Cooke and W. R. Smith. In 1923 Mr. Smith accepted the posi- tion of intramural director and with him came a second period of growth. Increased facilities and new enthusiasm brought it about. Touchball replaced football on the schedule in 192-1, head- quarters were moved to larger quarters in Cooke Hall, entrance requirements to Sigma Delta Psi, national honorary athletic fraternity established in 1912, were stressed, and by 1928 a total of 11,906 men, including duplicates, were competing-almost 10 times as many as 10 years before. Today more than 3,000 male students coznpete in team and individual tour- naments in badminton, baseball, bas- ketball, bowling, boxing, diamondball, fencing, football, ability held days, golf, handball, horseshoes, ice hockey, indoor sports carnivals, ride shooting, skating races, skiing, snowshoeing, squash, swimming, table tennis, tennis, tobog- ganing, touchball, track, volleyball and wrestling. They play according to a separate code of eligibility rules, according to 21 separate set of game rules, and for the individual and team awards offewd- Thousands more of the male student body of between 8.000 and 9,000 use the facilities but do not take part in tournament play, participating simply for the fun of the game. And behind this immense athletic program sits the mild-mannercd Mr. Smith. From his ofhce with its picture of the ruddy Scotch golfer in red kilts and its trophy which symbolizes his winning of the 1936 state amateur golf championship, Mr. Smith directs the hundred and one activities that come under the supervision of his depart- ITICDII. PHI CHI'S BOWLING CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM He sits there and smooths out the problems that a few thousand young athletes run into in their intramural 0 competition. He issues a new squash racquet. He hands out pingpong balls. He goes into the store room for a bad- minton bircl. He delves into the files for a record of this or that team championship so he can order a trophy for "the boysf' Above his oHice in Cooke hall you can faintly hear the thump of running feet. The courts above are crammed with badminton four- somes, basketball quints and squash teams, battling it out for dear life. Down in the pool in Cooke hall the lads are splashing away for fun and for individual and team honors. Over in the stadium the boys are working at the weights and getting in trim for their Wrestling matches while a group of ROTC lads punch at each otheris chins in the ring. In the room next to the wrestling gym, there is a steady 'ithudw as, one after another, boys and girls take their turns on the golf tees. lntramurals ALL-UNIVERSITY SQUASH DOUBLES CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM intramurals That is a gentle reminder. Minne- sota's intramural department doesn't stop with the lads. ln cooperation with the intramural staff the Women's Ath- letic Association offers an attractive schedule of sports for Minnesota coeds. Left fezzler: Open winner, Glen Bronson Lower left: Football runner-up Bob Goodman Lower right: Frosh Open champ Daltas QLEUPHHL 1939 124.4 Dear 5004 of Me Sfzufycnb of Me Zlnzlvezuffy ofJj'Zf1uze.4ofa . af .fninnealaofig Qowlwfu J-flarm, Cfrflzhfvz in Cdlef . . Cffsvooofl J'Z!l0!llllJCZ, 5ll.5il'LE.5.5 jianagez For the large part they played in the production of this GOPHER, I wish to acknowledge my indebtedness to the persons and companies here men- tioned. Engraving ..... I am indebted to Mr. A. A. Segal of the Bureau of Engraving more than to any other person for the helpful assistance and consideration given to the GOPHER staff collectively and individually. Also, am I grateful to Mr. B. C. Robertson and Mr. Fred Marsh of the Bureau of Engraving. Printing.. .... Walter Schmidt, Hans Heir, and Aner Olson, of the Augs- burg Publishing House are to be thanked and commended for the splendid work they contributed to our annual. Covers.... ...For the ideal cover the GOPH R boasts this year, the credit is due to Mr. Martin Borad of the David Molloy Company, and Mr. Robertson of the Bureau of Engraving. Photography...I especially want to thank Mr. Ted Lassen for the ex- cellent pictures he furnished this year's book. His color photograph on the division page of Formal Minnesota, and Mr. Robertson's on the Informal Minnesota division page, give this GOPHER the color and life it requires. I also wish to thank Mr. George Luxton and Mr. Wayne Bell of the Minneapolis Star for-the pictures they contributed for the athletic section, and the Minnesota Daily for the use of their photograph files. Without these persons, Art, Walt, Ted, Robbi, Hans, Aner, Marty, and the others, the production of this GOPHER would have been impossible. I I S B A Abrams, Richard S.. . . Abrahamson, Robert .... . . . Aftreth, Owren I.. . . Adams, Robert M.. . . Aho, Edwin I. ..... . Ahonen, Arnold E.. . . Ainsworth, Homer S.. . . . . . Akey, Iacqueline L. ..., . . . Alarik, Goodwin ..,... . . . Aldrich, L. Thomas .... .. . Alkire, Rawson ...... Allison, Iames S. .....,, . . . Amundson, Malcolm A. . . . . . Anderly, Fred L.. . . . . Anderson Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Andrews, Anderson, Anderson, A. Irving .... . . . AllanM.... Austin G. .... . . . Carolyn ...,. . . . Edmund .... . Elinor L. ,.., . Evelyn L.. . . . France O.. .. ... Homer S. .... . . . Irving L. .... . . . Iohn A. ....... . . . Kenneth A Kenneth M Leslie A.. . .. Mabel L. ,... . Marian ...... . Marvin L.. . . . Morgia I. .... . Mary G. ...,. . . . Robert H.. . . . Dorothy M.. . . . Virginia H Warren R. .... . n i 0 1' i n d e X Berg, Carl I. ....,....... .. . Bergsland, Charles H. .... . .. Berklich, Mary ,....... . . . Berkner. Donald A. .... . . . Bickford, Kennith F.. .... . . . Biedermann, George I. .... . . . Bierke, Allan E. ......, . .. Blackburn, Phyllis P.. . . ... Blazier, Mary E. ..... . Blixt, Russell G.. . .. Born, Helen G. ....,. . Blomberg. Danny I. .... . . . Blomberg, Robert D.. . . . . . Bloom, Samual. ...... Bloomgren, Ruth C. ..., . . . Blumenthal, Philip L.. .. ... Boals, Wayne S. ,.... . Bocchi, Anteo I.. .. Bogema. Grace. . . Bahlander, Linc. . . Boie, Luther E.. . . Boller, Mary E.. . . Bossen, Iane L.. . . Bouley, Fay M. ..,. . Bouman, Gertrude Bouquet. Bertha ...,..... . . . Bousquet. Clement M. .... . . . Bow. Katherine F. .,... .. . Bower, Kline E. ...,. . Boyd, Iohn R. ....... . Boyles, Dwight E. .... . Boysen, Margaret C.. . . . . . . Bradford, Robert R.. Bradley, Maxine ...... Brauch, Elanor ..... Bremseth, Olive A.. . . . Brecht, Lyle A. .... . Brierley. VV. Gordon Angerhofer, Alvin VV. Anker, Charles A. ....,. . Anteroinen, Arvid C. Arack, George ,...... Arenson, Shirley F.. . . Arneson, Rolf H.. .. Arnold, Tessie. . Arny, Deane .... Asleson, Ruth. . . . Auld, George P.. . . . Avery, Katherine ...... . . Axelson, Edward, W.. . . . B Babbitt, D. Beverly. . . Bailey, Andrew D.. . . Baird, Iean E.. .. Baker, Morris B.. Baldigs, Edward M. Ball, Zelda B.. .. Ban, Roselyn M.. Banarer, Ioseph. . Barnes, Richard B... Bartl, Helen D.. . Baughman, Ernest .... Barker, Earle L.. . . . Barker, Iohn D.. . .. Barrett, Louise I.. Barry, Lucille E.. Barton, Roger W. Bartlett, Lois ..., Basgen, Donald H.. . Batalclen. Norris A.. . Baumann, Gertrude F. Beard, Rochee E.. .. Beemer, Harold H.. Belsaas, Iull H. .... . Benda, Elanor I.. . . . Bender, Keva ....,.. Bennison, Charles E. Benson, Blanche B.. . Benson, 'Walter H. . Briggs, Audrey L. .... . Briggs, Berneice L... Briggs, Emerson C. . Brincla. Iohn ...... Brink. David L.. . . . Brisbin, Ed wa rd .... Broderson, Phillip. .. Broding, Robert A.. . Brokaw, Celia M.. . . Bronson, VVinifred P. Brown, Charles A... Brown, Robert M. . . Brown, Wilson C. . . Bruce, Betsy ...... . Bruce. I. Robert Bruntlett, Barbara. . . Buehler, Helen L. . Buckle, Ma rgaret . . Bugbee, Clyde ..... Bumgardner. Rosemary T. .. ,. Bunce, VValter .... ....... . .. Burgess, William H. ...... . .. Burkhart, Chester W. Burns, Eugene H. ....... , Buselmcier, Theodore W .... . . . C Cambray, Margaret I. .... Cameron, Iohn E. .... . . . . . Carey, Iune P. ........ . . . Carkin, Helen S.. .. Carlson, Carol ..... Carlson, Elizabeth C. Carlson, Iane H.. . . Carlson, Margaret A Carlson, Margaret R. Carlson, Robert W.. Carlson Carney, Carpent , Russel E.. .. Elsie I. ....... . . . er, Laura M. Cartwright, David P Cassady, Nancy .... Casserly, Bernard A.. . . Cavers, William I.. . . . Cederberg, Donald W.. Chaflin, Douglas E.. .. Clianak, Nicholas S.. . . Chern, Daniel D. .... . Chilstrom, Arne ..... Christenson, Clifford E Christoffer, Ruth ...... Christolfferson, Ianet. . Clarkson, Mark H.. . . Clary, Richard I.. . . . Claydon, Charles A.. . . Cochrane, Iames ..... Collin, VVilbur R.. .. Cole, Herbert I. .... . Colletti, Francis I.. .. Conlee. Iack H. .... . Conover, Elmer S.. . .. Cook, Annabelle Cook, Carolyn G.. . . . Cook, Lucile L.. . . . Cooke, Louis I. ..... . Coons, William H.. . .. Cornwall, Edward K.. Cosgrove. I. Patrick. .. Coulter. Melva I. .... . Cox, Elizabeth ...... Culbertson, George K.. Cumming, Sara ..... Cummins, Ioseph Cu mmings, Marjorie I Cutlan, Lawrence G... D Dacy, Robert T. .... . Dahl. Herman .... .. Dahlberg, Henry XV... Dahlgren, Fern V.. .. Dahlstrom, Lorraine . Dale, Arthur G. .... . Damon, George M... Danielson, Dorothy O.. Daskovsky, Dena .... Dassett, Robert I. .... Davenport, Lucille. . . Davidson, Ierome .... Davis, Donna I.. . . . Day, LeRoy I. .... . Delano, Ruth E. .... . Dengler, Donald A. .. De Rochford. Claire .. Didier, Patricia M.. . . Diedrieh, Katherine .. Diehl, Iudson P. .. . Dietz, Ben .......... Dingle, Nelson A.. .. Dinsmore, Albert Doch terman, Eddice . Domeier, Alice K.. . . . Dorwin, Mary L.. . . Douglas, Iesse . . . Drescher, Iohn. . . DuBois, Ieanne. . . Dueringer, Nan I.. . . Dwille, Clark L.. . . . Dye, George YV.. . . . Dygert, Betty R.. . . . Dyrland, Sigurd T.. . . . E Eckblad, Marion E.. .. Eckholm Clyde VV.. . . . Edstrom, Ludwig I.. . . Ehlert, Robert E.. .. Eitreim, Blanche M.. . . Ekblad, Luverne M. .. Elder, Iohn C. Eliason, Axel N.. . .. Hammond, Nellie L.. . . . . s e n i 0 r i n d e x Ellis, Bernard L.. . . . Ely, Barbara ........ Ender. Adeline T. ...... . . Engebretson, Donald E.. . . . . Engelstad. Ralph ...... . . Engvall, Edna M.. .. Enstrom. Everett. . . Erickson, Bruce A.. . Erickson, Norman W. Erickson, Tempe M.. . . . . Eriksen, Mariam K... Erlanson, Isabel E.. . . . Ernst, Orvin M.. . . . Ersted, WVoodrow .... Espeland, Maiel A.. . . F Fackler, William C... . Fadner, Raymond H.. . . . . . Fahey, Iohn A. ...,.. . . Fanto, Constance S.. . . Farnham, Earl ..... Farrow, Lyle F. ....,. .. Fauchald, Betty M. .... . . Felion, Marcelle K.. . . . Fenton, Lois R. .... . Fiegel, Elaine ..,..... . . Filbert, Kenneth XV.. . . Filson, Eugene S.. . . Finch, Ruth. ...... Findlan, Iohn C. ..... .. Findley, Lauren K.. . . . . Fine, Iulius L. ...... . Finsness, Christen. . . Fischer, Madeline. . . Fiske, Opal A. ..... . Fitch, Lucille V. ...... . . Fitzgerald, Iohn M.. . . . . Flatley, Thomas S. .... .. Fleming, Richard. . . Fleming, Velma ..... Flinn, Donald E.. .. Flushman, David. . . Flynn, Patrick T. ..... .. Folsom, Marion W.. . . . . Ford, Richard S.. . . . Foreman, Logan N.. . . . . Fossum, Kenneth C. .... . . Frank, Annabelle I.. . . . . Frankel, Donald P. ..... . . Frederickson, Lloyd M.. . . . . Fredgant, Marvin P. ..... . . Freeman, Ioseph. . .... . . Fredericks, M. Gerard Fremland, Vivienne.. Frentz, Marvin P.. .. Furin, Michael I.. .. G Gabbert, Donald H. .... .. Galen, Duane E. .... . Gallas, Georgia I.. . . . Gardner, Lorraine F.. Gasser, Margaret M.. Gasser, Margaret ..... Gatchell, Lillian .... Gates, Donald W.. . . Gates, Emily H. .... . Geary, Michael T.. .. Geary, Wilbur N.. . . Geebrink, Gilbert G.. . Geiger, Iames W.. . . . Gentz, William H.. . . Gehardt, Iean D.. .. Gerrish, Iohn K.. .. Gilgash, Iane A.. . . . Gillespie, Lois I.. . . . Gilmer, Donald ..... Gimpel, Ernest I.. .. 53 48 53 60 37 37 53 60 42 42 53 53 75 60 75 75 42 60 75 60 42 53 53 70 70 60 53 75 60 60 75 75 53 70 75 37 60 75 53 60 60 60 53 60 69 48 53 61 71 61 42 48 80 42 80 42 42 53 75 71 48 53 42 71 42 53 69 75 75 71 61 42 71 42 61 Ginsberg, Nathan. .. Giswold, William R. Glockler, Margaret.. Glorwig. Iamcs O... Goranson, Henry VV. Gorham, Betty .... . Gorrill, Ioseph C.. . . Gortner, Alice .... Gosslee, Peggy . . . Gough, Phyllis... Gould, Ianice ...... Graham, Margaret.. Grahek. Matt L.. .. Grais, Melvin L.. . .. Grant, Lee ....... Grady, Ann ..... . Grady, La Vaun .... Green. Iane G. .... . Greenlee. Lucy M... Gregg. Roberta E... Griflith. A. Gordon. . Grimes, Alden M... . Grinolo. Bernice L.. . Grohoski, Elanor F.. Gramhow, Doris A.. Gronseth. Elva B... Grostephan. Ioseph H.. . . . . . Guise. Irene ........ Gunderson, Leland B. .... .. Guppy. XVilliam H. ...... .. Gustafson. George M. Guthrie. Iohn T.. .. H E. .... .. Hage. Edwin S. ..... . Hagen. Erling M.. .. Hagen, Ruth H.. . ..... . . . Hagerty, VVilliam W. .... .. Hafrlun, Marjorie E. .... . . Haines, Kenneth .... Hall, Carl E. .... Hall, Edcfar B. Hall. William L.. .. Hallbeck. Carl V.. . . Hallman, Myrna .. . Halvorson, Lloyd C. Halvorson, Ralph L. .... . . Hammer, Carl I.. .. Hermann, Gerald P.. Hermanson, George. . Hctland, Edward .... Higgins, Robert VV... Hill, VValdemar A.. .. Hillard, Robert E.. .. Hilton. Iames E. .... . Hoagberg, Willard C Hockett, Helen L.. .. Hoese, Howard ...... Holton, Evelyn M.. . . Hoff, Allan M. .... . Holland, Martin C... Holtby, Helen H.. . . . Holton, William Holmes. Claire U... Hompland. Irene .... Hopkins, Margaret A Hopper, Raymond E.. Hosfield, George VV.. Hosford, Iane ....... Huber, Ioseph C.. . . . Hucttner, Helen ..... Hughes, Herbert L.. Hughes, Iames I.. . . . Hum phrey, Hubert H Huntley, Philip M.. .. Hurley, Clayton Hurley, Natalia .... . . Huseby, Norman E.. . Hyde, Iack ......... I. Inman, Betty... ... J Iackson, VV. Thomas. Iacobs, Albert A.. . . . Iacobs, E. Francis .... Iacobs, Goldie I.. . . . Iacobson, Iune I.. . . . Iacobson, Obed K.. .. Iacobson, Wyman E.. Iahnke, Robert L.. .. Iameson, Dorothy M.. Ia rman, Iacqueline H. Iarvis, George E.. . . . Ieffery, Ira W. ..... . Hanks, Iohn B. .... . . . .. Hanson, Carleton M. Hanson, Henry M.. . . . Hanson, Lloyd C.. . . Hanson, Mary I. ..... . Hanson, Robert C... Hardwick, Gordon A. .... .. Harmer, Meade M. ..... . . Harris, Robert VV. ..... . . Harrison, Harry K. .... . . Harslem, Eric .... Q Hartson, Gerald L.. . . . Harvey, Robert D .... . Hasleton, Margaret. . Haslett, Kathleen M. Hastings, VVilliam V. I-Iauge, Dagmar A. .... .. I-Iauge, Lester N.. . . Haugen. Harold C.. Healy, Frances M. .... . Healy, Laurance K.. Hedlund, Russell C.. . . . . Hedman. Harriet A. Hegg, Clinton F.. .. I-Ieim. Ieanne ...... Heinen, Edward I... Heinen, William L.. Hcinselman, Mildred I-Ielin, Alice E. .... . Helgeson, Raymond E.. . . . . Hcnnings, Marion R. IeHy, Ralph L. .... . Iensen, Arnold A.. . . Iensen, Harold B.. . . Iensen, Norman C.. . Iensen, Stine M.. . . . Iewson, Winston E... Ioestring, Edwin O... Iohnson, Benjamin E Iohnson, Clarence T Iohnson, Donald R... Iohnson, Donna L... Iohnson, Gwendolyn. Iohnson, Iean B. .... . Iohnson, Lillian A.. . . Iohnson, Lillian E... Iohnson, Lois R. .... . Iohnson, Mariellyn. . . Iohnson, Marion E... Iohnson, Oscar G.. .. Iohnson, Roberta H.. . Iohnson, Roy D. .... . Iohnson, Russell D... Iohnson, Russell G... Iohnson, Russell, R... Iohnson, Ruth A.. . . . Iohnson, VVendell .... Iohnson, 'William A.. Iohnston, George XV.. Iohnston, Harold NV.. Iohnston Iondahl, , Iane ....... Donald E.. . . s e n i 0 r 1 n d e x Iones, Howard S.. . . . Iones, Margaret E. .... .. Iones, Margaret E. .... .. lones, Ora G. ........ .. Ioncs, Willys P. ....,.,. .. Iordenson, Howard VV Iung, Ioe VV. .......,.. .. Iuster, William P. .... .. K Karlberg, Ruth ,.,.... .. Karlson, Virginia P.. . . . . Kath, Dolores ,..... . . . . Keegan, Iames H. Lotvey, Helen 1. .,,... Miller, Kemp. Harold S.. . . . Kemper, Robert G.. . . . . Kennedy, Prudence. . . Keuck, Louise F.. . . . Keskitalo, Roy .... King, Alexander .... King, Bruce R.... Kircher, Ruth ..,.. Kircher, NVayne ..... Kirmser, Philip G. .... .. Kitagawa, Miyo ..... Kittelson, Ruth .... Klinka, Mary M.. . .. Kleoen, Gerald O. ,... . . Knutson, Austin L. .,.. . . Knutson, Virginia ....... Koberstein, Freeman G.. . . . . Koester, Maurice L.. . . . . Kohler, Mary I. ..,. . Koivisto, Nelma ..... Koluch, Helen P.. . . Kopplin, Carl ........ .. Korbel, George M. .... .. Kral, Milton ....,.. Krause, Victor R. ,.... .. Kreidler, Frank G. .... ,. Kreitinger, Iohn A. .... . . Krey, Letitia F. .... . Kriechbaum, Mary. . . Krinke, Harold H. .... .. Kruger, Hazel. ,,.... . . . . . Krumbiegel, Stanley E.. .. . , Kuehn, Betty ........ Kulbitski, Iohn A.. .. Kuris, David B.. . . . L Lacy, Anna M. ..... . La Du, Elizabeth I... LaFond, Raymond I.. Laine, Axel E. ..... . Laing, Iean H. .... . Laioie, Catherine P... Lampland, Donald. . . Lang, Douglas S.. . . Lang, Elsie A.. . .. Larsen, Shirley .... Larson, Arthur L.. . . . Larson, Blanche E.. .. Larson, Doris W.. . . Larson, Frank ..... . Larson Goodman K.. Larson, Harry A.. . . . Larson, Harry G.. . . . Larson, Katharine M.. Larson, Russell . . . Larson, Wesley S.. . . Lathrop, Helen A.. . . Lawton, Kirk ..... Leach, Hugh I.. . .. Leedom, Bernice. . . . Lawrence, Iune V.. . . Leba, Iohn I. ..... . Lee, Evelyn A.. . . . Lee, Thelma A.. .. Leeback, Barbara V.. . . . Lerner, David ..,.... Lerutl, A. Lester ...... Lesch, Raymond T.. . . Lester, Gordon I.. . . . Levish, Ann M. .... . Levin, George ...... Levine, Adeline L.. . . Levy, Iames H.. . . . Lie, Gunnar L.. . .. Lien, Kathryn I.. . . . . Lien, Wallace A.. . .. Lightner, Louise .. Lilligren, Iohn T.. .. Lillis. Miles ......... Lilygren, Iohn A.. . . . Lincoln, Polly A.. . . . Lind, Margaret .... Lindeliorg. Ardis .... Lindsey, Iames A.. .. Lindsey, Mary I.. . . . Lindstrom, Kurt ..... Litman, David M.. .. Litman, Hyman ..... Lofstrom, Earl A. .... . Logan, Robert L. ..,.,.. .. Lohoefener, Frieda M.. . . . . Loniasney, Eileen .... Lommen, Paul ...... Lorenz, Harold E.. . . . Lothrop, XVilliam G. .... .. Loucks, Robert L.. . . . . Lozinski. Leonard I.. . Lu, Ho-Shen ......... Lubov, Harvey ...... . Luck. Tedford E. .... . Lundberg, Andrew M. Lundberg, Elizabeth L.. . . . . . Lundy, Daniel A. ....... .. Lydon, Iane E.. . . . Lyon. Virginia ...., Lynch, Robert E.. . . . M Mach, Alvin K. ..... . MacKnight, David F.. . Maertz, Ann ......... Magnusson, Ragnhild. Magraw, Iohn E. .... . Maiers, Harold I. .... . Malcolm, William G... Malmquist, Robert W.. Malsed, Mary G. ...... .... . . Mamet, Angeline T.. , . Mammen, Lawrence XV. .... .. Manclelin, Iohn D. ....... .. Manikowski, Elaine P.. Markert, Catherine R.. Marquart, Eva M. .... . Martin, Iohn E. .... . Martin, Lucille K.. . . . Martinson, Ianet L.. . . Marttila, VVa1ter K.. . . Marvin, Robert S.. . . . Marvin, William S.. . .. Masterson, Patricia .... Matlon, Iohn ......... Mattson, Gertrude A.. Maunder, Elwood R. .... .. Maxwell, Iohn P. .... . McCartney, Betty A.. . . McCartney, Lorna D. .... .. McCarthy, Iohn R.. ..... .. McCauley, Arthur W.. . . . , McCoy, Russell W.. .. McCorquodale, Ross I.. . . . . McDonald, Loren A. .... .. McDougall, George A.. . . .. McGrath, Betty I. .... . 77 77 38 63 49 77 80 55 69 63 55 63 38 69 72 69 55 38 38 63 63 71 49 49 63 63 55 77 69 49 63 77 55 44 63 44 63 44 49 63 38 77 44 49 64 71 38 44 64 73 44 55 71 44 64 38 44 71 44 77 77 38 64 38 77 55 55 77 77 77 55 64 69 44 64 38 64 55 McKay, William N.. .. McKinney, Iames F.. . . McKinnon, Iohn D.. . . McLaughlin, Mary L.. . McLennan, William A.. . McManus, Venette .... McMillen, Ralph E.. .. McNair, Harvey ....... McNamara, Iohn E.... McStay, Margaret S .... McTarnaghan, Mary K McVean, Elizabeth A... McWilliams, Kathryn.. Meacham, Dorothy I. .. Meier. Margaret ....... Meile, Frederick XV.. .. Melin, Elaine. ..... .. Melius, Wayne ........ Melstrom, Donald S.. .. Menning, Ralph H.. .. Mercier, Marie E. .... . Merkeley, Garth H.. .. Merrill, Iames A.. . .. Merritt, Mersky, Dorothea I.. . . Samuel ..... Mesonznick, Mary. . . Messinger, Earl XV... Meyer, Mary L. ..... . Meyer. Roland C.. . . . Meyers, Carol ...,,... Meyers, Raymond .... Middlebrook, George B Iohn B. ..... . Miller, Kenneth P.. .. Miller, Robert H. .... . Millham, Thomas E.. .. Michalski. Anthony Minckler, Iohn E. .... . Mitchell, Berton D.. .. Mitchell, Iacl: M.. . . . Mitchell, Iohn C.. . .. Moes, Evelyn L. ..... . Molander, Elwood NV.. Monson. Helmer G.. . . . Montgomery, Ioseph B.. Morley, Robert ........ Morneau, Chester H.. .. Morse, C. Robert ..... Moss, Robert D. .... . Morris, I. Parry... Moss, Verne XV.. .. Motl, C. XVoolsey .... Mowry, George ...... Muir. Margaret E.. . . . Mullanev Bernar I , , cl .. . . Mullowney, Iack ...... Muller, Ian I. ...... . Munson, Vera I.. .. Murray, Robert ..... N Naftalin, Arthur E., .. Nahinsky, Paul ...... Nance, Marcus L.. . . . Nash. Edward M.. . . . Negard, Martin ...... Neils, Reinhard E.. . . Nelson, Anna E. .... . Nelson, Dorothy E.. .. Nelson, Dorothy Nelson, Elinore K. I... Nelson, Eloise V. .... . Nelson, Iames WV.. . . . Nelson, Iean M.. .. Nelson, Iohn ...... Nelson, Roberta I.. .. Nelson, Russell T.. .. Ncmec, Iean E. ...... . Netkow, Harold M.. .. Neumann, Dorothy E.. s e n 1 0 r i ll d e X Newman. Leon T.. . . Nicol, Ralph G.. . . .. Nicola, Ioseph S. ,... . Nicholson, Maurine E. .... .. Nielsen, Donald A... Nilsson. Audreanna.. Nord, Warren I-I.. . .. Nordgren. Robert ..,. Norelius, Helen .,.... Norvold, Rudolph XV.. . . . . Nutting, Barbara Nyquist, Earl S. .... . O Oas. Bernice I. ..,.. . O'Brien, Robert I.. . . . O'Brien, Kenneth XV.. O'Connor. Catharine G.. . . . Odell, Mary R. ..... . Ogden, Marguerite E.. 39 Schulz, O'Heron, Clarence. . . Manfred R.. .. .. Ohman. CliIIord B... Ohman, Roy E. ..., . Ohnstad. Oliver. Clements ..... Olmsted, Elizabeth .. .. Olsen, Craig R. ..... . Olsen, Valerie M.. . . . Olson, Ferne M.. .. Olson, Lynn ...... Olson 1 Olson, Olson. Olstaa l. Maxine E.. . .. Morris V. .... . Reuben M.. . . . Iean ...... Onsgard. Alden. .,.. . Osborn, Iean ........ Osmundson, Vllayne O. .... .. Owen, Frances E.. .. P Palin, Harriett M.. .. Page, Lois R. ....... . Pappas, Christian G.. . Parks, Kenneth H.. .. Parsons, Evelyn .... Parsons, Iames L.. . . . Patrias, George ...... Pattison, Patrick B.. . . Pauley, Agnes ..... Paulson, Everett I.. . . Paulson, Margaret .... Pearson, Mabel E.. . . . Pederson, Calvin Peick, Charles S. .... . Pellinen, Arthur E.. . . Pelstring, Dorothy E.. Pelstring, William G.. Penn, Iohn I. ...... . Norma C.. .. . . Peoples, Virginia M.. . Percy, Iohn E. ...... . Perron, Lillian M.. .. Peterson, Donald F... Peterson, Arthur W.. . Peterson, Doris A.. .. Peterson, Elroy R.. .. Peterson, Everett V... Peterson, Helen M.. . . Peterson, Liven A.. . . Peterson, Peterson Peterson, Peterson Peterson Peterson , Ruth E. ....... .. , Sherwood B , Wilbur C.... .. Peterson, Winnifred A Petronio , Eleanor ..... . . Petr, Adele C. ....... .. Petit, Marie ........ Phelps, Elizabeth .... , Reynold A. .... .. Richard ..... . . 45 65 49 80 6'l 56 39 65 39 49 78 C15 39 45 65 56 77 Ts 45 65 65 69 78 56 65 71 56 78 56 30 65 78 50 78 65 45 78 45 56 45 78 65 39 50 39 65 78 50 39 45 65 50 45 50 39 50 50 39 65 78 65 45 39 39 45 73 78 45 50 65 39 39 45 78 78 Phillips. Robert I. .... . Pliinney, Dorothy L.. . Pierson, Edward D.. . . . Pierson, Ioanne L.. .. Pietan. Ervin ,..... Pitula, Doris M. .... . Plonske, Marion .,... Plzak, Ronald A.. . . . Pohl, XValtcr XV.. .. Polson, Mary C.. .. Porter, Merilys .... Post. I-Ioward A.. . . . . Postels, Raymond C... Powell, Donald A.. .. Powles. Mariorie. .. Preine. lieth M.. . . Premack, Joshua. . . Price. David IL.. . . .. Prince, lilizabeth A.. .. Prosser. Robert G.. . . . Putnam, Frederick W.. Q Qnaintance. Kermit M. Quast, Louis N. ..... . Quigley. Iames I. .... . R Ramstatl, Dorothy .... Ramstad. Paul E. ..... . Raudenbush, Allan K.. Randolph, Lois .... . Rasmussen, Henry A.. . Raun. Holger B. ..... . Raycroft, Sidney ...... Rebmann, Henry R.. . . Redmond, Lawrence M. Reese, .Sally .......... Rehm, Albert O. .... . Reinicke, Gertrude .... Reis, Elizabeth I.. . .. Reite. Douglas E.. . . . Reiter. Iulie A. ...,.. . Rembold. Dorothy I.. . . Remer, Valeria C. .... . Rice, George VV. ..... , Richards. Francis E.. . Richardson, Orrilla B.. Richter, Robert F.. . . . Ridings, George T.. . . Riis, Richard E.. .. Riley, Neil A. ...... . Ring, Martin ......... Ritchie, Elizabeth M... Ritter, Iames T. ..... . Rivers, Harry R. ..... . Roadfeldt, George G... Roberts, Iean F. ..... . Robinson, Esserie L.. . . Robinson, Iames R.. . . Roddy, Iames ....... Rodenburg, Clarence. . . Rogers, Anna M. .... . Rogosheske, Walter F.. Roll, Mary L .... ...... Romig, Camille D.. . . . Ronning, Dorothy A.. . Rosacker, Elizabeth M.. Rosenbaum, Crane .... Rosenheimer, Iosephine .... . . Rosenthal, Robert VV.. Rosholt, Shirley ...... Ross, Roland A.. .. . Roth, Milton F.. . . . Rouse, Mary E. ..... . Rucks, Bernard VV.. . . Rule, Frederick C.. . . . Ryan, Mark I. ...... . 70 78 65 56 73 56 71 50 65 56 72 39 65 45 30 56 65 56 72 66 78 45 66 70 39 66 56 66 66 66 66 45 56 66 56 78 45 50 56 73 78 50 78 66 66 45 70 80 56 45 73 39 80 45 50 78 50 56 70 45 78 72 46 78 39 66 46 66 66 56 46 66 50 S Sabor, Ruth ...... . . . Saeger, Myrtle R.. . . . Salmen, Iames I.. .. Salmen, Iulie M. .... . Salminen, Clyde VV... Salmon, Adelaine .... Samuelson, Marjorie A. .... .. Sandberg, Mahlon C.. Sandler, Martin N.. .. Sautier, Philip ....... Sartell, Thomas P.. .. Sather. Marion N., .. Sathrum, Eugene H.. . Saunders, Raymond K Scandrett. Elwood D.. Schad, Theodore F... Schaefer, Betty V.. . . . Scharr. Elizabeth E... Schaar, Ella M. ..... . Schellenberger, Iean E. Schmitz, Charles G... Schnack, Dalton ..... Schnurr, George ..... Schroeder, Alberta R.. Schroeder. Tylas R... Schruth, Peter ....... Schulte, Eleanore M.. Schulte. Iohn M. .... . Schultz, H. Albert .... Norman P.. .. Schutz. Robert R.. . . . Schwartz, Ione ....... Sehwedes, VValter H.. Schweider. Wesley E. Scobie, George VV. .... .. Sealander, Kurt S.. .. Seeback, Donald F. .... .. Seegar, Iohn NV. ........ .. Segerstrom, Fred VV. .... .. Setre, Evelyn M. ...... . . Sharp, Ruth ....... Shaw, Irene L.. . . . Shelley, Oren R.. .. Sher, Ralph L. ...... . Sheff, Arden F. ...... .. Sherwood, Neil H.. .. Siegel, Hannah . Siemer, Sigvcland, Ivar Harold N. .... . . Simpson, Betty I.. . . Sioberg, Peter I. .... . Skelton, Leon G.. . . . Skipton, Mary L. ..... .. Skradski, Barbara M.. Skule, Iulia ......... Sloan, Iohn VV. ..... . Smisek, Edwin S.. . . . Smisek, Ralph I.. .. Smith, Arvilla ...... Smith, Barbara I.. . . . Smith, Donald E.. . . . Smith, Smith, Smith, Smutz, Ralph S. .... .. .. Richard W.. .. .. Stuart W.. . .. Iames A.. . .. E.... .. Snodgrass, Gladys .... Snow, Kingsley A.. .. Soine, Harold ..... Solberg, Ianis C.. . . Solie. Harold G. ....... .. Sommer, Leona A. ...... Sorenson, Kenneth E .... . . . Eleanor ........ . . Iane B. ........ . . n, Don ......... . . Sorger, Specter, Robert L.. . . . Spence, Sperry, Glade F. ..... . Spethmann, Edward C Spielma Stager, Mary L. ........ . . Stallwood, Dorothy M.. . . . . 78 72 50 57 46 78 39 66 46 39 79 57 73 57 66 66 57 72 72 39 66 66 46 57 50 46 57 50 70 66 39 39 66 66 46 40 40 46 66 79 50 50 40 70 40 66 73 50 50 57 46 73 57 57 57 79 50 50 79 79 79 50 46 46 79 79 46 46 57 46 57 67 57 70 67 67 67 67 57 72 S 0 Stamman, Wilbur I. ,... .. Stamp, Iames G.. . . . Stapel, Forrest H.. . . Stark, Michael I. ,,.. .. Starn, Clarence .,., Steadman, Iane ...... . . Steblay, Pauline A. .. . . Stein, Samuel ....... Steinkraud, Keith H. Stephen, Margaret I. . . . . . Stephenson, Dale ,... Stevens, Louis I. .,,,... .. Stevenson, Robert E. Stewart, William K. Stillwell, Henry S. .... .. Stinger, Gwendolyn E. . . . . Stocker, Magdalen A. Storberg, Iune ...... Stowe, Lewis I. ,.... . . . Stowe, Muriel ...., Strand, Larry B.. . . . Strand, Sanford M .,.. . . . Stromme, William B. Struthers, Harvey I.. Stuart, Mary A. ...... . . Stuefer, VVilliam. . . Stutzman, Roy H. ,... . . Subby, W'alter ...... Swadburg, VVillard P Swan, Donald O. ,.... . .. Swanson, Carl A ...., . . . Swanson, Harold B. .,... . . Swanson, Henning W Swensen, Melvin R. .... .. Swoffer, Alfred H.. .. Sylvester, Eve N. .... ,, T Taber, Mary L. ..,... . . Taipale, Everett P.. . . . . Tarro, Violet F.. . . . Telander, Ruth N.. . . . . Tenhaunen, Aili , . . Terrill, Arthur I.. . . Terry, David E.. . . Terzich, Louis ....... . . Thacker, Marjorie ...,... . . Thompson, Curtis T. Thompson, Eilard C, . . . . Thompson, Iames R. .... .. Thompson, Robert M. Thornton, Arthur H. Thurber, Ieanne ....... . . Thuet, Paul ..,...... . . Thul, Thomas XV.. . . . . i 67 57 73 67 -16 57 73 67 79 -10 46 57 46 -17 67 79 46 79 67 57 75 67 72 70 46 67 40 72 57 67 79 79 40 46 67 57 79 67 57 58 57 51 67 67 79 67 46 67 51 79 57 70 46 0 1' Thuman, Clara A.. . . Tillberg, Evelyn V Timmons, Iean E. Titus, Richard K. Titsworth, Hope . . Toles, Sam S.. . . . Tollefsrud, Vernon Tomlinson, Eugene Tomsich, Edward C. Toner, Ioseph ....... Towne, Florence A Trengove, Harrison Trvixell, Millard A. L. Tscholl, Paul A.. . . .. Tucker, Chester H. . Tucker, Ioseph ...... Tunis, Sylvester B. Turnbull, Robert ..... Tuttle, Katherine P.. . Tyler. Edward C.. . . . U Uhler, Helen E ......... .. Uiienoyama, Hidekazu .... .. V Vandenbergh, Mathilda E. . . . . . Van Nest, Charles R. ...... .. Van Petten, Margaret 1. ..... . . Van Valkenburg, Gretchen . . . . . Van Zile, Thelma .... Vlasak, George F. .... . . Vind, Harold P. ....... ., Vodonick, Ioseph L. .... . . Von Lehe, Harold G. . . Vye, Lucile ..... . ..... . . Wade, William. . W XfValeen. Warren L.. .. VValker, Donald F.. . . . . Wall, Clayton E.. .. Wfallace, Irving H Waller, Loren B.. . . . 1Valler, Loren B.. . . Walseth, Helen M.. .. 'WamhoH, Erwin I.. . . Warner, Frank I. NVarren, Richard E. .... .. VVash, Allan I. ..... . Waters, Murray B.. .. W'aters, Vern S.. . .. 72 72 58 67 58 51 67 40 67 79 -10 67 67 47 68 68 68 70 68 51 72 51 5H 68 58 58 58 51 58 68 40 51 79 68 51 68 47 47 79 79 40 70 68 79 70 68 n d e x Watson, Robert ...... XVeber, Katherin L. . . KVeber, W. Bruce .... W'eyer, Eleanor C.. . , . NVehrle, Robert G. .. Weinard, Iohn P.. . . . VVeiblcn, Donovan G. VVe1ke, Leo VV. ..... . NVenzel, Iohn E. .... . XVerschem, Mildred L Westlake, F. Gordon WVhitesel, Russell G. . 1Vhiting, Wallace .... XVhiton, Ann ...... . VViesner, Alwin S. . XViggin, Richard G. 1Vild, Dorothy V... . XVilliams, Ethel L. .. XVilliams, Roger E. . . Williamson, Lillian . . XVilson, Lois L. ..... . 'Wiltrout, Irving I.. . . 1Vinberg, Douglas F. XVinger, Helen E.. . . . XVingquist. R. Milton. XVinter, Marvin ...... Withers, VVayne B. .. XVitter. Lee H.. Wolf, Margaret E. .. XVol1i, Maurice P. VVolfe, Kathryn E. . Wolfe, Robert N.. . . . XVolsted, Karen I.. . . . XVood. Clifford C.. . . . 1Voodbury, NVayne L 'Woodcocl-1, Constance Woods, Iohn M. .... . XVooster, Iames E.. .. XVuori. Frederick A.. . 'XVyman, Burton A.. . . Y Yore, Richard XV.. . . . Youngberg, Ralph O. . Z Zackerson, Evelyn M.. Zaioi. Ted S. ....... . Zamansky, Max .... Zank, Audrey ....... Zehnder, Iuanita C... Zolldan, Leo XV. A... Zuppann, Edward C.. eneral ind A Acacia ,....,.,....... Academic Fraternities. . Acknowledgments ., Activities ...,......., . . . Administration , ....,... A Agricultural Student Council. .. .. A. I. C. E. ..........,.... . A.1.E.E. ....,..... All-University Council .... Alpha Alpha Gamma .... Alpha Chi Omega .... Alpha Chi Sigma ,... Alpha Delta Phi. . . Alpha Delta Pi .... Alpha Delta Tau ..... Alpha Epsilon Phi .... . Alpha Gamma Delta .... Alpha Gamma Rho.. Alpha Omega ,....... Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Kappa Gamma. . Kappa Psi ..,. Omicron Pi .... Phi .......,., Phi Chi ,,... Alpha Rho Chi .... Alpha Sigma Pi ...,, Alpha Tau Delta ..,.. Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Xi Delta ...... Alpha Zeta .,,..,., Anderson, Homer. . . Anderson, Robert L.. . . Armstrong, Larry .,.. Arnot, Iohn ..,.,., A. S. C. E. .... . A. S.M. Athletics .,.. . . . B Bartelma, Dave ,...... Bartelt, Iohn ,... Barton, Roger. . . Baseball ....,. Basketball ......., Baston, Bert ...,..... Baughman, Ernest .,.. Beiaofi, Phu ....... Bell, Horace ...... Berg, Patty ..,...... Beta Alpha Psi ...... Beta Gamma Sigma ,.... Beta Phi Alpha ,...... Beta Theta Pi ..,,. Bierm an, Bernie .,,. Bjorklund, Robert .. Blomberg, Daniel ...,,..... Bloomgren, Ruth ......,..... . . Board of Ass. Bus. Students. Board of Publications ..,.... Boynton, Ruth ........... Braden, Dorothy Iane .... Bradford, Robert .,...... Brain, Stan ..,..... Brandt, Lyman Brokaw, Celia ,..., Bruce, Betsy .... Bruce, Robert ..... Buhler, Larry ...,.. Bumgardner, Sidney ...., Burgess, Bill ..., . . . Business Women's Club ,.., . . C Campus Figures ...... Candid Campus ..,, Casey, Ralph ,........ Charnley, Mitchell .... Chemistry Dance .... 226 223 3-15 1-13 13 31 304 303 311 290 202 257 227 203 2'1o 204 205 255 291 250 25.1 206 207 533 261 291 262 2224 208 265 255 236 324 112 302 303 307 328 310 193 330 320 308 89 310 310 93 264 265 209 229 308 310 248 92 34 32 , 16 211 235 334 326 94 217 125 310 247 92 266 87 95 16 101 100 C3111 l'ips1lu1'1. , H 267 Chi Omega ., 210 Chi Phi .....,..... .. 230 Chi l'si ..,............ ., 231 Christiansen. Martin . . . . 311 Christmas Party ,...,. . . 133 Cliristoller, Ruth .,.. . , P49 Cielusak. Mike ..... .. 308 Colley, Walter C.. . . 16 Coiliman, Lotus D. .... .. 4 Commons Club .... 107 Cfowdry, llill ..,.... ..., 'f J-I, 130 Croonquist, Neil .... .... 3 35 Crump. Charlotte ..... ,, 9-1 Cyrano de Bergerac ,... 167 D Datlis Day ..,. ... ,, 11-1 Davis, Wilson, .. 120,121 Debate, Mens .... ,. 169 Debate. Women's . . , , 168 Delta Chi ,.....,.. M 232 Delta Delta Delta... ,. 211 Delta Gamma ..., ... .. 212 Delta Kappa Epsilon. . . . . 233 Delta Phi Delta ...... .. 292 Delta Sigma Delta .... . . 268 Delta Sigma Pi .... ,. 269 Delta Sigma Rho... , 292 Delta Tau Delta .... .. 234 Delta Theta Phi ..., . . 270 Delta Upsilon ...... . . 235 Delta Zeta ..... ..... . . 213 Densford. Katharine .... ,. 16 Diehl. Harold ....., .. 18 Donnehower, Ross. , . . 128 DuLac, Doug .... . , 103 Dy-gert, Betty. . . . . 202 Dygert, Enid .... . . . . . 96 E Education NVomen's Club, . . . 293 Elmer, Dan ..,.....,,.... . , 311 Engineers' Day. . . .. . . . , 135 Electrical Engineering Show .... ,. 100 Ellison, Ruth .........,... . . 98 Erickson, Melvin ....,.... , . 311 Ertsgaard, Byron . . . . . 135 Eta Kappa Nu ....., . . 271 Eta Sigma Upsilon .... .. 293 F Farm House ............ .. 272 Father Ma1achy's Miracle ,... , . . 162 Faust, George .....,... . . 311 Fink, Frances ...,... . . 219 Fleming, Richard. . . . - 233 Filbert, Kenneth ..., . . 311 Flying Club ,... .... .... 3 0 5 Ford, Guy Stanton ..,. .... 9 , 15 Forester's Day ..... . . 129 Formal Minnesota. . . 9 Foundation ....... . . 132 Franck, George ,...... .. 312 Fraser, Everett ........ , . 18 Fraternities, Academic .... .. 223 Fraternities, Honorary ..... . . 255 Fraternities, Professional ..., . . 255 Freeman, Edward ,....... . . 18 Freshman Frolic .... .. 116 Freshman 'Week ...... .. 108 G Gamma Delta ...,,.... . . 294 Gamma Omicron Beta .... ....,.. 2 73 Gamma Phi Beta ...,. ........ . 214 Geddes, Carroll. . ,. .,., 18,110,125 Gillmor, Lloys ..,.. ...,..--1 2 42 Gilmer, Glockle Don ....... r, Margaret. . . Golt ........,.... Gould, George ..... Gould, Ianice ...... Graham, Margaret. . . Grey Friars ..,..... Grimes, Alden. . . Gym . .,..... .. H Hafey, Iim ..... .. Hall. Larry.. ... Hanson. Harold Hanson, Robert ...... Hauser, Dr. George . Hazen, Mary 1ane,.. Healy, Frances ..... Heaton, lxay ...,.. Hil lard , Robert .... Hockey ....... . 1-Ioel. Robert ....... Holden, Vernon ...A Holton, Evelyn ..... Homecoming .,.. . . Honorary Fraternities. Hoslfield, George ..... Hurley, Helen ....... I Informal Minnesota , . 1. of A Interfra Interfra e. S. ..... .. , ternity Ball.. ternity Council ..., . . Interpro Ball ,...... . Intramural Athletics.. Iron Wedge ,........ It Can't Happen Here Iahbra, J Henry. ., ., Iablonski, Sy ..,. Iamnik, Ioe. . . leffery, Ira .... , . . Iewson, Winston .,.. Iohnny Iohnson .... Iohnson, Leland .,.. Iohnson, Phyllis, . . . Iohnson, Robert .,,. Iohnson, Syrus .... Iohnson, William, . . Iones, Margaret .... Iones, Ora ....., Iunior Ball, . . . Iunior Class ..., . . K Kantar, Bruce .....,. Kappa Alpha Theta.. Kappa Delta ........ Kappa Kappa Lambda Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Phi ,.....,.. . Kappa Sigma ..... Kaufmann, Ioan, , . . Kilbour ne, Warren, . . Kircher, Ruth , ..... Kleinman, Betty .... Kleinman, Eileen .... Klun, Leonard ....... Kraemmer, Ieanette. . Kriechbaum, Mary. . . Kulbitski, Iohn .... Kuusisto, William .... L LaBlant, Betty ,..,.. Lagaard, Sheldon, . . X 112 206 335 312 104 210 294 93 329 329 94 135 237 308 96 90 207 229 32-1 312 135 218 111 255 254 100 83 306 125 225 124 337 295 166 317 327 312 109 113 164 312 208 313 317 313 203 246 120 121 245 215 216 295 217 296 236 220 313 215 104 98 327 98 212 313 313 104 327


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