University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 342


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1940 volume:

XXXNIKIIIIIII lllllllllllllllll 1, QWWGBNIS 62300 yy, .'g'., ' M as 1 S -tllllllllmlulllllllllllwglllllllllll I nunlhg 5, 4 5 .' 4 Z I X , ,f 2. ns 2 i 3446 E .- mi 's 1 4- N I: fffql' 'y ,'. 5 g 3 2' - Q limlnunmuulllllllllllllllllllil llllml lIlllI!IlllIlll1....,...f N3 3 9' 1 xv Al f Q In mmmmlm 'f w o, 'X Vx hx Wag LGJMMUN J 1 Q Q 7 x iw IIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIWWm A 1'-ffwf ,asrfwffu mffMMwf M1 '2ULb0Le,L!oQ-s-ZKL0, ' f THE MAYU FOUNDATION AT HUEHESTEH, MINNESUTI-X Q, ,wp ,, I 1 1 4 . ,HAIEIULD NEL5 EDITOR IN EHIEE IIIQIIIEEEI NEIHDE BUSINESS MANAGER DR. EHARLES MAYEI "My brother Will and I," Ur. Eharlie would drawl, his eyes laughing, his broad mouth guirking in a grin, as he spun a yarn for the men who always seemed to gather where he was. Public health and social and civic mailers were always his share of the clinic's work although the surgery of the nervous system was his major field. Eor years he was city health officer and Board of Education member in Rochester. He was president of the American Medical Association from 1919 to 1917. The younger of the brothers, he was born in 1R55 after his family had settled in Rochester. At E9 he received his MR. from Northwestern University and the next year entered the Mayo clinic. He and his wife, Edith Graham, were the parents of eight' children. It is his son, Eharles William, who alone carries on the Mayo tradition at Rochester today. Dentistry was one ofthe minor fields in which he took an active interest. it was through his efforts that the scope of the Mayo Eoundation was broadenedtoinclude dentalas wellas medicalfellows. He was a lecturing professor at the University until 1995 when he was made professor emeritus. Roth he and his hrother held honorary degrees at Minnesota. His death on May EE, 1999, broke the fraternal bonds which for EU years had been the guiding spirit of the Mayo clinic. l fi .. I. t iii ' 'fi 4 i .I . ' i "My brother and 1-" Rr. Will and Rr. Eharlie. As boys they shared a common ideal. As men they built, together, a center where that ideal took form and grew. With an understanding so full that it encompassed every thought and action of their professional lives, they stood before the world not as two great men, egual in accomplishment, but as hrothers united in achievement. They were not alike. They neither looked alike nor spoke alike. Although their purposes and hopes were shared, they did not think alike, Une was the perfect complement of the other, and the harmony of their union was only increased hy their difference. Ur. William Mayo was not a large man, but the austerity of his presence, the firm line of his chin, the serious depth of his eyes. made it impossible to think of him as small, Even when he smiled or pointed up his clearly ordered comments with a joke, he had an air of dignified reserve. Rr. Charlie liked to laugh. He would chuckle and tell stories and slap his friends heartily on the hack without shadow of restraint. He enjoyed people, Rr. Will respected them. Rot though he made his hearers laugh, his rambling speeches never lacked a point. With a shrewd philosophy behind his wit, he said exactly what he meant and exactly what Rr. Will would have said in a very different way. With their father, from whom they inherited the talent and character that made surgeons and scientists of them both, they founded the Rochester center. As the "family" clinic grew, money began to accumulate, as Ur. Will said, "in spite of us." No one paid THE MAYR5 WITH PRESIDENT REIUSEVELT 4,-V . them more than he could afford. The fare home was often part of a poor man's cure. "We never regarded the money as ours," they said. To return il to the sick from whom it came, they invested all but their own modest wages in research and study. Intolerant of artificial barriers in education, they created the Mayo foundation for Medical Education and Research for study at the clinic and the University of Minnesota. In 1915 the income from 51,599,999 was placed at the disposal of the University. The principal, increased to 552,999,999 was given outright to the Board of Regents in 1919. In 1994 an additional gift was made which hrings the present fund to 59,712,999 Thus, through the Mayo fellowships they removed financial barriers and through their influence they sought to limit the aca- demic prereguisites that delay practical work. For them the study of medicine had only one purpose, "to relieve all the human suffering possible during our tives." For fifty years that was what they tried to do. Rot they were not content. They were determined that their work should not die with them. "We shall never have the whole thing," they said. "There will always be a new hallway full of doors to open." When the fellows ofthe Mayo Foundation open those doors, they will not pass through them alone. With them in spirit will be the brothers who saw the doors ahead,Ur. William and Ur. EharlesMayo. DR. AN9 MRS. WILLIAM MAY9 35-42 .,,L tl -, - ,K .fl- tt' . my :fi q ' 1 317. 'Q-.' ,K i' . 4tsi.: .V UR. WILLIAM MAY9 "My hrother Charles and I," Ur. Will would begin as he expressed their opinions to the regents of the University who for thirty years had heard with respect the decisive words of their senior member. Appointed to the board in 1997 hy Governor John A. Johnson, he served continuously until his death. During his regency he worked with five of the six University presidents. His first interest in the University was the Medical School and Mayo Foundation but he was alert to every educational trend., More than any dirt farmer, he encouraged the scientific study of agricul- ture and biochemistry. In every branch of study he insisted upon three things - directness, democracy and research. Although he was horn in Le Sueur in1991and went to Minnesota preparatory schools, he studied medicine at the University of Michigan where he was elected to Phi Reta Kappa and Sigma Xi. He began to practice in 1999 and the next year he married Hattie Damon. They were the parents of two children, Carrie and Phoebe. In 1999 he joined his father and brother in the newly organized clinic at Rochester. His work in the field of abdominal surgery and as associate chief of staff of the Mayo clinic won him honorary degrees from universities both in America and Europe. .lust two mouths after his hrother's death, Ur. Will died on .Iuly 29,1999 W X tif," Bm Ni ep yi! fl' r, as we ft' l w 1RQ",L2?,E geHlX1fm4,,av'vg:f Mdt,65QXQxV ,ff KJV 'A A Q 'fx .., .V - ,q w bf KA If .AA gnu lx if 1v-,,,,f ' , f f ,I ' Q , il " , f -Q' f"'f"f f lwcr.-Stl W itll X. si in xlx, in F. VL: I-J Q M .N f I. il l, KA N KEN, L X' 2 'rdf' f f ' f ' eff T i S l ' e Mn lv' er' 1 XFX I f' ,,', A ful: -1 If I I, l ' ' l '- 'f":.,l 4 6 ' X 1 ff? iiilfiigii f hpszi- :if , fi V' jf., ,, if ., ,. in ' ' lj f ijZM4f.,,,g,: t T fl ' 'i'?i,.f I itil ,ip lj", P U H E K 'i ff y !f0ff52?fifZlsfaf.95f' sf5 r5ffi73ffiZ1TailT? Q 4 ff ii Aff' 1759 Q ' 4121252 '-f' zilffilii iiiiiifj, ff' .7 f . 2 2:1 1 M,f24?i2:jZ 1 A:.,t':r,':'l Lf: ,f I I :lf ll94U STYLEJ f!i'f?Z,, ,gi "f Affff Aff T X-1., A ff ff fff , ffffff . . fe 02-gp , 4f" ffff? A yearhook introduction - one of the hundreds Zjfzgnggxu a r is f a' - 1 is fi a 4 groun rom t e pens o e itors a ore an f, jE, stilted - thin-worn with their phrases asking for ' appreciation of effort-hackneyed and stereotyped N16 - ' gn-if with hints for compliments. l dislike them thor- oughly, and if you feel ahout them as l do, you'll ignore this completely. There's little enough to say right here. The yearhook? Uh yes-well, prohahly the most remark- X "T'3',,p T . .,,- . ahle thing ahout a yearhook is that it ever comes 4,1 . , . . . . 'itl 1 7 -t', 9 out, Erght months, youll say, IS a long time in which gnll g V, ,Q i T jgf ftrg el Q , , gxgpgp "'f1?fffi-Qfiiafif' l 7 I J e Q to do the joh. All that the staff can answer is, you ve a ll - M---sf prohahly never tried. Deane Boyds office next door f ' s is the only place l know of that has housed as many nga-gm, ' 1-41 ' . . . my worried wrinkles per square inch of forehead as smug We T T 1 has the Gopher office. A , l A 7 . S. But here s the hook in spite of our cares. lf you gg . , V' N ' have complaints to leave, the staffs address after lg l .af . . . ik f date of puhlication will he New Zealand - you can A e A reach us there. B The Editor -f-M-W-e-M----s-- Q- Qyvlyx h V WM . 'VX k ff J f N xv! . iff In , , ' v .- I, K , ., ' ' U 'f Wx' f , V ' 4 QI, ' gk :,1 ' X-1:1 . If W K Ygftb 'i-,I - I , A W m fn - , , M . 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J:-Q xx nl Iln ,ull an, HI!-"ff -- WA Wg-'L' ykllklplllr, hm . , llMW'I'l7ll'!"x'l7!lnmuynflffllllu' ,,x'lntO9yt:xXf."!fnl'Tl:ll1I:llslUN'Wx" W, H A A H - f W ,W as W Wi' H Epi? U If UW' mj if-lj: LQ! .LE 'lj H11 I M- -,. .., V. ...- pq 1.5.5, if , , ,, .,., fgrxk Y, KY, Aw, 14 .r, N ly F "M T1 N ,. ,NWI W 'I Q A A f ,F A P T H: "2. A 7 Q . T .A gm 191. V Q, , iff 4' E 'MQ' L' ' -' 5 ' -3-A , . W ,- psf. . F: 1 'f?xffZ- 'sq 19" val 'Q Q DOWN THE HALL TO THE STUDENT AFFAIRS OFFICE 1 ,-. ...hy ,Q Jw ,fn 1. TI A P-g .L-Q, 35,1 My 1.. nk, Back 1-owzsheldon V, Wood, Dr. F. J. Rogstad, Daniel C. Gainey, A. J. Olson, James F. Bell, Dr. E. E. Novak, Albert Pfaender Front row: R. L. Griggs, William T. Middlebrook, President Guy Stanton Ford, Fred B. Snyder, George W. Lawson JAMES F. BELL DANIEL C. GAINEY RICHARD L. GRIGGS GEORGE W. LAWSON ALBERT J. LOBB E. E. NOVAK A. J. OLSON ALBERT PFAENDER RAY J. QUINLIVAN F. J. ROGSTAD FRED B. SNYDER, P1'esirle11t SI-IELDON V. XVOOD AROUND THE LONG TABLE in the conference room just down the hall from the president's office University policy is made. It is the meeting room of the Board of Regents, the twelve appointees of the Governor of Minnesota who represent the people of the state in the direction of their University. Law- yers, businessmen, dirt farmers, natives of the lake ports, the prairie towns and the cities, they leave personal interests behind them when they discuss administrative problems with the president and the faculty and student representations who come before them. As advisers they present the opinions of those who are away from the scholastic atmosphere of the University, they do not stoop to arbitrary rule nor needless interference with the action of the school,s directors. Last year they authorized construction of six new buildingsg they ac- cepted gifts for a variety of projects, they established the University civil service and the group hospitalization plan for faculty and staffg they declared again the freedom of the faculty from coercion and censorshipg and they passed the scores of acts and resolutions that keep their campus com- munity of more than 20,000 people working harmoniously for the good of the school and state. MINNEAPOLIS OWATONNA DULUTH ST. PAUL ROCHESTER NEW PRAGUE RENVILLE NEW ULM ST. CLOUD DETROIT LAKES MINNEAPOLIS MINNEAPOLIS 1945 1943 1945 1945 1941 1943 1943 1941 1945 1943 1941 1941 REGENTS, PR ESIDE FRED B . SNYDER IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN the day before yester- day. President Ford didn,t get up early, he doesn,t like to. So he didn't get to the of- Hce until ten o'clock. His desk was already stacked high with mail and memoranda, the day's schedule mapped. The parade of visi- tors began-a dean to discuss a gift to his department, a father to explain why all of his four children had become university problems, the inevitable reporter, Comp- troller Middlebrook already planning the 1941 budget. Invitations and requests, three chances a day to "sing a song of social sig- nificancef, as he says, at major gatherings. Across the city after lunch to confer, to recommend, to listen. And afterward he played a game of golf with young-hearted, white-haired Dean Thomas. At dinner his wife and his St. Paul newsman son, the fam- ily's grandmother and a nephew in Arts college shared the gleanings of their varied days on the one night of the week that they dined at home and alone. Long after the evening concert was ended' he was still awake reading a gift copy of a recent history book, or K-iffy Foyle. Tonight he may read Thomas Mann. LAYJX ED AND S620 Waite-Hiaiiile YIKESXDEN eva,-.wh I ,- I .,..,,f .mv f- 1, ,J - - ,-.,, I i lffiwilwl ill ---5. '11, 1 'i fxawl ,. . , . 1, .. -.. .. Y... ..,., ra. .Lac . THE DAILY ROUTINE OF ADMINISTRATIVE TASKS IN JUNE, 1892, the eighteen-year-old teacher of a one-room school in Bremer county, Iowa, put away his primers and spellers, stacked the erasers and locked his schoolroom door, determined that he would not be the one to open it in the fall. Guy Stanton Ford liked schoolmastering, but he wanted an education. He was not satished with what he had learned in his farm childhood, his smalltown youth, his years at Upper Iowa University. He was not yet satisfied when, a graduate of Wisconsin, he was made a superintendent of schools at Grand Rapids. At twenty-five he was back at Madison again, laying a foundation that was to bring him recognition as a historian and writer as well as an educator. When he had exhausted Mid- west source material in his field of European history, he studied abroad at Marburg and Berlin. While he prepared his doctorate, he returned to the pedestrian task of schoolmastering Yale's 'undergraduates and in 1903 received his Ph.D. at Columbia. From Yale to Illinois and in 1913 to Minnesota he brought his broad and alert interpretations of history and education. As Dean of the Graduate school at a time when the University was expanding and reorienting itself in research and advanced work, he helped guide policy and practice along 'constructive lines. The University Press, the General College, cooperative research, the University College and innumerable forward- looking projects owe their acceptance to his influence. He had no desire for academic honors, Only a fondness for the Uni- versity and a faith in the work it will do led Guy Stanton Ford to accept the presidency of the University of Minnesota in 1938 and to enliven it with the spirit of his own scholarly humanity. Aidiaainisttratiota ANNE DUDLEY BLITZ frigblj THERE is NO DAY OF REST for Dean of Women Anne Dudley Blitz. Even on Sunday she has the troubles of 7,000 women on her hands. Parties and house rules, student govern- ment and jobs for working girls all come under her watchful eye. Her most thrilling achievement of the year is the building of the new women's dormitory, for it has been one of her pet projects for years. It is a strange week when she gives less than three talks, she says she wishes she were the Dionne quintuplets. Her hobbies-one Pekinese dog, one Angora cat, a collection of early American glass, and her own "antique" jewelry that she makes of silver and semi-precious gems. DR. RUTH BOYNTON lrigblj DR. RUTH BOYNTON just "grew up" with the Student Health service. She was serv- ing her internship at University hospital during the World war influenza epidemic when fraternities, partially emptied by enlistment and the draft, were used to house patients. She was here during the second epidemic in 1922 when the base- ment of Pillsbury was filled with beds for women and the Union with beds for men. As the University grew, Dr. Boyn- ton increased her staff and its facilities until she is now director of a health cen- ter nationally known for its experimental studies. Busy as she is, she still has time for the League of NVomen Voters, pho- tography and gardening. WALTER C. COFFEY Q Ucfll culture under his supervision, Walter C. Coffey, dean and director of the Depart- ment of Agriculture, has more than a Campus unit to administrate. He directs the activities of the College of Agricul- ture, Forestry and Home Economics, the four schools of agriculture and six ag- ricultural experiment stations located throughout the state, the fourteen short courses for men and women actively en- gaged in farming and allied industries, and the state-wide extension division which has agents in every Minnesota county. His own major field is sheep husbandry which he taught at the University of Illi- nois before coming here in 1921. WITH EVERY PHASE of University agri- w RALPH D. CASEY jbelowj PROPAGANDA IS HIS SPECIALTY but Ralph D. Casey, chairman of the department of journalism, is no propagandist. Instead he writes text books and edits the Journalism Quarterly. Since he left active reportorial work on the Seattle Post-I1zie1Iige11fm', he has been a professor of journalism and student of public opinion. Two years ago as holder of a Guggenheim fellowship, he spent a year abroad studying public opin- ion in England. His most recent work is a chapter, "Public Opinion in Wartinie" in the book "XVar in the Twentieth Cen- turyf' He is chairman of the editorial committee of the Board of Publications, governing body, and of the Minnesota Editors' Shortcourse. EVERETT FRASER fbvloiul WHEN DEAN EVERETT FRASER began to study law, he intended to be a politician. "But before I was half through," he said, "I knew that politics was no place to try to combine money-making with honesty." After serving his apprenticeship with a law firm in Halifax, Nova Scotia, he be- gan teaching law and studying economic and international affairs after class hours. In 1917 he came to the University as a professor of law and in 1920 he became dean of the law school. In 1928 he pre- sented the case for the University fUni- versity vs. Chasej in which the constitu- tional status of the school was determined, and the freedom of the University from legislative control established. Administration KATHARINE DENSFCRD llfffl THE TRADITION of the Lady with the Lamp has presented an ideal and a challenge to every generation of women since the beginning of professional nursing. Katharine J. Dens- ford has met that challenge ever since her first practice work sent her to Vassar Training camp for war nurses in 1918. She did not intend to be a nurse when she graduated from Miami University and went on to get her M.A. at the University of Chicago, but since leaving her academic teaching position at Bismarck, North Dakota, she has devoted herself entirely to the nursing profession. She came to the University as director of the school of nursing in 1930. HAROLD S. DIEI-IL llfffi BORED WITH TEACHING mathematics and athletics, Harold S. Diehl, Dean of the Medical Sciences, found in medicine a constant challenge and stimulus to his mind. "There is always something new to learn," he says of his profession. Dr. Diehl was with the hospital unit in France in 1918, and stayed with the American Red Cross to help in the rehabilitation of Poland after the World XVar. Director of the Student Health Service from 1921- 1935, he is deservedly proud of its de- velopment. For five years he has been studying colds and their prevention. The tennis coach here at one time, his present recreations include sailing, fishing, and camping in the mountains. EDWARD M. FREEMAN frigbil IT ISN,T THE FAILURES who are most interesting to Edward M. Freeman, Dean of the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics. I-Ie prefers to help and advise the bright students who are actually "on their wayf, At the recogni- tion assembly in the spring he makes sure that everyone who has done outstanding work receives some honorary mention. I Wfhen he himself was a senior, he began teaching botany in the Arts college. His work on wheat rust took him to the United States Department of Agriculture but he returned to the University as head of the school of plant pathology. For twenty-two years he has combined that position with administrative work as dean. .A.eClI'Jr'1u1.1i11SilffIdi1Q11 CARRCLL S. GEDDES frigbtl BLACKSTONE XVAS NEVER A 1X4ATCH for activities in the tug-of-war for the time and talents of undergraduate Carroll Geddes. Dean Fraser finally ugaven him to the Uni- versity by suggesting that "the law was not for Carroll." Now his hobby and his business are the same-people. His experience on the Union Board of Governors, the lnterfra- ternity Council and the Senate Committee on Athletics and as 1927 Homecoming chair- man led to his position as financial adviser and brother confessor to student organizations. He believes that the student body is wiser and more serious today than it has been in the past, but it still has plenty of problems for him to solve. WILLIAM F. LASBY I rigbll PHI BETA KAPPA and a member of the International Association of Dental Re- search, Dean Wfilliam F. Lasby of the School of Dentistry admits that his voca- tion is his favorite hobby, and he always has time to show visitors around the large dental clinic which he helped to plan and build seven years ago. Since he began teaching at Minnesota in 1908, many of his students have taken prominent teach- ing positions in the United States and foreign countries. Dean Lasby's prize pos- session is a portrait album of the present faculty of the Dental School given to him this year when the alumni gathered to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the school's founding. SAMUEL C. LIND llfffl THE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY can thank pure chance for its twinkle-eyed, smiling Dean Samuel C. Lind. His inter- est in the field of physical science began almost by accident. During high school he had majored in languages-Old Eng- lish, Greek, French, Spanish. In his senior year he took a course in chemistry just to H11 the natural science requirement. It fascinated him so much that he decided to go on and today he is a recognized scientist. He is especially noted for his research in the field of radium. Although his fellow students at Leipzig called him uJenny,', he denies any relationship to the singer and admits that he can't sing a note. ...V.ff-yeas ., --.-. , V aaa-my ifK.-Q.-f-ima,aaa-Q-Asa-.ati fs.: fjav--.f... .. ai, WY.. is- . 1, .. a Zgjzfifi, s a sh we wif Q Q 0 g3?36g..wg X, g.. W X tio M . , gg 4 1. ORA M. ORA MINE? tration of . can talk fol museum. lr act of the prohibiting the men vs practice! 1' Michigan a in geodetic termining t and Canada taught civi astronomy versity befi 1920. He s1 a clear ni gl DXVI HT E. MI NICH G N lllulowj BIOLOGY IS so INTERESTING that after twenty years Dwight E. Minnich, chair-- man of the Department of Zoology, still thoroughly enjoys his classes. That is why his classes enjoy Mr. Minnich. During the summer he continues his Zoological re- search at Mount Desert Island Biological Station in Maine where he is studying the physiology of animal behavior. His cur- rent project is investigation of the re- action of lower animals to light, but he isn't interested in Zoology alone. He is a collector of a great many things--among them antique furniture and Hne prints of natural history subjects that date from the seventeenth to the nineteenth cen- turies. EDWARD E. NICHOLSON Administration MALCOLM S. MAC LEAN llfffl A HLORD or THE PRESSU before he became a faculty man, Malcolm S. MacLean, Dean of the General College, once was owner-editor of the Lagoona Beach Life in California. H: filled so many editorial and reportorial positions on the Minneapolis T1'ib1z11e that he understands every phase of newspaper work as thoroughly as he does the problems of education. This is his twenty-first year at the University. He is no mere amateur with a camera although he does photographic work purely as a hobby. Several of his prints have been shown in the International Salon exhibits, but he still likes best of all to take pictures of his old dog Sox. ' I' 'NVILLIAM T. MIDDLEBROOK as Ilefij A A BIG-BUs1NEss LIAN with education for sale is XVilliam T. Middlebrook, Univer- jdfiff? . sity Comptroller, whose duty is to keep his ten million dollar enterprise well "in the black." Six new buildings in a single year are financial problems enough for one man, but he has more than museums and dormitories to worry about. Securities and real estate and cash on hand have to be balanced against purchases of everything from thumbtacks to telescopes. XVhen his books are in order he likes to slip away to his camp on Whiteish Lake to hunt, or Esh in the wilds for muskies. His favorite campus project-a snow week bigger and better than that of his old school, Dart- mouth. Ifiizbfl WHEN EDXVARD E. NICHOLSON, chemis- try instructor, began helping solve stu- dent problems back in 1895, he would never have believed that forty-four years later there would be 10,000 people com- ing to him for advice in a single year. But that is the number of students and par- ents who are helped annually through his office. In 1916 his counselling experi- ence led to his appointment as first Dean of Student Affairs. Since then not even hunting and fishing have been able to compete with student problems for his wholehearted interest. He is proud that of the thousands who talked things over with Dean "Nick" last year only seventy- live had to come to him for discipline. Adminmtrefion WESLEY E. PEIK I rigbfl "I HAVE so MANY HOBBIES that I don,t have any," declared Wesley E. Peik, Dean of the College of Education. He might have added that he is in so many organizations and on so many committees that he himself can scarcely list them all. His Hrst study of teaching techniques was experimental. He had just finished his senior year in high school when he was hired as the only teacher in a country school that had sixty pupils. His educa- tional methods and standards have changed a good deal since then. ln the meantime he has completed his education at Columbia and at Minnesota and done independent work in educational research. ERNEST B. PIERCE lrisbfl FORTY-FIVE THOUSAND ALUMNI keep in touch with the growing University through the alumni ofhce and its active secretary, Ernest B. Pierce. He first came into close Contact with the students as registrar of the University from 1904 to 1920. He points with pride to the Presi- dents, trees on the lower knoll whose planting he supervised when he was chair- man of the Committee on University Functions. An alumnus himself, he was a member of the 1904 national champion- ship basketball team and still keeps up his own athletic program. It was his class that contributed the University hymn, "Minnesota, Hail to Theef' Today he is a leader in the Coffman Union drive. RUSSEL A. STEVENSON llfffl "TO KEEP FEES DOWN is my main ob- jective," says chairman of the Fees Com- mittee Russel A. Stevenson whose oflicial position is Dean of the School of Business. A professional accountant before he be- came a professor, Dean Stevenson believes that accounting is the best fundamental training for a business career. He also worked in the evaluation of public util- ities. Whenever he can, he spends his vacations climbing mountains and he has already topped many of the peaks in the Rockies and Canadian coastal ranges. Last summer he tackled Mount McKinley in Alaska, but he did his climbing the easy way, in an automobile, and he never did reach the top. ROYAL R. SHUMWAY lbelowj THE MAN XVHO KNOWS all the reasons why students fail is Royal R. Shumway, Assistant Dean of the College of Science, Literature and the Arts. As head of the Student XVork Committee he gets his in- formation first hand-from the quak- ing students who answer his little White notes. Genial, fatherly, with an undeni- able resemblance to Irvin S. Cobb, Dean Shumway just smiles at the old excuses and looks behind every failure for the ugermsu that breed E's and E's. Thirty- seven years of teaching and counselling have made him wise. A dealer in failures, he is a success himself not only at work but in one of the rarer carpentering skills, master cabinet-making. saab .v..f s Y - --X-f--my M..--51 fi R R ' . N " Nts. ,. RODNEY M. WEST lbelozuzl MOST STUDENTS FINISH four years of col- lege without ever seeing Rodney M. West, Registrar of the University, but he is the man who controls both their admission and graduation. For twenty years he has been admitting freshmen, directing the maintenance of their grade records which are kept in his office, checking the tedious Work of putting their names in the ad- dress book every fall, and finally approv- ing their application for a degree. He himself was a university student in 1902. In 1909 he joined the teaching staff as instructor of chemistry and eleven years later he succeeded E. B. Pierce as Regis- trar of the University. Since 1920 he has held that position. JOHN T. TATE llfffl ALTHOUGH Mosr PEOPLE call him head of the "Arts College," John T. Tate personally emphasizes the science in his title, Dean of the College of Science, Literature and the Arts. His outstanding work in the field of physics was recognized last year in his election to the presidency of the American Physical society, whose publications he has edited since 1926. He assisted in the formation of the American Institute of Physics in 1931. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and former president of the local chapter of Sigma Xi. He came to Minnesota in 1916 as an instructor in physics and in June, 1937, became a University dean. THOMAS A. H. TEETER lflfffl BEING DIRECTOR of the second largest summer session in the country would be enough for most men, but it is merely the beginning for Thomas A. Teeter. Besides approving the budgets of the several de- partments, he is chairman Of the advisory committee handling questions of policy, staff appointments, announcements, pub- licity and class schedules. Then it is up to him to arrange convocation programs and represent the president's ofhce in all matters during the summer session. 'When he finally does take his vacation in Sep- tember, he first goes to his summer cabin near Brainerd and then is off to preside over the meetings of the Deans and Di- rectors of Summer Sessions. MALCQLM M. WILLEY lffsbfl SELECTING CONVOCATION PROGRAMS that will bring 4,500 people to Northrop Au- ditorium every Thursday is only one of Dean Malcolm M. Willey,s jobs as As- sistant to the President. He came to the University as a professor of sociology in 1927 and still edits the Sociological Re- view. Before that he had been a news- paperman on his family's own Pll1f71ll7lZ Pazfriof, a Connecticut weekly. Not un- til 1934 did he undertake the multiple duties of University "front man." NVhen he isn't busy correlating the work of the scores of administrative ofhcers on cam- pus, he can usually be found in the garden or the library of the house de- signed for him by Frank Lloyd Wfright. LAURENCE SCHMECKEBIER Fillf' Arlx ins JOSEPH M. THOMAS English f " .a 4 Qfiifacttilfyt THE PROFESSORS YWRITE AND EXAMINATIONS AND GRADE REPORTS are only a bi-product of professorial pens. Dozens of books, en- cyclopedic and digested, chatty and erudite, are turned out by presses all over the country, the creative efforts of faculty men in every department of the University. "Mexican Art," beautifully illustrated and popularly written, was the work of Laurence Schmeckebier, chair- man of the department of fine arts, and was published by the University Press. Beginners who depend upon the Burkhard series of elementary German texts now have the Hfth of the set to help them on their wayg Oscar W. Burkhard, chair- man of the German department and Lynwood Downs, assistant professor completed "Schreiben Sie Deutsch" this fall. In the shadow of the current war, Harold C. Deutsch, professor of history, is at work on a new history of the last world war. After three years of intensive work, Raymond L. Grismer, associate professor of romance languages, pub- lished early this fall an "Index to 12,000 Spanish Ameri- can Authors," which is already widely used in this country and in Spanish America itself. Shakespeare came in for double consideration with Elmer E. Stoll's "Shakespeare's Young Loversf' scheduled for early publication, and Frederic Skinner, assistant professor of psychology, analyzing his sonnets. OSCAR C. BURKHARD Gcr1na11 Five hundred fifty thousand words long and still growing is the anthology of "Great English Prose Writers" on which Joseph M. Thomas, assistant dean of the senior college, is already reading proof. A small book in itself is the ofhcial register of faculty publications which puts to shame any half-column list- ing of work in progress. A-m.,,,g RAYMOND L. GRISMER HAROLD C. DEUTSCH Romance Laugzuzges H isto ry Vs. unit ,. JOHN Ii. ANDERSON Cbilfl lVelf1H'f .46 XVILBUR H. CHERRY Law 1 -'rw T. ' i 3 5 . .2 -..,-1. 1 THE PROFESSORS STUDY XVI-IIIRE Tifna NIIDNIGI-IT ou- BURNS BRIGHT, there isn't always a senior boning for a final. The faculty knows that they can never stop studying if they are to help their students and the whole world learn. Reading, com- piling and gathering statistics is a greater part of a professor's work than the short hours of his lecture sessions. Over a period of ten to fourteen years Dr. John E. Anderson, director of the Institute of Child Nvelfare, has directed longitudinal, or long term, studies of the physical, mental and social growth and change of children. The Supreme Court has appointed NVilbur H. Cherry, professor of law, to a committee which will study revision of federal rules and statutes. Two other studies of law are in progress. The first is Roy G. Blal4ey's work on the federal income tax which is approaching the subject from the angle of distribu- tion. Also under way is his study of total and percentage income in the State of Minnesota. The fair trade laws and their effect on drug prices are being investigated by Associate Professor Harry Ostlund of the business school, whose survey will cover the entire United States. Kenneth H. Baker, assistant professor of psychology, has done extensive work on public opinion polls in an effort to determine and increase their accuracy. Through his study of Raimbaut d'Orange, a Provencal troubador, Walter T. Pattison, associate professor of romance languages, was able to locate twenty-three man- uscripts during a year in Paris and a summer in Avignon to add to the four that were available onthe poet when his work began. Dr. Peter J. Brekhus, professor of medical science, is making a study of mouth Conditions of freshmen which will form the basis for a ten-year comparison. But every professor studies. If a student works two hours for each hour of class, a professor works four or forty. From their painstaking research comes the hnger- tip knowledge that modern life demands. ROY G. BLAKEY BIIXTIIFXS KENNETH H. BAKER Psychology WALTER T. PATTISON HARRY J. OSTLUND Romanre Languages Business ..-wx .I B wi, ., il- fist? ai! 1.1 fit. T E .gf 'mama -J.. 1. VVILLIAM E. PETERSEN JEAN F. PICCARD MILES A. TINKER Dairy Plmlmfidp-Ji Aeromnrlinzl E1Igi!ll'C'l'fI7g Pgyfholpgy THE PROFESSORS EXPERIMENT EVERY LABORATORY isn't Bunsen-burner-equipped and tograph, he is attempting to discover the structure of lined with long tables. All over the campus-in crowded molecules. offices and unsuspected "real-life laboratories" as well as in the science buildings-there are professors experi- menting with theories, serums and mechanical gadgets. Jean F. Piccard, professor of aeronautical engineering, whose balloon ascensions into the stratosphere are world famous, is testing the use of sounding balloons in radio transmission. Experimental study of milk secretion in dairy cattle is the basis of a recently published text on "Dairy Science" by Dr. XVilliam E. Petersen, professor of dairy husbandry. With a large camera, built for photographing eye movements, Miles A. Tinker, associate professor of psy- chology, is studying the effects of lighting and illumi- nation in relation to eye strain. The separation of isotopes is the experimental work which George Glackler, professor of physical chemistry, has assigned himself this year. Through use of the spec- GEORGE GLOCKLER Physical Chemistry W P! , - Jjrzofogimy D, ARM Under the direction of Dr. NVallace D. Armstrong, who is on leave on a Commonwealth fellowship, grad- uates in dentistry are doing fundamental research on the composition of teeth and bones, the prevention of tooth decay and the mechanism of bone production. The director of the Engineering Experiment Station, Dr. Frank B. Rowley, is working on problems of housing insulation to reduce summer heat and winter cold. Dr. Milan V. Norvak is perfecting a technique for making blood transfusions safer through the use of sul- fanilimide which protects blood stored in "blood banksn from the growth of bacteria. Whether they use the complicated machinery of the physics department, or merely their own alert eyes and ears, the professors let no opportunity for intelligent experimentation pass unnoticed. Closely allied with every phase of academic work, it is the basis of the ideas and the proofs, the scientific writing and the study, that makes a university more than a drill-field. ALLACE Cbefrlisflj, 1155123 ONG ezzfjxfljl flfgpflvlg B- R0 Wlfllcfll L- lVLFv Til if ' lbw 'fi few frat .au Qt Lf bat Z! ,1 tate! EYXSON LLOYDClELmist1'3' NW - - 5 . XL1'9Xl3w I,b5e1a'S MEMS Expt VXS wi. DA . s EDXwARY?1'i171cI1f gfniion JOHN D. AKERMAN V YVTZYL 1lv1'ol1i1I1linll Ellgillfffillg THE PROFESSORS INVENT GADGETS AND GREAT MACIHIINES ALIKE are produced by professors who need equipment for their work. Resource- ful faculty men meet the mechanical obstacles that delay their study and research, and at the same time provide invaluable tools that mean progress to industry. Fifteen different plane designs have given John D. Alterman, head of the aeronautical engineering depart- ment, a leading place among the country's airplane de- signers. He developed the hrst low wing, twin motor cabin plane in the United States. The mechanism for processing North Dakota lignite to obtain a large yield of high hydrogen gas is being perfected by Dr. Lloyd H. Reyerson, professor of chem- istry. At the Mines Experiment Station, Professor NW. Davis is at work on the problem of providing equipment and techniques for using the vast tonnages of low grade ore in the northern Minnesota iron mines. John T. Tate, who is still a physicist although his oflicial title is Dean of the Arts College, is determining the amount of energy required to break up molecules through the use of the mass spectrograph. Artificial earthquakes are made and measured by the geophysical truck developed by Wilfred W. Wetzel, as- sistant professor of geophysics, who uses the device to locate subsurface gravel, limestone and granite. A vacuum spectrograph with a tube twenty feet long l JOHN T. TATE is the latest bit of laboratory equipment put into use by Joseph Valasek, associate professor of physics. He is studying molecules through the spectrum they emit. JOSEPH VALASEK Sc'ir'l16z', Liivrzrfurv and fbi' rlrfs Pb5fllf'f I tr, ..i 83: k . i .UL lgd' iuig ASHER N. CHRISTENSIIN Pnlilinll Slxiflifl' o CHEYNEY IET AND VE E- 'Fore-sf1'3' ffomp EFOTTAI GOLD AND GLADLY TEACH LIKE GOOD MR. CHIPS whose school was never the same without him are the scores of professors who win a special place in the hearts and memories of their stu- dents. No one stands high above the restg every member of the faculty has his own circle of student-friends. Stories for boys, for foresters as well as the youngsters who read the "Scott Burton" stories he writes, are the specialty of enthusiastic E. G. Cheyney, professor of forestry. To the majors in home economics, the next high to God must be the Goldstein sisters, for the girls bring all of their problems from house plans to studying to either Miss Harriet or Miss Vetta. Witty, good-natured Asher N. Christensen, assistant professor of political science, gestures wildly, loves to talk to any and all of his students. From their first days in freshman clinic, the medics learn to respect the gentleness without sentimentality, the knowledge and humanity of Dr. Wfilliam A. O'Brien. Understanding and kindliness have won Professor NVilliam H. Emmons, head of the geology department, a popular position as high as his official rank. The problems and difiiculties of thousands of students are the everyday work of John G. Darley, director of the Testing Bureau, who makes new friends with every problem he solves. Paul A. Minault is not only handsome and French and fun to be with. He is a very good teacher who presents his language gayly and laughs with the class. fzgmjq STEIN VVTLLTANI A. O'BRIEN Nlerflcine WILLIAM H. EMMONS JOHN G. DARLEY PAUL A. MINAULT GUUIUSJ' TF5fil1g Blfrezm ROIIIHIIFL' Lllliglltlgfi' Faculty LILL IUOI' , v 14 ""ff cs. .1 A ALFRED L. BURT CHARLES B X PJJIC-bologyl lllfigfrl, ROSS A. GORTNER AgI'iL'1Llf1ll'l11 Biocbcfmisfry Hixiory AND GLADLY TEACH CContinuedJ ALh4OST AS 1--1IsToR1c as the history he teaches are the lectures of Professor Alfred L. Burt. But even more treasured by his students are the conferences that help them with more than class schedules and credits. The Chemistry building would never be the same without Associate Professor Lillian Cohen. Formulae and equations, in her classes, are more than academic prob- lems-and much more interesting. The psychology of making everyone like him is just as much a part of Professor Charles Bird's classes in elementary psychology as any of the ordinary textbook facts. The pharmacy seniors and even the alumnae never forget the first pharmacy class they had way back in sophomore year because it was taught by Associate Pro- fessor Earl B. Fischer. Edmund Wfilliamson, coordinator of University per- sonnel scrvices, is also a professor of psychology. Young as he is, he understands just what students need and what they want as well. Pleasant and helpful and very wise in biochemical matters is Ross A. Gortner, professor in agriculture. And the professor who teaches most gladly of all is Dora V. Smith who teaches beginners the way they should teach. Such is the professorial life. Those who follow it must write, study, experiment and invent-and they must gladly teach. . f ' c - ' ,, 21",..,5jf:' . 1 .u-1 11.11 - 2 3? ga "rm , , , ,M ...V 5 A. EDMUND G. WILLIANISON DORA V. SMITH Llllil'l7l'Xifj' Coordifmlov' Eifzlruliofz Stufdenlt GQViQ'ID.lHQDl Back row: Jack Beattie, Bob Lundborg, Robert Zimmerman, Vic Jung, Howard Sacks Second row: Martin Farkas, Stan Drips, Alice Phelps, Otto Quale, Sid Blacker First row: Stettler Quist, Don Brewer, Jean Smith, Roderick Lawson, E. Wfilliam Cowclry THE ALL-UNIVERSITY COUNCIL isn't going to grow hide- bound with tradition. Severe attacks of growing pains have prompted the organization to change its constitu- tion four or five times in the last ten years. It was in the early 1900's that the University first felt a need for a group which would express student opinion and advise the administration on student ideas. As a result, the All-University Council was formed. The council, the most important student organization on campus, con- trols all student government functions. It has played a large part in the establishment of such governing bodies as the Board of Publications and in providing an oflice in the administration for the supervision of finances and actions of student organizations. A few years ago the council backed the movement which investigated stu- dent life and took steps to improve living conditions and recreation activities. Any student on campus who is at All - U - Council UNDER TI-112 GAVEL of efficient Roderick Lawson, coun- cil president, came a number of controversial issues and plans intended to benefit the student body. Most hectic problem the council faced in midwinter was that of cheaper transportation for St. Paul students. The matter was argued pro and con by every organization from the Inter City Bus Line to Professor Garver's economics classes, and the council presented its plan for a special bus line from St. Paul to the campus. With the same idea of saving money, the council dickered for lower rental rates on caps and gowns. A University banking system was formed for those students who have money but need a place to put it, and the councilis plan included an iden- tification card for all university students to facilitate cashing checks and obtaining credit. One of the council ideas which wasn't entirely popular was the one con- cerning parking restrictions. It may be necessary to least in his sophomore year is eligible for membership. limit the number The student body selects its representatives in the gen- eral spring elections. The regular duties of the council include the management of student symphonies, the Minnesota Foundation, cheer leading, the Charity Ball, Freshman Week and University radio affiliations. students a better The council will can only solve as resident students. of cars on the campus in order to give chance to make 8:30 classes by 8:45. consider cooperative housing for non- With a full docket ahead the council many problems as possible and will the remainder to next year's council. E' .tw , fu .t .J ,. , JL 'f - .. . ., 1 rfDflli.,.1.t:lflL if ei i ii in 1 Back row: Rosemond Lofgren, Signe Soma, Lawrence Biever, Helen E. Olson, Oscar Thorbeck Second row: Lois Colesworthy, jean Johnson, Robert Worcester, Douglas Welch, Margaret Willson First row: Ruth Lerud, H. Gordon Hanson, Irene Reynolds, Francis Campbell Not in picture: Warren Parker, Wfalter Talbcrr, Harold Johansen SEPARATED FROM THE MAIN CAMPUS by city and geographic boundaries, the Ag campus has its own representative government in the Agricultural Student council. Although its name is deceiving, its members actually are chosen from the entire College of Agricul- ture, Forestry and Home Economics. The size of the council varies with the enrollment of the school, this year there are seven ag members, four foresters and seven girls from the home economics department. Organized to give Ag campus students a chance to handle the problems and plans of their own college, it does for its own group what the All-University council does for the campus at large. It consults with the faculty and presents to them student petitions and informal opinions. It explains the views of the faculty to the student body. But it also has some functions that are typical of the Ag campus alone. Unlike the Main campus plan, all examinations in the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Eco- nomics are given under the honor system. To maintain and perpetuate this system, the council sponsors the honor case committee which cooperates with the fac- ulty and students in its administration. Student refer- endums every four years have affirmed its success. rw' ,M at ,J M -., 4. "Ni .t -. ., .' .fig Ltnjrriiicil EVERYTHING FROM SANTA cLAUs PARTIES to honor awards, from housing to honesty, is discussed at'the meetings presided over by H. Gordon Hanson, council president. The Santa Claus is no joke. It is the oldest traditional assembly on the Ag campus, and it is sponsored by the council. Every year Dean E. M. Freeman plays Santa, extending the spirit of the season to students and fac- ulty who have earned honor in any way. There are gifts, humor and poetry and Christmas friendliness for everyone. Dean Freeman and the Ag council believe in recog- nition of outstanding Work, whatever it may be. That is how the annual recognition assembly to honor senior leaders in every field began. At that assembly, sponsored by and for the students every spring, the Dean Freeman leadership medal is awarded to the student who has made the greatest contribution to the Ag campus dur- ing the year. Last year's medalist was Allan Hoff, Agriculture senior. f But there is more work for the Agricultural Student council than honor assemblies. It plans, confers and consults and promotes student self-government in all University activities. .4. .fast 1 , .M . 5' ,a-., . . W, iii ,rli 1 x 53 - " Q rr rr ti at ee tr ri nt Back row: C. Vernon Olson, Dr. Ralph D. Casey, Dean Malcolm S. MacLean, Millicent Snyder, Dean E. E. Nicholson First row: Robert E. Kelley, J. Stewart McClendon, Alice Helvig, William Parmeter Not in picture: Susie Van Sickle, Prof. Dale Yoder, Prof. A. Gilbert Wrenn, Prof. Austin A. Dowell Board of Ptibliceiions THE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS doesn't get much atten- tion, but it's really the power behind the throne for all publications. Its job consists of appointing the editors and business managers of the Daily, Gopher and Ski- U-Mah, and the editor of the Literary Review, and su- pervising the management and finances of these organ- izations. The group of seven students, three faculty voting members, three faculty advisory members, Mit- chell V. Charnley, editorial advisor, and Carrol Geddes, Hnancial advisor, meets twice a month to consider the problems and workings of Minnesota publications. Each spring candidates for oflices of the four publications submit platforms to the board, stating their qualifica- tions, policies and plans for the job. After due delibera- tion the appointments are made to the most eligible persons. But the work of the board does not end here. The most important part is to see that the selected editors and business managers carry out the plans which they have made. Budgets must be met, editorial policies planned, and general supervision exercised. Each editor must report on the progress of his staff and submit his plans for the future for approval before he proceeds with the Work. During this year opposition arose to the tradition of selecting twelve seniors and honoring them in the Gopher as "Representative Minnesotansf' Objecting students believed that the selection was neither fair nor properly named. In their irst vote the board decided to increase the number of students selected to twenty, but the opposition still maintained that this merely extended the evil and did not correct it. The Board reconsidered, and the final decision was to suspend the tradition for one year as an experimental measure. The March Ski-U-Mah came in like a lamb, after the Board voted to have Mitchell V. Charnley act as a supervisor and censor of the Skum for an indefinite time. Deane Boyd, Skum editor, resigned at the beginning of spring quarter. In a special session Ted Peterson was selected to act as editor during the remainder of 1940 and all of 1941. Members of the Board of Publications are elected by the student body in the general election in the spring for terms of one or two years. Every spring the Board of Publications gives its ban- quet for members of the publications staffs. After the dinner, guests hear speeches by prominent journalists. Razz sheets are traditional souvenirs. Made up in the form of a newspaper, the razz sheets poke fun at the members of the staffs and their advisors. Gold keys are presented to seniors who have done outstanding work on publications during their time at the University. Nurses' Sett- Governirnent Association Student Government Back row: Betty Eaton, Morris Nelson, Robert Blake, Wayne Wells, Marguerite Carlson First row: Professor Ernest Heilman, Elden Eichhorn, Lloyd Nelson, Blair Nelson ALL BUSINESS SCHOOL FUNCTIONS are managed and super- vised by this board, made up of outstanding students in the Business school who are elected by the entire group. The Board manages the bookstore, plans and stages the social events and acts as an intermediary between the fac- ulty and students. All members of the school are automa- tically members of the organization and they get experi- ence in administration by participating in board activities. Board ot Associated Business Students Back row: Jean Childs, Phyllis Sodergren, Dolly Maas First row: Katherine Norby, Margret Larson, Betty Reif Not in picture: Evelyn Horstman, Ruth Nelson NOT ONLY UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL is represented in this governing body. It is made up of nurses from Minneapolis' General hospital and St. Paul's Miller hospital besides the University hospital. Each hospital has its own house council, including the president, a social chairman and the presidents of the class. The councils choose representa- tives to the central body, the Nurses' Self-Government association. The annual Winter formal at the Curtis hotel climaxes the nurses' social season. I 'N ", rw . fy' , . ,I Y v I jx ,Q- ,. If if ' '71-ff' T -4 SORORITY ROW Pan Helleriio Council President .... . . ,Ruth Webster Secretary ..., . . .Betty Eylar Treasurer . . . . . .Betty France Alpha Chi Omega .... . . . Alpha Delta Pi .,... Alpha Epsilon Phi .... ..., Alpha Gamma Delta ...,.. Alpha Omicron Pi .... .... Alpha Phi ,....,,. Alpha Xi Delta , , . Chi Omega , ...... Delta Delta Delta . . , . . . . Delta Gamma ...,. DeltaZeta Gamma Phi Beta . . . Kappa Alpha Theta .,.. . . . Kappa Delta .,..... Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Omega P1 ..,....., . . . Pi Beta Phi ...,... Sigma Delta Tau . . , Sigma Kappa . . . Zeta Tau Alpha , . . Mary Wallace, Enid Dygert Doris Aichele, Janet Stubbee Betty Ann Weiskopf, Filis Yaeger .Betty Jane Jahnke, Marian Moritz Phyllis Mattlin, Annette Grosse Kitty Ann Mordaunt, Janet Miller Frances Crawford, Luella Beach Margaret Nelson, Jane Anne Dale Margaret Hundredmark, DorothyWagner Helen Curtis, Lorraine Gaarden Miriam Toll, Jane Ann Vaupel Betty Johnson, Julia Field Grace Tucker, Claudia Harding Betty Motes, June Horton Betty France, Virginia Huntley Eleanor Godbout, Mary Earl Marcia Jean Laurence, Sally Jane Barnard Jean Steiner, Priscilla Juster Jane Weber, Patricia Garrison Janet Sieberlich, Corine Newton Back row: Jean Steiner, Marcia Jean Laurence, Claudia Harding, Janet Seiberlich, Frances Crawford, June Horton, Luella Beach .... Fourth row: Janet Miller, Enid Dygert, Miriam Toll, Margaret Nelson, Phoebe Anderson, Betty Jane Jahnke, Marian Moritz, Annette Grosse .... Third row: Betty Johnson, Jane Ann Dale, Margaret Hundredmark, Ruth Gustafson, Eleanor Godbout, Helen Curtis, Kitty Ann Mordaunt .... Second row: Dorothy Wagner, Filis Yacger, Phyllis Mattlin, Jane Ann Vaupel, Betty Ann Weiskopf, Doris Aichelc .... First row: Grace Tucker, Betty Motes, Betty Eylar, Ruth Webster, Virginia Huntley, Patricia Garrison, Mary Wallace Alpha Chi Qiiraeefge. Alpha Chi Omega has Mary XVallace as president. But that ain't all. It has: Personality-girl Enid Dygert of the XVSGA Senior Advisory board, Conservative Alice Helvig of the Board of Publications, Red-haired Betty McDonald of the Y cabinet, Tall Gertrude Giles of Bib and Tucker, 1 i 1 l Charming Adele Fieve of Cap and Gown. MARY WALLACE As you have probably guessed by this time They are a very distinctive sorority. At their house there are 200 pitchers, The collection of their house mother, Mrs. Smullin, And each has an unusual story behind it. They put very little faith in deans and professors. Not even in Mr. Pickett or Mr. Christensen, Because in the Alpha Chi Omega's "Professor Quiz" game They didn't know Wu Pei Fu. And they knew better than Dean Anne Dudley Blitz, She thought that her sidewalks were clean-but they weren't For didn't Enid Dygert get black and blue When she slipped and fell on the sidewalk? And they never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Phyllis Boynton, '43, Violette Rubbert, '40, Eileen Settem, '40, Marcella Lilygren, '41, Duaine Holm, '40, Alice Helvig, '40, Patricia Smith, '42, Betty Lou Harris, '41, Adelaine Bjorck, '41, Joan Speece, '43, Dorismae Fall. '42 .... Fourth row: Eleanor Ingcbrctsen, Mary Rickert, '42, Madeline Angell, '40, Evelyn Van Housen, '42, Helen Wilson, '42, Endicott, '43, Gertrude Giles, '43, Ardis Rawlings, '42, Adele Fieve, '40, June Toepel, '40, Third row: Mary Jane Prince, '41, Betty Williams, '43, Ruth Christianson, '41, Lois Hovde, Jane Boener, '40, Joan Rogers, '42, Peggy Gueydon, '41, Elsie Ball, '42, Janet Bedford, Emilie Borgwald, '42, Alexandra Gallenkamp, '41 .... Second row: Constance Berkholtz, '42, Jane '40, '42, '42' Gail Linder, '40, Betty McDonald, '42, Patricia Hare, '41, Mylla Stanchfield, '42, Jean Speece, '43, Phyllis Newman, '41, Edith Rebmann, '42, Frances Frahm, '40, Elaine Roth, '42, Kathryn Haglun, '41 .... First row: Betty Jane MacAloon, '41, Carol Rae Snyder, '41, Enid Dygert, '40, Helen Grogan, '41, Rachel Holm, '40, Mary NVallace, '40, Mary MacNaughton, '40, Shirley Olson, '41, Georgia Mella, '42, Dorothea Elsner, '43 .... Not in picture: Gene Susan Geere, '41, Janet J. Johnson, '41 le 5 Qj iQ?il'1: c,f:33A.. cf':-'ri' 1 f efg 'SW' . may-f ---- s .,.W e,.....sezgt,b -. f .g1f2f33'gYf8s . .v?B2f4W.-.,. L up m l? H. .,,,, .,... L V I if Q- 9 is , 1 ..:'. , ...... - ' . ' ', .Ja .31 www- f .A , 'f -waz, fx ,.,-,,.z- .1 fi 35 'ff A-"" '-K: Y ff ' '- at. ff., .. , 1 if rf-at r fri f ., 3 ,.,.,. t " ' , V i -- .. ,,,,.,- N .- ,af , ' P S f sg ai 14 WWXKQ . JM , .sfgv-,ai-2-.,,., ' r ., .- er-:2:.:..-it I ., V t fsH.::n+f7s -.-ri.-waste'.-:ff-YWhw . X" , . mr-. are -. V- -fr. eafa3i35""1:' 1---1.221493 1 , fe-fag fr, ' - , W.cxi...:,,e ' - V. f .4 . 'eff-5, 2f,f.', '.,3-'- qfffz- me-Q .4 1:-A 1.1-1.,.::,, 2,4- ' - W- H" 514 Eleventh Avenue Southeast De Pauw University, 1885 Alpha Lambda, 1921 DORIS AICHELE t , , i AxlX,viiAE, ,v ,W -, ' ' f '53 -qi ' 1009 University Avenue Southeast Wesleyan Female College, 1851 Alpha Rho, 1923 .E-lQl,fpl1ei Delta Pi The A D Pis have Doris Aichele as president. But that ain't all. They have: Lively Eileen Hubbell, president of the All-sorority sports council, Campus-wise Jennell Peterson, who is a committeewoman, Swingy Marion Arlen who knows all the hor bands on the records, Busy Helen Updegraif, Minecon editor and chairman of the Ag campus Fresh- man Week, Four busy Gopher-girls, Betty Lothrop, Fay Upham, Doris Mae Cassell and Mary Jesness, Pledgelet Margaret Turnquist of Bib and Tucker council, The Ski-U-Mah queen, who is President Doris herself, And men-of course. As you have probably realized by this time They are a very distinctive sorority. And we mustn't forget: Their spring formal which hasn't any other theme than spring and-things, The alum banquet for pledges, Their slumber party which isn't designed for slumber, A tea for presidents, And teas for pledges, The "Black Diamond" formal, symbol of the Alpha Delta Pi pin, And the A D Pis themselves who: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Lorraine Baken, '42, Teckla Jaehning, '41, Eileen Hubbell, '41, Fay Upham, '43, Eloise Bowen, '41, Mary Jesness, '43, Marjorie Vfillsen, '42 .... Fourth row: Betty Vorhes, '41, June Bain, '43, Betty Lothrop, '40, Margaret Sandborn, '42, Ethel Pelling, '41, Jackie Lou Reedy, '40, Margaret Turnquist, '43, Patricia Sutton, '42 .... Third row: Jean Lewis, '42, Iennell Peterson, '41, Evelyn Elstad, '42, Phyllis McCrary, '40, Dorothy Nelson, '41, Ruth Ann MCI-Iardy, '43, Louise Cook, '42 .... Second row: Helen Kropek, '41, Margaret jones, Gr., Marcella Morgan, '40, Eleanor Sienka, '42, Eloise Ristinen, '41, Doris Kus, '43, Doris Mae Cassell, '43 .... First row: Beverley Campbell, '41, Marion Arlen, '40, Doris Aichele, '41, Janet Stubbee, '41, Gertrude Lobclell, '40, Carol Stanton, '41, Marilyn Parker, '43 .... Not in picture: janet Lovell, '42, XVinifred Stark, '42, Helen Updegraff, '40 ' J V, 2, 5 .1 v,. The A E Phis have Betty Ann Wfeiskopf as president. But that ain't all. They have: Musical Janis Moss, who writes songs and sold Ski-U-Mahs, Calm and collected Annette Shedorsky, WSGA-er and Peace council member and Hillel historian, Clever Filis Yager of Masquers and U Theater and innumerable debates, Pretty June Friedman who worked during Freshman week and on the perma- BETTY ANN WEISKOPF nent Foundation committee, Dark-haired Shirley Broude of the Foundation ball Contact committee, And the youngest sorority on campus. As you have probably realized by this time They are a very distinctive sorority, With the one founders' day that is really unusual Because it is their second birthday party as well. They .like their: ' b All-night palama party and bull-session at christmas, Gia 'M' Monday night sings with company to sing to and popcorn to eat, Turnabout night when the boys dress as girls and the A E Phis: Grow neat mustaches with the help of eye shadow, Give vegetable corsages, Hang pins on their fellows. Best night this year was the Flaming Youth dinner and formal That showed beyond doubt, from smorgasbord time to "dancing matches," that- A E Phis never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Florence Cohen, '43, Zelda Simon, '42, Bernice Goldstein, '42, Marjorie Brooks, '40 June Friedman, '41, Bernice Gardner, '43 .... Fourth row: Ruth North, '43, Georgine Shaned- ling, '43, Beverly Fisher, '43, Janis Moss, '41, Annette Shedorsky, '41, Lois Latts, '42. . . l Third row: Betty Lee Harris, '43, Helen Ginsberg, '42, Ruthe Yaeger, '41, Rossyln Shore, '43 Ruth Siegel, '43, Jeanne Robitshek, '43 .... Second row: Muriel Redler, '43, Rosyln Bernstein, , '42, Shirley Shedlov, '42, Jean Feinberg, '42, Carol Rees, '42, Ethele Tobias, '42, Alene Lorberbaum, '43 .... First row Shirley Broude, '40, Muriel Berkhus, '41, Betty Ann Weiskopf, 928 Fifth Street Southeast '41, Janet Mogilner, '42, Filis Yager, '42, Lorraine Stern, '42 .... Not in picture: Jean Barnard College, 1909 Goldbarg, '43, Myra Bloom, '42, Ruth Warren, '42 Alpha IOM, 1933 BETTY JANE JAHNKE r . V Jaiia W . , , " ,4G"f3-v.:'X I , - Q , ,af-s-gx - , 1 5 in el, , A 4 ,.......i 24.1.-A., , 311 Eleventh Avenue Southeast Syracuse University, 1904 Delta, 1908 PMN lgaieiririrriei Delta The Alpha Gams have Betty Jane Jahnke as president. But that ain't all. They have: Dark-haired Ruth Webster, president of the Pan Hellenic council, Career-girl Mary Agnes Wagner, the Susan in "Susan and God," And sweet Doris Stoven who played the sweet little Emily in the University Theater's "Our Town," Chatty Betty Jensen who does figure skating with the president of the house, Popular Marion Moritz, ticket chairman for Snow week, And the Alpha Gam's bride, bright Betty Blake, president of the Business Women's club. Perhaps you have already guessed that They are a very distinctive sorority With very distinctive hobbies: They collect dolls' heads And statues And men And more men. Probably it isn't necessary to mention That they also have: A founders' day banquet, Three formals every year, Teas and luncheons, And sessions-far into the night. Or that they: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats. Are the best sorority on the campus. 151 Back row: Barbara Hebron, '40, Jean Northey, '41, Helen Feyerson, '43, Janet Elmquist, '41, Mary Helen Eusterrnan, '42, Eleanor Goltz, '43, Roxanne Felkner, '42, Betty Ledin, '43, Jean Hamre, '43, Helen Johnson, '40, Jeanne K. Larson, '40, Gail Johnson, '40, Phyllis Sawyer, '43. . . . Fourth row: Kathryn Healey, '41, Dorothy Sheehy, '43, Suzanne Lundgren, '43, Jane Lasley, '43, Ruth Wfebster, '40, Mary Agnes Wagner, '40, Margaret Eaton, '40, Lorraine Nord- quist, '42, Jayne Burch, '40, Margorie Brown, '42, Genevieve Waas, '42, Sana Benedict, '43 .... Third row: Jean Webster, '42, Mary Jane Brewer, '43, Shirley Holten, '43, Betty Jensen, '41, Mary Ann Skinner, '40, Audrey Nelson, '41, Dorothy Van Every, '41, Betty Neuser, '41, Norma Benham, '42, Doris Bohlig, '40, Betty Scherven, '40 .... Second row: Eileen Wfalvatne, '41, Ruth Houston, '40, Shirley Keith, '41, Marjorie Allen, '43, Betty Jean Fox, '43, Barbara Zoubek, '43, Vera Jean Sundquist, ,405 Dorothy Miller, '42, Helen Crowley, '43, Virginia Sault, '41, Jean Widna, '41, Marilyn Flynn, '42 .... First row: Merle Thysell, '41, Hester Jewell, '42, Betty Eaton, '41, Doris Nelson, '40, Joyce Ringbloom, '40, Betty Jane Jahnke, '40, Marian Moritz, '41, Lois Scherven, '41, Doris Stoven, '40, Maryanne Holdorf, '40, Bernadine Brown, '40 .... Not in picture: Eleanor Eaton, '40, Alice Lawson, '40, Marjorie Conway, '41 Alpha Qrnicron Pi The AOPi's have Anna Fay Weed as president. But that ain't all. They have: Charming Helen fLeftyJ LeBlond, of More-Than-Bored and WSGA's Pinafore council, Graceful Carolyn Batch, Betty Eylar and Suzanne Agnew who figure skate, Pretty Betty Eylar who also cuts quite a figure as Pan-Hell secretary, And Regal Elie Trost, Homecoming queen. The AOPi's are modern girls. But some of them are nice anyhow. In fact they are so nice and popular That they have to use buzzers, Long and short buzzers for each girl, To let her know that the handsome new heart throb is waiting downstairs. QAll boy friends of all AOPi's are handsomej Their parties are famous. Their winter dinner formal is history making, And their spring movie masquerade is a show. It's fun too- Like everything with an AOPi label. They are girls with foresight, determination and vim. They: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Gloria Moritz, '43, Helen Rosendahl, '41, Marjorie Kohler, '41, Ruth Stone, '43, Suz- anne Agnew, '40, Kathryn Holm, '41, Carolyn Batch, '40, Mary Jane Ring, '42, Elizabeth Rudolph, '42 .... Fifth row: Betty Eylar, '40, Elizabeth Gieseking, '43, Mary Pratt, '41, Betty Wolff, '40, Mary Jane Sieben, '41, Jean Lamson, '42, Margaret Hodgson, '42, Kathleen Kins- miller, '40 .... Fourth row: Patricia Johnson, '42, Betty Lou Simpson, '43, Betty Lou Geiger, '40, Barbara Hopley, '40, Elie Trost, '40, Shirley Axt, '42, Marcella Selback, '41, Betty Bartl, '42. . . . Third row: Sue Sharp, '41, Margaret DeMott, '42, Frances Brown, '40, Helen LeBlond, '42, Joanna Schultz, '42, Mildred Clark, '40, Jean Mosher, '42, Elinor Button, '42 .... Second row: Dorothy Steinmetz, '40, Betty Lou Coburn, '43, Phyllis Mattlin, '40, Patty Plank, '41, Lorraine Bradt, '42, Virginia Fay, '43, Ruth Jensen, '43, Marion Kask, Gr., Ludmilla Chalupa, '41 .... First row: Imogene Erickson, '42, Margaret Damon, '40, Evangeline Langhoff, '40, Anna Fay Weed, '40, Betty Hinton, '41, Jeanne Larson, '40, Jeannette Knutson, '40, Annette Grosse, '41 .... Not in picture: Mary Anne Smith, '43, Alyce Callanan, '42, Nellie Cnllanan, '42, Marjorie Herrmann, '41 ANNA FAY WEED 1121 Fifth Street Southeast Barnard College, 1897 Tau, 1912 ELLEN JANE BOYD 9 L. i 1 'z, 'fjl g . A as Q AFL? 1 , B, -in i 1 V' '1 323 Tenth Avenue Southeast Syracuse University, 1872 Epsilon, 1890 ifiljgafhei Phi Alpha Phi has Ellen Jane Boyd as its president. But that ain't all. They have: Little Mary Pat Murphy, president of Mortar Board, Attractive Jean Loper, chairman of Homecoming decorations, and Quiet Marjorie Collins, Snow week committee member. You have probably guessed by this time That they have a very distinctive sorority With a collection of very distinctive trophies, like: The Homecoming decoration prize, Second place for their float in the Homecoming parade, The Cooke challenge trophy, A note left on their doorstep. It read "Have you seen our white feathered friend?" They hadn't-but they did the next morning. They saw A white-feathered hen. Distinctive? Why yes, for what other sorority has found A white chicken hiding behind a chair? And are there any girls besides the Alpha Phis who: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus? Back row: Martha Butler, '42, Kitty Ann Mordaunt, '40, Dora Legg, '42, Jean Herrmann, '42, Phyllis Healy, '42, Elizabeth Kingsley, '43, Martha Leuthold, '40, Margaret Sohmer, '42, Mary Ann French, '41, Kathleen Murphy, '43, Sara Godwin, '41 .... Fifth row: Katherine Johnson, '41, Hazel Power, '43, Jane Juel, '42, Mary Beth Tillotson, '42, Jean Schruth, '43, Ruth Atkins, '41, Helen Fredell, '42, Lois XVinter, '40, Sara Thomas, '43, Jean Sneve, '41, Mary Donovan, '40 .... Fourth row: Marjorie Collins, '42, Florence Carpenter, '41, Betty Harlan, '41, Virginia Riley, '42, Janine De Coster, '42, Mary Simmons, '41, Elizabeth Schruth, '43, Janet Miller, '41, Mary Kessler, '42, Shirley Ann Boberg, '43, Sally Lou Jones, '42 .... Third row: Elizabeth Sanford, '41, Gretchen Luther, '43, Marjorie Mills, '42, Peggy Hedback, '43, Betty Elliott, '42, Katherine Kingsley, '43, Jean Mosher, '43, Ann Johnson, '42, Geraldine Richards, '42, Betty Bloomquist, '41 .... Second row: Marjorie McQueen, '41, Mary Schwedes, '41, Joanne Dorr, '42, Frances Renele, '41, Peggy West, '43, Virginia Thomas, '43, Polly Struthers, '43, Peggy Boyd, '42, Priscilla Lewis, '43, Gloria Hayes, '43 .... First row: Judith Funston, '41, Vivian Ryan, '43, Jean Loper, '40, Clara W'oodward, '40, Mary Pat Murphy, 40, Ellen Jane Boyd, '40, Mary Ann Fulton, '41, Georgianna Carleton, '43, Mary Howe, '42, Margaret Barry, '42 K. ' r I..,,..., .,.1 - 5 e iz f n ,. i .., ..- ,az -.,,- Alpha Xi Delta has Frances Crawford as president. But that ain't all. They have: Fascinating Betty Lamoureaux, Ag campus instructor who tutors them in the fine art of fascination, Jitterbugs Luella Beach and Bette-Lou Steele, Music with Myra Jeanne Doolittle at the organ. They'll make good wives, they can hang onto money. Norma "Sarge" Rodsater is the chapter's treasurer And tightens the purse strings of the German club. And Luella Beach is treasurer of the WSGA house council. Prexy Crawford is a busy girl, too- She writes publicity for the marriage course and copy for the Gopher, Serves on the WSGA board and the Cap and Gown council. And then they have Trim Betty Jean Silver of the All sorority sports council. And a very distinctive sorority As you have probably realized by this time. But perhaps you didn't know: That years ago, when their house was a dean's, President William Howard Taft took off his jeans And plunged into their great big bathtub, biggest in the northwest. Or that they never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Luella Beach, '40, Laura Ressler, '43, Betty Jeanne Silver, '41, Margaret Strane, Arlene Behrndt, '41, Rosemary Burngardner, Gr .... Second row: Virginia de Mattos, Frances Peniston, Gr., Myra Jeanne Doolittle, '40, Bette-Lou Steele, '40, Helen Moore, Betty Hawley, '40, Grace Lazer, '40 .... First row: Verle XVold, '43, Jeanette Johnson Frances Crawford, '40, XVynn Sturre, '41, Mary Ressler, '41, Norma Rodsater, '41 FRANCES CRAWFORD l '40, l '40, Gr., 1115 Fifth Street Southeast , '42, Lombard College, 1893 Mu, 1907 MARGARET NELSON Z. 7' tl , i, V ' A ,, .l . Vieafif. 7 ,fa ..1"',aw 315 Tenth Avenue Southeast Fayetteville, Arkansas, 1895 Pi Beta, 1921 .. a I :V ..-ee as I ' 1 , 1, ., 1 1 ..,,f,,,a W., if-.yu ,tw i 1 5 ,:' K 1- 3-Lf.: . 5 f-41 1. .1 t . 4 - 5 1. 1 rf it .,: ti- .J .,., La ...J if x-,fa --,..wL The Chi O's have Margaret Nelson as president. But that ain't all. They have: Mischievous Margaret Sjoselius, of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sweet Nancy Barnes, Varsity show star, Agile Ruth Ladd, of the Ladd dancing sisters, Pretty Phyllis CBootsJ Booton, third in Ski-U-Mah sales, Distinctive Tobey Thayer and Mary Lupton of the U theater, Musical Dorothy Bruce and Winnifred Lenker, sax players, Popular Alice Juckem, YWCA treasurer, And versatile Elaine Murphy, WSGA president. The Chi O girls are noted for their humanitarianism to: Dogs-ask Betty Crawford about her setter roommate, crippled children--They give a Christmas party for a ward of the Gillette hospital's crippled children, Boys-Gwen Curry, "Winnie" Lenker and Jean Nelson are kind. The Chi Omega house has also seen this year: A number of first class parties, A craze for bridge playing, A yen for sports-indoor and out, And a collection of those articles dear to a girl's heart- Fraternity pins. Chi O's are different. You can identify them because they: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Alice Juckem, '41, Arline Alrick, '41, Virginia Burvenich, '42, Betty Frizzell, '43, Betty Ruff, '43, Anne Jonnard, '43, Katherine Hemphill, '43, Helen Scallon, '40, Tobey Thayer, '41, Helen Barnes, '40, Janet Olson, '40, Thea Peterson, '42 .... Fourth row: Julienne Anderson, '40, Margaret Mangan, '42, Jeanie House, '43, Dorothy Bruce, '43, Phyllis Booton, '42, Georgene Hanson, '42, Jeanne Minar, '41, Betty York, '41, Beverly Stelzer, '43, Betty Cornell, '43, Jean Baird, Gr .... Third row: Joyce Turritten, '42, Nancy Barnes, '43, Ruth Page Ladd, '41, Gwen Jensen, '43, Mary Lupton, '40, Gwenith Garnatz, '40, Jean Grismer, '43, Marjorie Robbers, '41, Priscilla Allen, '42, Martha Kragness, '42, Margaret Johnson, '43 ..., Second row: Berta Mc- Kay, '43, Doris Hoffman, '40, Patty Lieb, '42, Helen Williams, '41, Dorothy Anderson, '42, Kathryn Whittier, '42, Betty Kessenick, '43, Virginia Beckstroin, '41, Jean Kessenick, '41, Jayne Haugen, '43, Louise Bergen, '42 .... First row: Gwendolyn Curry, '43, Margaret Lyon, '40, Jean Nelson, '40, Lois Kuske, '41, Audrey Nelson, '40, Margaret Nelson, '40, Patricia Magee, '41, Lorraine Carlson, '40, Elaine Murphy, '40, Jane Ann Dale, '41, Joan Tweed, '40 ffm, W i 'Fw . f f f v ,i rt'-i ff Ti f tif l,., ,iL,1'. l.i ,,',-W., .N -,au ' , The Tri Deltas have Margaret Hundredmark as president. But that ain't all. They have: Beautiful Faith Alexander, Snow Queen, Vivacious Margy Moraw, attendant of the Homecoming Queen, Versatile Anita Leonard of the U-Theater and Mortar Board, and Pan-Hellenic scholarship winner, Feminine Daniel Boon Kay Neumeier and her friends who spent a week end at a cabin sans beds, boys fwe presumej, or food. Charming Millicent Snyder, of the Board of Pub and Gopher, No gold diggers, but Charlotte Wfestberg has: A shiny new gold plated typewriter Qcourtesy of the Underwood theme contestj, The lead in the Cap and Gown day parade. D0n't think this is all the activity girls the Tri Delts have. The others are merely "too numerous to mention." Nevertheless we should mention: Some of their delightful formals, Some of their delightful dates, Some of their delightful . . . but . . . Tri Delts are ladies. They are different because they: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Eileen Kleinman, '41, Faith Alexander, '40, Lois Mecklenburg, '41, Marcia Schneider, '42, Gladys Larson, '42, Virginia Schwanke, '42, Mary Seitz, '43, Jean Syme, '43, Adelaide Harwood, '43, Imogene Kincaid, '41, Marion Berdahl, '40, Marion Deeble, '41 .... Fourth row: Patricia Beckwith, '42, Patricia Murphy, '43, Grace Shepherd, '43, Mary Ellen Hustad, '41, Virginia Moersch, '40, Margaret Linderberg, '43, Lois Hague, '42, Louise Hustad, '42, Jean Williams, '43, Audrey Woltinan, '42, Louise Shephard, '41 .... Third row: Marilyn Partridge, '43, Marianne Cary, '43, Beth Enger, '43, Charlotte Rasmussen, '43, June Simmons, '43, Kathryn Kingbay, '42, Anita Leonard, '40, Nancy Millard, '43, Hazel Fischer, '43, Dorothy Jane Braden, '40, Mary Baker, '41 .... Second row: Margaret Fleming, '42, Ruthanne Emerson, 511, Connie Peterson, '43, Dorothy XVagner, '41, Mary Shattuck, '43, Jeanette Rice, '43, Margaret Kimble, '40, Betty Knight, '40, Frances Ann Roll, '42, Caroline Loechler, '41, Janet Radford, '41 .... First row: Helen Leonard, '41, Geraldine Wensole, '41, Catherine Neumeier, '40, Phyllis Anderson, '41, Margaret Hundredmark, '40, Charlotte Westberg, '40, Dorothy Clugston, '41, Millicent Snyder, '41, Marjorie Moraw, '41, Mary Huberty, '40 ,... Not in picture: Betty Tagland, '43, Kate Anderson, '41, Peggy Crooks, '41 MARGARET HUNDREDMARR 5755 316 Tenth Avenue Southeast Boston University, 1888 Theta, 1894 HELEN CURTIS T 1:t,2r,,.,, 'L il, J K. -sir.. ' 'f ,,". 1026 Fifth Street Southeast Lewis Institute, 1872 Oxford, Mississippi, 1874 Lambda, 1882 Delta Cietnarne. The DCs have Helen Curtis as president. But that ain't all. They have: Charming Martha Jane Anderson, social chairman of WSGA, Demure Mary Thomes, YWCA secretary, Versatile Jean Snyder, Mary Sue Zelle and Isabel Lobb of the Tam-O-Shanter council, CAnd Isabel was Snow week chairman, tooj Sweet young Anne Warburton and Helen Peik of the Freshman Y cabinet Popular Alice Snyder, star of many a historic date, Cute "B. J." Lang of the Mortar Board, And "Curtsy" Curtis herself is WSGA vice-president and Charity Ball chairman, Yet they find time for both skates and dates. Skates because They have their own private skating rink. Dates because Dean Anne Dudley's First assistant is a highly acceptable chaperon And a DG alum, Ruth Christopher. It is rumored that DG's like boys. It's a dirty lie. They: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Martha Jane Anderson, '41, Mary Thomes, '42, Audrey Barton, '42, Charlotte Na- thorst,'43, Jean Snyder, '41, Mary Baker, '41, Phoebe Jane Foulke,'42, Anne Richter, '41, Marguerite King, '42, Janet Mae Coates, '42, Elizabeth Richter, '42, Jean Stuart Leighton, '43, Virginia Schlampp, '42 .... Fourth row: Mary Sue Zelle, '41, Catherine Anne Bauers, '41, Mary Katherine King, '40, Barbara Jean Leighton, '41, Bonnie Jean Nelson, '41, Donabeth Johnson, '43, Mimi Nolte, '43, Peggy Lou Smith, '43, Margaret Barton, '42, Helen Anderson, '42, Rosemary Hope, '43, Margery Ingalls, '42 .... Third row: Margaret Romans, '42, Isabel Holdahl, '41, Marion Buckbee, '40, Ann Schoonover, '43, Phyllis Cummins, '41, Mary Ann Frost, '40, Barbara Clark, '41, Margaret Running, '40, Jeanne Baker, '41, Judith Ornes, '41, Alice Snyder, '43, Mary Warmington, '41 .... Second row: Naom Erickson, '40, Mary Jane Anderson, '41, Isobel Lobb, '41, Miriam Manatt, '42, Mary Alice Anderson, '42, Bettie Ann Jones, '42, Helen Peik, '41, Barbara Hineline, '41, Jeanne Heim, '40, Charlotte Clemens, '43, Anne Wfarburton, '43 .... First row: Jane Maher, '41, Marcia Bogardus, '43, Elizabeth Lasley, '42, Margory Vaile, '40, Betty Woolley, '40, Helen Curtis, '40, Betty Jean Lang, '40, Patricia Johnson, '42, Betty Gross, '41, Lorraine Gaarden, '41 Delta Zeta The Delta Zetas have Miriam Toll as president. But that ain't all. They have: Three rhythm girls in Orchesis, Claire Miller, and Mary Ellen Roexner, "Bluebird" Jeanne Winn who soloed in the University Theater play, Sophisticated Dorothy Mae Johnson of Beta Gamma Sigma, honorary business sorority, ' Shag-dancing Housemother Jessica Davidson who won the Delta Chi's cup for jitterbugging, ' Brown-eyed Catherine Stevens of Pinafore council, Skum-seller Betty Jane Walter who wears saddle shoes, Striking Shirley Ann Carlsen who ranked third in Snow week button sales And, says the National Jewelers' association, the most beautiful sorority pin. And some very beautiful sorority girls. As you have probably realized by this time They are a very distinctive sorority With a very distinctive technique. But we mustn't forget that they have: A Rose dinner on founders' day, A Winter formal that is always at the Nicollet, A Leap Year party-if it is leap year, A shipboard party in rush week, And, above all, that they: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Mary Jo Crahan, '41, Shirley Engelman, '43, Claire Miller, '42, Marjorie Johnson, '42, Carol White, '43, Marcella Reinke, Gr .... Third row: Dorothy Howen, '40, Elizabeth Buchan, '42, Jean Buchan, '41, Jeanne Winn, '42, Laurel Anderson, '43, Jane Anne Vaupel, '40 .... Second row: Therese Palmgren, '40, Katherine Briggs, '42, Catherine Stevens, '42, Frances Connor, '42, Betty Jane Walter, '43, DeLores Miller, '431 . . . First row: Lois deWaard, '42, Mary Ellen Roemer, '40, Dorothy Mae Johnson, '40, Miriam Toll, '40, Hope Bakken, '40, Eileen Walter, '40, Mary Towey, '40 .... Not in picture: Shirley Ann Carlsen, '41, Mary Ellen Faucett, '41 MIRIAM TOLL ,.,.:.,, . , Azz-1 x -ft, at ,A af fi wif, A L- V' :EE . V. -ff"pg5gf3j3 1 1 it fm if all 1 .a,:,.a21,:2e ' 1 ' 'L 'K fi-. -f"'f:'1 'i . ' , is ':.T.'Z?Ei2:.i2'5f4w?Eb,-45" , 4. 2.1, gfyfizaegssey' :4-,.. 'el' ..,:,e, ' 1e:.Lfe25ua:i1a'f" "'-,M ....-:1,'1y- eg.-A 1 ..- f "ES:2'1Bi1f?z3'3"L7rf-is 7' 'J "4"-IW Alva 'Em Za, sinaiti' f N r s ,, M nv 4 finite," ik- ,dim mcr , ' -1- v1 r' -'af .J ' - - fr" .mx -4 . , Az--. -- ,. - ,. 4 A -,nip ' i " HW' -171 ' ff. Mil. t 2 .- . .4 U 0- f...:1ev ',-, If FV'-1-4-'if G '-' exif? iaMf::s1'f2' se,-.L ' -7- 37: ,- - . . -i.,. 55,4 1,5g6'll.' frail. 1 , -1 -,gy Y- 'f, " , ., , .tr ja,-gg 1 Q 11.15 .' "'1,,,"',,,- i , - 4 ' :ge cave - LZ' fe! - ' A .fr-.4-G1 ' f 401' i-gs-., ' fl", ' 'Q J' '-fn: - " 1- ras. " .1 - l,3.g,aQf:f' ' 4- F-I , '-,jj 1 1,1 I- mu 1 . kt H9141 ,." ,. f .,. ,-W. .!. L,-A w 2 1,5 - M '- - .. .,, . oafr , -- r-j-- '- 5 4 ' ' ,f 'H'-no - , -vi Qu! "" if--5,.fg,- fain-1 . E .fi " My .i,,.,f:,ff .., 1 4 ff il 4,4 ,5,.5.. ,gf V , A 1 M- 4f1-- -: - w....,, ' Mags, ,Wa . -,-,.. .... , , ., , , ,. .... . .. - 55-4,,,,,',,9L, - . fn A. .- ::..,..:.: Q-as,,::ffm,,-i. -2,1.,,,,,qf3, L,iV-'NE' ,, . ,.- A.. .. ,,...,,,T:i-p 330 Eleventh Avenue Southeast Miami University, 1902 Gamma, 1923 LOIS COLESWORTHY 1420 Chelmsford Avenue, St. Paul University of Minnesota, 1928 Alpha, 1928 Qiairiaine Urnicton Beta The Gamma Cmicron Betas have Lois Colesworthy as president. But that ain't all. They have: 1420 Chelmsford, the house they have Wanted for 12 long years, For which they made curtains And gave kitchen showers. They are domestic. But not too domestic to be activities girls on the Ag campus. Perhaps you remember that: Sunny Dorothy Mereness Was head of Home Economics association day, Peppy Susie Van Sickle was president of the Ag WSGA, Blonde Leola Arnason presided over the YWCA, All-around girl Jane Cavert was Home Economics association president, Dash-about Lois Colesworthy won the Johnson Foundation award for scholar- shi , Susie aiid Jane and cute little Marjorie Stowell were Mortar Boarders, Original Juliette Myren, Gamma house mother, was usually poking about at the Art Institute. And they did save a little time for: Their men, who are many, Their informal dances in winter and fall, Their spring formal which is tops for the Gammas in May, And their Rose and Gold tea during pledge week. There are 46 Gammas and 8 Gamma pledges who: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats fnor their Ag campus equalj , Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Virginia Johnson, '42, Audrey Pearson, '42, Jeanne Montgomery, '41, Jean Johnson, '43, Gail Nelson, '42, Dorothy Hanson, '40, Gertrude Mossige, '40, Ruth Askegaarcl, '41 .... Fourth row: Judy Hovde, '41, Virginia Pyle, '41, Marianne Rehder, '42, Rosemary Bartosch, '41, Jean Vanstrurn, '42, Rosella Brekke, '40, Blanche Mattison, '40, Joanne Montgomery, '41, June Hannemen, '40 .... Third row: Barbara Sjordal, '41, Lois Erickson, '40, Shirley Shan- non, '41, Norma Grube, '40, Gunnover Anderson, '42, Beatrice Harrington, '41, Leola Arnason, '40, Marjorie Levie, '42, Laurola Walsh, '42 .... Second row: Jean Watts, '41, Lorraine Hagen, '40, Levia Harrington, '40, Margret Willson, '41, Janet Davis, '40, Marjorie Halverson, '40, Elizabeth Cavert, '41, Joye Wliitten, '41, Mildred Larson, '41 .... First row: Dorothy Mere- ness, '41, Rosamond Lofgren, '41, Jane Cavert, '40, Lois Colesworthy, '40, Marion Thompson, '40, Helen Marie Thorstenson, '40, Gertrude Farnquist, '41, Marion Gronvall, '43 .... Not in picture: Helen Larson, '42, Marjorie Johans, '41, Inez Toclnem, '41, Jeanne Turner, '41, Gladys Fossman, '40, Marianne Becker, '40, Alice Blackman, '40, Betty Hanscome, '40, Ruth Kjomc, '40, Melva Lenander, '40, Helen E. Olson, '40, Irene Reynolds, '40, Margery Stovvell, '40, Susie Van Sickle, '40 Giarnma Phi The Gamma Phis have Betty Johnson as president. W" But that ain't all. They have: Interesting Ellen Johnson who is going to be a medical artist, has already illus- trated a book and was contact chairman for the Foundation ball, Hazel-eyed Mary Helen Pennington, treasurer of WSGA, Efficient Annabelle Lee, next year's vice president of the YWCA, Pally "Sis" Hart of the General College student council, BETTY JOHNSON Q Intelligent Betty La Blant on WSGA's Pinafore council, Dramatist Barbara Clough, secretary of Zeta Phi Eta, honorary speech sorority, Which also claims pianist Barbara Allen. Everyone remembers that: quiigwn V Friendly Helen Prouse was YWCA president, member of 'Mortar Board And a "whiz of a Wiz" in her classwork. - ' H72 1 'lui-1'lv'R2bl?Wi'f -- They all hkf-12 Their winter snow party at Bayport when pledges entertain actives, ,fir Y 9-1 ,'-if Their quarterly formals, ff?,Q i fa RE 5 Eli ",f-"""f,gcsE1i-Q, writ 'Fvif x sf" xii, And the men who attend them, i,3r,igag1q: ---QW LB' 4 3 7:55,-5 . r5'.:?liQQ, ipiemsl-2: Motherly Mrs. Evans, dean of the housemothers, who has been with Gamma Phi for 17 years. ' ' -mfr, iFfg?Q5'Q-Wlffsfflfilii-55' tv Of course she knows that they: "gfla?.if,?935?sg1gff f.'3?,iW " Q .. n "1 i t- ' ,JV Never have to carry mad-money, ' , - -mag. my Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Frances Sedgwick, '43, Marion Forestal, '42, Jean VanDoren, '42, Barbara Allen, '42, Virginia Gieseke, '40, Barbara Clough, '40, Nancy McLaren, '43, Dorothy Zimmerman, '43, Mary Brennan, '43, Eunice Rank, '43, Mary Drake, '42, Jane Sweney, '42 .... Fifth row: ,TLS ' Mary Sue White, '42, Ruth Baillie, '42, Roxanna Klein, '40, Jean Kennedy, '42, Betty Blodgett, , .' j , '42, Helen Prouse, '40, Joan Erdall, '41, Mary Helen Pennington, '43, Janet Bronson, '43, , 'lik'-,:,' Priscilla Keyes, '43, Evelyn Petersen, '42, Margaret M. Michael, '40 .... Fourth row: Virginia fgaagl-jffg' Petters, '41, Justine Deutsche, '43, Arline Allison, '42, Sheila Scharling, '43, Donna Nelson, '43, Z? , Jean M. Anderson, '43, Josephine Bezoier, '41, Barbara Burnap, '42, Adair LaLone, '40, Elaine f?-" ia fir" Isackson, '42, Jean Leighton, '43 .... Third row: Joan Monaghan, '43, Gail Skogmo, '43, " ,E 4"' Marjorie Anderson, '43, Evelyn Phillips, '41, Marion Dengler, '40, Mary Jane Lambert, '40, Marjorie Mann, '43, Frances Solem, '42, Mary Lou Dolliif, '42, Kay Johnson, '41, Helen Turn- 'i 15,2-L.-.L'g,lu 'i ham, '42, Ruth Hart, '40 .... Second row: Betty LaBlant, '42, Suzanne Morris, '42, Lucy :,,,, ""M 'f "' ' ' " """"' ' V Greenlee, '40, Josephine Swenson, '40, Mary Lou Parker, '40, Catherine Combacker, '42, i., y ' , . V p--' ' 1 Dorothy Brooks, '41, Helen Titelmaier, '42, Evelyn Stuart, '41, Gwen Owen, '42, Mary Jane -- . - - W Ll Gillespie, '42 .... First row: Virginia Casper, '41, Jay Smith, '42, Mary Nelson, '43, Annabelle Lee, '41, Ellen Johnson, '40, Betty Johnson, '40, Alice Phelps, '40, Julia Field, '40, Ruth Josse, 311 Tenth Avenue 5011111621515 '42, Betty Klockner, '42, Jane Williams, '42, Marion Kixmoeller, '42 .... Not in picture: Mary SYYZICUSC Uf1iV6fSifY, 1374 Townsend, '43, Audrey Overholt, '42, Mary Ellen Simpson, '41, Grace Maunsell, '40 K3PP3y 1902 GRACE TUCKER moo Kr' 314 Tenth Avenue Southeast DePauw University, 1870 Upsilon, 1889 5 - va 1 1 fe. T, V, -1 , W, ir., ,,..,, ff- ,.-., , ey Q 1 2 1 aaa 5 L ,bf M 2 --MJ. .. ..La...1- .- L..-L The Thetas have Grace Tucker as president. But that ain't all. They have: Light-hearted Vicki Quamme adorning the somber Ski-U-Mah office, Sweet Mary McLean of the Daily society, Charming Jeanette Kraemer of the Gopher and J. B. committee, Graceful Margaret Blegen of the WSGA and the Gopher, too, Glamorous Claudia Harding, whose hobby is strange perfumes, Vivacious Marge Beacom, Ski-U-Mah queen attendant, Beautiful Maura Anderson, also a queen's attendant, And accommodating Ted Peterson, their publicity man, Who said that according to archeological evidence The Thetas once pledged a man-hater. Thetas are beautiful Say the DU's So for the last three years the Thetas have beautihed top place on the DU score- board. The Thetas have a nightly popcorn party where they: Talk about men, Best means of obtaining them, Why and what for. As a result they: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Mary Jane Wilcox, '43, Charlotte Cox, '42, Ann Cooley, '43, Marge Beacom, '42, Maura Anderson, '43, Carole Jean Larson, '41, Odette Stoddard, '42, Mary Kingsbury, '41, Jeanne Yurecko, '43, Patricia McClure, '43 .,.. Fourth row: Dale Hanson, '43, Mary Jane Dougherty, '43, Barbara Rounds, '41, Dorothy Peterson, '41, Else Harslem, '42, Rclla Jane Page, '42, Claudia Harding, '42, Phyllis Hale, '42, Joyce Walters, '41, Barbara Scott, '42, Anna Clare Herman, '40 .... Third row: Marjorie McCormick, '43, Marion Dornfeld, '41, Verona Berg, '41, Donna Knapp, '40, Virginia Hartle, '41, Polly Stone, '41, Betty Saunders, '41, Vicki Quamme, '40, Mary Clare Hamel, '42, Kathryn Salisbury, '43 .... Second row: Imogene Colburn, '42, Barbara Crow, '41, Barbara Bechtel, '41, Mary McLean, '42, Betty Butler, '43, Marjorie Norton, '40, Mary Bray, '43, Jeanne Thom, '43, Betty Shirk, '43, Marion Workman, '43, Edith Craswell, '43 .... First row: Barbara Speier, '41, Virginia Cayou, '40, Gwendolyn Smith, '40, Mary Jane Riley, '40, Betty Kleinman, '41, Grace Tucker, '41, Eleanor McCormick, '40, Jeanette Kraemer, '41, Janet Bordewich, '42, Margaret Blegen, '41 .... Not in picture: Elaine Bruber, '43, Patricia Cobel, '43, Betty Sue Gilson, '43, Jeanne Booth, '42, Carol Sterner, '42 ..- .,. -4 fmt. 7 E f f -A 1 r 3,14 -3 'ffm-Y -if--.2 ---.I 1 If-xi l -I -f -N, S fi 9. . Y 4 ,P 'g 1, , we-"f Q i .rl 5 aaa sn. 'Cya 341-f' p.,-J Q.. 1. .ai.--f '-Cx -A L v.,, 1 The KD's have Dorothea McKee as president. But that ain't all. They have: Twinkle-eyed Helen Forsyth, first attendant to the Homecoming Queen, Busy Frances Anderson, YWCA worker, Who directs a group of business and industrial girls who study government and related subjects, Agile June Horton, star fencer and WAA cabinet member, Chalk-talker Virginia Hoffstrom whose sketches are known campus-wide, Puppy-lover Marion Kumlin whose puppies are little toy dogs. A11 of the KD's love dumb animals-they like: Deep Purple, their carrot-eating rabbit, Two baby chicks who couldn't take sorority life, A bowlful of goldfish who just didn't care, And the KD's favorite men for whom all the fish were named. As you have probably realized by this time They are a very distinctive sorority, And they: Give a founders' day banquet Teas, And luncheons And formal dances at which they make it quite clear that they: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Helen Hauck, '42, Mary Frances McCarthy, '40, Jane Ross, '40, Joan Bultrud, '41, Florann Haynes, '43, Audra Bush, '40, Mary Murphy, '42, Ruth Parker, '42, Shirley Ebel, '41, June Horton, '42 .... Third row: Ruth Otness, '40, Shirley Nienhauser, '41, Dorothea Bassett, '41, Jerry Young, '41, Reidun Falk, '40, Grace Orvis, '43, Cecile McQuaid, '40, Jean Taylor, '42, Marion Esslinger, '42, Elizabeth Taylor, '42, Jean Alice Anderson, 440 .... Second row: Ruth Green, '40, Mary Robson, '40, Meredythe Chamberlain, '43, Carol Honebrink, '42, Isabel Forsyth, '41, Lucille Frantz, '42, Patricia Solhaug, '41, Betty Ronning, '40, Mary Beecher, '40, Betty Lou Hoeppner, '40 .... First row: Virginia Hoffstrom, '41, Helen Forsyth, '42, Frances Anderson, '40, Elizabeth Motes, '41, Dorothea McKee, '41, Marian Kumlin, '40, Betty Ruth Higgins, '41, Helen johnson, '40, Mary Wedlake, '41 DOROTHEA MC KEE L, in O tl fu-'a-- aux- . .,g FMQDD .lea 7,,. 13, i A l t M H 'J-tu .. Q ' F"a""!l1 1"'f-'TWV UH4u:n'l :::ies1smJ12un.n:wf'----gg,--4-mann 1025 Sixth Street Southeast Virginia State Normal, 1897 Sigma Beta, 1918 BETTY FRANCE , J-"':. -' 1 J . ,N 1 1 u, 5 , . V ,,,,.v!.,.4Qff--:af-TT-'I' evyjp ' 'idji - ' :fC7if 329 Tenth Avenue Southeast Monmouth College, 1870 Chl, 1880 p li ei p EQ Ei ,Gi ei IH rn ia The Kappas have Betty France as president. But that ain't all. They have: Pretty Virginia Huntley, president of Tam O' Shanter in WSGA, Shy Betty Ryland, social chairman of the Senior Advisory board, Boyish Sally Hagerman on the Pinafore council, The SAE fraternity-pinned treasurer of Pan-Hel who is Betty France, Lissome Marge Adams in Zeta Phi Eta, honorary speech sorority, and vice- president of the Spanish club, And Irish-eyed Charlotte McLaughlin, another member of Zeta Phi Eta, Merry Mary Louise Johnson, Bib and Tucker councilor, Lovely Betty Lobdell, assistant editor of the Gopher, member of the Arts Inter- mediary board and Foundation ball committee woman, And their captivating Kappa sisters Who realized long ago That they were a very distinctive sorority- Especially since they built a skating rink on their lawn And a sea in their cellar when their Snow week plans went wet. But they still had The combination radio and phonograph that they Won in the Philip Morris contest, Their Founders' day banquet, Their annual house party, Their Blue and Blue dinners. And they were further consoled because they: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Mary Elizabeth Johnson, '42, Mary Treacy, '42, Mary Paul, '42, Mary Kathryn Coyne, '40, Dean Pardee, '43, Katherine Hartman, '41, Jean McGee, '42, Elizabeth Locke, '43, Marie Thomas, '41, Katherine Coughlan, '41, Mary Elizabeth Davis, '43, Merrilyn Jerome, '43. . . . Fourth row: Sally Hagerman, '42, Jane Reeves, '43, Gail How, '42, Janet Reidel, '43, Marjorie Sedgewick, '43, Barbara Badger, '40, Janet Goodrich, '43, Polly Hollis, '43, Katherine Hessian, '43, Charlotte McLaughlin, '40, Helen Breneman, '41 .... Third row: Mary Ann Taney, '43, Mary Westlake, '43, Gabriel Benedict, '43, Betty Ryland, '41, Mary Morrissey, '43, Jean Courtney, '42, Katherine Andrews, '42, Jeanette Gluek, '42, Barbara Whitney, '41, Eliza- beth Shepard, '43, Leone Nelson, '43 .... Second row: Peggy Lovering, '40, Charlotte Brings, '42, Ann Barnett, '41, Patty Berg, 440, Rosemary Rathbun, '43, Mary Louise Johnson, '43, Helen Fitch, '41, Virginia Morck, '40, Elizabeth Woodruff, '42, Elizabeth Boyle, '41, Maidie Power, '41 .... First row: Elizabeth Lobdell, '40, Ruth Martin, '40, Rosemary Ahern, '41, Margery Adams, '40, Betty France, '40, Peggy Nichols, '40, Lilah Tremann, '41, Virginia Huntley, '41, Sally Blair, '40, Ann McCarthy, '40 .... Not in picture: Mary Neils, '40, Dorothy Pickett, Gr. Phi Omega Pi The Phi Omega Pis have Jean Brandt as president. But that ain,t all. They have: Slim Virginia Flagstad of the University Theater, Lively Marjorie Muir, super-sportswoman, Defeater of "Minnie the Male" fthe fellow who crashed the girls' snowshoe A race during Snow week-and lostj , Member of the aquatic league and table tennis champ, JEAN BRANDT Modest Mary Earl, WAA secretary, and head of noon recreation, Personality-girls Ruth Peterson and Louise Berggren who specialize in sales campaigns, And all the other Phi O Pis who specialize in- nm,m,,,- Making Phi O eyes. ,i-i' As you have probably realized by this time, ',-, They are a very distinctive sorority. ,X 7 !"' V5 f17'1i7i'i'L With some very distinctive ideas- W, ' Like the pledge goody jar full of cookies and candies that the pledges sell to the actives to buy a gift for the sorority, ' ' o 2 , Or the jewel dinner with its pentagonal platform and 20 chrysanthemums to resemble the Phi O pin, 1 , , ' 17255 I, Or their "school days" dinner during rush week, Q Or their province convention held in Minneapolis this April, Or these especially distinctive facts: valid? They never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Margaret Erickson, '41, Betty Ann Perkins, '43g Elaine Lindskog, '41, Mary Earl, '42, Ruth Gustafson, '40, Lucy Loomis, '40 .... Second row: Marjorie Peterson, '42g Marjorie 800 University Avenue Southeast Muir, '42, Emogene Becker, '42, Allene Smith, '40, Everene Kanne, '41 .... First row: Janet University of Nebraska, 1910 Ulness, '41, Jean Brandt, '41, Eleanore Godbout, '41, Aileen Blomquist, '42 Kappa, 1917 MARCIA JEAN LAURENCE, JEAN BEDDALL , .q..i',, 5.. . a V,-'t.,p., ,Q .--Hlfrliidi''a7?.?eM-Mzftnw , iG1'i4ffs7ie:,5 :f"1.'x5:2-1 eh Us - 4 i ' ,ff935l4hrif'i2iii' fi, fu film ,if-:Hsu t wg-.+5.," sr-,'?f,-1,.1., wifi. - -pp So'-1,111-,iw.l:J'i-:-'11 ' i-V".-rw. ceq- i Q- QE.-Q Kath-Df5'6l"' "iii-1 1:3 l'1'-rl L ,giiiiivfiel 43Q2:1'fiQ2l5ifa3S,a.2 .ffl , L- 'i,fi,',Q" W7 a'f+,11z,:f1f-'fg:- -aeeilffitagvfif-1.51115 Epi- Q '1 ef 1 ifiirmeff .afgff z,14e,a,i-'f.'z,f11f 5,3Ii:naL::-,L '-.w.4.,.i., . nz. ,- ., W fix' E' ,wr - ca 1 f i ti-15-571' - 'r .X-. 415515 15-Lain 2' ,J .,,:5, - 1355 f 5? , lei' 'fllzff' 321 -'Par ' ' , fx-13? 2.1. '-Lei' , I - 5 r ' '11'we.1,'.iw .,.1. -1, ,L 2 ?FS'ff51,.f.4ix1vl uiaizfr- .-L:-Q ' f, '7"f1'1y'fL:I ' '-,Elini-2Li'L3.1,-i'1:i' rf, 1: ' , :FX g.,,1: 'fr -wf'4i,f1.,,.',,:a1. ap- -, 1,, , ' -.fl-r .uri "vii,-'1 "Ti?i1f5a,Egf1i31rv1i"1:giiQ 1' 'iiaxfx'-rea J.-i:EE"': 2,35-1-f , "'-'Ct,71F,g,, J. - ,,1b':f:s'f:,1-'1.- '-we is -11,5-: - ff,,w,.mg, 1. . 1109 Fifth Street Southeast Monmouth College, 1867 Alpha, 1890 ii eta Phi The Pi Phi's have Marcia Jean Laurence as president. But that ain't all. They have: Demure Jean Smith on the All-U council and YWCA vice president, Sisterly Hannah and Margaret Dowell of Mortar Board and More-Than-Bored, Popular Ann Jackson, More-Than-Bored too, And versatile Jane Shields, the Jay Bee leader 'n everything. Pi Phi's get around school too Or at least around their instructors, because They won the sorority scholarship cup last year And for the last two years the sorority sing cup was theirs. We mustn't forget their other prizes either. Pi Phi penguins took second in Snow week decorations A Pi Phi float, first in the Homecoming parade, And Pi Phi girls? Ah . . . and more Ah . . . And they have: Some "heck of swell" parties, Lots of traditions, Many boy friends who have given them A ninety per cent average in collecting fraternity pins Of course, they: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Betty Lou Lycan, '41, Betty Clair Jacobson, '43, Kay McDonald, '42, Virginia Huhn, '40, Grace Tully, '42, Frances Cowie, '42, Marian Dunham, '42, Mary Kohlsaat, '42, Dorothy Ramstad, '40, Jean Wilkinson, '40, Charlotte Phillips, '42, Doris Ekman, '40 ..,. Fifth row: Betty Shields, '43, Betsy Handsaker, '42, Frances Sinclair, '40, Mary Jane Bengston, '40, Ruth Garrett, '43, Dorothy Cummings, '43, Patricia Snedeker, '43, Mary Heinselman, '43, Anne Jackson, '42, Corinne Swanstrom, '42, Elaine Swanson, '41 .... Fourth row: Dorothy Wfenner- berg, '40, Peggy Brewer, '43, Margaret Dowell, '42, Eunice Cutlar, '40, Betty Kuehn, '40, Ann Fredin, '40, Erma Jeanne Berlin, '42, Kathryn Hennessy, '40, Barbara Knight, '42, Kathryn Baltz, '40 .... Third row: Doris Phillips, '43, Ann Louise Jacobson, '40, Molly Geddes, '42, Catherine Niles, '41, Jean Howatt, '42, Jeanne Miner, '42, Barbara Samuelson, '42, Janet Buck, '43, Jean Smith, '40, Sally Jane Barnard, '41, Shirley Lundbohm, '41 .... Second row: Joan Powers, '41, Salle Hoyt, '43, June Greaves, '42, Janet Ann Pratt, '43, Nancy Palmer, '43, Marjorie Smith, '41, Marjorie Satersmoen, '42, Mary Lou Meldahl, '42, Jean Calhoun, '40, Blanche Karkeet, '41, Marilyn Hovde, '43, Helen Gavin, '43 .... First row: Hannah Dowell, '40, Janis White, '42, Beth Colton, '40, Mary Jean Kerr, '40, Marcia Jean Laurence, '41, Jean Beddall, '40, Audrey Bryngelson, '40, Jane Shields, '41, Elizabeth Hauser, '42, Virginia Lloyd, '43, Genevieve Damkroger, '42 .... Not in picture: Natalie Kuehn, '43, Hazel Arnold, '42, Mary Ryder, '42, Dorothy Andrews, '40, Lucille Davenport, '40 - FEW S 1 The SDTs have Jean Steiner as president. But that ain't all. They have: Romantic Minnie Brill who played opposite a U Theater Romeo in "Romeo and Juliet," And married an honest-to-goodness Romeo of her own, Trim Charlene Freimuth, secretary-treasurer of Tam O' Shanter, Blonde Lois Eisenberg of the General College council, Red-cheeked Helen Strauss, a refugee student from Nuremberg, Germany, Who is an 18-year-old junior, speaks perfect English, and likes America, Bubbly Harriet Lifson of Orchesis, And Harlem's Cab Calloway who swung a baton as part of their Homecoming decorations. Best of all, they have the Pan-Hellenic council's scholarship cup. As you have probably guessed by this time They are a very distinctive sorority With a founders' day banquet, A mother's day luncheon, A father's day dinner, A beautiful spring formal at a country club, A beautiful winter formal not at a country club, A jitney party at which the fellows prove their Hdelity To the tune of a nickel a dance And the SDT's prove that: They never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Marjorie Rosen, '43, Harriet Lifson, '43, Lois Eisenberg, '41, Rosslyn Goodman, '40, Betty Jean Salinsky, '40, Arlene Ruder, '43, Jean Weil, '42 .... Fourth row: Marjorie Ellison, '41, Mae Mains, '43, Sheva Rosenthal, '42, Charlotte Cutts, '41, Jeanne Pritzker, '40, Helen Schuchat, Gr., Elaine Cooperman, '42 .... Third row: Harriet Kossove, '42, Charlene Viener, '41, Helaine Loewenstein, '43, Maxine Goldie, '41, Florence Ackerman, '40, Shirley Winnick, '41 .... Second row: Dorothy Robinow, '43, Anne XVoskoiT, '40, Ruth Shapera, '41, Esther Frishberg, '41, Pearl Leaman, '42, Babette Friedman, '41 .... First row: Roslyn Engler, '42, Helen Hirsh, '40, Charlene Freimuth, '41, Jean Steiner, '40, Harriett Friend, '42, Fleurette Halpern, '41 .... Not in picture: 1943-Marjorie Chapman, Jeanette Jolosky, June Juster, Faye Peck, Marjorie Perlman, Geraldine Pink, Barbara Rosenholtz, Ruth Schwartz, Lilyan Tolrnan, 1942-Joyce Cooperman, Priscilla Juster, Lillian Salkin, 1941-Phyllis Banks, Ruth Brin, Peggy Mann, Elynor Maslon, Helen Share, 1940-Audrey Abrams, Mildred Burton, Ferne Glassberg, Joan Kaufmann, Bernice Jacobsen JEAN STEINER up ' 1121 University Avenue Southeast Cornell University, 1917 Nu, 1929 PHOEBE ANDERSON I ,V W ! '- r '-2314. ,f 4 . ' if - . f. . " S21 Twelfth Avenue Southeast Colby College, 1874 Alpha Eta, 1921 fffiliqrna Kappa The Sigma Kappas have Phoebe Anderson as president. But that ain't all. They have: Glamorous Pat Garrison, second in line at the Jay Bee, Dainty Ginny Mastenbrook, super genius behind the Sigma Kappa's massive Snow week decoration, And president Phoebe, herself, who is society editor of the Daily. The Sigma Kappas have a cook too. Not that that is very thrilling, But the caramel rolls she makes are. They are almost as much a tradition With the sweet loving Sigma Kappas As their numerous boy friends, Or the hunt for their sorority flower, the violet, At their senior breakfast every year. Then they have two fish, Finny and Fanny. But don't think they are transmigrated fraternity souls of P. T.'s favorite dish, The Sigma Kappas are ladies. They support a philanthropic venture also, The Maine seacoast mission, But the Sigma Kappas are known on the campus because they: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Catherine Merkert, '43, Mary Gay Blunt, Gr., Alice Helin, '41, Mary Dean, '43, Pat Garrison, '41, Lenore Harlestad, '41 .... Third row: Jane Bossen, '40, Maurine Nicholson, '41, Erleen Hatch, '40, Elizabeth Peterson, Gr., Peggy Varney, '43 .... Second row: Marjorie Graham, '40, Barbara Bruntlett, '40, Mary Jo Mueller, '41, Beatrice Erickson, '40 .... First row: Ethel Mae Lindsey, '41, Jane Weber, '41, Phoebe Anderson, '40, Virginia Mastenbrook, '40, Ruth Henrici, '42 .... Not in picture: LaVonne Anderson, '41 F7 ' 'I-'lim' "'-1 1 3' ': -' -ff'-L: l' -' .Li Q ld l tl .1 fl- The Zetas have Peggy Whitman as president, But that ain't all. They have: Fun And lots of it. And girls-pretty ones-like Bouncy Jean Brenchley who works on the Daily, Executive Janet Seiberlich whose committee assignments are many, JANET SEIBERUCH Clever Winifred Havens who writes, Bubbly Jean Rossman, representative freshman and Bib and Tucker girl, Trim Corinne Newton who was posture queen, marched tenth in the Junior ball line, headed tours for the Foundation, was a member of the All-University council ofhce committee, Likeable Merle Greene, alumni adviser, whose hobby is match folders, Little Betty Kukowske who plays the piano, And Marian Hathaway who is charming-without her oboe. gggsfljgg, As you have probably realized by this time T, 'If They are a very distinctive sorority. f'5gi'1ZfQl'f5 And they enjoy: steep? Their founder's day ceremony which is a candlelight memorial, Their Christmas party which is philanthropic, Their scholarship dinner and their senior breakfast, And especially their three big formals-for they: Never have to carry mad-money, Have never heard of the river flats, Are the best sorority on the campus. Back row: Peggy Blasing, '42, Esther Englund, '42, Jean Chreiman, '40, Janet Barr, '42, Mary ' Helen Bartlett, Gr., Lorraine Wellman, Gr .... Third row: Mary Ulland, '42, Marian Hatha- Way, '42, Ruth Norelius, '43, Jean Rossman, '43, Betty McKee, '41, Mary Jane Schurig, '40, Janet Buffmire, '42 .... Second row: Jean Brenchley, '42, Virginia Nordtvedt, '43, Betty Kukouske, '40, Vera Lynch, '43, Eleanor Costello, '42, Jeannette Moran, '40 .... First row: Shirley Shores, '42, Mary Rook, '41, Corine Newton, '41, Janet Seiberlich, '41, Edith May 1112 Sixth Street Southeast Bennett, '41, Winifred Havens, '40, Dorothy Petersen, '41 ,... Not in picture: Jean Larson, Virginia State Normal, 1898 '43, Jane Burger, '40 Alpha Tau, 1923 .R jf "XR V5 F5 31" A ,wg gf? ..-gf FRATERNITY ROW lint President .... Secretary ..,. Public Relations Acacia . ,.,. ..... Alpha Delta Phi .... Alpha Tau Omega. . . Beta Theta Pi. . . Chi Phi ,...... Chi Psi ............ Delta Chi ........., f3eri1r'e.'ieii.?r1il3f Council James Webster Lloyd Gillmor Bureau. . . . Lawrence Mardsen . . .James Zellmer . Robert Slifer . . . Joseph Tucker Warren Petersmeyer William Pickell Thomas Jackson George Sletten Delta Kappa Epsilon ,... . . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Delta Upsilon .... Kappa Sigma .... Phi Phi Phi Phi Phi Delta Theta ...., Gamma Delta. . . Kappa Psi .... Kappa Sigma .... Sigma Kappa .... Psi Upsilon ......... Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Chi .......... Sigma Nu ......,... Sigma Phi Epsilon. . . Tau Kappa Epsilon. . Theta Chi .......... Theta Delta Chi .... Theta Xi ........ Zeta Psi . . . William Craig Otto Silha . . Benson Redding . . Eugene Palmer . Charles Roberts Hugh Norman William Siebenthal . . Delton Lundberg . . Duane Eberlein . . . . .Robert Roesler . . . . . .Robert Lund . . . . .Robert Kolliner . . .Jack Phelan . . .Niles Brook . . .... Chelsea Phillips . . . .Maurice McCormick . . .Thomas Partridge Glenn Welch . . .John Gunkelman B ck row Lund, Slifer, Redding, Silha, Craig, Welch, Eberlein, Phillips, Lundberg .... Third row: Mars- den, Brook, Kolliner, Zellmer, Gunkelman, Partridge, Tucker, Phelan .... Second row: Palmer, Roberts, Pickell, Siebenthal, Norman, Roesler, McCormick .... First row: Petersmeyer, Harvey Stenson, Carroll Geddes, Webster, Gillmor, Jackson .Vs . t.- - i ., lm' fxf ,Q I K 5 1' " 4 , .U , ,, N I The Acacias have Jim Zellmer as president. But that ain't all. They have: Solemn Hugh Hinderaker, Daily business manager, Efficient Wally Wilcox, business manager of the Techno-log and member of the Union Board of Governors, Handsome Bob McDonald, Senior class president, A Gopher business staff member, personable president Jim, More professors than any other fraternity on the campus. Of course, it would be wrong to make any intimations Or to connect two unrelated facts, But Acacia also holds The highest all-time scholastic average on the campus. As you probably realized by this time They are a very distinctive fraternity. JAMES ZELLMER They are most distinctive in the spring, 5, That is when they combine: A bit of moon, fi Canoes on the beautiful St. Croix river, And their Very beautiful girls, At their annual canoe party and dance. The dance is on the shore, they are very positive about that. But the moon is over the river. Less romantic is the Mortgage on their house. fBut it's "nearly paid 0ff."j Back row: Robert Sumerwell, '41, Vernon Ude, '41, Harvey Woodruff, '40, Robert Shober, '42, Harold Jensen, Gr., Robert Helvig, '42, Laton Smith, '40 .,.. Fourth row: Robert Living- ston, '42, Frederick Chandler, '42, Charles Simpson, '42, Frederick Carlson, '41, William Tay- lor, '42, Wayne Slocum, Gr., John Livingston, '41 .... Third row: NVallace NVilcox, '40, Jean Fossum, '42, Robert McDonald, '40, Gordon Starr, '41, Thaxter Miller, '40, Hugh Hinderaker, 440, Neil Rankine, '41 .... Second row: John Moore, '42, George Larson, '42, Donald Jensen, '41, William Sutherland, '42, Kenneth Gill, '42, Gaylor Glarner, '41, Merle Morris, '41 .... First row: William Harrison, '40, Arthur Boyden, '40, Robert Tiffany, '42, James Zellmer, '40, Gordon Lundin, '41, Stanley Roberts, '40, Harold Shipman, adviser .... Not in picture: Duane Norby, '42, Edward Chapman, '42, Kermit Gill, '42, Frank Hollar, '40, Neil Wreidt, '40 1206 Fifth Street Southeast University of Michigan, 1904 Kaph, 1906 ALDEN GRIMES ,. ri 1 gmc. I3 r fxl all i 4 gil r 1 1 , K- ,' , J? ,J f 1' i 'hr is ' 1h'7?2"5.. - .1 , ,., 1-V-1 ...:w,,..a,- f' 5 - T W X T .2 -I .- 'af f ., Nl 2 ,, '2:i,:---sw.. Va . , ' :iz f - -3 ' f' "if ima., zr"':,'i' 1,635.11 , 3 '- ' ' if ' ' vi :f ".7f'f'-4-"A, ","i:Zg-151.5133 - F.. V .1 . fi- 4 va :f3,.Iwf1ss:v',:-g-eff?" Q 4' . - 1 f ww: a 4 ' - - Y- -Z. . " ""2,4:,. : :':.RI' - f ..,- ,.,, - New .-was . ' '12, M-vig' f- I " Q5 .' ,i,.sTZf,f ,. .V :sem- " 119 , K , - H y '- fe "if,-X' a a aeffff- Vo . 1725 University Avenue Southeast Hamilton College, 1832 Minnesota, 1892 .f3..lgihf.a. Delia Phi The Alpha Delts have co-presidents Alden Grimes and Bob Slifer, But that ain't all. They have: Happy Bud Mitchell and Roger Cammack of the varsity swimming team, Efficient Wes Johnson, president of Phoenix, Handsome Frank Reed, 1938 Foundation ball chairman, Woman-hater Q?j Roger Muir, in charge of senior pictures for the Gopher, He-man Everett Sherman, treasurer of the Y. M. C. A. And popular Alden Grimes himself was last year's All-U Council president. The Alpha Delts have their 1942 convention in Minneapolis. It will be this chapter's fifty-second anniversary, And the fraternity's one hundred and tenth. The Alpha Delts go in for sports. All kinds. We'll mention some of the mentionable ones. They were intramural swimming champs last year. They were intramural track champs last year. They were intramural skiing champs last year. They were intramural bridge champs last year. And they have the distinction of a mortgage on their house. QBut it's "nearly paid off."j Back row: Alfred Robinson, '43, John Broback, '43, Robert NV. Zimmerman, '40, Mac Fraser, '43, Fred Watson, '43, XVard Johnson, '43, Allan Parsons, '40, XVilliam Maloney, '41, James Shirk, '40, Forrest Adams, '41 .... Fourth row: Vincent Allin, '40, Robert Hayes, '43, James Otness, '41, Ramon McCoy, '41, William Mitchell, '40, Wilbur Lycan, '42, Robert Dougan, '41, Peter Walstad, '43, Jack Smith, '40, Frank Reed, '40 .... Third row: John XVunder, '43, Stanley Molarider, '41, Robert Cooley, '40, David Robb, '40, Norman Mitchell, '42, George Ronald, '43, Harrison Cochran, '42, Gove Laybourne, '43, David Cochran, '41, Lowell Carlson, '43 .... Second row: Earle Barker, '40, Dexter Phillips, '43, XVesley Johnson, '41, Alfred Bathke, '41, Norman Sanders,'43, Everett Sherman, '41, Joseph Atkins, '41, Harry H. Nasburg, '42, Robert Bradley, '41 .... First row: Lowell Daniels, '40, Frank Wfatts, '40, Charles Harris, '41, Donald Scroggins, '42, Robert McEnary, '40, Robert Slifer, '40, Roger Muir, '41, Glen Bronson, '42, Kenneth Crawford, '40 .... Not in picture: Fred Anderson, '42, Harold Van Every, '40, Alden Grimes, Gr. Alpha Tau The ATO's have Joe Tucker as president. But that ain't all. They have: Lots of things. Like Beer mugs fFor display purposes onlyy , Athletic championships, Boys, Girls and more girls. Their biggest party is their annual wild west revival. The boys leave their spurs and prairie schooners outside, But bring ten gallon hats and rainbow shirts inside. No holds barred, And if you can lasso a brother's gal, so much the better. Each of the beer mugs mentioned above Is for an active They keep 'em in a row above the fireplace. On the sober side The provincial conclave will be here next June. Despite all this, ATO's are athletes. Honest. They won the academic fraternity bowling championship. They won the academic fraternity volleyball championship. And they have a mortgage on their house. QBut it's "nearly paid off."j Back row: Johnathan Eyler, '43, Jim Knudson, '41, Joe Tucker, '40g Dan Drummerhausen, '42, Tom Masterson, '43, Clifford Bambach, '43 .... Third row: Rex Rogers, '40g Bob Orfield, '40g Robert B. Howard, '43, George Geelan, '43, Adolph Kvam, '42, Bob NVilcox, '40g Clark Gilman, '42 .... Second row: Bob Naughton, '41g John Vahle, '42g John Stevens, '42, Jim Boyd, '43g Kent Starr, '42, Fred Rayman, '41 .... First row: Paul Asleson, '42, Bob Rowley, '41g Earl Ferguson, '40, Robert Marboe, '40, Bob W. Johnson, '40, Merlin E. Lee, '40, Kenneth Welken, '41 .... Not in picture: Bob Lockwood, '40, Carl White, '41, John Williams, '43 JOE TUCKER A if - . f ,- ' 1, .7 I ' 3 5l,L.',:i3i'f.A 5 1 I 1821 University Avenue Southeast Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Gamma Nu, 1902 WARREN PETERSMEYER B011 A a wk f W 1625 University Avenue Southeast Miami University, 1839 Beta Pi, 1889 T3 as-EK L' W I .i..flLt5E?il.d. 1 The Betas have Warren Petersmeyer as president. But that ain't all. They have: Fast-moving Hayden Pickering, who plays wing on the hockey team, Friendly Bill Cowdry, vice president of the All-U council, Two Grey Friars, The council's Bill cowdry and Gentlemanly Rodger Nordbye, business manager of the Gopher. One member of Iron Wedge, who is Wilson Davis. Two members of Silver Spur, quiet Grandel Jones and Red-haired Bob Warner, sleigh-ride chairman for Snow week. Two men in Phoenix, kid brother Dick Nordbye and blond George Brandt, And "Heinie" Daniel Teberg in Scabbard and Blade. As you have probably realized by this time They are a very distinctive fraternity. This year the Betas celebrated their hundredth anniversary, A hundred years of national organization, Fifty years for Beta Pi chapter on this campus. Of course the Betas: Consume no spirituous liquors qOf course notj , Run away from women, even very lovely women, With exceptions of course-to prove the rule. They are bright boys. For four years they have won the Interfraternity council's scholarship cup, But they still have A mortgage on their house fAlthough it's "nearly paid off"j . Back row: Richard Nordbye, '41, Maurice Graham, '42, Fred Shellman, '43, Robert Flemming, '43, Edwin Seder, '40, Dick Wollen, '42, George Brandt, '42, Wilson Davis, '40, Dick Warner, '42, Sherlock Merrill, '43 .... Fifth row: Louis Alexander, Grad., Elwood Graham, '42, James Poore, '43, Robert Benton, '43, George Herring, '41, Robert Humphrey, '42, Robert Linder- berg, '42, John Watson, '42, Robert Orvis, '43, Rodger Nordbye, '40 .... Fourth row: John Alden, '43, Henry Huff, '42, Phillip Teeter, '40, Lucius Taylor, '40, James Kelly, '41, Willard Allstrom, '40, Howard Nelson, '40, Charles Murphy, '42, Robert Bowman, '42 .... Third row: Thomas Greenman, '41, Robert Barnum, '42, William Dunsworth, '42, Edwin Dygert, '43, Art McNee, '42, Daniel Teberg, '40, Charles Lewis, '40, Martin Nordland, '41 .... Second row: Tom Foster, '41, Don Ryan, '41, William Shaw, '43, Robert Weigel, '41, Owen Hellick- son, '43, Chester La Fontaine, '42, Richard NVeigel, '42, Dean Randall, '41, William Flynn, '43 .... First row: Stanley Goodsill, '40, Grandel Jones, '41, H. Robert Warner, '41, Warren Petersmeyer, '41, Ben Serrill, '40, Arthur Snyder, '41, Howard Kelly, '41, Tyler Upham, '40, . . . Not in picture: Warren Stanchfield, '43, Tom Nall, '43, Patrick Koenigsberger, '43, Rode- rick Steward, '41, Ralph Turnquist, '41, Ross Sneath, '41 .... Hayden Pickering, '40, William Fitzke, '40, William Cowdry, '40 in, tsfjif MJ -Ll .L gl. Lil The Chi Phi's have Larry Healy as Alpha of the Gamma Delta chapter. fin vulgar parlance, that means he's president.j But that ain't all. They have: Stalwart Chuck Myre, football star, Happy Bill Atkins, also of gridiron fame, Handsome Jim Hafey, who grunted his way to the parallel bar championship of the Big Ten in 1938. And popular Larry Perry, who dives into pure CPD Minneapolis water for the varsity swim team. They have athletes in almost every sport, But so many of them are on varsity teams That they have no intramural crowns. Not that they have to depend on athletics for fame. During rush week they had A WCCO broadcast from their house. It wasn't static either. Chi Phi alum, Cedric Adams, did his newscast direct from the house. The Chi Phi's are different- None of them use a "line," None of them have girls, All of them get "A's," And they have a mortgage on their house fBut it's "nearly paid off"j . Back row: Robert Milliard, '41, Wayne Wilcox, Gr., William Aitl-tins, '43, Milton Gravender, '42, Richard Gustafson, '41, Russell Roth, '43, Al Iverson, '43 .... Third row: Curtis S Miller, '43, Donald Krueger, '42, Ross Miller, '41, Harlow Sutherland, '40, Jack Fylpaa, '42 David Drey, '41, Robert Branham, '42, Frank Gustafson, '42 .... Second row: Francis Shea '42, Wendell Wilkens, '41, Jack Standering, '41, Lloyd Darrell, '43, James Hafey, '40, Law- rence Perry, '40, Fred Luhman, '40 .... First row: Ralph Mahachek, '40, Ronald Megarry '42, Lawrence Healy, '40, William Pickell, '41, Charles Myre, '40, John Warden, '41. . . Not in picture: Milton Witter, '42 i LAWRENCE HEALY ff f fi a5Le,:1Q f T Y? . ' 1. 1617 University Avenue Southeast Princeton, 1824 Gamma Delta, 1928 THOMAS JACKSON 1515 University Avenue Southeast Union College, 1841 Alpha Nu, 1874 Chi The Chi Psi's have Bill Gill as president, But that ain't all. They have: Minnie the man, Snow week women's snow shoe race runner up, Morry Hoversten-'nuff said. The Chi Psi lodge . . . Yes, I said lodge. You see Chi Psi started in Michigan where fraternities weren't allowed. Therefore, the boys met in a hunting lodge. Since that time Chi Psi has spread throughout the country. The Chi Psi's believe That a fraternity should get a name for itself Through its members, Not its publicity stunts. The Lodge is well balanced. The men are interested in all well rounded activities. Not only girls but Sports, extra curricular activities and A strong fraternal interest in each other. A typical alum is James Ford Bell, who endowed the new Museum of Natural History. The Chi Psi's are a strong conservative organization and They have a mortgage on their house CBut it's "nearly paid off"J . Back row: Robert Beaulieu, '40, Robert Stark, '40, John Curry, '42, Ralph Eickhoff, '41, Donald Goodspeed, '40, Robert Wood, '42, Raymond Glough, '43, James H. Michael, '42, Lewis May, '42 .... Fourth row: Joseph Sprafka, '43, Philip Hesli, '41, Alexander Bainbridge, '43, Dorance Greer, '42, Joseph Tully, '43, C. Hamilton Luther, '41, James Fearing, '43, Douglas Ahlf, '42, Richard McMillan, '41 .... Third row: Mark Skinner, '42, Robert Great- house, '43, Thomas Abbott, '43, Roy Kingsland, '43, Edward Quest, '41, Lee Potter, '41, John McGibbon, '41, Thomas Stickney, '43, Grant Gridley, '42 .... Second row: Edwin Jones, '43, Robert Michelson, '41, Sam Williams, '41, Robert Shepard, '43, William Kucera, '43, Hugh Harrison, '40, James McCartney, '40, Bernard Anderly, '42 .... First row: Albert Moorman, '42, James Lake, '40, John XVithy, '40, Moris Hoversten, '40, William Gill, '40, Ernest And- berg, '40, Robert Gunderson, '40, Charles Power, '40 .... Not in picture: Neil Bollum, '43, 1942-Robert Henderson, Layfette Mercer, Warren Plunkett, Richard Shepard, Robert Wylie, 1941-Charles Kerr, Robert Banks, Charles Liscomb, George Montgomery, Edgar Ingalls, Roy W. Smith, 1940-Thomas Jackson, Richard McGee, Donald Reed, Graduate-Paul Hagen, Thomas Moir, Sheldon Palmer, Richard Brill, Frank Taylor, Fredrick Quest, Loane Randall Delta Chi The Delta Chis have George Sletten as president. But that ain't all. They have: Glib Cliff Hess, University debater, Agile Mac Braggans, fraternity tennis and handball champion, Long-legged Bill Garrity, star sprinter, Little Bob Sailstad, speech instructor who hunks with the boys. They have their activities men. But the Delta Chis still say, "We don't go in for this campus personality stuff." That alone should prove to you that They are a very distinctive fraternity They like things gruesome So they have an annual disaster party. Every year they model it on a recent disaster Complete with flood, fire and earthquakes, Bodies, refugees and The Delta Chis and their luscious ladies. Unfortunately They like to sing. "We aren't very good," they admit. "But we are loud." Unfortunately. Also unfortunate is The mortgage on their house fBut it's "nearly paid oif"j . Back row: Jack Gianotti, '41, Elvin Olson, '41, Arthur Swanson, '42, Corbin Klauser, '40, Walter Honebrink, '40, Sidney Gallagher, '40 .... Second row: Charles White, '42, Stanley Martin, '41, Robert Mayhew, '41, Kenneth Guetzke, '40, William Miller, '43, Melvin Osborn, '41 .... First row: John DuPrey, '42, William Garrity, '42, McKenzie Braggans, '40, George Sletten, '40, Bruce Harvey, '41, Clifford Hess, '42 .... Not in picture: Dennett Hutchinson, '43, Dick Woodcock, '41, Gordon Berg, Gr., John Ruckavina, Gr. GEORGE SLETTEN - ff,"'T'7T"'P"":-., -- -, -"1-if, ,'.' " ' ' ,' Nfilx, .. ii' V U 'Q'i'11d!qM5?gz 1:3 . 11554 , . 'i: I 'VS' 1 1 ,-3' Y J! nj - is-1 f. 1 . . 42. Q 'T "if mf ' 5,153 ffl'-Plf ?. "11a1..q:k-if rut, , e '-4723.1-1" z--,P 'xdiaafyk Vw--av-vsp .QM 1 . H -. . f. wt in...-1,. V:-f-carer ' - ss vg f, 4 '- 1 53579524-tx -5, Fqii 'Y :fg,'5'f.t,,Q..'f'.flf:'C--42: Wyre' :,:-Va " ,,g',1.lCfiaf1..t-if 'leg i xg-.jrrfi fgqf -- 5.1 .,-. my--sz' we -4---we za, .,.,'a,,v' we .,,., ii, Q ,, TT., .,N..,i, 45 - ' f f -.fa tw " ga iz: I ,iff 'QU 4-vi p ' ef Q an? 'f',r'4f,?'i '31 I f ,yi-1 Y' 'ji . rl? A 'Kiln --iw ,, 75' fe ' 1:31 1-1-A wif? -Jin 'ia'l.1,Ti'3f'1l', 1 fi QV 1'41?'i"l ieilwf 'l.fJ'S 2' ,SLI .Q , , -1. ,fxlgv-. pi, V, .,. tl ., Q .-:,,,g- , is 4- 1-.Qi .1 'Qt-15 - -- - rf, 1' iight' f U ' Q ' f 'Z ' ' 477 ' - -wif 1601 University Avenue Southeast Cornell University, 1890 Minnesota, 1892 WILLIAM CRAIG 1711 University Avenue Southeast Yale, 1844 Phi Epsilon, 1889 ella Kappa Epsil ri The Dekes have Bill Craig as president. But that ain't all. They have: Sportsmen Big Blain McKusick, varsity wrestler, Heart-hurter Fred Vant Hull, football tackle, Dark-haired Bob Smith who played varsity guard, Straight-shooting Bill I-Iuch, crack rifle shot, And activities men Irish Bob Kelley on the Board of Publications, Musical Vince de Nino who plays with the Minneapolis Symphony during the summer season. As you have probably realized by this time They are a very distinctive fraternity, A very masculine fraternity, So they say. They like to ski, It's their pet occupation. They're immune to women Almost. And they almost won the Homecoming decorations prize. They would have won, too, if only They didn't tear the stuff down to make up their float. They have one more "almost." The mortgage on their house CThat's "almost paid off"j. Back row: John T. Wynne, '43, Joe H. Page, '41, R. Roger Rosell, '42, Charles W. Kerr, '42, William H. Jones, '40, Fred N. Vant Hull, '42, C. Benton Way, '42 .... Fourth row: Ralph Berge, '41, Philo H. Rockwood, '40, Trenwith Basford, '40, George E. Gould, Gr., Louie W. Nelson, '43, Mark W. Gehan, '43, John W. MacDonald, '43 .... Third row: James A. Watson, '42, George D. McGeary, '42, Blaine C. McKusick, '40, Robert A. Smith, '42, William F. Huch, '42, Robert L. Bernhagen, '42 .... Second row: Glenn A. Matson, '41, Glenn Gullickson, '42, Harley L. Christenson, '43, Vincent R. DiNino, '41, Robert M. Bosworth, '40, Robert G. Martin, '42, Harrison Freeman, '41 .... First row: Robert E. Kelley, '41, Fred R. Levins, '40, George Winzenberg, '41, William B. Craig, '41, Roger Berg, '42, Henry M. Whiteman, '42, Charles M. Chase, '41 .... Not in picture: Jack D. Maitrejean, '40, Walter R. Woodworth, '41, Harry W. Carlson, '43 Delta Tau Delta The Delta Taus have Otto Silha as president. But that ain't all. They have: Smooth-voiced Robert Thorstensen, announcer at WLB, and member of the University Theater, Persistent Wiley Souba, committee chairman for Engineers' day, Friendly Elmo Mattox, Foundation ball committee head, Socialite Jack Conway, chairman of a Freshman week division, And President Buck, the magnificent, 1939 Freshman week chairman, Managing editor of the Daily and Magna cum laude. Even the Delts realize That they are a very distinctive fraternity. "What would Minnesota do without the Delts?" They say. They like swing, And they cut a mean rug at: Their dinner dance with the alums, Their house parties, And the annual Mardi Gras ball in the winter. They also like skiing-and knolling. They didn't like: The mortgage on their house fBut it's "all paid off"j . Back row: Robert Loomis, '42, Edward Kunz, '42, Sigvard Birkeland, '42, Arthur Graham, '43, Peter LeRoux, '41, David Clemans, '42, Richard Post, '42, Royal Dean, '41, Wiley Scuba, '42. . . . Fourth row: Thomas Oftelie, '42, Richard Savidge, Gr., Robert Harrle, '42, Richard Sorenson, '40, LaVerne Gushard, '41, Burton Hovde, '42, Robert Alderman, '43, James Peters, '42 .... Third row: Jack Conway, '42, Jerome Smersh, '43, Dennis Johnson, '42, Eugene Maul, '42, Jerome Kolander, '43, Donald Johnson, '42, Robert Van Nest, '43, Robert Campbell, '43, Second row: Forst Lowery, '42, Robert Sorenson, '40, James Craig, '43, XVilliam Collins, '42, Elmo Mattox, '42, Guy Prescott, '43, Parker Berge, '41, Robert Thorstenson, '40 .... First row: Burke Martz, '41, Frederic Scuba, '41, Robert Martin, '40, Otto Silha, '40, Dallas John- son, '42, Louis Gasink, '41, Jack Palmer, '41, David Thomas, counsellor .... Not in picture: Stewart Sumner, '43, Richard Fjellman, '43 ,,...- OTTO SILHA ,aff ' ' " N ,M ' . fi 'fl Q P7 1717 University Avenue Southeast Bethany College, 1859 Beta Eta, 1883 BENSON REDDING ,,.ffF?'T" f"fE-.-., "',.,..f4.1. , ,Lf-'EP ' 323597 .rf n, ,ww 4 ' asa'-3 .1 Au, 4 t il.: Ag' we 'WE wa, 1 -'H-ef., Qi' fe agar, ta 'bf 1... r rf? as ,,,,.,.,wf'4f.,""T wsu, ' - 'ff f- t -af , ...M "" T1 ,.... , ,, ,. 1 M T Q -a 1 iff! ' as we ' 'ef -- , ,f' . ia 2214... " 1- 4, 'we ' ' .1:: ' .1 .'. ,, :.,,g,' ,, .a ,.,,, 1, -, 4. -7. Q gf'-2.- fa 11 1.1 fir - ' . -- .a ,Q--Lf .L fyi af, s- 1- 1, . fy .s,. J. 'Y-M1 ' - .ff J gf :1-7 .Hg-M., 3. -' .- - rf-'f. -.3 , '- -QL, 1, 1 2 , ' 'Sr'-'VL-1 ' V: 'Til ' : ,ag '. "1 1:- ' .a s " . -5 ,, 1-"aiu '-Lgai,.f ,Q ..s. avg, - ,tl , ,, .- L. , :fiery we l' ,'?f7::f'5 Q . f a, ,-s -agtf t. A A gint 11, . VM: Fig, 'e.l'.'1' -fi' . X A . IJ - ' ag.. 1. WJ. 'aa - 1 ' Q - , X ns- , 1. , . ' 41 n. ,' 1 - , . Lyn, dx:-.F , . gil? .l.- ff :gg-f A V ' gk .eu " f f Ja N f'." f e. "" ' fi - , I ., . --.L 'effefvizir .aa 921 University Avenue Southeast Williams College, 1834 Minnesota, 1890 Deulisa. psilon The DUs have Benson Redding as president. But that ain't all. They have: Active Bob Kinsey on the Union Board of Governors, general arrangements chairman of the Charity ball and publicity chairman for the J. B., Lively Don Palmer, circulation manager of the Daily and general activities chairman of Snow week, Tall Bud Heikenen of Silver Spur, Noisy Hallick Johnson, who was chairman of the Homecoming dance, Blond Stan Shores, Phoenix member and committee chairman of the Foundation ball, Dark and witty Elmer Green, varsity swimmer and member of Grey Friars. Once every year the DUs wear dresses, And lipstick and rouge, And play baseball with the Alpha Phis. If any DU touches the ball with his right hand All the coeds on the bases walk home. But it wasn't their hands that lost the game last year, It was their eyes. Sabotage, the DUS called it, Because the bright little Alpha Phis wore shorts. This was an important year for the DUs. At their winter formal they celebrated their chapter's fiftieth anniversary, And they entertained the province conference. The DUs have everything-even A mortgage on their house fBut it's "nearly paid off"j . Back row: Merle Else, '40, Paul Lawson, '41, Harry Heikenen, '41, Robert Opdahl, '41, John B. Adams, '43, Donald Berkey, '41, John Piccard, '43, Dean Carlson, '42, George Pommer, '43. . . . Third row: Robert Gresslin, '43, Joe Flaig, '40, Loren Sederstrom, '42, Orville McDonald, '41, Ed Maynard, '43, Robert Stannard, '42, Bill McDonald, '41, Stan Shores, '41 .... Second row: Lewis Dahl, '42, Pete Olsen, '41, Hallick Johnson, '41, Arthur Meyers, '41, Arthur Marshall, '40, Donald Palmer, '41, Edwin Bjorkman, '42 .... First row: Haynie Moore, '42, Edwin Miller, '40, DeWitt Stark, '41, Benson Redding, '42, Robert Kinsey, '41, Donald Pomeroy, '42, Richard Ulring, '43 .... Not in picture: Merton Maas, '43, Wray Schorr, '42, David Sage, '41, Robert Tingdale, '41, Robert XVeinhagen, '41, Curtis Wilson, '41, Elmer Green, '40, Robert Bradford, '40, Geoffrey Buckwalters, Gr., Ralph Bennett, Gr. -,.5,. ., , 1,5 .aa .,,. .., ,ef-Q,-, - 1.':t,f:t gf? 3.3 fra Q1 Cl i in. The Kappa Sigs have Eugene Palmer as president. But that ain't all. They have: Versatile Marshall Edson, president of Masquers, Clever Ralph Schreiber, vice-president of the Institute of Aeronautical Engineer- mg, Winner of the 55,000 Fisher Body coach building contest, And a houseful of Kappa Sigs Who have a whole calendar of traditional activities. There is the Thanksgiving breakfast That almost had to be doubled this year Because of Franksgiving, The hillbilly party, the annual costume aPfair, A spring formal that is really distinctive because, It is held at Gull lake north of Brainerd Where a special moon is hung out for the night. And of course there are the AO Pis. They live next door. So do a good many of the Kappa Sigs. They have a joint glee club And other very interesting entertainments. They also have: FREDERICK HINES In I i -' R t ff ,'w?sfsfxQ,a QKIQQS' ,ws Ya : l Founders day, Bull sessions-and A mortgage on their house fBut it's "nearly paid off"j . Back row: Ed Van Housen, '43, Clark Rice, '43, Robert Kneeland, '43, Robert Bodsgard, '41, George Stransky, '41, Philip Kennedy, '40, William Nelson, '41 ,... Fourth row: Robert Riede, '41, Thomas Broun, '42, Howard Klovsrad, '41, Kenneth Lenhart, '41, Milbert Heckenlaible, '40, Keith Edwards, '43, Bryce Clark, '42 .... Third row: Robert Oestreich, '42, Lloyd Swan, '41, Robert Craig, '42, Kenneth Tyler, '40, John Lockerby, '42, Marshall Edson, '40 .... Second row: Henry Dahl, '43, Eugene Habicht, '41, William Bowen, '42, Ralph Schreiber, '40, Thomas Sutherland, '40, Robert Powell, '41, Allen M. Smith, '40 .... First row: Jack Mc- Laughlin, '40, George Moore, '40, Eugene Palmer, '41, Kenneth McGovern, '40, Lester Sartorius, '41, John Hines, '42, Alexander Leighton, '42 .... Not in picture: Robert Lockerby, '41, Sherwood Clark, '40, Alliek Ellsberg, '40, Frederick Hines, '40, Watson Thomson, '40, George Smith, Gr., Howard Schneider, Gr. ff S' Z wx '.- 1- -1 " f' "W" ' ,,,.' , " 45 fa 1 ff , ' - fm -" ' , I, jf' xv - ag 5 ba-'-1 f?'I,:,iC,saN ,,, -rv.. fri?-T-3"i""' ' ".,...q 'X - fa-H ff N-,.-H' P-,e,.,,- ,. 5 ' si' ,f,'f"f '-as A iffzfzei, W 'V-1' ' iv-t ztftv' fgffaiff I ,M 35 - ' ' y v.,.W..-f3ff " "f ' PM V, W, ' - 1, may - - sie,-fm - fm :fr ff. gf: . v- 0,441 fm if be -.-.-r if . . .. Q' L X wh- ' 9 ,the r -af v, wg ia -61,1 4,14 :g:,..,.,4mhg.:,,s,.w . yt- we v - ' ' ' ' 'S' ' . L- i"'f : Sis:if:i1:92E2:?.1'J'T?11':a:f - 1125 Fifth Street Southeast University of Virginia, 1869 Beta Mu, 1901 CHARLES ROBERTS 5 im' .Q 1 K 6 le- rim, .se ,.,.rw:ff,l1'2,S".jg,-Ei'i3R',7g.i.,-ff , . .J-'lf .ff:ffiii5v'ia'i W! ' 0 1, 5 3- '1.'.s1".-1-'sviap - '- 'J-' -Gil.. as. mei . 1 email Q, ., 170' . Ls 37i1',fiir"4J.7Q'i jiri. i r ajhfvi ,, .,-1 H , , ,sa . f, 3 ,. jus, ,pi , -. H152 1451 E 2 1 i Z ial afteeiariiii 2. . Ea 1 QED" 'lik f 1 ? WN .N . 1 wfiafpfeisiifffaifz '37 . ,. f,:",'.,, 4 -.A - if esivwrlaf.-,Qu - assi-tei:ffx,a3arfgm, ' '- f 1 1 r 1 1' 1 1 ' r . . ,A 1027 University Avenue Southeast Miami University, 1848 Alpha, 1881 whi elta Theta The Phi Delts have Charles Roberts as president. But that ain't all. They have: Team men Husky Bob Bjorklund and big Bill Johnson, football co-captains for 1940, Fleet-footed George Franck and Stubby Bob Paffrath, gridiron greats, Lanky Bill Benn in Varsity track, And campus personalities like Politico Stan Drips, All-University council member, Quiet Orris Gran, Daily sports editor, And the saturnine editor of the Daily Chuck Roberts. The Phi Delts like: Intramural competitions fThey have won more championships than any other fraternityj , Baseball fThey hope to make this year their third straight winj , Social life, Their spring formal, Their spring girls, And their spring picnic. The Phi Delts call it Their spring "beer" picnic. They bring along a little beer. They can afford to celebrate, Their mortgage is paid. Believe it or not. Back row: Richard Wildung, '43, Robert Bjorklund, '41, Derwood Ludtke, '41, Fred Klawon, '43, Lawrence Marsden, '43, Orris Gran, '40, Donald Knutson, '43, Orley Tart, Jr., '43 .... Fifth row: Robert Henderson, '40, William Cunningham, '42, Sheridan McCarthy, '40, Leland Johnson, '40, Donald Dean, '42, NVarren Wood, '40, Sherwood Sitz, '41, Blaine Lindskog, '40. . . . Fourth row: Melvin Petersen, '40, Reed King, '42, Bernie Nelson, '43, Donald Frentz, '42, William Benn, '40, Charles Baston, '42, Blake Upton, '41, John Durham, '42, William Johnson, '42 .... Third row: John Esbjornson, '41, Robert Gilles, '41, Yale Smiley, '41, Roy Holly, '41, Wallace Grassle, '42, James Trost, '43, Robert Wangerin, '41, Robert Lundy, '40, Sedgwick Rogers, '41 .... Second row: Robert Paffrath, '41, Manuel Ferdinand Blanco, '41, John Bleecker, '43, William Armstrong, '43, jack Zimmerman, '42, Robert Weber, '41, Eugene Hickey, '40, Paul Grassle, '43 .... First row: Forbes Whiteside, '41, Sam Baden, '42, Leonard Dailey, '40, Charles Roberts, '40, Stanley Drips, '41, john Costello, '40, Douglas Campbell, '41, LeRoy Ellickson, '40 .... Not in picture: Perry Dean, '42, Budd Kask, '42, George Franck, '41, Guy de Lambert, '40, Henry Peterson, '40, Graduates-XVilliam Dodds, Merrill Roberts, William Skoog-Smith, Howard Shaw I hi Epsilon Pi The Phi Ep's have Bob Zimmerman as president. But that ain't all. They have: Sweet Leonard "Butch" Levy, the star of both the football and wrestling teams, Casanova Joe Burton of the hockey team, Studious Howard Kohn, note editor of the Law Review, Popular Howard Sacks of the All-U council and the Arts Intermediary board, And Bob himself is chairman of the finance committee of that same All-U council. The Phi Ep's have first hand information about Europe. They aid a refugee student from Vienna. Every two Weeks, They have at dinner Some professor, outstanding business man or religious leader Who discusses important problems and events with them. Then they have exchange dinners with other fraternities And what is more important- Sororities. This fraternity has girls What girls! And parties What parties! And a mortgage on their house fBut it's "nearly paid 05", . Back row: Leon Shapiro, '40, Sidney Aizman, '42, Einar Kaitz, '40, Donald Yager, '43, Irving Steinfeldt, '41, Leonard Lasken, '41, Paul Kaufman, Gr., Leon Birnberg, '43 .... Fourth row: Irving Robitshek, '43, Harold Sloven, '41, Howard Sacks, '42, Harold Pollalc, '42, Karl Wein- inger, '41, David Peilen, '41, Gerald Fine, '43 .... Third row: Daniel Wiener, '41, Robert Ginsberg, '43, Jerome Cornfeldt, '42, Donald Rush, '43, Lewis Sher, '41, Donald Bramen, Gr., Milton Shapiro, '43, Basil Banks, '43 .... Second row: David Tilevitz, '43, Cyril I-Ieiman, '41, Jerry Sansby, '43, Edward Levy, '42, Sidney Sloven, '43, David Rauch, '40, Edwin Braman, '43. . . . First row: Morris Jaffe, '41, Jerald Rosen, '41, Samuel Halpern, Gr., Robert R. Zimmer- man, '41, Irving Asch, '40, Bernard Rosenthal, '42, Gerard Bloch, '41, Milton Rosen, '42 .... Not in picture: Morris Harrison, '43, Leon Kahn, '43, Burton Joseph, '42, Leonard Levy, '42, Howard Kohn, Gr., Alvin Miller, Gr., Harold Kaplan, Gr. ROBERT ZIMMERMAN "wif T ' -s Al. f L i . ll ' , ,, W. ., ,U.,.. , , , . ...,.., . ,, 'fsflf' ,gf 5 :,y, V 1 , , f .,,., V .i , ,J . if tg, J . X . ..,,.,",-'vfcjfe . ., ,X 9 -, 4" H... ina., 'fi .us ' ' 1- -::-53.1 .. ',,,uy?Z., ...,, . I I 1 ' 'T V 'fiw ii 1 - , 960 Fifteenth Avenue Southeast College of the City of New York, 1904 Alpha Delta, 1923 HUGH NORMAN 1129 University Avenue Southeast Washington and Jefferson, 1848 Mu Sigma, 1890 'V' W 1 'T'-H , 4 "' 5 ' f R' ni l ,. f - . . V,-,LJ ,-'-I - el '-1. -qfffffy sw, ef-V 3 1 I -'aw , .Q in 54-1,ai,,.iQ.'i'a,,M, l,lrfQil3,.IZ41i -L. J, -... .'.. 'X.,,,f1 MCL. A, ,La .i,.:.J.. La- ef..,ff 'ny .ia r.. 'f.,,:,3, The Phi Gams have Hugh Norman as president. But that ain't all. They have: Cute Pat Devaney, one of the Charity ball chairmen, Handsome Lee Kunz of the Foundation ball committee, Tall Robert Ruud, president of the cooperative house managers, Sleepy Dick Fliehr, the University Theater's Rip Van Winkle, Studious Curtis Kellar, Grey Friar and staff member of the Law Review, And sweet little Hugh Norman himself, advertising manager of the Daily. We mustn't forget their parties, either- They are fun. Cr their bull sessions- They are late. Or their girls- They are umm . . mmm. As you have probably realized by this time, They are a very distinctive fraternity. And they have: A founders' day banquet, Lots of traditions, A strong line of patter, Many beautiful girl friends, And, strange as it seems, No mortgage on their house. Believe it or not. Back row: Donald Moritz, '43, Karl Goldsmith, '40, Curtis Kellar, '40, John F. Miller, '41, Alfred Vogel, '40, Patrick Devaney, '41, Richard Kern, '42, Gustav Primosigh, Gr .... Third row: John Hummel, '41, Paul Greig, '41, William Ballou, '41, Harold Polta, '41, Halbert Dunn, '43, Richard Bushey, '42, Lyle Vernon, '42 .... Second row: Frank Martin, '42, Edward Arntsen, '41, Richard Barton, '42, Richard Hoppin, '42, Leonard Lampert, '42, Frank Rommel, Gr., George Linton, '42, Robert B. Young, '43 .... First row: Preston Albright, Gr., Robert Ruud, '40, Lee Kunz, '41, Hugh Norman, '40, Arthur Klobe, '41, Linus Ward, '40, Calvin Stoddard, Gr., Terry Salt, '42 .... Not in picture: Charles Rosewall, '43, George Harris, '42, Warren Van, '42, Donald Ryder, '41, Richard Fliehr, '40 D L 5 W- ,N T, 'EQ 4 ,L tit cis. LJ Eta a. -1:11 .L J.. J- The Phi Psis have Bill Siebenthal as president. But that ain't all. They have, Silent Bert McKenzie, the Canadian member of the hockey squad, Brawny John Mariucci, "big guy" in football and hockey, "Judge" Bill Thompson of the Law Review, Promoter Art Owens who schemes for the Ski-U-Mah and varsity dances, "The attorney general" Hosmer Brown, the Phi Psi's Gopher man, Cocky Bud Higgins and "White-boy" Bill Steiner from the deep south, Freshman football stars. As you have probably guessed by this time, They are a very distinctive fraternity, Very distinctive indeed. They won: The intramural sports cup, Championship of the football Held day, Several individual championships, The honor of having more ice in their Snow week display than any other fraternity, They're good at parties, too. They have formals, And founders' day, And an annual Miners' party that is just plen-ty OK. Plen - ty OK, too, is the fact that Their mortgage is paid- Believe it or not. Back row: William Steiner, '43, John Eriksen, '41, John Schell, '43, Arthur Owens, '42, Jacob Stub, '42, John Borchert, '40, Norman Hansen, '43, Clyde Reedy, '43, John Mordaunt, '41, David Warner, '43 .... Fourth row: William Ogilvie, '41, XVilliam Thomson, '40, Wfilliam MacGregor, '42, Robert Howe, '43, John Gillam, '42, Hosmer Brown, '42, Williani Kueffner, '41, Fred Curle, '45, Robert McKenzie, '40 .... Third row: David Ruff, '42, Robert Pile, '40, Ralph Leighton, '42, John Bolthouse, '42, James Donahue, '41, Robert Wold, '40, Robert Hilliard, '41, George Odell, '42, Robert Higgins, '43, John Mariucci, '40 .... Second row: Richard Peterson, '40, Charles Stewart, '43, Richard Hart, '42, Warren Pribnow, '42, John Laird, '42, Warren Hancock, '41, Roger Green, '41, Albert Wedge, '42, Roy J. Mordaunt, '43. . . . First row: Donald Schultz, '42, John Robinson, '43, Kenneth Kixmoeller, '40, John Ras- mussen, '41, William Siebenthal, '41, Harold Hitchcock, '43, Duane Johnson, '41, Brooks Johnson, '42 .... Not in picture: Warren Richard, '42, Graduates-William Andrews, Robert Dacy, Robert Carlsen WILLIAM SIEBENTHAL 1609 University Avenue Southeast Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 Beta, 1888 DELTON LUNDBERG f . ' .1 i:rf"g if", ' L. 'stiff 1 , f fa? ai" f',fEz.3ji':"y,:: 1 5':,.Q'GX-512,41-'Q - 'fffr -i ,Lr::.1.n:ef , I ' A 1813 University Avenue Southeast University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Alpha Sigma, 1915 .M ' Rx and I F. 1 , if hr 1.11. in ld. iTf.11Q,1fl'l at The Phi Kappa Sigmas have Delton Lundberg as president. But that ain't all. They have: Swing smoothie Mark Moore and Goofy Gene Blair of the football squad, Busy Fred Fisher and Precise George Corneveaux, honorary law men, Witty Craig Edwards, Ski-U-Mah's humorist, And a fraternity of sportsmen who won Second place in diamond ball, Division championship in touchball. But they're losers when it comes to Their fraternity pins. Win a woman-lose a pin. It's just that old Phi Kappa Sigma technique. They used to have an extra appeal-their bowery party. Them days is gone forever, Says Dean Blitz. Now they just have parties, Alumni dinners, An annual smoker with the old grads. They were a stronger breed, They still have their pins. And the chapter has A mortgage on their house CBut it's "nearly paid off"j . Back row: Henry Peterson, '40, Craig Edwards, '40, Hugh Lankester, '43, Marvin Harmon, Gr., Bob Nelson, '42, Sam Mclver, '40, Charles Archibald, '40, John Gregory, '42, Stuart Brooks, '42 .... Third row: John Howe, '43, Henry Madsen, '42, John Buhler, '42, Tommy George, '43, Ray Fitzgerald, '42, Ralph Rogers, '40, Bob Rickbeil, '42, Gordon Forbes, '42. . . . Second row: Eugene Blair, '42, Warren Bush, '43, Bob Bouthilet, '42, Bruce Forbes, '42, Grady Gatlin, '43, Kenneth Kassube, '42, Jack Daubney, '41, Don Molter, Gr .... First row: Clarence Bradley, '41, Jack Barstow, '41, Fred Fisher, '40, Delton Lundberg, '40, John Walton, '41, Jack Arnold, '41, Gerald Hensler, '42, Jack Volkman, '42 .... Not in picture: Frederick Bonde, '43, Vernon Hermes, '43, Wayne Dolder, '42, John Graves, '41, Mark Moore, '41, George Corneveaux, '40, Ronald Nelson, '40, Bjarne Larsen, Gr. ..,-.tx 'Q' -,- . -1 1 1- , - l -,. LW, S,-. .1 L: L, -af, "Hi fx . . it ,YQ 7 Q J! , I: 5 QL g ' -.. .fav 4, "KJ: ,.,-,, ,VA ,,t. 4. x..,- ... Q., The Psi Us have Bob Roesler as president. But that ain't all. They have: Some very strange ideas. They don't hang pins. They don't have girls in their house Except: When they have parties And when they don't have parties. "Phooey on petticoats," say the Psi Us. They have more important interests. Peppy Horace Hitch is Sophomore class president, Industrious Ronald Comb' is a Grey Friar, Pi Tau Sigma and Tau Beta Pi, Soldierman Bob White is cadet colonel and captain of Scabbard and Blade. Boyish Welles Hodgson is captain of Pershing Rifles and major on Colonel White's staff, Masculine Jim Webster is president of the Interfraternity council. They are a he-man fraternity. On pledge-night, the night of the White Dragon, They fire a cannon once for each pledge. They also have: A founders' day dinner, Dances, with girls fpinless girlsj , And a mortgage on their house fBut it's "nearly paid off"j . Back row: Frank Jones, '41, George Wright, '41, John Quast, '42, James Fitzgerald, '43, James Towle, '43, Charles Wiethoff, '43, Francis Schnugg, '43, H. Reid Wortham, '43, Ellery Farnam, '42 .... Fifth row: Roy Spilman, '42, James Webster, '40, James Smith, '42, Telford Thompson, '43, Charles Volk, '42, John Tyler, '43, John Griffith, '42, Herbert Rose, '43, John Van Ost, '43 .... Fourth row: Jolm Schneider, '42, James Meier, '41, James Crawford, '41, Robert L. White, '40, Douglas Farnam, '42, Maurice Hessian, '41, Herbert Parker, '42, H. Robert Sutton, '43 .... Third row: Salyards Hoffmeister, '43, Gordon Jones, '41, Russel Duncan, '43, William Hagerman, '43, John McDonald, '43, James Stowell, '43, Robert Wetherbee, '41, John Bradford, '42, Robert Bell, '43 .... Second row: Horace Hitch, '42, Barron Boe, '43, Wilke Schanke, '42, Hugh Thompson, '42, Leo Cainleke, '41, Howard Mealy, '43, Howell Parks, '43, Joseph Thouin, '43 .... First row: Ernest Small, '42, Richard Clayton, '42, Welles Hodgson, '41, Robert Roesler, '40, Ronald Comb, '40, Richard Klein, '40, H. William Volk, '41, Warner Griggs, '41, Theodore Jones, '40 .... Not in picture: Ivan Bowen, '42, Robert Brown, '41, Thomas Welch, '40, Robert Binger, '40 ROBERT ROESLER 1721 University Avenue Southeast Union College, 1833 Mu, 1891 ROBERT LUND, JOHN ARNOT -Ki ' . .lla , 1815 University Avenue Southeast University of Alabama, 1856 Alpha, 1902 Siqtiaet Alpha Epsilon The SAEs have Bob Lund and John Arnot as presidents. But that ain't all. They have: Fun-loving John "Torchy" Arnot, 1939 Homecoming chairman, Big John Billman, varsity football star, Popular John Burg, 1939 Homecoming ticket chairman and general chairman for 1940, Energetic Harvey Robinson who makes rippling rhythm on the varsity swim team, Coy "Stewie" McClenclon, president of the Board of Publications, Handsome Harold "Bud" Nelson, ye ed of ye Gopher, Diplomatic Rod Lawson, president of the All-U council, And the Gopher copy staff's Warren Christianson who beggars description. The SAEs sing like the happy song of a meadow lark Or something on the back alley fence. Perhaps that is why They have a Tin Pan Alley party. Couples dress like songs. QA dark dress, a Tri delt-darkness on the Delta.j Anyhow they won the Interfraternity sing the last two years. SAEs never brag. Never. But they are smart-in school, too. Now don't laugh-they have three Phi Bet's. And three men on the Law Review, And a mortgage on their house QBut it's "nearly paid off"J. Back row: Robert Lund, '41, Allen Crawford, '40, Harold Crawford, '40, Bert Lund, '42, James Lund, '42, John Thoreen, '42, Garield Lovaas, '43, John Hineline, '42, Allen Rork, '40, George Wood, '42 .... Fifth row: Harold Nelson, '41, John Reeves, '41, Eugene Firmine, '41, John Burg, '41, Robert Lathrop, '42, Wayne Ruedy, '40, Edward Shaw, '41, Roderick Lawson, '40, William Braasch, '42 .... Fourth row: William Stewart, '43, Stewart McClendon, '41, John McClendon, '42, Cyril Sheehy, '40, Tom Bell, '42, Lloyd Peterson, '41, Laurence La- Berge, '42, Perry Pratt, '41, Edwin Nixon, '42, John Billmon, '41 .... Third row: William Mueller, '43, Robert Bell, '40, Frank Ashley, '43, Robert Bennett, '42, Gordon May, '41, Edward Humphrey, '42, Ronald Sehleppy, '42, Donald Peterson, '40, Joseph Pagenkopf, '42, . . . Second row: Max Ruttger, '40, Harold Thurston, '42, Sam Radford, '40, William Magner, '41, Delwin Hurd, '40, Don Macauley, '42, Russell Hansen, '41, Jack Brown, '41, William Conner, '40, Richard Warren, '42 .... First row: Lowell Jones, '41, Jack May, '42, Raymond Dein, counsellor, Edward Landes, '41, John Arnot, '40, Warren Christianson, '42, Harry Page, '40, James Little, '42, Francis Rose, '40 .... Not in picture: 1943-Ralph Craigo, Roger Bran- ham, Charles Hetfield, George Welch, Jack Youngdahl, 1942-Robert Aker, Douglas Dunn, John Miller, Bruce Robertson, Dwight Sorenson, Robert Teyro, 1941-Lloyd Everson, Kern Fontaine, 1940-Howard Robinson Sigma Alpha Mu The Sigma Alpha Mus have Harold Goldman as president. But that ain't all. They have: Pally Neil Litman, football letterman, Handsome Ben Ghernov, president of Menorah and Hillel foundation, Dramatic Jack Nides of the University theater, Alum brother Marget, one of the foremost economists in the country, Brilliant Rolf Landshoff, a European refugee and assistant in physics who is the SAM scholarship man, As you probably realize by this time, They are a very distinctive fraternity- So distinctive that they have: A private skating rink built in their own yard, A masquerade in the spring, A barn dance party with hay for those who like it, A newspaper that sets the theme for their parties, Plenty of distinctive girls. But they have serious work to do. They are proud of: First place in scholarship among the regular fraternities, A founders' day banquet, Traditions and more traditions. Sometimes they forget that they have: A mortgage on their house QBut it's "nearly paid off"j . Back row: Milton Shapiro, '43, Bernard Weitzman, '42, Irvin Lewenstein, '42, Gerald Oester- reicher, '42, Jack Nides, '42, Howard Brand, '43 .... Third row: Harvey Wilensky, '41 Norlie Feinstein, '42, Herbert Goldberg, '42, Gerald Diamond, '43, Heince Zipperman, '40 Marvin Shapiro, '42, Bernard Pearlman, '41 .... Second row: Melvin Lifson, '42, Rolf Land shoff, Gr., Harold Ring, '43, Earl Toberman, '41, Gordon Kaufman, '43, Gerald Hinitz, '42. . . . First row: Harvey Werner, '41, Jimm Weiss, '42, Harold Goldman, '40, Pinnie Davis, '41 HAROLD GOLDMAN A WE '51 ar ff 33 A M 1-ff! iufgfihieiflgf 915 University Avenue Southeast Neil Litman, '42 .... Not in picture: Herbert Kantar, '42, Arnold Frishberg, '41, Ralph College of the City of New York, 1909 Tremblatt, '41, Edward Pritzker, '40, Sidney Berde, Gr., Bruce Kantar, Gr. Kappa, 1915 PAT MALONE AND BOB KOLLINER . x if :W 'Q 14733, ' " i- Jeff- 1623 University Avenue Southeast Miami University, 1855 Alpha Sigma, 1888 The Sigma Chis have Paul Malone as president. But that ain't all. They have: Energetic Howard Bushnell, of the Gopher staff, Dogmatic Bob Kolliner, football regular, Unassuming Neil Croonquist who played varsity golf, Scholarly Jack Butler of last year's track team, Smooth Ray Teuscher who worked on Snow week plans, "Cowboy" Jack Pearson, basketball tosser, Chunky Bronka Danguvich of the football squad. As you have probably realized by this time, The Sigma Chis are interested in sports. Very interesting was their tennis championship, Of course, it wasn't their fault that the others didn't show up. They did win four games. And they won the All-University touchball championship. They won some kind of championship for rushing, too. The Clean Up Rushing campaign was Sigma Chi inspired And they didn't snitch once, themselves. But they had fun At the Miami Triad in the fall with the Betas and Phi Delts, At the winter formal at Bayport-and in the buses on the way- At their spring formal at the Lafayette club. They're good at clean-ups. They Cleaned up the mortgage on their house- Believe it or not. Back row: Larry H. Flynn, '42, John M. Grogan, '43, Donald C. Luebke, '41, Ralph B. Stevens, '41, John T. Jones, '40, Donald T. Jarvis, '43, Bronka S. Danguvich, '40, John M. Gosslee, '43, Thomas J. Atkins, '42, John F. Matthes, '43 .... Fourth row: Fred O. Horne, '43, John B. Crysler, '40, Brady Lee Mootz, '40, James W. McGuiness, '42, Bruce Anderson, '41, Richard Hawkinson, '41, Lee A. Christoferson, '42, Robert B. Eberle, '42, Russell Rogde, '43 .... Third row: Thomas M. Culbertson, '41, Garwood Lippincott, '43, Robert Odegard, '42, Kenneth F. Johnson, '40, James Bailey, '42, James H. Cook, '42, John Pfister, '42, Glenn F. Olson, '43. Second row: Jean Zeller, '43, John H. Griffith, '42, Patrick H. Carr, '43, Howard Bushnell, '41, Arthur R. Anderson, '42, Paul Jenne, '43, Donald K. Ward, '41, Henry R. Santo, '40, John XV. Gaver, '41 .... First row: John W. Pearson, '42, James A. Claydon, '42, Fremont Eichhorn, '41, Paul F. Malone, '40, Ray C. Teuscher, '41, Neil C. Croonquist, '41, John M. Butler, Gr., John E. Withrow, '42 .... Not in picture: Paul E. Crosier, '42, Roderick J. McKay, '41, Robert T. Ungerman, '41, 1940-Charles H. McManis, Boyd Rennebohm, Don E. Dahle, John Kelly, Don Lee, Gordon W. Spear, William W. Clarke, Graduate-John P. Cooper, Fred Kolouch, Vernon G. Skogan 4 - "Si -1' 1,',4bv f'--f' 'Tv"'?-f" '- 5 2, 7 rf 'll il I 3 5 ! f-Q4 K ,D 5 J lu... 41. mx! .sv ..-.1 .--. m.,-a. -C I -.ah -..' The Sigma Nus have Jack Phelan as president. But that ain't all. They have: Clever Dick Shirley, fraternity dramatist, Radio-man Dick Hance, technical advisor for the Radio Relations committee, Executive Don Castleberry, president of the councillors' group. They're wonderful fellows But just a bunch of "hams." Hams because They operate a short-wave radio station of their own. They call it W9RSE When they talk to other "hams" Especially girl "hams." They like girls. And the exchange dinners with sororities that the girls attend. 'H They like their dark room, too. , fgwy, No one would suggest it was for girls. 'nip ": JACK PHELAN Naturally, it is used only to develop photographs "af-'f Of girls, ' i The same girls who attend: Their plantation formal in the fall, Their shipwreck party when spring comes. But the Sigma Nus have something else interesting, too. They have: A mortgage on their house fBut it's "nearly paid off"j. Q i V iii". 1 . 1' A . , I ll L, I In ....,.. ,I '- f'7?'?'1..ff'f5'L'f5flrQ -"2:? fi. f ir Q -Ag: , :. Back row: John Bade, '43, Cleland Kammann, '42, Thomas Keller, '43, Philip Sampson, '43, -q" ,,' 11, ,E William Cairney, '42g Barton Brown, '42, John Bowman, '42, Allan Siewert, '42, John Arnold, Ii., 3, if '43 .... Fourth row: Robert Cleland, '42, Donald Cooney, '43, Charles Johnson, '40, Mark N , , .,. Kasper, '42g James Utne, '41, Byrl Kennedy, '43, Pierre Brink, '43, Ralph Van Hoven, '41, Q il ff inf, ..'-, ",' :JV Cortland Blomstrand, '41 .... Third row: Richard McGonagle, '43, Christy Obrecht, '42g 1 ,,.',..., ,. 1.3 " 1- Duane Engebretson, '43g Richard Hodgman, '42, Paul Bentrup, '43, Richard Hance, '43, Donald iviziifs Castleberry, Gr., XVilliam Haslett, '42 .... Second row: John Mathys, '42, Daniel Duffy, '43: M 1. ' Q- My Donald Greb, '41, Allan Broderick, Gr., Robert Marshall, '42, Glenn Engebretson, '43, Lowell i A U i V Van Duzee, '423 John Smith, '42, Richard Cosner, '42 .... First row: Robert Peters, '41g 307 Sixteenth Avenue Southeast Donald Therkelsen, '42, Willard Russell, '40, Bill Kronmiller, '40, John Phelan, '40, Darwyn Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Olsen, '42, Philip Fuller, '42g George Nelson, '42 .... Not in picture: Richard Shirley, '41 Gamma Tau, 1904 NILES J. BROOK iS.: , fif efij Q L hi ' " 0 3' " r 420 Oak Street Southeast University of Richmond, 1901 Alpha, 1916 Sigma Phi Epsilon The Sig Eps have Niles Brook as president. But that ain't all. They have: Modest Win Pedersen, captain of varsity football, Flashy Bill Bofenkamp, 1939 rooter king, Muscle-man Rudie Baack who tied knots in his wrestling opponents Twice as many Sig Eps in the Minnesota chapter as there were a few years ago. The Sig Ep ideal is Teamwork. Their motto is "Always agree," But they carry on a traditional feud with the Michigan chapter Over a miniature brown jug, As you have probably realized by this time They are a very distinctive fraternity And they have a very distinctive dance. The Sig Eps don't beat around the bush They call their formal a Sweetheart party. The Sig Eps agree about that. They're prize winners, too. Last year they won Hrst place with their float In the Homecoming parade. They have a lot of nice things, they also have A mortgage on their house QBut it's "nearly paid offnj . Back row: Alvin Akers, '43, F. Charles Stiehm, '42, Francis Gerber, '40, Robert Palmer, '42, David Roskilly, '41, Orville Vollum, '41, Robert Gustafson, '43, Donald McGinnis, '41 .... Second row: William Smith, '40, Ronald Bechel, '41, Raymond Moore, '40, Rudie Baack, '41, Victor Bates, 42, William Bofenkamp, '40 .... First row: Windinge Pedersen, '40, Wilson Gould, counsellor, Lynn Ulman, '41, Niles Brook, '40, A. Jerome Olson, '40, Merton Quist, '42, L. Gordon Spratt, '41 .... Not in picture: LeRoy Iverson, '43, Jerome Skar, '42, Robert McCaughey, '41 Tau Della Phi The Tau Delts have Seymour Mandel as president. But that ain't all. They have: A movie camera. It takes pictures, And records events. That's the way they do things at Tau Delta Phi. When you go over to their house, ask to see: The nine old men stroking their beards fThe executive council feeling their fuzzj Trying to decide which Active has done rnost for the fraternity during the past week And deserves his name on the plaque over the fireplace. Then there is the shot of the Tau Delt and a horse fThe Tau Delt is wearing the bootsj At the annual spring ride out. The next picture Is the one of the library project, But that boy in the center Is Lloyd Goldich, The University Cribbage champ. Those girls on the screen now, Are another major activity. Now you see the picture of their house. They have a mortgage on it QBut it's "nearly paid off"Q. Back row: Vernon J. Rockler, '43, Edward Litin, '42, Edward Sumner Neff, '41, Munroe Isen- berg, '42, A. Morton Brand, '43, Louis Risehall, '42, Marvin J. Cohen, Jr., '42, Ralph Levin, '41 .... Third row: Mitchell Aaronson, '42, Sherman Blumstein, '43, Ralph Fine, '43, Marvin Friedman, '43, Allan La Bofsky, '43, Eugene Hermann, '44, Stanley Greenberg, '40 .... Second row: Robert Sacks, '40, Charles Rubenstein, '41, Marshall Landa, '42, Sheldon Mandell, '43, Harold Steinberg, '43, Jerry Schwartz, '43, Samuel Held, '42, Danny D. Ansell, '40 .... First row: Lester Gubman, '40, Morton Schaffer, '42, Manuel Kunis, '40, Seymour Mandell, '40, Marvin Cohen, Sr., '40, Edward Drucker, '41, Harvey Goldstein, alumni advisor, Earnest Gottesman, '40 .... Not in picture: Al Rubinger, '41, Leon Friss, '40, Burton Davidson, '40, Al Orenstien, '43, Gerald Segel, '44, Alvin Greenberg, '41, Harold Olesky, '40, Miles Fiterman, '42, Edward Davis, '40 SEYMOUR MANDEL at cu, f L 145517 KM it Gs . 317 Seventeenth Avenue Southeast New York University, 1910 Phi, 1928 'Y We -STM CHELSEA PHILLIPS A I 1 . wa.. . , 1-,.,.x'g. ,fyfyzf V, . as 'ies ' f ' 5,1 'f"f',Z, f-ina 'X 3 W ,'.gp.ffw'E.5,Q :f,::Ai.k,-.,Nf,,.,55,:,.:5,E,5' 'iiirffilf"4f6"'ls'f-1'irzift JF ,r5'3,i122"f'.z--'fr fffusefiz'zym-P1.'f, ,223 1:1-1G,Pf'ur':?". 'rf'?35f.1'Bskr1,-1'ffffdef?-F!"fI1!-2' ima, ,js Wir- .. -:'t?9LE':f'1F rr ""'4f2'lssf:e1-'-' 308 Eighteenth Avenue Southeast Illinois Wfesleyan University, 1899 Theta, 1917 -4' Qwpaffg Fifa .-f"" fau Kappa E silron The Tekes have Chelsea Phillips as president. But that ain't all. They have: Aggressive Eddie Dovenberg, Junior baseball manager, Ingenious Bob Hooker who invented a barn door with slots, pull-ups and a back door for the little red hen, Quiet Bob Hickner of the All-University champion hockey team, "Stumper" George Bang, president of the Young Democrats, Little Jack Cunningham of the Daily and newscast, Handsome Warren Lundeen who plays football and hockey, Easy-going Woodrow Aunan, freshman hockey player, And a trophy. They earned their award. With one-third of their men above a two-point average They rose from twenty-sixth to sixth place on the fraternity list. And they won their own national scholastic improvement prize. They aren't too scholarly. They play touchball And let no one cross their goal line all year. They romance At the annual Gold Rush party. They work at refinishing their rooms with knotty pine But they still have A mortgage on their house fThough it's "nearly paid off"j. Back row: Thomas Bond, '43, George Bang, '43, Howard Pirsig, '42, Charles Wliitc, '42, XVarren Lundeen, '43, Herbert Sommers, '42, Jonathan Baker, Gr .... Third row: Charles Browning, Walter Mehling, Jack Reitmann, '42, Edward McManus, '40, Woodrow Aunan, '43, Ted Broman, '42, Robert M. Johnson, '42, Cecil Schmitz, '42 .... Second row: Donald Sports, '41, Hugo Burleson, '41, Victor Fried, '42, Ralph Daub, '42, Loring McGee, '43, Edward Dovenberg, '41, Robert Hickner, '42 .... First row: Max Peters, '42, George Vikre, '40, Chelsea Phillips, '40, David Sanderson, '42, George Marvin, '42, Robert Kaminski, '42 .... Not in picture: Leonard Benson, '43, Curtis E. Miller, '43, Ralph Bergan, '42, Warrexu Jackson, '42, Donald Schmidt, '42, Jack Cunningham, '41, John Drannen, '41, Earl Farmer, '41, Robert Hooker, '40, Arnold Jenson, Gr. Thetei Chi The Theta Chis have Maury McCormick as president. But that ain't all. They have: Swimmer Dick Ovestrud, varsity splasher, Hard-hitting Glenn Baughman of the baseball team, Hard-boiled Gus Cooper, Daily feature editor and JB publicity head, Kiddish Bill Caldwell, Daily reporter, U Theater dramatist, president Maury, who was co-chairman of the Interfra- ternity Christmas party. The Theta Chis seem to be good fellows. But they are rogues. At least they are villains at their own annual rogues' party When they dress the part of famous criminals. But they act like gentlemen, Of course. MAURICE MCCORMICK They have a fine old tradition That pledges must each receive one swat for each year of the fraternity's life i,,- Which is eighty-five years, The pledges report. f 7 The tradition of their pins is sacred. But the Theta Chis have girls And the girls Have the pins. The fellows can't give away The mortgage on their house fBut it's "nearly paid off"j. Back row: Richard Blanding, '42, Harland Hasslen, '40, Richard Kos, '41, Charles Grafslund, '42, George Fahlstrom, '42, James Gifford, '42, Ellsworth Stenswick, '42 .... Second row: Alden Sletvold, '43, Robert McCall, '42, William Caldwell, '43, Richard Ovestrud, '42, Walter Thiele, '41, C. Gordon Holte, '42, Theodore Toren, '40, G. Wfayne Krogfoss, Gr .... First row: C. Glenn Baughman, '40, Wesley O. Draheim, '42, Francis L. Cooper, '41, Maurice McCormick, '40, Bruce Doane, '41, Harold Lathrop, '43, Charles F. Custer, '43 .... Not in picture: Jerry C. Regan, '42, Rodney Dalton, '43, O. Telford Thomson, Gr., Russel Deputy, Gr. ,: " .11 in- 1 'e ,-, ' ' ' ' .fr '55 1 'Tv' 'F , 15. X.. ,, , -. .,.5f:g.-L,,g:. x.-A ., ,D -1 ' ' . 3 , swfvrygvgv.'15vg-.sgqigxyf-ef,s.,.. ,az a-5, - -- ,'. ,Q , , x W . .K v R' N ' ar?-T" ' EFX-I A ' W Qgfgi A Q i , 7 'ff' 'W EW 'sf 5111 ' 4 t, J. - 1 As -,. Ng 1, KS' W fn ' i , B " Y " ag 4 1' r ' 7 T 'fig I 1 uiiusi Q A i rf i ia 1 x- , 1, . , ,N i U 2 4 it wi, .MY In Q ph 1' is 9ii1?HHl" 3 - 'f :as 'gusamiii i w ' , ,"'fE5: If Qg. 1Lg,5LQ" , ' 5 2" , y a 315 Sixteenth Avenue Southeast Norwich University, 1856 Alpha Pi, 1924 THOMAS PARTRIDGE 5 -N , ?'e5a.s, 'rBff"'fQ'-1 .s i9AX3'2 ' 'M353' 1521 University Avenue Southeast Union College, 1847 Tau Deuteron, 1892 27? 2- , ll. - 'FDR il L, '51 ' l i5 5 ci J N3 1 1 ,--az l V2 1 cm. .gap "s..f L. ..L:..,f x....w .as L.. kg-,,4' ,gm -L, H The Theta Delta Chis have Tom Partridge as president. But that ain't all. They have: "Fuehrer" Bill Brennan, Y. M. C. A. cabinet leader and committee chairman for Snow week who is very, very proud of his Hitler moustache, Cupie-faced Dave Leach, clarinet player and head of the Interfraternity sing, President Guy Stanton Ford, greatest of all their alums, And the A11-U light-heavyweight boxing champion, mischief-making Tom Partridge, himself, Who had a snowball ight with the varsity sign and won-bad luck. They are boys with Winning ways. They won: The handball and squash championships in the intra-mural contests, The race between an active and a pledge every spring fThe only time an active lost was when a traitorous pledge blocked the path of of the car that "helps" the active to victoryj , Once every year they go native At their Africander masquerade which is complete with: Black paper Walls, Spanish moss hanging from the ceiling And a cardboard moon that never goes down. All it lacks is the beasts of the jungle and the city won't let them out of the zoo-even for a night. Not that the Theta Delts don't have wolves of their own. But no wolf is at their door. The mortgage is paid- Believe it or not. Back row: Grant Anderson, '40, Joseph Peterson, '42, Charles Hcllberg, '41, John Uhlarik, '42, David Leach, '41, William Brennan, '40, john NVinsor, '43 .... Second row: Joseph Ingraham, '45, William Christensen, '43, Frederick Jackson, '41, Quentin Jensen, '40, Alloys Branton, '43, Franklin Ford, '42, Robert Bakke, '43, Jack Glover, '42 .... First row: Kenneth Breitschopf, '41, Murray Engle, '40, Robert Close, '40, Thomas Partridge, '40, Duan Linker, '41, Eugene Hervey, '41, William Parker, '40 .... Not in picture: James Crust, '43, Leonard J. Keyes, 43, Wesley Madsen, '43, Charles Hughes, '42, Paul Von Kuster, '42, Gerald McGrand, '41, Donald Jordan, '40, Phillip Brain, Jr., Gr. L. Tlieifa Xi The Theta Xis have Glenn Welch as president. But that ainit all. They have: Slow-speaking Thayer Jorris, captain of their volleyball team, "Montana" James Bowman in Scabbard and Blade, Deep-voiced Richard Mollison, vice-president of the Minnesota School of Mines society, Fast-talking Space Buck on the University debate team, Ash-blond Tom Saari of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. They live in quiet dignity Because their house used to belong to President Northrop, And President Ford lives just across the street. They keep an eye on the president To see that he doesn't misbehave. They have two things to be proud of this year: The academic volleyball championship And a brand new library in their house. There are rumors about the Theta Xis. It is said that they aren,t always dignified On the night of their football dance That is an exchange with Wisconsin, Nor on the night of their spring formal, Nor on a few other nights during the year, About 363 nights. Unlike most of their fellow fraternities they have No mortgage on their house- Believe it or not. Back row: Donald Basgen, '40g Carlton Engquist, ,435 Richard Mollison, ,415 Leroy.BoWman, ,433 Leslie Holmes, '41, Wlilliam Anderson, counsellor .... Second row: Harlow Richardson, facultyg John Durfee, faculty, William Bowman, '41g John Neubauer, '43g Norvel Sisson, '42 . . . First row: Terry Thomson, '41g Glenn Welcli, ,405 Tom Saari, '40g Space Buck, '41 Thayer Jorris, '40 .... Not in picture: Paul Kraemer, T42 GLENN WELCH V . ' 4f1?iS1 1""' g f r Y , ' ' A. ' :I s ' 2 1 :iff-,I ' - 'Q . .- ' ' 1,'2f-fl' at . ' I - f , 5 iii ,-15,51 41 1 . i 5 we-: ,,zg.1i 5? 1' ' '.J!1l'sE . .,,,-ewmimfvq, ga -. liven 5 7:9-'7 ' fi"-1-' Elf?-e " " '-' --T". '13-s"FfT.i.'-A-f-?' t, .9'f' 1 3 I. ., , gf.igA K + j,i' 1 . f - -f a jx f"":--'Pl V gi" ' ' 1,1 .'1fp.Q:. A 'fi , f , -:rm 51:52:15: -'-- ir -.114 r ..., I :S :..:.., V if Eff ' 33 5525? ifailff. 5 w -. . " ,, ..,, .- , me-, "L 519 Tenth Avenue Southeast Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Psi, 1920 .H 2 -, JOHN GUNKELMAN - .55 ' 1 'r K, W w -114, l l..a2"5A-his EEUU 1 M . . -.'f1:'a" I :Sf " ' .., .V 1. 3 ' J ,5-Lf7.rfl,f339-'ifflf 'l-iff .. - wa- -'W-f'vr:, 'ei'1avf:5rb'a2-qs,11xs. ,. I . . La? Q-SH . , .- f ,L , ,. ,... .. aaa, ...,. ,,.. , , ' 1 as-i w 29: Z E . 'f' ., ::T ' 5 .- ,pi 1 V 1. igaef: ee ,. ve y .1 ew: Sl 1 - V ' 19 F 5- . - QM: ff ' + tv-lm:-fs-'.-'-.-"A., -+-- i 4,- ff' '1,-,gi-5 911 ' fifv' S :TW2-EE5S?3!-lil ,T H e 12,-in-ff ' , - - f -. - ,R N - .- V H- V 'U ,:,:, ,1.q, , . jj: -.,, ., , gat ...u.',A,g.Q'j'I'."5?f Je- -f'-"if-f4':'iiz.iE25.1.4'iiui 1829 University Avenue Southeast New York University, 1847 Alpha Beta, 1899 The Zeta Psis have John Gunkelman as president. But that ain't all. They have: Versatile Ray Van Cleve, Publicity chairman of the Foundation ball, Edicient Porter Stanford, secretary of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Stalwart Bob Pederson, one of Bernie's tackles, And energetic John Feickert, who set an intramural basketball scoring record for one game last fall. The Zeta Psis are coming up. They jumped from twenty-eighth in 1938 To eighth in 1939 in intramural participation points. Their parties Are famous, Their boys Are handsome, Their girls Are beautiful, And the results Are interesting--and fun. They reached the semi-Hnals in basketball. They have the second place in volleyball. They have the first place in handball doubles. They have a mortgage on their house fBut it's "nearly paid off"j. Back row: Ernest F. Hutchings, '41, Robert N. Pedersen, '42, Harold L. Conrad, '41, Harold G. Russell, jr., '41, James E. Rosewarne, '41, Henry M. Mueller, '42, Keith XV. Eng- strom, '42 .... Third row: Jay C. Willcox, '42, John E. Feickert, '42, Wlilliam B. Mackay, '41, John R. Butler, '41, Harold N. Post, '42, Frederick C. Wagner, '43, Harold F. Phelps, '43: George H. Fiske, '40 .... Second row: Arnold C, Anderson, '41, Ray Van Cleve, '42, Joseph F. Ruhr, '42, Alfred Burt, '40, Andrew Lcemhuis, '42, XVilliam Engel, '42, Howard P. Scherer, '43 .... First row: Donald Engebretson, Gr., George R. Cook, '42, C. Porter Stanford, '4l:, John Gunkelman, '40, John Heuer, '43, Harold Fuglie, '41 .... Not in picture: Helmer I.. Johnson, '42, Frederick K. Smyithe, '41, Melvin T. Grondahl, '41 rn? Q fin. ,', . 1' ,1 5, I 5 '- wi '51 gm ' n- -. - MJ 1 ' x L ADMINISTRATION Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Delta Delta Delta Farm l Lia President .... 1 . Vice-President Secretary ..... Treasurer .... Chi Sigma. . Gamma Rho Kappa Kappa Kappa Psi . , Rho Chi .... Sigma Delta. Sigma Pi ..., Theta Phi. . . itleirpro Council House . ..,..., . . Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa Eta Kappa. . Morta r and Ball. . . Mu Beta Chi. . . Nu Sigma Nu . .. Phi Beta Pi .... Phi Chi ...,.,, Phi Delta Chi .,... Phi Delta Epsilon, . Phi Epsilon Kappa . Phi Rho Sigma .... Psi Cme ga ....,.. Sigma Sigma Alpha Sigma Rho ,..,,.. Tau Phi Delta , . . Theta Tau .... Triangle . . . Paul Husen Sigvald Oyen Bill Sharkey James Inglis Paul Husen Bill Sharkey Robert Huseby Douglas Whipple Eugene Flynn James Inglis Edgar Kuderling Norman Arnesen Ralph Smith Sigvald Oyen John Storm Donald Callahan Nathan Lifson Fred Gaarde Frank Johnson John Anderson Tom Griffin David Frisch LaVon Spoo John Fast Victor Niiranen Saul Fidelman Drew Holbrook John Burt Bernard Prusak Russell Powers Back row: Niiranen, Huseby, Wliipple, Lifso Spoo Gr Ein Seco d row Powers Kuderling, Storm, Holbrook, Fidelrnan. . . Frst row I gls Oyen H sen Sharkey Prusak GRADUATES: John Ballard, Max Chilcote, Jacques Chipault, Raymond Clarke, Donald Jones, Louis Julot, Robert Sanders, Neil Sherwood SENIORS: Harlan Anderson, Benny Grimm, Ray Halik, Paul Husen, Charles Janssen, Donald Lindsten, John Lynch, E. Vernon Mathy, Blaine McKusick, Wayne Mullane, Vincent Sartell, Richard Schilling, William Wilkinson JUNIORS: Orfeo Befera, Wallace Belin, Curtis Carlson, Roy Durkin, Earl Johnson, Walter Jurgenson, Warren Lawson, Folke Lindberg, H. Robert Sontag, Richard Westeen SOPHOMORES: William Benjamin, C. Keith Hansen, J. Arthur Irwin, John Leigh, Roy Nystrom, Thomas Poole, Lunn Rolig, Robert Sanders, Fred Simpson, Omar Skjelbostad, Richard Solsten FRESHMEN: William Cecka, Ralph Craigo, Howard Miekle, Donald Munson, William Staudenmaier Back row: Munson, Simpson, Benjamin, Mielke, Belin, Mullane, Grimm, Lindsten .... Third row: Hansen, Sanders, Staudenmaier, Halik, Chilcote, Solsten, Schilling, Mathy, Janssen .... Second row: Leigh, Wilkinson, Lawson, Befera, Anderson, Jones, Chipault, Sartell .... First row: Poole, Jurgensen, Nystrom, Husen, Westeen, Johnson, Sontag 51 PAUL HUSEN tr 613 Oak Street Southeast University of Wisconsin, 1902 Beta, 1904 GEORGE THORB ECK V iz , " 1 2'-'fill' . . .- m y , VK 1 2060 Carter Avenue, St. Paul Columbus, 1904 Lambda, 1917 rf rine. H110 SENIORS: Henry Berg, Elwood Berquist, Robert Bingham, Francis Campbell, Richard Duddy, John Gurton, John Hokanson, Leif Josefson, Luther Kjos, William Kueffner, Glenn Long, Orville Nellen, Doyle Olson, Joseph Raine, Merlin Rost, William Sharkey, George Thorbeck JUNIORS: Raymond Anderson, Parks Dahlgren, Richard Erickson, Trygve Hall, Kermit Halvorson, Roy Hedtke, Russell Henry, Max Hinds, Delbert Jimmerson, Glen Kanten, Thomas Larson, Kermit Long, Finley McMartin, Norman Nellen, Oleen Sonstegard, Warren Stutzman, Oscar Thorbeck, Lennie Underdahl, Russell Zakariasen SOPHOMORES: Dudley Anderson, Howard Brannigan, George Galla, Lowell M. Johnson, Richard Jones, Donald Lashbrook, Wallace Miller, Arvid Shulstad, Donald Torgerson, Frank White, Robert Worcester FRESHMAN: Donald Sonstegard Back row: Josefson, K. Long, Halvorson, Duddy, S. Sonstegard, Torgerson, Hall, Golla, McMartin, Olson, White ..,. Fourth row: Kuetfner, G. Long, Johnson, Hedtke, Shul- stad, N. Nellen, Erickson, O. Nellen, Dahlgren, Sharkey .... Third row: Underdahl, Brannigan, Bingham, Zaknriasen, Rost, Jimniersonyjones, Gurton, Worcester .... Second row: Stutzman, O. Sonstegard, Bergquisr, D. Anderson, Lashbrook, Campbell, R. Ander- son, Miller .... First row: Berg, Kanten, Hinds, Raine, G. Thorbeck, Kjof, O. Thorbeck, Henry, Larson . . Alpha Kappa Gamma, SENIORS: Jean Buchanan, Jane Canterbury, Kay German, Geraldine Hulseman, Edna Mae Hughes, Ruth McManigal, Margaret Kuehn, Oronah Lee, Jenny Sincuk, Janet Thomas 7-i 'EWQ3' 3- . S'ih??5X+'f-I - , '2-'?':,. : JUNIORS: Ruth Andrus, Audre Bowers, Louise Broman, Joyce Lind, ,, , Elaine McKinney, Sue Murray, Betty Naumann, Elaine Olson, Suzanne ,ggff i i j -i, Scotr, Marilyn Young li ,,. J al P' ., aa-5 ! i,f,:,s Back row: Hughes, Lee, Scott, Broman, Lind, Young, Andrus .... Second row: Mc- Manigal, Buchanan, Canterbury, Bowers, Naumann, McKinney .... First row: Murray, Sincuk, German, Hulseman, Thomas, Kuehn, Olson University of Minnesota, 1922 Alpha, 1922 LLOYD A. NELSON 4" i- .J QWN bf F in 1.13, -9 -vw' 5 3112359 , rn aa 133-i.:i11j'7ifie1 fill ? 1 I . ig' fur .V ..., i , llvi ,- 1..,..,Wr,,gg , ' - l 'I 1116 Fifth Street Southeast New York University, 1904 Alpha Eta, 1922 .,,.. ., -, --,n -1- ' 5 X z 1 ,Y E lf P 'E' T' P' "5 'YD' Ti' "J CE .L 4 3.1.5 ,L ,L fini. .la Ll QJ Qi .L L.: l. L. ,L J.. GRADUATES: Russell Hedlund, James Keegan, William Takala SENIORS: Kenneth Brown, Durant Cottrell, Martin Diestler, Edgar Drake, Wlilliam Greve, Albert Jackson, Blair Nelson, Lloyd Nelson, Gerald Oestreich, John Pfund, Verne Rudolph, Arnold Stoa JUNIGRS: Robert Blake, Herbert Daleiden, Marcel Gagnon, Robert Gooding, Harris Hanson, Boyd Holecek, George Irvine, Raymond Jervell, Roland Johnson, Clarence Larson, Robert May, Morris Nelson, John O'Day, Peter Olfelt, Philip Smaby, Robert Swanson, John Thompson, Charles Tomhave, Vance Torgerson, Douglas Whipple SOPHOMORES: Thomas McKenzie, Archie Stein, Edmund Tabaka FRESHMAN: Wayne Wells Back row: Stoa, Stein, C. Larson, jernell, Pfund, Cottrell, McKenzie, Irvine .... Fourth row: Gooding, Tomhave, R. johnson, Wells, Thompson, Greve, Whipple .... Third row: Hanson, O'Day, Takala, M. Nelson, Daleiden, Torgerson, Oestreich, Holecek .... Second row: Gagnon, Olfelt, Keegan, Tabaka, Swanson, Diestler, Drake, Hedlund .... First row: Rudolph, Blake, Jackson, Brown, L. Nelson, B. Nelson, May, Smaby F 'z 1 ,-vw -1 . -2. ...E 1 .LQ-ln .l D 3 .DJ iii ffl fp""w. . I 4 ' ..- -E--f J-i..:.,. e... N. ... ns. ..1.. ,J mb! 3. j. l. SENIORS: Albert Arneson, William Bergmann, Gerald Bentlow, William Coffman, Wallace Holm, Robb Kremer, John Lindstrom, Roger Mattson, Frederick Roth, Charles Wiley JUNIORS: Eugene Flynn, Carl Graffunder, Stanley Johnson SOPHOMORES: John Ackermann, Harold Bakke, Vernon Behm, Martin Behrens, Thomas Carmody, Anton Dropping, Forrest Hoganson, Louis Lundgren, Omer Mithun FRESHMEN: John Anderson, Orville Domholt, Orrin Fields, Robert Headley, Ed Hillstrom, Everett Holes, James Hussey, Harley Johnson, Ibrahim Khallil, Wayne Kief, Brian Powers, Ansgard Raun, Paul Roseland, John Whitlock, John Wielde, John Wiste, Charles Wright Back row: Bergmann, Hillstrom, S. Johnson, Dropping, Raun, Wiley, Flynn, Behrens Fields .... Third row: Baklie, Mithun, Khallil, H. Johnson, Coffman, Roth, Linclstrom Holm .... Second row: Behm, Wright, Carmody, Kief, Wiste, Wl1itlock, Lundgren Hussey .... First row: Prof. Harlow Richardson, Prof. R. C. Jones, Prof. S. C. Burton Arneson, Beutow, Prof. Leon Arnal, Prof. Robert Cerny, Kremer ALBERT ARNESON 'K 'PK . . -.rdrjili . . I 'Rfk 11 v i iefiw 4' . evql. fr A - JU-13. I , 5' .51 ' 'FD-, 'W' . . 1, , Qf:.1Fl59: f- -::fa:4sP..dD.:aa':', Y- su .sq xi iydlg 4 A-Ll B inn? gl HTL' ,,,,,....--MW-.'-f 315 Nineteenth Avenue Southeast University of Illinois 1914 Mnesicles, 1916 U: '12, , 'fi s,.."iI1'..a' -li '."..5,: ,. I-if Q V. -fi' -' . 3 ,. 2"lll.2 Lrg-li 5" 1113112-'?'lw"EwQ5's",rk1'25-J' ge , -fig:-2-" -'g"l.. w,!a1.:5'2alS1t1"fry- 1 ' 1 'Wife :r - 'f Y '2'.:5''flLQlf2: ' lah. 'QV ' 'Ei -,,, fLZ33?LY-4'2'fiaQlfQFl'J':, -Vx? if i f 'ilggi , lll f V :i+:5T'?i'f2'-l-WYLQ'-' f"52'2v,i a n S.. -- I ' "Qi, J-, ,g, A --QL -v, :,. -Q' , , '- viva: 5 '- is , R I -- ,u:::.,',':,-,-:lg - .. 4.1-2-sifvmev:-:fi '-'w 5-2Q"f as-we-f'7f Flin -w ,gb-W 15,14 mf,-3 iw . ,.r,,'jgf', , ii gliwfai ' Silt' uh? f 'Q All r rl! ff 1--L W W -f I 'fmiips '.f"' 'T :'1Zii5T' ' ' Zvi! 1- Y Ima elf-we X i 2 Z-.Sim ujig--1,g"l ,riftvgl ,gm ,dj ' -ffqayli: Q.-f, yl..1'.,., V,-'TL 953' -"ff ',ls"e1'-2211 " .1 'V if ',.-,E 1,1 University of Illinois, 1919 Rho, 1931 Beta Alpha P li GRADUATES: Robert Logue, George Risty, Clifford Sellie SENIORS: Samuel Bearman, Theodore Blegen, Fred Brucciani, Allen Hatch, Albert Jackson, Robert Kaiser, Walter Klodniski, Fordyce Larm, Robert Nelson, Nathan Kivatintz, Einar Olson, Franklin Petzke, Sheldon Pinck, Ferdinand Pries, Gilbert Rochlin, Robert Roesler, Jerome Scott, Arnold Substad Back row: Nelson, Klodniski, Risty, Olson, Logue, Pinck .... Second row: Scott, Pries, Herbert Miller ffacultyj, Larm, Petzke, Rochlin .... First row: Albert Henwood Qfacultyj, Earnest Heilman ffacultyj, Roesler, Dean Russell Stevenson, Francis Bocldy ffacultyj Beta Gamma Sigma. GRADUATES: Martin Chamberlain, Raymond H. Fadner, Orris Her- findahl, Duane Saunders, Robert Logue, Louis W'agner SENIORS: Samuel Berman, Theodore Blegen, Fred Brucciani, Joseph Fagot, Ann Fredin, Frances Frahm, Ruth Hetland, Curtis Johnson, Dorothy Mae Johnson, Fordyce Larm, Betty Martin, Einar Olson, Frank- lin Petzke, Ferdinand Pries, Sheldon Pinck, Gilbert Rochlin, Robert Roesler, Donald Wenck Back row: Dale Yoder, Pries, Larm, Saunders, Petzke, Olson, Logue .... Second row: -pi U ilfmx U T. ,mai 11 Q ,, vi M4 532 . fe I fd? i Jw -I W x we 5 25 i Uri? 4 B r-,L lg'TF?f.g3-'Zur ,f5.E1f?-i-i- Q' itiillf if it . 4515"-.fjgmee 4, 7,2 45' . 5, , if-i ff, : F-'-- If-i' L57.:-a. . ,Jef 5-EL i 5 ifrigg. ff' "1 V ur : LJ -wifi. ,.-1'E..jf K.- L. 11sZf...e'?'f L' . 'T Fit 3-:y 1, 1 ,nw Q r-- -. 4, -A-,-' ,f',J2,Ff,..:+.g1,3. v X' Cr- 6- Q? yt' U,,,:3ye7gg,,i1:g.3x ..i fix- it ,fsrgffdi-V was 'f cf 3 ' "W1,Tf,aa3i.- ' ' N Q ...iiegfwt 153, 11 1 'J'-.. ,, f H- wg' .f '+1,.., " ar' ' - SA. , '- fl! if 'iiV"T2:""":23' QW-J W, '91, 3,..'i:gf,r 1 fi ,' 5.221-1-c:L.,-r: . .ik if ' V.. . :--be ff 'Ate-IHWL: Ml- -We ' -I-:ff .,e-er-t L I '-"5s1.,p'fTLa f- 1:1f'i.,i.-:Ee',A4-:A 'Jil 1!':5i:1i'43ali"-E1-'53-FF2-'f"5'Li' '37"T.,l1Ri,Q 'f5?:7Ef 'Fifi' L 1 f 1 wi. Frahm, Eugen Altschul, Martin, Roesler, D. Johnson, Chamberlain .... First row: University of Wisconsin, 1913 Hetland, Roy Blakey, Pinck, Francis Boddy, Rochlin Alpha Of Minn6SOt2, 1921 w 1 , .Q-.1,.. -pf asf, 1 Ci" -If-Q. Q3 ga a M g 7,-Q, il .mari Lal al. ma Q5 '-Q' ' lk-.J SENIORS: Helen Anderson, Marguerite Carlson, Esther Ann Dixon, Virginia Erickson, Dorothy Evans, Genevieve Griflith, Ruth Helm, Aili Laitinen, Betty Martin, Marguerite Molm, Virginia Neal, Laurie Never- man, Marietta Schwarzrock, Eileen Walter JUNIORS: Margaret Becker, Betty Eaton, Eleanor Haatvedt, Bernadette Hartman, Mary Jo Holland, Kathryn Holm, Mary Kammann, Margaret Madigan, Ruth Mitchell, Lois Newgard, Corine Newton, Myrna Nissen, Ruth Palo, Elaine Peterson, Louise Schaale, Ilsa Schlueter, Phyllis Thor- grimson SOPHOMORES: Marjorie Baird, Norma Bjerke, Helen Broomhall, Ruth Brown, Margaret Christensen, Hermia Clark, Avis Elmquist, Lois Grant, Marcella Hollish, Doris Holm, Lois Lisy, Dorothy Molm, Sylvia Quale, Helene Young FRESHMEN: Mary Taylor, Gloria Wficklund Back row: Thorgrimson, D. Holm, Becker, E. Peterson, Nissen, Schaale, Carlson, Taylor, Dixon, Young .... Fourth row: Neverman, Haatvedt, Elmquist, Quale, Hartman, Evans, V. Erickson, Newgard, Madigan .... Third row: Lisy, Mitchell, Helm, Martin, K. Holm, Palo, Neal, Grant, Schwarzrock, Christensen .... Second row: Baird, Bjerke, D. Molm, Griffith, Anderson, Laitinen, Clark, Brown, Hollish .... First row: Xvicklund, Broom- hall, Kammann, Holland, Eaton, Helen G. Canoyer, M. Molm, Newton, Schlueter, Walter .-ta: ,th SENIORS: Allen Anderson, Vernon Anderson, Anthony Antoncich, Robert Betzner, Frank Dragavon, Robert Herder, James Inglis, Robert Johnson, Robert Knutson, Myron Lawson, Eugene Liedl, Loren Lund, John Maloney, Donald Nottingham, Robert Peterson, Darold Prail, Donald Werner SOPHOMORES: Miles Bard, Dan Bongard, Robert Carrol, Victor Ceter- ski, Robert Furstenberg, Stephen Inglis, Jack McLaughlin, William Mraz, Robert Ohm, DeWayne Wohlleb FRESHMEN: Michael Finnerty, Marion Heieie, Wallace Mitton, Don Nelson, William Prior, Charles Rudolf, NVilford Samuelson, Holger Thorlief Back row: Bongard, Inglis, Lawson, Ohm, Herder, Samuelson, S. Inglis, Mitton .... Third row: Dragavon, Prail, Mraz, Maloney, Liedl, Thorlief, Werner, Peterson, Rudolf. . . . Second row: Prior, Finnerty, Bard, Furstenberg, Antoncich, Ceterski, Nelson, Wohl- leb .... First row: Lund, A. Anderson, Dr. H. C. Wittich, V. Anderson, Johnson, Knutson, Nottingham, Dr. Myron Lusk ROBERT JOHNSON ang, , 4' '!",.1?.2 :- I Toi? 525 Tenth Avenue Southeast University of Michigan, 1883 Theta, 1894 HT : iii' , r , 1029 Southeast Fourth Street New York University, 1907 Alpha Epsilon, 1924 Della Qigme Pi SENIORS: Bernard Black, Elden Eichhorn, Emery Erdahl, Edgar Kuder- ling, Lawrence Pittelkow, Roland Russell, Carroll Sigurson, Lorne Stone JUNIORS: George Elliot, Glen Gallas, Robert Glock, Scott Johnson, Richard Karlberg, Chester Krause, Edmund Morrison, Carl Newcomb, Orrin Norberg, Gordon Peterson, Robert Rassmussen, Robert Toll, Or- lando Tosdal, David Williams SOPHOMORES: John Austin, Dean Darling, Richard Draeger, Gerald Galarneau, Fred Hag, William Hay, Kent Larson, Herbert Lerud, Her- bert Lillegaard, Warren Lints, Robert Moorehead, Gordon McVean, John Solvason FRESHMAN: Lewis E. Terry Back row: Lints, Eichhorn, Solvason, Newcomb, Sigurson, Hayes, Morrison, Toll .... Third row: Gallas, Kuderling, Johnson, Erdahl, Rassmussen, McVean, Peterson, Karlberg. . . . Second row: Lerud, Russell, Galarneau, Darling, Hay, Austin, Krause, Lillegaard. . . . First row: Glock, Tosdal, Terry, Draeger, Stone, Black, Pittelkow, Norberg FGIHI lfilouse SENIORS: Aage Buhl, Alton Carlson, Gerhard Erickson, Chester Gauper, Donald Hanson, Gordon Hanson, Noel Hanson, Leo Maattala, Fay Meade, Stanley Seaver, Ralph Smith JUNIORS: Harold Bergerson, Cecil Carstens, Ervin Denisen, Nils Grims- bo, Clarence Hanson, Robert Hjetland, Harold Johansen, Robert Kehr, Earl Lindberg, Harold Sanden, Bernard Stangler SOPHOMORES: Herbert Croom, Waldo Erickson, Marshall Evans, Ru- dolph Gustafson, Melvin Hanson, Raymond Higgin, Clarence Johnson, Robert Meade, Howard Ottoson, Pat Rollins, James Swedberg, Harold Thornes, Howard Woodworth FRESHMEN: Homer Barnett, Robert Berg, Walter Bjoraker, Ervin Hoberg, Harold Hoglund, William Kehr, Norman Krog, Russel Olson, Edward Slettom, Myron Wold Back row: Grimsbo, Gustafson, F. Meade, Croom, Maattala, Carstens, Hoglund, Berg, Hoberg, D. Hanson .... Fourth row: Erickson, M. Hanson, Thornes, Gauper, Swedberg, Barnett, Buhl, R. Olson, Hjetland .... Third row: Evans, Lindberg, W. Erickson, Woodworth, Slettom, Denisen, Sanden, W. Kehr .... Second row: Higgin, Bjoraker, Ottoson, R. Meade, Wold, C. Johnson, Rollins, Bergerson, R. Kehr .,.. First row: Smith, Seaver, A. Carlson, G. Hanson, Johansen, Stangler, C. Hanson, N. Hanson, Krog GORDON HANSON fifffiap-Wg g i'.1i,,'fff-.N .V V ,f:,.1,, , ,.1iff.. rr' ll 0 2 M" "es """"""'-3 ,,,.,. '-ei 1 '-PJ 7 17 . , ' C "" we ,t .. gi- N E ' v--. I .La sms, T...-G .,,. .,f. .- 5 ' ..- .-r:',iw:4g,5 .........-..,. W. ,,-,, ..,, ,. , -,, , , Men., MMM, 1485 Cleveland Avenue North, St. Paul University of Missouri, 1905 University of Minnesota, 1951 ft M, at in , .,, ,J lil. U .ll l- Ct l li.l1UK'C1'L te. Ll. Suzanne Agnew, Mary Burt, Jane Cavert, Hannah Dowell, Enid Dygert, Jean Knutila, Betty jean Lang, Anita Leonard, Elaine Murphy, Mary Pat Murphy, Helen Prouse, Jean Smith, Marjorie Stowell, Susie Van Sickle , X! Swathmore College, Cornell, Ohio State, and Michigan, 1918 Back row: Dowell, Van Sickle, Knutila, Agnew, Lang .... Second row: Murphy, Sigma Tau, 1919 Cavert, Smith, Prouse .... First row: Burt, Stowell, Murphy, Leonard, Dygert Q. i 1 "N, -if ,N lv , -i e-5 N, Cf- , ar ... F Ll. if? lr El ,L li. GRADUATE: Richard Varco SENIORS: Gordon Brown, Dexter Guernsey, Paul Hagen, Roland Iver- son, Frederick Kolough, John LaBree, Roger Larson, Frederick Sedgwick, Eugene Sorum, Philip Soucheray, Steven Walker, XVilliam Wellman, Neil White, Kenneth Wilson JUNIORS: Duane Ausman, Roy Diessner, Edgar Ingalls, William Mar- tin, James McMillan, George Montgomery, Richard Tudor, George Walker SOPHOMORES: Don Ferguson, Frederick Gaarde, Alfred Godward, Frank Mann, Robert Mussey, Frank Roach, Boyd Thomes FRESHMEN: John Cooper, William Dodds, John Gosslee, John Grogan, Robert Pierce, James Pulford, Lawrence Thouin, John Withrow Back row: McMillan, Ausman, Mussey, Walker, Withrow, Wellman .... Third row: Grogan, Gosslee, Gaarde, LaBree, Mann, Kolough, Diessner .... Second row: Ferguson, Thouin, Thomes, Roach, Pulford, Montgomery .... First row: Tudor, Guernsey, Wilson, Martin, Sedgwick PHILIP SOUCHERAY -:fir R 'xl-',fi1v . . , 5 , i. ll i, , 52- :si , 1, ' - iife- :Tr 429 Union Street Southeast Michigan, 1882 Epsilon, 1891 XVARREN MACAULAY in 329 Union Strcet Southeast University of Pittsburgh, 1891 Xi, 1904 Pig1il3eierPi GRADUATES: Roger Michels, Dr. Eric Pfeiffer, John Schulze SENIORS: Robert Bailey, John Butter, Charles Decker, John Haavik, Wendell Hall, Karl Pleissner, Frederick Stark, Earl Wetzel JUNIORS: Allan Benson, Gaylord Boom, Robert Brandes, Charles Brig- ham, Donald Bryan, Winfred Clarke, William Finkelnburg, Norbert Hanson, Alfred Kapsner, George Kraemer, Warren Macaulay, Carleton Nelson, Lewis Vadheim, George Van Rooy SOPHOMORES: Sidney Becker, Albert Canfield, Benjamin Geurs, Robert Hartwich, Frank Johnson, Melvin Kirkeeng, Austin McCarthy, Burton Olson, Willard Peterson, David Thorsen, Francis Whittaker FRESHMEN: David Anderson, Wfilliam Berger, Paul Blake, William Frey, Julian Knutson, Allan Moe, John Moyer, John Neander, Paul Stapp, Albert Wfelte Back row: Anderson, Pleissner, Blake, Thorsen, Vadheim, Brigham, Peterson, Boom, Wfelte .... Fourth row: McCarthy, Bryan, Harrwich, Frey, Michels, Knutson, F. john- son, Butter, Decker. . . . Third row: Clarke, Nelson, Finkelnburg, Kirkeeng, Bailey, Whittaker, Becker, Schulze .... Second row: Neander, Kapsner, Benson, Geurs, Stapp, N. Hanson, Meyer, Hall, Van Rooy .... First row: Haavik, Dr. James K. Anderson, Praeror, Pfieffer, Olson, Dr. Milan V, Novak Qcounselorj, Macaulay, Brandes, Kraemer Phi Chi SENIORS: John Anderson, Gordon Bowers, DeWitt Englund, Carl Han- son, Edward Harri, Judson Leeman, Lyal O,Brien, Burton Orr, Paul Polski, Henry Wegrocki, David XVheeler JUNIORS: William H. Anderson, Velemir Baich, Fred Van Bergen, Nor- man Carlson, Merrill Henslin, Duncan Luth, Thomas Petrich, Robert Rowland, John Schmid, Verne Schulberg, Frank Simmonds, Harold Strickler, Richard Virnig, Edward XValsh, George XVilson SOPHOMORES: Thomas Leitschuk, William Lick, John McAdams, Leo Meland, Robert Monahan, John Perkins, Carl Peterson, Joseph Posch, John Remington, Clarence Rowe, Roy Settergreen, Everett Strandell, Jo- seph Whelan FRESHMEN: Ben Bofenkamp, Wayne Chadbourn, Paul Cress, Albert Ellinger, Clarence Ferrell, Bernard Godwin, Robert Guthrie, Reinald Johnson, Leslie MacLean, Loran Morgan, Harold Neuenschwander, Mark Nolte, William Skoog-Smith, Clifford Snyder Back row: Guthrie, Orr, Schmid, Petrich, Monahan, C. Hanson, C. Peterson, Wilson, Remington, Morgan, Leitschuk, Perkins .... Third row: Chadbourn, Luth, NVhelan, McAdams, Settergreen, Ferrell, Rowe, Posch, Ellinger, Johnson, Simmonds .... Second row: Lick, Harri, Bofenkamp, Virnig, Schulberg, Baich, Walsh, Nolte, Neuenschwander, Snyder .... First row: W. Anderson, N. Carlson, J. Anderson, Rowland, O'Brien, Lee- man, Strickler, Wegroeki, Polski . cifgggam, . J - A 5524 '. axfviy- 4' ,.X1,.,l f ',,,xi N cue, Z. A .,,.,,,...,i,,,,.,.,..., ci., . Htl fl,ig:-315,-,,a.,,A,, ,. 1 .,., .mag va,,,. ,.. .tm ' , ir-J .1 ,i ,,,, . v. L' -. mi: . vi' .ai,.rf.'t.,,w' W, .L 325 Harvard Street Southeast University of Vermont, 1889 Kappa Chi, 1920 4 ARTHUR SCHMIDT ,M ,-U , I A f - he " A 1"' Q we ' seillirzm A fl? , 'v' 323 Eleventh Avenue Southeast University of Michigan, 1883 Theta, 1904 1 v vm' rj it rw,- fgll E3 l S- 1,,,f 3 GRADUATES: Walter Fredell, T. O. Soine SENIORS: Paul Cusciotto, Thomas Griffin, Willizlin Haire, Burton Holmes, Targei Iverson, Robert Kuhn, Arthur Schmidt, John Sreblay JUNIORS: Warren Dahl, Aldor Elmquist, George Houser, William Knight, Edwin Kuhlmanri, Jerry Regan, Dean Saeuglinig, Roland Schroer, William Thompson SOPHOMORES: Walter Anderson, Arnold Delger, Donald Johnson, Charles Kelly, William Matheson, Thomas Novak, Manly Wilcox FRESHMEN: Charles Brecht, Robert Dickson Back row: Fredell, Schroer, Regan, Johnson, XVilcox, Brecht, Griffin, Thompson .... Third row: Holmes, Novak, Matheson, Dahl, Kelly, Anderson, Dickson .... Second row: Kuhlmann, Haire, Knight, Soine, Saeuglinig, Delger, C. V. Netz Qfacultyj .... First row: Steblay, Iverson, Elmquist, Schmidt, Kuhn, Houser, Cusciotto 1. . ,,.,,s ,,,, "W ,, .4 in 1- : L ,. K .2 W. .L it 1 .t 11.131 tg lr! C1 GRADUATES: Oscar T. Clagett, William Cleveland, Edmund Flink, Fordyce Heilman, Emil Holmsrrom, Llewelyn Howell, Russell Jensen, John Lewis, Malcolm Sawyer, Frederick Smith, Randall Sprague SENIORS: Earl Anderson, Ralph Armstrong, Alfred Fulton, John Haser- ick, John F. Kelly, John McCaffrey, Howard Shaw, Bernhoff Skogmo, Meredith Sigmond, Phillip Swenson, Norman Tostenson JUNIORS: Douglas Adkins, Joseph Carlisle, Warren Colton, John Fast, Robert Green, Dudley Hilker, Edward Jones, John P. Kelly, John Lewis, Donald McCormick, Marsh Perkins, Kenneth Peterson, Thomas Seery, Gerald Taylor, Richard Webber SOPHOMORES: Howard Andersen, Joseph Christopherson, Robert Con- ley, Fred Englund, Robert Geebink, John Gridley, William Hruza, Gates Johnson, Willis Lemon, Carl Lundell, Virgil Lundquist FRESHMEN: Richard Anderson, Robert Delmore, William Devney, Dan, Klein, John Linner, XVarden Michelson, Henry Quist, James Reid, Gordon Riegel, Eugene Short, Paul Smith, Frederick Von Amerongen, Theodore Watson Back row: Seery, Jones, J. P. Kelly, Von Amerongen, Geebink, G. Johnson, Reid, Devney, Andersen .... Fourth row: Haserick, Lundquist, Lemon, Short, Christopherson, E. Anderson, Hruza, Klein ..,. Third row: R. Anderson, Quist, Webber, Conley, Linner, Colton, Riegel, Delmore, Flink .... Second row: Michelson, Carlisle, Green, Hilker, Watson, Perkins, Smith, Skogmo .... First row: Fast, Tostenson, Fulton, McCaffrey, Swenson, McCormick, Taylor, Englund, Lundell V7 PHILLIP SWENSON f I-'.. 'fi ' fiK3"'llfif , ' X'.vl--:.U:.f"' . f 1 fall--fifzw P . w-,Q ' L H .Ylf - . .f"f':11.,:'Q'rr4B'g-gJkZ'f3!?.1:21-rrgriy 1. ' -'aw :lair 'iw-.:vLtJ 1'f,awL.,-- iq' N QWQ 317 Union Street Southeast Northwestern University, 1890 Theta Tau, 1905 fzggmfculwiif ,, - fe.,-:Tim :lg:':g5'L.-,'-:,L,i,f,, ,r -.pil-1g1f..u.':' .pe ' .L - 1- f" .. -...,.,. ff e-,ik ,. . wi.-, -if. . .,:. wa."--,A-1 f f,,,i'7.,- -i,m.,i -, an . .4...,,,p,,,.,. . J-1:',L'.'iPZ'L'.1i-i35i'qiif:9" f-1 ix' K 5235:-:5f'1ff :,: 4131, 'e-f:azi,w' ., 'lv'-y.,::-is' ,N .... .,, ,Hx . F W, .,,- -v4..':"-fri'-em . e .X i!?.12E2fT.f f':5,12:r7J":,',l?,Zf. QL ,.J,-4252.5 V ew .----,, A N V-My 1, nw-A-,'LJf. -.1 rJ-'11:1lw--.-f'.- mf-."f.1f2,. 'FY z'f.f""."-fri: -P K 1 K J e 1, im ,: .neu ...L+ - ' BAM :W 1:1-'wa ,Slain-wfiifi,'y2i:'.g4'?jj11 w "ii-'4is1":-.1 M4 A iii' ilgwfvzip lf Mfg- ug ,rislkw isigtk F wjiyg, -Li 4.-, i . .nf ' A .- we . ilifqpi . .e 4 1, J CHM.-il P"f ,v1. H aj I 1 V ax, i f 'i .. 4 S BM X I bk ,J W X ll' Rexx I . lf! ' 4 Lia K w V XR I I N l 'f' - K! 1 A. ,dog g .. 1- as pg gggie. --,im-. sv- .a..-- -. J-. wr..-..-J'-A-. -.fwfw 220. A ' i ieilvfffmk 1-ev' Q '- lining f 21.fx2?k25,qgl, 1 fellow -fry. Viggo . 335fg.,,Zi15iuar,5f ., f 11 5+ we ia' b 'stylus ' '.'- gig? University of Illinois, 1915 Minnesota Gamma, 1922 . 5:5 -ill' A-'.1" 5EI5n' -,Hifi '- " " J r fm. Pi Tau Sigma GRADUATE: William Andres SENIORS: Anton chfysf, Louis Droel, Raymond Flagg, Francis Gerber, Everet Jernberg, Philip Johnson, John Miller, Hayden Pickering, Donald Reed, Marvin Sandgren, Bernard Sather, William Sauser, John Sayer, Richard Stone, David Thomas JUNIORS: Ralph Bowers, Ronald Comb, Carroll Harden, George Mon- tillon, Wesley Sauby, Erick Schonstedt, Rueben Swenson, Phil Teeter Back row: Johnson, Flagg, Sayer, Swenson, Sather, Chryst, C. Roger Freberg .... Third row: Jernberg, Droel, Bowers, Gerber, Sauby, Montillon .... Second row: Schonstedt, Comb, Andres, Sauser, Miller, Sandgren, Thomas .... First row: Prof. J. R. DuPriesr, Prof. J. V. Martenis, Reed, Stone, Prof. F. B. Rowley, Prof. B. J. Robertson Scalinlofarcl emcl Blaicle SENIORS: Franklyn Downton, Arnold Erickson, William O'Toole, James Peed, Neil Wreidt JUNIORS: Howard Bushnell, Seth Epperson, Arthur Eustis, Alvin Isaacs, Robert Jacobson, Bill Johnson, Wesley E. Johnson, Arnold Saldoff, Robert Thompson, Brandon Trussell SOPHOMORES: William Bowman, Wernli Haas, Richard Jarvis, Wallace MacDonald, Bud Potter, John Solvason, Verner Erickson Back row: Haas, V. Erickson, Jacobson, B. Johnson, MacDonald, Sol- vason, Wreidt, Epperson .... Second row: O'Toole, Trussell, Saldoff, Bushnell, Thompson, Isaacs, Bowman .... First row: W. Johnson, Jarvis, Potter, Colonel C. A. French, Downton, Peed, A. Erickson, Eustis. mf...-.-ff., , M.. r f-1 -in 1- :'.f::w- . .. gwf . ' ,. in-E5 A J 3 HQ , ,Il-if ff. ll 9. L Q' D elle, Chi SENIORS: Fred Andrews, Ralph Backlund, Harold Chucker, Bob Eddy, M IWI- A Orris Gran, Thomas Henderson, Dan W. Johnson, Robert Jones, William Kelty, Robert Lyness, Jack Paulsen, Otto Quale, Ralph Rundell, Otto 5 Silha, Paul Veblen, Lmus Ward, Robert Weed 1 l rv ,,f- '2 X A. JUNIORS: Jon Bjornson, Vic Cohn, Francis Cooper, Robert Hefty, f J Douglas Lyness, Ted Peterson, Curtis Swanson 'R 346':W95E?2l35!'l55S5'?E4ffi51i5E" Back row: Silha, Backlund, Bjornson, Cohn, Veblen, Ward .... Third row: Chucker, DePauw, 1909 Cooper, Swanson, Hefty, Eddy, Andrews, Gran .... Second row: Paulsen, Jones, Lyness, Minnesota, 1916 Henderson, Quale, R. Lyness .... First row: Rundell, Kelty, Weed, Johnson, Peterson A ll V 'Y ., . "fl if it 2 -- v 1 -.'..' , F' - - 5 ,A vi l ,Q-' I , 'Q i-,... x M., G" 5 ,L i 1 V 1 J 4 I, N... '.,..- - ..--' '..-4' ...uv ...Q SENIORS: Maurice Belzer, Charles Brearley, Samuel Callaway, Stanford Church, Anton Chryst, Jr., Ronald Comb, Albert Diesslin, Louis Droel, Robert Drummond, Karl Ellingson, Norvin Erickson, Martin Parkas, Morris Fine, Eben Finger, Raymond Flagg, Herbert Gaustad, Ray Halik, Charles Hedlund, Thomas Heid, Clarence Hickman, Evert Jernberg, Philip Johnson, William F. Johnson, Arnold Kelley, Robert McDonald, Alexander McHugh, Blaine McKusick, Walter Moe, George Montillon, Thomas Murphy, Anthony Novak, Theodore Olson, Hayden Pickering, Frederick Ronicker, Erick Schonstedt, Theodore Specht, Richard Stone, David Thomas, Wallace Wilcox, Willard Weden, Maurice Woxland Back row: Specht, Church, Montillon, P. Johnson, Finger, Callaway, Heid, Belzer, Jern- berg. . . . Second row: Schonstedt, Thomas, Woxland, Kelley, Ellingson, Novak, Ro- 2- 1'f'i:.l:' 4 I '--ii3F'fi'a- if. :Q j-,,.11. f'f.-:fwaaffx - . - . K ., -,nf-.,'.u.,f..-aef. - f ' - 1'-:Qn.-Jm::i'see.- r am 6 no ,V f -f if -- F Q 12,134 g-:7:1iq.i'f7- I . X iff? 6 1 f, ff .V www--W - rw.-eJ'47V!wL'm"4 ' f it ig 1:21. E gagkaivsrlmf . 'i - ,, ,, ' ' , ,, .?E?31:zftbQ5-524' rf 'Q 'jew fl 3: '11 '. :Q - T. 1 ' 1, ,L-.felfiwqfl :QW -1 ., :f.:.,?" -' -.ff 2,1592 ,wg xigititp-111211 fr isfrijiavgka. - '-sl. . ' ,, .,,U-,,'vgbA5 . nicker, Halik .... First row: Diesslin, Erickson, Stone, Prof. E. W. Johnson, W. john- Lehigh University, 1885 son, Hedlund, Murphy, McHugh, Olson Alpha, 1909 LI 1 .E-,XE I -Zfawzy -5 3 E M 1, 'Y '1 :i-1-4" ,i 'iz "2 F 5 "NE l 'Q' 'X 2 N,,,.. L, i, ia.-4 41.3 1, Qi DOUGLAS XVELCH GRADUATES: David Brink, B. Francis Kukachka, Philip Schroeder ""rA SENIORS: Charles Binger, Carl M. Carlson, Don Gregg, Ralph Hovind, Laurie Kallio, Everell Knospe, Veikko Lenancler, James Michele, Ralph Nelson, Warren Parker, Vincent Reid, Walter Talbert, Douglas Welch ai"l 'viv li.. JUNIORS: Morris Blackburn, Lester Dundas, Thomas Klich, William Q E, A Q1 Nicholas, Milton Skoglund, Louis Wilkuski SOPHOMORES: Jay Armstrong, George Bauman, Kenneth Brosdahl, John Burt, Vincent Erickson, George Kobler, William Leonard, Eugene Thies FRESHMEN: Douglas Chambers, Robert Van Valkenburg 2145 Scudder Avenue, St. Paul Back row: Dundas, Hovind, Bauman, Blackburn, Michels, Binger, Van Valkenburg. University of Washington, 1914 . . . Second row: Klich, Kallio, Kobler, Knospe, Reid, Levandcr .... First row: Carlson, BCM, 1926 Welch, Parker, Thies, Nelson 4 ff? 1 5 - Kimi? if sn- ,rf as is - ,-'sf of-'E Te '-1 .Ee 1,1 12? L L1 ij 1. 1. iii -. -v-ul SENIORS: Florence Cook, Agnes Devine, Lois Harmon, Mildred Hensch, Elaine Johnson, Jeanne McAllister, Elaine Murphy, Beth O'Connell, Emmy Lou Rydeen Y' 3' L F2115 W2 fi177"2'UiQQ,7?7iif'e if va I JUNIORS: Ruthanne Emerson, June Kilstofte, Mary Kingsbury, Ferne ig' 5 Noreen, Rowene Sobol -.,.,1, f. Q., me nfl .ga ' ulliifffi? Back row: Kilscofte, Noreen, Hensch, Devine, Sobol, McAllister .... First row: Har- University of Washington, 1909 mon, Cook, Rydeen, Johnson, O'Connell, Murphy Nu, 1917 V 4 I 1. 4-V-'wi fx ' 'T .1 'tg H l 1 lt-A-'-l c 5 .-fo.. ,In M., ' I L..",.,.-'L Q-in -, 'str' SENIORS: Richard Coulston, Paul Cummings, John Erhart, Irving John- sen, Syrus Johnson, Walter Lichied, Robert Lunn, Jack Mitchell, Charles Nerwick, Bernard Prusak, Frank St. Vincent J, hx l ' - JUNIORS: Thor Bergquist, Burton Boyum, George Des Rosier, Lyle Q Goodman, Roy A. Johnson, John Kabrud, Walter Miller, John Strang , E4,,f'l SOPHOMORES: Maxwell Madsen, Marlowe Nelson lr l FRESHMEN: William Schultz, Russell Talty Back row: Nerwick, Schultz, Strang, Prusak, Johnson, Coulston, Goodman .... Third 32f1 Walnut Street Southeast row: Lichied, R. Johnson, Miller, Boyum, Mitchell, Erhart .... Second row: Bergquist, University of Minnesota, 1904 M. Nelson, Madsen, Talty, Des Rosier, Johnsen .... First row: Dean E. H. Comstock, Alpha, 1904 Prof. W. H. Emmons, Lunn, Cummings, Prof. O. S. Zelner, Fred Teske Qfacultyj RICHARD DALEY GRADUATE: Laurence Hallin SENIORS: Juel Belsaas, Lloyd Breclvolcl, Donald Brewer, Richard Daley, Larry Fly, Clayton Johnson, John Miller, Archie Peterson, John Sayer, Richard Stone ' .,', JUNIORS: Ewald Gustafson, Donald Hammel, Earl Hoglund, William Kaercher, Lewis Larson, Robert Morken, Ray Nelson, Norman Nimlos, Chester Otto, Russel Powers, Stettler Quist, Charles Thompson, Kevin Winker, Robert Winter SOPHOMORES: Douglas Anderson, Charles Burrill, William Keegan, Philip Nolan, Dale Pihlstrom, Ray Webb, Lloyd Wilcox FRESHMAN: Donald Dille Back row: Nolan, Burrill, Belsaas, Winter, Otto, Webb, Nelson, Sayer .... Third row: Dille, Winker, Thompson, Hoglund, Wilcox, Larson, Pihlstrom .... Second row: Kee- 1227 Fourth Street Southeast gan, Peterson, Powers, Johnson, Morken, Kaercher, Brewer .... First row: Hammel, University of Illinois, 1907 Bredvold, Nimlos, Prof. John R. DuPriest, Daley, Gustafson, Quist MUUICSOIQ Cl'l2Pf9l', 1922 Grey Friar Honorary Senior Men Ernest Andberg Henry N. Benson Harold W. Brunn Ronald D. Comb E. William Cowdry William J. Currenberger Eldon S. Eicbhorn Elmer E. Green H. Gordon Hanson Roderick A. Lawson Robert E. McDonald Rodger L. Nordbye Otto W. Quale Frank E. Reed, Jr. Charles W. Roberts G. Bennet Serrill Otto A. Silha Harold Van Every Wallace W. Willcox Robert W. Zimmermann Honorary Senior Men Leland Bachelder Homer Childs Eben Finger Orville Freeman Alfred Fulton David Griswold Moris Hoversten Robert Kolliner George Ludcke Harold Nelson RO VEB X 1 HIIUH ' , ' 1 N ' "X W- M G E I R I A" Q , Nl . E E , ,, T ' A , I '41 ,mm K l Virgil Ohlen C. Allen Parsons Windinge Pederson Wayne Ruedy Fred Sedgwick Charles Stevenson John La Bree Harry Edwards Wilson- David Mark Neudecker Honorary Junior Men fx W d XMY Ei' ,.,:3 'Rx .f Q: lf . rf? I K J. Mgt A E William Johnson George Brandt J. Patrick Devaney Robert Wiik John Orton Stan Shores Wes Johnson Richard Nordbye William Parmeter Paul Johnson 5523 f NKW J- Fred Kotrke Lee Kunz Robert Opdahl Barton Pulling Ted Peterson Roger Muir William Maloney Gar Lippencott Lloyd Gilmor Silv er S p u r Honorary Junior Men Forrest Adams Ken DeVilliers Bernie Eliason Robert Green Harry Heikinen Mark Houser Ed Landes Grandel Jones Lawrence Marsden Richard Maxwell Marshall Mueller Roy Nystrom Harve Robinson Sedgewick Rogers EV Sherman Harold Sanclen Marvin E. Smith Willard Stenborg Harry' Warner Richard Webber Back row: Arline Alrick, Leora Thompson, Marjorie Robbers, Eraine Freeman .... First row: Ruth Heritage, Doris Ekman, Lorraine Simkins, Martha Bates Y ll . it 1 x .A , ,LL A- 3 ig I 5 I , , 2, -Lt Jw fe-.,..r an--...V Lf .L 1 ' L ' fi' uh , ' ,J ' 7 ' At. .llnlk ,lease l is l.,..hl. li..-.. Back row: Shirley Jean Clay, Lenore James, Marcella Lilygren, Mary Nirby, Elizabeth O'Leary, Amy Aanes .... Second row: Ruth Houston, Betty Lee Steele, Jeanette Stephens, Marilyn Jenne, Janet Gable, Dorothy Muirhead, Doris Nelson .... First row: Mary Griffith, Merle Thysell, Margie Smith, Gertrude Kruger, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Marion Mathy .... Not in picture: Catherine Adams, Barbara Cook, Jean Hay, Anna- belle Lee, Helen Richmond, Barbara Ronsberg, Geraldine Smith, Genelle Virnig, Kathleen Weiland -' .-J .lm-el ' ' V xl.. J Yl' ll ,r ll 5. . VT L .l. U'-f 4.11: 101, rv L me -1,--.V,K,5 ram? leg my fi, -qv? 'Fiji lily si me 1 L Jw ' if P' mrs 'MM rf, .,'-4 y N 1- 5 f ,L ,cu .aa -um , 'A !59vn1.j,i.,q ,lhga,5,i:'t af. ,11i.f"1I.,-:El'::ffu.1: emu'-4 ..-MIA.-5.945.537-4'5I1. its-1211: ei-ailii-'-,ww .5 'j :Mae :a,:gq:,:EfQL11 .gm ffl'-'ww'-,'.'!E'?:l1 l'U2iz'iv'wqh,1e4---,J-'Jw J" ,r:w":2'2e1:-15,221-iwfgfffffm' ,i3'IFj5"'.?'f-:'f1 . - :: :, :Sera-as 'firm if ,,.ffv:b.'-'?1'F::.--: E-5:1513 75151 ,323-: M745 VT N?Gi-f2ill2f1.5i?:'ffi3:fig '21-1 ' tgfgfg:ev,fe3gC:i:y,g1-if9' Qilfraigigfli""',rfp'f K 11125 'iJ:'ffQY pi 'H' ,F EAST, 'Ha 1.11543-q,'z.rf-Lin. ' ,.:g:w5f,.t,i,'43-,-Jjr.-:.':1 Y, -11,-g1if1gx,4f1,.y.-:,,.w,.p,.b, L. V ,pw ,..H,.k..,i., M sign-qw.-M',:n1usfp'.1.'5-':5::: gflcivk-5 5,5-39-.r:f5f,'r1,' Yzf-ffl-:,..-vw--wg y ., - ,-Pa-1'-szfmng4fg'4fi,p1A,-.J-Q 1 :mfg--4 'nasnxgf 55 -Taf iiftfhfiimiffi 7. ff. .11 11:1 f'-11 .-1125-6f"fN?,..':'.-"ff-my '-JH-If' ,gf-1.1f3.c "gl fy z'j1,f-' 1 A ' 'lfseifsriiiei-s1ff'11" me pg: M. -sz Back row: Vincent Lundeen, Cyril Mofht, Granville Bentall, Chester Gaupcr, Harold Van Every .... Second row: Isaac Peterson, Howard Mold, Kermit Peterson, Phil Bclfiori. . . . First row: George Harriman, Adolph White, Alton Carlson . l , K at -, , L, frf SQL l as L fi 4 r i K Q ' 7 W V 5 Q , , 1 ft I4 . .X -f Ziff 1-AV' 'r',' 'Ny-'-'. , ,Sa uf 1 1 -fe' . 'T A Q, -1' W ,E ., fm, .Taxa L, I E Ve' Alu pm 1 rg E 2 3 avr Ili ,A ,1'i,,4,, gm! Ct visa Lag .... L L, Back row: Ruth Eberle, Marion Eberle, Katherine Waltz, Jean Knutila, Betty Pederson, Marion Wiltse, Alyce Logefeil .... Second row: Audra Busch, Anne Lee, Dorothy Sutherland, Eunice Larson, Doris Lenz, Katherine Kendall .... First row: Lucille Fris- vold, Marjorie Sorenson, Betty Swanson, Evelyn Larsen, Nell Erickson .... Not in picture: Priscilla Bean, Elizabeth Marsh, Beatrice Schwartz, Irene Weed, Tully Carlson, LaVerne Wolfii, Eugenia Allen, Alice Haffie, Frances Endahl, Greta Lassen, Helen Wliite, Audrey Windemutll II9 3 U A--' 'riiiaff' .i,,Lf,fI,mi. fgQg1'1i1ife' ,Sp if1:ff3iE'-- 5 lpgj -git ,-.1,-gnigf zif, v Q . V .. 'SM - . , iiai v5HQWf , V ,egypt Back row: Leif josefson, Chester Gauper, Gordon Hanson, Douglas Boardman, George Thorbeck, John Wishart .... Third row: Ross Donehower, Kermit Peterson, Kermit Halvorson, Fayette Meade, Clarence Hanson .... Second row: Tony Perpich, Harold Sandcn, Bernard Stangler, Clarence Palmby, Robert Wangerin, Lloyd Gillmor .... First row: Alton Carlson, Max Hinds, Eldon Behr, Stanley Seaver, Gordon Condit, Marvin Smith ..,. Not in picture: August Block, Walter Talbert, Ralph Smith, Arthur Thomp- son . ' ... ,, IXJ ,.:..,. a.,,an. 'ar 3 1 -, Clit. E. Back row: B. Shapiro, D. Campbell, A. Cane, W. Belin, R. Ebel, G. Peyer, J. Ballard, G. Gooclland, R. Hill, W. Poppe ,... Fourth row: A. Diesslin, J. Eckhaml, R. Nystrom, J. Nees, A. Melin, E. Hedin, R. Asanovich, G. Lawless, W. Weisman .... Third row: E. Cook, L. Gullings, T. Pratt, R. Rogers, H. Hillstrom, J. Chesnut, K. Ellingson, R. Halik, C. Singer .... Second row: E. Farmer, A. Kelley, E. Carlson, J. Ryan, H. Ferrin, W. Cummings, C. Brearly, K. Simon, M. Farkas .... First row: J. Shannon, P. Husen, R. Lundborg, C. S. Grove, C. P. Stanford, C. Schuop, H. Peterson, G. L. Johnson, L. Gigman, Mciver ,sr ,, Back row: Lawrence Pittlekow, Thomas Herschback, Fred Carlson, Willard lsefeld, Edwin Seder, Earl Eliason, Fred Holden, George Montillon, Wendell Westerlund, Erwin Franzen .... Fourth row: Diamond Pisek, Roger Freberg, Stettler Quist, Robert E. Larson, Dale Moeller, XV. W. Beeliler, james Mitchell, Robert N. Peterson, Trygve Lund, Robert Winter .... Third row: David Thomas, Wayne Shaffer, Donald Dahle, Robert Leger, Rudolph Schummer, David Laverinets, Arthur Lillenas, Milton Fienberg, Sidney Silberg .... Second row: Donald Brewer, Curtis Lundblad, Donald Madole, Eric Schon- stedt, William Fitzke, B. W. Torell, John Kistle, Maurice Swenson, Howard Campbell, John Miller ..,. First row: Gordon Ersted, Arnold Erickson, Evert Jernberg, Prof. J. R. DuPriest, Prof. Harlow C. Richardson, Byron L. Ertsgaard, Prof. C. A. Koepke, Prof. V. Martenis, Lee Vest Ti.. ,..,, , ..! x at.. an J s 1 Y fa ' 5 , ' 1 'RFB Z ifyy' :INR I-E fi ai. ..x. n E-..,. s ..., 'f as. if 'V' .... . .LBJ . JDE 7 H fgriahf - I f57:, ,iq if .,., . L nw-r .,1 Qin' "x. 1 12 -.::::::J ' - Back row: Donald Brownell, Howard Mueller, Vincent Walker, Verne Sylvester, Leonard Cohn, William Sauser, Milton Laurson, Charles Nerwick, Donald A. Johnson Ray Anderson, Vincent Gibney, John Sayer .... Fourth row: Thomas Carlson, Robert Lind quist, William Ellis, Wesley johnson, Richard Marquardt, john Bjorkman, William Doepke, Chester Otto, Bernard Sather, Harvey Johnson .... Third row: David Oliver Arthur Brickman, Edgar Starkey, David Christiansen, Rex Dickey, Richard Stone James Cook, Bradford Hultgren, Lloyd Amacher, Francis Gerber, Gershon Gendler Second row: Herdert Mahle, Louis Droel, Leland Casey, Marshall Anderson, Donald Nelson, Elwood Berger, William Andres, Seth Lindsey, Marvin Sandgren, Isadore Herman First row: Prof. B. J. Robertson, Robert Johnson, Harold Hansen, Robert Jacobson Lawrence Miller, Walter Rierson, Phil Johnson, Karl Behrens, Tom Saari, John Moor head, Prof. F. B. Rowley Back row: Eldridge Mandeen, Reuben Kravik, Lewis Allen, Manley Youngberg, Douglas Schroeder, Hugh Hackett, Donald Heimes, Jack Phelan, Howard Schoonover .... Fifth row: Don Larson, Francis Sarri, Joseph Gellings, Paul Triplett, Walter Moe, Theodore Specht, Garold Jenson, Kermit Thompson, Paul Chalmers .... Fourth row: Francis Tillemans, Robert Albee, Robert Skoog, Joyce Jackson, Martin Schuler, Harry Nessel, C. V. Olson, Charles Strom .... Third row: Max Liston, Robert Lowry, Wilho Maenpaa, Charles Scott, William Snyder, Paul Wulfsberg, John Dahlberg, Roger Nordby .... Second row: Francis Kaiser, David Markusen, Bill White, Charles Goldberg, Ray Moore, John Kling, George Kullberg, Toivo Hedman .... First row: George Bower, Victor Drummond, Robert Lyons, Robert McDonald, Elmer Brickman, Prof. J. H. Kuhlman, Ed Meyers, Robert Oddcn -fl it ,l Thi Jillg 5 xg., -- ll .1 Iwi ra ll, i- 1:1 A S, sag -N M 5 ,.- as .. V. ,F ? as . 1 , Y 'Q' I it J .L Back row: Chester Okerlund, Donald Currie, Cecil Rhodes, Gordon M. Anderson .... Second row: John O'Meara, Ellsworth Halverson, Herbert Gaustad, Robert Nielsen, Walter Graves .... First row: H. Delavan Purdy, Maurice Woxland, Willard Olson, Norvin Ekrem ,... Not in picture: Charles Archibald, Milan Johnson, John Ripken modsy-xg, 3 Mm an COT' r ,Ml L. nfdviqm :1r'.'9l'E'F "Qae""-Yr f.?:vG:2iGL1P3fi. L Q'5'P'fa q"u',..f - F - 1 ,- .iw 9 ig,Qff3?QQEjf?.rz fl 1 .-TH. -K I., M L 'A 7...',:,jgl,,V 1 - .1 ,, .vu- .asia 3 .- , , . -,-1 h3'lQ'4:g 51: g ffif' . a.z'-W1 ' I 1 1" V 1711.2 2 1-IJF 555, lg Ei: WT-11-.,ci':f I Qs V:-2522? 55ij15'y.9,.' , 3,-3,3-,fgigf-1 -.512+-4-1-fmQ"51 9115? .ff-5i3i'1'1S Back row: William Saltzman, Phyllis Reuter, Mac Wallio, Kathryn Kingbay, Geraldine Sampson, Kathryn Koth .... Second row: Margery Oberschulte, Dorothy Skerik, Sue Simi, Ione Barnitz, Ruth Moyle .... First row: Isaac Peterson, Hazel Stoick, Helen Olsen, Lois Mueller, Roy Boe, Vincent Murphy if-1? , . 'Tru j if E: 3. il. ... ,LL sit? A l, 1: L. Elififelta, Tlieiga Back row: Robert Kilbride, Robert Johnson, N. Dean Arvesen, Alden Houck, James Perry, Courtney Slife, Lawrence Gilbertson, William Berzak, John Kain .... Second row: William Hay, Kenneth Enkel, George Windhorst, Reginald Johnson, John Harvey, Ralph Strickler, Howard West, Gordon Eliseuson .... First row: William Flittie, Bruce Van Sickle, Merl Coburn, Donald Callaghan, Marcus Reed, Stig Larson, Bromby Mills. . . . Not in picture: Glen Bieging, Chester Rank, Lester Philstrom, Charles Plihal "'-'in Y i.l55F"l9ll:5".':fsv ., rffgqg--2535miiifliaziiz., . 412169: .' 11:22-X as-I1235215-fg,f.,rae::f1 fu :,a.X-15: Luv?-Af g:gg:s1gp3mv-lagarq-Lafsg :-my , , es, -GY'-f1,,ei.jg'-.FF Q 1, +4.12-1-'-,, ipigl-If., .1-.gggilggr i. 1 , -Q .fi Yllijigfiil ' 5. h LD ' f. 'L-.S 1. . W-ffiifqggevflf n t-ff' '-.- A , ' 4. ga' .i...,.: ,A3,,.5.,- gk, A-111: Q, N551 m V 2',L.,w,-an-: ' , S-4 J' 'Xp ' 'rn , gn ri-1.,.,f,:.a JA.-,vs . 4x 4 :uf " - 1 H 21. gli' 1 42 .-.- . Q :QP 5-agqufq-v iu? . . gsm' -t,,,.,, 1" K' - ' 12-l " ga 5943?-i249"'f, i 35,3 .Q ., . . 'I' 'f'1?tgif,.,,.z: 'S '1"'1 -use V -2 3 .ewgrf 15' a 'REMAGH 5- Liff .EQ Q t'u'l'e:'? " yea?-QV my 'Q if . J L .,,. B . ffrvafn, . eK2:.qEj5M,, 1 Wal 5: false:-:":' lf, 'JW .qngffqiffe f 411' i,:v'-551-f rgynpzg. if ??3Q'E7'J"'f51'L'f!f, T5 fiiE'f:f-H5' 5: ,w,e111.f, ,,l5e,:v 5-,,47u.'.yH,q:,.tg,vQx ,:,S1wU1f.' lT1'r15l'W et ,lfff'3,3f1ii'fi1? T i:fi.fif1'2' ?fZ-31535 fi: ff"'irYfEfsrGwfg s:ll'-'Pig i5'f3:"5TiEQ'T1T.1'e'i ','i-,'-i3f"' 1519- ff-5? 'l I J IN.: J, 1 Y if ,AF w,5,:f :Q3,A?, .kwffxjfiaj L., 5 1 1 it ,ffiifv-.3w.g'2, 4Li'1if ,V isifeif, ' frfrsfq' . P jfvlckjgi ' 1 ,243 . , ,Q:"!."'w. , dv -.""z-'wt w.. u-1 :,1,.f Jas- f' f Efflaem,-',-' 3, fc -1 r- '-G- -' .Z. Y' W ff, 'yf-'tw ... ' l ' 'fjrfff-'cf I . '5 'iff ET'-5!ifl'ff"f?:"NV U3 , N-' 22.3.5.?',g:.jj.'j'?'a wi 1',, -.fy 'H .,Ei1f,-wie-It . ,-5Qgi:f?,1.':.'-l-.- 15" . "QLig:.EEuw'f Back row: Sidney Wolfenson, Charles Goldberg, Robert Lowry, Eugene Lampi, john King, Charles Landis, Paul Wulfsberg .... First row: Kenneth Carlson, Prof. John Kuhlmann, Walter Moe, Douglas Schroeder, Theodore Specht, Melvin Doelz, Victor Drummond ,QQ-V' I ue! '31 'TIT' 't i , 1' Bri, g HL 0-5 --.v -7,,,-x 1,-w fin 1 ' If 'E ' gi 1 5 M, fi' ' S 4 1. ,sig Al Koji .gui L, ical. Q35 lt-,-f Lui 14- it la el.. 'fr l - if 1 .. 9-N nwqx 1 yr-,K mu-Yr., -mb E - -af-Na C-4.5 af Q. N,--W Tl ' ' xg V-. f ...J l-.04-7 lwwl 'ffl 'gl f-...J J. .. 'Kell J, f ...Q .,. Back row: Jeanette Nelson, Ruth Ceclarleaf, Audrey Bryngelson, Marjorie Sorenson, Virginia Kilbourne .... Second row Delores Webster, Marjorie Stowell, Mae Gaulke, Alice Phelps, Hazel Stoick, Jean Smith .... First row: Margaret Momsen, Betty Eylar, Elizabeth Carter, Marlene Kuris, Melva Lenander .... Not in picture: Phoebe Anderson, Helvi Ripatti, Lucille Sjostrom, Susie Van Sickle . , , E ' 7' Wir-5F ,'..-fr, ,t ,fn - ' - r-.-fi riuiqzgi' . ,z .fgffyfu A I' . - k 1 v'1 "f1""1i7 35- A--i img:-z's+wlich,4 g':e?a.i1 r. 1 yii,e'55m - fi fi' fctff 4 ivRv1'4Q1,P0g f - QL 4, M5 0.11, 'sv I ,ff iii-.,2q,.g,q,?:5fsy -,.w 5, 4,,.5.,s- ',-SJLJ. N 4-v.1:1m.,.f,T,ii.. r - gl '5S?ex'I5l5'fe1- '..S5s.G91f5fs? -:S ."l31'lu -f': 1?-'F-he x-5 gb llllcnfilml-1A.,.' -X lla"-Ef"l!i'1?Hl' 'W a:25355:t5yi?:agi2u1gv55m2fa24:iff:gi-ff' ' " 'TZ ,C Z' lj 'SUT' ' -HL--fvQ4,5fJB: '-' ' Back row: William Parmeter, Robert Collins, John Nelson, Leon Burrill, Kermit Lind- meyer, Eddie Johnson, Joseph Pany, Harold Brunn, Oscar McGahey, Robert Hinck .... Fourth row: Bruce Parker, Robert Mclver, Maurice Klasen, John Foley, Paul Johnson, Richard Maxwell, Vance Thysell, Stephen Keating, john Martin .... Third row: May- nard Hasselquist, Donald Schmitt, Chilo Burnham, john Pattison, Marshall Hours, John Callender, Williani Kelly, John Jensen ,... Second row: Ralph Keyes, Vaughan Papke, John Donnellan, Gordon Porter, john Miller, Bernard Ella, Russell Larson, Andrew Kohan, Mauritz Gahlon .... First row: Charles Heidenreich, Kenneth Boelter, Sigvald Oyen, Henry Benson, jr., Herbert Cook, Erwin Schwartz, Robert Swenson, Einer Iversen. Not in picture: Lee lldstad, Glen Soelberg Cal a Tl ,L -r ,U F ..,-. .e 2...-aalaarrlei E, ta Lrmnliilei !,r"rMq b my W. M T6 iafr-'sag Q .ig Ml, til ma a Back row: Mary Zimmerman, Miriam Lucker, Alice Hankey, Ellen Jane Carlston, Byron Nielson, Beatrice Riedel, Renata Ludwig, Hildegarde Vox .... Fourth row: Earl Loomis, Richard D. Anderson, Michael Chessnoe, Elizabeth Horne, Myron Hall, Sam Baden, Donald Munro .... Third row: Marceyln Stoppel, Helen Hofer, Mary Friedrich, Mar- jorie Pomeroy, Patricia Ward, Eugenie Schneiderhan, Anna Norris, Jean Bcrgh .... Second row: Marion Sommer, Mercida Krips, Marion Kruse, Mrs. Bjarne Landa, Audrey Sarver, Phyllis Toepke, Edna Hoeffs .... First row: Donald Morgan, John McAuliffe, Norma Rodsater, Luise C. Lange, Mary McDonald, Clarence Hein, Thomas Dale, Bjarne Landa . JJ Back row: Hartwell Engebretson, Rodger Ringham, Roland Dufrene, Bob Brattvet, Andrew Lim Yuen, Wfallace Wydeen, Richard Kerker, Lorell Larson, Douglas Phalen, Richard Coulston .... Fifth row: Charles French, Herbert Gaebe, John Stockdale, Irving Johnson, Willard Parker, Niles Brooks, Bob Straub, Roger Westvig, William Schaefer, Maurice Belzer .... Fourth row: John Durrenberger, Richard Boller, Robert Tucker, Charles Cole, Albert Erickson, Robert Sutton, Norman Folling, Lloyd Berggren .... Third row: Edward Hall, Keva Miller, James Plett, Frank Grimstad, Roger Elliott, Fred Tabaka, Robert Wold, Le- James Butcher .... Second row: LeRoy Swanson, Harold Wray, Walter Dean, Ralph Doty, Robert McCullom, John McCullom, Raymond Tom- McKenzie, Joe Ben Malmberg, Hickman, Don Moyne Carman, Knies, William ren, Robert Lundy, Thomas Heid .... First row: Robert Slifer, Stanford Church, Kevin Winker, Norviri Erickson, Prof. John Ackerman, Donald Crowley, Ralph Schreiber, Richard Travers, Delton Lundberg, Robert Peters "1- 1 Wm siu we L. rf fi H ,tn Tm,-.lfi f- - Q' Fil- f nm 'if l fail-S.-E A 1:13 Ll L Ll fqvicl C3 .Fl Kill lvl Laiaf Lingo.-Aj.-C.1il.l, if' 1 1 J 'gf'-. r- af' "- " '-gf?-1 -nl.-" -4.2, 1 --1 vzfwnr -.-'nv ,.-C -"3 ff -.L .,1. J.. ..i.. Back row: Ruth Hetland, Dagmar Fredricksen, Lucile Frisvold, Marian Brewer, Helvi Ripatti, Virginia Turnstrand .... Second row: June Hanson, Muriel Winther, Eunice Lindberg, Shirley Christiansen, Evelyn Olson, Lillian Olson, Mabel Johnsrud .... First row: Lorraine Pearson, Zona Skarison, Anne Ferm, Lois Lisy, LaVerne Odencrans, Veryl Cote ' F 5-,,. zxzwf-,.,A v ,ff-'Q' ffib ia 'N-.,f 1 t Er ini-'l af fH"'fil-4 rrafpgwe Af, 4 -Ss- 552 rr ?"J? .55 4 5 ' 1 1 i J? nrt 'Tx Q. 7' riff I WV' gf-s ,1 .1-v:f":,U7:ifwnn ,, , 1:-9:53 -agile i4:.1'?: 525:21 . .ff 1.-rr aw,-.f.' :..re14'25,r 5-"9 f5f'5ZZ'+:1',.J's ."rE4,'. :il " 5:1137 ,A I ,iaagitqaggsf --fdalgkwgtiiia '-'5-.Q A?.::i1?--iM,'-'- 5 I 2.11112 if-'Q71 Mtg, 5' ' ,ife5m1Ag:,f.'--.Lfq4xi2ifgl,fgf'eQ1f3': k .:f.5L,. r-mm.. -. s. ,mi w igAf,fe,JTf1i:E."?t3 ..-ww.,-is.... e . ,K . - -,,e-,:,',o.:i,,.3-,ft ,, WFP? 75:-5' a :. 'a 3 fgf531.L4gSYif7J, -fs. Fx 'f .f-, - i pri ' ,t , ,lM1:.q1ffy:1.r:42',l? ,i fr a .r-2-f.-ir."!--.',1-.7- fi- . '-- ". if, H 'V .gbwgf-.1H.i..-.-7-: . E35 .'-?'ivf'2?f. 1. 4i?valyE1.::l4..5.z'ffP . ,fe 11-.4-lfii.. f.- -4,4-":.,:-'1,g2d5rl.4,g,:1f::'f5 1. Rm- - - ., i--'cgi-.. e1'1.vf.'1'-1 X 4. gn f- :. ' 1 Q -. i,L, - -.-'Ai-5.'.., fir,-.-1 - .asf1-,3.a'--'-f11,..,i,.,. .41-5 . r. '5f':f- . Hq?1fsfrff,,ai,1 'I a':1"r 'if!Q1Js,-s1.:g:a4'5Ezf,rf:5' 'IS fi-Qlif ' l12.'f1ia"4a1f:'i:i.-1635 'gl n' X.,--y -N --.Jr.-1- fm.-. , .v3:.1.:':.e ., .h.,ETffFf",w-,..,,,,3f, - ...P'zY"e4?a1313!:f.'.-,Tessa-ae ' 3354: . 23.121.55-gQs2J"T1:"'.i,3-fe iilffg3f""'.i51F?3fi,e:5F?Ug,-i 5" 'f-fazifigegiv 'f- Back row: Jacky Bergman, Jane Chrischilles, Norma Peters, Jessie Stranger, Jane King, jean Stewart, Maxine Preble .... Third row: Darrel Houck, Janet Northfield, Helen Patton, Barbara Weir, Bernice Magoon, Katherine Brown .... Second row: Marion Brown, Pat Hare, Elizabeth Wood, Dorothic Fetcek, Charlotte Green .... First row: Mrs. Francis Hayes, Clare Alkire, Norma Grube, Ruth MacManigal .... Not in picture: Adell Carr, Betty Lou Coburn, Lois Cram, Doris Hoffman, Shirley Keith, Geraldine Kellogg, Doris Kelly, Elinor Mayer, Virginia Nelson, Ruth Norman, Marion Olander, Shirley Peterson, Georgia Reineke, Sarah Teigan, Helen Ward, Marjorie Watts, Donna Wells 7' at mx L leegarvg, li if - .., s ..., Till 5,-its .sg pi, fi, ,aa 4 .Je 4... L' mf RJ i-.JL .L .z. Back row: XVilliarn A. Schoen, Marvin H. Markstrom, George von Fischer, Eugene M. Shima, Homer S, Schwarz, Inno J. Rieland .... Third row: Vincent Kenjoski, Marvin D. Sjostrom, Ben M. Benson, Norbert J. Opitz, Robert W. Jones, Edwin J. Olson .... Second row: Gerald J. Scliauff, Warren L. Pomeroy, Charles V. Route, Clarence W. Larson, Howard V. Lake, William L. Janecek, Richard W. Falk ,... Front row: George E. Crossen, Rugnar Almin, Charles E. Smythe, Arthur O. Tronsdal, Eugene C. Lee, Theophil H. Kretzschmar .... Not in picture: Allan M. Olson u kill Back row: Audrey Kenaven, Muriel Jones, Mrs. Gilbert Wren, Louise Shepherd, Eunice Ryan .... Second row: Martha Baker, Anita Leonard, Avis Mary Anderson, Marion Arlend .... First row: Carol Brandt, Mary Axford, Ruth Erickson 7? t A '.l,'-X f-- ' -W-1, - -Q---n we it i as 'Va Rf QL Ct asa Back row: Lester Messenger, Robert Bratt, Rodger Naeseth, Charles Sanborn, Kevin Winker, Victor Jung .... Second row: Harvey Hartwig, Robert Ebel, Roger Bracken, James Barnard, Clyde Davis, Elwood Hathaway, 'William XVhite .... First row: john Kling, Edward LaClare, Charles French, Charles Cole, Layton Zimmer, Arthur Nelson M Q ETMQ' fa-gl iq 1,299-L .L til Lapniiibla I r--V,-ij, La. Y 1, '15, -, ,1-- ax I -' . 112, eil fi! .if xiii. 5, i'5"' J: 1 fit ' J Fiflff,-fa' - . . 3. l Back row: Lois Newgard, Laurie Neverman, Flora Mae Roth, Rita Curtin, Mauguerite Carlson, Lorraine Anderson, Mary Jane Cook .... Second row: Mary Giblin, Mary -Io Holland, Jane Schoeneman, Jean Markert, Anna Mary Healy, Donna Motl .... First row: Tempe Erickson, Betty Martin, Virginia Erickson, Virginia Anderson, Mary Lou Johnson .... Not in picture: Betty McGrath, Dorothy Patten wzvn, , .. 1 ' 'i lf, -,.,,. ,, X: . V, ',' s, l X 5 r l l m1 Back row: William Zesiger, Nordahl Ellefson, Lloyd Luckman, Granville Bentall, Robert Tiffany .... Third row: David Oliver, Paul Anderson, Paul Simpson, James Anderson, Gilbert Sprain .... Second row: Adolph White, William Ballou, Glen Matson, Milton Feinberg, Gerald Prescott Qdirectorj .... First row: Edward Lussky, Curtiss Johnson, Byron Shapiro, Alfred Fischer, Robert Logue .... Not in picture: Max Mattcnson, Orris Herindahl, Burl Pring Back row: H. Robert Sontag, Orville Thiel, Irving H. Palm, Jasper Bellinger, Frank Powers, Bennett Brudevold, James Burnham .... Second row: Dean Darling, William Feigal, George Elrick, Robert Jones, John Arnold, David Lewis, Francis Miles .... First row: Glen Randall, Laurence Davis, William Benjamin, Jeffery Frautschy, Neil Houck, Robert Toll, Francis Hayes .... Not in picture: Jack C. Feigal, Harry J. Tripp, John G. Tryon, Hugo S. Burleson, John W. Seale Phi Tau There Phi epsilon Gmicroxl Back row: Dorothy Mereness, Dorothy Rau, Anne Ferm, Madeline Angell, Helen E. Olson, Signe Soma, Gertrude Farnquist .... Second row: Marie Hoffman, Marjorie Hal- verson, Constance Clapp, Leola Arnason, Barbara Sjordahl, Gertrude Mossige, Marjorie Johans .... First row: June Toepcl, Marjorie Stowell, Jane Cavert, Margaret Running, Susie Van Sickle, Irene Reynolds, Ruth Lerud Back row: William Johnson, Byron Ertsgaard, james XVebster, Leland Batclmclder, Stan- ford Church .... Second row: Prof. Harlow Richardson, Nvallace Wilcox, Fritz Roth, Richard Stone, Prof. John Kuhlmann .... First row: Donald Recd, Robert E. Mc- Donald, Samuel Callaway, Robert Lundborg Psi Umeqa, Back row: Melvin H. Clark, Loren Schwarzrock, Roger Ewert, Robert Dawson, Emory Polski, Ted Engdahl, Ralph W. Mason, Thomas Martin, Steven Toutont .... Fourth row: Hugh Burns, Harry W. Fogelberg, Richard WCSIIIIRD, Donald Stenberg, Marshall Mueller, John Elasky, James Mitchell, john Lee .... Third row: Thaxter Miller, Robert Nelsen, Charles Mies, james -I. Rynning, Roe Percy, Lloyd E. Sparkes, Sev Olson, Ken DeVilliers, Joseph Smoley .... Second row: William Sittko, Paul Allen, Neal Nelson, Charles Robertshaw, Robert Okey, Ray -Frick, Lloyd Westman, Kenneth Sigford .... First row: John Roberts, Orrin Vanclewalker, George Schulte, Virgil Ohlen, Dr. E. F. Allis, Douglas Yock, Al Malerick, Victor Niiranen .... Not in picture: Roy A. Johnson, Cliiford Anderson, William McEachern, Thomas Gearty, Harvey Post ' 14 W l Back row: Charles V. Netz Qfacultyj, Coy Waller, William R. Lloyd, Taito O. Soine . . . First row: Ole Gisvolcl ffacultyj, Donald Buelow, Eugene Lee .... Not in picture Howard V. Lake, Sister Mary Alice Bear, Sister Agnes V. Lunney, Grey B. Kornegay Gertrude M. Horn Back row: Eleanor Grohoski, Myra Doolittle, Doris Rosanclcr, Dorothy Clugston, Ber- nice Anderson, Doris Stoven, Georgene Hanson .... Second row: Myrtle Clarkett, Evelyn Hill, Jean Tanquary, Priscilla Allen, Katherine Falk, Barbara Penton .... First row: M. Barbara Scott, Ethel Lowry, Dorothy Walters, Mary Jane von Rohr, Betty Baker, Jean Schanke, Martha Tharalson .... Not in picture: Mary Barbara Ferguson ' 4 lf t 'Na -A ,fm .fh:. Q ai" ir QE" 'f' 1 miie-' 4 5: ' ' ifliii 'wawahhudi 15 EZPLW' 4-5-1 'fe . .Q-,-re 1' , ig? awk-?fa 'fig J-Egg XS.-:Q we ew, 'fgaQ'3!"z14 f Q V gi -J --12:3-:Mr-zfsi., I ' . ' . ' zf gfwx. f El f'?5f:..'1 5, ',3?A,3, , fs ix ' w i" ' Back row: Margaret Dowell, Hildegarde Vox, Peggy Sjoselius, Pllebe Jane Faulk.'. . . Second row: Frances Rochlin, Odette Lehman, Pauline Alexander, Adele Techion .... First row: Lucile Bailiff, Mary Janet Noyes, Jeanne Killmer .... Not in picture: Marion Harris, Lorene Harazdowsky, Jean MacArthur, Helen Tirelmaier r " ' all-x,j H ..g..r.T 1 -1 I v In 1 Vue., fl.. .mi sq .V-ra Va., . 5 W, . aillllll'-'Ml '1V.z3'ffe.l:fH2 1 ASQ! Q.. 'lf-s,:f1. -r...,lLi13... "-...-,... 42.4.11 Ieak,-H .amy L. M. '.-,,.' ag.. .J-. J F :kV..m it -, , U a , , A .--,.,. 'vs 'faq H 3?-1-,n 51 limb. -1 ,fef-.A,- Lg.'aifw ja: lf--3 4. If 1 ii 2, i 5 i so i mhz -L. '--ji 4..i.!,. .ea a,.9.i. Ka. ,- ..:....2. a.,f Back row: G. Calvert Felton, '41g James Erickson, '40g Angelo Barone, '4Og Maxwell Parker, '40, Robert Lilligren, '41g Morris Sandvig, '42g Barton Brown, '42 .... First row: Robert Nichols, '41g Theodore Olson, '40, Frederick Ronicker, '40g C. Leland Bacchelder, '40g Samuel Callaway, '40g F. Drew Holbrook, '40g William McNelly, '41, . . . Not in picture: Robert Larson, '4lg Phil Flyon, '41, Ernest Turner, '41 I33 Back row: Rudolph Francel, Norvin Erickson, Byron Ertsgaard, Leland Batchelder, Robert Lundberg .... Second row: Harold Hansen, Nicholas Kenjoski, Arthur Marshall, Robert McDonald .... First row: Erick Schonstedt, Stanford Church, Samuel Callaway Te-ch. Commission Ulfcminnian Clufl Back row: William Chepil, Walter Klodniski, Peter Noznick, Edward Kiriluk, Bohdan Wandzura, Myron Pastushenko, Longin Hodiwskyj .... Second row: Lawrence Kiriluk, John Dimunation, Leo Hodowsky, William Cherewick, Henry Shabatura, Emil Fedorciv. . . . First row: Mykola Haydak, Olga Pastushenko, William Spasyk, Michelle Mamchur, Alexander Granovsky, Stephen Mamchur, Walter Koshuba .... Not in picture: Stephen Hocea, Stanley Klodniski, Walter Koshuba, Walter Kozak, William Semeniuk, Emil Shabatura Back row: Robert Kelly, James Meier, William Maloney, Thomas Welch .... First row: John Rasmussen, Frank Reed, Robert Gunderson .... Not in picture: Roger White Dragon Zeta Phi Eta Back row: Madeleine Murphy, Margaret Greeley, Alice-Karen Lewis, Maxine Peterson, Alice Helvig, Phyllis Skogan .... Second row: Evelyn Garden, Kay Huset, Betty Gir- ling, Betty King, Mary Ellen Roemer .... First row: Lois White, Mary Jo Bischoff, jean Antletz, Dolores Webster, Barbara Clough FARNI CAMPUS Back row: Bob Wiik, '41g Rolfe Hepburn, '41, Bill Burwell, '40, Harry Edwards, '40, Merrill Chute, '41, Howard Huntzicker, '41, Ken Latta, '4lg Edsel Hotels, '42 .... Second row: Howard Melahn, '42g Bruce D. Smith, ,405 Gerry Brandon, '42g Millard Ruud, '42g Milton Munns, '42g Bill Brennan, '40g Joe Flaig, '40 .... First row: Dick Maxwell, '43, Harold Brunn, '45, George Ludcke, '40, Bernie Eliason, '41, EV Sherman, '42g John Martin, '43 .... Not in picture: Cal Smith, '42 YMCA IN THE LOBBY of the University YMCA is the motto, "The way to have a friend is to be one." That motto has set the standard for the Y throughout its 52 years on the campus. The Y program, directed by the cabinet and the executive committee, is divided into three parts sponsoring religion, social life and fellowship. The social calendar included such things as the Portnightly dances and the Maroon and Gold club parties. The campus saw the Y's religious plan in action through such projects as the "Noel on the Knollf' promotion of an all-University chapel and religious discussion groups. Many of the Y's activities are intended primarily to offer good fellowship to University men. The freshman neighborhood clubs and the national YMCA fraternities are an outgrowth of that idea. The Y tries to maintain a varied pro- gram of interest and discussion meetings. Particularly successful among them were the Minnesota Commit- tee for American Neutrality and the marriage course, a series of lectures offered to upperclassmen spon- sored jointly by the YMCA and WSGA. The Y build- ing furnishes hundreds of Minnesota men with a lunch-room, recreation center, study hall and meet- ing place. "x is GEORGE LUDCKE 1425 University Avenue Southeast Back row: George Stephenson, '42, G. Merrill Chute, '42, Donald Asper, '43, Edsel Hotek, '42, Rolfe Hepburn, '42, Mark Houser, '41, Harold Holland, '42, Robert Wiik, '41, Glen Bakken, '42 .... Third row: Howard Huntzicker, '41, Gordon Stephenson, '43, Bernie Eliason, '41, Howard Lindow, '41, Curtis Hall, '43, William Millerburg, '42, George Rachie, '42, Bryant Larson, '41, Kenneth Latta, '43, Robert Smith, '41 .... Second row: Edward Rexer, '40, Carl Thorberg, '43, Dale Tromanhauser, '40, Romine Matthews, '40, Perry Phillips, '42, Donald Dahlstrom, '42 .... First row: Henry Hall, '43, Lester Bakken, '40, Richard C. Maxwell, '43, William Burwell, '40, James Tritle, '41, john Martin, '43, Bruce D. Smith, '40, John Holman, '43 .... Not in picture: Henry Waring, '40, Leo Matthies, '40, Warren Johnston, '41 Commons Club - IN 1931 Ben Schmoker, executive secretary of the University Y, and Otis McCreary, then of the stu- WILLIAM BURWELL , . dent aHa1rs office, decided that those who were not able tow join the Greek letter fraternities needed a social organization of their own. As a result, the Minnesota Chapter of the national Commons Club was established in the Y. M. C. A. Commons Club tries to be more than just a social organization. The ,V aim of the club is to provide a good fellowship group .gnu ew yank I . I Luwaggfggs in 1 operating under the principles and standards of the nfs jg , ' "' 'T il Y. M. C. A. The Monday night meetings combine a ewyw 'Vg wtamdsrgb good time and informality with an educational Ig ggi? speaker or program. The fellows gather every noon "Wx, of . . , C 'ill C r C, em ' to eat their lunches together in the club room. The room is also used for studying or loaing, according . Ju . ,ia-,j.f..g::..,.Qfe, fa- . 5"'z5?.i'iTii'3GK 575. - t1, .,fMwif.a'i,, ifj.,,11-"k'gk5",4L v..f..rb , v M A 15 .. ' f mv. ' n- -Af X . - 3.13-e,.4, ,sg . .4 -. - ., '-.A-" Q-'5"..1 af" ,Jaw M " ' ' -H zwffs efia 1-4154-'l..g:ai.ff '. as, 54 3, 623 ' H ' j 'rf 'fa 1.-.-.1 A .' 1. gm.. N.. A A" 3, '. " a ' -iff, T1-A' V 2" .14 '.Qf,'. v: ,if f -'41 GW?-+131 we 'Fig 514-1 I ia, .gmzag .1 f- 3 .HL el i. . aaa, : 1.-U,. ., - 3'-Z-.',,"3r'f"'f j f i. 127.47 fafv ' f i'32fE'fi,' ' fm . -e - - if 3 irwirins- .-!.'5li3?,5i113-1: Tl A 'W , 5sl'fQ?'uf2a' w. - - ' f'f,:..2,aaf.:f::9f mfifh si if . . . . . . . .liiifiE15s:iiT'?i5iT" to the inclinations of the individual. Commons Club fS'f5I-vlmf:z"-- i'd1fNe'z'w'9twr'. sv enters most campus activities and last year won Hrst place for floats in the Homecoming parade. The club tries to work out a plan whereby the members may be of service to the University. This year the group, under the leadership of president Bill Burwell has been active in the planning of various joint Y. M. C. A. and Y. NV. C. A. projects. ELAINE MURPHY lV.S.G. A. Prexiclwzt W. s. G. A. REALLY DOES have a meaning. Although the alphabet may have practically obliterated the words, the letters mean Women's Self-Government Association. Every woman in the University automatically belongs to the W. S. G. A., whose primary function is that of a service organization, Tiny, black-haired Elaine Murphy, president, has helped to make 1939-40 a highly successful year in the history of women at the University of Minnesota. Chief aid was Helen Curtis, vice-president, who arranged inter- views with all Freshman women, explaining W. S. G. A. as well as other campus activities to them. Treasurer Mary Helen Pennington balanced the very complicated budget, while secretary Margaret Dowell recorded the momentous business of the organization as well as handling the tutor- bureau and the Shevlin magazine library. WSGA OTHER ELECTED OFFICERS on the board, which meets every Monday, are the class council representatives, Mary Pat Murphy, senior, Jane Shields, junior, Betty LaBlant, sopho- more, and Gertrude Giles, freshman. These girls act as intermediaries for the board and the class councils. Susie Van Sickle, farm campus president of W. S. G. A., repre- sented her group on the board. Appointed members on the board were Enid Dygert, senior advisory board, Jean Schanke, interprofessional representative, Mitzi Roedell, office chairman, Margaret Blegan, personnel, Pat Garrison, Maroon and Gold club, Patty Lieb, drama, Alberta Dow- lin, house council, Grace Cavert, bookstore, Martha Jane Anderson, social, and Virginia Holfstrom, publicity. Ex- oHicio representatives on the board were Helen Prouse, Y. W. C. A. president, Ruth Webster, Panhellenic presi- dent, and Helvi Ripatti, president of the W. A. A. One of the best liked and most popular members of the board, always ready with helpful suggestions and new ideas, is faculty advisor, Dean Anne Dudley Blitz. W. S. G. A. BOARD WSGA FRESI-IMAN NVOMENS DINNER ENID DYGERT HAD ALL of fifteen hundred little sisters this year, when, as Senior advisory board chairman she welcomed all the Freshman women to the University at the Campus Sisters, Tea during Freshman week. Enid, assisted by Hannah Dowell and Margaret Lahey, assigned those fifteen hundred girls to "big sisters" who guided their Ulittle sisters" through the maze of the University during the first weeks of school, when the University seemed as big as the Whole wide World. BIB AND TUCKER BOARD BIRTI-IINGTON,S WASHDAY IN THE MAKING ALICE IN VVONDERLAND and Freshman girls were guests of honor at the Freshman banquet given during fall quarter, Committee chairmen were Ann Cooley, Mary Morissey, Gertrude Giles, Phyllis Boynton, Ann Warburton, and Gail Skogmo. Outstanding Freshman Women were chosen members of Bib 'n Tucker, the Freshman council during winter quarter, and they chose Shirley Stevenson, president, Peggy Lou Smith, vice-president, Marge Jensen, sec- retary-treasurer, and Gertrude Giles, represen- tative on the W. S. G. A. board. Bib 'n Tuckers did advance advertising for the Freshman Birth- ington's Wfashday ball by managing the last Sunlite of winter quarter. Bib and Tuckers gave a red, white, and blue Bermuda Cruise party during spring quarter, for all Freshman girls, with Dorothea Elsner in charge. The decora- tions nearly halted the party, but the Freshmen carried on courageously. Incidentally the deco- rations were loads and loads of nice, fresh Bermuda onions. Undaunted, the Freshmen planned a street dance.. WSGA BULL SESSION SOCIAL HOUR 'KSHALL I GO STEADY?" "What about smoking and drinking?" "How can I be popular?,' Ted Peterson says "Girls who smoke should buy their own cigarettes." And George Ludcke and Harold Melahn agree. Elaine Murphy thinks girls should remain mysterious. "Do we go to college to ind a husband?', But ucan you find a husband in college?" It all came out in the Sophomore bull sessions when the sophs really got down to the hard facts of the matter-a kind of prerequisite for the Senior marriage course. Of course Pinafore isn't interested solely in marriage and boys. During winter quarter they man- aged the Shevlin Social hours every Friday, and pepped up Shevlin with games, dancing, and bridge. Officers of Pinafore were Anne Jackson, president, Sally Hagerman, vice-president, Genevieve Damkroger, secretary, and Betty La Blant, Sopho- more representative. Pinafore also gives the More Than Bored dinner during the spring, a take-off on the more serious Mortar Board luncheon. PINAFORE BOARD TAM-O-SHANTER COUNCIL c'How CAN A TRANSFER STUDENT get into activities?" Isabel Lobb, a transfer student herself, was in charge of the Valentine party for transfer students alone. Next year the Junior council, Tam O,Shanter intends to establish a special transfer headquarters during Freshman week, as well as planning quarterly parties for transfer students, and working out a special sys- tem whereby advanced students may have a better chance in campus activities at the University. TRANSFER PARTY WSGA JIMINY CRICKET, Figaro the cat, Cleo the goldfish, Gepetto the wood carver, and Pinocchio himself, all saw the Junior women capped Mor- tar Board at the Cap and Gown day luncheon planned and given by Tam O'Shanter. At this luncheon, graduating Seniors are the guests of Junior women. Walt Disney,s characters looked on the ceremonies from the wall, fairly overwhelmed by all the black robes and pretty corsages of the Seniors. During fall quarter, the Juniors directed the social hours every Friday noon in Shevlin, and bought new ping pong balls, cards, and, naturally, the latest Glenn Miller and Tommy Dorsey records for Shevlin jitterbugs. President of Tam O'Shanter was Kappa Virginia Huntley, aided by vice-president Isabel Lobb, and secretary Charlene Friemuth. Jane Shields, of Pi Phi fame, represented the Junior council on the XV. S. G. A. board. MARRIAGE COURSE PLANNERS CAP AND GOWN COUNCIL CHARLOTTE WESTBERG, as president of Cap and Gown, and the Senior class council, had the honor of leading the Cap and Gown day parade. The other officers were Jean Weber, vice-president, Adele Fieve, secretary-treasurer, and Mary Pat Murphy, Senior representative. The Maroon and Gold club held dances every other Saturday night at the "Y," and was sponsored by the Y. W. C. A., the Y. M. C. A., and the W. S. G. A. Freshmen, in the lower left-hand picture, received a royal welcome when they walked through the Looking Glass into Won- derland and the Campus Sisters' tea. WSGA A DEFINITE PROOF that marriage is on the up- swing was this year's marriage course, sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. and Cap and gown, the Senior council of W. S. G. A. To accommodate the many men and women interested in taking the course, it was held on both Tuesday and Wednesday nights, every other week, during winter quarter. The speakers, prominent twin city men and women, did their best to promote better marriages in Min- nesota, discussing every phase from the first year to the first divorce. Outstanding speakers were Dr. Deems and the Reverend Lewis. THE FRESHMAN XVEEK LOOKING-GLASS MAROON AND GOLD COUNCIL WSGA CHRISTMAS SERVICE DECORATING FOR THE BARN DANCE .. sg... 1' I' iff, i..f ai? . f' .. . TJ' A-fa DEAN BLITZ' BIRTHDAY TEA W. s. G. A. GIRLS turned Sadie Hawkins at the W. S. G. A. Leap Year dance on February 16 at the Ag gym. Martha Jane Anderson was general chairman, assisted by Janet Mae Coates, Mary Drake, Betsy Handsaker, and Peggy Anderson. For- tune-telling, bingo, fish pond Hshing, bowling, dancing, and caricatures drawn by the inimitable Virginia Hoffstrom headed the list of entertainment. Each class council took charge of one of the booths. Although this is the biggest dance given during the year, the W. S. G. A. holds Sunlites every other Tuesday dur- ing the year. The charge for the dances, held in the Union, is almost infinitesimal, and the hostesses are the very prettiest of Freshman girls. Almost any Tuesday af- ternoon you may be assured of an inter- esting, if not scholarly amusement in the Union ballroom. "HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YoU,', was the theme of the tea on january 27, in honor of Dean Blitz, for even Deans have birthdays. Sharing top honors with the Dean was one other guest of honor, and that one other small, but highly important guest, was the birthday cake. An equally festive occasion in W. S. G. A.'s calendar is the annual Christmas service, sponsored with the Y. W. C. A. Everyone sang the familiar Christmas carols, and Miss Dora V. Smith read Christ- mas poetry. RUMMAGE SALE WANTED! IDICIQLE JARS, prints of Napoleon, salt shakers, baby buggies, and old clothes. Purpose: for the XV. S. G. A. rum- mage sale, all money to help build up the W. S. G. A. scholar- ship fund. The sale was held on April 5, at 18 South Third street, and all loyal W. S. G. A. clerks sold their most beloved old sloppy-Joe sweaters and most comfortable saddle shoes for a nickel apiece. Far removed from rummage sales are the aspiring Greta Garbos, Katharine Cornells, and Margaret Sullavans who are getting their start by going to the Univer- sity Theater plays as Stargazers. Before the play, the girls go backstage mid all the grease paint and stage sets for a talk by one of the stars, explaining all the technical technicalities of stage production. Patty Lieb arranged meetings for ambi- tious Stargazers, and learned so much she has almost decided to turn into a Lynne Fontanne herself. THE STAR GAZERS WSGA THE ANNUAL RECOGNITION DINNER given by W. S. G. A. for all women in activities on campus was held during winter quarter. Among those present were Buck Rogers, One Man's Family, the Dawn Patrol, and Betty Crocker. All the activ- ities girls forgot their dignity and their importance and went to the party dressed as their favorite radio character. Costumes were judged by an oificial committee of Dean Blitz and Miss Jane Bradley, and the blue ribbon winner was Dottie Miller's "Pause for station identiicationf' The dinner was more than exciting, because the candidates for next year's oiicers of the Y. XV. C. A. and W. S. G. A. were announced, as well as the new president of the W. A. A., Marion Gifford. The inter- professional board arranged the dinner under the direction of Jean Schanke. This group also gave a tea for all women in the various professional schools on campus. RECOGNITION DINNER PRANKSTERS WSGA WANT TO PASTE? Paint? Type? Write invitations? All these jobs are done by the W. S. G. A. office hostesses, who really make the wheels go around. They do all the jobs that aren't spectacular, but just "have to be done." And after a while, it's those same office hostesses who make up the W. S. G. A. board. But office hostesses don't have a dull time by any means. The modernistic green office on the sec- ond floor of Shevlin is always filled with shouts of laughter, and usually the latest popular songs blare out over the radio. As well as being fun, ofhce hos- tessing affords an excellent chance to get acquainted with girls from all the different schools and classes on campus. Mitzi Roedell was head oihce hostess, and kept all her helpers busy with paint, paste, and tacks. But W. S. G. A. isn,t entirely for women. Their tutor bureau has helped many a worried young man TUTORING SERVICE OFFICE HOSTESSES through a prefinal slump because he just can't get X and y to multiply into what teacher thinks they ought to. All tutors are students, approved by their faculty advisor. The bureau can provide tutors in almost every subject for those on that shadowy, and very unpleasant borderline. IF YOUR FAVORITE DATE gives you that old excuse, "I simply have to be in by eleven," don't blame her, poor thing. It's the house council that makes her sign in at the stated hour when she arrives home. These books of Why, When, and Where are found in the dormitory, and all the sorority and rooming houses. All house presidents are automatically members of the house council of which Alberta Dowlin is chairman. Hestians, however, the club for out of town girls, is an organization just for fun. Its primary aim is to acquaint out of town girls with each other, and have a good time doing it. Another worthy part of the W. S. G. Afs-work is the giving of eight or ten hundred dollar scholarships each year to girls who might not be able to continue with school, unless given finan- cial aid. Scholarship awards are made during the spring, and the money is provided from funds raised by the XV. S. G. A. bookstore in Folwell hall. COFFEE HOUR DIRECTLY CONNECTED WITH THE MAIN cAMPUs organization is the farm campus W. S. G. A., whose officers during the past year were Susie Van Sickle, president, Marjorie Stowall, vice-president, and Melva Lenander, Senior representative. Other oflicers were Eleanor Olson, personnel chairmang Mar- ion Thompson, treasurer, Dorothy Mereness, secretary, Ardis Anderson, and Elizabeth Olson, social, Elizabeth Cavert, Jun- ior representative, and Jean Russ, Sophomore representative. The farm campus W. S. G. A. oH'ice is located in the upper floor of the new Ag Union. AG WSGA Ji PLAY PRACTICE KKTHE SKATERS, WALTZU floated out into the night air on the new Ag skating rink, when the farm W. S. G. A. held their winter skating party. When twice the number expected ap- peared, bundled into skating clothes, the party was considered successful. With numbed toes and fingers, the skaters became dancers in the new Ag union, with its modern furniture and new record player. This party is only a small part of the fun planned for the aggies. They always take part in the dance given by the W. S. G. A. board, this year holding a booth at the Sadie Hawkins dance. AG W. S. G. A. BOARD AG WSGA f HOBBY SHOW UP UNTIL THIS YEAR, the Farm campus W. S. G. A. has had no real merit point system, giving girls credit for all the Work done during each quarter. So this year, under the leadership of Susie Van Sickle, the W. S. G. A. has established an efficient merit system, giving credit for all activities on the Farm campus. A CALL F011 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, little sisters learn the way of the Farm campus World. Thus they are started on their college careers. During the year W. S. G. A. still guides them in leadership groups. These groups are in charge of Freshman Work and are designed to interest girls in W. S. G. A. Eleanor Olson directed the group. Thus, in all its administration, the farm W. S. G. A. is separate from the main campus organization. It functions as a branch in sending its president as representative on the main campus board. POSTER SERVICE DURING MARCH, the Farm campus W. S. G. A. board held a tea for main Campus girls, introducing them to the Farm campus and their leaders, as Well as the new Union, of which the Farm Campus is particularly proud. Another project of the Farm W. S. G. A. was the making of cork and cardboard cov- ers for their magazine library. The magazines are furnished by the main campus W. S. G. A., and are available in the Union lounge. Another use of the Union comes every other Tuesday afternoon when the Sunlites are held. This year Ardis Anderson, next year's president, had charge of all the Sunlites, for which all the recordings of Artie Shaw and Jan Savitt were used. HESTIAN CLUB 1 i Y. W. C. A. CABINET PRESIDENT HELEN PROUSE CRAFT STUDIO YWCA GOING ON FIFTY, but without a stiff joint in its organization, is the University YWCA which was first organized on this campus way back in 1891. This year, instead of looking a half century back, it has its eyes front with the prospect of new and larger quarters in the Coffman Memorial Union when it welcomes the freshmen in the spring. The freshmen will be uppermost in the minds of President Helen Prouse and her cabinet when they lay spring plans for next year's activities, for helping new girls adjust to University life is one of the Y's most important activities. It doesnit matter a bit what kind of girl a fresh- man is. The YXVCA offers just the thing she's most interested in. Thereis music and craftwork and the craft studio that teaches teachers of craftwork. There's the book nook and the public affairs section. All of the 13 interest groups that are YWCA-spom sored on campus are under the leadership of Janet Radford, Education senior, and Helen Peik, Arts freshman. For the girls who want to be quite, quite sure that they,re acting Emily Post-wise, the Y sponsors the Coediquette sessions that iron out tricky problems of propriety. And the girls get a chance to give the rules they learn an acid test at the Fortnightly dances given by the YWCA and YMCA together. The men and girls join forces, too, to present dancing lessons taught by the instructors from the Arthur Murray studio. The Y holds no date dances Cnot even the Fort- nightlies are couple affairsj but it tips a broad wink at the Maroon and Gold club which it sponsors jointly with the men's Y and the WSGA. The club, which is devoted to dancing, sleigh-riding and mis- cellaneous fun, has a "balance" between boys and girls. The Ag campus has its own YWCA and its own activities for girls who have free time but no time to waste. Ag president this year was Leola Arneson. YWCA ENTERTAINMENT AND LEISURE time fun are important parts of the YWCA program, but there is plenty of serious work done by groups that have been organized by the Y. Volunteers receive training in social work by helping with the activities of 16 Twin Cities agencies. There are scout troops to be led, young people's organizations of all kinds that are directed by girls sent out by the Univer- sity Y. In the spring a camp counselors' course prepares girls to fill summertime jobs and even finds camp positions for many of its ugraduatesf' Farther from home but no less needy are the philanthro- pies which benefit from Minnesota Y activity through the influence of the International Relations bureau or the agencies for Chinese relief. The University Christian council shares in the wide- spread interests of the YWCA girls, and for those who are interested in religious theory there are panel discussions, speakers and open conferences on problems of philosophy. And when the work's all done even the :most serious- minded members are glad to join in an extra-curricular activity known as a "musical smorgasbordn or more popu- larly as "supper and song." PLANNING THE SPRING FEVER TEA SCANDINAVIAN TEA A POSTER SERVICE WAA THE SPORTS COUNCIL is a new member of the W. A. A. group. It holds status similar to one of the clubs and works under the W. A. A. board. Anna Mae Young, one of this year's board members, is the backer of the project. She pointed out the need for competition among the groups. That is the job of the Sports council, to plan and produce competitive activities. Eileen Hubble was the chairman who planned and organized the council, and in that post, she is automatically the repre- sentative for the group on the W. A. A. board. Although it is the baby of the W. A. A. groups, the council has done a lot of work this year and is already planning for 1941. RIFLE TEAM, THE NIMRODS XV. A. A. COUNCIL PRESIDENT HELVI RIPATTI WHEN xv. A. A. opened up the women's gymna- sium for noon recreation hours once a week, the response was astonishing. Boys and girls came in droves to play ping pong and badminton or shuf- fleboard, or to roller skate. As many as 200 and more swarmed into the gym. The equipment prob- lem became acute, but rather than turn any of the people away. W. A. A. borrowed balls and skates and other paraphernalia from the menis quarters. The social dancing class was a similar boomerang. The W. A. A. board sent out an urgent appeal for more coed instructors. Both of these activities were for boys and girls, but once a week there is an open house just for girls. All the girls are wel- come to come, they do exactly what they want. All the equipment at the gym is at their disposal. e ,v WAA IDEAS IN MOVEMENT, BY ORCHESIS THIS YEAR SET AN ALL-TIME HIGH for tourna- ments held under the sponsorship of the W. A. A. organization at the University. Over 300 girls in twenty-six teams participated in the basketball tournament. All tournaments are run under the direction of the Sports council of W. A. A. In the basketball section, there are three leagues. The sorority league is composed of seven social and one religious sororities. The independent league is made up of six of the women's housing units on both the main campus and the Ag campus. The third is called the free-lance league. The play, round-robin fashion, continues night after night until only one team remains from each of the leagues. These Winners play each other on awards night, the sec- ond of April this year. All the officiating is done by students. At the award dinner, about sixty girls received shevrons from W. A. A. for basket- ball credits. The record turn-out this year sur- prised even the Sports council, but they're pre- paring for more people next year. Although not as large in numbers, the volley- ball tournament has enthusiastic supporters, too. And for them, their own tournament is just as exciting. Simulating sound, abstract ideas, and emotions in movements with grace and agility is the work of the interpretive dancing group. Smoothness, poise, and fine group cooperation give polished effects. One of the W. A. A. clubs is Orchesis, the national honorary dance sorority. Every year the group stages a beautifully designed recital. Recently W. A. A. has been stressing the indi- vidual sports-those which every girl can con- tinue after she Hnishes school. Swimming is always one of the most popular. GAMES, BY LAND AND SEA WAA A LITTLE HORSEPLAY BADMINTON MORE BALLOONS THAN EVER BEFORE went sailing into the blue-gray sky at the kick-off for last year's Homecoming game. That meant more money for W. A. A., sponsor of the annual sale. The fountain-head of the organization is the W. A. A. board of eighteen members selected by the girls in W. A. A. Qanyone can become a member who has participated in any W. A. A. sport for one quarterj. There is one repre- sentative elected from each individual sports organizationg basketball, volleyball, archery, badminton, swimming, fenc- ing, horsemanship, golf, and othersg from each of the clubs including Orchesis and the Aquatic league, from the Sports council, and one appointed by the president of the Ag campus W. A. A. President of the board this year has been Helvi Ripatti, a business education senior. Helvi's task has been to enliven W. A. A., to get more and more members. ARCHERS, THE CAMPUS CUPIDETTES Y THE NEW SPORTS COUNCIL W. A. A. sporvrs ENTHUSIASTS invade all Helds of activ- ity. The pomp and pageantry of the horse show is grow- ing to be a spring quarter tradition. Put on by the riding club annually, it will be done this year with the coopera- tion of the Sports council. Other sports which come to life around the first of April are golf and tennis. The tennis tournament rivals others in the spring for su- premacy. Its first cousin, badminton, is a favorite at the noon recreation hours and W.A.A. open house. Archery has its ladder tournaments all through the year. The big boom in bowling began when women became interested in the sport. The coed bowling tournaments are replete with thrills and strikes. When a Nimrod looks down the sights-it's a bull's eye sure. The rifle club, although one ,of the smaller organizations, is one of the most active. Its members keep in trim with constant practice. But for poise there is nothing like fencing-or so we're told. And the W. A. A. organization has developed some experts, too. June Horton, president of the Mask and Ball club, and Wiiio- nah Eckstein were in the finals of the state amateur tournament. The ping pong matches are run off each year as a feature of the winter quarter program. Each individual group selects its own chairman to be head of that sport. Her job is to run the tournaments or meets for the group. The new Sports council was created to foster these events and get the competitive spirit aroused in all people who can participate in the sport. Not all the sports are organized into definite groups, but those such as hiking and ping pong are patronized by a large num- ber of people in spite of that. it WAA FREE THROW EN GARDE . . . TOUCHE! Nurses CHECKER GAME WITH AN INTERNE CANDLELIGHT PARADE ON DUTY THE SCHOOL OF NURSING is proud of its age. At thirty it is the oldest school of its kind in the United States and the rest of the world. This year for the first time in its history the ive-year students out- number the girls registered in the ordinary three-year course. But that wasn't the only tradition that was broken. This fall the nurses voted to buy coats instead of the capes that were so well known on campus. The new uniform topcoats are navy blue lined with Chi- nese redg the girls like them because they are warmer than the draughty capes and they donit shout "uni- formn if they're worn with off-duty clothes. Nurses began wearing Capes when they had to run only a few steps from cottage or dormitory to the hospital, but times have changed. Campus buildings are far apart so the practical nurses will have coats that button out the gales. All of the gales won't be in Minnesota, for the School of Nursing has contacts all over the world and some of the girls are making their own friends abroad. Martha Yukl traveled through Czechoslovakia last summer and Louise Clark went to Holland as representative at the International Christian Confederation conference. Wanyce Vinnard is preparing for work in foreign countries under an international nursing plan. v. POWELL HALL COUNCIL CANDLELIGHT SERVICES MARSHMALLOWS AROUND THE FIREPLACE Powell I-Iall A THOUSAND MARSHMALLOWS. That's what it means when Powell hall has a marshmallow roast for its 325 girls. The house council has a real food problem when it plans a party for University hospital's student nurses. The council, which controls Powell hall, is a unit working under the Nurses' Self-Government association. It handles matters of discipline, appoints committees, and plans entertainments. And there is plenty of that-dances, tourna- ments and dramatics. Most of them, like the marshmallow roast, are held in the big lounge with a blazing fire in the fireplace. When the rest of the students go home at Christmas time, there is no vacation for the nurses on duty, so they plan their own celebration. Most famous of their holiday traditions is their Christmas morning caroling. The nurses start at 5 o'clock in the morning and go through the hospital singing carols for the patients. TEA AND CRUMPETS FOUR HEARTS SCOOP FOR THE SCRIBE SANFORD HOUSE COUNCIL Sanford l-lall MAYBE You THINK you know all about Sanford hall. Maybe you've even lived there for four years. But it's a pretty good "maybe" that you still don't know everything that happens within its more or less cloistered walls. Of course, there are the routine things. There are three meals a day and dates at night. But there are other things too. There are "bull sessionsl' that last well into the night-sometimes in one room, some- times in another, sometimes all along the corridor. There are lunches cooked in the kitchenettes and snacks bought at the candy counter in the oflice. There are still boxes from home even though the "mid- night spreadn went out with middy blouses and braids. And besides that, there are special events. Parties come often and "semi-parties" oftener. Every week has its guest night with an extra- good dinner and dancing in the dining room. Open house nights bring fellows from Pioneer and fellows not from Pioneer-fellows with dates and fellows without. l Three formals during the year are excitement enough in themselves, but when all the girls in Sanford begin dressing at once, there's more than excitement. The telephones ring and the bath water splashes. Everyone needs a pin or a needle and everyone else is too busy to help. Not quite so hectic is the preparation for the faculty dinner and the senior party in the spring. It seems that it isn't the formals that cause the excitement, it's the people who are going to be seeing them. Informal, and plenty informal, is the big East-West party for the girls in the house. It's the one costume affair of the year, so the girls go berserk with grease paint and clothes that are made out of window curtains, napkins, and any odd scrap. Easiest costume at this year's East-West was the nifty worn by the three "not quite baresf' Sanford, with all of its parties, and of course, all of its work, is governed by a house council composed of the house 'president and one representative of each class. Special activities are directed by council- ors, graduate students who live at the hall. Besides arranging the extra- curricular schedule iof Sanford fun, they help new girls get settled at the University, and old ones stay settled until their work is through. Back row: Olga Cerquettini, Robert Anderson, Merna Maki, Roy Kesitalo, Julia Baraga, Emil Bjorkman, Verna Martin, Veikko Tiikkainen, Jeanette Purdy .... Second row: Celia Fattmore, Rita Darin, Mary Milinkovich, Helen Yost, Betty Martin, Dorothy Hill, Josephine Mlaker, Elsie Hautala .... First row: Ralph Hill, Rudolph Francel, Ralph Keyes, Charles Wilcox, Esko Ranta, Ethel Heikkinen, Donald Murray, Everett Larson Rangers' Club AN INFORMAL APACHE PARTY, to which the men come in shirt sleeves and the girls in gingham dresses, an annual outing, a sleighride or perhaps horseback riding at Eaton's Ranch, and a mixer at the beginning of fall quarter for range students to get acquainted with each other are the main social events sponsored by the Rangers' club, an organization of University students from the range district of northern Minnesota. They also give an annual dance at one of the downtown hotels. But the activities of the Rangers' club aren't only social. One of the most important services of the club is the chartering of buses at Christmas and spring vacations to provide transportation to and from home at special rates for its members. The club, whose active membership is more than 80, holds bi-weekly meetings. The Rangers are not interested in campus poli- tics, but they manage to hold down some of the more important positions on campus in spite of the fact. Esko Ranta, president of the Rangers Club, is also president of the Lodgers' League. Ethel Heik- kinen is active in the WAA. Elton Lia Braten is a member of the University band and has played baritone solos at band concerts. Sports claim the attention of many of the Rangers. Johnny Mariucci was co-captain of the hockey team and a brilliant defense player. He also played end on the Gopher football team. Frank St. Vincent was co-captain of the hockey team, and Hayden Pickering and Dave Lampton, also Rangers, played on the team. At the last home hockey game, played February 10 against Illinois, the club' sponsored a Range Night and presented gifts to the Range players and to Coach Larry Armstrong, a former range hockey player. PRESIDENT ESKO RANTA Pioneer Back row: William Milbrath, James Inglis, Leon Lofthus, John Visher ,... Third row: Lowell Kraegel, Clifford Pruefer, Leroy Schoenig, Robert Mclver .... Second row: Robert Nelson, Philip Richardson, Wendell Johnson, Lawrence Clifford .... First row: Vincent johnson, john Rukavina, Gaylord Eklund, Robert E. Carlson sANFoRD-P1oNEER MIXER THE COUNSELLOR PLAN of house management is used at the hall, graduates and advanced students are in charge of each house and help work out problems of scholarship, publicity, athletics, mu- sic, recreation, and social life. A new constitution, adopted this year, gives the boys an opportunity for self-government through student councils. The boys in each house elect social, athletic and executive chairmen, the chairmen meet and each of the three groups elects a president. So far the representative system has been enthusiastically supported. Elected this year were Jim Barnard, president of the social council, Bill Waters, athletic council president, and Gay Eklund, head of the executive council of house presidents. Back row: Gerald Hermann, Maxwell Parker, Harold Arbogust, T. Woolsey Hermance, Roland A. Schroeder, Syrus Tande. . . . First row: Norvin Ekrem, Thaddeus Wilcox, George Schulte, James Barnard, F. Mace Rojahn, Victor Sovick, Ivan Hinderaker .... Not in picture: Donald Schmidt, Charles White, Vance Torgenson l-lall Back row: Edwin Lindsay, Thomas Thorstensen, Orville Brusletten, Robert Johnson .... First row: John Hughes, Verne Rudolph, William E. Waters, Gordon Alexander .... Not in picture: Robert Baily, Marshall Burger, Kriss Barnes, Robert Hickner, Bruce King, James Martin, Maurice Sandburg, Robert Van Haur BY THE SHORES of Gitche Gumee, by the shining big sea water, stands the Wigwam of C. C. Plank. Only the "big sea watern is the good old Missis- sippi and the Wigwam is Pioneer hall, a residence for 536 men. It is a great part of the campus to live in. Not only is the famed river bank at the front door, but today Hiawatha himself would leave Minnehaha to her falls and go Cas certain occupants of the "residence for meni' have gonej BUT THE PIONEER HALL boys don't spend all of their time on the river bank. They study. As a matter of fact, talking turkey to text books brings a special reward to those who indulge. There's a turkey dinner and a scholarship cup given each quarter to the house with the highest average. Fallquarter the prizes went to house 15 for an average higher than the All-University mark. INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL PARADE over to the nurses' home, less than a block away. And just to prevent overcrowding when the new union and the girls' dormitory are Hnished, Pioneer hall is going to petition for a WPA grant for river and harbor improvements-Pioneer harbor on a wide river bank. ENTRANCE FACING THE RIVER Main Union MANAGER RAY HIGGINS Back row: Eben Finger, Robert Knutson, Henry Shabarura, Blair Nelson, Herbert Gaustad, George Hedlund .... Second row: Stanley Gillam, Stanley Seaver, Wallace Wilcox, Robert Kinsey, Robert Green, Tom Katritses .... First row: Paul Cusciotto, J. C. Sanderson, E. B. Pierce, Leland Batchelder, Ray Higgins THE UNION FOREVER-and the Union for everyone on the University campus. It's no wonder that the stone steps of the old build- ing are worn hollow on each side. Two mil- lion feet, belonging to a million students, walk up and down those steps every year. And every school day brings 5,000 students to the soda fountain, the lounges or the dining rooms. The Union is the recreation center of the campus. Its purpose, according to its man- ager Ray I-Iiggins, is to help students bal- ance their school work with worthwhile leisure-time activities. The activities of the Union are controlled and directed by the Board of Governors, RECORD LENDING LIBRARY which includes 13 elected student members, two faculty members and one alumnus. At least one student is elected from every school on the campus. The Union is essentially a student center, but it houses, besides its club rooms, reading rooms, ball room, meeting rooms, and stu- dent oiiices, and the faculty club with its living quarters and lounge for the professors and staff. But control of the Union,s activ- ities is in the hands of committee chairmen who are student members of the Board of Governors. In the average year the Union successfully directs about 120 events, 75 of them at no cost to the students. Introducing bashful boys to guileless girls is one of the most important features of the Union's program which makes a special ef- fort to reach the "socially inadequate." Their "boy meets girl" technique consists of dances and mixers, banquets and coffee hours. And the Union sponsors play of all kindsg tournaments in chess, checkers, bridge, bil- liards, trap and skeet shooting are on the regular calendar and there are athletic events of all kinds, rideouts, winter sports, outings, splash parties and roller skating nights. For the tech and professional students who think their school courses offer too little opportunity to study the "finer things of lifev the Union provides a cultural pro- gram. Cooperating with the University Gallery and the General college, the board presents a series of the best art exhibits and musical facilities possible. The lending li- brary of classical records gives students an opportunity to bring good music into their homes. Back row: Harold Johansen, Chris Christine, Miss Vetta Goldstein, Dr. Henry Schmitz, Eugene Thies First row: Susie Van Sickle, Stanley Seaver, Marjorie Stowell, Marvin Smith IT WAS THE OLD Dairy hall that made room for the farm branch of the Minnesota Union when it was established in 1926. At that time the farm Union consisted of a single room, but today it occupies over one-third of the entire building. During the past year, face-lifting operations on the farm Union costing 523,000 have doubled its size. The farm Union, like the main Union, is now thoroughly co-educational. The new quarters contain a lounge, reading room, game room, lunch room, soda fountain, and kitchenette. The lounges can be combined into a small ballroom. The lounges were designed by a commit- tee of home economics students under the direction of Miss Vetta Goldstein, assistant professor of home economics. The walls of soft yellow and the blond mahogany wood- work harmonize beautifully with the dark copper colored rugs and the smoky coral curtains. The furniture has a special design and the upholstery is of soft tones which harmonize with the rest of the color scheme. Overstuffed chairs, soft lights, and venetian blinds form a strong contrast to the wooden seats, concrete floors and bare walls of the basement room which was the original Farm Union. The new soda fountain is one of the most popular parts of the new building--probalr ly because it is noted for selling the biggest and best ice cream cones on either campus. To finance remodeling operations, campus women agreed to spend approximately S11,000, accumulated over a period of years from Shevlin fees, a like amount was pledged by the men from Union fees. The Farm Union hopes to expand its pro- gram to correspond with the growth of the building. The new plan is designed to pre- sent an extensive schedule of social and educational activities, sunlight dances, cof- fee hours and music hours. The Farm Union Hobby Show was suc- cessfully initiated last year. The show had about 21 student entrants and the hobbies ranged all the way from a collection of more than 700 fancy eggs to a collection of old guns. The immediate aim of the Union board is to reach every student on the Ag campus, to give everyone "social experiences that will build personality, character and leader- ship." AQ Union AG MANAGER CHRIS CHRISTINE NEW LOUNGE IN THE AG UNION THE NEXV UNION, STILL BEING BUILT, EVIDENCES ITS FINISHED BEAUTY IN THESE SHOTS Mosr POPULAR of all the Union's varied activities are its old stand-by traditions. For instance, there's that very popular Union get-together, the "Freshman Beanfeedf, an event that every newcomer to the cam- pus looks forward to. "Eat a Bean with a Deanf' is the Beanfeed slogan, and it's just as democratic as its watchword suggests. One of the best-known Union affairs is the one which tips a broad wink at the very formal JB and struts its stuff informally as the Common Peepul's Ball. The contrast between fun and frolic and pomp and pageantry has been so popular that the Common Peepul,s is now just as much a Minnesota tradition as the Junior Ball itself. To the rabid football fan the Union's "Campus Quarterback" ses- sions are just about the most important part of University life. The uplayersn meet on the Tuesday following every Minnesota football game and the drugstore tailbacks have a chance to View the pictures of the recent game and advise "If I were Bernief, to their heart's con- tent. And every year the Union board thinks up new ideas for banquets, dances and outings. This year's newcomer may be next yearis tradition. CHRISTY SERVES IN THE CONSTITUTION of the old Union there is a clause which says, "No woman shall enter the Union without Hrst having made a written application." But in the new coeducational Coffman Mem- orial Union those days are gone forever-if they ever really existed. The women have come into their own at last. Lack of space was the main complaint against the old Union so the new building was made 130 per cent larger than its predecessor. Coed facilities include a larger club room where students can "bull" and eat and waste time when they cut classes to study, a bowling alley with 16 lines, a new and improved cafeteria, game rooms, a fountain grill for cheap dates and a large lunch room for those who carry their noon snacks in bags. The only parts of the Union which remain sacred to the men are the men's lounges and the billiard room. The ball room of the new building has left the old one far behind in both size and beauty. Even its furnishings will be as ultra-modern as the Union building itself. Now that the heat of the fight has cooled, the campus agrees that the location of the Coffman Memorial Union is better than the "four-corners" spot of the old one. Spacious lawns and a fine View of the river are attractions of the new site. The post oflice has its place in the new building and beneath street level is a large underground garage. Since offices for almost all student organiza- tions have been provided, the building will really be the focal point for all University functions in the future. An even larger Union program, expanded to keep pace with the Union's physical growth, is the aim of Union Manager Ray Higgins and the Board of Governors, for the Union administration sees a real challenge in the new facilities. All the physical handicaps of the Union are gone. The only remaining problem is to see that the Union program does its part to solve as many of the students' non- academic problems as it possibly can. With that ambitious project before it, the Union is beginning a new era in a new setting at Minnesota. ONE OF THE UNION'S MOST-USED FACILITIES TI-IE POOL ROOM New Union SKEET SHOOTING, A RECENT AND POPULAR UNION-SPONSORED ACTIVITY 2 . L., e Military FOR 71 YEARS the men at Minnesota have learned soldiering as a part of their school curriculum. Back in 1862 Abraham Lincoln signed the first bill that provided for military train- ing in colleges, and in 1869 the University held its first drill. But it wasn't until 1916, during the World War, that the Reserve Oflicers' Training Corps was organized on the campus. Today it has three divisions: the Medical corps, the Signal corps, and the Coastal Artillery corps, which includes anti- aircraft gunnery. Each unit offers two courses: the basic course for Freshmen and Sophomores and the advanced course for Juniors and Seniors. The basic course includes a study of map-reading, military policies, close drill, chemical warfare, marksmanship, and discipline of the service. When he has completed his basic training the student is eligible to fill a vacancy in the advanced corps. If he passes the rigid physical exam, he signs a contract with the govern- ment and begins a more diversified program for which he is paid about S175 a year. Advanced cadets are required to spend one six-weeks period in camp between their junior and senior years. There are four ROTC camps: Fort Sheridan, Illinois, for Coast Artillery, Camp Custer, Michigan, for Signal corps, Jefferson Barracks, Missouri, for the medics, and Camp Travis, Texas, for the ordnance department of the Coast Artillery. At camp each cadet enters individual rifle and pistol contests, and battery competition with three-inch guns and machine guns. The cadet corps at the University is organized as a regiment with three battalions of two batteries each. Cadet ofhcers are commanders of the regiment, and each student is eligible for the non-commissioned rank of corporal in the second year of his basic training. As a first year advanced student, he may become a sergeant and after completing the course, he becomes a second lieutenant in the reserve army. I66 RIFLE RANGE ARMY RELAXATION PRACTICE WITH A BIG GUN i ' I "READY .... SHOOT!" RANGE FINDER AND MORE "BIG GUNS" INSIDE DRILL Military lT's Nor JUST DRILLING in the slush and walking as stiff as a totem pole. lt isn,t just obeying orders and following the man ahead. The life of an ROTC man is a lon more fun than that. It's true that the cadets do drill under the watchful eye of a critical commander, but that is only a small part of their work. They have rifle range practice, athletic tournaments, and social affairs. And they wear natty uniforms with the utmost fitness. The ROTC rifle team is among the top ten in the country and any straight-shooting cadet may try for a place. His practice lot is the rifle range, one of the finest in the country, open to any buck private with a yen for pot-shotting. The military has its own intra-mural basketball team, boxing meets and fencing matches. Drilling isn't really so bad, either, for the soldiers who step most lively become members of the crack drill teams, the boys in crimson jackets who perform at University functions. Others join the Pershing Rifles, the blue-uniformed men of the military who compete every year with units from other Big Ten schools in drill, discipline, and appearance. Most fun of all for the soldiers is summer camp at the army forts. The ROTC is entirely independent of the regular army divisions. The only real army men in the camps are the cooks-and theirs is no amateur's job. Of the 660 men in Minnes0ta's ROTC, about 70 will go to summer camp. There will be a great many more of them at the military dances and social functions which are the most colorful parties of the school year-according to the ROTC manual. The military ball is their big affair with drills, uniforms and a grand march. Leaders this year were Cadet Colonel Robert XVhitc and Mary Ann Fultong second in line were Cadet Major Howard Tornes, chairman of the ball, and Betty Allbee. 167 Naval ROTC DEMONSTRATION Added attraction is the tailor-fitted uniform that goes with the service. A social program, similar to that of the military, is being Worked out by the naval class. An open house was held in the armory on October 27, when parents and friends of the cadets were invited to inspect the library, naval equipment, and classrooms of the new department. Movies of the service were shown. Entered in intramural sports and in intercollegiate competition, the navy men are particularly proud of their rifle team. In the William Randolph Hearst navy trophy rifle match, the Minnesota team, cap- tained by Stanley Frostad, ranked eighth among 20 college units. The publication of the corps is the Scuttlebutt, first printed during winter quarter. G. A. Stach and DRILL IN TI-IE ARMORY H. A. Montillon were named co-editors and H. E. Schulz, business manager. New equipment that could be dangerous but isn't, kept arriving throughout the year. The department now has a mine of the type used in North Sea waters during the World War, a 600-pound projectile to be dropped from an airplane, and a seven-foot gun weighing 2,000 pounds, for which a special gunshed is being built near the armory. The NROTC enrollment is limited to 79 this year, but the quota will be raised when the second year course is added in the fall. When the program is Well established, Minnesota will be one of nine colleges offering training parallel to that of Annapolis. RIGHT DOWN THE HALL, BOYS TESTING, ONE-TWO ON THE TWENTY-THIRD ANNIVERSARY of the United States' entrance into the first World War, the ROTC joined military units throughout the country in cele- brating Army day. An open house in the University armory was held in the evening with crack drill squads on the march, and anti-aircraft guns put into practice action. After the official welcome by Cadet Colonel Robert L. White, regimental commander, the Pershing Rifles, led by Welles G. Hodgson, took the floor. They were followed by the St. Thomas crack drill squad and an anti-aircraft gun detachment supervised by Major Coburn L. Berry and directed by Cadet Sergeant Neil Wreidt. . EXHIBIT A Army Day EXHIBIT B The officers had to stand up under fire when Mas- ter of Ceremonies Otto Quale directed an "Infor- mation Please" program in which they played the experts. Purpose of the question hour was to help explain to open house visitors "Why ROTC?" Army day awards, given by the five military coun- cils, went to William Hennon and Neil Wreidt, best drilled advance corps students, and to Phalanx for best fraternity attendance. The group award was accepted by Captain Charles Cole. At the close of the program there was dancing in the armory. There were also exhibits of anti-aircraft defenses by Cadet Lt. Edward LaClare, chemical warfare by Lt. Glen Peyer, signaling by Cadet Capt. John Kling and aeronautics by Cadet Sgt. Neil Wreidt. - Activities HASN,T IT BEEN FUN . . . To be an 'factivities major'-or at least one of 13,000 joiners and belongers who make campus life lively. To do more than the routine classwork of the day and the routine homework of the night. To serve on committees and boards and drives- for everything from the Coffman Union to the low- ly Skum. To cheer the football team in the fall, or play on the squad if you're one in a thousand. To stand on your seat when the score is tied while the people behind you roar "Down in frontln or toss "college confetti" down on your head. To be rained on or sunburned, week aboutg to wrap up in a blanket and just let it snow. To gasp when the drum major flips his baton high over the crossbar on his way off the field. To hold your breath when the last goal is kicked. To play touchball and tennis and handball and golf. To try out your skill with a rifle and find that your weather eye sight's a bit wacky. To join WAA's Orchesis or a wrestling team. To read the Daily five days a week, page by page, without missing an item-or to use it to wrap up your lunches. To work on its staff and sell your days to its run sheet. To earn a month's salary of 51.10, and realize that you're worth 2 cents an hour. To be lured by the noise and confusion and fun into letting the printer's ink pound in your veins-ice blue dur- ing Snow week and spring green for March fashions. To sink to the depths of the Ski-U-Mah staff or cling to your dignity as an "innocent" readerg to wonder if Deane Boyd isn't Troll Rollo when he walks in the shadows. To run for class office and vote in elections-or lose your fee statement and, thereby, your franchise. To be a party member-if you can keep track of your party and it can keep track of its campaign funds-or an independent free-thinker-if you can keep track of your thoughts. To dance at the J B or the Common Peepul's ball, at Birthington's Washday, Frosh Frolic or the pun-y Soph American Sway. To learn Viennese waltzes at the Union or hobby horse riding from the dancing instructors at the Y. To join a club for every class and a few more for good measure-the Classics society where Theucy- dides is the subject or the Gopher Hot club where he probably isn't. To sing with the German club where they still say "Yah', instead of UI-1eil" or the Spanish club that goes touring in summer. To march with the band during fall and spring, to practice all winter in the basement of Northrop. Or to listen to the concert band on the knoll. To hear the symphony and Dimitri Mitropoulos and vote for Tschaikowsky at the student concerts. To do any of scores of interesting things in the offices of WSGA and the women's Y in Shevlin. To knit or play bridge, make Nic Naks or learn how to make them in the Craft Studio. To be a serious member of a discussion group or an equally serious attendant at the Marriage Course lectures. To recognize people you meet on campus--friendly president Ford on his way to his officeg Johnny Dick who played basketball or Mariucci the marvel, look- ing bigger than ever in topcoat and hatg Nan Scallon and Mary Agnes Wagner rushing down to a U Thea- ter practiceg Elaine Murphy, WSGA president, dash- ing madly to three meetings at onceg all of the people whose pictures appear in the Daily. To have cokes at the "V" and ice cream at the Union and lie on the knoll to think about Life. To learn a little from books and a great deal more from people. To wonder what we will be doing a few years from now. Just to go to the University. It has been fun. Minnesota Daily His STAFF CALLED IT a "doily" and threatened to rise in rebel- lion, but Daily Editor Charles Roberts knew what he wanted when he turned his paper into a tabloid during the fall quarter of 1959. Without reducing the total size of the Daily, he cut the reading size in half by changing the four-page standard size sheet to an eight-page "baby.,' For a fortnight the paper appeared in the experimental "tab" form one day, in the old format the next. Then a poll of the campus was taken and the new paper was selected to the amazement of the Daily office diehards who refused to believe that the traditional Daily was not the best. Cries of t'trickery" were heard for a few weeks, the walls of Pillsbury hall were hung with petitions and objections. "To hell with the Doily! We want our Dailyll' screamed one banner on the city room bulletin board. But the "Doily" had come to stay. Time magazine picked up the story of the Daily at the time of the anniversary celebration, told the nation about the University of Minnesota's "biggest college newspaper," cap- tioned the story "Doily" and ran it with a picture of Editor Chuck, whom they Time-styled "a thin, angular senior with a shrewd Yankee face." The editors roar for copy. The copy desk men write heads and eat ice cream cones from the Union. The reporters scurry off on their runs, answer the phone that never stops jangling, and beat out stories on the overworked typewriters in the city room. From noon until 6 o'clock the "heat is onf' Then the regular writers drift off, one by one, and leave the work of final editing and organization to the fellows who work on the night staff. By midnight they have their 8 or 12 or 16 pages ready and proofed, and in the small hours of the morning the presses begin to roll in the Commercial Press, downtown. CHARLES ROBERTS Editor By the time the P. O. opens in the morning, there are 15,000 Dailies in the boxes, and editors are already beginning to think of the next day's issue. That is the Daily's ordinary day. But no ordinary year for the Daily was 1940. It brought not only a new building, with ofhces luxurious with their glass brick and sound-proofed ceilings, but an anniversary party in honor of the Daily's fortieth birthday that brought back to the campus old editors and reporters from the earliest years of publication. To open the celebration, the staff dragged the scarred old copy desk out of its dusty place in the old Pillsbury office, and burned it in a public ceremony that was broadcast on local stations. The work of the Daily is an all-campus job. Not only journalists, but students in professional and academic courses are eligible to help produce it. REPORTERS RALPH BACKLUND, PAUL VEBLEN, TED PETERSON AND BETH O'CONNELL Editorial Staff Managing Editor .......,,............,...,.......,,. Otto Silha Editorial Writers .......,...,..,.........,...,,..., Ethel Baron, Jon Bjornson, Robert Weed, Agnes Devine, Richard Savage City Editor .........,.,.............,......,.,..... Bob Eddy Assistant City Editor ..... ........ G us Cooper Photographer .....,.... ,... W endell Johnson Artist ...... ...,...... B ill Allen Secretary, , . . . . . . .Marguerite Molm Librarian. . . .,............. Dorothy Molm Columnists. . . , . .... Ted Peterson, Ralph Backlund Copy Editor ..........,...,.,.,,.............. Harold Chucker Assistant Copy Editor ....,,...,.....,,,,......,,.,... Vic Cohn Copyreaders. .Art Weimar, Tom Heggen, Lowell Jones, Bill McKenzie Sports Editor .........................,....,....... Orris Gran Assistant Sports Editors .... .... L inus Ward, Otto Quale Intramural Editor ....,.,... .,.. ........... M e lvin Larson Sports Reporters ...,,....,....,..,,......,,.,. Sherman Langley, Wallace Wikoff, Robert Litman, Edwin Braman, Doug Whipple, Bill Kastelz Women's Editor ,...., ,,.. P hoebe Anderson Radio Editor ........,. .,.... D an Johnson Assistant Radio Editor ,...,.,.......,...,.,.......... Bob Weed Radio Staff .....,............,............,.. Esther Grossman, Mary McElWee, June Kilstofte, Jack Cunningham, Laura Agnes De- vine, Doug Lyness, Bob Lyness, Tom Henderson, Bob Wadsworth, Irene Schiller, Esther Hechter, George Downing, Roger Cowell, Harold Chucker, Max Wold Reporters ........,..........,,......,..,..,. George Pritchard, Bob Hefty, Paul Veblen, Ralph Backlund, Virginia Kilbourne, Ted Peterson, Rowene Sobol, Beth O'Connell, Ferne Noreen, Lester Strouse, Esther Grossman, Mary McElwee, Bud Steele, Kenneth Ska- rien, Bernice Schlemmer, Gordon Holte, Lorraine Cade, Bill Cald- well, Jean Brenchley, Max Wold, Genevieve Arneson, Jean Tilson, Newton Stein, Mary McLean, Mary Kingsbury, Emmy Lou Rydeen, Ruthanne Emerson, Joan Swanson, Lucille Bailiff, Alice Hankey, Tom Tupper, Doug Lyness, David Norman, Marjorie Lundberg, June Kilstofte, Frank Lewis, Ethel Baron, Alloys Branton, Margaret Fornell, Bob Wadsworth, Ray Copperud, Wally Pflepsen, Donna Miske, Virginia Menning, Carol Aichele, Frank Perrin, John Orton, Russell Roth, John Laird, Harry Nasburg, Betty Cade, Woodrow Timo, Betty Jane Martin, Donna Cummings, Janet Johnson, Gordon Harrison, Curtis Swanson, Eleanor Wexler, Frances Solem Top: Otto Silha .... Middle: Bob Eddy, Gus Cooper ,... Bottom: Harold Chucker, Vic Cohn Below, left: Virginia Kilbourne, Herschel Caplan, Bob Hefty, Ross Miller, Tom Tupper .... Below: Otto Quale, Orris Gran, L. P. Ward, Mel Larson DAN JOHNSON, BGB WIEED MARGUERITE MOLM, PHOEBE ANDERSON Llterary RSVIGW A RED-BLOODED LIT REVIEW with hair on its chest was what practical Bill Kelty promised the campus when he took over the editorship of the one University publication devoted to the higher refinements of the writers' art. He dragged his staff down out of their artistic clouds to produce three of the most readable reviews the campus has seen. Begun as a special section of the Daily, folded into its pages once a quarter, the Review, when Kelty inherited it, was a full-fledged magazine. Still heavily subsidized by Daily funds, it was actually sold for a nickel a copy for the first time last spring. Businessman Bill Wasn't satisfied with the income from sales even though it was the first money the impecunious Lit Review had ever been able to call its own. So he went out and did the impossible. For the Winter quarter edition he sold an ad! Besides producing a magazine that finally achieved widespread popu- larity among the "ordinary folksj' on campus, and writing financial history for their book, this year's staff finally forsook their three feet of space in Pillsbury hall for a Review-sized oHice, Daily sub-oiiice H in BILL KELTY Murphy hall. Edifvf Back row: Erling Eng, Phyllis Thorgrimson, Betty Alexander, Ralph Rundell, Sam Russell, Josephine Price, Ralph Backluncl .... First row: Rita Cruttenden, Bill Kelty Literary Review Staff Editor. ,..,.......... . . .William Ke1tY Art Editor ,..... ...,.. ..,...,....,. A l ice Hankey Editorial Board .........,.....,.,... Elizabeth Alexander, Ralph Backlund, Ethel Baron, Rita Cruttenden, Erling Eng, Josephine Price, Ralph Rundell, Samuel Russell, Phyllis Thorgrimson Adviggf ,,..., ..... D F. AHH2 A. Phelan Daily Business Staff Promotion Manager .... .... M oris Hoversten Advertising Manager. . . .... Hugh Norman Circulation Manager. . . .,.,. Donald Palmer Secretary .....,.... . . .Miriam Blumenfeld Bookkeeper ,..,,,.. ..... , . , ........ Lois Kuske Staff .....,......................,......,... Betty Bartl, Robert WY Bell, Janet Bordewich, Robert Breidenbach, Robert Brockway, Arthur Buchman, Shirley Ann Carlsen, Charlotte Clemens, Curtis Crane, Lynn Fenstermacher, Virginia Gieseke, Mary Jane Gillespie, William Harrison, George Jarvin, Donald Jensen, Elaine Johnson, Kathleen Kinsmiller, George Larsen, John Lockerby, Raymond Matala, Blanche Mead, Rella Jane Page, John Palmer, Elwood Peterson, Mary Pratt, Ole Quam- me, Benson Redding, William Shourt, Mary Jane Sokowlowski HUGH HINDERAKER Business Mmmgm' AD SCHEDULES and circulation figures, special editions and pay checks. There's plenty of work to be done in the Daily business ofiice where Hugh Hinderaker and his staH work six days a week to make the Daily a paying proposition. It is their job to sell the ads and make the layouts that bring in dollars for printing and paper and salaries. And besides that, they are responsible for distributing 15,000 Dailies to University students and staff every publication day. There are promotion pamphlets to be prepared and talks to be delivered to business men's groups. There are books to be kept and letters to be written. Pint-sized though it may be in 1940, the tabloid Daily is no pint-sized job for its business managers. With a 545,000 a year business to direct, the manager has a full-sized set of worries that not even a suite of new oflices in William J. Murphy hall can allow him to forget. Left to right: Morry Hoversten, Hugh Norman, Miriam Blumenfeld Gopher Editorial Beth O'Connell, Jeanette Kraemer, Bud Nelson, Lon Taylor, Dorothy Mortenson HAROLD NELSON Editor Assistant Editors .... . . .Jean Steiner, Lon Taylor Office Manager . . . ...... Dorothy Mortenson Copy Editor ,......... ...,... B ech O'Connell Assistant Copy Editor ......... ,.,,. W arren Christianson Copy Staff .............,..........,..,....... Don Asper, Florence Cook, Mary Deal, Frances Crawford, Ray Poferl Organizations Editor ..,...,...........,......,. Jean Smith Organizations Staff .....,...,.,........,..... Richard Alm, Faith Foster, Marjorie Kohler, Howard Schoonover, Floraine Vanderloh Mounting Editors ..........., Bernard Anderly, Nancy Friend Music and Drama Editor .,.....,.......,,...., Lovenia Oke Farm Campus ,.....,.. ..,.. B ob Worcester Sports Editor ....,.,... ,......,.... S herman Langley Assistant Sports Editors ......... Randall Backluncl, Ed Braman Seniors Editors .....,....,. Doralynn Macey, Howard Bushnell Womens Editors ,... . . .Jeanette Kraemer, Margaret Blegen Staff .....,.......,.,.......,,......,... Maura Anderson, Harry Edwards, Ellen Johnson, Jean Markert, Ed Meyer, Lois Winter Back row: Howard Schoonover, Warren Christianson, Don Asper, Ed Meyer, Richard Alm, Randall Backlund .... Second row: Howard Bushnell, Floraine Vanderloh, Lois Winter, Jean Markert, Faith Foster, Doralynn Macey .... First row: Dorothy Morten- son, Beth O'Connell, Harold Nelson, Harry Edwards, Jean Smith pn... 4'- Gopher Business James Barnard, Harry Edwards, Rodger Nordbye, Earl Bengston Assistant Business Manager. . . ..,. Harry Edwards Organizations Manager ..., . , .James Barnard Senior Pictures Manager. , . ...., Roger Muir Accountant ............ . . .Earl Bengston Ofiice Manager ........ ......,,...... ..,,.. M i lly Snyder Staff 4....,.......,...,.....,.,..,.....,... Neill Bollum, Bill Burwell, John Moorhead, Bill Mueller, Dick Weigel, John Williams, James Zellmer, Bob Kline, Sherm Levin, Fred Weil, William Collins, Warren Pribnow, Marjorie Anderson, Marga- ret Bergon, Yvonne Bergstrom, Patricia Cahill, Bunnie Cassell, Meredyth Chamberlain, Florence Debel, Beth Enger, Dimi Forchas, Pearl Hankland, Alice Hansen, Winnie Havens, Edna Hoeffs, Marie Horton, Imogene Kincaid, Marjorie Jensen, Marjorie Johnson, June Lasley, Betty Jane Martin, Gwen Mar- tin, Kathleen Moore, Jean Mosher, Pat Murphy, Roberta Olson, Grace Orvis, Joan Powers, Betty Jane Roith, Sally Roith, Vir- ginia Schmoller, Virginia Shaffer, Betty Shields, Rae Snyder, Helenyn Stiles, Jean Syme, Mary Taylor, Jeanne Thom, Fay Upham, Pat Ward Back row: John Rasmussen, Jim Zellmer, John Moorhead, Jim Barnard, Bill Mueller, Richard Weigel ..., Second row: Imogene Kincaid, Betty Shields, Bob Kline, Roberta Olson, Gwen Martin, Mary Taylor .... First row: Roger Muir, Earl Bengston, Rodger Nordbye, Millicent Snyder, Harry Edwards RODGER NORDBYE Bzcsiiiess Manager Deane Boyd, Bernice Schlemmer, Mary janet Noyes, Max Shulman, Ted Peterson, Bernard Lebowske DEANE BOYD Editor Bernard Lebowske Ted Peterson Alice Lewis Jean Melvin Vicki Quamme Max Shulman Craig Robinson Bill Allen Dorothy Murtha Gretchen Wolfe Kay Koth Ethel Baron Craig Edwards Shirley Labovich Bob Gaus Russ Nash Marge Johnson Jean Reynolds Betty Alexander Back row: Ted Peterson, Craig Edwards, Gretchen Wolfe Bill Allen Craig Robinson . . . Second row: Marjorie Johnson, Vicki Quamme, Max Shulman Shirley Labovxch Jean Reynolds .... First row: Bernard Lebowske, Jean Melvin Deane Boyd Allce Lewis Ski-U-Mah Edltorlal Ski-U-Mah Business Back row: Martin Miller, Bob Orvis, Arc Owens, Dick XVarren .... Front row: Bar: Pulling Dick XVoollen Charles Stevenson, Dick Nordbye Dick Woollen Dick Nordbye Doris Aichele Dick Warren Bart Pulling Bob Orvis Mary Janet Noyes l Back row: Dick Warreii, Mary Janet Noyes, Barton Pulling, Bob Orvis .... First row: Richard Nordbye, Charles Stevenson, Dick Woollen CHARLES STEVENSON Bmizzcss Marzagcr Techno-Log Editorial Stettler Quist, George Montillon, C. Vernon Olson, Wallace Belin C. VERNON OLSON Edilor Robert Albee Harold Bakke Wallace Belin Max Butterfield Keith Burnham XVilliam Campbell Dean Chenoweth Don Dano Harold Perrin Harold Wfray Mary McElivee John MacDonald Don McClure George Montillon Stettler Quist - . Charles Strom ' Harold Westin Back row: john MacDonald, Donald Dano, Max Butterfield, William Jahn, William Campbell, Harry Dahl- berg, Malcolm Fifield .... Third row: Robert Albee, John Kerrey, Keith Burnham, Donald McClure, Audrey Magnuson, Robert Abrohams .... Second row: Howard West, Harold Wray, Joseph Kennedy, Dean Chenoweth, Mary McElwee, Angeline Topitzhofer, Erick Schonstedt .... First row: Stetrler Quist, Ray Halik, Wallace Wfilcox, Professor H. C. Richardson, C. Vernon Olson, Wallace Belin, George Montillon Techno-Log Business Joseph Kennedy Malcom Fifield Harry Dahlberg Robert Livingston Ray Halik Robert Abrahams Howard West Erick Schonstedt William Jahn Edwin Dygert Front row: Bob Livingston, XVallacc Wilcox .... Back row: Harry Dalilberg, Malcolm FiHeld Joe Kennedy Ray Halik XVALLACE XVILCOX Business Manager Back row: Robert Odden, David Griswold, Ralph Schreiber, Frederick, Matthew Nolan .... Front row: Prof. H. C. Richardson, Dr. Straub, Richard Stone, Blaine McKusick, Dean E. H. Comstock , 3 E 5 5 Back row: George Harris, Allen joseph, Marion Duggan, Maxine Peterson, Henry Good- man, Dale Ecklund, Richard Fliehr .... Second row: Betty Ronning, Berdelle Winger, Kathryn Huset, Allen Livers, May Falk, Tobey Thayer, Betty King .... First row: Dr. C. Lowell Lees, Marshall Edson, Mary ,lo Bischoff, Louis Richter, Betty Girling, Reid Erekson .... Not in picture: Minnie Brill, Rosemarie Hanson, Patricia Hare, Dick Kothe, Minnette Muenze, Margaret Nelsen, Lloyd Nevcla, Geraldine Reque, John Salis- bury, Nan Scallon, Dick Shirley, Glenn Smith, Doris Stoven, Peter Temple, David Thompson, Watson Thomson, Mary Agnes Wagner, David Raskin Masquers OmCCI'S President ....... . . , .Marshal Edson Vice-President .... . . .Mary Jo Bischoff Secretary ,.... .... L ouis Richter Treasurer . . . . .,.. Betty Girling MASQUERS ORGANIZATION was founded at the University of Minnesota in 1897. Until 1931 it was the only dramatic producing unit on the campus. When the University thea- ter came in that year, the Masquers retained production of one show a year. It is the student organ of the University theater. To become a member one must have a minimum of one hundred fifty hours' work, including technical and acting hours. Only twenty persons a year are taken in, voted on by preferential ballot considering work, attitude and cooperation shown. National Collegiate Players, the highest dramatic honor, was founded here in 1920. At present it draws its member- ship only from active Masquers who have a B average and are outstanding participants. Masquers is the social unit of the theater. It entertains members of the theater, the casts after shows and major productions. Produced this year was Somerset Maugham's "The Circlefl Katherine Grill came from the Guild Theater in New York to play the lead. She was formerly a Masquer from the University and will be remembered for her many outstanding lead performances here. Her last plays in New York were Dame Nature and Family Portrait. Billy New- gord, who has performed with Dennis King and in The Great Waltz, played opposite Miss Grill. a My Farm Theater KENNETH SKARIEN AS SIMON PETER IN THE PUNCHI- NELLO PLAYERS, PRODUCTION, "THE ROCKU FARM CAMPUS STUDENTS find opportunities for theatrical experience in the activities of Punchinello Players, Ag Campus dramatic organization. Under the counsel of Ralph Nickols, Ag rhetoric instructor, the group puts on one major production each fall and spring quarter, and a combination of three one act plays each winter. All work in con- nection with production is student-contrihu- ted, providing ample opportunity for the development of creative ability. The three one act plays are student directed, and addi- tional work is carried on in connection with the regular productions. THE PUNCI-IINELLO PLAYERS, . FIRST , VENTURE INTO RELIGIOUS DRAMA DR. C. LOWELL LEES University Theater THE UNIVERSITY THEATER is an experimental theater. With 'the ingenious hand of Dr. C. Lowell Lees guiding, the Theater has realized new attainments. The main interests of the Theater this year have been the development of the Children's Theater and fur- thering the idea of the Community theater. The two children's productions, "The Bluebird" and "Rip Van Winklef' materialized the Junior Matinee program. The idea of going out on tour started with "Rip Van Winkle" when it was taken out to White Bear for a showing. Plans are laid for work in the Children's Theater in the summer. Children between seven and fifteen may be students. Reaching out into the com- munity, the Theater conducted short courses for Junior League and the Women's club. The production of "Inspector General" was an experiment in taking an old comedy over three hun- dred years old and revitalizing it. Experimentation with scenery has been carried on in conjunction with the Youth administration and the making of their own costumes. Student designs have been used for production in "Romeo and Juliet." The Senior recitals are another innovation in the program. The Theater produced playwrighting scripts that were submitted. Language groups, the Spanish club and the German club, gave full-length produc- tions. The season was increased from six to eight plays and sixty-four one-act plays. Four plays are also to be given in the summer. David Thompson from the University is a new member on the staff. Other students from last year's group are to be found in production, writing and acting throughout the country. For each production there is a different student staff and crew selected. Directing all productions is the University Theatre Staff which includes: Director .,,...... Technical Director. Assisting Director. . Assisting Director. . . . ...... C. Lowell Lees . . . , . . . .Frank M. Whiting .. . ..,... Reid B. Erekson William B. Newgord Lighting Technician .... .... J ohn L. Hamilton Business Manager. . Secretary ......... Technical Assistant Technical Assistant Member EX-Oificio. Chairman, . . .June M. Miller . . . .Bernelda L. Ost . . , . . .LaVern Adix . . . . . . , . . .Kenneth Graham . . . . . . . . .Professor F. M. Rarig Department of Speech Our Town CHILDHOOD FRIENDSHIP BLOSSOMS INTO HIGH SCHOOL ROMANCE WHEN LOVESTRUCK GEORGE PROPOSES TO EMILY AT THE DRUG STORE BY Stage Manager. . Dr. Gibbs ,... Joe Crowell .... Howie Newsome Mrs. Gibbs ..... Mrs. Webb ..... George Gibbs. . . Rebecca Gibbs. . Wally Webb. . . Emily Webb. . . Mr. Webb ..... Professor Willard , O U R T O W N THORNTON WILDER Cas? . . .Richard Fliehr . . . .LaVern Adix . . . .Edward Larson . . . .Peter Temple . . . . . . .Nan Scallon . . .Mary Jo Bischoff . . . . .Dale Ecklund ....Mary Slade Maurice McCormick . . . . . .Doris Stoven . .Kenn Carmichael . . . . .Earl R. James THE UNIVERSITY THEATER started its 1939 season with Thorn- ton Wilder's successful, much-shown "Our Town,', unusual in its complete disregard of scenery. Bare walls, ladders, and straight chairs represent streets, homes, choir loft, and the corner drug store. The Stage Manager tells the life stories of the Webbs, the Gibbs, their children, and townfolk, calling in the characters to enact scenes. Though the story follows many to the grave it is not a tragedy, simply life. It tells of the romance of Emily Webb and George Gibbs, beginning while they are seniors in high school, their marriage, and after Emily's death in childbirth her reception by the dead in the cemetery. Philosophies from the dead present the theme of the play and are enlarged upon by the Stage Man- ager. While the dead have enjoyed life, they are content and show no yearning to return. Yet those left on earth, Dr. Gibbs, Emily's George and others pine for the dead. Summed up in the words of the Stage Manager, inhabitants of Grovers Corners are seen "In their growin, up, in their marrying, in their livin,, and in their dyingf' The play, was presented under the direction of C. Lowell Lees, director of the University Theater. THE STAGE MANAGER INTRODUCES TWO OF GROVER CORNERHS STAID CITIZENS, DR. GIBBS AND EDITOR MR. WEBB MRS. WEBB HURRIES HER CHILDREN OFF TO SCHOOL, WHILE OUT ON THE STREET CORNER THE MILKMAN CHATS WITH A TOWN DRUNK I87 Inspector General HIGH LIGHT OF THE PLAY WHEN ALLEN JOSEPH EXECUTES A BEAUTIFUL WORKING FOR THAT RUSSIAN ATMOSPHERE KEPT STAGE HANDS PAINTING, HAMMERING AND PLANNING FOR MANY A DAY WOE UNTO TI-IIS POOR SERVANT WHO SERVED BAD SOUP, FOR IVAN DEFTLY INVERTED THE TUREEN ON HIS HEAD SWAN DIVE INTO THE UPLIFTED HANDS INSPECTOR GENERAL BY NIKOLAI GOGOL Calif Luka Lukich, supervisor of schools .Warren M. Pomeroy Artemi Filippovich .......,......,.. Marshall Edson Lyapkin-Tyapkin, judge ........, Robert Thorstensen Anna Andreevna, mayor's wife ......... Jeane Grosse Marya Antonovna, mayor's daughter. .Catherine Flaten Anton Antonovich, mayor .,..,...... Robert Slomske Ivan Kuzmich Shpekin, postmaster .... Robert Beaulieu Bobchinski, country squire ..,.,...,..,, Allan Livers Dobchinski, country Squire ,.,...... Henry Goodman Svistunov, sergeant of police ........... Lauren Brink Ivan Aleksondrovich Khlestakov, a ne'er-do-well .,.,.,........,...,.,............AllenJoseph INSPECTOR GENERAL, a comedy packed with bright satire, came under the direction of University Theater's Technical Director, Frank M. Whiting. The stage is set in a Russian village Where all is corruption. The mayor hears that a government inspector is coming from Moscow so gathers his public officials about him to set affairs superficially aright. Clean the streets. Clean the prison. Clean everything. While deep in their skullduggery they hear of a visitor in town whom they immediately pounce upon as the Inspector. The mayor brings him from the Inn to stay at his own home and Wines and dines him. The stranger is really a ne'er-do-well, down on his luck, broke and hungry. Baffled by this shower of attention, he makes the most of opportunity get- ting drunk, flirting with the mayor's wife, and becoming engaged to the daughter who believes she will live in a ine house in Moscow. Believing all men as themselves, the oiicials think a little money to the mistaken ne'er-do-Well will do no harm. I-Ie gathers it in with great exuberance and at the advice of his stoic valet they flee before the farce is up. The truth comes to light when the Postmaster reads a letter by the pen of the ne'er-do- well, mocking them all. They can only stand open-rnouthed in horror at the arrival of the true Inspector General. The Bluebird MUMMY AND DADDY TYL, PORTRAYED BY LOUISE LOVERIDGE AND RICHARD FLIEHR, WEEP AT THEIR CHILDRENS ODD BEHAVIOR T H E B L U E B I R D BY MAURICE MAETERLINCK Cai Tyltyl ...,,,...,,.... Jack Rigler, Kent Lindemann Mytyl ..........,..,.....,...... Marianne Schaaf The Fairy Berylune ,...... ,... M ary Agnes Wagner Bread ...........,.. ....... R obert Beaulieu Fire .,..,......... ........... L yle Clark ............DaleEcklund . , . ,Minnie Frudenfeld Brill Tylo, the dog ...,, Tyletre, the cat, , , Water ......,... ............, M ay Falk Milk ..,. . . .Phyllis McFarland Sugar .,..,.. .........r R obert Gee Light ......... Mummy Tyl .... , . .Marguerite Kingbay . . .Louise Loveridge Daddy Tyl .,..,.....,..., . . .Richard Fliehr THE UNIVERSITY THEATER whisks away into the lani of fantasy with this Junior Matinee program, under the direction of C. Lowell Lees. The stage settings are colorful, bright and delight- ful, setting the mood for the story of Mytyl and Tyltyl Cplayed by childrenj who are son and daughter of a Belgian woodcutter. They are dissatisfied with their lot and go to sleep and dream of seeking the Bluebird, happiness, in wonderful foreign fields. The Fairy Berylune sends them on their quest in the company of the souls of Sugar, the Dog, the Cat, Bread, Milk, Fire, and Water, brought to life by turning a magic diamond. From the Fairy's Palace they go first to the Land of Memory to visit their dead grandparents. The Bluebird captured here turns black when they leave. In the Palace of Night their search is thwarted again. Like- wise in the Forest where trees talk and move. In the Land of Unborn Children the stage presents many of the juvenile charac- ters. Here again 'Mytyl and Tylryl do not find the Bluebird and are thence escorted home by the Fairy Berylune after their years' travel. Awakened in the morning they at first wish to return to the fantasy land,-yet at last decide the greatest happiness is right there at home. TYLTYL AND MYTYL SEEK A FAVOR FROM THEIR GOOD FRIEND BREAD, XVI-IO THINKS IT IS A BAD DEAL FOR HIS PERSON IN THE LAND OF UNBORN CHILDREN THE FAIRY BERYLUNE COMES TO WISH HER WARDS INTO FURTHER LANDS EOR THEIR SEARCH Susan and God BARRIE AND BLOSSOM PLEAD WITH SUSAN TO COME WITH THEM TO BUILD UP A HAPPY FAMILY LIFE WHICH THEY BOTH NEED BARRIE MORTIFIES SUSAN WHEN, DRUNK, HE WELCOMES HER HOME FROM EUROPE . . . HER FRIENDS WATCH UNDERSTANDINGLY SUSAN AT HOME, REHABILITATING BARRIE WITH THE HELP OF HER TWO FRIENDS, CHARLOTTE AND IRENE I9O S U S A N A N D G O D BY RACHEL CROTHERS Cas? Susan Trexel .... ......,,., M ary Agnes Wagner Barrie Trexel .... . . .Kenn Carmichael Blossom Trexel. . . ..... Lynne Garden Irene Burroughs .,.. .,,.. M axine Peterson Michael O,Hara .... .... W arson Thomson Charlotte Marley ..,. ..., P hyllis Skogan Hutchins Stubbs. . . .... Richard Shirley Leonora Stubbs. . , ,....... Kay Parrish Clyde Rochester. . . . . .Arthur Thornton Leeds ......,... ...... P aul Mosely Leontine . . .... Muriel O'Leary SUSAN AND Goo is a fast moving, sophisticated production pre- sented under the direction of Reid B. Erekson, assisting director. The play strikes its lively note with the arrival of Susan from Europe full of a fanatical religion based on the idea of public confession to remove all sins and further brotherly love. Susan tries to pull confessions from her friends and Hx up their lives, and we soon find that Susan's is in sad need of being fixed up. She has decided to leave her husband, Barrie, because he is a drunkard and continually humiliating her publicly with his con- duct, Barrie, during her absence, has become acquainted with their daughter, Blossom, and realized she desires a home with her two parents more than all the fancy schooling and camps they have been providing for her. Also, behind her horn-rimmed spec- tacles and braced teeth, he has discovered an interesting person. He tells Susan that he will quit drinking if she will open up their summer home for the season for the three of them. Susan agrees, hoping Barrie will slip and make her free to continue spreading her religion, but he proves himself strong and does not, with the help of one of Susan's friends, Charlotte Marley, who has always been in love with Barrie. In the end Susan chooses her family over her "cause,,' nearly loses Barrie to Charlotte, and realizes that she can never be happy without him. The Star Wagon STEPHEN GETS READY TO TAKE HALLIE FOR A NVHIRL IN HIS SPECIAL MODEL WHILE MARTHA LOOKS ON DISAPPROVINGLY THE STAR WAGON BY Hanus Wicks, . . Martha Minch. . Stephen Minch. , Park ....,.,,.. Ripple .,.. Angela ....,. Apfel ..,,...,. Charles Duffy. . . First Thug .... Second Thug. . . Misty ...,...,. MAXWELL ANDERSON Cas? Hallie Arlington ,,.. Mr. Arlington. . Mrs. Rutledge . . Paul Reiger .... Christabel ...,. Della ..,..,.... Mr. Ogelthorpe. EfEe ,...,,.... . . .Dale Ecklund ......May Falk , . . .Peter Temple . .Marshall Edson . . . . ,Arnold Carlson Mary Jo Bischoff .Robert Slomske . .Jack Turnacliff . . . .Paul Moseley . .Ayers MCG1'CW . . . .Allan Livers . , , . .Kay Parrish Watson Thomson ,Betty Ashenden .Robert Beaulieu Huset . .A. Karen Lewis . .Arthur Meyers . . .Doris Stoven THE STAR WAGON is a wonderful invention of Stephen Minch and his co-worker I-Ianus Wicks. It dispenses with our conception of time and can whisk back into the past. Stephen's wife, Martha, is very discontented, for Stephen has been working in a factory for thirty-seven years with little advancement, though he has produced many money-making inventions for the com- pany. She tells him that he should have married her old rival, Hallie, and that she should have married another. Stephen is fired and hating to come home with that news, he and Hanus turn time back to start again the way Martha said it should have been. Stephen falls in love with Martha again but marries Hallie, becomes very wealthy and is caught in the money grabbing whirl, but is unhappy. Martha does not realize happiness the other way either. When the Star Wagon brings them back to the present, they have all realized their good fortunes, Stephen,s worth is recognized by theicompany and Martha can have her long yearned for piano and nice clothes. MARTHA PLAYS THE ORGAN, HANUS PUMPS AND EFFIE LEADS THE XVONDEREUL OLD-FASHIONED CHOIR PRACTICE STEPHEN DEFENDS HIS OLD FRIEND HANUS TO HIS XYIIJE, MARTHA VVHO HAS REBELLED AT HIS BEING A MEMBER OF THE FAMILY FOR YEARS .QQ 80155 CARLYLE SCOTT Music THIRTY-FIVE YEARS Aco the University of Minnesota decided it needed a music department. It also decided that Dr. Carlyle Scott should be the director, a position he has maintained and developed since that day. He may well view with pride the department's growth into its present important place on the campus, with a staff of over thirty members and numerous contributions to campus activities and life. Dr. Scott has long been a member of the Music Teachers National association, founded in 1876, and this year was honored with a position on the executive committee. He had earlier in the year presented a paper before the association. As always, he has been active in contacting the public, giving papers before school groups and clubs interested in music. In addition to doing so ably his work as director of the depart- ment, Dr. Scott teaches classes in harmony, music apprecia- tion, and advanced harmony. He was influential in bringing a great addition to the faculty of the music department, the Minneapolis Symphony's maestro, Mr. Dimitri Mitropoulos, who now teaches a master class for advanced piano students. Dr. Scott, speaking of his 'extra-curricular" activities admits spending too many hours over the bridge table, that he plays golf so badly he will not play in Minneapolis but only in the comparative seclusion of Park Rapids, and that fishing is a total waste of time. The faculty member most frequently heard and enjoyed by the student body is the department's indispensable Arthur Jennings, organist, whose music precedes every Thursday,s convocation. Ever growing in popularity is the series of Thursday music hours in the Union, also sponsored by the music department. Students in music who are ready to play and have not performed, are presented in Thursday musicals, open to the public in the music auditorium. Recitals are given by the faculty members, performing either individually or in groups. DR. ABE PEPINSKY returned to the University this fall to resume his duties in the music department after his sabbatical leave of absence last year, during which he obtained his Ph.D. at the State University of Iowa. His Phi.D. thesis was "Pitch As a Function of the Duration and Extent of Frequency Modulation." ' Dr. Pepinsky is a versatile man. His program includes being chairman of the instrumental division of the department of music, giving instruction in the theory of music, ensemble, and orchestra, teaching courses in the department of physics, giving occasional lectures to the psychology seminars of grad- uate students, and being conductor of the University Sym- phony orchestra. Dr. Pepinslsy has had an interesting variety of school work and experience. He did undergraduate work at the University of Berlin and Royal High School of Music, Berlin, in 1907. In 1929, on sabbatical leave, he attended the University of Berlin. At the University of Minnesota he obtained a master's degree with a major in physics and minor in mathematics. Dr. Pepinsky came to the University faculty first twenty- seven years ago, an Associate Professor of Music Education, as director of the Agricultural College orchestra. His profes- sional experience includes playing solo viola with the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra for four years and later with the St. Paul Symphony Orchestra for three years. Impressive are his memberships in scholastic and professional societies: Sigma Xi, Phi Delta Kappa, Psi Chi, Phi Mu Alpha, Minnesota Aca- demy of Science, Iowa Academy of Science, Acoustical So- ciety of America, American Musicological Society. He has done major researches in Acoustics of auditoriums and psy- chophysiological acoustics. Add to this picture of the aca- demic man a hobby enthusiast. His fish collection fills fourteen aquariums. Playing the violin in chamber music groups is a favorite recreation. Dr. Pepinsky is assistant to Dr. Carlyle Scott in administering the activities of the music department. Administration l ABE PEPINSKY SCENE FROM "THE VAGABOND KING" University Singers PROFESSOR EARLE KILLEEN directs the University Singers and University Chorus. His teaching program includes music appreciation, vocal ensemble, and technique of voice. His hobby, he haltingly confesses, is making afghans. He does this work While listening to the radio and names the afghans after the music enjoyed in the process. The latest is "Beethoven.,' EARLE KILLEEN IN THE sPRiNG the Singers gave Carmen for the first time on the campus. Miss Jane Bryan, a graduate of the music department at the University who was a con- testant in the Metropolitan audition, returned to the campus to sing the lead. This year the operas were done with the cooperation of Dr. C. Lowell Lees and the University Theater, Whereas formerly production was hired. Plans are made for the presentation of Tannhauser this summer. Officers President ,..,., ..,..,..... W illard Kalash Vice-president . . . ..,,,,.. Lois Hayes Secretary ...... . . .Robert Ekstrom Treasurer ,..,. , . .... John Seale The actives in the University Singers include: Owren Af- treth, Robert Blake, William Conner, Elizabeth Davies, Marian Deeble, Myra Doolittle, Hannah Dowell, Ro- bert Ekstrom, John Elasky, Joseph C. Franklin, Mar- garet Gallagher, June Hauneman, Lois Hayes, Milton Johnson, Willard Kalash, NVayne Krogfoos, Gertrude Lobdell, Robert Lowenberg, Helen McKain, Marian Olson, Florence Rosenberg, John P. Rosengren, Virginia Sault, Donald Schei, John Scale, Joline Springer, Doris Stewart, Carol Suddendorf, Sidney Suddendorf, Harriet Thorpe, Mary Towey, and Mary Lou Zenner. ABE PEPINSKY ORGANIZED FOR THE SERIOUS STUDY of symphonic literature is the University Symphony orchestra. The transient element is offset by a group of faculty members, graduate students, and Twin City music lovers forming a nucleus in performance of chamber music and Collegium Musicum literature. This latter group encourages the reading of literature designed for an expression larger than the orchestra with its full quota of strings, Woodwinds, brass, and percussion instruments. The orchestra also offers opportunity to its members to perform concerto literature with orchestral accompaniment. This privi- lege is also extended to especially talented vocalists and pian- ists, chosen by the faculty of the music department. The orchestra performs in the interest of campus activities and functions through the year. It accompanies operatic and other choral works fostered by the music department. Dr. Pepinsky has directed for twenty years. University Symphony Orchestra ORCHESTRA MEMBERS Priscilla Allen, Ruth Alexis, Mary Axford, Emil Balliet, Phyllis Bailey, Jean Baird, Granville Bentall, Donald B. Barnett, Mary E. Brodt, Mary D. Burt, Peggy Butterworth, Harry Cagan, Arnold Clair, Leila Codding, Gordon Cramolini, Dorothea Darrell, Eliz- abeth Drake, Elizabeth Engstrom, Ruth Erickson, Raymond Fad- ner, Sidney Fagatt, Elizabeth Fairchild, Orville Fleming, Virginia Filter, Mario Frosali, George Freeman, Armond Fraser, Richard S. Ford, Esther Gendein, Florence Goodman, Georgia C. Hardy, Howard M. Hanson, Georgene Hanson, Gordon How, Ivan R. Jensen, Margaret Johnson, Milton Johnson, Fay Karon, Velma Keefe, Nancy King, Richard O. Koch, Robert Kurz, Milton Learner, Sally Lee, Raymond Martin, Max Mattenson, June Mc- Cullough, Alice Mayhew, Jeane Minar, Virginia Moersch, Pat Moyer, Virginia Nicholson, Robert Northenscold, Mat Miltich, Reuben Olson, August Olson, Gordon Paske, Ingwelde Pfitzner, George Pitts, Betty Preston, Alver Ruth, Beatrice Schiff, Herbert Schneider, David Shepart, Roland Schumacher, Gilbert Sprain, Edith Steinkraus, Jean Stephenson, Maxine Stevens, Wa1'ren Swanson, Raymond Struble, Jean Tanquary, Margaret Tanquary, Martha Tharalson, Robert Tiffany, Harry Torgerson, Arthur Whitney, Lothair Wolff, David Zeff. THE UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA THE UNIVERSITY BAND University Band THEY STRUT DOWN the field at game-time every fall, the maroon- coated men of the University marching band, they turn themselves into horn-playing gophers, anvils, welcome signs and college letters, and the drum major gives a quick flip to his baton that sends it soaring over the goal posts and back like a thing bewitched to his twirling fingers. That's the way most students think of the band. But it,s only a small part of the University band program for the year. Besides the five home games and the football trip to Iowa City this fall, the band was out for the Homecoming pepfest, the pep meeting at Cooke hall before the Wisconsin game and the football convocation in Northrop auditorium. The bandmen aren,t all men when the marching work is done. There were girls playing horns at the varsity noon concert in the Union fall quarter and at the fall concert in Northrop. There were two snow week appearances for the band during winter quarter this year in addition to the winter concert on the Ag campus, the matinee concert for Twin City school children and four half-hour broadcasts over WLB. When spring comes there is the whole series of graduation activi- ties demanding band attention, the Cap and Gown day convocation, the President,s reception for seniors and faculty, the June bacca- laureate parade and commencement in the stadium. Most popular of all the band's appearances are the three twilight concerts on the knoll in the spring when the regular "knollers', are joined by others who come just to hear the music. Spring has its own indoor concert in Northrop and eight WLB programs. This year the band led the University division of the Minneapolis Centennial parade and of course, it was out for the Homecoming parade and the opening parade and ceremonies when school began. Oflicers of the band were: Granville Bentall, presidentg Curtiss Johnson, vice president, Margaret Johnson, secretary, Lloyd Luck- man, treasurer. MEMBERS OF THE UNIVERSITY BAND J. Arnold, M. Axford, M, Bergman, G. Freeman, R. Harmon, F. Karon, B. Phinney, B. Prinz, H. Schneider, P. Anderson, A. Meland, R. Struble, D. Brinke, M. Anderson, J. Berry, Brown, W. Carlson, W. Christianson, A. Clark, Davis, N. Doeden, G. Dressler, C. Erickson, J. Featherstone, L. Han- son, O. Herhndahl, J. Hoffseth, J. Hughes, L. Ingram, L. Jensen, G. Johnston, J. Larsen, R. Logue, M. Melbostad, P. Nelson, R. Northenscold, R. O'Connell, A. Olson, R. Persons, A. Ruth, B. Schiff, L. Sederstrom, M. Segal, J. Spreiter, D. Steinkraus, M. Stromme, H. Thorson, I-I. Torgerson, R. XVall, T. Wilcox, G. Hanson, W. Maenpaa, D. Bruce, D. Camp, W. Erickson, E. Espeseth, C. Francis, S. Ivascu, R. Johnson, E. Kaitz, E. Lussky, R. Schultz, E. Siren, C. Wfarwick, D. Anderson, Anderson, M. Andrews, G. Beck, W. Dudding, M. Feinberg. Others not listed are baritones, french horns, trombones, tubas, string basses, harp, percussion and drum majors. GERALD PRESCOTT THE MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra THE ORCHESTRAL association of Minneapolis presented the ' Minneapolis Symphony orchestra under the direction of Dimitri Mitropoulos in another success- ful season. The general public, students and faculty responded with undiminished enthusiasm for the orchestra and Mr. Mi- tropoulos. Mr. Arthur Gaines, man- ager, busied himself booking tours, engaging members of the orchestra and working with the conductor in arranging pro- grams. He still felt that he had the best job in the world, for he is first and foremost a music lover. He recently aided in a study made of symphony or- chestras at the Carnegie Founda- tion, the Hrst study of its kind. For four years the symphony has not gone on tour. This year, however, the custom was resumed with a three-week tour in sixteen different cities. Twenty-two concerts were given. The itinerary included the university towns of Madison, Wisconsin, Columbia, Missourig Urbana, Illinois, and Ames, Iowa. Mr. Mi- tropoulos found college audiences extremely responsive. The season at Northrop auditorium was a testimony of the new importance symphony concerts have assumed in the musical and social life of the community. The attendance and season subscription were greater than ever before. DIMITRI MITROPOULOS Included in the series of eighteen programs were the guest artists Serge Rachmaninoff, Yehudi Menuhin, Gladys Swarthout, Rudolf Serkin, Egon Petri, Na- than Milstein, Robert Virovai, Lawrence Tibbett, the Ballet ' Russe de Monte Carlo and Ro- bert Casadesus. The performance of Beethoven's Ninth Symphony in which the orchestra was aug- mented by a chorus of three hundred voices and a quartet of vocal soloists which included Rosa Tentoni, Lilian Knowles, Ernest McChesney and David ' Blair McCl0sky,brought the sea- son to a dramatic close. Besides the regular series of Friday night concerts, the orchestra gave University student concerts and three young people's concerts. Enough praise cannot be voiced for Dimitri Mitropolous, con- ductor. Just eight years ago, Mr. Mitropoulos was called to Ger- many to conduct a series of concerts by the Berlin Philharmonic orchestra. His ability to work in harmonious sympathy with great artists who came to Athens to appear with his orchestra won him this invitation. After that, Paris and London led him to Boston, where his conducting won the attention of the board of the Orchestral Association of Minneapolis. When Eugene Ormandy resigned four years ago, Dimitri Mitropoulos was chosen to take his place. NATHAN MILSTEIN SERGE RACHMANINOFF LAWRENCE TIBBETT MR. MITROPOULOS TODAY still wonders how he hap- pened to choose music as a career. None of his family was musical. Both of his parents, fervent members of the Greek Orthodox church which permits no orches- tral or instrumental music in its rites, disapproved of his study of music. Two of his uncles were monks and he was strongly tempted to enter the monastery, but his love of music stopped him. Mr. Mitropoulos turned nrst to composing. In 1919 he presented his opera "Beatrice" From time to time during his studies he was called upon to conduct and his talent for con- ducting became recognized. He conducts entirely from memory, and focuses his entire attention on bringing from the orchestra the interpretation he desires. He also directs without a baton, feeling he is able to bring forth shades and variations that would be impossible with a baton. ARTHUR GAINES Ma. M1TaoPoU1.os sAYs America really has become the hope of the music world, where symphonic tradition must be car- ried on. As a result of war not a single first-class orchestra remains in Europe. I-Ie says that America has come of age and is ready to accept the challenge, that it has the musicians, the composers, the impressarios, the musical thirst and spirit to carry along the traditions the masters of the past have given us. Mr. Mitropoulos has accepted an invitation to spend a month next season as guest conductor of the New York Philharmonic orchestra. The Minneapolis Symphony orchestra is only thirty-seven years old. Before its existence as a distinct and separate entity, it was a mere adjunct to a choral society. It was assembled by the late Emil Oberhoffer and frequently one group of musi- cians would appear to rehearse with the chorus and an entirely different group would arrive to play the concert. Mr. Ober- hoifer laid plans for a permanent orchestra with the help of Elbert L. Carpenter. Fifty musicians,all from the Twin Cities, were gathered together and in 1905 the orchestra was housed in a new auditorium where it remained for twenty-five years. After Mr. Oberhoffer retired Mr. Verbrugghen was engaged as conductor. In 1931 Eugene Ormancly came for a five-year period. Mr. Gaines has engaged Igor Stravinsky to conduct an entire program of his own works next year. The Ballet Russe will come again. John Charles Thomas, Dorothy Maynor, negro singer, and in response to public acclaim, Rudolf Serkin again, all predict another highly entertaining year. This year's series of student symphony concerts by the orchestra was increased from two to four concerts under the able chairmanship of Virginia Kilbourne, Education senior and music and drama reporter for the Minnesota Daily. Also unique this year was the selection of two student soloists, instead of the usual one, to appear at the Hnal concert, given April 18. Dorothy Walters, Arts junior and an accomplished pianist, and Betty Baker, graduate student in social work, contralto, were selected from the group of thirteen applicants. Artists' Course tiil Donald Dickson. . . Alec Templeton . . . . . October November ....December Argentinita and Her Ensemble .... . . .February Vladimir Horowitz . . . ,March Kirsten Flagstad. . . . . . ,March MRS. CARLYLE SCOTT KIRSTEN FLAGSTAD Farrz KREISLER, dean of violinists, opened the University Artists course season. This, his farewell tour, brought the Minneapolis audi- ence out well for his last appearance here. His brilliant program which included Concerto in C major by Vivaldi-Kreisler, Tschai- kowsky's Concerto in D major and a group of Kreisler's own compositions will not soon be forgotten. Carl Lamson was accom- panist. Donald Dickson's voice is familiar to millions through his weekly broadcasts during the past year on the Sunday evening Chase and Sanborn radio hour. The young American baritone has attained fame in record-breaking time. Less than ten years ago he began training his voice and only seven years ago was he first heard publicly. This year was his first extended concert tour, and Min- neapolis concert goers were fortunate to be able to hear him. The note of the third concert was gleaned from the New York Times. "Staid Carnegie Hall split its ancient sides last night-the cause-Alec Templeton. The audience begged for more." Templeton has been soloist with four of our country's Symphony Orchestras, and is famous through his many radio appearances. He is pianist, composer, satirist and improvisor. The walls of Northrop also echoed an ovation for more. Argentinita is Spain's glamorous 'tQueen of the Dance." Her two Spanish partners, Pilar Lopez, premiere danseuse, and Antonio Tri- ana, premier danseur, together with Carlo Montoya, guitarist, and Bogelio Machado, pianist, appeared with her. All numbers in which Argentinita took part were of her own choreographic creation. Piano virtuoso, Vladimir Horowitz, returned to America this season for only twelve concerts. The University of Minnesota was honored by one of these. Kirsten Flagstad was booked to appear early in the season. Be- cause Madame Flagstad had a serious cold, the change was made. High light of her program, to many, was her magnificent rendition of t'Liebestod" from Wagner's "Tristan and Isolde." 1 1 VLADIMIR HOROWITZ ARGENTINITA FRITZ KREISLER Back row: Elliot Roscnfield, Wiiistoii Oberg, Harding Ornstein, Howard Grossman, Mitchell Perrizo .... Front row: Stanley W'ronski, Richard Krueger, Kenneth Berger Ccoachj, Stanley Jacobson, Paul Johnson Debate WITH BR1EFs and rebuttals, with neat little file cards, and the inevitable pitcher of water, the University debaters began their campaign in early October. Accepting 10 of the 20 applicants for team positions, they mapped a schedule of decision and non- decision debates that kept them jumping from question to question and from nega- tive to affirmative until their season closed in the spring. Subject for the intercollegiate debates on the regular schedule was, Resolved: that the government should own and operate rail- roads. It was that question which was argued when Iowa opened the Minnesota debate season here and won the decision from the Minnesota team. When the men went on tour, they were better prepared for the fight and won two decisions in two nights. The improvement, judges agreed, was in their delivery, for the arguments presented in the Iowa meet were sound and well-organized. Speaking at Madison on November 16 and in Evanston against the Northwestern team on November 17, the debaters brought back a double victory. The same question was argued against Northland college in Ashland, Wisconsin, and against Purdue university here. Four members of the University team presented a debate at the inauguration of speech activities in the new radio building at St. Olaf college in Northfield. At a meeting of the Kiwanis club in Min- neapolis, a team of debaters presented both negative and affirmative arguments on the question, Resolved: that the United States should cease to use public funds, including credits, for the purpose of stimulating busi- ness. When Howard Grossman and Elliott Ro- senfield took part in the St. Thomas debate tournament, the question they had to dis- pute was, Resolved: that the United States should adopt isolation as a foreign policy toward all nations engaged in armed conflict outside the western hemisphere. Last big meeting of the year was the Big Ten debate tournament held in Chicago, April 5 and 6. It was attended by Kenneth Berger, debate coach, and team members Elliott Rosenfield, Stanley Jacobson, Mitchell Perrizo and Howard Grossman. In preparation for next year, Mr. Berger held freshman-sophomore debate tryouts. The beginners' question was, Resolved: that the United States should render all possible assistance, short of war, to the democracies engaged in the present European conflict. THIIQD CITY SILHA CROXVNS THE QUEEN, LAURENE OLSON Freshman Week MORE WELCOMES than ever before were ex- tended to University newcomers when the largest first-year class in the history of the school registered during Freshman week, September 25 to 29. Greetings and guidance were mingled in the Freshman week pro- gram directed by Otto Silha. Student entertainers presented a variety show Tuesday evening in the Union after a movie of 1938 Gopher football was shown in Northrop auditorium. Benny Goodman showed Freshmen how to "get in the grooven at a sunlight dance XVednesday afternoon sponsored by the XVSGA. Open dinners and mixers at the churches and religious clubs near 'campus filled the church night program Wednesday evening. Through the looking glass went Freshman girls and their Campus Sisters at an Alice in Vfonderland tea on Thursday. At "Meet Minnesotav night Freshmen met campus leaders, planted their class tree and danced on the pavement to celebrate the christening of the class. On Friday evening the girls followed the yellow brick road to Oz and the WOIU6H,S mixer while President Ford greeted the "Men of Minnesota" in the Union. OTTO SILHA, XVEEK CHAIRMAN NO GREEN CAPS on this year's Freshmen! They learned things ahead of time when they were lectured to and toured around all during Freshman week. They revealed all the information they had on tap when they wrote entrance tests for two days. They went breakfast- ing and teaing and dancing so they could make new friends. Asher Christensen acted as University "informer," and Otto Silha orated his "real dope" and seniorly advice. The new year was begun at the inaugural dance Saturday evening where Laurene Olson was crowned Queen of the class. AG FRESHMEN AT THE BARN DANCE AG CAMPUS ERESHMEN found a special wel- come waiting for them during the latter part of Freshman week. Activities began Thursday under a special committee headed by Helen Updegraff. Freshman women woke up at 7:15 Thurs- day morning to the music of a sunrise sere- nade, the annual YWCA breakfast. A Windy night made the hot dogs and baked beans taste better than ever at the Frosh Frisk Thursday night when the YMCA and YWCA led new Students on an evening hike and picnic supper. After the trek home there was dancing in the Ag Union. An Ag campus tradition was carried on Friday night at a barn dance that left the barns to the cows and jigged in the gym. Stay-at-home men spent Saturday after- noon around the Union radio and the girls heard the Arizona game from the fireplace roorn in the home economics building. To end the perennial quip about the freshman who didn't find his class for a week, the committee organized campus tours and library guides showed freshmen the stacks and reading rooms. Attendants at information booths helped solve freshman registration problems and every committeeman played freshman ad- viser. CAMPUS SISTERS' TEA CONFUSED FRESHMEN GETTING THE ADVICE OF THE FACULTY AT LEAST ONE PHASE of Freshman week began last year. To provide the class of 1943 with potential leaders trained in campus tradition, the University began a preliminary talent-scouting among the state high schools in June. Outstanding Seniors who planned to attend the University were invited to become representative Freshmen, a group of about 200 first-year students selected for special leadership instruc- tion. They were hosts and hostesses at the Weclnesday Sunlight dance and at the mixers Friday evening. President Ford introduced them by name at the Freshman convocation during the Hrst week of school. Meetings throughout the year will familiarize them with the campus activities they may hope some day to lead. Sfrirfly NVOMEN'S MIXER 'TA-I.. . qv- . -1 . 1 -ar. : . Homecoming vw ELIE TROST Homeromizzg Queen HOMECOMING BUTTONS, the little maroon and gold badges of loyalty that serve as Varsity show tickets as well as lapel orna- ments, were sold on a new plan in 1939. lt was every girl for herself with no group affiliation receiving publicity. At the end of each week's sales, prizes were awarded. The lead shifted daily. Not until Saturday morn- ing was the button sales winner announced. Elie Trost, business senior, who sold more of the 13,200 cowboy-trimmed tags than any other girl, rode triumphant in the Home- coming parade. Just before the kick-off, with movie star June Lang beside her, she was crowned Homecoming queen of 1939. JOHN ARNOT HOIlIl'COIl1iI7g Chairman "HI OHIO!!! shouted Minnesota at the friendliest Homecoming the campus has ever seen. It was western hospitality on the loose. Cowboy hats were worn with tweed topcoats and even an occasional pair of chaps bumped against the desks in crowded classrooms. John Arnot directed the program which began on Tuesday with a homecoming broadcast and continued until Saturday night. On Friday night the varsity show, a student vaudeville, preceded the bonfire pepfest that marked the real beginning of the football spirit. The parade Saturday shouted its "Hi Ohio!" through Minneapolis and St. Paul. Then came the game. Alumni flocked to open house reunions, then to Will Osborne and the Homecoming dance. s we DECORATKON Mo AND DECORATYONS Y YYH KA s 0 h at ' 5 s 5 0 5 . U 4 q" G 5 6 6 0 Q. use' U 8 a 5 . s s 'A n . , ' 5 Q Q o A . , V . ul U G V I v .. 'I . s 9 5 ? . ., s u 1 U 4 ' -. 1- in ' - . -.' ' J 'Vvi' 4. , I I lg -I lv , KICK-OFF TIME saw not one ball but 6,200 of them soar into the air. Balloons, maroon and gold and red and grey, were released by spectators in traditional style and floated away on a stiff east wind to amaze the farmers of Wisconsin. Hannah Powell directed WAA,s crew of 40 "balloonists" who handled sales at the stadium gates. UiLT THE me KAYYA5 B ,W TY HOUSE :S A FKATERNX - eenmn att Tens TH?-RY H G m e C O m 1 I1 g COWBOYS AND DWARFS shared the Homecoming spotlights, but the cowboys lassoed most of the prizes. Kappa Sigma won first place among academic fraternities by turning their house into the Guiin, Gulch Saloon. Alpha Phi, sorority winner, showed a racing model Minnesota passing the straw-hatred dobbins from Ohio. A cardboard Bierman broke training rules to tend bar for Alpha Rho Chi and won them professional fraternity honors. Homecoming banners waved on Nicollet avenue, the traditional tower rose in front of Jones Hall and the gold football on the mall lay ready for the kick-off. Foresters' Day gi? . . , wg. RIGHT DOWN THE GROOVE WHEN THE FORESTERS PLANNED this year's blow-out, they hewed a vigorous day for themselves. The morning was devoted to movies and "an old time lumber camp bean feedf' Early in the afternoon, Queen Vera Bittner was crowned in an elaborate corona-tion ceremony in front of Green hall. The rest of the afternoon was given over to a series of field events and special contests. Falling, bucking, chopping, cross-cut sawing, surveyor chain throwing, knife and axe throwing Qthe Foresters denied it was in prepara- tion for married lifej , and pole climbing fthis, they admitted, wasj contests were held. Ski and Snowshoe races and a tug of war between Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Foresters were held. Last and most important item on the afternoon's docket was the beard growing con- test. Joe App, Forestry Junior, won by a hair and was awarded an electric razor. In Green hall there were forestry exhibits. ln the evening, the Foresters discarded their stag pants, plaid shirts, and woodsmen's hats and adopted more gentlemanly clothes. Even the patiently developed and cur- ried beards disappeared. The reason: the annual Foresters' day ball, held this year at the Oak Grove hotel. This year's events were dedicated to john H. Allison, professor of forestry since 1912. Paul really missed something. PROFESSOR JOHN ALLISON AND QUEEN VERA BITTNER p .W L "et ' "." A r' ' firt W5 f ' F ' 'fly'--ii' ii HE FEL i .V L RIGHT APTE 't.. R THI A I S WAS SNA PPE D .,-- ,1- '-31 f x Foresters' Day swat, , ,, TS ATTENDAN NI AND QUEE1 THE i ROSS DONEHOWER, MAN or THE DAY, A MIGHTY sxvINo AND PERFECT FORM . . . AIMS .,,,,.,. CAREFULLY R gf ,14'3t. Ya, - 'V ,W it - It ri . . -f - A '.5"li f v. -- if sh, A , . .. G , ARMED WITH PIKE-PoLEs and peavies, long- handled axes and calked shoes, 300 Foresters swept in from the north woods on Saturday, January 27, and took possession of the Ag campus for their fifth Foresters' day. And what a day! Paul Bunyan himself was unable to take in the day's activities, so he sent his favorite son, Ross Donehower, Forestry senior, as his envoy. Paul had his misgivings about sending Ross. For Ross was just a little shaver. He had tried vainly for 10 days to raise a full-fledged beard. A scheming Daily reporter, hearing of Ross, plight, went to his aid. With the aid of an eyebrow pencil and a tube of printer's ink, Paul's son grew a first-class beard. So the Son of Paul came to the big city. There, despite his father's warnings, Ross soon developed an in- terest in Women. His friends obligingly chose Vera Bittner, Home Economics Sophomore, as his queen. Naturally, Paul feared that this "city woman" would be a bad influence for his son. Accordingly, Paul appointed his uncle, E. G. Cheyney, Forestry professor, as chaperon. f 1 a- ? J 2 e X1-2 X SN? X ,ld X , 15? jig' J 5 IZ 2 , way Ns s N T e lifter f f V ....- . . ., . .. . 1' f tw,-. SW? vw fm X .gm 5 we T ,, .,,. fx Xi ef A EX, -- p,1.,.,:,:,r1::s s:..:15t,,,. . LAST YEAR'S ST. PAT AND QUEEN, WOOLSEY MOTL AND MARY JEAN LINDSEY Engineers' Day THE KNIGHTING CEREMONY . . . Erin Go Braugh . . . the Blarney stone . . . the Parade . . . Diamond ball . . . St. Pat and his queen fWoolsey Motl and Mary Jsan Lindseyj . . . the Flame room of the Radisson- these are some of the separate events and people that made up Engineers' day. But these objective facts canlt cell you of che Work, the traditions, the fun which lie behind Engineers' clay. 3343 f' 'Qui -4-RQ 5 Engineers' Day SHOULD You BE ABLE to tempt an authorized engineer into a corner perhaps you can persuade him to tell you some of the traditions of this most hallowed of days. Ask him to tell you about the knighting ceremony, and get him to tell you about the motto, "Erin Go Braughu Qtranslated, "St. Patrick was an Engineeruj , kissing the Blar- ney stone, and how that Blarney stone came to be. The whole thing started off with fanfare by three trumpeters at 9:30 Friday morning. At 10 a. m. the knighting ceremony took place, a tradition which seems to be undergoing change. According to usually reliable sources, it seems that the bolder engineers kissed the queen while the more timid preferred f?j the Blarney stone. For the first time the parade marched through down- town Minneapolis. More than forty floats took part with pieces of the winning floats being seen again at the Brawl at the Radisson. Engineers are hard workers during most of the year and the whole campus knows itg but in the forty-eight hours that comprise Engineers' day, the Engineers blow off the top-and the whole campus knows it! They have everything their own way, those two thousand I. T. students. They have their own queen, their own song, their own flag, their own day and their own traditions. From the opening ceremonies Friday morning to the time the last couple use the kiss-o-meter, the true believers of "Erin Go Braughn rule. y 5 I XT.,.,'f"'1w:'-31+-fs-ta-..,,..,,u. ,L - - ir? sis D0 mp Wm' HA 5 Snow Week NOMINATED UCHIEF SNOXV MANH of the week, Harry Edwards and his associate chairmen, Jane Shields and Tom Tupper, led the student body in a five-day celebration in honor of Jack Frost, Ol' Man Winter, and all the little snowflakes. Activi- 2 ff ties started on Wednesday with snow pictures at the newsreel and the preview of the Queen can- '2" T didates at the Snowlite in the Union. Thursday 5 ,i,e. featured the Coronation ceremonies at noon in i front of Northrop, speed skating races in the HARRY EDWARDS ffcjmf Snowmmv afternoon at Powderhorn park and Ice Follies at the Michigan hockey game at the arena with gen- eral skating after the victory. Fifteen girls and "Minnie," a masquerading male, raced on snow- shoes Friday afternoon for a pair of trophy skis. The winner, Marjorie Muir, Phi Omega Pi, flashed past "Minnie" with two seconds to spare. Sigma Alpha Epsilon edged out Sigma Chi in the dog-sled race, and the sophomores out-tugged a freshman crew in the tug-of-war through a snowbank on the knoll. At six oiclock sorority and fraternity houses displayed lighted snow sculptures for the judges. Delta Upsilon took first place among the academic fraternities, Alpha Chi Omega in the sorority divi- sion and Phi Delta Chi, pharmacy, over the professional fraternities. The night held thrills and spills for merrymakers on the sleighride at Eaton's ranch where a marshmallow roast and community sing climaxed the evening. The ski meet on Saturday afternoon was held at Buck Hill QGokey,s old Ski Towj with compe- tition in slalom, jumping and a cross-country trail. In the evening the scene shifted to Columbia Chalet for a tohoggan party, dancing and refreshments. Snow flew everywhere in Glenwood City, Wisconsin, when the Minnesota snow train arrived for the Sunday expedition. After skiing, skating, tobogganing and sleighing, a Snow Stomp Hnished the week. FAITH ALEXANDER, Snow Week queen, rode the dog sled past the Union and around the corner to where a car rescued her from the cold. Then to the front of North- rop where King Boreas waited to crown her. People shivered, cameras froze and even the dogs lifted their paws in the eighteen-below weather. WX? 'I ' f Ai E. Q, , ', Q f ' ! Q y .. ,,. A4 A A 0 f 4- I , f My ...ff M ,, ' 2 -J l 3 al f 1 5 QL was E FAITH ALEXANDER KAND I-IOODJ EILEEN KLEINMAN LIKES EVEN THIS PART OF SKIING THE MERCURY WAS 18 degrees too far below zero for comfort on corona- tion day, but the drum majorettes strutted briskly down fifteenth avenue and the colorful carnival bands marched bravely into the icy blast. For the more timid spectators inside Northrop auditorium the University band played "In the Good Old Summertime!" A dog sled pulled by a team of huskies brought the Snow Queen, dark- eyed Faith Alexander, to the foot of her icy throne where King Boreas VI of St. Paul placed the crown upon her head. High above the royal couple towered the giant snow statue of King Tyrol, designed and built by members of Delta Phi Delta, honorary art society. At the Michigan hockey game in the evening the Snow Week queen reigned with her court over the Minnesota Ice Follies of 1940. Her five attendants, Elsie Ball, Maura Anderson, Shirley Ann Carlson, Lorraine Baken and Jeanne Miner, took their places with the queen on an evergreen and velvet dais at one end of the arena and were serenaded by the Stadium singers. Seventeen candidates had competed for the honor of the royal title by selling the jingling bells of Snow Week badges. UGIRL AND HORSE" UNION DECORATION oN THE TRAIN TO GLENWOOD CITY .wi ffiiexfg' Wx 1 4 YES, IT'S A man THROXVING A ROLLING PIN Beginning at nine in the morning and ending late at night, Ag Royal Day was packed full of fun. Most of the judging was done in the morning and the playing in the afternoon. First contest was a tug of war between the Ag team captained by A11- American gridder Ed Widseth and the For- estry team captained -by Dick Anderson. Following it were the egg throwing contest, a milking contest and a rolling pin throw- ing contest for Coeds and, climax of the day, the greased pig catching contest. At the dance that night in the Ag gym Man- fred Lawatsch was awarded the grand champion showman trophy. Second place, or reserve championship went to Kent Jacob- son. Glen Long was general arrangements chairman for the day, Donald Peterson, pub- licity managerg Noel Hanson, business man- ager. Added feature was a souvenir booklet with pictures from previous years. AgRoya1 Day ONCE EVERY SPRING the social registrites of the livestock world show off their best man- ners on the Ag campus. The twenty-fourth annual Ag Royal Day held May 27, 1939 was no exception to the traditional fine showmanship and good fun that have char- acterized former celebrations. Led by a Pershing Rifle unit, an ROTC color guard and the St. Paul Humboldt high school band the grand parade proper consisted of one hundred head of show animals groomed and fitted by students and sixteen floats entered by Ag campus organizations. Theme of the floats was Little Abner of the funny papers and winner of first place was the float made by the Punchillo Players. Alpha Gamma Rho won second place and the Farm house, third. Ag Royal Day is sponsored by the Ag commission coordination council of Block and Bridle, Plant Industry, Junior Dairy Science and Ag education clubs. FROM THAT BIG GRIN, SHE MUST HAVE WON Ag Awards A LITTLE OLD RED OIL CAN doesn't mean much to most people, but to the students on Minnesota's Ag campus it means service, leadership, and recognition. For twenty years this same oil can has been given to the most outstanding student or faculty member. This year, with all its bells jingling, it slid down a wire from the Ag auditorium balcony into the arms of H. Gordon Hanson. It was presented to him at the annual Ag Christmas assembly December 13 by E. M. Freeman, dean of the College of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Economics. Gordon was presi- dent of the Ag Student council, and was praised for his inspiring personality and effectiveness in getting work done. The Red Oil Can was the best known of several awards given at this assembly. IT'S THE BALL AND CHAIN FOR WILLARD STEINKE H. GORDON HANSON RECEIVES THE LITTLE RED OILCAN FROM DEAN FREEMAN Another traditional gift, the Ball and Chain, was presented to Willard Steinke, who was married in September. The presentation was made with the proper accompaniment of the wedding march. Mor- ris Gorden, Ag junior, got some returns from his pool games in the Union when that organization gave him a large eight ball. To Lois Colesworthy went a picture of Fred Astaire, not because of a secret ad- miration, but because of her difficulty in arranging YXVCA dances. Director of General College, Mal- colm S. MacLean received a bottle of Duggan,s Dew of Kirkintillon, a Scotch beverage which was sent to him by Saturday Evening Post's sailor character, Colin Glencannon. Last year the dairy judging team went to San Francisco and missed the Worldis Fair. This year they were given a consolation prize of a "nude ranchv complete with cow, horse, sheep-and a picture of a fan dancer. These are just some of the many similar awards and presents given at the Christ- mas assembly. The University Symphony quartet and the University farm chorus furnished the music for the assembly program. I l 1 1 I ARTHUR BUCHMAN Foumfnfiolz CbHiI'711!ll1 As AN OUTGROWTH of a speech before the senior honorary societies by the late president of this University, Lotus D. Coffman, the Min- nesota Foundation Was first organized in 1937. It was President Coffman's contention that an organization should be created to serve as an agency in securing bequests for specific univer- sity purposes, to provide scholarships and loan funds, and to give financial assistance to proj- ects which might not be possible under the regular University budget. At the time of President Coffman's speech, several of the out- standing men in the senior honorary societies became interested in his suggestions, and as a result they became the nucleus of a group Whose primary aim was to build up a Foundation at the University of Minnesota. During the two years of its existence the Foundation has tried to stimulate in the student body, the alumni, and the public a live interest in the University, its his- tory, achievements, growth and development, its needs and prob- lems. This aim has been partially realized by the inauguration of freshmen Week tours in the fall, high school tours of the campus in the spring, the printing of valuable pamphlets, and a well- coordinated speakers' bureau. In the spring of 1939, Foundation chairman, Arthur Buchman appeared before the administrative committee of the University Senate in regard to the Foundation, where he explained the reasons for the origin of the Foundation, its purposes, and its activities to date. Minnesota Foundation THE PRESIDENT'S COMMITTEE De Buhr, Geddes, Anderson, Buchman, Kunz BETTY LOBDELL Assistant fo fha' Cbrzirman THE SENIORS give HERE ALUMNI SECRETARY E. B. PIERCE HAS A BIG SMILE Minnesota I F o u n ol a t 1 o n Back row: Jung, Anderson, Buchman, Bryngleson, Cooper. . . Zimmerman AND A I-IANDSHAKE FOR THESE STUDENTS Since the fall of 1937, the Foundation has made rapid progress. During the fall of 1939, the third annual Foundation Ball was held at the Minneapolis Auditorium with music by Russ Morgan and his orchestra. There were over four thousand students in attendance at this all-university dance, making it the biggest dance of the year. This affair showed a profit of over five hun- dred dollars which was turned over to the general fund of the Foundation. Besides procuring funds, the Ball serves as one of the excellent outlets for student activity. The ball is becoming a tradition at the University and always comes on the night before Thanksgiving. Wfith the funds raised from the ball, the Founda- tion hopes that it may continue to increase its fast developing program. L . Front row: Kunz, Smith, As a result of the meeting last spring at which Arthur Buchrnan stated his hopes for the Founda- tion, President Ford appointed a committee composed of students, alumni, and a member of the ad- ministration to investigate Founda- tions at other universities. The committee is functioning actively, but as yet no report has been made to the president. The past year has been a highly successful one for the Minnesota Foundation. Its ideals Q are firmly entrenched in the minds of the student body and the fac- ulty, and they are well aware of its worth to the University. IT'S THE LAST LINE THAT THE SENIORS WILL WAIT IN Cap and Gown Day Aclzoss THE KNOLL and into Northrop audito- rium to the tune of "Marche Pontificalen marched a double column of rohed seniors. Cap and Gown Day, in itself a tradition, was a day of traditional ceremonies-the donning of full academic dress, the procession into Northrop, the donations which the seniors tossed into the Minnesota cauldron as they passed. There was an address by the class president, a few words from President Ford, mes- sages from former teachers and the reading of the names of those admitted to honor societies. It was the first of the ceremonies of graduation. if 1 l 4 . COMMENCEMEN1: WEEK was nine days long. It be- gan on Friday, June 9, with the President,s reception for the class in Northrop auditorium foyer and ended with the graduation exercises the following Saturday, June 17. Baccalaureate came on Sunday, the eleventh of June. After commencement rehearsal on Friday seniors held their class picnic in Northrop field. There were tours of the campus, laying of the cor- nerstone for the new Museum of Natural History and then the Alumni dinner. In the evening the seniors danced in the Union. IN THE CLASS of 1873, just 66 years ago, two students received diplomas. On June 17, 193 9, in the open-air commencement at Memorial stadium, 1500 graduating Seniors assembled in the U-shaped bowl and heard the Rev. John Walker Powell give the invocation. The charge to the class was delivered by President Guy Stanton Ford. Seniors gathered in North- rop field and marched into the stadium led by marshals, Juniors who had won scholastic distinction, bearing the colors of each college. FROM THE KNOLL on Sunday, june 11, 193 9, graduating Seniors in cap and gown marched to Northrop Memorial audito- rium for baccalaureate services. The Uni- versity band led the procession followed by the faculty and students in the order of the founding of the colleges. George P. Conger, professor of philosophy, gave the invocation and benediction. The ser- mon was delivered by Frederick M. Eliot, head of the American Unitarian associa- tion., Commencement - 1 'tr Q, PM 1 A . " Q' . -N 7 ,:C":'HkP ing.-f,. ,v.f, 9 ,awww .. LIBRARY WALK Freshman Class and Frollc SOAP GOT IN HIS EYES and he fell for her "line" but it all came out in the wash. There were no blue Mon- days after the Freshman Frolic. The dance was given on the eve of Washington's Birthday and of course could be called nothing but the Birthington's Wash- day ball, the freshman's version of that holiday. Handkerchiefs, pants, shirts, skirts, clean clothes of all descriptions and non-descriptions were hung on clothes lines to decorate the dance hall of the Nicol- let hotel. Ballgoers with shining faces and newly starched shirts also wore maroon and gold ribbons. Gold if they bought their tickets from a member of the girls' team headed by Betty Shirk, maroon if from the boys' with Robert Zumwinkle as captain. There were more maroon than gold. In charge of the frolic was freshman president Ed Weidner, who appointed Ed Van Housen his gen- eral arrangements chairman. Other committee chair- men Were: Robert Carmody, orchestra, Betty Jean Fox, decorations, Henry Edelstein, service, Joyce Lind, ofliceg Keith Edwards, campus publicity, Rob- ert Fransen, radio, and Richard Anderson, downtown publicity. The three hundred couples who went to the party danced to the music of Duluth's Sev Olsen and his orchestra. They were entertained by the Arthur Mur- ray dancers, currently popular at the Nicollet Hotel for their dinner dance exhibitions and contests. For a few minutes during the evening the whole party was put on the air, not because it was all wet, but because KSTP broadcast a pick-up program from the floor. The party was properly chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Will Randeland, and Professor and Mrs. Monachesi. 'qatehxxtv I gsm snnxvHQRQ" SOME OF THE GOOD DECORATIONS AT THE FROLIC THE "YOUNG PUNKSH crne through Freshman week with flying colors, and the superior upperclassmen discovered that the Frosh weren't so green. And since that memorable week the Freshmen have been fulfllling all promises of becoming the future campus leaders. Jean Grismer has been elected sec- retary of the W. S. G. A., and Anne Warburton is the new secretary of the Y. W. C. A. Helen Peik and Peggy I-Iedback have positions on the Y. W. C. A. cabinet. Gertrude Giles and Shirley Stevenson are also on the W. S. G. A. board. Laurene Olson Won the coveted position of Freshman queen. Maura Anderson is on the Ski-U-Mah staff, and Betty Shields was on the Freshman cabinet. Bob Zumwinkle has entered politics and is the new president of the new Populist party. Don Asper is on the copy staff of the Gopher, and Nancy Friend is also on the Gopher. The Freshmen's activities have already spread over the whole campus, and Edward Weidner, class president, feels that if the success of Birthington's Washday is an indication of the future, the class of '43 will really rule the campus wisely and well. "SHALL WE SIT THIS ONE OUT, BETTYPI' Mx lxealx--A-M THAT MAN IS GETTING A big laugh OUT OF SOMETHING MOB SCENE AT THE FROLIC THERE'S SOMETHING ON THE OTHER SIDE OF THE ROOM . . Sophomore Class SALLY HAGERNIAN AND HERB PARKER Secretary and Treasurer of ibe :lass THE SOPI-IOMORE COUNCIL WHETHER IT WAS a conscientious effort to promote friendly relations with South American countries or whether our Sophomores were so enthusiastic over the mysteries and adven- ture that these countries offer that they decided to give a South American ball we cannot say. But the rhythm of the rumba must have had some influence. For they called it "The Soph American Swayf' In the absence of Sammy Kaye party goers had to swing to the music of Minnesota's own LeRoy Ellickson. And the ballroom could have been in Rio as well as the Hotel Lowry in St. Paul. For palm trees and rubber plants with pictures of South American ladies properly inter- spersed among them put everyone in the proper mood, every- one of the two hundred couples who attended. General ar- rangements for the dance were made by the president, Horace Hitch, and his executive committee, consisting of Herbert Parker, Sally Hagerman, and Albert Moorman. Other com- mittee chairmen were Ernest Small, fraternity contacts, Bud Barnett and Mary Drake, floor, Robert Bronson, tickets, Wil- liam Dunsworth, chaperonesg Gail Paulson and Bernard An- derly, orchestra, Marjorie Beacom, sorority contacts, Dora Legg and Charlotte Brings, decorations, Marian Dunham, office, Bernice Schlemmer, campus publicity, and Bud Little, downtown publicity. The Sophomore class of last year initiated a class day at Excelsior amusement park which proved to be so much fun that this year's Sophomores did it too. They ate hot dogs and ice cream cones and chewed gum, rode the roller coaster and caterpillar, danced in flats and sports clothes and had a w-o-n-d-e-r-f-u-l time! And all for a very small entrance charge. Other oilicers of the Sophomore council were Albert Moor- man, vice-president, Sally Hagerman, secretary, Herbert Parker, treasurer. . . . THAT,S BUD LITTLE LICKING THE STAMP Sophomore Class BESIDE THE BALL and the outing at Excelsior, the most suc- cessful undertaking of the Sophomore class was the tug ol war against the Freshmen. They proved they were not only pro- verbially wiser, but also actually stronger than the Freshmen for they kept their ground and dignity. Their other proposed project, that of establishing a Sophomore honorary society, could not be carried out. The class should be recognized not only for the work it has done as a body, but also for what its individual members have done on the campus. Their list of activities is wide and broad. Three Sophomore girls were on the WSGA council. Margaret Dowell kept the minutes, Betty La Blant was Soph- omore representative, and Patty Leib had charge of Star Gazers. Ann Jackson was president of the Sophomore class Council, Pinafore. In the YWCA, members of the class also found work and niches. Mary Thomes was secretary, Elaine Hammond, Barbara Lee, Elizabeth Hauser and Dencie Stalker were all on the Y cabinet. Dencie was head of the Maroon and Gold club which is sponsored by the YWCA and YMCA. Still more worked on publications. Sherman Langley was a sports reporter on the Dailyg Dorothy Mortenson, office secre- tary of the Gopherg everyone reads the poems of Ethel Baron in the Ski-U-Mah and Literary Review. Dick Wollen was ad- vertising manager of the Ski-U-Mah and Dick Warren its promotion manager. All these names are already well known on the campus. Perhaps more than any other year, Sophomores starred on the football team during the past season. Bob Smith, Bruce Smith, Fred Van't Hull, Bob Sweiger, Joe Mernick, and Leon- ard Levy were all on the first and second teams. On the basketball team were Donald Smith, Jack Pearson and Jim Smith. HORACE HITCH Sophomore Pre.firic'11t AL MOORMAN Sophomore Virc-Prcsirl'e1zt IT'S PURE PUBLICITY FOR THE SOPH-AMERICAN BALL a, 'ms s YO Ep,C1'YE S A NV PJTEK K UCKS A . GXYJ1- D SON 5 sOHN PAUL ART KASSEL and his "Kassels in the Air" tuned up their horns and swung into a dance at 10 p. m. February 9. It was the Junior ball, held this year in the Lowry hotel. At 11:45 WCCO carried a broadcast from the ballroom and leaders Bob May and Jane Shields spoke over the air. The Grand March began at 12:30 and when Kassel's crew played the last bar of Elgar's "Pomp and Circumstancen the long line stood in the shape of a great M. There was dinner later in the Terrace cafe where Le Roy Ellick- son's band played dinner music until breakfast time. It was a long gay evening for all, and especially for the leaders who had begun with a supper at the Pi Phi house and topped off the night with the Alpha Kappa Psis where they ate breakfast at 6 in the morning. There were others who wound up their frolicking with Clelland Card's doughnuts and coffee on his morning radio show. THE GRAND MARCH, LED BY BOB MAY AND JANE SHIELDS l Junior Ball it A PLATE BOB MAY junior Prexiflenzf BOB MAY, Junior class president, and his co-worker Jane Shields were first in the grand march line at the 1940 Junior ball. Behind them came Paul Johnson and Pat Garrison, Bill Parmeter and Frances Roedell, Roger Muir and Martha Jane Anderson, Gus Cooper and Charlene Friemuth, Robert Wiili and Isabel Lobb, Bob Kinsey and Jean Snyder, Victor Jung and Betty Ry- land, John Donnelan and Lilah Tremann, John Burg and Lois Kuske, John Randolph and Corinne Newton and James Barnard and Millicent Snyder. The ten members of the Junior class cabi- net under the leadership of President May acted as an executive committee for the ball: Gus Cooper was in charge of the pro- gram, Martha Jane Anderson arranged the dinner, Ray Van Cleve handled tickets, John Burg, the floor, Jean Loper invited the chaperonsg Everett Sherman was. Contact man, Betty Lobdell directed the ofliceg Art Buchman, finances, Bob Kinsey, publicity, and Bob Blake, the grand march itself. lunior Class Back row: Ev Sherman, Ray Van Cleve, Bob Kinsey, Gus Cooper .... Front row: Bob Blake, Martha Jane Anderson, Bob May, Art Buchman THE JUNIOR BALL has, year in and year out, been the feature achievement of the Junior class. But that isn't all that the Juniors do. The class as a whole does its share to promote all University functions, and outstanding Juniors are leaders in campus activities. Bob May and his cabinet sponsored the J. B. Jane Shields, besides being a J. B. leader, was associate chairman of Snow Week and active in WSGA. There was Vic Jung on the All-U council and Bernie Elia- son and Everett Sherman officers of the YMCA. Paul John- son was head of the Charity Ball and Art Buchman of the Foundation affair. Betty Lobdell was associated with a number of campus activities. Next year Ray Van Cleve will be chairman of Freshman Week. But by that time the Juniors of 1940 will no longer be the Juniors. T1-112 JUNIOR CLASS is recognized chiefly because of its ball, the social climax of college for many students. The grand march is the biggest University recognition of campus leaders in activities. Anyone may sign up for the grand march, but the fortunate and deserving leaders are those who have served the University most faithfully and stead- ily during their Hrst three years at the University. Seniors who have been prominent in activities may march in the Senior prom, but the Hrst five in the J. B. grand march are automatically excluded from the stars of the Senior prom. The Junior ball with all its pomp and circumstance, is one of the oldest and most favored traditions at the University of Minnesota, as popular as the knoll during spring quarter. LEADERS JANE SHIELDS AND BOB MAY LOOKS LIKE A TRIPLE-EXCHANGE , . f ll . l ' 1 Back row: Lawson, Smith, Webster, Nordbye, Flaig, Silha, Dygert, McDonald, Harrison, Eichorn, Van Si BOB MCDONALD Senior P!'FSiE1'L'11lf With their academic gowns flowing behind them and their scholaris caps perched askew, the seniors gather on Thursday to parade across campus, wind- ing between the trees on the knoll, finally entering Northrop auditorium for the solemn program of the Cap and Gown day convocation. As they pass the great cauldron at the foot of Northrop steps, each grateful graduate drops in his donation to the Uni- versity. The money is turned over by the class to the reserve fund of the Minnesota Foundation. When scholarships and awards are made and mem- bers of honorary societies announced, seniors leave Northrop to attend the Cap and Gown luncheon at which new members of Mortar Board, senior honorary organization, are officially capped. Knutilla, Quale, Murphy .... Front row: Ohlen, ckle Senior Class THE SENIORS, like the freshmen, have finally acquired a week of their own. For the first time in the history of the campus a special time has been set aside at the close of the year for the senior ceremonies that were formerly scattered through the hectic last days of the quarter without the dignity of formal organiza- tion. But this year is different. On Tuesday, May 13, the graduates-to-be received their class colors, mailed to them in their PO boxes. White and gold this year to match the cream and gold of the natural pigskin announcements. Wearing them, the seniors at last are distinguishable from the underclassmen. ENID DYGERT St'11io1'Sec'1'ef:1r LV Helen Curtis, Eben Finger, Enid Dygerr, Otto Qualc, Anita Leonard, Leland Batchelder, Elizabeth Carter, Gordon Hanson, Helen Prouse, Bob McDonald Senior Class In the afternoon President and Mrs. Ford entertain the class of 1940 at tea, breaking a long precedent of lantern-lit teas at night. The honorary societies hold their annual banquets on Thursday evening, as Mortar Board, Iron XVedge and Grey Friar honor their seniors. Friday brings the senior ball, most formal of the year's formals. And on Saturday is the picnic which is, strangely enough, the one informal moment in a week of solemnity. President Ford has granted a full holiday on Senior Week Thursday to allow the graduates free time for all of their activities. But when the week is done, it's back to class till exams are done even for the celebrating seniors. BILL HARRISON ELDON EICHORN General Arralzgrfmezzis ChL!i1'71ZH7l OTTO SILHA Senior TT6dSZlYCf Senior Amzomzcevzzerzfs Chairman: J fem an nay! r . 1 . Collegiate Charity Ball " 'TWAS THE NIGHT after Christmas and all through the house, not a crea- ture was stirring" because everyone had gone to the Collegiate Charity ball. At least that is the 1940 campus version of the old story. PAUL JOHNSON Carrying on a year-old "tradition," C1Jf'iV77W71 stay-at-home Gophers invited Minne- sota students home from other schools for the holidays to share in an evening of philanthropy and fun. From col- leges all over the country came loyal Minnesotans to celebrate the second annual "Christmas homecomingn at the Nicollet hotel. The philanthropy of the evening was the ball's Christmas gift of its total proceeds to Minneapolis and St. Paul agencies for the care and training of crippled children and assistance of the needy. The fun needs no more explanation than these pictures of people having it. THE charity PART OF, THE BALL HOMECOMING PARADE HELEN CURTIS AND FRIEND MARCHING Collegiate Gllarity Ball THEY CAME FROM COLLEGES all over the country, home to Minnesota for the Christmas holidays, and they marched in the formal procession at the Col- legiate Charity ball. There were men from Williams and Amherst, from Notre Dame and St. Thomas, and Carleton, from Harvard and Yale, there were mid- shipmen from Annapolis and military West Pointers in dress uniform. The band struck up the school song of each man as he entered in the line of march. First, of course, they played Minnesota music for the Gopher leaders of the Grand March, Rod Lawson, president of the All-University council, and Elaine Murphy, president of W. S. G. A. Second in line were Bob White, cadet Colonel of the R. O. T. C., and Ruth Webster, presi- dent of the Pan-Hellenic league. Two bands provided music that continued till the morning after began at 3 a. m. Bob Chester and his men were the feature players, but they were seconded by the hometown tunes of Jimmy Robb and his Minneapolis orchestra. The Charity ball was more than a Christmas party. Its serious purpose was to help the needy in the only student "Christmas spiritn campaign on the campus. Support for the ball came from President Roose- velt in a note of Commendation to the arrangements committee. Governor Stassen, too, expressed his ap- proval, and served on the board of patrons with President Guy Stanton Ford, Mayor George E. Leach of Minneapolis and Mayor William Fallon of St. Paul. SITTING AND TALKING , s 462,54 UP THE STAIRS TO THE CHECK ROOM MINNESOTA,S FORMAL SOCIAL SEASON started out with its usual flourish this year with the sixth annual Interfratern- ity ball, attended by some five hundred fraternity men and their guests. The dance is held every fall quarter, and this year the grand ballroom of the Hotel Lowry in St. Paul was the setting for the gala occasion. The dance took place on Friday, November 10, from nine to one, and it was preceded by dinners given at many of the houses along fraternity row. Bill Carlson's orchestra, currently engaged at the Trianon in Chicago, provided music for the dancers. Joe Tucker, Alpha Tau Omega, was general arrange- ments chairman, assisted by Jim Zellmer, Acacia, commit- tee chairman for chaperons and patrons. Fritz Hines, Kappa Sigma, had the responsibility of the ticket sales, and George Sletten, Delta Chi, the hotel, Tom Jackson, Chi Psi, band, Delton Lundberg, Phi Kappa Sigma, favors, and Tom Partridge, Theta Delta Chi, entertainment. Chaperons were Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Boddy, Dr. and Mrs. R. N. Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Nelson, Dr. and Mrs. B. A. Watson, and Captain and Mrs. L. A. Timmens. Fraternities may indulge in a little friendly-but naturally-rivalry during rushing, but at the Interfraternity ball, it's just one big happy family of Greeks. The Ball is becoming one of the many valued traditions at the University and helps to create friendliness and co- operation among the fraternities. This year as last year, the favors were white kid programs. But the favors do not need to be different when each fall brings a preview of new formals as well as new girls. D His LOOKS V083 T HERE s PROM Inter-Fraternity Ball JOE TUCKER General AYTU11g0llI6I1fS CZTIIITHYIIII Inter-Pro Ball THERE was NO SHOP TALK at the Lowry hotel Friday night, February 2, when lawyers, doctors, soldiers, en- gineers, and "professional menu of all kinds went to the Interprofessional ball. Twenty-three fraternities were represented at the dance which three hundred couples attended. The professionals, which are not members of the Interfraternity council, central organization of the aca- demic fraternities, are active in the interprofessional program. Organized 17 years ago, the council has spon- sored a winter formal every year. Music, this year, was by Don Bestor and his orchestra, favorite sons of the midwest, who came to Minneapolis from Chicago for a single night. Traditionally one of the winter's leading social events, the ball features a grand march and a fashion parade, comparable to the junior and senior proms. Leaders of the grand march are ofhcers and committee heads of the Interprofessional council. First in line was Paul Husen, president of the council, with Viola Hellingg second was Don Callahan, general arrangements chairman of the ball, with Anne Jackson. Other leaders were Sigvald Oyen with Martha Carr, William Sharkey with Betty Winter, James Inglis with Mary Harris, Douglas Whipple with Elizabeth Sanford, John Storm with Marion Forestal, Russell Powers with Charlotte Phillips, Nathan Lifson with Jean Steiner, Eugene Flynn with Isabelle Burdeau, and Drew Hol- brook with Marlis Hollstrom. NVAITING FOR THE RIDE HOME JIM INGLIS, CHAIRMAN, AND FRIEND XVHAT? CE5AR ROMERQ? AND MAYBE CLAUDETTE COLBERT7 is eg-ef 4 r .I ' Military Ball UNIFORIVIS WERE AT A PREMIUM VALUE on campus at the forty-seventh annual Military ball, one of the most impor- tant social events of fall quarter. This year the ball came on December eighth from 10 p. m. to 2 a. m. at the Lowry Hotel in Saint Paul. Clyde McCoy's orchestra played for the dancing, and there was also a thirty minute floor show featuring the Bennett Sisters trio. Of course the chief focus of interest was the grand march led by the highest ranking cadets and their guests. This year the first five couples were: Cadet Col. Robert White and Mary Ann Fulton, Cadet Major Howard Tornes and Betty Allbee, Cadet Lt. Col. Clarence Jackson and Marlyn Secor, Cadet Major Donald Callahan and Eloise Wangsness, Cadet Major Wells Hodgson and Yvonne Kar- rison. Committee chairmen working on the ball were Howard Tornes, general arrangements, Charles Cole, assis- tant, Linus P. Ward, publicity, Ralph Swanson, orchestra, James Reed, Hnanceg Harvey Pearson, decorations, William Cummings, tickets, Paul Triplett, chaperonsg Don Calla- han, grand marchg Stan Brain, entertainment, Weston Potter, favors and corsages, Robert Becker, location, Allan Smith, contact, and Clarence jackson, reception. Coming so near to the end of the quarter, the ball ended the social season for the fall with pomp, ceremony and celebration. Not only does the Military ball have the glamour of uni- forms, tradition and titles, but it also has a galaxy of stars as its patrons and patronesses: President and Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Governor and Mrs. Harold Stassen, President and Mrs. Guy Stanton Ford, Major General and Mrs. Percy Bishop, Regent and Mrs. Fred B. Snyder, Brig. Gen. and Mrs. Campbell Hodges, Brig. Gen. and Mrs. Ellard A. Walsh, Brig. Gen. and Mrs. George E. Leach, Capt. and Mrs. F. H. Kelley, and Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Charles A. French. Left to right: Eloise Wangsness, Donald Callahan, Marilyn Secor, Clarence Jackson, Betty Albee, Howard Tornes, Mary Ann Fulton, Bob White Common Peepu1's Ball HENRY SHABATURA Chairman id WHILE ORCHIDS and "Gone With the Windi' dresses vied for the attention of betailed escorts at the ele- gant Junior ball, the Common Peepul held mob rule in the Union to the "sophisticated swing" of Royce Stoenneris orchestra in the ballroom and Don Strick- land in the cafeteria. Under the co-chairmanship of George Hedlund and Henry Shabatura, the commit- tee developed a "Leap Yeari' theme in combination with the approaching Valentine's day. There were traditional decorations, temperance champagne, and a Viennese waltz exhibition by Al Wickland and Cath- erine Larson. Tickets were cheaper when purchased by the girls, and every girl was given an engagement ring, "absolutely guaranteed as paste," as she entered the door. Highlight of the dance was the selection of the "most eligible bachelor" from six favorite can- didates. A posse of six girls with visions of the "ideal man" captured the candidates and presented them for election. Ed Steinbauer, the athletic type, was crowned "most eligible? Of course, the Common Peepul's ball had its own grand march with every solemnity attending such an occasion. Leading this year's march were eight members of the Union Board of Governors and their guests: Henry Shabatura and Betty Olinykg George Hedlund and Doris Taftg Leland Batchelder and Marian Andersong Blair Nelson and Mary Murphyg Herb Gaustad and Doris Hohn- song Stanley Seavers and Mrs. Seaversg Tom Katritses and Helen Jane Getchellg Bob Kinsey and Betty Ron- ning. THE GRAND MARCH LINEUP nl. 6.335 5 FROIM EDDY HALL TOWARD UNIVERSITY AVENUE oTTo QUALE QUALE HERE, Quale there, Quale holding a hand- kerchief over his nose while broadcasting the snow week queen's Coronation or Quale furiously dashing out sports copy for the Daily-it's the same boy. The All-U Council hears him orate, the Radio Affil- iations Committee feels his administrative thumb, and the nation heard his publicity for Homecoming. ,Tis rumored he knows a girl or two also. TRAMP . . . tramp . . . t-r-a-m-p . . . thud. The in- glorious end of the St. Paul Winter Carnival parade. This here is Bob Crommett, University band mem- ber, cooling his aching tootsies and resting his weary bones, while the rest of the world-and Gopher pho- tographer Wendell Johnson-passed by. DOWN THE RIVER FROM THE NEW NWOMEN'S DORM THIS IS THE NEW girls' dorm in the process, the place where girls will be powdering noses and asking each other, "Does my slip show?" It,s going to be a great place to live though, with the river and new Union close by. A PRODUCT of the University theater, Richard Carl- son comes back to the scene of some of his earlier triumphs. Now his everyday life consists of pro- ducing movies, starring in some of the same, and playing roles in Broadway productions. RICHARD CARLSON BOB CROMMETT JUNE LANG JUDGEDQ Dorothy Zimmerman, Gam- ma Phi Beta, was topsg the Thetas had the most Hedy Lamarrsg and the DUS ran this, now famous, institution. At the end of sorority rush- ing, the new and yet innocent pledges of some of the sororities got through the acid test of End- ing out the "oh so important" question of which ones, according to the judges, rate the highest in feminine beauty. THE FORESTERS and their nymphs of the wood- land, twirl and dance and make merry at their Timber Bug twirl, the dance at the end of For- ester's day. The thing at the right is the king timber bug, long may he live. For one day this royal personage rules the destiny of his lusty for- ester subjects. ,...,,f-' A CD, Kr? I JW 'in im , lR.H MINI up ao li? W A T9. i8 I3 fu. ' l DU SCOREBOARD THIS IS THE GOPHER STAFF in one of its lighter moments when the worries and work of giving its life blood to the Gopher are forgotten. Notice the ease and grace in the way Earl Bengston of the Business staff airs his tonsils, the little girl in the and girls have fun expressions on their once Editor Nelson or the expression of Christmas joy on the face of lower center, Nancy Friend. These handsome boys working on the Gopher as you can tell by the smiling faces. This party was given as a reward- came in and found his whole staff working. TIMBERBUG TWIRL Go PHER OFFIQE PAR TY HELEN BRENEMAN PHOTOGRAPHERS just can't resist her-and neither can anyone else. The cameraman sent to take this picture came back with eight of them, and with words, too, to describe Helen Breneman, Kappa. AT TI-IE IOWA GAME BILL GILL UGONNA TAKE MY DOG WITH ME,,, mutters Chi Psi president Bill Gill in a lonely moment with only 'lduken the chapter mascot to console him. Bill, in less solitary mood, has appeared in the Varsity show, the Varsity and almost every other place on the campus. Duke is popu- lar, too. Candid MAYBE You CAN,T TELL which of the students in the stands are Minnesota students, but this is the out-of- town game that most Minnesota students attended. However before, after and during the game, they were easy enough to identify. THIS IS HEAVY sTUEF-or is it? Introducing the boys of the Board of Regents snapped in an unguardedf?j moment. They are regular fellows after all-merely a group of college boys reading their Dailys. BOARD OF REGENTS BOB ZIMMERMANN THIS IVIAY BE Bob Zimmerman, but it's not Bob Zimmer- man. There are two of them on the campus. Parade chairman of past Homecomings, member of the Labor Conference executive committee, head of the democ- racy parley, that's the boy who falls under that sought- after classification known as "the campus personalities." His fraternity is Alpha Delta Phi. Candid EVEN WITH THEIR PICKS and shovels these miners seem to have the laugh on us. Of course we're not quite sure about that "doodlebug,' sign, but the purse in the mid- dle of the table might have something to do with gold- digging. MINERS' SHINDIG Coffee Hour Dean Comstock? -4 X DU0Pf.EBlIGS I A ABSTRACTION BRAIN CHILD of Tom Heggen and Vic Cohn, this pic- ture even broke into the Twin City papers. Hung, on a bet, in the University gallery's abstract show while Beth O'Connell, Daily art critic, decoyed guards, it was dis- covered and hastily taken down just before symphony time. The painters presented the Mmasterpiecen to the University. Where it hangs nobody knows. BEAUTY AND THE Books-Gail Paulson proves that she has them both. Besides that she has been active in the sophomore class and has done a lot of other stuff-which, confidentially, We would like to have been in on. GAIL PAULSON THE MAN BEHIND THAT T-SQUARE and slide rule is Stan Church, the best looking engi- neer-so the engineers say. In spite of his studious frown, Stan doesn't spend all his time making blue prints or Whatever engi- neers make. As if that weren't enough, he still finds time to meet people and to help in lots of campus activities. Candid AN EXCELLENT EXCUSE for cutting classes this-the warm sun, soft breezes and con- genial cornpanionship. Then, too, a man might get some studying done even here. The happy carefree college days in reality. But Wait until Hnals, my children, wait un- til finalsg the steps of Northrop may look inviting but . . . NORTHROP-DECORATED STAN CHURCH FIXING THE TROLLEY is only one of the things that John, the smiling conductor of the Ag campus streetcnr, does in the course of a busy day. He counts noses and checks passes on a car that is often crowded to the cowcatcher. He offers the morning paper to early riders and keeps a Scandinavian one of his own. And just for the record-the bulge in his coatpocket is-his lunch. JOFIN MARY SCHWEDES MARY SCHWEDES is tending to her knitting as all the old maxims advise, but therels something about that smile that suggests more interesting thoughts than "knit one, purl one and cast off twof' Candid To BEGIN WITH, she is second in command over at the D. G. house, to finish, she has a job waiting for her with Du Pont. In be- tween she has been on Mortar Board, Exec- utive Committee of Freshman week and 21 hundred other activities. B. J. LANG :IQ Ji rl- A I uv '- La K .,.. ' 2 -YJ , I ax, ... iqhdnfsyv .x I . - . Z.. -iw " " 2. '.-Q ' . ,mb- INCONGRUITY THIS PICTURE of Messrs. "Buck', Silha and Roderick Lawson somehow doesn't look right. XVhy? QU Neither of them are in an office running any committees. Q21 They are outdoors, and CD Is that 771617111111 labor you are doing, Buck? 1,11 bet it's a pose- look at those smooth suits. PRACTICING a professorial frown, Blaine McKusick, Deke 'and Alpha Chi Sigma, pre- pares for next year when he will be an assis- tant prof at Illinois. His hobby-hold tight --is wrestling. BLAINE MCKUSICK 42 WATER BOY Above: "St. Patrick may have been an engineer but he wasn't any fish," gurgled this embryo engineer. In spite of his pleadings, the upperclassman gave him one more drink-a few gallons of water. NANCY FRIEND, FRESHMAN, "paints" glue on the senior panels in the Gopher office work room. just which of the pictures she's studying so intently remains a mystery. FRIEND MARY PAT MARY SUE ZELLE Above: A book, an easy chair, a pillow, and Mary Sue Zelle-who could ask for anything more? But she's no stay-at-home-not with dates, Delta Gam- ma, and activities to take care of. Below, right: One of the Smith girls. But there,s nothing ordinary about her. Look closely-she seems to have her hands full with all those pictures of men. Below, center: Introducing blond, lively Mary Pat Murphy. She really needs no introduction-she's in advertising, you know. Not such a bad advertise- ment, no? SMITH 1 Candid TRANSFER PARTY STUDENTS NVHO TRANSFER from other colleges get together and have fun at the annual transfer party. This was one of the stunts that took place. just in case you are wondering what these boys are doing, they are trying to pull up candy on a string in their mouth. RIGHT-STAR OF THE GRIDIRON during the now famous institution of Snow week. Before he left the warm inside air, his girl kissed him on his cute little red nose and sweetly tied her scarf around his little head. Wfho is it? I don't blame you for not recognizing him. It's Bobby Paffrath. ALL RIGHT, you describe it, that look on the little woman's face, I mean. Sorry We couldn't get her name for you, but it was all We could do to get the picture. The place is the annual party of the Aeronautical Engineers and the time is late. SNOW XVEEKER PAFFRATH Candid BECAUSE HE IS A SENIOR in the Law school, Stew has been around here a long time. Representative Minnesotan and behind-the-scenes politician, Mr. McClendon has had a long and interesting life at school. Such things as being president of the Board of Publications "come natural," while the Law review was merely something for him to take in his stride. i MCCLEND AERO TAKE-OFF ON ..-f WW ,5.,, '- n " ' 4 .Jx BXLL COW BILL COWDRY of the California tang Cowdry, vice-president of the All-U Council, president of Grey Friar and chairman of the first Snow Week. Cowdry-ever heard the name before? It has been mentioned-as editor of the student handbook, as a member of Silver Spur, and be- cause he is a brother in good standing of all the boys in Beta Theta Pi. "HOBBY,' HORSES BOB ROESLER-president of the Psi Us, Day- ton's ace salesman, Silver Spur, B-average Busi- ness school student, B. M. O. C. in general- caught in a relaxed moment in front of Vin- cent Hall. There's really very little We can say about him, for you know it all without being told. Candid RIDE 'EM COWBOY! Misses Warburton, Jackson, and Webster seem to be having trouble break- ing in those hobby horses even though they're only wooden. Those harmless-appearing horses were entered in the Hobby show at the Union April 3 along with exhibits of the thousand and one things that students do for amusement, recreation and education. ' Candid SALOMEY IS HAVING a beauty treat- ment, a dash of hair oil administered to his bristles. The grade of lubricant used has not been determined but if it's good enough for Salomey it's good enough for the virile men of Ag Royal day who are under the impression that they are going to be able to catch this squirming slithering chunk of uncured bacon. DOWN THE s'rEPs of the University Y and across the street to the campus. Dignified Mr. George Ludcke d0esn't have to hurry to his 8:30 classes from his room at the Y. M. C. A. of which he is the president. SALOMEY NOT A CANDLE IN THE WINDOW, but a 50 foot fire welcomed the Wandering sons and daughters of the Minnesota campus back to the 1940 Homecoming pepfest. TI-IE BONFIRE, made from trash, pianos, and anything else the freshmen could find, stood thirty feet high even before it was set afire. 'LUDCKE H XV-A GOLF LO URSIQ FRANK MCCORMICK Director of Atlaleficx W. R. SMITH Ivztramnrul Direclor .l ee .Q 3 MIKE CIELUSAK Assixiant I zztramurul Direcfor LES SCHROEDER Ticket Manager air:,rnieir.al1oia Coach MosT WIDELY KNOWN among the mem- bers of Minnesota's athletic department is football coach Bernie Bierman, famed for his Golden Gopher football elevens that have Won three national champion- ships in the past six years. Coming to Minnesota in 1932 from Tulane, Bierman has coached three un- defeated Minnesota football teams. Off the playing field, Bierman is quiet, low voiced and one of the most reticent coaches in the country about his teams' ability. On the field he can be caustically critical if the occasion demands. Bierman's single Wing offensive forma- tions, using the natural power abundant at Minnesota, has made the Gophers a by- Word for straight, hard-smashing foot- ball. VAN EVERY FRANCK FROM FIRST TO SEVENTH in a year. Champions of the Big Ten in 1938, Minnesota's football team slipped to seventh place in the conference in 1939. The sea- son record was three wins, four losses and one tie. But there were some bright spots. Harold Van Every, upper left, set a new Minnesota record for yards gained in a single season with 733. Both Van Every and George Franck, upper right, were named on all-conference teams. Marty Christiansen, fullback, lower left, and John Mariucci, end, lower right, played standout football for the Gophers. Sweetest victory of the season was the 20-7 upset rout of Michigan and the subsequent retention of the Little Brown Jug for the fifth straight year. Most disappointing defeat came at the hands of Iowa's wonder team, a last-minute 13-9 licking at Iowa City. But Gopher football goes on with the passing of the symbolic torch of leadership fleftj from Captain Win Pedersen, left, to co-captains-elect Bob Bjork- lund, center, and Bill Johnson, right. .V - -Hem ' "" "" '. 'fufraigl " '2:'i-gi' Q i, ii ' ,, 1 5 Ski:-i . , ag . "" Vg 3 . CHRISTIANSEN MARIUCCI - 35344 , it-af3"Q'J' -ri.-.1 H. : .az-1-,ry . Iac? nest -h2!aa.:'.a - -1 'H--'N' ,ewes ,'t6"a- f ' ff' i HI I T H XTX my in , ,fm , . 1 lf,'.s:sQ-H' RED ATKINS JOHN BARTELT PHIL BELFIORI JOHN BILLNIAN ENN' Qll!7f"fCl'b!ICk Qzmrfcwbuck Tackle SEPTEMBER 30 Forty-two thousand opening game fans had only to wait until three plays from scrimmage before Harold Van Every went wide off Arizona's left tackle, cut back down the center of the field and galloped 65 yards for the first Minnesota touchdown. And the Gophers ran wild. A long pass to Sophomore halfback Joe Mernik and a line buck by fullback Marty Christiansen scored touchdown number two before the game was five minutes old. Halfback George Franck raced five yards around end for number three, Franck intercepted a desperate Arizona pass and went 60 yards on a leaping, twisting run for the fourth touchdown, and Sophomore fullback Bob Sweiger took another Arizona pass on the Wildcat 27 and scored the fifth counter without a hand being laid on him. It was 34-O for Minnesota at the end of the first quarter and Bernie Bierman was pouring substitutes into the game by threes and fours. And then, Arizona, five touchdowns behind with three MILES CASTEEL MILES CASTEEL is a midwesterner who came out to the plains of the southwest to teach Arizona's Wildcats a midwest- ern style of play. A graduate of Kalamazoo college Cl922j, Casteel coached under Charlie Bachman at Michigan State for Hfteen years. From Bachman, Casteel learned the Notre Dame style of play, and he brought that style to Tucson in the spring of 1959. Under Casteel, the NVildcats adopted a compromise offensive that featured a potent passing game typical of south- western schools, sprung from a Notre Dame "T" formation. Arizona opened its 1939 season by whipping Pomona college of Claremont, Cal., using passes to turn the trick. John Black, halfback, starred. age 1 -. . . .. Sh. 4 ,. 525515549 " :gas 4 fx L a , . ,t . .. 1 X Q Ir fs, X is N L of is i , as , 3 X. wi , 4 0 , 5 quarters of play yet to come, dug in its cleats and slowed the thun- dering Viking avalanche to a growl- ing trickle. The blue jerseyed Wildcat line began to break up Gopher reverse plays, to stop line smashes for meager gains. So Van Every passed to Sophomore end Joe Hirscher in the Arizona end zone and the score at the half was 41-0. Minnesota scored three more times in the last half, Sophomore halfback Bruce Smith counting twice on reverses, and Phil Belfiori, veteran quarterback, taking a pass from Franck. After the game, Arizona Coach Mike Casteel looked at the score- board, moaned, then spoke glow- ingly of Minnesota's crack platoon of backs. Bernie Bierman, pleased with the play of Sophomores Sweiger, Smith and Mernik, veterans Van Every and Franck and linemen Merle Lar- son and Niel Litman, allowed him- self a tight smile, and admitted that his team looked better than he had expected. Nebraska next. Harold Van Every seems to balance on one foot as he looks for an elig receiver. An Arizona player charges-too late-and Sophomore Fullt Bob Sweiger C685 is throwing a shoulder block to make Van Eve protection doubly sure. HUPIIHT5' UI' J'llNNFf9fl-Til 'i PHUPWTY HV ' ' . w, j alINNl-WTA vnlmrinri or - M. l'HIII'+ZHTY IF 1' ' x z I iw s i-imxirsii-mx I L jig MnxNi:suT,i B S K H - ,I 'q i' 1 ii H17 Ax P K fir i NW" CHRISTIANSEN BRONKA DANGUVICH BOB FITCH GEORGE FRANCK ORVILLE FREEMAN F1lIll7l1Ck End End Hizlfbnfle Qzzwfri-bark ' BIFF JONES Blrr JONES is a jinx to Minnesota foot- ball teams. XVhen jones took over the Nebraska coaching reins from Dana X. Bible in 1937 he had not too much material with which to build a winning eleven, and he had the doubtful pleasure of opening the '37 season against a Min- nesota football team that had lost but one game in four years of play. But Major Jones had never lost an opening game, and hc particularly wanted to start his Nebraska career with a victory. The game was played at Lincoln, and the Hnal score was Nebraska 14, Min- nesota 9. The Gophers licked Major Jones, 16- 7 in 1938, or rather they licked an impotent Nebraska team. OCTOBER 7 There was an air of quiet confidence in the Minnesota camp as the Gophers entrained for Lincoln. Nebraska had been forced to come from behind to earn a 7-7 tie with Indiana in the Huskers, opening game. Minnesota had swamped Arizona. After the first quarter the air of confidence was still present. Minnesota, paced by Harold Van Every, had run up 87 yards to Nebraska's 27. But the Gophers hadn't scored. And in the second quarter Nebraska began to march. The Huskers drove from their own 41 to the Minnesota 18. Halfback Harry Hopp skirted the Gopher ends, rammed the Gopher line. Fourth down and two yards to go on the Gopher 18. Watch a pass! Watch Hopp! And Hopp takes the ball. He,s swinging wide around his left end. The whole Minnesota team follows him. And suddenly, not Hopp, but halfback Bob DeFruiter has the ball, and DeFruiter runs to the right, down the far sideline and into the end zone for a Nebraska touchdown. Hopp to DeFruiter on a perfect reverse, and the Gophers were be- hind, 6-0. Bob Bjorklund blocked the try for point. A few minutes Van Every again, being smacked down by a Nebraska defender after a four yard gain. Marty Christiansen QSIJ carries on for one more block, while End Earl Ohlgren 1811 and Captain Win Pedersen U35 look on. later the half ended. At the beginning of the second half, Minnesota looked like the team it was against Arizona. The Go- phers received the kickoff and drove straight down the field to the Ne- braska 15-yard line. And Nebraska took the ball on downs. Minnesota marched again a few minutes later, but Gopher passes fell to the ground incomplete, and Nebraska took the ball and punted out of danger. Minnesota gained 95 yards in that third quarter. Nebraska gained four. Still the Gophers hadn't scored. From then on it was an exhibi- tion of smart Nebraska defensive tactics against futile Minnesota ral- lies. When, with one minute to go, George Franck was forced to punt from deep in Minnesota territory, it was all over for the Gophers. Victory for Nebraska Hght and defeat for Minnesota mediocrity. GEORGE GOULD FRITZ GRENVING JOE JAMNIK LEE JOHNSON SY JOHNSON Quarlerback Tackle Halfbark Hulfbrzcfz Tackle OCTOBER 14 It's only four minutes until the end of the game. Minnesota is leading Purdue, 13-6. The blue jerseyed Boilermakers have the ball on the Gopher 45-yard line, first and ten. Mike Bylene of Purdue has just made that first down on a two-yard plunge through the Minnesota line. Now the Boiler- makers huddle, line up, shift to the right. The ball is snapped to Bylene again, he drives straight through center, into the open and down the field 45 yards for a touchdown! It,s 13-12 for Minnesota now, but Fred Montague of Purdue kicks the tying point. But Byleneis sensational 45-yard run wasn't the whole story of the game. Minnesota showed a complete reversal of form. Linemen that had charged and tackled listlessly in the Nebraska game played their hnest football of the season. And they had to be good. Purdue, with Brock, Brown, Bylene and Galvin, showed backfield shiftiness and speed that kept Gopher rooters on the edges of their seats. For Minnesota it was power and more power, straight into the Pur- due line between the tackles. Chris- tiansen and Van Every plunging, Franck and Smith on reverses around the Purdue ends. And power paid off in scoring dividends. The Gophers drove 76 yards early in the second quarter for their Hrst touchdown, Bruce Smith taking a lateral pas-s behind the line from Van Every and spinning eight yards for the score. Purdue recovered a fumble deep in Minnesota territory a few plays later and tied the score on a long pass from Galvin to Rankin who made a leaping catch of the ball in the Minnesota end zone. Score at the half, 6-6. Minnesota took the lead again in the third quarter, when, five plays after the beginning of the period, George Franck ran wide off the Purdue left tackle and cut back down the center of the Held for 52 yards and the second touchdown. Mernik kicked the point. After that it was a case of both teams tiring. MAL ELWARD MAL ELWARD, team mate of Notre Dame's Knute Rockne when the latter starred for the South Bend school, uses the Notre Dame offensive system at Purdue. Elward has coached the Boilermakers for three seasons, and led Purdue to second place in the conference stand- ings in 1938. He began football coaching in 1916, was head coach at Grinnell College in 1922 and came to Purdue in the fall of 1927. He succeeded the ailing Noble Kizer as head coach in 1937. In sharp contrast to most football coaches, Elward is inclined to be op- timistic about his team's chances for victory. When he brought his squad to Minneapolis on October 13, he pre- dicted a Purdue win. The ball is on Purdue's two-yard line but this buck by Christiansen was short of the double stripe. Christiansen Cback and shoulder visiblej at the right is just about to hit the Purdue defense. Bob Bjorcklund Qwearing stockingsj and Captain Pedersen Qon hands and knees lad the play 'wh' ' U r1"':'-cr. 4 , 1 ,a , p , U, , .-.TT:: I Q h, H. .x 'xiii Z p 1, ff ' Hp 1 'aumjsuq UI A ll . ,,gii:x-gpglmtix 1 --riMf,si1Tx JH, ,1II'kX.lHfITlr U H I S T E .X I-,-E3 , . , . ' , , , f 4 31 if .Hx U snr Q I I 21' If 5 M, -yi p V V if gf y I ,p ., ,gb BOB KOLLINER BILL KUUSISTO MIERLE LARSEN ED LECHNER Cenier Guard Guard' Tackle FRANCIS SCHMIDT centage of .SSL the ball. State football teams. was the first since 1931. Gophers show true Homecoming hospitality to this Ohio State back. klund leads the reception committee with a fond Q?j embrace, ger C681 helps and Gordy Paschka f48j flies through the air to get Jthold on the ball-carrier. FRANCIS sciimmr has been football coach at Ohio State since 1934. Schmidt came to the Buckeye institu- tion from Texas Christian, where he rolled up a remarkable winning per- Schmidt is famous for his razzle- dazzle style of play which calls for plenty of passing and frequent later- als. The idcal play as far as Schmidt is concerned is one in which every player, including the center, handles At the close of the 1939 season Schmidt had compiled a record of 35 wins, 12 losses and 1 tie with his Ohio This season's meeting between Ohio State and Minnesota football teams OCTOBER21 Homecoming, and the Gopher met the Buckeye for the first time in eight years. Six touchdowns went on the scoring books in four quarters of play. The 23-20 score was a fair estimate of the two teams' compara- tive strength. Minnesota showed terrific power on line smashes with Van Every, Sweiger and Christiansen leading the way, but the highly effective Ohio State passing attack turned the tide. The Gophers waited no more than ten minutes of the first period before they recovered a fumble on the Ohio State 15 and scored their first touchdown. Line smashes and a reverse carried the ball to the three-yard line, and quarterback Joe Mernik took the ball from Christiansen on a spinner and scored untouched. Mernik converted. Ohio State quarterback Don Scott threw a long pass to end Esco Sarkkinen in the second quarter to make the score 7-6. The Buckeyes took the lead a few minutes later when Scott whipped another pass to fullback Jim Lang- hurst who raced 15 yards down the sidelines to score. Ohio State kicked the point to lead 7-13. But the Gophers were far from being licked. They took the kick- off and three plays later were back in the lead when Van Every broke off the Buckeye left tackle and, by sheer drive and grit, went for 38 yards and a touchdown. It was the Hnest individual run of the game. But it wasn't enough. Ohio State kicked a field goal to lead at the half, 16-14. The Buckeyes clinched the game in the third quarter, scoring a touchdown on a pass from Scott to Clair to make it 23-14. Minnesota struck back in the last quarter with a touchdown pass from Van Every to Bruce Smith, and then took'the ball a few minutes later and drove downfield to the Buckeye 6. There a holding penalty set the Gophers back and Mernik's field goal attempt struck the cross- bars and bounced off. Final score: Ohio State 23, Min- nesota 20. Next week-open date. 3 . YIIIIIITEIWSUTH 1 r BUTCH LEVY NIEL LlTh'lAN JOHN MARIUCCI HILDING MATTSON JOE MERNIK Guard Guard Elm' Ceizler Ona: 101 bacf N O V E M B E R 4 Ever hear of a guy named Bill Decorrevont? He plays left halfback for Northwestern,s Wildcats. Weighs 198 pounds and can run 100 yards in 9.8 seconds. Wears a number 25 jersey. He won a football game for Northwestern against Minnesota in Memorial stadium with a flashing 61-yard touchdown run, around his right end and down the sidelines. He set up another touchdown in the second quarter by driving 12 yards on a reverse play to the Minnesota five yard line. He was the greatest running threat in the Wildcat backfield all afternoon. Gopher fans had no alibies for their team's defeat. Save for two sensational open-Held tackles by George Franck the Wildcat margin of victory would have been even greater. Northwestern, an in-and-out team all season, had one of its Ninn days against the Gophers, and Northwestern at its best was a match for any team in the country. Minnesota showed the same power on line smashes and the same weak- ness on pass defense that character- ized its play throughout the year. The Gophers drove toward the Northwestern goal in the first quarter-were turned back. Northwestern fullback Don 5 Clawson broke through the Min- nesota right guard in the second ' quarter and was brought down from behind by Franck. Northwestern threatened with passes in the second period and a beautiful 70-yard punt by Franck from his own 5-yard line was not enough to stave off a Northwestern touchdown. Decorrevont entered the game and immediately took the ball to the Gopher 2. Clawson scored on the next play. Minnesota fight showed itself as the Gophers tied the score on a pass from Van Every to Sweiger who ran to the Wildcat 1, and a line plunge by Sweiger for a touch- down. Mernik converted. It was a hangdog battle in the second half until Decorrevont made his touchdown run. LYNN WALDORF MINNESOTA FOOTBALL FANS remember Lynn Nwaldorf best because of a cer- tain rainy fall afternoon in 1936 when XValdorf's Northwestern XVildcats snapped the Golden Gophers' 21 game winning streak by a 6-0 score. XValdorf has beaten Bernie Bier- man's Minnesota football teams three times, more than any other coach. He's an A-1 pest as far as the Gophers are concerned. Quiet, personable, Wlaldorf is one of the best liked coaches in the NVestern conference. His 1938 Northwestern team finished fifth in the conference with 2 wins, 1 loss and 2 ties. Waldorf always manages to bring his teams to the peak of their game for their annual contest with Minne- Sofa. What Minnesota interference looks like to a Gopher ball carrier Bjorck lund and Captain Pedersen play leap-frog, Halfback Bruce Smith goes down field in full stride and Sweiger looks over as if to say, Need any help?" The ball-carrier is Van Every fnot in picturej the play gained lllIll,IlE5UlH . , 1 i 1. 5 .. l i-,iiixTl1i5l?Siitli'Ii1- L , iilwiigsggliflilh' d "X 'Hiillmrfi HV' lr V A , V1 U1 I fig rs. - - xr X' . , f , Vllnl ,.f, :L ,ra , ms,-K - ny , ...Q ,,:. -QUT . f f- 9 1. 1, st' . , , . . 1. 1 , lla 'Tlx ' , f fl -f Xi, A X Xi, nuxsrsimra tx 2, , I .4 T . 'kk. ti? - xi A . i ' R - ""f MYRE URBAN ODSON EARL OHLGREN BOB PAFFRATH GORDON PASCHKA mg-k Tackle Em! Ql!l11'fl'1'bill'k Guard FRITZ CRISLER Fiurz cmstizrt is an old friend of Min- nesota football. Crisler coached Gopher football teams in 1930 and 1931. He left Minnesota to coach at Princeton university where he transformed the feeble Tigers into a gridiron power in the east. Crisler came back to Big 10 coach- ing ranks in 1938, taking over the reins at Michigan. His first Wlolverine eleven placed second in the conference with a record of 3 victories, 1 loss and 1 tie. The defeat was at the hands of the Minnesota Gophers by a 7-6 score. Under Crisler's capable tutelage, Michigan has become once again a great football power in the midwest. The NVolves, led by Terrible Tom Harmon, ten-second halfback, lost but 2 games this year. George Franck's away! It's off-tackle and a cut-back for the fleet-footed Gopher half. Two Michigan players have missed tackles, one is about to miss, and Christiansen ffar rightj changes direction in order to block another. The result: an eight-yard gain. NOVEMBER 11 Hail to Michigan, the champions of the NVest! Michigan with its Tom Harmon, its Archie Kodros and its Ralph Fritz, had been beaten once-an upset by Illinois-and was an odds-on favorite over Minnesota. But the Gopher team that stepped on the field in Ann Arbor was not the same outnt that had suffered defeats from Nebraska, Ohio State and Northwestern. Minnesota wanted to beat Mich- igan, to retain the Little Brown Jug, and the Gophers did just that! ln the first quarter Gopher linemen held Michiganis powerful backs deep in Wolverine territory. Michigan halfback Paul Kromer was twice forced to ground forward passes when Gopher tacklers threatened to throw him behind his goal line. And then Minnesota took the ball and scored! George Franck broke around Michigan's right end on a reverse play and was brought down two yards from the goal by Kromer. The play was a 31-yard gain for Minnesota. Fullback Bob Sweiger tried the Michigan line without success, and then Harold Van Every slid through tackle for a touch- down. Mernik converted. Score at the half, 7-0 for Min- nesota. Shortly after the beginning of the third quarter Franck went off tackle 58 yards for the second touchdown, handing Kromer a clas- sic stiff arm in the process. And, just to put the game on ice, the Gophers, paced by some bril- liant running on the part of Bruce Smith, put over another touchdown in the fourth quarter. Smith led the Gophers to within three yards of the Michigan goal, and Marty Christiansen dived over for the score. Captain Win Pedersen kicked the point. Trailing 20-0, with less than ten minutes to play, Michigan took to the air on almost every play, and 1 scored a touchdown on a long pass from Harmon to Kramer. Harmon converted and it was 20-7, ' Even Bernie Bierman smiled. H XVIN PEDERSEN HELGE PUKEMA JUDD RINGER JIM SHEARER BRUCE SMITI' Crlphzin, Tackle Gnarrl Elm' Ona: le: back I-Iulfbutle NOVEMBER 18 A crowd of 50,000 football fans jammed Hawkeye stadium at Iowa City to see Minnesota and Iowa battle for the Floyd of Rosedale trophy. Eddie Anderson's Iowa team of iron men had handed Notre Dame its first defeat of the season a Week before, and Nile Kinnick, soon to be named All-American halfback by virtually every football expert in the country, was the key man in the Hawks' attack. Minnesota started fast in the first period, marching to the Iowa 12-yard line before the Hawkeye line stiffened and held for downs. NVith Harold Van Every driving over the Iowa tackles like a fullback, Minnesota had the Hawks on the defensive throughout the first half. In the second quarter the Gophers marched 43 yards to the Iowa 10-yard line, and Joe Mernik dropped back and kicked a field goal. Minnesota led at the half, 3-0. The Gophers made it 9-0 in the third quarter on a 72-yard drive, featured by Van Every's hard running. Right halfback George Franck scored on a sweeping reverse that gave him just enough room to squeeze over between the goal line and the sideline stripe. But Iowa wasn't licked yet. Minnesota had held the Hawkeye 1 passing game well in hand through- 1 out the first three periods, but Kinnick tried the air again. And, in the fourth quarter, Iowa took the ball on its 20 and scored on three passing plays. Iowa Cap- tain Erwin Prasse caught a 45-yard pass from Kinnick on the Minnesota eight and went over. And Iowa scored again. It was Kinnick,s bullet passes, an interfer- ence penalty on Minnesota that gave Iowa the ball on the Gopher 45, and then a play on which Kin- nick faded to midfield and shot a long pass to halfback Bill Green who caught the ball over his shoul- der in the Minnesota end zone. And IoWa's supporters proceeded to go stark raving mad. The kick was blocked, the game had three minutes' time remaining, but no- body cared. Iowa had won. EDDIE ANDERSON EDDIE ANDERSON is Iowa's miracle man. Anderson came from Holy Cross university in 1959 to coach an Iowa team that had bcatcn only Chicago the year before. He had Captain Erwin Prasse, an all-conference end, and Nile Kinnick, a pretty fair halfbaek, but apparently not much else in the way of material. Iowa's 1939 season is football his- tory. Anderson had only S or 6 sub- stitutes available for action at times, so Iowa regulars played 60 minutes a game, game after game, and came back for more. And Iowa won football games. Only the might of Michigan swamped the Hawkeyes in 1939. Iowa ruined Notre Damc's hopes of an unbeaten season, gained nation-wide fame. Achilles had a vulnerable heel and so did Bruce Smith on this play Down he goes from a one-handed tackle after a five-yard gain John Mariucci C565 is going down himself while Paschka C48j doesn t seem interested in the play. Number 24 for Iowa is a gentleman named Nile Kinniek Irv, -at fr.-,Q-Q h 4- ? , 1 N Ill I ll E S'-410 T H ,K i. f i .. I, l ,wi F. .af.,..- --.4 -Xu,- I ,-,,qrfLf:1tf.a"f1f' ,il '? . il i'lalll7bEl?'!'t' ur' A ' V lgmgsyv nr I l Y,,.q.u.N X Q, V I.,-y,vN1,srl fl In X . :X ' p ,-HAM MT., X' I ,K 1 mNNpjSi.lT-K. '., if - K A ,Z ls 1 Q S F WI' , v U . 5 VJ,-.i R X... V . I , W, V: . ,-A r 'ai . . ww ' 2 s t " x ' f - X ' 1, ! . 'Nh ' , ' .". ffl X, 'il i ' ii - V 'I ED STEINBAUER BOB SVVEIGER HAROLD VAN EVERY FRED VAN'T HULL End Fullburft Halfbark Tackle ' HARRY STUHLDREHER hlINNIESOTA Poornixrt TEAMS are a pain in the neck to Harry Stuhldreher, XVisconsin's coach. The 1938 edition of the Golden Gophers knocked the title-bound Badgers out of the con- ference race by virtue of a 21-0 lick- ing. Stuhldreher, a member of the fa- mous Four Horsemen at Notre Dame, is one of the numerous Xvestern C011- fercnce coaches who uses the Notre Dame system of offense. Popular with his fellow coaches and with the sports public at large, Stuhl- dreher is a good sport when he loses, as good a one when he wins. He's bt:- come a sort of unofficial ambassador of good will for Wisconsin athletics, speaking all over the midwest. NOVEMBER 25 Minnesota ended its poorest football season in eight years against the Wfisconsin Badgers in Memorial stadium, and the Gophers picked that occasion to turn in one of their two best games of the year. XVith sixteen seniors wearing maroon and gold spangles for the last time, Minnesota took control of the ball game in the second quarter and maintained a consistent advantage the rest of the way. But Xvisconsin had its innings-early in the first period when the Badger line stopped Minnesota power plays, and Badger half- back Bob Peterson set up a XVisconsin touchdown by a 40-yard run off the Gopher left tackle. Peterson broke away from the Minnesota secondary and was finally knocked out of bounds on the Gopher six by Joe Mernik. Fullback George Paskvan went over on the third play from scrimmage and Xvisconsin had a 6-0 lead, which the Badgers held until the second quarter when Harold Van Every carried the ball to the Badger one, and Marty Chris- tiansen powered his way over for A the tying touchdown. A Badger declares submarine warfare on Bruce Smith and blasts him up and off his course with a smashing tackle. The gain was short. Paschka is blocking for a lost cause ahead of Smith and Christiansen CSU just looks at the play. From that point it was all Min- nesota. The Gophers knocked at the touchdown door in the second half until George Franck and Bob Sweiger teamed up to make it 14-6. Sweiger blasted through the Wis- consin line and Franck knifed off the Wisconsin tackles on a 55-yard drive that was climaxed when Sweiger dove over from the one- yard line. Tackle John Billman gave Min- nesota two more points in the fourth quarter when he blocked a Wisconsin kick on the Badger three- yard line, and then saw the ball roll out of the end zone for an auto- matic safety. Score, 16-6. And the Gophers topped off the scoring by taking Wisconsin's kick- out after the safety, and marching down the field for another touch- down. Harold Van Every set up the score by carrying the ball to the nine, and Bruce Smith went across. Captain Win Pedersen converted. And a few minutes later it was all over-game and season. f , 1 , l This group photograph of the entire Freshman squad was taken just before the final Frosh intrasquad game. Freshman coaches are Dallas Ward, Marshall Wells, Rudy Gmitro, Babe Levoir, Bill Proffitt and Knute Doyle. COACH DALLAS WARD characterized the 1939 Freshman squad as having "several promising players but no stars" and awarded a near-record number of 88 men their numerals at the close of the eight-week practice season. Freshmen gridders wear green practice jerseys at Minnesota and this year's Frosh reported for action with a style of play that matched the color of those jerseys. The Frosh took regular lickings from their varsity re- serve "enemies" in the early part of the season, but had the last word with a 12-0 victory over the reserves in the final scrimmage of the year. The annual intrasquad final between the Reds and the Greens turned into a defensive doghght marked by a single score. Green halfback Dick Feigal raced 60 yards off tackle late in the game for the winning touchdown. Not as heavy, but rangier and faster than squads of preceding years, the ,39 Frosh were particularly strong at the end positions, weaker in the center of the line, and strong in the backfield. Standouts at the flank positions were Bob Green, six feet two-inch, 200-pound giant from Iowa Falls, Iowa, and Leo Von Sistine, a 200-pounder who can run like a jackrabbit and kick a football a country mile. Dick Wildung, 205-pound husky from Luverne, topped the tackle candidates. Bernie Nelson and Bob Solheim were the best of the centers. Bud Higgins, 165-pound triple threat flash, and lanky, hard-driving Gene Bierhaus were outstanding at halfback. Bill Garnaas, the best kicker on the squad, starred at quarter, and Bill Daly, a 205-pounder who runs 100 yards in 10.2 seconds, was the best of the fullbacks. 258 Bud Higgins, the shifriest open-field runner on the Fresh man squad, breaks into the open behind the blocking of Bill Daly, outstanding Frosh fullback. The would-be tackler is Dick Wildung, star tackle. A swab BERT BASTON does the end coach- ing for the Minnesota football. He's had such all-Americans as Butch Larson and Bob Tenner under his teaching wing while at Minnesota. An all-American himself in his playing days at Minnesota, Baston has coached great lines. DR. GEORGE HAUSER is the man be- hind the mighty Minnesota lines. A star tackle for Minnesota back in 1916, Dr. Hauser came from Ohio State later to coach the Minnesota forward wall. Under his tutelage the Gophers have become a by- word for strong line play. Coaches DALLAS WARD coaches Freshman football. It,s his job to develop first year men into varsity material. He's the only member of the coaching staff who did not graduate from Minnesota. SIG HARRIS heads that famous foot- ball aggregation called the Bomb- ers. Made up of ineligibles and fel- lows who just like to play the game, the Bombers are an integral part of Minnesota football. Harris is the oldest member of the football coaching staff-he's been at Min- nesota for over 35 years. SHELDON BEISE is the youngest member of the coaching staff. A member of three undefeated Min- nesota teams in 1933-'34-'35 Beise was noted for his blocking and de- fense play. Back row, left to right: Trainer Lloyd Stein, Thune, Mohr, Johnson, D. Smith, MacDonald, Vanek Qmanagerj .... Front row: Coach Dave MacMillan, Wlarhol, Anderson, Captain Dick, Carlson, Pearson, Freshman Coach Mike Cielusak , xl 5 ., sn, .,.,, -N . ..-.I 5.12, ,...,g " 1. I -1,..'- Z -. J wi.. .-. COACH DAVE MACMILLAN, that "canny Scot" of all canny Scots, found his thirteenth year as Minnesota basketball coach not too unlucky, and steered his Gophers into sev- enth place in the Big Ten standings. Minnesota won ive games, losing seven. Bad Luck, however, did play a villain's role throughout the season. First it was Sophomore Don Smith, leading Minneapolis prep star who set a new Mill City scoring record with Roosevelt. Colliding with Dick Klein, North- western center, in the Wildcat game-the second Big Ten game of the season-Smith went to the Health service with a broken collarbone and was lost for the remainder of the season. That was Bad Luck's first major role. Second, was Lanky Jack Pearsoxfs tonsil operation in mid-season. Complaining since early in pre-season practice of a stiff hip which slowed up his floor play, the Lovell, Wyfoming ucowboyv was diagnosed as having infected tonsils and he too, went to the Health service. Back on the floor after a 2-week layoff, Pearson found the stiffness was still with him. "But wait till next year," said the Field house talk, "when he's had a chance to work it outf' But Bad Luck wasnit through. It was set for a big year, and went back to the schedule makers for its third per- formance. A 3-week layoff, necessitated by semester exam- inations at other Big Ten schools and unbroken by non- conference games because the limit of eight had already been played before the conference season began, dulled the playing edge the Gophers had built up. There were minor roles that Bad Luck played, as well as major ones. Chunky Joe Mernik, all-state in high school with Minneapolis Edison and a natural crowd pleaser in pre-conference games, was lost to the squad with the start of the conference season because of ineligibility. Ineligi- bility kept sensational Don Carlson out, too. JOHN DICK WILLIE WARHOL DON CARLSON Calwfliflf GUN!! Ccnfer Foriurzrd si. Y Don Carlson of Minnesota, far right, takes a long shot at the Nebraska basket during the Hrst half of the Gopher-Husker game. Jack Pearson, third from right, drives in for the rebound while Fred Anderson, directly under the Nebraska basket, watches the flight of the ball. r 7 FT 4 'Q 43 eil, 'af' For .fini U. ai? .Kim R., L. ,aj aa s. ,L THE Loss OF POUR REGULARS from the Minnesota basketball team that finished fourth in the Western conference the year before put the burden of the 1939-1940 basketball season square- ly on the shoulders of a Sophomore team. Replacements had to be found for Captain Johnny Kundla, Gordie Addington, Paul Maki and Gordie Spear. Honorary Captain Johnny Dick, elected at the usual post season balloting by lettermen, and Harold Van Every were the only seniors listed among the five returning lettermen. Of the others-Max Mohr, Willie Warhol and Fred Anderson-only Warhol had been classed with the regulars at the end of the previous season. Graduates of the Freshman squad-ua promising group of boysf, MacMillan called them-were Don Carlson, Jack Pearson, Don Smith, Harold Thune, Stu MacDonald and Don Roth. And some of those "promises" came true. Assembling the squad early in November, MacMillan's first move toward moulding a team was to cut his squad to 23 men. From then until the opener against North Dakota State a month later, practice was a continuous round of Maroon-White scrim- mages, learning plays and experiments to ind the smoothest working combination. North Dakota State gave the Gophers their first taste of com- petition December 2 in Minnesotais opener, and fell an easy victim, 47-28. That was the first victory for the MacMillanmen in their string of seven consecutive Wins in pre-conference com- petition. After North Dakota came South Dakota State, then Carleton, South Dakota University, Nebraska, and the series with the Washington Huskies at Seattle. The Gophers won the first game of the three-day, three-game "baseball', series, 47-41, eked out a 28-26 margin in the second, but dropped the final game, 33-37, to return. home eager to open Big Ten competition boasting a record of seven Wins, one loss. It's varsity versus reserves during daily practice sessions with Willie Warhol of the varsity passing to teammate Vic Johnson. Guarding Warhol is Lefty Holick Q21j While George Taragos U41 guards Johnson. askeiball I Willie Wai ber-Nlafogn g I the ba GOP il eh' 0 the Elrstwatcbes the i Cot QCY a PICKING UP EARLY in January where they left off the year before, Coach MacMillan's Gopher cagers opened the Western confer- ence s ' eason against the Iowa Hawkeyes, the team they blasted 54-43 in the season finale the re ' p vious year. Not as decisively but with the same ultimate result, the Gophers again topped the Hawks, 42-34. Six of the ten men who made the trip to Iowa City were sophomores. Then tragedy struck- ' h not in t e 38-46 loss to the North- western,Wildcats in the Field house the following Monday night, but in the loss of Sophomore Don Smith who broke his collar- bone crashing into Northwestern's Dick Klein. Klein added in- sult t ' ' ' ' o injury, scoring 21 points to lead the Wildcat assault. With Smith out of the picture, MacMillan dug among his reserves and came up with Max Mohr, letterwinner reserve th - e year before, to handle the vacated forward post against the vaunted Hoosiers of Indiana. But it was Willie Warhol who took the hero's laurel wreath for the evening. With but a single second to play, the score tied 44-all, Warhol took a pass in the center of the floor d ' , steppe across the center line and let fly at the basket. The referee,s gun went off, but Warhol's high, arching shot was still in the air-still in the air, and Swish! It dropped. The score: 46-44. - - rx mst Nebtas ke: defame a s asm In H95 ts. SCOYC T, 6 til . he me Nlknnesow S aww so baII mm Y b sket un son bfeniiiio dr0'P the , i a . at bot at Clvcagi slower left K0 the I - for 3 S Don C2550 1 3. ' H drives X awe' I hol ' But it was a sorrier tale for the next three games. The Gophers dropped games to Purdue, the champions, Illinois and Wiscon- sin in that order. The Boilermakers blasted the MacM'll 1 anmen, 50-34, leaving Minnesota with a .500 rating in Big Ten play. But that wasn't to last long. Illinois' Bill Hapac gave himself an extra b ' ' oost toward Western conference individual scoring honors with 34 points against the Gophers, giving the Illini a 60-31 victory. And then two nights later Big Gene Englund led the Badgers in squeezing out a 36-34 win, the Gophers' third con- secutive loss. It remained for low streak, and break it they did 34 29 B a to come to town to break the losing , - . ut not for long! Chicago and Ohio State, two- supposedly weak sisters, turned the tables and dumped the Gophers. Don Carlson fought it out with Englund for individual scor- ing honors in the Badgers' appearance in the Field house and came out second best, but the Gophers were on the long end of a 43-29 score. Avenging an earlier Chicago victory, the Gophers topped the Maroons, 46-33, in their next-to-the-last game, and wound up the season dropping a 32-43 decision to Bandanna-ed Mike Sofiak and hi M' h' ' s ic igan Wolverines. rw? - r ra' WS guna A some ig F. 262 1 'l I l N, A def' Ylh l lf COACH DAVE MACMILLAN WHEN MINNESOTA,S BASKETBALL FANS saw Johnny Kundla play his final game in the Field house last year they were solidly fixed on one idea: it would be a long time before another scoring machine of Kundlafs like would be wearing a Gopher uniform. That was before Don Carlson entered the picture. Averaging better than 11 points in 12 conference games, the lanky Swede from Minneapolis Edison wound up fourth in Big Ten individual scoring behind Bill I-Iapac of Illinois, Northwestern's Dick Klein and Wisconsin's Gene Englund. Carlson's efforts, however, couldn't keep the Gophers from being outscored by their opponents. With five victories and seven defeats for a .416 average and seventh place, the Gophers scored 456 points to 497 for their foes. This year's team set one up for the books, never- theless, when it equalled point for point the all-time high scoring record for all games set last year at 774 points. Attendance estimates showed it takes more than a seventh place club to please the fans. The crowd at basketball games fell off almost 30,000 from last year's 90,000 high. Only 2,500 saw the Chicago Game here. , C' Lmus P. Wa1'rl THE SEASON'S RECORD Minnesota, North Dakota State, 28 Minnesota, South Dakota State, 30 Minnesota, Carleton, 20 Minnesota, South Dakota University, 28 Minnesota, Nebraska, 37 Minnesota, Washington, 41 Minnesota, Washington, 26 Minnesota, Washington, 37 Minnesota, Iowa, 34 Minnesota, Northwestern, 46 Minnesota, Indiana, 44 Minnesota Purdue, 5 0 Minnesota Illinois, 60 Minnesota Wisconsin, 36 Minnesota Iowa, 29 Minnesota Chicago, 35 Minnesota, Ohio State, 48 Minnesota, Wisconsin, 39 Minnesota, Chicago, 33 Minnesota, Michigan, 43 'f i Basketball JACK PEARSON DON SMITH Front row, left to right: Eggleton, Pickering, St. Vincent, Falk, Mariucci, junger, Paulsen .... Second row: Assistant Coach Arnold, Trainer Lloyd Boyce, Cramp, Kevaner, XV. Anderson, Fischer, Rheinberger, Robertson, J. Peterson, Manager Taylor, Coach Armstrong PROCLAIMED THE "GREATEST EVERH at the opening of the season the Gopher hockey team justified all praise by finishing the 1939-40 campaign untied and unde- feated in eighteen games. Captained by Frank St. Vin- cent and John Mariucci, the sextet brought national and international fame to Minnesota as it defeated the best teams in the United States and Canada. In addition to winning two-game series from Yale and London A. C. of Ontario the Gophers swept the Big Ten title with four victories over both Michigan and Illinois and cli- maxed the season with the National AAU championship. COACH LARRY ARMSTRONG BOASTING THE HIGHEST scoring combination in the history of Min- nesota hockey the 1939-40 sextet broke all existing records. YVith St. Vincent setting the pace, the Gophers countered a total of 202 points on 120 goals and 82 assists in the regular season of sixteen games. St. Vincent with 38 points on 16 goals and 22 assists noscd out Harold "Babe" Paulsen and Mariucci for the individual scoring honors. Falling behind in mid-season after an attack of flu, Paulsen was unable to overtake the Gopher pivot and finished the season in second place with 24 goals and 10 assists for 34 points. Mariucci was in third place one goal behind Paulsen while Dave Lampton, Fred Junger and Hayden Pickering trailed the leaders. The Gophers' biggest scoring threat was combined in the first string forward wall of St. Vincent, Paulsen and Pickering. St. Vin- cent, the team's leading playmaker, set up the shots that made Paul- sen the leading goal-getter. Backing up this front line trio were Defensemen Mariucci and Ken Cramp. Mariucci, always a potenial scorer from the blue-line, teamed with the forwards in four-man offensive drives while Cramp was depended on as the first line of defense in front of Goalie Marty Falk. Coach Larry Armstrongas "pony line" of Al Eggleton, Jim Mag- nus and Junger was broken when Magnus was forced out because of school work. Loss of the lanky wing made it necessary to shift Lampton from defense to center to complete the alternate line. On the blue-line Ian Anderson and Ed Keranen, two Juniors, saw limited action in relief of Mariucci and Cramp. A pair of 200-pound newcomers, Carl Magnussen and John Peterson, added to the Gopher defense strength. ' Witla Falk playing his third season in the nets, there was little need for an alternate, but Sophomore Burton Joseph saw action as Armstrong eyed the coming season. FOREGOING a warmup game Coach Armstrong opened the season by playing host to a strong six from Lon- don, Ontario, in the first of two scheduled Canadian series. Untried until this series the Gophers lived up to all predictions as they rode over the Athletic club team 10-2 in the opener and then swept the series with a 5-2 win the following night. Two weeks of practice and final exams followed the opening games before the Gophers met their next foe, Yale. The Bulldogs of Old Eli arrived in Min- nesota during the Christmas holiday season and lost the opening game of the series in the St. Paul auditor' ium, 3-0. The final game in the Minneapolis arena proved more disastrous for the Eastern sextet as the Gophers outfought a bigger team, 7-2. On their first road trip the Gophers met Illinois at Champaign, winning two games from the conference neophyte, 8-2 and 10-2. The Illini six is coached by Vic Heyliger, a former Michigan hockey ace who is priming his team for a victory over the Gophers. This victory did not come during the 1939-40 sea- son, however, as Minnesota won the final two games at Minneapolis, 9-1 and 9-2. Following the opening Illinois series, the Gophers met Michigan Tech in two games at the arena. Witli advance publicity rating the Miners as a dangerous threat to the Gopher victory string that had reached six games, hockey followers were surprised as Maroon and Gold six took two easy victories, 9-1 and 8-O. Minnesota ended the "home-in-home" series at Houghton, Michigan, by dumping the Miners, 7-1 and 9-1. Michigan was next to feel the sting of the Go- phers, high powered attack in two games at the arena. Back in shape after a siege of flu the Gophers, led by Mariucci's scoring drives, rolled over the Wolverines, 9-2 in the opener and then coasted through a second game victory, 5-2. Michigan provided Minnesota's final opponent as the Gophers closed the regular sea- son at Ann Arbor seeking victories 15 and 16. After being held scoreless for the opening period and penal- ized heavily, Minnesota humiliated the Michiganders with 7-0 and 5-0 shut-outs in the season's finale. The second Canadian series with the University of Manitoba was cancelled because of the European war. . i---2 3 1939-40 SEASON . Minnesota 10 A London A. C. Minnesota, 5 London A. C. Minnesota, 3 Yale, Minnesota 7 Yale, Minnesota 8 Illinois, Minnesota 10 Illinois, Minnesota 9 Michigan Tech, Minnesota 8 Michigan Tech, Minnesota 7 Michigan Tech, Minnesota 9 Michigan Tech, Minnesota, 9 Michigan, Minnesota, 5 Michigan Minnesota, 9 Illinois, Minnesota 9 Illinois, Minnesota, 7 Michigan Minnesota, 5 Michigan, A. ,... IF, ',.,...xN 4' HAYDEN PICKERING Goalie Spike Jamesiof Michigan comes out of his nets to save one of Babe Paulsen's shots in the second Michigan game at the arena. Player at the right is Charley Ross of the Wolves. KEN CRAMP BABE PAULSEN JIM MAGNUS ENDING THE REGULAR SEASON with sixteen consecutive victories, the Minnesota hockey team boarded the train at Ann Arbor, Michigan, following the Wolverine series, for Lake Placid, N. Y., and another chance at the National AAU crown. The Gophers lost out in the final round the previous year when they were nosed out 4-3 after being forced to play two games in one afternoon. On the thirteen-man squad were twelve veterans of the 1939 tournament, three of whom had made the Hrst trip as Freshmen. Members of the squad were Co-captains St. Vincent and Mariucci, Paulsen, Pickering, Cramp, Lampton, Eggleton, Junger, Ian Anderson, Keranen, Jiggs Rheinberger, Ray Fischer and Falk. Fischer was the only newcomer. Hockeiy Hey, don't do that! This Illinois player seems to be chastis- ing his goalie, who, in reality has just blocked a hard shot from Dave Lampton's stick. Lampton is at left. In the background are John Mariucci, left, and Al Eggleton. MARTY FALK AFTER A FIRST ROUND BYE when Cleveland and St. Nicks withdrew from the tourna- ment, the Gophers drew the New England club in the second bracket while the fav- orite Brock Hall six of New Haven, Conn., was paired with Massena, N. Y. Minnesota won its opening game, 9-4, along with the right to meet Brock Hall for the champion- ship. With both the National crown and an undefeated season at stake, the Gophers showed their superiority by defeating the defending champs, 9-1. The AAU tournament was the final game for seven Seniors on the Gopher squad. Cap- tains St. Vincent and Mariucci finished their college career as leaders of what Coach Arm- strong called uthe greatest amateur team I have coached or seen in more than twenty- five years of hockeyf, St. Vincent, always a leader in the assist column, won the individual scoring race for the first time in his three years as a regular. Mariucci, also playing his third season, dropped into third place in scoring from second in 1938-39 after leading the team from his defense position as a Sophomore. Lampton, Rheinberger, Falk, Pickering and Bert McKenzie are the other Seniors. Lampton, a transfer student, was only eli- gible for one season at Minnesota, but his ability as either a forward or defenseman made him the utility man of the team. Rheinberger played three years under Arm- strong. Although never exceptional, his gameness sparked the team. Falk, never tested during the season because of the offensive strength of the team, showed his mettle in the finale as he shutout Michigan and outsmarted the AAU teams. Pickering was one of the most consistent players as he teamed with Paulsen and St. Vincent. James sits on the puck as Babe Paulsen tries for a goal in vain. The brilliant goal-minding of James is the main reason why the 5-2 score in the second Michigan game wasnit more one-sided. EAGERLY CHECKING THE FRESHMAN HOCKEY RANKS along with Coach Armstrong is diminutive Babe Paulsen, captain elect of the 1940-41 Minnesota hockey team. Paulsen, stand- ing five feet, six inches tall and weighing 170 pounds, will lead a corps of seven lettermen as the Gophers seek their third straight undisputed Big Ten title. Paulsen set a new scoring record of twenty-one goals in his Sophomore year as leading scorer and this year broke that mark with twenty-four scores. Elected alternate captain, as the team returned from the AAU tournament, was Defenseman Ken Cramp. Cramp was the "iron-man" of the Gopher defense in his Sophomore year when there was a lack of reserves. JOHN MARIUCCI JIGGS RHEINBERGER FRANK ST. VINCENT Co-capiain C0-ruptfzin I Sax -1 coacn THORPE JABLONSKI Back row, left to right: Mussrnen, Brandt, Lagaard, Livermore, Robinson, Bloom. . . . Front row: Coach Niels Thorpe, Ringer, Co-captain Jablonski, Perry, Co-captain Sahlman, Liedl MINNESOTA,S VARSITY SWIMMERS had a hectic season. First they were beaten by a spectacular freshman squad in a pre- season meet, then they won four straight meets and lost three, and climaxed the season with Hfth place in the Big Ten. Then Coach Niels Thorpe announced they wouldn't enter the Nationals at Yale because they "weren't good enough." Hardworking Co-captains John Sahlman and Sy Jablonski were two of the Gophers' outstanding performers. Breast Stroker Sahlman, who is a three-year lecterman, was a con- sistent winner in the individual events and member of the medley relay team. Jablonski has for three years been a mem- ber of the medley relay team. He was a sure point-winner in all dash events. Sheldon Lagaard, a free style dash and relay man, Won his third letter this year. Dick Livermore and Harvey Robinson, both Seniors, swam the 220 and the 440. Three other Seniors on the squad were Laurence Perry, Elmer Green and Ted SAI-ILMAN Bloom. Perry was the team's No. 1 diver, Green, a back stroker, got a late start because of ineligibility, but won several firsts later in the season. Bloom was a dash man. Nels Thysell was a distance swimmer and Bill Mussmann, Dick Overstrud and Bud Mitchell swam the dashes. The team had one star-Judd Ringer, who in his first year of varsity competition, stepped ahead of Sahlman in the breast stroke and was named co- captain of the 1941 team along with Jerry Liedl, a dash man. In the conference meet at Columbus, Ohio, the medley relay team of Green, Sahlman and Jablonski took second place. The 400-yard relay team of Liedl, Lagaard, Bloom and jablonski came out fifth. Robin- son placed fifth in the 220 and Sahlman took fifth in the breast stroke. Although eight members of the present Varsity squad will graduate before next season, Coach Thorpe's prospects for 1941 are definitely bright. For in his 20 years of coaching at Minnesota Thorpe has never had as fine a freshman squad. Heading the list is Arnie Elchlepp, rated as the best freshman swimmer in Minnesota's history. Already he has stroked the 220-yard free style event in 2:16.6. Lead- ing potential conference contenders are Mel Hend- rickson, Charles Anderson, Ray Hakomaki, Don Brant, Glen Baker, Bud Garnaas and Dexter Phillips. I Anticipating a championship team in 1943 Thorpe put in a bid for the nationals here that year. The '43 Gophers may be the team to break up the Michigan swimming monopoly. .-,K , fs- af .K 1 ii aaa f Jlfxfil Eillvflf, We v il -K-. J.. --.. .-.- .ia ..-. -N -1- .I-. .... u 1 y RINGER ROBINSON Track BOB FITCH STRAINS AS HE HEAVFS A LONG ONE ABOVE: IRVINE LEFT: LILJEGREN Minn. Opp. February: 3 Carleton College .... ................ 7 7 18 10 Illinois ........... ................. 4 7 39 17 Illinois Relays .... .... O ne win, four places 23 Wisconsin ..... ............,.... 3 0 51 March: 1 Iowa ..............,.........,,......... 48 M 37 Z 8 and 9 Indoor Conference meet ...... Seventh place 23 Chicago Relays ,....................,... MINNESOTA,S CHANCE of having a championship track team dimmed when, after a successful indoor track season, injuries, sickness and inel- igibility left Coach Jim Kelly without many of his consistent point win- ners for the outdoor season. As usual genial Jim had built up a superior group of trackmen and the squad was sprinkled sparsely with stars. The Gopher relay teams were the best in the Big Ten at the Chicago relays this spring and should be amongst the leaders in the Kansas and Drake relays. George Franck, Don Evans, Bob Johnson, George Irvin and Bill Garrity are the dash and relay men who have shown near-champion- ship form in practice. - ' Kelly has placed his hopes on Bob Barnett and Art Gill in the 880-yard run, Captain Carl Rasmussen, Jack Rhodes, and Art and Jack Gill in the mile run and Erv Liljegren and Jack Gill in the two-mile run. Bill Benn runs both the high and low hurdles, and Wells Hodgson, the team's broad jumper, and Everet Miller both compete in the high jump. Putting the shot during the indoor season were Vince Lundeen and Frank Silkey, while Bob Fitch handles the event in the outdoor meets. Fitch also throws the discus and Jack Defield, Bob Olson and Fred Petrich compete in the pole vault. Jason Cedarholm throws the javelin. AND RASMUSSEN BILL BENN GEORGE FRANCK BILL GARRITY COACH JIM KELLY Track THE GOPHER TRACKMEN pulled the biggest upset in the history of Minnesota track when they took first in the Kansas relays. The team took irsts in the mile and four-mile relay events and Welles Hodg- son grabbed off a first place in the broad jump. Fourteen trackmen represented Minnesota at the Drake relays, an event which attracted over 2,000 United States track stars. They performed well despite the fact that Kelleyis relay roster was dis- rupted by the loss of the ace anchor man, Don Evans. The crack four-mile relay quartet of Jack Rhodes, Jack Gill, Erv Liljegren and Carl Rasmussen finished third against some of the country's stiffest competition. The relay team of Bob John- son, George Franck, George Irvine and Bill Garrity plucked off fourth in the 440-yard relay and fifth in the mile race. Bob Fitch, who unoflicially cracked the Gopher discus record this year took third in his event While Welles Hodgson placed third in the broad jump. The spring highlight on the Minnesota track was the special 3,000 meter race between Taisto Maki, Europe's distance champion, Greg Rice, Notre Dame ace, Wally Mehl of Wfisconsin and Wayne Slocum, former Gopher star. The race was held during the Min- nesota-Iowa dual meet. BOB GRONO GEORGE SWEENEY April: 14 15 21 22 25 28 29 May: 2 5 6 9 12 13 18 19 20 26 27 31 june: 1 2 SWEENEY DIVES FEET FIRST INTO GEORGE MASOLOGITES Ba.se1oa11 BASEBALL 19 3 9 Minn. Opp. Luther .... . . . 13 4 Luther .... . . . 7 2 Northwestern . . . 8 3 Northwestern . . . . . 8 4 St. Thomas . . . 2 0 Iowa ,... . 2 1 1 Iowa . , . . 0 5 St. Johns , . . . 9 0 Wisconsin . . . . . 4 7 NVisconsin , . . . . 10 2 St. Olaf . . . . . 9 4 Chicago . . . . 3 11 Chicago . . . . 11 4 Michigan , , . 5 4 Michigan ..... . 1 5 Michigan State . . . . 3 S Ohio ...,....,.. . 2 1 Ohio ....,.....,......... . 8 4 Louisiana State University . , . . 9 2 Louisiana State University . . . . 2 1 Louisiana State University , . . . O 5 Won Lost Average Conference ..... , . 7 5 .583 Non-conference . . . . . 7 2 .777 Total ..,14 7 .667 FRANK MCCORMICK ali J. i-,- I 'NV 112523 - Baseball DISREGARDING PRE-SEASON FORECASTS and showing utter contempt for last year's mediocre pre-season play, the Go- pher baseball team went south of the Mason-Dixon line during spring vacation and won four out of six grapefruit league games. The team buckled down to regular workouts, eyeing its first Big Ten title since 1935. Coach Frank McCormick, pleased with the early season perform- ance, concentrated on the team's hitting which was weak on the Southern trip. Starting with a veteran lineup McCor- mick made several changes to strengthen the offense. George Sweeney was shifted from shortstop to first base to make way for Alden Burkstrand, a hard-hitting rookie who advanced to cleanup position on the spring tour. Captain "Stubby" Knox continued at the second base post for his third year. George Masolgites, who hit .312 in 20 games last season, held down third base. Bob Grono, a center-fielder who led the team in hitting with .454 last season, has been tried at first base. George Boer- ner, former clean-up hitter, is sure of his berth in left field. Phil Grossman, Clayton Becker and Dick Warner are fighting it out for the remaining outfield post. The veteran pitching staff rounded in- to shape early. Ed Dvorak won two games in the South while Pete Petrich pitched a three-hit shutout against Tu- lane. Stan Sowa, the only left hander, was undefeated in Big Ten' competition last year. Bill Anderson and Joe Mernik, both rookies, have shown as much power at the plate as on the mound. Bill Johnson, Bob O'Connell and Frankie Fust are scrambling for the catching post, with Fust having the edge. CAPTAIN FRANK "STUBBY" KNOX STAN "LEFTY" SOXVA GEORGE BOERNER FRANK FUST ED DVORAK Front row: Erv Wheeler, Bob 1.rly, Duane McKusick, Lief Lee, Morrie Nemer, Cliff Perrizo, Bob Storey .... Middle row: Coach Bartelma, Lloyd Schumacher, George Skog- vold, Len Levy, Bill Kuusisto, Al Janesko, Jack Morton, Captain Dale Hanson .... Back row: John Fogarty, George Martin, John Snyder, Irving Dahlstrom, Joe Morrey, Bob Jones, Walter johnson, George Head restlin, COACH BARTELMA WRESTLING 1940 January: Minn. 13 Carleton College . . . . 38 0 27 Iowa State College . . . . . 29 3 February: 3 University of Iowa . . . . . 19 9 12 Kansas State ........., . . 15 V2 16M 13 University of Nebraska . . . . . Zlyz 142 17 Iowa State Teachers ,.... . . 18 14 20 Carleton College ....... . . . 31 5 24 University of Wisconsin . . . . 26 6 March: 4 Cornell .................,......... .,.,....,. 2 7 5 8 and 9 Conference Tournament at Ohio ...,. Fourth place Conference Non-conference Won . , . 2 6 Lost ...,..,., ,,......,...... 0 1 CAPTAIN DALE HANSON mitigated Coach Dave Bartelmzfs disappointment of the wrestling squad which placed fourth in the Big Ten, by continuing his unparalleled winning streak through his third year of varsity competition. Hanson, who wrestled in the 123-pound division, climaxed his remark- able tournament record by capturing the elusive National AAU title. He was undefeated in three years of varsity competition, Big Ten champion for two years, NCAA champion and voted "the best collegiate wrestler in the country" in 1939. At the conference tournament Hanson won his division title, Lloyd Schu- macher was runner-up for the 165-pound championship and Cliff Perrizo took third in the 121-pound class. Leonard Levy, heavyweight, and Al Janesko, 155-pounder, were undefeated until the qualifying rounds when they fell by the wayside along with Harry Taylor, 136 pounds, and Jack Morton who was runner-up in the 145 division in the Big Ten last year. The team, which was Bartelma's best in five years, won all but one of its nine dual meets. The squad lost George Skogvold, a regular 175-pounder, who died of a blood infection in mid-season. ip, i Front row: Sid Wolfenson, Del Daly, Jim Ronning, Jim Hafey, Newt Loken, Bob Hanning .... Back row: Coach Julius Perlt, Bob Olson, Bill Anderson, Frank Grossman, Curtis Lynum RALPH PIPER AND JULIUS PERLT have the distinction of building the most successful varsity squad in an otherwise mediocre season in Minne- sota sports. The gym team won the Big Ten championship and then went on to take third in the NCAA meet. Del Daly was the outstanding performer of a well-balanced team. Daly, a junior, dethroned Illinois' All-American gymnast, Joe Giollom- bardo, in the conference meet to annex the all-around crown. Daly performed on five pieces of apparatus. At the NCAA meet Bob Hanning won Hrst on the parallel bars. The Sophomore sensation, Newt Loken, was runner-up to the champions on the horizontal bar and on the mats. He took third on the flying rings. Co-Captain Jim Ronning placed third on the side horse and horizontal bar. Co-captain Jim Hafey worked on the flying rings and parallel bars. Sid Wolfenson, a tumbler, and Bill Anderson, parallel bar performer, Gym completed the team. Perlt and Curtis Lynum, assistant, coached the team in the absence of Ralph Piper who spent the season working for a doctorate at New York University. 1940 EVENTS January: Minn. Opp. 26 Chicago . . ....,......... . . 540 407 27 Indiana .. .. 5432 4012 February: 10 Triangular meet, Illinois .... . . 4172 454 Illinois Normal College ..... , ..,.. . 370 12 Illinois .............,................... 478 Z 496 22 Northwest Gymnastic Society ..... First plass, Class A 24 Nebraska .................. ............ 5 07 W 3 84 March: A 2 IOWa .......... ,.... 4 97 M 3 69 M 8 Conference meet, . . April: 13 National C.A.A. Championships ..... .... T hird place Won ... Lost .. A . . .,.. First place Conference Non-conference . . 2 5 1 0 W COACH PIPER April: 29 May: I 4 6 8 9 13 16 20 22 29, Won Lost Tied 276 Front row: Morris Jaffe, Myron Lieberman, Francis Shea, Howard XVilcox, Ed Olson .... Back row: Coach Phil Brain, Walt Haase, Russell Edwards, Bob Brain, Bill South MN TAN BK COACH S TENNIS 1939 M' O inn. pp. University of Illinois .... . . 2 7 Wayne University ...... . . 2 7 Carleton College .,....., .. 9 0 University of Wisconsin . . . . . 6 6 University of Iowa ..... .. 8 1 Iowa State ..........., . . 7 3 University of Chicago. , . . . 1 8 University of Wisconsin ,... . . 6 3 Northwestern ,.....,..., , . O 9 Carleton College .....,..,.,.... 9 0 30, 31 Conference meet. Fifth place Conference Non-conference 3 ..3 1 ..1 HOWARD WILCOX COACH PHIL BRAIN surveyed the prospects for the 1940 t6nI1iS season and ventured a prediction that the team would finish as last year-third in the Big Ten. A new outdoor court helped the Gopher netmen overcome the perennial handicap of a late start outdoors and in spite of the severe spring weather this year was the earliest the tennis team has moved out of the Field house. In spring practice four veterans look sure of positions on the team. Ed Von Sein has the edge over Ed Olson for the No. 1 spot and Charles Johnson and Mike Lieberman are scrambling for No. 3. Candidates for the remaining two positions are George Johnson, a reserve of last year, and Sophomores Bob Brain, How- ard Wilcox and Bill South. The squad lost the services of Dick McGee, an eligible letter winner of last season who did not turn out this year. The three members of the 1939 squad lost by graduation were Bill Rhodes, Earl Petrich and Phil Brain, Jr. Front row: Justus Rick, Bob Moorhead, Bob Lathrop, Merle Gotten, Bob Fischer, Spero Daltas .... Back row: Dean Lasby Qmascotj, Bill Cooper, Glenn Bronson, Roy Spillman, Stan Wronski, Coach W. R. Smith MERLE GETTEN SNOW WAS SCARCELY OFF the University course when Coach W. R. Smith had the golf team exploding out of traps, driving ball after ball off tees and generally preparing itself for the 1940 attempt to regain the Big Ten title it won in 1938. Leading the fight for the first three positions are Captain Merle Getten, Neil Croonquist and Billy Cooper, Seniors and lettermen, who last year helped place the team third in the Big Ten and eleventh in the national tournament. Already Cooper has turned in a one-over-par 72 on the Midland Hills COLIFSC and Getten and Croonquist have posted 75s. Pushing the lettermen for team positions are Sophomores Spero Daltas, Roy Spillman, Glenn Bronson and Justus Riek and Jun- iors Vic Jung, Stan Wronski, Bob Fischer, Bob Lathrop, Donald and Harry Dean and Judd Ringer. 'Y 1' rx 1 -'uv April: 24 26 28 30 May: 1 6 8 13 13 16 20 22 27 27 29 COACH W - R. SMITH GOLF 1939 Minn. Opp. St. Thomas ...,....,..,.. . , 32 4 Carleton College . . . . , . 15M ZW St. Thomas ,....,,,..,. . , 15 W ZW Minneapolis Golf Club , . , . 20 16 St. Olaf .......,. , , 11 1 Iowa State .,..,.., , . 10 17 University of Iowa . . . . 12 M 14M St. Olaf .....,..,. . . 8 H 15W Carleton College . . . . . . 20 4 Wisconsin ...... . . . 21 M 5 Z Northwestern , . . . . 14 10 Notre Dame . , . . 10 14 Ohio State ...... ..... 1 0 5 Northwestern ,........ .,...... 1 015 4 M and 30 Conference ..,,. .... T hird place Conference Non-conference Won . . . . 4 6 Lost . . . 2 2 Managers' Clulin Back row: Allan Parson, Edward Dovenberg, Ralph Olson, Marshall Nelson, Adolph Kvam, Nordell Glen .... Second row: Fred Hay, Ed Baron, Phil Archer, Max Ruttger, Glen Gallis .... First row: Eugene Taylor, LaVerne Gushard, Gerald Vanek, Melvin Petersen, Ervin Edwards 'id Fgigwim , sw w-.. R H53-7. V. N 3 I F: , V , ':.1- A 1 f -,E lx :,k 'f 'l 1 2 I X 1 2 f ! 1 Pig 11+ 'fi ,Il vii' an E E lluun HBH!! MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY Back row John Hincs, Thayer Jorris, Fred Chandler, Phil Hesli, Fred Souba, Morris Jaffe .... Third rovx John Bowman, Ray Holly, Robert Palmer, Ralph Levin, Norman Mitchell, George Odell, Bruce Harvey Second row: Lawrence Elsenpeyer, Lloyd Christensen, Richard Hoppin, William Engel, Jack Glover John Warden .... First row: Don Palmer, Glenn Boughman, Vincent Allin, Gordon Starr, Martv Nord land Herb Parker X35 le la L pi Gordon Starr, president. . . . . . Fred Chandler ........ Norman Mitchell ...., Vincent Allin, secretary. . , . . . Austin Masterson ..... Marty Norland .... John Warden .... Philip Hesli .,.. Bruce Harvey. . . Bob Bosworth . . . Fred Souba .,...... Donald B. Palmer ..,. John Hines .,... Ray Holly. . . Morris Jaffe ..... Richard Hoppin . . . George W. Odell .,... Wayne Dolder ..... A Edward L. Hedro ,... Frank Jones ....,.. Sam Radford ,...,. Heince Zipperman ,... Lawrence Flynn . . . James Utne ..... Robert Palmer .,... Ralph Levin ........ Robert E. Kaminski, . , C. Glenn Boughman, . . Jack Glover ..,.... T. R. Jorris ,...i William Engel, . . er Phi Chi Acacia Acacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Phi Chi Psi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Phi Epsilon Pi Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Delta Phi Tau Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Xi Zeta Psi INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS at the University of Minnesota offer athletic competition to 2,000 students yearly in 28 different sports. The intramural department sponsors tour- naments for individual and team play. The sports calendar enables the athlete to choose the type of recreation he is most interested in during the three quarters. Touchball, king of the fall quarter intramural program, leads the fall athletic participation when more than 70 academic, professional and independent teams see action every year. The teams are divided into three leagues, and the league champions play for the all university title. Sigma Chi, academic title holders, captured the all uni- versity crown when they defeated Pioneer house one, inde- pendent champions, 15 to 0, under the lights at Northrop Held. Touchdown passes from Rod McKay to Gordon Spear gave the academic winners their victory. Douglas Kusskc played outstanding offensive ball for the Pioneers. Sigma Chi advanced into the all university finals when they downed Alpha Gamma Rho, professional champions. Pioneer house one drew the opening bye. The all-university team as selected by the referees and the Minncsofa Daily is as follows: Gordon Spear, Sigma Chi ........ .. end Leif Josefson, Alpha Gamma Rho , . . . guard Phil Teeter, Beta Theta Pi ,,...., . .center Jack Withrow, Sigma Chi ....... . . .guard Guy de Lambert, Phi Delta Theta. . . . end Dick Peterson, Phi Kappa Psi ..... backfield Douglas Kusske, Pioneer house one backfield Rod McKay, Sigma Chi ...... . . backfield ,N Presentation of the trophy for the all-University touchball crown -5.-.1 W.,-1,1 , -1 ,- 5 to Sigma Chi's representative, Garwood Lippincott, by W. R. .L ia .L lvl, l i Smith, Intramural director. Here are Sigma Chi all-University touchball winners. Back row left to right: Coach Bob Kolliner, John Grogan, John Gosslee Sigma Chi kicking for the extra point after the touchdown with Rod McKay Qcaptainj , Jim McGuiness and Larry Flynn. Front Gordon Spear holding and Rod McKay converting. Center, Roger r0W, left to right: Jim Claydon, Jack Butler, Don Lee, Gar Lip- Wilken of Pioneer Hall rushing in to block the try. pincott, Jack Withrow, Jack Graves and Gordon Spear. Five Old Men, the champions of the new fall quarter basketball tournament. Left to right: Don Lee, Wfarren Pickering, Rod McKay, Paul Wilcox, Russ Deputy, Pete Petrich, Fred Delburn and Phil Grossman. 1 'E f fn els - rf 'ref I fm . 3 l V L .1 ' 1 . ' " l. .g- 'fl .ia Cdl. .i. si? FOOTBALL FIELD DAY is the outstanding individual athletic event held during the fall quarter. Over 250 students on the main and agriculture campus participated in this year's fifth annual field day. Entrants compete for team and individual awards in five events: punt for distance, drop- kick, kickoff for distance, forward pass for accuracy and the forward pass for distance. Individuals first qualify, reduce the men to the five best in each field, and finally compete for positions and awards. Two records were broken this year, one by Pete Petrich in the pass for distance and the other by Bill Siebenthal in the punt for distance. Other winners were: Ralph Peder- son, kickoff, Terry Salt, dropkick, and Bob Wingblade, pass for accuracy. The individual award was captured by Bob Wingblade, and Phi Kappa Psi won the team award. A new fall quarter sport, basketball, was introduced into the intramural calendar by director W. R. Smith this year. The tournament was a straight elimination affair with no team classification as fraternity or independent. Seventy- three teams entered the tournament with the games played on the courts in Cooke Hall and in the field house. The Red Falcons, Delta Sigma Pi, Bucketeers and the Five Old Men survived play to enter the semi-final round. The Falcons defeated Delta Sigma Pi 27 to 10 and the Five Old Men nosed out the Bucketeers 19 to 15 to enter into the final round play. The Five Old Men won the fall quarter basketball title by beating the Red Falcons 22 to 18. Two players, Russel Deputy, Old Men, and Dick Taylor, Falcons, were the stars of the game, scoring 12 points apiece. Action shot of the all-U game with Roger Wilken of Pioneer House 1 carrying the ball. At the right, Sigma Chi's Jack Butler is closing in to end the play. Left: Henry Nosek, winner of the all-University tennis open title, and Chris Geankoplis, freshman tournament champion .... Above: Delta Sigma Delta, fall quarter bowling champions. Left V0 right: Vern Anderson, Wayne Woodbury, and Myron Lawson. lntrarnurals BADIVIINTON, the newest sport on the intramural program, has shown the biggest gain in participation of the fall quarter sports. Championships were decided in the fraternity leagues with the winners playing for the all university title. The crown was won this year by Delta Sigma Delta, professional winners who defeated Phi Delta Theta, academic champs. Volleyball has become more popular from year to year at Minnesota with tournaments arranged for faculty members and students. This year's all fraternity title was won by Phi Beta Pi, professional champions who defeated Theta Xi, aca- demic victors. Two tournaments, novice and Frosh, were given for the Freshmen boxers during the fall quarter. Matches were held in the north tower. The winners for the two tournaments were as follows: NOVICE WEIGHT FRESI-IMEN Ticknor Smith 120 Ronald Duncan 125 Harris Freemen Tom McGeary 13 5 Frank Wolinski Ray Shurnway 145 Douglas Chambers George Masologites 155 Pat Russel Bob Moorhead 165 Bill Schumacher Bill Johnson 175 Bill Johnson Frank Mondike Heavy John Muedeking BOWLING sTAnTED ITS ROLLING for fifty academic fraternity teams during the fall quarter. Fraternities entered three-man teams for the second season, a change over the old five-man teams. The academic crown went to a Phi Delta Theta team composed of Orris Gran, Manuel Blanco and Wally Grassle. Delta Sigma Delta No. 2 captured the professional fraternity title. The team was composed of Wayne Woodbury, Vern Anderson and Myron Lawson. Scoring the highest three game total of the tournament, the professional winners defeated the Phi Delts, 1463-1396 to capture the all-University title. Golfers had three competitive tournaments. The Freshman golf championship was won by John Williams when he de- feated Herb Rose, 7 and 6. Rose came back to win the Open match from James Dokmo, 3 and 2. The all-fraternity crown was captured by Psi Upsilon for the second straight season. Six tournaments were offered for the tennis enthusiasts. Henry Nosek downed Bob Brain to win the University open tennis singles. Nosek and Brain teamed to capture the 'open doubles crown. The Freshman single title went to Chris Gean- koplis when he defeated Paul Brown. Delta Chi's H. M. Brag- gen won the fraternity singles. The all-fraternity double championship went to Jack Butler and Ed Eickhorn of Sigma Chi. Above, left: Ed Von Sein and Ray Morgan, all-University bad- minton doubles champions. Morgan also captured the singles crown .... Above, right: Fencing squad-in the foreground are Neil O'Rourke and Bryce Clark. Back, left to right: Dar- wyn Olsen, Richard Skoog, David Yournans, Coach Ferdinand Uebel, John Wynne and Harry Pellegrino .... Right: Bob Wingblade, Football Field Day individual champion. 4 lritramurmals BASKETBALL HEADS the winter quarter intramural calendar for over one thousand individuals. Play for the athletes begins in the fall quarter and continues up to the Winter Sports Carnival and the all-University championship. Bat- tling through twenty-four academic fraternity teams, Phi Kappa Psi eked out an 18 to 13 win over Psi Upsilon for the academic basketball crown. Led by Dick Taylor, Alpha Rho Chi continued their winning ways to down Alpha Gamma Rho 25 to 19 to win their second straight professional fraternity title. The Five Old Men won the championship of the independent league. One of Chuck Wiley's shots for Alpha Rho Chi, winter quarter basketball titleholders, that went in and out of the basket. Under the basket waiting for the rebound are: left, Orrin Field, Alpha Chi, and right, Fred Delburn, Five Old Men. Charging down the court are three players of the Five Old Men. History repeated itself when Alpha Rho Chi and Phi Kappa Psi met for the all-fraternity basketball trophy. Baskets by Dick Taylor and Robb Kremer gave the professional win- ners a 14 to 11 half-time margin. Phi Kappa Psi went out in front 21 to 20 on Bud Higgins' baskets with two rninutes to go. Taylor gave Alpha Rho Chi its second straight fra- ternity title over Phi Psi when he sank a short shot with forty seconds remaining. In the all-University game Alpha Rho Chi grabbed the championship by defeating a good Five Old Men team 30 to 19 in a game that saw the losers finishing the game with four men. . ..... ....,,a.v,..i Alpha Rho Chi winter quarter all-University cage cham- Russ Newquist Qleftj and Bob Jones square off for the all- pions. Back row, left to right: John Bergman, Fred Roth, U 165-pound wrestling title during the intramural sports Dick Taylor, Qrrin Field and Jack Langan, coach. Front carnival. Newquist won over Jones, who was 155-pound YOW, left YO flhfl Ed HIIISFFOULI R055 KFCITICF, Wally king in 1939 by a decision. The referee is Norman Borlaug- Holm, Stan Johnson and Chuck Wiley. 1' J- - , .., a, .i ll i- Z. iii. 1, 11 ll 3, tips, 4 :gs XVINTER CARNIVAL NIGI-IT was Bill Landis night as far as table tennis was concerned. Landis made a clean sweep in every tournament from the open title to the all-U crown. The slim paddle-wielder defeated lrv Simos for the open singles championship and then he took on Perry Dean, all- fraternity champ, and trounced him for the all-U crown. Which brought him up to the doubles match where he teamed with Hartley Calin to beat Johnson Berstrom and Bill Markouske for the open doubles championship. Then with Mel Lifson and E. Oesterricker, fraternity doubles winners, waiting for a chance at the title, Landis and Calin won in two straight games. Eight new division champions in wresting, seven deci- sion bouts and one fall bout, were the results after two straight hours of wrestling at the Wfinter Carnival. Heavy- weight Manley Wilcox scored the lone fall of the evening by pinning John Bicanich. Other bouts found Bob Early defeating Harrison Freeman for the 121-pound title, lrv Weeler defeating Frank Wolinski, 128-pound title, John O'Neil defeating John Clausen, 135-pound title, Bob Stockton defeating Frank DeLuc, 155-pound class, Russell Newquist defeating Bob Jones, 165-pound class, and Con- nie Emerson over Ed Sharkey in the 175-pound class. Two out of three defending boxing champs emerged with their titles at the Carnival, Don Callahan and Tom Partridge. Bill Ridge defeated Ed Kunz for the 121-pound title, Sherrill Angstman defeated Torn McGeary for the 127-pound title, Frank Wfolinski defeated Phil Ford for the 135-pound title, Doug Chambers defeated Joe Abdo for the 145-pound title, Herb Kroeten defeated Bill Schu- macker for the 155-pound title, Don Callahan defeated Dick Gosner for the 165-pound title, Tom Partridge de- feated Bob Jones for the 175-pound title, and Thor Thos- tcnscn defeated XVarren Plunkett for the heavyweight title. Jack Glover and Charles Hughes of Theta Delta Chi captured the all-U handball doubles championship when they downed th: open winners, E. C. Ambrosen and Bill Qwens. Above winner and runners-up in all-U fencing. Left is Bryce Clark, runner-up in epee, center, Dick Jarvis, champion in saber, epee and foils, right, Russ Ferguson, runner-up in foils. Below, Phi Beta Pi's all-U volleyball champs. Back row, left to right: Albert Welte, Austin McCarthy, Bob Brandes. Front row, left to right: Frank Johnson, Bert Olson, Warren Macaulay. Above, all-U boxing champions. Left to right: Herb Kroeten, 155 pounds, Don Callahan, 165 pounds, Tom Partridge, 175 pounds, Thor Thostenson, heavyweight, Doug Chambers, 145 pounds, Frank Wolinski, 135 pounds, Sherrill Angstman, 127 pounds and Bill Ridge, 121 pounds. Below, two table tennis champs. Left, Hartley Calin serving, and Bill Landis, all-U singles champ, looking on. Landis and Calin teamed up to win the all-U doubles title. Alpha Delta Phi, all-fraternity swimming champion. Left to right, front row: Mitchell, Scroggins, Hayes, D. Robb .... Middle row: Carlson, Cammack, Allin, Fraizer .... Back row: Adams, W. Johnson, Lycan, Dougan. Intramurals A NEW LEAGUE, an independent division, was started for the winter quarter volleyball tournament. Theta Xi swept through all opposition to win the academic fraternity title While Phi Beta Pi was doing the same to capture the professional crown. Going three games the professional champions won the all-fraternity championship. Then two teams-Phi Beta Pi and College Inn, independent champs-battled for the all-University crown and Phi Beta Pi emerged the winner. The new champs were led by Captain Frank Johnson and Burton Olson. Three sets of relays were the center of track com- petition at the winter carnival. The Varsity won both the backfield and the line relays over the frosh. The linemen raced first, and with Captain Win Pedersen leading off the varsity pulled through to a clear win. George Franck put the varsity backield in a ten-yard lead, but the finish was close. Bill Atkins and Don Ohlgren came around the last curve with Atkins a stride ahead and he managed to stay that way. The closest Hnish of the relay races came when Farm- House won the fraternity title nosing out Beta Theta Pi. Alpha Gamma Rho placed third and Phi Delta Theta fourth. Dual swimming meets are held in the seventy-five foot pool in Cooke hall. The all-fraternity champion- ship for the winter quarter was captured by Alpha Delta Phi when they defeated Beta Theta Pi. Intramural rifle shooting matches are under the supervision of the military department. Sigma Chi, fraternity winners, captured the all-U title when they pulled an upset and defeated the Pershing Rifles, independent champs. Chi Psi defeated Alpha Chi Sigma, three to one to win the all-fraternity hockey crown. FENCING AT MINNESOTA has become a fixture on the intramural program. Dick Jarvis scored a triple win for the all-University fencing champion- ship at the Winter Carnival by winning all three classes-saber, foil, and epee. He defeated John W'yne in the saber and then he fought and downed Bryce Clark for the epee title. Hardly resting between fights Jarvis took up his third weapon, the foil, and won over Russ Ferguson to make his record complete. Russ Morgan, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, counting on his speedy over- hand drive, won the all-U badminton title by defeating Orv McDonald, Delta Upsilon, fraternity winner. McDonald nosed out John Untereker, Phi Epsilon Kappa, for the fraternity crown. In the doubles Morgan teamed with Ed Von Sein to win the all-U doubles over Untereker and Joe Morrey. John Williams, Freshman golf title holder. Farmhouse, winners of the winter carnival relays. Left to right: Clarence Johnson, Gordon Hanson, Leo Maattala, Bernard Stangler. All-University handball winners, Chuck Hughes and Jack Glover of Theta Delta Chi. li- . lnltetm' TWELVE SPORTS ARE OFFERED for the intramural athletes during the spring quarter, eight outdoor and four indoor events. Headlining the outdoor program is diamondball. Approximately twelve hundred individuals take part every spring. Entries are received at the intramural oflice the Hrst week in April, and round robin schedules are arranged so that each team may play four or five games. After winning the division championship the teams play an elimination tournament to decide the league winner. There are seven leagues which are divided into fraternity, independent, Pioneer hall, etc. When the league winners are decided the teams compete for the all-University crown. Last year the all-fraternity title was won by the FarmHouse. An independent team, the Saints, defeated the Farml-Iouse to Capture the all-University title. Following right behind diamondball in popularity is the diamond- ball Held day. Athletes compete for individual and team honors in base running, fungo batting, outfield accuracy throw, pitching, and the baseball throw for distance. One afternoon is set aside for the partici- pants to come to the parade grounds to compete at their convenience. One of the fastest growing sports on the spring calendar is horse- shoe pitching. Individuals may compete for honors in seven different leagues. A new champion is crowned each year as the past university winners may not enter the open tournament. National horseshoe pitch- ing rules govern all matches in this sport. The all-fraternity title was won last year by Waltei' Jurgenson of Alpha Chi Sigma. Baseball, track, golf, tennis and swimming round out the outdoor program. The all-fraternity baseball title for 1939 was won by Alpha Chi Sigma. Indoor meets are held in table tennis, handball, bowling and badminton. Sigma Chi, champions of the winter quarter rifle shooting, Left to right, back row: Jean Zeller, Larry Flynn, Henry Santo .... Sitting: Tom Culbertson, Art Anderson, Jack XVithrow. f1n'f-ffw- ---, ,Lapse-s:-ff hip: ' 2f'::gx,., YA? , f, ,,, ,ga -fir' s f I :U .fr :ml X- .:,g,,.r,i , :ME231 'S f -fx-' .- .:. Q - ff D Fisk. I ' .y 55441: .2 .JW .1--. ' T4"3'1j ' ...W A mx swf, . I.-Sffriiii :"'T- f em-n'.Q14f.'er--.1 . J 1 47-. 4 'H C' v 1 1 f I 'C' s if M. 'it' in 'ga x 'Q 'S W 1. fx r s fi., 1 rg Z.. ,as 'W 1 I x " "7-me ,.. r 1-ixfxif' '. v-e,-n mx Qi ' m 123:-UP 4, N X 5 Jiffi'll1i' Q ' , 35. ,.. ::g.lg.L, I' 1: -,:.4 fr 1 L -6 ,A...:,5 1 V 1 511, w iarcfgfc A 2 5,-"L, ,::3i'.'z,Ef i' 1'1-1.111-z:1fVQ,f X -EW-K f H41 ENV' 'fm'-5. .s 5151 7 ,, .v .,x. . . . -zu. -,.7,r,.. eifflkia '.ffB':54 avi '31-K1-Ls .v 145:31 ,VC X51 K -ff.: + , -.ll-H. " , . 3, Ngg if rt!-E 531' 5194.1-, fffs 4" If'-11. P3125 lass .'F'-fi, .- : V 'i'?::' -fs 1. Us ,mga 5 543,15- Jfi? .'wLL'1.' -Y-1:34 vrgfg, :Q -.ff 1 Mm HX' 2- i 'S 'ju Q, arm? y-'fm JV' ..,-:v N 5. , 'L' AJ HERMAN AND THE SKIPPER When We lNere Freshmen THME ROOM THEY ARE SENIORS NOW, this class of 1940, but there was a time when they were not quite as suave, not quite as intellectual, and not quite as patronizing. Draw up a chair, my friend, and let me relate the saga of this now famous class. The details may be a bit sketchy, therefore, use your imagination to fill in the missing parts. During the last days of September, 1936, these rank greenhorns had a week devoted to them called "Freshman Week," for like me and thee, they too had to be told where and how to register, and which sorority had the best girls. They were fagain like me and theej no angels, for that year two hundred and Hfty naughty students loaned their fee statements enabling outsiders to get football tickets. The dean's oiiice did the honors. It is not fair to blame them too much, for after all, them was the days when the Golden Gophers told about the time when they lost a game. "Hog- tie the Hawkeyes" was the homecoming cry, and sure as Bronko Danguvich made Pioneer Hall an interesting place, they did it. The freshman year was marked with historic events. CU Phi Delt "A" bet Phi Delt "B" that Phi Delt "A" could kiss girl "C" in the law library. Girl "Cv lost. Q25 John fBe a good girl or "Torchy', will get youj Arnot was a freshman. C31 Sundry other events: Ray King's being elected football captain, the Gophers' winning of the Big Ten basketball championship, and Professor Pic- card's stratosphere flight also merited consideration on the pages of the Daily. The first year of this class ends with a song. The Hrst Twilight Concert on the Knoll and the first All-U Sing filled the soft summer nights with music. FOLWELL THE SENIORS OF 1940 came to school September 27, 1938, looked at the headlines of the Daily and found an old story-there was a record enrollment at the University. No sooner had the students adjusted themselves to studying again, than their work was interrupted by the death of Dean Hag- gerty of the College of Education. The students paused in their everyday rush to pay him tribute. The end of the world could come, however, and the Minnesota students would take it calmly, so calmly, in fact, that they would have to End something to "kick" about. This time poor foot- ball seats were the cause of the trouble. The Uni- versity broke a precedent and promised to "see what could be done." One other event set a prece- dent. A Kappa said to her boy friend, l'And you are the first boy I have ever kissed." flzor full details ask Troll Rollo for the Ski-U-Mah f1les.j The ability to relax is a virtue, and the univer- sity students believe in virtue. During time out from work, they gave the Foundation Ball, elected Jeanne Thurber Skum queen, and a sweet slap- happy lass wrote 'lWe Married in School," causing the number of university marriages to rise 30011. Despite this shock to the morale, the football team found time to " 'Nilate Northwestern" and elect Francis 'QBud" Twedell next football captain. All went well for a time. Forestry Day went off smoothly, the Daily found S829 in an old bank account, and Ruth Christoffer and Mary Ruth Odell were elected heads of the WSGA and YWCA, respectively. Some of the boys caused a ripple or two when they hung red lanterns at the doors of sorority row, but the pay-off came when "the de Buhr-McCaffrey-You're a liar and a heel- Am not, I made the rules-Senior prom march in line" struggle ended the year in a blaze of glory. KAPPA-ALPHA PI-II BALL GAME F A Ni.. W. 9 .-Q .. ,,. . . ,. la f- - i fi 2. -f. ' ., , 2 5-1 fl if all 'iw if .fm rin..- x,,1 ana. J 'mf li ui '2....f .... LJ 1 fs-an Ai-fx '-2,-'tgt Elf-3 FUN 77.-If-3 dfexk -Gr fy C5 No.2 .L R..-f az. -,. ,L k,-si .L PEACE STRIKE FIRST FOUNDATION BALI, COWDRY ,F THE SENIORS were "up-in-the-air" in their junior year, and it wasnlt only because aero- nautical training was established on the Min- nesota campus. It was the year when radio comedians shouted, "Who-0-se exCited?', and campus comedians echoed, "Who isn't?l' Stuffed ballot boxes, controversial speakers, FRED FARAH-1507, AMERICAN WST SN ov! VJEK CHAIYMAN and illegal political practices brought investi- gation from everything but the Dies commit- tee. Dean "Nick" set the pace when he refused to allow "pinkish" Mr. Hathaway, editor of the Daily Wforker, to speak to the Marxist club. The Board of Regents did their bit when Lewis Lohman and Benjamin De Bois resigned after the Republicans won the state elections. Then there was the Jacobin club, with its noisy protests against spending 52,000,000 for a new Union. And half the campus was in the fray with them. Anchor position on the campus calamity team was handled by the Gopher party, whose victorious candidates were disqualinecl because of illegal election tactics. Before the year ofhcially began, the students and staff were saddened by the death of Presi- dent Lotus Delta Coffman. Fifth president of the University, President Coffman had com- pleted 18 years of service. The junior year of the Class of 1940 became the Ufreshmanl' year in the presidency for Guy Stanton Ford, who had been for 25 years a faculty member and dean. REAR VIEW OF THE DU HOUSE BEFORE IT BURNED SKXYYERS ttHOORAYl I,M A SENIORV, the survivors rejoiced when they registered last fall. But "Make me a Frosh again just for tonightf, they begged when the cold world began to close in on them in the spring. Even after running the gauntlet of pro- fessors, tests and too many dates, the seniors weren't quite happy to leave. Again the year began with lj an enrollment increase that made the University second largest in the country-which was a good thing, and Zj an escort service sponsored by Ted Peterson- which wasnat. It was this fall that Minnesota took Arizona 52-0, and Hitler and Stalin took Poland 50-50. We had our tragedies, too. Minnesota lost to Ne- braska and was tied by Purdue. Then there was Homecoming with bonire, parade and Johnny Burg's button girls. There was Queen Elie Trost -which was as it should be, and the "Hi-Ohio- ans' ', score-which wasn't. "Doily-Dailyv was the pressing question in N0- vember. So they printed it large one day and tab- loid the next, until somebodyis ballots decided the issue. The Theater spent the month rehearsing for Porgy and promising that they wouldn't produce it. And then . . . both Franks- and Thanks-giving. The graduate school closed for a day following the death of Royal N. Chapman, its dean. "Susan and God" replaced the much-maligned Porgy on the U Theater's schedule. Garbo laughed . . . but not at us. H. Gordon Hansen, president of the Ag Student council, carried home the Little Red Oil Can. And Ted Peterson wished everyone a ucorking good Christmas and an uncorking good New Year." KAPPA SIG HOMECOMING DECORATION THE UNACCOMPLISHED "PORGY" 1. ' Raef . ,, -ve-N 'rr H 'r M' xg 'r' XA: vi ' :lil 1 lxivbv' vp-Rmilm . . f w-A .- . ,gil ,rg ,SIL ,rj .1 if ,gs 1.3 if .ua 1 ll .A...... "'w,'..i.-L. A -' if 'o' 'v 1.1 .:.. l-...J fa. lf. l f .. - r -ww ff, .. ,. up t., ,, --.,-at i . g i , , Q.: I V w v .e,,' a..,f ...L ..- LN: .N YJ THE POLL cimziz of 1939 lasted into February, 1940 and the .Board of Publications polled the campus on the subject of Representative Minne- sotans. The student poll reported yer, and imme- diately the All-U council shouted 110. Quick as a flash the board retorted yrs, then meekly Uno." So there are no Representative Minnesotans, 12, 20 or any other number. Saturn put on an astronomical show, but the campus stars did their shining at the Junior ball. February had plenty of social events: the Tri-Phi formal, Common Peepul's ball and the Inter-Pro. The Gopher hockey team ended an undefeated season winning the Big Ten championship, then sweeping to victory at Lake Placid in the AAU. The Daily, with gold and maroon nameplate, was thick as a book on the First of March for its fortieth anniversary edition. And March was the month of elections: Vir- ginia Hoffstrom to WSGA, Margaret Lahey to YWCA, and Marian Gifford to WAA. Minnesota won the Big Ten gym championship. Winter came to the campus in all its fury. And Ted Peterson finally had a desk to put his feet on. He was made editor of Ski-U-Mah. Then there was Easter . . Whose Union? You decide. Editorials in the Daily, student meetings, announcements, resolu- tions. Man-of-the-Week Vaile tried valiantly to answer them all. Meanwhile Coffman Memorial Union neared completion. T HE DAILY BURN OLD FALL ELECTIONS S K NEXV WOMEN'S DORM And then there was the question of beer. And the place of the stein or the schooner in a liberal arts curriculum. With the Hrst of April came wind and rain and patches of green grass .... Spring football and the baseball team. The first also brought the census man-for about the second time in the lives of most stu- dents. Ted Peterson celebrated his second anniversary as a columnist without even sharing his cake with a Theta. William I. Murphy hall, familiarly known as "Bill" or "Moiph,' was oflicially housewarmed. And in June, of course, graduation. AGRICULTURE BETTY B. ANDERSON, Bs., Minneapolis. Ag. Y. W. C. A. 1-4, H. E. A. 2-5. ELIZABETH JANE ANDERSON, Bs., Minneapolis. Ag. Y. W. C.i"A.5 H. E. A.5 Ag. XV. S. G. A. IEANgA. ANDERSON, Bs., Dulut1i.,.St?"S"61To1Q,itica College. Kappa Deltag Ag. Y. KV. C. H. EVA. .RN ff XS VIRGINIA E?".ANDERsONl Bs.,3sr. Paul. Ag. W. G. A., Ag. Y. W. C. A.5-IH. E. A. , - I MADELINE M. AYNCELQ hsl Bismarck, North .Dakota. Stephens College. Alplht Chii Omega 2-45 Phi Upsilon Omicron 4, H. E. A. 2-45 Omicron iNu 3-4g president. LEOLA D. ARNASON, B!S., , anikato. Gamma Omicqon Betag Phi Upsilon Omicrong Ag? Y. A., president 45 E. A. 35 Punchinello Players 1. 1 E li I l I ANNA s. BARGEN, Mhahfla Lake. Ag. Y. C. A. 1-45 H. E. A. 1-4, Counghil 45iPit goo. FLOYD W. BEACH, BJS., Bairetti Lodgers League, piiolaahf. I . l '- . - ELDON A. BEHR, B.S,L Mmogapoha. Alpha Zeta 3-4, , I sigma Pi 3-45 Forestry Club, jMinnesota Bird Clubg Gopher Iieavey. z 1 5 . i 1 NIURLTES A. BEMMELS, B.S.,fF3ili3HX. ll ELINOR J. BENSONJ B.S., Minneapolis. Pitkins5 H. E.2A.5 Ag. Y. NV. C. A.5 Ag. NVQ S. G. Orixicron Nu. SYDNEY BERDE, BQVS., St. Patil. Sigma Alpha Mug Singgrs. 4' 5 E i f 5 Z l HENRY W. BERQ, B.s., Holavafol Lake. Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag. Y. M. C. A. 5 , Q ALICE R. BLACKMAN, B.Sl, Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta5 H. E. A.5 Ag. Y. XV. C.lA.5 DV. S. G. A.5 Singer? LUCILLE E. BRNNDT, B.S., Wirginia. Virginia Junior? College. XV. A. A.5 H. E. 5.5 U. Symphony.l 5 AAGE O. BUI-Hs, B.S., Tyled. Fair-mHouse5 Block :mil Bridle Club, Ag. Y. M.- C. A.5 Gopher 4-H Club 1-25 Livestodk Judg- ing Team 4. f BLANCHE E. BUSH, Bs., XVells. fsahfofd Hall Counqiilg Pun- chincllo Players? 1 J J. FRANCIS CAMPBELL, B.Sg, Redwood Falls. Alphagi Gamma RhO5 Dairy Science Club 1-45 5Ag. IY. M. C. A. 1-45 Ffreshman Week 45 Ag. Student Council 51-4., 5 J l JANE M. CAVERT, B.S., St. Pauli Gamma Omicron Bieta 1-45 Phi Upsilon Qmicron 2-45 Moitar iBoard 45 Ag. Y. C. A. 1-45 H. E. AA., president 45 Ag. iCouncil 35 Home EC. Day I Chairman. j N 5 L ROBERT CLARK, B.S., iFrahkfort, Kentucky. Forestry Clubi Ffsnwfia ....... . .... ' . .... . ..... -. - GORDON R. COFFIN, B.S.,1,Mii1neapolis. Forestry Club 45 Voyageurs 1. Q 3 . , 3 LOIS M. COLESWORTHY, B.S.,QMinneapolis. Gamrrfa Omi- cron Beta, presidentg Phi Upsilpn Qmicrong Punchinellcfg H. E. A.5 Ag. Y. W. C. A., cabinet5 Student Councils Honor Case Commission. 1,4 ,lf MAXINE G. CURTISS, B.S.,iLitclIfiEldgQ H. 3-45 Ag. XV. S. G. A.5 Ag. Y. W. C. A. ' ":" JANET M. DAVIS, B.S., Vernon Center. Gamma Omicron Betag Ag. Y. W. C. A., cabinetg H. E. A. 3. WAY BACK in 1936 this year's Senior class went through the freshman daze of registra- tion, rushing and Waiting in lines. Curtis Kellar, Freshman Weelc Chairman, student advisors, and the traditional "big sistersv gave the official welcome with helpful hints about the knoll, the mall, and ucombined class schedules." With the nineteen and one- half Ounce burden of pamphlets, with which each student is encumbered, 3,000 Freshmen with eager, expectant faces and very tired feet toured the campus, took their "aah" tests at the health service, and tripped the light fantastic at Freshman mixers. The be- fuddled Freshmen ended their first hectic Week by naming Enid Dygert as Freshman Queen, Art Nelson as Joe College, and Helen Gould as Betty Coed. AGRICULTURE ALYCE M. DEL FAVERO, A.A., Hibbing. Virginia Junior Col- lege. Ag. Y. W. C. A. 3-4. ROSS J. DONEHOWER, B.S., Dakota. Winona State Teachers Co lege. Xi Sigma Pig Alpha Zeta3 Forcstry Club3 Honor Case Con ission, chairman 43 Ag. Union Board3 Forestry Day Asso- ciation, Ag. Student Council, opher Pga.ve3'3"ed-Ltpr 4. CLIFFO 'Q R. ECKSTROM, N S., Junior DH'i.ry Science Club3 Gymh-aeiuni 13 Cheerlea r 1--. . A I J FILMORE G. ENRGER, B.S., S1 aro i, North Dakota. Noiyth Da- kota Agricultural Gollege. I x GERHARD l. ERI ON,j BTS., ?-ittlefork. Farml'lotise3 Lu- theran Students Assn. 1-43 Aga Education Club 1-43 Plant ln- i dustry Club. E I LOIS E. ERICKSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Oiniction Beta 3-43 H. E. A., council3 Ag. YE NVE C. A., eabinct3 Aff. NV. S. G. A.3 Minnccon 4. ' E E f e l LU VERNE J. ERICKS , 1i.S.,:Uordan. H. li. A.3gY. XV. C. A.33 YV. S. G. A.3 Lutieran Stud?nts' Assn. XVALTER R. ERICKSO , Bs., Cgrand Rapids. Bemidji State Teachers College. Ag. E cation Club 2-43 Lodgers League Z-33 Gopher 4-H Club 2-43 Ag. Royal Day3 Singers. A . RALPH L. ERKEL, RS., Le gcntdr. Lodgers League3 Mg. lid. Club, presidentg Ag. Y. XM. C. G-gopher 4-H Club: Track 1-2. 1 5 , CELIA e, FATTMORIE, B.S.,i'Evel1:th. rvelnnii Junior ienilnnn. H. E. A. 33 Pitkins lQiAg. Y. YV. A. 33 Gopher 4-H,Club 1. CECIL E. FAUSCH, USS., Moiristdwn. FarmHouse3 Block and Bridle club, Gnpnnif-i-H eine, ng. Y. M. cz. A.,,wm.1ny Foundation3 Livestoclg Judging gfeanix 33 Meats judging Team 33 Dairy Science Club '-2. E I ANNE C. FERM, IQS., Minneafpolisi Kappa Kappa Lambda 2-3i president 4g Phi Upsilon Omicrbn 3f43 H. E. A. l-3, eotincil 43 Ag. Y. XV. C. A. 3-42 Minneconi business manager 4. W I 1 l MARGARET L. ERENCPI, I3-is., Minneapolis. Rnckfnfd cnl- lege. Delta Gammaf3. E VIOLA D. FRIBHRG, B.S., Nliuaneapolis. H. E. A.3 Agq Y. XV. C. A.3 Punchinellsi. ADELINE L. GARDEN, BS., 'linneapolis. Mankatp State Teachers College,5 Carleton College. 1 . Symphony 3-4. l i E 3 LAUREN B. GRANGER, B.S.,i Leader. Block and Bridle Club3 Plant lndustry? Club3 Ag. lvl? C. A.3 Lodgcrs SLCJQUCQ Wrestling 3. f j 5 1 Q 1 - ' ELMER J. GNATHWOHL, BAS., Eairmont. Gopher 4-H Club 1-43 Plant Indpstry Club 1-43 Lodgers League 3. . NORMA GRTJBE, B.S., Minrfeapolis. Gamma Omicroh Betag Kappa Phi3 Ag. Y. W. C. A.3 Ag. W. S. G. A.3 HJ E. A.3 Wesley Foundation Student Couhcilq A 'A - MARY ANSI HAGUE, Bs., Minneapolis. ROGER G.jI-IAMSTREET, Bs., Minneapolis. Ag. ra. Qlub 4. A. DONA3D HANSON, 13.52, Glfaceville. Farmldouseg Pun- ehinello Pla eral--4.3.-Block-andidir-idle-Cl-ubfdf-43 Ag. Y. C. A. 1-4. , . . 1 i H. GORDON HANSON, B.S., Rochester. FarmHouse 1-3, president 43 Alpha Zeta3 Greyflzrizirsg Gopher 4-H Climb 1-43 Lutheran Students Assn. 1-43 M. C. A. 1-43 Wildlife Managers Club 2-43 Ag. Studenf Council, president 3-4, kabinetg Foundation Ball 23 Freshman Vlgeek 2-3. fi NOEL S. HANSON, B.S., Detribit Lakes. Farmlrlouse 2'i43 Plant Industry Club 1-4, president Ag. Clubrtl-3 'iii Ag. Club Commission 2-43 Chorus 4. I 'l"'M"T ' ROSS C. HANSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Forestry Club 1-43 Game Management Club 3-4. NEAR-VICTIMS of traffic accidents, the stu- dents started a drive for semaphore signals on 15th and University. After two delays the signals were installed, but the 8:29 crowd demanded and got shorter intervals for waiting. The let-there-be-light-in-the- library drive ended in stronger lights, the women's new pool was finishedg and the zoo aquarium was completed. The building boom went on and on with the approval of a new business building, an appropriation for the atom smasher, and the completion of the psychopathic ward at the health service. After the opening of the Adult Education building, every student from nine to ninety tried out the new electric eye on its garage doors. All University buildings were put under the wing of the Burns Detectives. 1 1 f fi ,.. .- ...Aga -is f ,.,,, . ,,.,,:A fy'8N -was-,gb Q AGRICULTU RE JACK P. I-IARMAN, B.S., Wells. Ag. Ed. Club 4g Ag. Y. M. C. A. 4. I-ISQXRRIET A. HEENAN, B.S., Minneapolis. NeWman.Board 33 Ski- ' -Mah 43 Minnecon. V GRAC E, HEGMAN, Bs., s . Pool. . . A. - - Ag. Y. W. C. A. 2- . , ELAINE A. IBERG, B.S', Valley. H. E. A.l.C0u11CiI 4g Ag. Y. W. CD- ., cabinelh i2-413 Cap and Gowng Solcial Co- ordinating Committe 4. I Y' LORRAINE D. HEN ERSO , Bs., Minneapolis. A c. A., H. E. A., Ag. W. 5. ' 1 gzY. W. MILTON C. HENDRIC SON, .S., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Forestry Clubg Lorjlgers!Lea! ue. . Q R- ll x hvll ' MARY JO HICKEY, .S., rlheapolis. St. Teresas College. H. E. A. ., JOYCE G. HINDS, B. ., Jaekson. Clovia 3-43 Gopher 4-H Club. 3 I BERNADINE M. HOY , B.S.l Weills. Clovia 3, 4-H Olub 1-43 4 'I Ag. Y. W. O. A. 1-45 ..E. 2-J. al l 1 l l I VIRGINIA B. HUI-I , B.S., fgvlinileapolis. Pi Beta Phi 4g Ag. I Y. W. c. A., Ag. W. 5. G. A. . 2. I v EDITH M. HUNA, fs., st. Paul. Ag. Y. W. C. A. 2, H. E. A. I LURA E. HUNTINGTON, B.S.,lPaynesville. Iowa sqm Col- lege. Gamma Omicion Beta3llY. C. A.3 H. E. V3.3 Ag. W. s. G. A. K xl 9 il i! ' l . DONALD L. JAGKMAN, Es., iylihooopolls. Iowa sopfo col- lege, Burlington Jlmior Collegg. Allpha Sigma Phig Frenatae. i KENT A. JACOBSON, Bs., glzusiford. Ag. Ed. ch. Club Commissionl2g Ag. Y. C. A. 3g Lutheran Assn. 33 Lodgers fLeague, president 2. DELLA M. JENKINS, B.S.,lPine Bluff, Arkansas. State College. Alpha Kappa Alpha. I I I 1 I II 4g Ag. lfStudents ll Ikkansas 5 I Z I ELIZABETH O. JOHNSON, Pennock. Clovia 2-43 H. E. A. 1-44 Gophe? 4-H Club 1-43 Ag. Y. W. C. A. 2-4. ERNEST S. JQHNSON, B.S.,!Wayerville. Hamline University. Plant Industry Club 2-43 Lodgers League 2-43 Ag. Y. 2-43 Wesley foundation 2-4. I I M. c. A. I . I 3 HELEN E. JOHNSON, B.S.,l Duluth. sf.soholosfioolcollogo. Kappa Deltaf H. E. A., Ag. W1 C. A. l' F 2 ' I si 1 ., l HELEN L. FJOHNSON, 1s.s.,EWlolol.fop. Alpha Gomhlp Deltag H. E. A., egg. Y. W. C. A. Q lg GERTRUDE A. JONES, B.S.,fTioga, North Dakota. Cimcordia College. HTIIES :4T"A:gTJ'Yf''LYVITQQHAT"5'?1f' Ag. NV. Lutheran Students Assn. 3-4. A PRUDENCE M. JONES, BS., Lake Crystal. Delta Ag. W. s. G. A., board 3. I A. 43 hammag I l Q l DONALD F. JORDAN, B.S. II'llerla Delta Chi 2-43 Btlock and Bridle Clubg Gopher 4-H Cluli. lg, j LEIFUR H. JOSEFSON, 13.53 Mlhhopto. Alpha Qzilmma Rho 3-43 Alpha Zeta 43 Ag. Ed. Olub 3. ':'Ni,,,4.,:.-.-4" VIRGINIA W. KEITHLEY, B.S., St. Paul. Delta Delta Deltag Punchinello 1-23 Ag. Y. W. C. A. 13 H. E. A. I-33 Home Ec. Day 23 Honor System Committee. CLUB-FOUNDING was a popular activity in 1936. "Stargazers" was formed under the direction of W. S. G. A. dramatics chair- man, Ruth Christoffer, just in time to attend the University Theatre production of Noel COWard's "The Young Idea." The I-Iestian club for out-of-town girls was revived after a four-year lapse, and the Fine Arts club was organized to study exhibitions, meet artists and critics, and arrange displays of student art. 1936 brought further develop- ments of the Lodgers' League, organized the previous year. Under the energetic lead of Mark Forgette, Paul Feyereisen, Duane Lake and Bill Durrenberger, the Lodgers put out their first edition of a weekly "Log," spon- sored an All-U Stag and investigated hous- ing conditions. A brota. Alpha Omilcron Pi AGRICULTURE ETHELYN KEMPE, B.S., St. Paul. Ag. W. S. G. A., board 3-4g H. E. A., board 35 Ag. Social Coordinating Committee 3- ' Home Ec. Day 35 Ag. Student Faculty Reception 4g Senl Advisory Board 4. JAME . KEOGH, B.S., Le enter. F estry , W. WA E KIELLEY, B.S., ulut . Duluth junio College, Duluth Stat Teachers College hi ambda Upsilon 4. E MARGARET M. IMBLE, B,S., fMankato. Stephens College. Delta Delta Delta 3-MAXILI. E. Az, council. up LUTHER S. KJOS, B.S., Ru llf'rd.Lli-Alpha Gamma Rhogl1Gopher 4-H Club, Phoenixg Luther gud! ts Assn., Ag. Y. Mil C. A., cabinet, Ag. Student Counfil. I I GERHARD P. KRETZSC M ' 1-4g Lodgers League 1-3, boarldg Glzrman Club. l I 1 l l ,' R, B.S., Ironton. Gamma Delta WILLIAM C. KUEFFN , BiS., lChatsxvorth, Illinoisll Junior Dairy Scien ' idle Clubg Ag. Cllfb Alpha Clubg Com- Gamma Rho 2-45 Ag. Y. C. A.g5 .l Bi Plant Industry Clubg Block an: missiong R. O. T. C. I. l l U MAE K. KVIEN, Bs., l lontevidgeo. 1 ANNETTE M. LA BEILGE, B. Club, H. E. A., Ag. Y. W. C.jA. 1 l S., Minneapolis. Newman F W. GEA H. LARSON, ssl., Atwatbr. 1-43 Masquers lg Singfrs 1. . E. A. 43 Ag. Y. C. A. JEANNE M. LARSON, B.S., 3-4, Ag. W. S. G. Ai 23 Pinafo MELVA M. LENANDER, B.S.,'Q St. Eta Sigma Upsilong E. A. 3-4 and Tucker, Ag. YI! W. C. A.l CHARLES H. LEWIS, B.S., St.l Paul. Beta Theta Pi. :3 ROBERT W. LOGKWOOD, BlS., Omegag Dairy Scidnce Club. ', KATHERINE F. MAC KENZI l 1 MARY E. MAC NAUGHTON, E,B c. A. 4, H. E. lg 3, Ag. W. s! G. Zurn reg Y. W. C. A., E. A. aul. Gamma Omicrcln Beta, g. W. S. G. A., boilrdg Bib ca inet 35 Minnecon, cl itor 3. l ll l Danville, Illinois. Alpiha Tau iS., Minneapolis. Ag.Q Y. W. hx. 4. Y .l BlS., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega, More-Than-Bored, Sopbomdre Ball, Pinaforeg 'Ilam O'- Shanterg Cap a 'd Gowng Ag. W. SQ G. A. 3 CAROL B. MAWNIKOWSKE, BAS., hllinneapolis. ANNE R. MALFCHEFTS, B.S.,lDuIuth. Deluel. State Teachers College. Ag. W. s. G. A. 3-4, Mg. W. c. A. se H. E. A 3-4g Pitkins 4. E r r 1- l BLANCHE l'. MATTISON, Il.S., iMinneapolis. Gamma Omi- cron Beta 1-fig Omicron Nu 3-4. FAY MEADE, B.S., Marshall. FarmHouseg Alpha Zeta: Go- pher 4-H Olub 1-45 Block andl Bridle Club 1-43 Xllfeslcy Foun- dation 1-45 Tgfwi-rMfe'c:"Af or I MARGARET B. MOE, B.S., Minneapolis. H. E. A. 2345 Ag. Y. W. c. A. 1-4. I I , l I CYRIL L. MOFFIT, B.S., Carl?0n.lAlph21 Sigma Pi 4g lodgers League 2-45 Ag. Ed. Club 1-4g Agig. Y. M. C. A. 1-4Q5GOPllEf 4-H Club 1-4. E 4. 1 ELISABETH E. MORRIS I?-.SP Miniiea olis. Pi Beta'iIPhi- A . 5 ,P t, : S Y. W. C. A., Ag. W. S. G. A. 'i X5-4-..a...a---'C GERTRUDE B. MOSSIGE, B.S., Cottonwood. St. Olaf College. Gamma Omicron Beta 13 Phi Upsilon Omicron 1, Lutheran Stu- dents Assn.g Ag. Y. XV. C. A., H. E. A., Ag. XV. A. A., board. SIXTY-EIGHT SECONDS TO PLAY, a spectacu- lar run, Minnesota's Golden Gophers had won again! King, Uram, Antil, Midler, Twe- dell, Svendson, Wilkinson, Widseth, Al- phonse were the big names that gave the Gophers the Big Ten record of 21 games won, and the Knute Rockne trophy for the best record in the country. Hog-tying the Hawkeyes went the same way, amid the Homecoming hustle of helium-filled bal- loons, new Big Ten flags, and a carnival theme parade. The Silver Platter for selling Homecoming buttons went to Beta Phi Al- pha. These same mighty Gophers clramatizecl fairy stories in Piper's gym classes. The bas- ketball team Were Big Ten Co-champions, Kelley was named track coach, and 400 "M" members closed the season with a banquet. x"3f: AGRICULTURE ORVILLE H. NELLEN, B.S., Bongards. Alpha Gamma Rho, junior Dairy Science Club, president 4, Ag. Y. M. C. A., Ag. Club Commission, Football 1. AU-DREY NELSON, Bs., Minneapolis. HELEN T. OCHs, Bs., spiinghalil. If-I..-Iss'-LA-anis, Newman 1-4 Club 1-4.,XAg. W. s. G. A. 1-gg, Ag.gYf W. C. A. . nk ," JF l i MARIAN Ff'-QGARD, B.S.,fixda.fSr. Olaf College. 'itkins 4, Literary Club 43,5-I. E. A. sy? Ag. Y. W. C. A. 3-4.5 DOYLI3 W. OLSON, Bs., iriiinain. Alpha Gainina ho, G0- pher 4-H Club 1-Bgililock afndl Bridle Club 1-4, Plant 'ndustry Club 4, Ag. Y. M. C. A. gl 5 , GEORGE E. OLSON, B.Sl, Xvanainingo. Xi Sigma Pi?4, For- estry Club 1-4, Lutheranf Stiidents Assn. 4, All-U Christian Council 4. l i T HELEN E. OLSON, 13.35 Minneapolis. Gamma Omicfim Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, Ag. Y. W. C.gA. 1-2, H. E. A. 1-4, Peace Council Ag. Student Courgcil 3-4, Minnecon 3. f IE ' HELEN G. OLSON, ES., Minneapolis. Omicron Nu li-4, H. E. A., Ag. Y. XV. C. A.,fSingcrs 1-Zi l RUTH E. OTNESS, BIS., Minneapolis. St. Olaf Collegg. Kappa Delta, H. E. A., Ag. YQ. W. CEA. Q 5 3 i 1 CLARENCE D. PALMBY, BS., Crhrden City. Alpha Zeta, Ag. Y. M. C. A., president 4, Block and Bridle Club, Pulichinello. THOMAS M. PARf1'RIDGE,iBQ, Minneapolis. Theia Delta Chi 2-3, president Forestry Clhabg Interfraternity Council, Boxing. 5' WILLIAM A. PECIQ, Bs, si. Pauli f Y I , I l 2 l ROSETTA C. PERLEY, B.S.,lPlandreau, South Dakota. H. E. A., Ag. Y. W. A., Ag. TWC G. A., Pitkinsg Lutheran Students Assn. 1 j GERALD W. Plsslte, Bs., Minneapolis. Y. M. C. Al, Junior Dairy Science. 5 WESLEY A. PIERSON, B.S.,fAlden. Hamline University. Gn- pher 4-H Club 2-4, Block and Bridle Club 2-4, Ag. Ed. Club 2-4, Lodgers League 2-4, Ag. NL. C. A. 4. I , J EDMUND H. PROSSER, B.s.,ilvIinhaap0lia. 2 JOSEPH V. RiA.INE, B.S., MHBSl1dll. Alpha Gamma Rhb, Block and Bridle Club 2-4, Ag. Ed. Clubf 1-4, Gopher 4-H Qlub 1-4, Ag. Y. M. C. .'A. 1-4, Ag. Club Commission 4. 5 DOROTHY RAU, Bs., Thief River Falla. Bemidji State Teachers College, North Dakota State Agricultural College. Phi Upsilon Omicron, H. E. A., Ag. Y. XV. C. A., Newman Club. HAROLD RENSTRONI, B.S., ihfloline, Illinois. XVILLIAM iN. ROM, B.S., Ely. Ely Junior College. Xvild Life Managers Club 3-4, Lodgers League 3, Rangers Club BQ4. MERLIN ROST, Lakefield. -ATphaY:Gai'nma Rho Q3-4, Ag. Ed. Club 1-4, Block and Bridle 2-4, XVrestling 1-2. .1 GERTRUDE E. SCHMTDT, BS., Benedict. Clovia 2-4, H. E. A. 1-4, Ag. Y. W. C. A. 1-4,,GoplIer 4-H Club 1-4, Lutheran Students Assn. 1-4. 1 , '- STANLEY K. SEAVER, B.S., Bertha. FarmHouse, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club 2, Plant Industry Club 1, 'Ag. Club Commission, president 2, Pi Phi Chi 2g Silver,,,Spur 1, Ag. Union Board of Governors, president. i ':"1 ' ' EILEEN SETTEM, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega, H. E. A., Ag. XV. S. G. A., Ag. Y. W. C. A. FIVE MONTHS OF INVESTIGATION into loaned fee statements ended with ninety-six stu- dents losing three credits apiece, and a drive for better identification cards, led by Ste- wart McClendon and the All-U Council. The stadium was the scene of still more ex- citement, owners of pep and leather lungs were requested to sit in student sections to form a rooters' mixed chorus and to design an "M" or a Little Brown Jug with maroon and gold cards. Memorial Stadium became the proud owner of a new six-ton raincoat which was bought large enough to allow for two years, shrinkage, and Phil Brain's inven- tion, the electric scoreboard, and the new public address system were installed in time to record Minnesota's thrilling victory over Nebraska. AGR ICULT U RE WILLIAIVI A. SHARKEY, B.S., Belle Plaine. Alpha Gamma Rho 1-45 Block and Bridle Club 1-2, president 3-45 Ag. Club Com- mission, president 3-45 Gopher 4-H Club 1-45 Ag. Y. M. C. A. 1- ' Interprofessional Council. OL A. SIMI, B.S., Cloquet. Duluth State Teachers College. Omicr Nu 3-45 H. E. A. 3- . ' SIGNE . OMA, B.S., Lanesb o. Clo a 2-45 Phi Up ilon Omi- cron 45 H. . A. 1-45 Gopher -H lub 1-45 Ag. Y. -V. C. A. 1-4, cabinetg ll U. Peace Co 1 cil 5 All U. Christian Council 45 Ag. Student ouncil 45 L ,Ierala Students Assn. 1- XI. MARJORIE A. S WELL ILS., St. Paul. Gamma micron Betag Phi Upsilon Omigfong Miartarl Board5 Eta Sigma psilong Omicron Nu5 Ag. Stu ent oxlmcilg Ag. XV. S. G. A.l boardg Ag. Union Board. 5 ' RUTH V. SXVAN, B.S., inreapdlis. Ag. Y. XV. C. l-45 H. E. A. 2-4. 'I ORVILLE C. SWENSON B. ., qlenwood. Lutheran Student Assn. 1-45 Ag. Y. M. C. A. 1 25 odgers League 2-45 Gopher 4-H Club 1-45 Ag. Stu ent ou cil 1-45 Alternate General Livestock Judging Team 5 P HARRY TANGEN, B.S Men Clubg Ag. Y. M. C. A.5 Ag. Nltr Judging Team 4. 'hga. ub Commission. FarmHouse5 Plant ndustry GERARD A. THOM ON, .S., Minneapolis. Goplier 4-H Club5 Block and Bridle Club5 Golll. GEORGE A. THORB CK, B. ., Gonviclt. Alpha Gami a Rho5 Alpha Zeta5 Plant Ind try Cl 45 Ag. Y. M. C. A., crilbinct 45 Gopher 4-H Club 45 utheran Stuflents Assn. l HELEN M. THORS LNSON,: B.S., St. Paul. Gamma Omicron Betag H. E. A., Ag. YI xv. c. ,A .xv s. G. A. I JUNE E. TOEPEL, .S., Min eapglis. Alpha Chi Omi5ga5 Phi Upsilon Omicrong A . Y. XV. . A.5 Ag. XV. S. G. A.5 lCap and Gown. 1 HELEN L. UPDE RAFE, B. ., Nfinneapolis. Alpha Delta Pig H. E. A. 1-45 Ag. VV. S. G. . 1,-45 Ag. Y. XV. C. A. 1-45 Union Drive 35 Feshman XV ek '45 Collegiate Charity Ball5 Minnecon, editor '. ' N ' SUSIE M. VAN CKLE, B.S., Ga iden City. Gamma Omicron Betag Phi Upsilo Omicron5 Mortar Boardg OmicronljNu5 Pi Lambda Thetag E a Sigma Upsi'lon5 H. E. A.5 Ag. Y. W. C. A., cabinet 2-35 Ag. W. S. G. A., bo d 3, president 45 Iioard of Publications 3-4 Junior Ball 3, jig. Student CouncilE,25 Ag. Union Board 4. ' DONALD G. Y RSTEEG, B.Ii.A. in AG., Redfield, S0'lJIl1 Da- kota. Iowa Stat College. 'I ' RUTH M. V UXVINK, B.S.,iArpin, Wfisconsin. Phi ,Upsilon Omicron 15 O icron Nu5 Go anion 4, Ag. . W. c. A. 3, Eitkil herf4-H Club 45 Wesle' V Foun- ps15H. E. A. 3. X' MERN M. ALSH, B.S., St, Paul. Gamma Omicrl Betaq H. E. A.5 A . Y. XV. C. A.5 Ag. W. S. G. A., boa?d5 Tam O'Shanter. ' . A HELEN M. XVARD, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Phi 2'-45 Ag. Y. W. G. 1-45 H. E. A. 1-4. ANNA FAY XVEED, B.S., Par College. Al a Omicron Pi 2-4, lt Ri' I Pfsf ver, North Dakota. l arleton I. . . P . iidentg Phi Upsilon Cpmicron 45 Ag. W. 5 . G. A.5 Pinafoteg Qpind GQWHQ Ag. Y. YV. C. A.5 H.E.A. ii Olivia, I EDWIN H. WEGERMANN, B.S.Q Isle. Junior Dairy Science Club 45 Punchinello Players 2-45 1 . Y. M. C. A. 2-4. ARTHUR R. WHITE, B.S., jAur4 ra. Winona State eachers College. Lodgers League 25 Ag.I.Ed.iClub 35 Dairy Scie ce Club 35 Gopher 4-H Clubg Snow W eek. 3 ALICE L. WILLIAMS, B.S.,i Mi eapolis. Gamma micron Beta5 Ag. Y. W. C. A.5 Ag. W. S. . A. DORIS R. YAHNKE, B.S., Garden Cit . I A. 3-45 Ag. Y. XV. C. A. 1-45 Wesley Foundation, council 3-45 Pitkins 4. RUSSELL H. ZAKARIASEN, B.S., Excelsior. Alpha Gamma Rho5 Chorus. VINCENT W. ALLIN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Phi5 Alpha Phi Chi. WHILE TI-IE TWIN was formed in the CITY STUTTERERS, CLUB speech clinic and held a left-handed dinner began presentation act plays, every third Friday afternoon in the experimental theatre, and two Fresh- men began their stage careers in the Univer- sity Theatre production of "Russet Mantle." Mary Agnes Wfagner captured the feminine lead opposite Joe Cohen, and Dave Raskin played a stolid Pueblo Indian who said Hugh!" The Student Symphony concerts were enthusiastically supported, and the University Singers gave a benefit perform- ance of 'KThe Mikado" in a drive to aid the Symphony. Wild applause greeted the an- nouncement that Dimitri Mitropoulos had signed as conductor for the next two years. party, dramatics classes of student-directed one BUSINESS GRANT E. ANDERSON, B.B.A., Grantsburg, Wisconsin. Theta Delta Chi. ELEN R. ANDERSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis, Y. W. C. A. 2-45 Bu ' ess Womerfs Club 2-4. VIR X IA A. ANDERSON, 'B.B.A., ' ea ' . Phi Delta 3-43 Y. C. A., Business Wo en's b WN 1 i l JOYCE A. ARSNOLD, B.B. M' neapolis. Business Komenk Club 3-4, Homecdmfng 2-4, nkow A eek 3-45 Y. W. C. 4 ., cabi- net 1, Masquers 2-3gDU.xThe tre 1 JOHN D. ARNOT, B.B.A. Pilrk River, North Dakotifi. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sophomore N alll, Juinior Ball, chairman,i Home- coming, chairmang Daily. ' CHARLES E. BACHMAN B.1'ilA.,fMinneapolis. , EMIL P. BAKER, BRA., Minneapolis. , EINAR C. BAKKE, B. .A., liilan JOHN BIGGS, B.B.A Ansoiliia, Business School Banque. THEODORE W. BLE EN, B.Ii.A., Commons Club 1-4. I JOHN R. BORCHERT, B.B.A,., Si kara. Y. M. C. A. iionnecticut. Commeiice Ballg i i St. Paul. Beta Alpha:Psi 3-4, Paul. Phi Kappa Psi: Golf 2. DOROTHY J. BR DEN, BiB.A., Minneapolis. Del Delta Delta, president 33 m O,Sha terg Y. XV. C. A., cabin! t 2. 'i I 1 ii ' l BENNETT G. BR DEVOLD, B. College. Phi Tau T eta. WILLIAM D. BU WELL, B.B.A. president 45 Y. M. C. A., cabin tg JEAN A. CALH UN, B.B.A., LORRAINE C RLSON, B.B.A., lege. Chi Omega 3-45 Ski Club, W. MARGUERIT V. CARLSON, Sigma Epsilon igmag Business'SVo Board of Associated Business Sgidenlis visory Board, Pinafore 25 Ski- Magi BJA., Herman. Hibbing Junior , Minneapolis. Commons Club, Gopher 1-4. ' inijieapolis. Pi Beta Phi., I uluth. Duluth Junfor Col- .A. '.B.A., Willmar. Phi' Deltag en's Club 45 W. . A. Ig 4g Foundationg Sc ior Ad- g Masquers 1-25 Sin ers 1-2. JOSEPH S. OIBUZAR, B.B.A.,ilBrai.nerd. All Pioneer C b. ROBERT C LL, B.B.A., Minniiapois E. NVILLIA COWDRY, B.B,LA., Pig Silver S urg Grey Friars, pr'sid more Ball, 5. chairman 3g Charity Ball 4g A -U ROBERT W. CUTLER, B.B., ., Advancement of Management. I, i BRONKA S. DANGUVICH, egina, Canada. Be Theta tg Freshman Frolic Sopho- 'on-Bri-ve 33 Sno Week, Council 3-4. Minneapolis. Society for the 3 . . Lead, South Dako a. Sigma B.A Chi, M Club, Daily 15 Footbalii 1-45 - rack 1-25 Bas tball 1-2. VIRGINIA A. DE MATTOS,i B.B.A., ' ne s. Alpha Xi Deltag Y. W. C. A. 2-35 Pahhellenic council 2-35 Masquers 2-35 All-U. Peace Council. W. EDGAR DRAKE, B.B.A., Echo. Alpha Kappa Psi 3-4. IN THE DAYS OF BARREL SWEATERS and an- kle boots, WLB was working nine hours a week on the same wave length as WTCN. During that year a heated discussion on the change of WLB's dial location and on selling part of its wave-length to WTCN ended in an FCC hearing. But the show went on, with classroom talks being broadcast for the first time, symphonies and football games, and lectures on neutrality. Daily Campuscasts included Pudge,s interviews, skits on the Union drive, and the federal tuition contro- versy. The script writers' class presented their own skits, remote control was used in broadcasting the Convocation music, and the sound effects department issued a call for a student to bark. Yearis end-WLB controversy over shuffling hours and power. BUSINESS DOUGLAS D. DU LAC, B.B.A., Minneapolis. RONALD T. DUNCAN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. EINQD DYGERT, B.B.A., Wayzata. Alpha Chi Omega5 Mortar Boa ' More Than Bored5 Y. XV. C. A.5 Business NVomen's Club5 NV. S. . A., board 2-45 Board f Publica ' , ' eshman NVeek 35 Foun tion Ball 35 Collegi te Ch ity Ball 3-45 anhellenic Council 4. l HARRY W. XVARDS, B A., Minneapolis. Iron edge 45 Society for the A vanceme f anagement 45 Y. 4. C. A. 1-3, cabinet 45 Sno NVeek ctair an 45 Gopher 1-45ifBusincss School Banquet 35 Uni 1 D ivl5 Si gers5 U. Symphony: ELDEN S. EICHHORN, .B.A., Elmore. Delta Sigm Pi 2-45 Grey Friars 45 Business Sc oo Bo rd, president 45 Se or Ball5 Commerce Ball 3-45 Busin ss cho l Banquet 3-45 Sen' r Cabi- netg Foundation Ball 45 U ion ri 35 Football I-3. LE ROY NV. ELLICKSO , B.B'A.,,.1inncapolis. Phi Della Theta. EMERY A. ERDAHL, .B.A., Frost. NValdorf Junior College. Delta Sigma Pi. , JOSEPH B. FAGOT, .B.A.,, F rest River, North Dakota. North Dakota Universi . Betl Ga.1ma Sigmag Newman Club5 Professional Colleges Bo kstorc1Boa M . EARL F. FERGUSON B.B.A., Phi ip, south Dakota. sauth D..- kota State University. lpha Tau Qinega. JULIA L. FIELD, B. A., Minqeap llis. Gamma Phi Betag Home- coming 2-35 Freshma Week fig Flundation 45 Snow fWeck 45 Gopher 2. GEORGE H. FISK B.B.A., Plainview. Rochester Jurfior Col- lege. Zeta Psi 3-4. ' 1 FRANCES J, FRA M, B.B.A., Bismarck, North Dakoti. steph- ens College. Alpha hi Omega l3-45 Beta Gamma Sigma 45 Busi- ness Womenls Club 3-4. N ' r MARY E. FRAN E, B.B.A., St ?Paul. Kappa Kappa gGamma, president 45 Busin ss Women's 4Clul:15 Y. XV. C. A.5 XV. S. G. A.5 Panhellenic Coun il. j ANN A. FRED N B.B.A. Mi lapolis. Carleton C lege. Pi Beta Phi5 Beta mma Sigma5 . . C. A.' NV. S. G. 5 . WILLIAM H. ALLUP B.B. . Minneapolis. Y. M' C. A., cabinet 25 Hom coming 1. ' 1 MARY JANE f IDDINGS, B.B. . Staples. GENEVIEVE ' RIFFITH B.B. . iflinneapolis. Delta D lta Del- tag Y. W. C. A.5 W. . . Q . labinet 2' Business omen's 3 x nn Y iff , , A, 5 . l l A ,W . si G ,Y , iw Club5 Society ,for the Advance, en? of Management. , DONALD H GROTHE, B.BfA, Roseau. University North r I M ty' il 4 , , , W 1 , S NF ' i l 1 Dakota. I I JOHN L. i NKELMAN, B. l.A.5'Fargo North Dakcta. Zeta Psi 1-3, pre dent 45 Interfrate i fiCounci . MILBERT .HECKENLAIBL B.'B.A. Hosmer Soutl13Dakota. South Dak ta University. Kapp Si lma' Lutheran tude ts Assn. RUTH G. 5 - - -. : -z z ' . -" fl alia.:-Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma 25 Beta Gamma Sigma 3-45 Ka 1 a Kappa Lambda 15, , presi- dent 35 Business Women's Cl fl- 1 N ' Advertising Clu '45 Lu- theran Students Assn. 1-45 Pi afot 25 Tam O'Shante .35 Cap and Gown 4' W. S. G. A. 1 l HUGH H. HINDERAKER, .B. !., Minneapolis. Aca"ia5 Ad- vertising Club5 Daily 2-3, bus ness' anager 45 Ski-U- ah 2-3. MARYANNE HOLDORF, B.A., St. Paul. Alp Gamma Deltag W. S. G. A. I-45 Y. . C. A. -45 Bus' ss Womenls Club5 Freshman Week5 Union rive. ' BARBARA A. HOPLEY, B.B.A., Humboldt, Iowa. Carleton College. Alpha Omicron Pig Y. W. C. A. 35 W. S. G. A. I-4. THIS WAS THE YEAR that Arabella Q. Puclge succeeded her blushing sob-sister, Priscilla X. Martin Quigley, famous for his "Nap- Shots," became infamous for his "Beautiful Legend of Ground-hog Day," with Eve coy girls in white bathing suits to pose for him. QMoral: Quig was named editor of Skum and Elizabeth Donovan became the hrst woman editor of Gopher.j Daily readers looked through Don CoWell's "Kaleidoscope" and propped Milt Woodard's sport column K'The Morning After", against Varsity cat- sup bottles. Winston Jewson visited the Rose Bowl game and disapproved of pretty-girl drum majors-on the Held. Dr. Jean Piccard and Professor John D. Akerman sent up pilotless balloons into the stratosphere and Mrs. Piccard began taking flying lessons. fa n 55 2 B Us1NEss 4 V . is V59 f , ... 5, 4 1' f 'yy Q , -1 J ? l a , 'Z i Q. H A 1 G' v ,Q g 32 V8 ip We f if WA ,fa gan, I In I, 'I V- ' P :Z ,yy p v lf, -,H IV' 'VF .azziexi X il 3 A MORTON J. JACOBSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. BETTY JANE JAHNKE, B.B.A., Bozeman, Montana. Alpha Gamma Delta, president 3-45 Business Women's Club 45 W. S. GL . 1-45 Y. W. C. A. 1-45 Snow Week5 Panhellenic Council 3-45 phomore Ball 2. A RICHA D W. JENSEN, B.B. S., St. P, . x N BARBARA LXJOHNSON, SBA. HayHeld.Roel1es: Junior College. Business-xWomen's ib 4l5 Y. W. C. A. 2- .5 W. S. G. A. 1-4. . CURTIS H. JOHN QI, .B:A., Rockford, Illinois. lorthern Illinois State Teaeher's oll e.lSigrlha Alpha Epsilon5 Exgineers Day 35 Homecoming 45 Un on Drive. l DOROTHY-MAE JOHN ON, B.A., LaCrosse, Wisconsin. LaCrosse State College. De a Z1ta5 eta Gamma Sigma5 Business Won1en's Club5 Daily 35 rcsli narr Week5 Foundationg, Panhel- lenic Council5 Common P ople's Ball. . i x I KENNETH F. JOHNS , B. .AJ Red Wing. Sigma tphi. CLARA R. KANER, B .A., as Wauk. Hibbing Junior Col- lege. Business Women's lub 45,,Rail?gers Club 3-45 Men rah 3-4. CLAIRE M. KEEEE, B..B.A., St. Pilul. Business Wome 's Club. ROBERT KOLLINER? B.B.A.,i Stilllwater. Sigma Chi, president 35 Iron Weclge 45 M lub 45 Bnterifraternity Council 45 Frater- nity Week 35 Football 2-4. EDGAR L. KUDER ING, B.B.A., Big Stone City, Sowlith Da- kota. Western Union College. Delta Sigma Pi 3-45 Pi Plli Chi 45 Singers 4. . FORDYCE A. LA M, B.B.A,, Minneapolis. Beta Alpha Psi5 Beta Gamma Sigma. 1 EILEEN V. LEBE , B.B.A., Mifnne. olis. XV. S. G. A. IJQ5 Busi- ness XVoinen's Clu 3-45 Chrisrlian cience Organization 1-4. HENRY H. LIFi N, B.B.A.,' Mineapolis. Mu Beta flllui 3-45 Menorah 3-4. I HELEN J. LUL DBORG, B.B'.A.,'Minneapolis. Sigma Epsilon Sigma 25 Businesf XVomen's Club 3-45 Society for the dvance- ment of Manageipentg Aquatic Leaglie I5 Y. W. C. A.5 A. A. C. HAMILTO LUTHER, B.fB.A., Minneapolis. Harv d Uni- versity. Chi Psi- ' . l A if BETTY J. MAC DONALD, B!lB.Aj', Spooner, Wisconsin. Ham- line University. Business Woniin's 'Club 45 Singers. 1 MARGARET C. MACHINK WSfKI, B.B.A., Duluth.i Duluth Junior Collegd. Business XVome3s C,,ub 45 Y. W. C. A. 45 W. S. G. A. 1-4. If i N KEITH K. . ADSEN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. A. M. A. ' RALPH E. MAHACHEK, B.B,A., lMinneapolis. Chi Phil. JACK D- 7 V' - ..IQ.A.,AlS.t...P.aad. Carleton ,.Collcge. Delta Kappa Epsilon. ld ' PAUL F. MALONE, B.B.A., Fart Frances, Ontario. Siglna Chi, president 4. l , BETTY L. MARTIN, B.B.A., Iibljlng. Hibbing Junior College. Phi Delta 3-45 Beta Gamma Si a ' Business XVomen's Club 45 Iron Rangers Club. ROBERT XV. MARTIN, B.Bj4., I-Ian'ton, Ohi Ohio State University. Delta Tau Delta 1- 5 Student I ion Commit- tee 3-45 Interfraternity Council 2-35 Fraternity Wfeel-t5 Daily 25 Track Manager 2. A 1 THE UNION ACTIVITIES ranged from roller skating to bean feeds that year, and caused Ray Higgins lots of headaches. "Pesty," the only dog to eat in the Union, launched a sit-down strike5 girls demanded a coeduca- tional bean feedg and an all-girl orchestra lightly turned men,s thoughts from danc- ing. With spring in the air, students rustled their bones on two ride-outs, one of which ended tragically for a horse. The knoll was disturbed by loud bellows and bellowettes of All-U songfests and concerts. Speaking of loudness, the cry for a new Union was picked up by 120 campus organizations un- til finally the appropriations were made5 plans which included everything from bowl- ing alleys to barbershops were drawn up5 the drive for a Union neared completion. BUSINESS THOMAS R. MARTIN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Psi 4. VIRGINIA MASTENBROOK, B.B.A., St. Paul. Macalester College. Sigma Kappag Common People's Ball 33 Homecoming 2'-E333 Freshman Week 33 Singers 2-3. KENNETH B. MC GOVERN, B.B.A., Glendive, Montana. Uni- versity of Montana. Kappa Sigma. I ELMER B. MEYER, B.B.A.,iMadiQnn. Appleton Junior? College. EVERETT T. MICHAELSCN, B.B.A., Dawson. Phi Sigma Kappa. ' 1 3 CARLETON E. MILLS, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Advertising Club3 Y. M. C. A. g y I MARGUERITE G. MOLM, BQB.A., Minneapolis. Business W'om- en's Club 3-43 W. S. G. A. I-43 W. A. A. I-23 Y. W. Q. A. I-3, Radio Affiliations COmmiBICCQ 3Daily 2-43 General Arrangement Chairman3 Business XVon'i'en's Glub .Annual Dance. BRADY L. MGOTZ, BiB.A., ,Gallipolis, Ohio. Kemper Military School. Sigma Chi. Y i ARVO W. MUSTONEN, B.B.A., Brainerd. BLAIR G. NELSON, ,B.B.A., Henning. MacPhail School of Mu- sic. Alpha Kappa Psi 3-43 Board of Associated Business Students 4g Union Board of Governors 3-43 Qlioundation Ballg Daily 3. LLOYD A. NELSON, B.B.Ai, Stiinley, North Dakota. Alpha Kappa Psi, presidentg Interprofessional Council 2-33 Interpro- fessional Ball, chairman 23 Board' of Associated Business Stu- dents 43 Professional Colleges Bookstore Board 43 Commerce Ball 3-43 Business School Banquet i3-45 Band 13 Baseball I. HUGH s. NORMAN, B.B.A., Fairmont. Pin Gamma Delta, Interfraternity Council, 43 Daily 144. GERALD F. OESTREICI-I, Coleraine. Itasca Junior Col- lege. Alpha Kappa Psig Commerce Ball, chairman3 Business School Banquet 3g Stoclfholders Meeting 33 Business School Forum, pres- ident 4. I , 5 EINAR S. OLSON, B.B.A., Minrieapolis. Beta Alpha Psi 3-43 Beta Gamma Sigma 4 LEROY S. PALMER, B.B.A.,lSt. 1Paul. chi Pai. 5 T 5 Q C. ALLAN PARSONS, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Phi3 Phoenix 33 Iigon Wedge 4g Mafiagefs Club 3-43 Homecoming. LANCE A. :5PATCHEL, B.B.A., sa. Paul. Newman olnb 1-3, president 43 q.ChI Rho. . GORDON R. PAULU, B.B.Ag, Proctor. Duluth Junior College. I' 5 l . 1 i l. DORIS fifflinnepapolis. Business NVomen's Club- W. SI G. A.- YQ Wi C. S' Q' FRANKLIN J. PETZKE, B.B.i'X., Minneapolis. Alpha Kiappa Psi3 Beta Gamma Sigmag Beta Alplga Psgig Band. JOHN R. PFUND, B.B.A., Ada. Alpha Kappa Psi 3-45 Collegi- ate Charity Ball 43 All-U I-Infusing Committee 3-4. l I g 5 . 2 , l a f 3 i 1 JAMES W. PILCHER, B.B.A.i sa. iianl. Camera cimif 2. SHELDON L. PINCK, B.B.A.i Minneaip'6l-is...,Mue'Beta Chi3 Beta Alpha Psi3 Beta Gamma Sigma, president. KENNETH E. PUFFER, B.B.A., Bird Island. Basketball 1. A SIGNIFICANT UPEACE OR WAR,, conference held in the spring was directed by Professor Harold S. Quigley. Eleven men, outstanding scholars and men of affairs, encouraged free discussion in the sessions. Professor W. Y. Elliott of Harvard characterized Americzfs role in the drama as an "escapist" one, and affirmed that the American people might pay in succeeding generations for what was probably a lack of courage and foresight in this one. Guy Stanton Ford, Dean of the Graduate School then, spoke as chairman of an afternoon session: "We advance by pes- simism and historical precedents, and peace depends upon the reality with which we face the issue." And so the Freshmen faced exams with reality, wide-awake despite the usual pep-pill warnings. BUSINESS SAM RADFORD, B.B.A., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RICHARD C. RASMUSSEN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Band 1-23 Track 1-4. CI-LARLES R. RITT, BEA., Sr. Panl. , W, STANLEY. ROBERTS, B.Cl3.A.Q Grand Forks, Canada. Uni- versity of Alberta. Acacia Lodgers League, council? 33 Band 35 Chanters 4g GOlfQ Basketliall. HARVARD K. ROBINSON, is.B.A., Dickinson, North! Dakota. Carleton College, United States Naval Academy. Sigriia Alpha Epsilong Silver Spur 33 Swimming 4. ROBERT c. ROESLER, .lB.BiA., Rochester. Psi Upsilong Beta Alpha Psi 3-43 Beta Gamma Sigmi 3-43 Silver Spur 3.1 FLORA MAE ROTH, B.B.A., Miiineapolis. Phi Delta1:43 Busi- ness Women's Club 2-4.-N l LA VERNE V. RUDOLPH, B.B.A., Antigo, Wisconsin. Alpha Kappa Psig Basketball 3 WILLARD J. RUSSELL, B.B.A., Madelia. Sigma Nug M. C.A. FLORENCE M. SCHLEH, B.B.A., St. Paul. Business NVomen's Club 2-43 Gamma Delta 1-4. ' WILBUR E. SCHMIDT, B.B.A., Redwood Falls. Lutheran Stu- dents Assn. , 4 R JANE E. SCHOENEMAN, B.B.A.,I sr. Pnnl. Phi Dolrrrjisnsinosr Women's Club. 4 R N MARCELLA I. SBLBACH, B.B.A.,r St. Paul. Alpha Omicron Pig Business Women's5 Club3 Uniorn,Driye3 Commerce Ball. . G. BENNET SERRILL, BRA., Minneapolis. Beta 'Iiheta Pi, Grey Friars 43 Silver Spur 33 Freshman Frolic 13 Sophomore Ball 2g Freshman XVeek 2-33 Charity Ball 4. f CARROLL F. SIGURDSON, 'B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pi 2-43 Board df Associated Business Students 4. ri , , 1 A LATON A. SMITH, B.B.A., Rocliester. Rochester Junior Col- lege. Advertising Clubs Singers.1 1 I G. E. ROSS i'SNEATI-I, B.B.A.-, Regina, Canada. Beta Theta Pi. ROY T. STBRNAL, ERA., Duluih. Duluth Junior couogr. .- i . . -4 F 1 3 Y r i 1 ARNOLD pST. SUESTAD, B.BfQX., Proctor. Duluth Jnriior coi- lege. Beta Alpha''PSFQ1-"ff'Coi'T1i'iiQ1'EeSClubTJTf2fJpresident. kj ROSS w. SWEUM, BRA., Diilnrk. Duluth Junior Ccilege. L. ROBERT SWIFT, Is.B.A., SQ. Priil. 2 C ii 1: 5 1: l' l lf LUCIUS O. TAYLOR, B.B.A., lliilinneapolis. Beta 'Hheta Pig Y. M. c. A. YN If VANCE N. TORGERSON, B.B.A., Adams. Stg,,Glaf College. Alpha Kappa Psi. ' Twig' LLOYD L. TREMPER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. University of Mich- igan. THE MOST EXCITING WEEKS of the year fol- lowed the flood of the Ohio River in Feb- ruary. The campus flood relief campaign included a beneht performance of Trudi Schoopis Comic Ballet, a Floodlite dance, skits by Masquers, and collections at the Ohio State and Purdue basketball games. Radio broadcasts from WLB brought news of the destitution and damage along the Ohio, while student orators appealed to so- rorities and fraternities, and boxes for per- sonal contributions were set up everywhere on the campus. The relief fund for the Red Cross passed the 351,000 mark. Speaking of floods, Dean E. E. Nicholson of Student Affairs had to get the federal post oflice to defend his authority to hold the flood of mailed notices from the Progressive council. BUSINESS RICHARD W. TRENKNER, B.B.A., St. Paul. Ski Club 3-45 Society for the Advancement of Management 4. HELEN ELIE TROST, B.B.A., Warren. Alpha Omicron Pi Business Women's Club 3-43 W. A. A. 1-45 Y. W. C. A. I-45'-rSingers 2. V my Q FRANiKxS. WATTS, Is.B.A., Des Moines, Iowa. Aiuho Delta mu, Phoenix, 'Advertising Club 4. . I GLENN E. xv13L'crI, B.B.Ar, Hopkins. Theta Xi. JOHN B. WELLS, BfB.A., Austin. p HARVEY C. NVOODRUFH BH3.A:, Duluth. Duluth Junior Col- lege. Acacia 2-45 Daily 2-4." 2 JAMES N. ZELLMER, B,B.A., Sleepy Eye. North Central Col- lege. Acacia, president 4gfAlplia Phi Chi, lnterfraternity Coun- cilg Freshman Weekg Foundation Ball, Fraternity Weekg Home- coming, Interfraternity gBallg Gopher, Band. DENATISTRY ELEANORE A. AMES, G.D.I'I., Plainview. Winona State Teach- er's College. Literary Review U.,Theatre 4, Singers 4. ALLEN R. ANDERSON, D.D.S., Crosby. Delta Sigma Delta. VERNON L. ANDERSON,' D.D.S., St. Cloud. St. Cloud Teacher's College. Delta SigmafDelta. WARREN K. ARGETSINGER, D.D.S., Pipestonc. AUDREY L. BEATRIZE, G.D.H.,' New York, New York. No- gro Student Council, Ivy Leaf Club. FOSTER W, BENS, D.D.S., Strandquist. Wheaton College. League of Evangelical Students? E ROBERT O. IQETZNER, D.D.S.,I Helena, Montana. Montana State College. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Delta Sigma Delta, Junior Class Presidentq ii N JOHN L. BIEDERMANN, DlD.S., Thief River Falls. Band. If I 4 r l ' I L . MARGERY BRANDSBEIQG, Fruitdale, South Da- kota. f I l JEAN K. BETCHANAN, G.DiH., iDuluth. Duluth Junior col- lege. Alpha lgappa Gamma. I MARY J. QQXNTERBURY, GJDI-R, Minneapolis. f I A I I H r 1: v 5 I 5 5 ARIS D. D13IyI.5IRIADgs,,D.D,s., Loruooo, Cyprus., Geneva College, Michigan University. Cosniopolitan Clubg Y. C. A.: Foreign Relations Club. BARBARA J. DICK, G.D.H., poooo. Q FRANK S. DRAGAVON, D.1?.S., iSoudan. Virginia Juriior Col- lege. Delta Sigma Deltag Newrfian gflub. i 3. ,J ii Rx ft' ROBERT H. FREED, D.D.S., Paulkrsx ff' KATHRYN E. GERMAN, G.D.H., EauTCl'airefuWisconsin. Eau Claire State Teacher's College. Alpha Kappa Gamma. BERTHA GINSBERG, G.D.H., Hector. WHILE MINNESOTA,S GOPHERS were enjoy- ing their years of national football suprem- acy, Minnesota,s loyal students were not enjoying their seats way back in section 13, so a big campaign was started to secure bet- ter seats for student fans. Backed by every student, the Daily began a drive which was supported by the Twin City papers and which finally led to the appointment of a committee of students, faculty, and alumni to investigate the seating situation and to recommend changes. The committee decided in favor of the students, setting up a seating plan whereby student seats would be ranged back, according to classes, from the 50 yard line, instead of the 35, which had been the former starting point. Af 3 uf DENTISTRY TILLIE GINSBURG, G.D.H., Hector. STANLEY A. HANSEN, D.D.S., Oconto, Wisconsin. Psi Omega. FRED VI. HAYES, D.D.S., Minneapolis. St. Thomas College. T I . l BERNICE E. HENDRICKSON, G.D.I'I., Minneapolis. GERALDINE I-IULSEMAN, G.D.H., Welcome. Alph? Kappa Gamma. N ' ' PHOEBE E. JARVI, GiD.H., Frederick, South Dakota. DORIS V. KELLY, G.D.H., Clarissa. Kappa Phig Wesley Foun- dationg Y. W. C. A. xl . . MARY S. KING, G.D.I'1'., Minneapolis. University Singers 1-4. BETTY J. KNIGHT, Gl.D.H., Minneapolis. Delta Delia Delta 2-4. ' ROBERT N. KNUTSON, D.D.S.,jZumbrota. St. OlafQCollege. Delta Sigma Delta, Union Board of Governors 4g Golf MARGUERITE V. KUEI-IN, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Gamma. - LYLE o. LARSON, D.D.s., Minneapolis. A. MIRON LAWSON, D.D.S.l Minneapolis. Delta Signia Delta. ORONAH T. LEE, G.D.I'I., Benson. St. Olaf College. Alpha Kappa Gamma. , , LOREN J. LUND, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma belta 2. ALEXANDER VH. MALERICH, lD.D.S., Hopkins. Psi Omega 3-45 Band 1-2. Z JOHN R. MNLONEY, D.D.S., St. Paul. St. Thomas 1,College. Delta Sigma Delta. i CHARLES J. MEI-ILUM, D.D.S., Minneapolis. I THAXTER! H. MILLER, D.D.s., New Ulm. Acacia Psi Omega S-6.- MARIE I. NIULCAHY, G.D.I'I., Minneapolis. ALBERT "MU'R'PHY,': D.D.S:,f'GhippeW'.T Falls, Wisconsin. Eau Claire State Teachers College. - . is ROBERT J. NELSEN, D.D.S., Chisholm. Hibbing Juiiior Col- lege. Psi Omegag Newman Clubi 45 Pioneer Hall Executliife Coun- cil 4. 1 G. KENNETH NELSON, D.DiS., St. Paiulam V.,, MIRIAM H. NESSET, G.D.I-I., Mahnomen. St. Olaf College. 'UNIHILATE NORTHWESTERNU was the theme of 1957's Homecoming game, and While there was no inihilation, the Golden Gophers did Win the game. Led by Captain Ray King, Minnesota scored early in the game, then fought stubbornly to hold their lead and wind up with a beautiful 7-0 victory over the team that had broken Minnesota's re- markable Winning streak in 1936. Home- coming festivities held their usual appeal. Enid Dygert was named Homecoming queen. House decoration prizes were won by Phi Delta Theta and Gamma Phi Beta. A near riot broke out on Friday night before the game, When, at the big bonfire rally, Babe Levoir kicked a football, autographed by the entire Minnesota team, into the huge crowd which attended the rally. DENTISTRY VICTOR NIIRANEN, D.D.S., Cook. Virginia Junior CO1- lege. Psi Omega 3-43 Pi Phi chi 4. LOWELL D. NORDEN, D.D.S., Dassel. DONALD A. NOTTINGHAM, D.D.s., Oeraldiha, Mahfaha. Northern Montana College. Delga Sigma Dgka-.-.nn Hx, VXI . , , . VIRGIL Im. OI-ILEN, D.D.Sf, lfipeifaha. Pai Oihaga 3-4, Silver Spur 3g Iron NVedge if l 1 DAVID S. OILL, D.15l'S., New Ydrk, New York. f SAMUEL J. OLTMANS, g5.DiS., jvrihhaapolia. H lil DANIEL E. OSTERGRELG, D.i5.S.,lSt. Paul. MacalcStergCollege. ELMO F. OSTERMEIEIQ, D.Ii.S., ' ew London, xviaeoiaaih. Sf. Olaf College, Marquette pniveofityx ELWYN A. PIKER, D.Q.S., Sillver lake. I r I i I e il .I 1 ALICE H. PRIEBE, GI' .H., Minneapolis. Y. W. C. A. VINCENT A. PUGNTER, D.Dl.S., Cadott, Wisconsin. Eaiu Claire State Teacher's College. 1 l I JOYCE D. RINGBLTDOM, O.Ii.H.l Mihhaapalia. Alplaaicahama l J . Delta. Q l , i' l 1 l 5 f J MARY J. ROBSOTQI, O.D.H., Iaipaaiaahe. SCCPTICIIS College. Kappa Delta. Jr 4 i JAMES A. RYN1NYING,D.D.5.,lKen?nedy. Pai Omega. ARTHUR A. SOHMELING, 1?.D.S., Winona. Rochestei' Junior College. si 3 , I . I - I I I , I I I 3 GEORGE N. SQCHULTE, D.DiS., Clara City. Sa. Olaf icallaga. Zeta Psig Psi Oinega. fi 1 MARY E. SEDAM, G.D.H., Sa.,iJahaaa. EDWARD FJSEIBERT, D.D.s., Baiaa, Idaho. College of Idaho. Garrick Club iff. ,, f ' JENNIE SINCUK, O.D.H,, Nawaah, Massachusetts. Alpha Kappa G3Hlii1l13's'aI11-1 .f ' - ' .- JUNE L. SIVERSON, c.D.H., Minneapolis. STANLEY P. STEIN, D.D.S.,J Cochrane, Wisconsin. LaCrosse State Teacher's College. JOHN F. TENNEY, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Kansas State College. Phi Kappa Psi 1-45 Alpha Phi Chig R. O: 1-2. JANET L. THOMAS,'G.D.H., Albert Lea. Alpha Kappa Gamma. SYLVANE B. THOMPSON, G.D.H., Hettinger, North Dakota. UNIVERSITY STUDENTS, usually eager to sup- port or oppose any important change on the campus, were strangely silent when a new All-U council constitution was drawn up, accepted by the executive committee, and placed before the students for ratification. True, several interested campus groups cam- paigned vigorously for ratification and a mild objection by the Gopher party was raised. But the campaign, as a whole, was calm. The constitution was ratified at a spe- cial election in which only about 700 votes were cast. The document itself was designed to -provide increased power for the council, proportional representation and more equit- able- representation of political groups. It met with general campus approval. 5' 2 .7 M 4 . 1. -9 .5 3 .. I V .5 - . ' , . a , M7 " if xl" 'ef ' 'Q 'P i., 5, , . .:.f, i ,A A i 'gp . - . ..fin n 1-. I L . , , 1 V f 1-. 'AW .v-J' i ' 3 . Q is -. i 2 .1 V lv l I, . .5 ..V,.. ,,l,,,, , V Q. , ww ' -:mar ' 'e . .5 i iff ik . prying .I :y 3, ' ' f-we DENTISTRY REUBEN I. TOFTE, D.D.S., Tofte. STEVEN TOUTANT, D.D.S., Cadott, Wisconsin. Eau Claire Teacher's College. Psi Omega 2-4g Newman Club 2-4. EARL c. URCH, D.D.s., wnsn Concord. ORRIN F. VANDEWALKER, D.Dl'S. and Bs., Minneapolis. St. Olaf College. Psi Omega. ' il., ALICE E. VEILLEUX, G.D.H., Minneapolis. xv. A. A., Board 3-45 Singers 4. Q FLORINE A. VORACEK, G.DQLH., sr. Paul. .3 ' . ' ii GROVER s. w12BsTER,lD.D.s.,p Minneapolis. Easteiin seine College. Delta Sigma Delta 2-3., 1 J. RICHARD B. WESTMAN, D.D.S., Ashland, Wisconsin. Northland College. Psi Ornegal45 Fraternity Program Commit- tee. J 1 DOUGLAS H. YOCK, D.D.S'., Clara City. St. Olaf fiCollege. Psi Omega. ll EDUCATIQN STANLEY S. ALSETH, B.S., Minneapolis. Y. M. C. A.5?Lodgers League 3. X ' LORENE M. ANDERSON, B.S., Salem, South Dakota. Gustavus Adolphus College, Northern Normal and Industrial Schcrol. OLIVE M. ANDERSON, B.S., Sturgeon Lake. Superior State Teacher's College. VIRGINIA C. ANDERSON, BLA., Osakis. . MARY E. ASFORD, B.S., Fairmont. Sigma Epsilon Signia 25 Mu Phi Epsilon 3-45 Band 1-45 Singers 45 U. Symphony 2-4. HELEN ATTWOOLL, B.S., St. Louis Park. Aquatic League 3-45 Orchesis 3-45 Pinafore 25 Tam O'Shanter 35 W. S. G. A. 1-45 W. A. A. 3-4. ' . ELAINE I. BAEUERLEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Orchesis 1-4. GRANVILLE H. BENTALL, B.S., Litchfield. Phi Mu Alpha 4-ig Alpha Sigma Pi S5 Phi Sigma Phi 3-S5 Band 1-4, president 55 U. Symphony 1-5, president 4. V MARION E. BERDAHL, B.S., Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Sioux Falls College. Delta Delta Delta5 W. S. G. A.5 Y. W. C. A.5 Education Women's Club. SALLY A. BLAIR, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gamma5 Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Phi Alpha Theta. JANE M. BOENER, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega5 Y. W. C. A. 1-45 W. S. G. A.g W. A. A. CAROL M. BRANDT, B.S., Virginia. Virginia Junior1College. Mu Phi Epsilon 3-45 Rangers Club 35 Singers 3-45 U. Sym- phony 3. H. MARIAN BREWER, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Lamb- da 1-45 Y. W. C. A. 1-45 W. S. G. A. 1-45 Lutheran Students Assn. 1-4. LORENTZ R. BRISBINE, B.S., Minneapolis. HARMONY E. BRUGGER, B.S., Minneapolis. CITY STUDENTS were either the victims or the beneiciaries of a Twin City labor con- flict when, for a short time, a streetcar strike tied up transportation. It was impossible for hundreds of students to get to school and impossible for many more to get to their homes. Attendance at classes dropped to about one-third on the main campus and about one-half on the farm. Tired business- men had to leave their evening papers to rescue their stranded sons and daughters. FFHYCIHRY, sorority and boarding houses played Red Cross, housing for a night those unfortunate students who were hopelessly stuck. City students complained of not be- ing able to reach schoolg campus dwellers complained because they had no excuse for staying away. EDUCATION AUDREY F. BRYNGELSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Carleton Col- lege. Pi Beta Phig Eta Sigma Upsilong Y. W. C. A.3 Gopher 3. FLORIAN A. BUGNI, B.S., Hurley, Wisconsin. Flying Club 33 Cairnera Club 2-33 Archery Club 4g Industrial Arts Club 43 Band'-13 Football 13 Wrestling 1. V LAURENCE BUGNI, B.S.,.Hurley, Wiscoiisin. Notre Dame University..vFootball 1-33 R. Oh T. C. l. . . l ELIZABETH S. CARTER, fB.S., Minneapolis. Eta Sigma Up- silon, president 43 WL,A. A. l'4Q S. G. A.3 Tam OlSll3DICfQ Orchesis I-4, president 33 ,Social fCoordinating Committee 43 Leadership Course 3. L ' 3 RUTH c. CEDARLEAF, B.S.,. sf. Qllaul. Eta sign.. upsilon. - 9 LORRAINE G. CLAUSSEN, B.S., iRedwood Falls. Duluth jun- ior College. Education Womeri?s Qlub 3-43 French Club 3-43 W. S. G. A. 3'4Q Folwelll Club 4g Lutheran Students Assn. 43 Bibliomania. ' N 3 BARBARA D. CLOUGH, Bs., Mm.. cify, low... s.cp1.c..s College. Gamma Phi Betag Zeta: Phii Eta 3-43 U. Theatre. FLORENCE E. COWIE, B.PQ., Detroit, Michigan. St. Cloud Teacher's College. Y. C. A.3 Sanford Scribe3 Singers. MARGARET H. COYf, B.S., Danvdrs. Newman Club I-23 Edu- cation Women's Club f4. . i i I RITA CURTIN, B.S., Arlington. ,St. Catherines College. Phi Delta 3-45 Business ' NVomen's Club 3-43 Newman Cliub 2-33 W. S. G. A. ' GRACE M. DALYTQ B.S., St. Paul. Eta Sigma Upsilon3 W. S. G. A. 2-43 Education Women's Club 2-43 French Club 2-43 Y. W. C. A.3 Masquers 2-45 U. Theatre 2-45 Singers 2-4. MARGARET L. DAMON, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Omicron Pig Education Club 3-43 Y. W. C. A. 1-43 W. S. G. A. I-4. JEAN E. DAWSON, B.S., Minneapolis. JUNE DENISON, B.S., Mazeppa. ' LEO A. DIETZ, B.S., Carver. Newman Club 2-4. ESTHER ANNE DIXON, B.S.', Appleton. Gamma Delta3 Busi- ness Women's Club. ' GORDON DONNELLY, B.S.,.Olivia. Pioneer-Powell Dra- matic Club, presidentg Pioneer Hall Councilg Pioneer Hall Glee Club. K MYRA J. DOOLITTLE, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Xi Delta I-43 Sigma Alpha Iota 43 W. S. G. A.3 Singers 1-4. ROBERT W. DOUVILLE, BS., Thief River Falls. Singers 3. ALBERT E. DROBNICK, B.A., Bovey. Itasca junior College. EDWARD J. DVORAK, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Epsilon Kappa. ROBERT C. EKSTROM, B.S., Duluth. Duluth JunioriCollege. Phi Mu Alphag Alpha Sigma Pi'3 Singers. MAE S. EMERY, B.S., Sauk Rapids. Northwestern University. Business Women's Club. ERLING W. ENG, B.S., Minneapolis. Literary Review 3-4. 1937-8 WAS AN OUTSTANDING YEAR for Minnesota's athletes. After winning three consecutive national championships, the Go- pher football team "slipped" to just win- ning the Big 10 title. Bierman's men met only two defeats all season, losing close con- tests to Nebraska and Notre Dame. Wfin Pederson, Harold Van Every and John Mari- ucci were among the sophomore stars on the squad. The maroon and gold basketball team enjoyed a good season, too. After a long, triumphant, pre-conference schedule, which saw the Gophers whip leading Atlantic coast teams, Dave McMillan's boys lost their iirst three conference starts, then turned about face to win nine in a row and wind up in second place in the Western Conference race. "4-...X - 'Q 4'5- EDUCATION PHILIP S. ENGEBRETSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Minot State Teacher's College. Lutheran Students' Assn. 3-45 University Peace Council 4. C. ERICKSON, B.S., Virginia. Virginia Junior College. Mu Epsilon 3-45 U. Symphony 3-4. Jammu DORUTI-IY M. EVANS, B.Sl, Glen,diEQ Moni-gina. Montana State College. Education Club Busiiiess Women's Club 3-4. . -l l f 3 I fl J Q ' I LARSON M. EVERETT, Eiigle Grove, Iowa. Band 15 Chanters 4. V1.2 2' BETTY V. EYLAR, B'?S., Miniaeapblis. Alpha Omicronf Pi 1-45 Eta Sigma Upsilong Educafiorfl Club 3-4: Y. W. C. 1-45 W. S. G. A. 1-45 W. A. 142, Bpardg Panhellenic Coilncil. 1 1 I 1 ALFRED A. FISCHER, Leyviston. Phi Mu Algha 4-55 Phi Sigma Phi 3-55 Band il-S5lU. symphony 3-4. Q ALFRED L. FLETCHER, B.S., lwlinneapolis. Industrial Arts Club 4. ' MARGARET E. FOSTER, Paul. Beta Phi Alpha. JOSEPH C. FRANKLIN, B.S:Q Wim New York, Neui Jersey. Jacobin Club 1-25 Phi Tau Theta 15-35 Liberal Religiousl Fellow- ship 35 Folwell Hall Bookstore Board 2-35 Union DriveglStudent Symphony Committeef15 XVesley iFoundation5 Peace Council, Singers I-2. f i , . , . I . , I 5 1 ' 2 DAGMAR J. FREDAKICKSENE, B.S., Minneapolis. MARGARET V. GALLAGHER, Bi.S., Blue Earth. Rosary Cul- lege, Singers. 3 5 X ELAINE GOBEL, Es., Minneapolih. Christian Science lorgani- zation 1-45 U. Symphony 2-3. f l l ' . GRETEL E. GOERS, B. S., Minneadolls. I ROSSLYN L. GODDMAN, B.S., Paul. Sigma Delta Tau. MARJORIE C. GRAHAM, B.S., Bingham Lake. Sigma Kappa. VERNER J. GRANLUND, BES., Duluth. Duluth Junior Col- lege. Lodgers League 35 Ski-U-Mah I CHARLOTTE NH. GREEN, BQS., Minneapolis. Cap and Gowng W. A. A., board 1-45 Wesley Foundation 2-45 Kappa Phi 2-45 Y. W. C. A. 11-45 P. E. A. 1-43 U. Symphony 1-3. RUTH E. GREEN, B.S., Duluth. Duluth State Teacher's Col- lege. Kappa Deltag Y. NV. C. A. FRITZ L. GREWING, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Epsilon Kappag Ger- man Clubg Football 2-45 Baseball 2. RUTH E. K. GUSTAFSON, B. S.,,NIinneap0lis. Phi Omega Pig U. Theatreg W. L. B. Players 35 Literary Society 2-45 Y. W. C. A. 1-35 Education XVomen's Clubg Masquers. JAMES M. HAFEY, B.S., Minneapolis. Chi Phi, Sigma Delta Psi, M Clubg Y. M. C. A.5 Gym Team 1-45 Track 3. ELIZABETH I. HAGLUND, B.S., St. Paul. Y. W. C. A.5 Edu- cation Womenis Clubg French Club. M. ALICE HAUGEN, B.S., Reynolds, North Dakota. Y. W. C. A.5 Minnesota Student Alliance. GEORGE B. HARRIMAN, BLS., Minneapolis. Alpha Sigma Pi 45 Phalanx 3-45 Y. M. C. A. 1-45 Spanish Club 1-45 Senior Advisory Councilg Basketball 1. THE FIRST ANNUAL FOUNDATION BALL was held in 1938 at the Minneapolis armory. Henry Busse's and Hal McIntyre's orchestras swung out for the 2,000 people who at- tended the ball. Governor and Mrs. Benson led the grand march. The Common Peepul's ball committee, fearing competition from the Junior ball, decided to adopt famous names for its members. In spite of pro- tests from higher-ups, Rex Tugwell, Jim Farley, Jack Benny, Bronko Nagurski, Gra- ham McNamee and others went right ahead with the idea. The ball turned out to be quite a success, even though Mae West had a previous engagement and was unable to attend. The Junior ball was held at the Lowry hotel, the guys and gals 'iDancin, with Anson" XVeeks and his orchestra. EDUCATION EILEEN J. HATCH, B.S., Huntley. Hamline University. Sigma Kappa 4. EDWARD I. HELGESON, B.S., Rhinelander, Wisconsin. Lodg- ersxflaeaguc 2-45 Football 15 Basketball 15 Baseball 1-3. RUTFLSE. HELM, B.S., Hibbinlg. Hibbing+,J.u.niQKr College. Phi Chi Delta-5-Business Women's Clhlb. . t , , . ALICE I. HEIBYIG, B.s., Trurhlin. Alpha clii Omegag Zeta Phi Etag XV. S. G. Af:-..Y. W. C. Aig lPin:0fore5 Cap and Gowlyg Board of Publicationsg Uiiifheatre. Ji F LOLA M. I-1ERZOG,iB,S., Nbn-ge, North Dakota. North iDakota State College. it , E' ' FREDERICK L. HINES, BiS.,lCumberland, Wisconsini Kappa Sigmag Flying Club 15 Interfraternitly Council 45 Interfraternity Ball 4, Basketball 1-2. 'I 1 5 1 2 ' 2 l 1 S F HELEN D. HIRSH, B.s., se. Paul. sigme Delta Tau. I l DUAINE D. HOLM, B.S.,' Kandiyolli. Alpha Chi Omcgaf Y. W. C. A. 1 ,I RACHEL E. HOLM, B.A., Ncgw Lipndon. Hamline University. Alpha Chi Omega, Y. WE! C. A. ,L l 1 l l 5 1 V ELIZABETH N. I-1OLNiES, B.S.g oeli Peek, Illinois. MARY M. HUBERTY, B.s., iLeSxieur. Delta Delta Delta se W. S. G. A.5 Y. W. A. 15 Edueation Women's Clubg Sing- ers 4. l SYLVESTER J. JABLONSKB BlS., Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Swimming, co-captairg 4. l P . I 1 5 . l 1 BERNICE C. JOHIBSON, BST, Minneapolis. League of Evan- gelical Students 1-45,jY. W. C. 1f4. ELIZABETH A. JOHNSON, B.S.,iMinneapolis. Carleton Col- lege. Gamma Phi Beta 2-3, presidents 45 Y. W. C. A., council 45 Panhellenic Council 3-4. Q X MURIEL J. JONES, B.s., Minrieepelis. Mu Phi Epsilon 4g Wes- ley Foundation 1-45 French Club 15 !Kappa Phi 1-35 W. S. G. A. 1-25 Singers 3. i 5 . ELIZABETH Aj JUDE, Bs., Maple Lake. se. Beeeeliefe cel- lege. Newman Celub 3-45 Folweil Club 3-45 W. A. A., Board. MARY c. KING, Bs., se. Peel. Delee Gemma, oeeheeie, W. A. A.g Y. W. A.5 XV. S. G. A ROXANNA IQLEIN, B.A., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi Betag Fresh- man Frolicg Stfphomore Ballg Homedoming 3-45 Foundation Ball 3-4, W. s. Gp.. 5 A .J f JEAN I. KNTJTILA, Bs., Cloquet.iDu1urh Junior College. Al- pha Tau Delta 2-45 Sigma Theta Tau 45 Mortar Board Senior Cabinetg Transfer Councilg Nursing.School President 3. TRMA E. KQKETZSCHMAR, B.S., Minneapolis. P. E. A.5 .Gamma Delta. "': I ' ' ' " AILI H. LAITINEN, B.S., Cloquet. Duluth Junior College. Business Women's Club 3-45 Education Women's Club 45 Lu- theran Students Assn. 3. JOSEPHINE P. LANCE, B.S.,.Minneapolis. Y. W. C. A. 2-45 NV. S. G. A.5 Union Drive 35 Singers. LUISE C. LANGE, B.A., Bertha. German Club 1-3, president 45 W. A. A. 2-4. 1 . . i EVANGELINE V. LANGHOFF, B.S., Glencoe. Alpha Omicron Pi. UNIVERSITY DRAMA LOVERS had the good fortune to be able to see several :fine per- formances which were given by the busy group of University players in 1938. Head- ing the list of productions was a perform- ance of Maxwell Anderson's prize-winning drama, fantastic "High Torf' Other Uni- versity Theater productions included George Bernard ShaW's, "Man and Supermanng Len- ox Robinsorfs "Is Life Worth Living?',5 Leonid Andreyev's "Life of Man"g Talbot Jennings, "No More Frontiersug and Edward Chodorov's t'Kind Ladf' The University Singers, under the direction of Prof. Earl G. Killeen, highlighted their season with a bril- liant presentation of Gilbert and Sullivan's well-known comic operetta, UH. M. S. Pin- aforef, .ae "W 4 'if ..:e., EDUCATION EUGENE O. LARSON, B.S., Coleraine. Itasca Junior College. Rangers Club. HERBERT V. LARSON, B.S., Red Wing. Gustavus Adolphus College. Band 3-45 U. Symphony 3-4. THELMA LEE, B.S., Nashua, Montana. 74? 'Tripp' RUTH M. PUNDQUIST, B.S.AiiMingieapolis. P. E. A. iiia, board 1-25 Aquatic League 45 W. A.: A. 1,5 GERTRUDE E. LOBDELIQ, 13.5, Minneapolis. Alplaa Delta Pi 2-45 Singers 2-45 Stargazefs '. ,Z ALYCE K. LOGEFEILQ lflibbing. Hibbing J'uniori'College. Alpha Tau Delta 3-4. fi i ETHEL B. LOWRY, BS., Mihneapolis. Sigma Alpha Pota 2-45 Singers 2. ' I ij VINCENT C. LUNDEEN, B.Si, Minneapolis. Phi Epsiloji Kappa 2-43 Alpha Sigma Pi 45 Camp Councilors Assn. 45 Football 1-45 Track 2-45 Band 1. Q . ff MARY c. LUPTON, Hs., Riverhead, New York. Middlebury Vermont College. Chi Qmega5 Mascjuers. i' CURTIS O. LYNUM, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Tau Qjnega 25 Phi Epsilon Kappa 45 Sigma Delta 45 Gymnastics 1-37 MARJORIE E. MANN, B.S., Hibbii-ig. ji JOHN P. MARIUCCI, B.S., Eveleth. Eveleth Juniorf,College. Phi Kappa Psig Rangers Clubg. M Club, Football 2-459,Hockey 2-3, co-captain 4. ' - NORLENE P. MARTIN, B.S., Minneapolis. Education Women's Club. H ff ROBERTA F. MQ LEAN, B.S., St. Paul. Hamline University. MARGARET M. iMICI-IAEL, B.S., 3RiCe Lake, Wisconsih. Gam- ma Plii Beta 1-4. N 1' CHARLES MINELLI, B.S., Virginia. Virginia Junior.lCollege. Phi Mu Alpha 2-45 Band 2-45 U. Symphony 2-3. 1' VIRGINIA U. MOERSCH, B.S., Rochester. CarletonlCollege. U. Symphony 3-45 Aquatic League. 3 HOWARD P. MOLD, B.S., St. Paxil. Mortar and Ball 3945 Per- shing Rifles 1-25 Alpha Sigma Pi 45 A. Ch. S. 25 Classical Club 45 Military Ball 45 R. O. T. C.5 Military News. il l 1 MARGARET M. MOMSEN, B.S., St. Paul. Eta Sigma Upsilong Y. XV. C. A. 1-45 W. S. G. A. 35 Sophomore Bally Gopher. JOSEPH J. MORREY, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Epsilon Kappa5 Wrest- ling. . LOIS F. MUELLER, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Phi Deltag XV. A. A., Y. XV. C. A. VIRGINIA NEAL, B.S., Glen. Business Wornen's Club 45 W. A. A. 1-25 Hestian Clubg Y. W. C. A. ALICE E. NELSON, B.S., Crosby. Sigma Epsilon Sigmag French Club, Education Women's Club. JEANETTE M. NELSON, B.S., Cokato.'Eta-'Sigma Upsilong Aquatic League 1-45 Leadership Course Committeeg NV. A. A. 1-45 P. E. A. 1-3, president 45 Education Women's Club 4. A 21-MONTH STRUGGLE by radio station WLB for a new wavelength and increased power came to a successful termination this year, when all requests were granted. The station's power was increased from 1,000 to 1,500 volts. WLB immediately made changes in its program schedule, increasing the num- ber of broadcasting hours and adding new features. Class room lectures were broadcast with Asher Christensen of the political sci- ence department and Prof. Conger of phil- osophy ugiving out" to students who cut as well as students Who didn,t. Burton Paulu, station manager, announced that among the added features would be a drama hour, de- bates, concert broadcasts, light and classical music programs, and other special broad- casts. EDUCATION PI-IYLLIS A. NELSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Y. XV. C. A., W. A. A., Folwell Club, Christian Science Organization. EVELYN F. NEURER, B.S., Cumberland, Wisconsin. LAURIE NEVERMAN, B.S., LaMoure, North Dakota. Phi Deltai-.,4, Business Women's Club, Hestian -Club, W. A. A., Y. W. A. V A C MAJORIE P. NQRTON, B.S.,iSiouSt Falls, south Dakota. south Dakota University Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Chi Alpha, Play- crafters, Gopher. A 1 I W INA M. ODEGARD, 'B.S., Watsoni Montevideo junior College. Education Womenls Club, FolyvelljClub, Y. W. C. A., NV. S. G. A. 1 MARIAN G. OLSON, B.S., Zumbirota. Sanford Hall president 3, Education Women's Club 4, Y. W. C. A., XV. S. G. A., Social Coordinating Committee -5, Singers 1-4. ' THEODORE O. OLSON, B.S., Gilbert. Virginia junior Col- lege, Duluth State Teacher's College. WILLIAM P. O'TOOLE, B.S., Crookston. North Dakota Uni- versity. Scabbard and Blade, R. O. T. C. I THERESA I-I. PALMGREN, BLS., Madison. Hamline University. Delta Zeta 3-4, Y. W. A. 3-4. Q SOPHIE PARKER, B.S., Minneapolis. W. A. A. LORRAINE I. PEARSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Lambda, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta, Lutheran Students Assn., U. Christian Council. BETTY M. PEDERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Tau Delta 1-4, Sigma Theta Tau 4, NV. S. G. A., W. A. A., N. S. G. A. HELEN PETRIE, B.S., Albany. ELSIE PERSON, B.S., Big Lake. Gustavus Adolphus College. Lutheran Students Assn. 2-4, Folwell Club 3-4, W. A. A. 5-4. ISAAC O. PETERSON, B.S., Canby. Luther College. Delta Phi Delta, Alpha Sigma Pi. PETER E. PETRICH, B.S., Duluth. Baseball 2-4. ALICE M. PI-IELPS, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi Beta, Eta Sigma Upsilong Y. W. C. A., Education Club, All U Council, Representative Freshman, Homecoming 2-3, Sophomore Ball, junior Ball. EUNICE B. PINKNEY, B.S., Missoula, Montana. Montana Uni- versity. Kappa Alpha Theta. JEAN C. POLENSKE, B.S., International Falls. Business Wom- en's Club 4, Singers- 1-3. THORWALD O. QUALE, B.S., St. Paul. U. Symphony 1-3. JULIA S. RANDALL, B.S. and R.N., Excelsior. W. A. A. 1-5. JAMES E. REA, B.S., St. Paul. Ski-U-Mah. GERALDINE M. REQUE, B.S., Halstad. Zeta Phi Eta 3-4, Masquers 1-4, U. Theatre. HELVI E. RIPATTI, B.S., International Falls. Kappa Kappa Lambda, Eta Sigma Upsilong Hestian Club, council, Education Club, W. S. G. A., board 4, W. A. A., board 2-4, president 4, Tam O'Shariter, Singers. A STORMY PEACE CONFERENCE was held in 1938 with heated protest against the speech by Dr. Harry Elmer Barnes, New York journalist. Accusations of "Pro-Nazi-ism" greeted Barnes' speech and mixed cheers and jeers signified a none-too-peaceful conclave. Heading the group of speakers was the So- cialists' perpetual presidential candidate, Norman Thomas. Other speakers were key- noter Maynard Krueger, University of Chi- cago, Walter Laves, Director of the League of Nations association, and Louis Hacker, University of Columbia. The fourth annual peace strike was held that year, and about 1,500 students took part in the demonstra- tion. Forty campus groups backed the order- ly strike which was the largest in the history of the University. 23' 35.1. fa ' 2 1 1253 6 VJ, GW Ma. , -'f.fe'f . ,aa .aanh .. . M.-4.5.1,-. ., EDUCATION MARGARET I. RISVOLD, B.S., Minneapolis. St. Cloud State Teaclaeris College. MARY ELLEN L. ROEMER, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Zetag Zeitah Phi Etag Orchesis 1-S5 Masquers 1-45 U. Theatre 1-35 W. A.-A. 3-4. . :,,mt.,, JOHN SR, ROMLIN, B.S., Mii1neapolis1'VAlpha Tab-.XOmega 45 Band. 'v 5 If 7. 5 I 6 X JAMES W. RONNING, B.S?f ggllflinijieapolis. Gymnasticsll-4. FLORENCE A. RO,SENBERQ3,lB.S.5 Iviinneapolis. Singeri 2-4. ELEANOR S. ROVERUD, Spring Grove. Kohleg School of Nursing, Rochester Junior College, Winona State 'Iieacher's College. WILLIAM R. SANDBERCE Bs., HIL-ibing. Hibbing Ju.-iiof Col- lege. 3 fi ILSA B. SCHLUETER, B5lS., Paul. Mankato State 'll'eacher's College. Gamma Delta 45 Business Women's Club 4. 9 K . MARIETTA SCHWARZROCIQ, B.S., Wahpeton, North lDakota. North Dakota State Schcfol of Science. Business Womenfs Clubg Lutheran Students Assn.5f EducatiomlWomen's Club. . , 5 JOHN W. SEALE, B.S5, Maple Plain. Phi Mu Alphag Phi Tau Theta 2-45 Singers 1-4. f I RUTH E. SHAWBOED, B.s.,lMI.ine.p01IS. LINDA A. SICKMAN, B.S., Helview. Macalester College. Edu- cation Women's Club55'W. S. A.5 U. Theatre 3. I 1 J SUE L. SIMI, B.S., fCloquet. buluth State Teacher's iCollege. Delta Phi Delta 3-45fSki-U-Mah 45gSn0w Week 3. PAUL H. SIMPSON, B.S., Glaltlstone, Michigan. Band 1-4. NORA R. SMALL,jB.S. and G.N., Antelope, Montana. Alpha Tau Delta. f i JEAN M. SMITH, B.S., Minneapolis. Pi Beta Phi 2-45l Mortar Boardg Eta Sigma Upsilon5 German QClub 1-35 Y. W. C.lA. 1-45 XV. S. G. A.5 Freshman Week Q2-45'Foundation Ball 45 iConfer- ence on Democracy 45 Senior Class Cabinet5 All-U Council 45 Union Drive 35 Gopher 3-4. 5 2 JOHN R. SNYDER, B.S., St. Paul. New York Urfiversity. Yvrestling. 1 I 5 LOURAINE G. SOLBERG, B.S., Virginia. Virginia Junior Col- lege. Y. W. C. A. 15 Rangers Club 1-45 Aquatic League 1-3, president 45 W. A. A. 1, board'2-4. I MARJORIE M. SORENSON, B.S. and G.N., Minneapolis. St. Olaf College. Alpha Tau Delta 2-45 Eta Sigma Upsilon 45 W. A. A. 1-45 W. S. G. A. 1-45 Lutheran Students Assn. 1-45 Lead- ership Course 35 Y. W. C. A. 1-45 Education Women's Club 45 Union Drive 35 N. S. G. A. 1-2, council 35 Powell Hall Presi- dent. i BERNICE M. SPITTLER, B.S., Waseca. Rochester Junior Col- lege. Gamma Delta 2-45 Recreation Education Assn. 45 Camp Counselors Assn. 45 Singers 2-4. GILBERT C. SPRAIN, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Mu Alpha5 Phi Sigma Phi5 Band 1-45 U. Symphony 2-3, president 4. DOROTHY F. STEINMETZ, Bs., Minneapolis. Alpiia omi- cron Pi 2-45 Y. W. C. A. 1-45.P. E. A. 1-45 W. A. A. 1-4. HAZEL T. STOICK, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Lambda5 Delta Phi Del:a5 Pi Lambda Thetag Eta Sigma Upsilong Sigma Epsilon Sigma5 Peace Councilg Ski-U-Mah5 Verse Speaking Choir. JESSIE C. E. STRANGER, B.S., Minneapolis. Education Wom- en's Club 3-45 Kappa Phi 2-35 League of'Evangelical Students 1-45 Y. XV. C. A. 1-45 Peace Council 35 Student Refugee Com- mittee 3. THIS YEAR, the event which gained national prominence was the exoneration of Prof. William A. Schaper, chairman of Minnesota's political science department dismissed by the Board of Regents in 1917 for alleged dis- loyalty to the United States government. Exoneration proceedings were begun 20 years later by Governor Benson and the Minnesota Federation of College Teachers. The case was reopened and presented to the Board of Regents who, upon careful con- sideration, judged that Prof. Schaper had been falsely accused, unfairly tried and un- justly convicted. The Regents in rescinding their action of 1917, granted a reinstate- ment to Prof. Schaper, gave him 255,000 compensation and the title Professor Emer- Itus. EDUCATION DOROTHY SUTHERLAND, B.S., Minneapolis. University of Manitoba. Alpha Tau Delta. JOSEPI-IINE R. SWENSON, B.S., Fergus Falls. North Dakota Gqllege. Gamma Phi Beta. HARRIET THORPE, B.S., Dickinson, North Dakota. North Dakota,Agricultural College. 'Wesley Foundation 1-43 Masquers 13 Singersl-4. X . PHYLLIS I... TOEPKE, B.S., NewlSalem, North Dakota. Kappa Phi 1-43 Hestian"Club 1-23 'German Club 43 Singers 3. MARY R. TOWEY, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Zetag Singers 2-3. EINO E. TUOMI, B.S., Florcnton. Virginia Junior College. HAROLD XV. VAN EVERY, B.S., Minnetonka Beach. Alpha Delta Phig Silver Spurg .Grey Friarsq Alpha Sigma Phig Snow Week 4g Common Peepuls Ball 4-3 Intercollegiate Charity Ball 33 Football 1-43 Basketball I-4. ' PHYLLIS R. VERMILYEA, B.S., Coleraine. Itasca Junior Col- lege. Rangers Club 33 Singersg Y. W. C. A. JEROME V. WAHLSTRONI, BS., Minneapolis. Phi Mu Alpha3 Band lg Singers 2g U. Symphony 2. ALTA C. WALLS, B.A., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Xvhitewater State Normal Schoolg Massachusetts General Hospital Training School for Nurses. ' EILEEN A. WALTER, B.S., Glenwood. Delta Zeta 3-43 Business Womenls Club 2-43 A. A.11-23 Y. W. C. A. 4g Singers 3-43 U. Symphony. ' JOYCE V. WAREBERG, BS., Minneapolis. Waukon Junior Col- lege. Lutheran Students Assn. I-IAZEI.. C. WARRICKS, BIS., St. Paul. Macalester College. Alpha Kappa Alpha I-43 Council of Negro Students 2-4. DOLORES B. WEBSTER, B.S., Stillwater. North Dakota State School of Science. Zeta Phi Eta 2-43 Eta Sigma Upsilon 43 Delta Sigma Rho 43 Y. W. C. A.3 W. S., G. A.3 Ski-U-Mah 43 Debate 3-43 U. Theatre 3-4. I MARGARET F. WESTBY, BS., Minneapolis. P. E. A., board 3. LESLIE E. WHSTIN, Bs., St.-Paul. Alpha Kappa Betag swam Forum3 Freshman Class Presiilentg Sophomore Class Presidentg All-U Councilf33 R. O. T. C. ' , NORMA WEWERKA, Bs., Manigaw. I ADOLPH P., WHITE, B.S., lCalIimet, Michigan. Alpha Sigma Pi 43 Phi Sigma Phi 43 U. Tlieatre 33 Band 1-43 Singers 2-4. GERALDINE L. WHITE, Bs., Nlinneapolis. Y. W. og A. 1-2. LOIS M. XVI-IITE, B.S., Minneapollis. Zeta Phi Etag Intercollegi- ate Debate U. Theatreg Freshman Week 33 Collegiate Charity Ball 33 Hoinecoming 2-3. JEAN B. Mankato. Mankato Stage Teach- er's College. PiBeitaFPlIi 3-4. 'VA' .ir 'V 'W A V I 5 I. I GEORGIA A. ZIESKE, B.S.,l St.iPaul. Macalester College. U. Symphony 2-3. RITA M. ZIMMERMAN, B.S5, Falgibault. Grinnell College. 6 I- 5 I. I- I .Q a . u N A E N G 1 N ,E ,.3.. N G CARL H. ANDERSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E. CAMPUS POLITICS, after a slow start, saw plenty of Hreworks before the year was fin- ished. Fall elections were twice postponed because of a shortage of candidates, but when finally held on November 10, they brought a flood of protests and charges. The Gopher party, led by Elwood Molander, opened action on election day, when it pro- tested the campaign methods of the Progres- sives. The progressive party immediately issued counter charges which left the elec- tion pretty well muddled up. After a long hearing, the board of elections disqualified three Progressive candidates, making a suc- cessful "blitzkrieg" for the Gopher party. In the council elections, the Gophers elected 7 representatives, to 6 Progressives and 2 Independents. . . Q S? Ffa .ff-if!-' ENGINEERING DAVID B. ANDERSON, B.C.E., Osakis. Mortar and Ball 3-45 A. S. c. E., R. O. T. C. 1-4. DEAN M. ANDERSON, B.C.E., Ironton. A. S. C. E.g Tech Glee Club 1-4. GEORGE A. ANDERSON, B.E.E., St.MI?eter....x GEORGE P. ANDERSON,fB.E.E., Minneapolis. A. E. E.g 1. R: E., R. O. T.-Q. p l 1, GORDON M. ANDERSON, B.CiE., Minneapolis. Clfi Epsilon 3-45 A. S. C. E. 2-4. p V f HARLAN v. ANDERSON,, Walker. Alpha Obi Sigma 2-4g A. I. Ch. E. ' li i . . , JOHN B. ANDERSON, B.Aero.E., Chicago, Illinois. NIELS B. ANDERSON, B.Ag.E., New Richland. A. SQ Ag. E.g Lutheran Students Assn. V Q CHARLES E. ANDREEN, B.C.E., St. Paul. A. S. C. I ' I CHARLES D. ARCHIBALD, B.C.E., La Crescent. Phi Kappa Sigma 3-43 A. S. C. E, 2-4g Epsilon 3-45 R. O. T. 1-2. ALBERT ARNESON, B.Arch., Nfinneapolis. E. WENDELL ASKE, B.C.E.,' Moorhead. North Dakota State College, St. Johns University. A. S. C. E. Q SVEND A. BANG, BOE., Minneapolis. A. S. C. E. f C. LELAND BATCHELDER, B.MiE., St. Paul. Sigma Rho 1-3, president 45 Iron Wedge 45 Professional Colleges Bookstore Board 45 Tech Commission 4g Union Board of Governors 3-Hg Engi- neers' Ball 33 Mines Society. LUTHER E. BEISWANGER, B.Ch. and B.B.A., Hanover. A. S. Ch. E.g U. Symphony. 3 HARLAND Ba BENSON, B.lVf.E., St. Peter. Gustavus Adolphus College. A. S. E. 3-4. - A LLOYD E. BERGGREN, B.Aer0iE. and B.B.A., Minneapolis. N. I. Aero S.g League of Evangelical Students. ' WILLIAM E.: BERGMANN, Arch., Oconomowoc, Wisconsin. Alpha Rho Qhig Architectural Society. E f i 5 i . i . i i i , ' FREDERIGA A. BIRKHOLZ,lB.Cl'1.E., Rice Lake, Wisconsin. Marquette University. A. I. Ch. Ei 2-4. ll ROBERT J.-BOES, B:Ch.E.y 'Minrfeupolisg'-A. 1. ch. R. O. T. C. 1-2. 7 GEORGE G. BOWER, B.E.Ei, Minneapolis. A. I. 2-43 Techno-Log 2-4. l S I l 1 ll I 21 12 5 I' f CHARLES s. EEARLEY,,Minneapolis. Tag Beta Pi 3-45 A. I. Ch. E. 3-4. :egg gg?" LLOYD M. BREDVOLD, B.C.E., Minneipolimfufji DONALD F. BREYVER, B.M.E., Hastings. Triangle 1-4g A. S. M. E. 2-43 Y. M. C. A. 3-45 Engineers' Dayg All-U Council. THE DEATH OF LOTUS DELTA COFFMAN left a vacancy in the heart of each Minnesota student, faculty member, and alumnus as Well as in the presidentis chair. In the eight- een years of his service as president of the University, he came to be regarded as a true friend and adviser to thousands of students and instructors. His progressive and effective ideas of education left a lasting imprint on the University. One of President Coffmank fondest dreams was to erect a truly fine student Union to serve as a recreational cen- ter. His dream came true this year in the beautiful new Union which is named for him, the Lotus D. Coffman Memorial Union. Guy Stanton Ford took over the direction of the University upon Mr. Coffman's Sud- den death. ENGINEERING ELMER A. BRICKMAN, B.E.E., Nlinncapolis. Pi Tau Pi Sigmag A. I. E. E.g R. O. T. C. RALPH E. BRITIGAN, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Scabbard and Bliide 3-S5 A. S. M. E. 4-S5 Cadet Officers Clubg Professional Colliiges Bookstore Boardg R. O. T. C. V.,,,A NILEST1 BROOK, B.Aero.E., iEau Clairei Wisconisin. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1-i3',.presidcnt 44 I. Acro. S. t ROBERT S. BROBVN, Willernie. Macalester College. A. ch. S. 3-4. , f LEE BRUGGER,, Mintttttpttlit. A. 1. Ch. E. GERALD H. BUETOW, 1s.Atth., St. Paul. Alpha Rho Chi 3-4g Gamma Delta 2-45 Architectural Society 1-4. ROBERT S. CALLANVAYZ B.M.E.,.lVIinneapo1is. A. S. M. E. 2-4. SAMUEL R. CALLAWAY, E.M.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Rho 2-45 Tau Beta Pi 3-4g Plumb Bob-E45 Mines Society 2-43 Tech Commission 43 Techno-Log. i HOWARD E. CAMPBELL, BiM.Ei, Montevideo. A. S. Nl. E.g Lodgers League. il ' JAMES E. CAMPBELL, B. C1'i.E.,5St. Paul. A. I. Ch. E. 3-4: A. S. M. 4. li t . EINAR T. CARLSON, B.Cl1.E., Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E. ENOS J. CARLSONQ M.S., Logang Utah. Utah Statt Agricul- tural College. A. S. E.g R. Oi T. C. A 1 LEMOYNE R. CARMAN, B.Adro.E., stattlt, wtttltingtoh. 1. Atta. S. 4t R. O.fT. C. 1-2. f LELAND J. CASEY, RBA. aaa BQM.E., st. Paul. A. S. M. Et A. M. A., R. O. TQC. 5 g GEORGE E. CERMAK, B.ChiE., St. Paul. A. 1. ch. E. 2-45 Baseball 1. 5 fi 7 1 ' ' ' ' 1 l JAMES A. CHESNUT, B.Ch.E., Lttth, North Dakota. A. 1. Ch. E. U' g STANFORD QI-IURCH, B.Aei'o.E.i Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pig Silver Spurg I.9'Aero. S.g Tech9Cori1mission, presidentg Techno- Log 3-4g Band 51-3. ROBERT C. CLARK, B. Aero? E.,lSt. James. Flying Club 2-4g I. Aero. S. 3-Q. 1 . LOUIS R. QLEMENTS, B.E.El, Wflinnipeg, Canada. Kappa Eta Kappa 1-45 gyntong W. L. B. Shaft fl-2g R. O. T. C. if LAWRENCQE B. CLIFFORD,l B.Aero.E., Winnipeg, Canada. University pf Manitoba. I. Aerci. S.giBasketball 2. , EDWARD sirecOO1eeBichfEfQg-estgseraulzefax. I. Ch. QE. 2-4: Track 1-2. Q 1 1 4 1 1 THOMAS B. CORLETT ROE., Mihhta olis. Mortar :ind Ball , , P , 3-4g Scabbard and Blade 3, prlsideit 4g Oliicers Club A. S. G. E. 2-4g R. O. T. C. lp .gl RICHARD M. COULSTON, I .AerokE., St. Paul. Tlfeta Taug Pershing Riflesg Mortar and Balgg I. Aefniig Y. A.g R. O. T. C. l JOHN B. CRYSLER, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Sigma chit A. I. E. E.g I. R. E. WALTER WINCHELL started the rumor, but that particular whisper was wrong. It was the annual "dead-surev information that Bernie Bierman was leaving Minnesota. He keyholed that "Minnesota's silver fox is going to accept a job at Southern California at twice his present salary." High spot in Bernie's fairly successful grid season in 1938 came when Harold Van Every got into ac- tion for the first time after a serious injury to lead the boys in a "Jug Michigan,' cam- paign in the Homecoming contest. The Go- pher "bucket brigade" gave promise of a basketball title early in the season, but the best the boys could get was fourth place. The hockey team came out a little better. They annexed the Big Ten title and showed promise of the great things to come. ENGINEERING PAUL F. CUMMINGS, B.M.E., Sioux Falls, South Dakota. South Dakota School of Mines. Theta Tau 3, president 45 New- man Club 3-4. XVILLIAM F. CUMMINGS, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Mortar and Ballg A. I.,cl1. E., R. O. T. c. ,V DONALD CURRIE, B.c.E.,lHinnk1Inyf"'chi Enelqn 4, A. s. c. E. 2-45 -R. O. T. c. T. . -i JOHN O. DAHLBERG, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Kappa Eta Kappa 2-45 A. I. E. E. 2-45-I. R. 4. . DONALD E. DAI-ILE, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Sigma clgig A. S. M. E. ,T i HERBERT c. DALE, B.C.E.,, Minneapolis. A. s. c. 2-4. RICHARD G. DALEY, B.M.E.,. Watertown, SouthliDakota. South Dakota School of Mines.1Triangle I-3, president 45 Mines Societyg A. I. M. Flying ,Clubg C. A. A. l LLOYD A. DANIELSON, B.Ch,, Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College. A. I. Ch. E.g M. S. C. S.5 Rangers Club. Q. WILSON L. DAVIS, B.M.E., Bismarck, North Dakota. Beta Theta Pi 1-45 Silver Spur 35 Iron Wedge 45 Engineersf Day 35 Union Drive 35 Junior Class Presidentg R. O. T. C. 15g7Techno- Log 25 U. Symphony, - l' lt ALBERT R. DIESSLIN, B.Ch.E.,g si. Paul. Silver sgnfi Tau Beta Pi 3-45 Lambda Upsilon 3-45 KA. I. Ch. E. f EDWARD O. DIXON, B.E.EQ, Osakis. Y WILLIAM H. DOEPKE, B.M.E. and B.B.A., Minneapofis. A. NI. E. 2-45 A. S. M. E. 3-43 Gamma .Delta 3-45 R. O. TQ C. 1-2. FRANKLIN DOWNTON, B.M.E.. Minneapolis. ' LOUIS XV. DROEL, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Pi Tau Siginag Tau Beta Pi5 A. S. Ivli E. I L ROBERT E. DRUMMOND, B.Cli.E., Ansnn. Tau Beta Pi 45 Phalanx 3-45 A, I. Ch. E. 3-4.' P A l VICTOR L. DRUMMOND, B.E.E., Hibbing. Hibbixig Junior College. Eta Kappa Nu 3-45 I. E. 3-45 Electrical?-Show 3. ROSS A. EASTER, B.cln.E., Humboldt. A. 1. Ch. E. Q-4. ROBERT A. EBEL, B.cln.E., Minneapolis. Plnlnnx, A. 1. ch. E.5 R. O. T. C.5 Oflicers Club. F Q l .V ,X WESLEY W. EHLERs, B.ChQE., ifnfnnngnnn. sf. Olaf College. A. 1. cli. - ..-. - lf JAMES E. EKHAML, B.Cl1.E., St.l.Paul. A. 1. ch. E. Ill-4. DORIS M. EKMAN, B.Int.Archg, Minneapolis. Pi fgeta Phig Alpha Alpha Gamma5 Engineers' Qay. .5 4 FJ i' 2 if NORvlN E. EKREM, B.C.E.f Ensegsinnwnnd, Wnsliiiijgnnn. chi Epsilon 3-45 A. S. C. E. 3-45gR. OJT. C. 1-2. AV., NORDAI-IL O. ELLEFSONQB.E.E.,iMi1nneapolis. Phi Sigma Phi 4-55 A. I. E. E. 4-55 Band Councilg Band. KARL ELLINGSON, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pi. THE UNIVERSITY OF IVIINNESOTA was chosen as one of six schools in the country to train fliers for the Civil Aeronautics Authority corps. Schools selected are given the facili- ties for teaching students the proper rudi- rnents which will fit them for government service. The present plan is a test tube trial of a plan which will later include some 100,000 persons. The students applying for appointments must pass a rigorous physical examination before they are accepted. The course includes classroom work and mechan- ical instruction, as well as actual flying ex- perience. A student is required to attend seventy-two hours of class and put in fifty hours of actual flying. The grounds courses and classes include mechanics, meteorology, and fundamentals. ENGINEERING C. WILLIAM ELLIS, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E. JOHN A. ERHART, B.E.E., Knoxville, Iowa. Theta Tau 2-45 Camera Club 25 A. I. E. E.5 Engineers' Day 35 R. O. T. C. I-2. ALBERT L. ERICKSON, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I. Aero. S. 1-4. ARNOLD C. ERICKSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E. 3-45 Pershing Rifles 1-25 Scabbard and Blade 3-45 Cadet Officers Club 3-45 Military Ball5 R. O. T. CLARENCE E. ERICKSON, B.Cl'1.E., Virginia. Virginia Junior College. A. I. Ch. E. 45 Band 4. JAMES C. ERICKSON, B.INI.E., W Moline, Illinois. Augustana College. Sigma Rho 2-45 Mines Societyg Engineers' Day. NORVIN E. ERICKSON, I.Aero.E., Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pi 45 Aero. S. 3-45 Flying Club 45 Tech Glee Club 35 Pro- fessional Colleges Bookstore Board 4. BYRON L. ERTSGAARD, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Scabbard and Blade 3-45 A. S. M. E. 3-55 Engineers' Day, chairman 45 Tech Commission S5 R. O. T-. C. 1-4. DOUGLAS E. FAI-ILEN, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I. Aero. S. 4. MARTIN D. FARKAS, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Sigma 2-45 Tau Beta Pi 3-45 Phi Lambda Upsilon 3-45 A. I. Ch. E. 2-45 All-U Council. HAROLD E. FERRIN, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. A. I. Ch. E. 4-55 Techno-Log 3-55 Ski Clubg Engineers' Day. DONALD W. FINN, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E. WILLIAM O. FITZKE, B.E.E. and 'B.M.E., Rochester. Rochester Junior College. Beta Theta Pi5 A. I. E. E. JOSEPH FLATT, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Signing Tech Glee Club5 I. Aero. S.5 Flying Club. NORMAN D. FOLLING, B.Aero.E., Deer River. I. Aero. S.5 R. O. T. C. 1-2.. RUDOLPH FRANCEL, B.Cl1., Gilbert. Virginia Junior College. Phi Lambda Upsilon 45 A. I. Ch. E. 3, president 45 Rangers Club 2-45 Tech Commission 4. ERWIN F. FRANZEN, B.M.E., Palisade. A. S. M. E. 3-4. ROY E. FREDRICKSEN, B.C.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior Col- lege. A. S. C. 3-4. RUSSELL FREDRICKSON, B.Ch.E. and B.B.A., Minne- apolis. A. I. Ch. E. I-S5 A. M. A. 55 Ski Club 45 Union Drive. HERBERT GAEBE, B.Aero.E.,, New Salem, North Dakota. North Dakota State School of Science. I. Aero. S. HERBERTg H. GAUSTAD, B.C.E. and B.B.A., Minneapolis. Tau Beta Epsilon 5-55 Plumb Bob, president 45 Iron Wedge 45 A. S. M. E. 2-5, president 45 Y. M. C. A. I-5, cabinet 35 A. M. A. 4-55 Union Bgbard of Governors ifg Fresh- man Week 55 Engineers' Dayi 35 ,Tech Commission 415 Union Drive5 Techno-Log 2-3. f , . ig Josepn G. GELLINGS, Idaho Fai., idaho. 1. fn. E. 4. GERSHON L. GENDLER, 11iM.E.g,!A1bcf. Le... sigma Alpha Sigma 1-45 A. s. M. E. s-4. W FRANCIS G. GERBER, B.M.Ei, XVortliing,iiSi5Litli Dakota. Sioux Falls College. Sigma Phi Epsilon 45 Pi Tau Sigma 3-45 A. S. C. E. 25 A. S. M. E. 45 Statesman Club 1-2. - V i THE MINNESOTA MOUNTEBANKS had the opportunity to harangue to their heart's content during this tempestuous year. Very few years have offered students more chances to air their opinions publicly than this one. Dean Nick was the object of the first i'gas" bombardment, when he refused to allow Mr. Hathaway, editor of the Daily Worker, to speak to the Marxist club just before the Minnesota gubernatorial elections. Next, the tables were turned while the stu- dents were railed at by campus book dealers, because the W. S. G. A. openedfzhe Folwell Hall exchange. The resignation of the Farm- er-Labor regents, the stuffing of che Snow- week Queen ballot boxes, and the political wars were not far behind in helping to make the year interesting. ENGINEERING DAVID C. GERRISH, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Beta Theta Pi. VINCENT P. GIBNEY, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. s. M. E. 4, Newman Club 43 Engineers' Day 3. CHARLES GOLDBERG, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Sigma'.42-43 Menorah 2-43 Radio Club 2zQ,i.--.-.-5-in SIDNEY L. GQLDBERG, Paul. A. S. C. BENNY GRIMM, B.Ch.,Mfinnehpolis. Alpha Chi Sigma 3-43 HUGH E. HACKETT, B.E.1Q., Minneapolis. A. L E.fE. 3-44 Engineers, Day 3-45 ElectricalgShopv 1-33 R. O. T. 1-2. i i Ei i ii ELLSWORTH L. I-1ALXQll2RSQN,l B.c.E., Minneapolis. Augs- burg College. Chi Epsilonj 43 C. E. 3-4. HAROLD W. HANSEN, B.CE.g Minneapolis. A. C. E. 2-4, president 43 Tech Qbmmissiorig Engineers' Day 3.-3 LAXVRENCE I'IASEI.fEERGiER,?B.C.E., St. Paul. A. C. E. 2-4. 5 I . l l i H. PAUL 1-IAUGEN,fiB.M.E.,' Minneapolis. Sigma Alyfha Epsi- lon3 A. S. M. E.3 Band 1-2. , i . ROBERT B. HAYDEQN, B.CliaE., Minneapolis. Mortar Sand Ball 3-43 Pershing Rifles 1-23 R. O. QT. 1-45 Crck Squad. ERLAND F. HEDEN, B.Ch.E., Ogema, Wiscolisin. V CHARLES J. HEDLUND, BgCh.E. and B.B.A., si. Paul. Phi Lambda Upsilon 3LSQ Tau Bieta 4-S3 A. I. Ch. E. 1-53 Techno-Log. ,l Z , THOMAS L. HBID, B.Aero.E., Browerville. I. Aero.. s. 2-43 Flying Club 1-2. , ' C. JAMES HICIQMAN, B.Aerb.E.,3 Windsor, Coloradofl. Aero. S. ' 1 l ' i ' I i 1 HARRY 12. HILLSTROM, si. Paul. A. 1. E. 12.4 A. I. Ch. E. 33 Engineers' Day 3. 1 l Q DREW F. HQLBROOK, B.MlE., Minneapolis. Sigma Rho 3-43 Interprofessional Council 43 Ivfines :Society 1-43 Engineers' Dayg Techno-Log. ,I . f Q WALLACE I-IOLM, B.Arch., Minneapolis. Alpha Rho chig Architectural5'Society3 Y. M. Cl A. Q 1' PAUL C. HUSEN, B.Ch.E. and a3.B.A., Luverne. Alpha Chi Sigmag Interprofessional Council 4, president 53 A. I. E. 2-5. LUCILE IRWIN, B.Ch., Mixineapblis. Pi Delta Nu 2-43 Iota Sigma P13 A. Ii. Ch. E... .. .L J . L. .L L., . JOYCE J. JACKSON, B.E.E., Jaclison. A. I. E. E. W. THOMAS JACKSON, B.Aer0.E. and B.B.A., Winnipeg, Canada. Chi Psig I. Aero. S. 4-53'Flying Club 2-53 A. M. A. 53 Homecoming 33 Senior Ballgi Interfraternity Council 43 Hockey. ' , 1 CHARLES H. JANSSEN, B.Ch., St.VP,aul. Alpha" Chi Sigmag Techno-Log 3. ' "" GAROLD K. JENSEN, B.E.E., Albert Lea. A. I. E. E. 3-43 R. O. T. C. 1. EDUCATORS SAY students should have a cer- tain degree of relaxation, and the junior year of this year's senior class offered relaxa- tion aplenty. Bob Crosby and his Heats" handled the first big event, the Foundation Ball, in fine style. Dimitri Mitropoulos opened his first full season with the Minne- apolis Symphony before a capacity audience. The orchestra also gave a series of student symphonies, which included numbers named favorites in student polls. The "Birth of a Baby" film Hlled Northrop auditorium twice, when it was shown there. But the big event of any junior year is the "Jaybee." - Susie Van Sickle and Wilson Davis, Jean Smith and Otto Silha led the grand march of the class of 1940. ENGINEERING RANDOLPH A. JENSEN, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E. 3-45 Tech Glee Club 1-4. EYERT H. JERNBERG, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A. S. M. E. 2-45 PiHTau Sigma 3-45 Tau Beta Pi 45 League of Evangelical Stu- denise' Engineers' Day 35 R. ONT. C. 1. :m,,..-..,,g IRVINGS A. JOHNSEN, B.Aero.E.J.'d'hd B.B.A.f'iMinneapolis. Theta Tahgv I. Aero. S.5 Y. C. Engineers' Day 35 I. M. A.5 Ski CluI5.,k if i I CLAYTON L. JOPINSONQ Hastings. Triangle 1-45 A. S. C. E. 2-45 Y. M. C: A.j 3-Q15 Pjofessional Colleges Bookstore Board 45 Engineers' Day 1-4. I 5 GEORGE L. JOHNSON, I3.Ch.E. land B.M.E., Emporia., Kansas. Kansas State Teachers College. IQ Ch. E.5 A. S. M. E.5 Tennis. PHILIP P. JOHNSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. St. Thomas Col- lege. A. S. M. E. 2-45 PifTau.Sigma 3-4. ' in i ROY D. JOHNSON, BQiM.E., Minrieapolis. Mines Societyg Gym- nastics 1. ' ' SYRUS H. JOHNSON, BOE., Winona. Theta Tau 3445 A. s, C. E. 2-4. M Club 3-545 R. ti T.:C. 15 Football 2-4. WILLIAM F. JOHNSON, BiCl1.E. and I3.B.A., Rhihelander, Wisconsin. Beta Theta Pi 1-4f5 Tau Beta Pi 3-S, president S5 Phi Lambda Upsilon M-55 Iron Wedge 45 Phoenix 35 A. I. Ch. E. 3-S5 A. M. A. 55 .Sophomofe Class President. J . 1 WILLIAM R. JOHNSON, B.C.E.5 Sauk Centre. Scabbard and Blade 3-45 A. S. C.'E. 2-45 Peace Council 3-45 R. O. C. 1-4. JOHN T. JONES, iB.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Chig A. I. Ch. E. FRANCIS D. KAISER, B.E.E., Missoula, Montana. A. I. E. E. MERWIN KANTEP., B.c1i.E. hnd iB.B.A., si. Paul. A. 1. ch. E. RICHARD KEIQRER, B.Aero.E., Paul. I. Aero. S. 45 Glider Club 1-25 Flying Club 4. AMYGENE KILPATRICK, Iy.1iio.Aioh., Rolla, Missouri. Mis- souri School of5'Mines and Metallurgy. Architectural Society 1- 45 Engineers' Ifay 1-2. I i JOHN P. KISTLE, B.M.E., Minneapolis. i JOHN D. KEING, BEE., si.5P..-iii. Phalanxg Pi Tau Pi sigma, Eta Kappa Nix 3-45 A. I. E. E,5 RL O. T. C. 1-4. N LLOYD J. EKLINGLER, B.G.E.,'Havre, Montana. Northern Montana College. A. S. C. E. 13-4.: 1 . Q 1- .i V. i J i 5 I 2 REUBEN KRAVIK, B.E.E.5, Madison. A. I. E. E. u i' i WILLIAMS'--Ar-erfKR NM'IfL-ISER-,-2 'fB.G'h:E154"IVIIDHEZPOIIS. Sigma Nug Fraternity Week. fl HAROLD P. KUEHN, B.E.EE, Echo. A. 1. E. E. Ii 4 .- 1 i i GEORGE P. KULLBERG, B.E.E.,QMinneapolis. Pi Tad Pi sig- ma5 A. I. E. E. 3-45 R. O. T. 1545 Tech Glee Clubgg' Boxing5 Hockey. EDWARD E. LA GLARE, B.gxoio.E.,'oMiiinoopoi,i,i.''1. Aero. 5. 2-45 R. O. T. C. 1-45 Phalanx '3-4. w""'Tiw EUGENE E. LAMPI, B.E.E., Chisholm. Hibbing Junior College. Eta Kappa Nu 1-4. THE THREE EATES just didn't have it in their threads that Minnesota should have any peace in 1938-39. One of the girls de- creed that the Ski-U-Mah inserts should turn up missing, so that the final issue of the Skum came out final Week. The students got started again, and a group organized an American Club in an ear-splitting session. But the real fun didn't get under way until the Constitution Club set itself up as a rival to the American. When the students calmed down, the elements took over the bedlam. The first catastrophe came in the form of a fire in the Delta Upsilon fraternity house which injured three men. Not even the old faithful Washington Avenue bridge escaped unscathed. On May 26 lightning struck it and set it on ire. ENGINEERING ARTHUR M. LANDE, B.C.E., Minneapolis. A. S. C. E. 2-4. CHARLES V. LANDIS, B.E.E., Minneapolis. A. I. E. E. 2-4. LQRELL V. LARSON, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I. Aero. S. ROBERT E. LARSON, B.M.EL, sn Pauli. MILTON P. LAURSEN, B.lVfLE., Minneapolis. A. S. E. 4. GRANT P. LAWLESS, B.Ch5,E., si. Paul. A. 1. ch. E. 2-4, Tech Glee Club 2--4. MERLIN E. LEE, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Alpha T3UvOmCg3Q A. S. C. E. . JOSEPH LEIBEE, B.Ch., lMinneapolis. EDWARD C. LIGHT, B.Aero.E., Liberal, Kansas. ANDREW D. LIM YUEN, B.Aero.E. and B.B.A., Vancouver, B. C. I. Aero. S.3 A. M. A. 53 Chinese Student Club 1-55 Singers 3-4. f DON C. LINSTEN, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Sigmag Phi Lambda Upsilong A. I. Ch. CE. - WALTER E. LISCHEID, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Theta Tau 2-43 A. S. C. E.3 Mortar and Ball, R. O. T. C.g Rifle Tearri. MAX D. LISTON, B.E.E., Fort Scott, Kansas. Fort Scott Junior College. Kappa Eta Kappa 3-43 Eta Kappa Nu 3-43 A.jI. E. E. 1-43 Y. M. C. A. 1-2. ROBERT W. LOWRY, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Eta Kappa Nu 23 A. I. E. E. 23 Tech Glee Club 4, presidentg Gymnastics. DELTON M. LUNDBERG, B'.Aero.E., Minneapolis. Phi Kappa Sigma 1-4, presidentg Flying Club lg I. Aero. S. I-43 Techno- Log 1-23 Engineers' Day 33 Interfraternity Council 43 Inter- fraternity Ball 4g Aero Ball 331 Hockey 1-2. N CURTIS E. LUNDBLAD, B.M.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. A. S. M. E. 3-4. N I ROBERT J. LUNDBORG, B.Ch.E. and B.B.A., Minneapolis. Plumb Bob3 A. I. Ch. E. 2-4, president3 Union Drive3 Home- comingg All-U-Councilg Tech Commissiong Football 1-3:5 Tennis 1. ROBERT LUNN, B.M.E., Nashwauk. Hibbing Junior Col- lege. Theta Taug Rangers C1ub3 A. S. M. E. EDWARD W. LUSSKY, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Phi Sigma Phi 3-Ig A. I. Ch. E. 53 Band I-5. HERBERT N. MAHLE, B.M.E., St. Paul. Macalester jCollege. A- 5- M- Els. E-!1gi11CQES,.D.?-Y .3-4. . .T l BENNY O. MALMBERG, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. I. Aero? S. ROBERT F. MARBOE, B.Ch.E., Austin. Alpha Tnnloniegn, A. I. Ch. E. 4. , ' ARTHUR W. MARSHALL, R.Aieii., Minneapolis. Delia Upsi- lon 53 Commacini 23 Architectural Society, presidenpi4g Tech Con1mission3 Beaux Arts Ball, ichairmianq 3. E. VERNON MATHY, B.ChfE., ChishoITi1.' 'Alfiha Chi Sigma 3-43 Newman Clubg A. I. Ch. E,3 Professional Colleges Book- store Board. KING ULLER, THE KING or XVINTER at Min- nesota, drew his first icy breath in the Jun- ior year of the present Senior class. The rea- son that Uller had never before inhaled deeply was that never before had Minnesota had a Snow Week. Apparently Uller ruled wisely and well, because Snow Weeli is now a real Minnesota tradition. Of course, Uller can't take all the credit, because Snow Queen Sally Hagerman, the other half of the royal family, did her share equally wise- ly and well. Snow Week was a gala occasion with dances, sleigh rides, snow fiestas, and toboggan parties. The grand finale was the snow train to Taylors Falls on the last day of the celebration. The snow statue, Uller, occupied the time-honored position near Folwell hall. ENGINEERING ROBERT E. MC DONALD, I3.E.E. and B.B.A., Minneapolis. Acacia, Tau Beta Pi 4-Sg Eta Kappa Nu 3-ig Grey Friars Sq Plumb Bob, president 5, Foundation Ball 33 Technical Corn- misfion ig Senior Class President, Board of Publications 3-49 A. RE.. E. S5 Techno-Log 2-4. i ROBERT R. Mc ENARY, IXQCE., Minfniipollsr-.Alplii Delta Phi 1-45 ARES. C. E. ff' N., RICHARDRVIC GEE, B.M.E.,iSK. Paill. Chi Psi 1-45 A.,S. M. E. 4, Tennis 3. 'lui ,i l -i f l I ROBERT C. MC KEgNZIE,lIf.Aeqo.E., Regina, Canada. Uni- versity of Manitoba. Phi Kippli Psig I. Aero. S., Flying Club, Hockey 3. I A BLAINE C. MC KUSICK,lB.Ch.El, Minneapolis. Delta Kappa Epsilon 3-4g Alpha Chi Sigma 2-4ig Phi Lambda Upsilon 3-45 Tau Beta Pi 3-45 Techn -LOL Bbard 4, Engineers' jDay 35 Wrestling 1-4. ,I I i GEORGE J. MERTEN, B.Cl-LE., Ile Sueur. A. I. Ch. L l l ? JAMES E. MILLER, I3g'.E., Dullith. Duluth Junior iCollegeg Delta Upsilon 2-45 A. Il. E. Egg Swimming 2-4. l JOHN c. MILLER, B.iv1.E., Minnlapnli.. Triangle 2-4gl Pi Tau Sigma 3-4. i Q Z ' KEVA H. L. MILLER, B.Aei'o.E., Minneapolis. Sigm? Alpha Sigma 2-3, president 455 Scabbaid aj d Blade 3-4, Menorah 1-4, I. Aero. S. 4, R. O. T.ilC. 1-4. i li 1 J I 1 I I ' VVILLIAM S. MITC ELL, B.lIh.B., Minneapolis. Alplia Delta Phi, A. I. ch. E. I I 5 WALTER MOE, .E.E., St. !Paui. Eta Kappa Nu 3, president 4' A. I. E. E. 2-4. l ' i l l RAYMOND s. MOORE, B4lE.E.l Aberdeen, South lnnknii. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3-4, A. 1. E. 144, 1. R. E. 4. Q l ' E l ' i i . r ROBERT H. MQASULTON, Elchii. and B.B.A., Mirineapolis. Beta Theta Pig I. T.g Techrio-Ldgg Swimming 2-4. A WAYNE L. MLILLANE, B.Cli.E.,lWayzata. Alpha chi Sigma 3-45 A. I. Ch. Engineers' Ijay l THOMAS E. MURPHY, B.Adro.El, Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pig I. Aero. S. .i l . I i l i 5 l i H ' i JEROME L. NEES,, Minndapolis. A. I. ch. E. 3-4. HOWARD Gi NELSON, B.MiE. aind B.B.A., Minneapdlis. Beta Theta Pi. 5 3 A VERNON NELSON, B.Aeto.E.i International Falls. ,Virginia Junior College. I. Aero. S. f I CHARLES .M NERWICK, Ennlnilin, Nniiliiniknfa. Theta Tau 553-43 A. S. M. E., O. T. C. 1-2. HARRY LE.-Eli Dlllllth-.Dkllvfh IUHi01'1C0ll2SCi Sigma Alpha Sigma 3-45 A. I. IE. 4, I. R. E. 4. ROGER M. NORDBY, B.E.E,, Howard, South Dakota. A. 1. E. E. 45 Scabbard and Blade 3-E45 Pi Tau Pi Sigma 3-45 Gamma Delta 15 Y. M. C. A. Ig Professional Colleges Bookstore Board 3-4, Engineers' Dayg R. O. T. 1-4. ROBERT B. ODDEN, B.E.E., iBensOn. A. I. E. E. 2-41, I. R. E. 45 Techno-Log, boardg R. O. C. 23 Football 1-3, THEODORE OLSON, B.M.E.,' Minneapolis. ' A WILLARD D. OLSON, B.C.E. and B.B.A., Minneapolis. chi Epsilon 3-5, president, A. S. C. E. 2-5. IMPROVEMENTS CAME thick and fast during 1939. A new hydraulics laboratory, erected on the Mississippi river at a cost of S500,000, was dedicated and put into full swing oper- V ations. Green hall, the new 39250,000 for- estry building, was finished out on the farm campus. The first spade of dirt for the new Minnesota Union was dug by Miss Hermine Zipple, the director of the Kansas University Union, and the only woman Union director in the Big Six. Work was well in progress on the improved Farm Union. The interior decorating was directed by Miss Vetta Gold- stein, home economics instructor, who won the Little Red Oil Can award for her efforts. Work on Murphy hall, the new journalism building, was the fifth big construction job of the year. -JW favpfw xr . 1 as '5 asf ' SW + as .- Q ,- .. -.N-N -:wa:Ef:2:':- ENGINEERING CLIFFORD E. OMAH, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E. 4. JOHN -I. O'MEARA, B.C.E., Windom. chi Epsilon 45 A. S. C. E. WILLARD W. PARKER, B.Aero.E., Markesan, Wisconsin. Lavfrence College. I. Aero. S. A3-45 Flyingkxglwuxlpxl-4. . eg ,- "" i','exa,, 'I i N. JAMES C."-PEED, BME., Miiineapolis. A. s. M. E. 32544 Seab- bard and Blade, 3-45 Military glfiiillg O. T. C. '35 WILLIAM D, PEED, B.C.E.5 llvliniiieapolis. A. s. C. 2-4. LYNN A. PELTON, B.C.E.Ig sa. Paul. gi WILLIAM L. PERRY, B.Ii7I.Ei, Minneapolis. Swimming 1-4. GEORGE C. PETERSEN5 B.E.E.,f St. Paul. A. I. EJ E. 3-45 R. O. T. C. 1-45 Oiiicers' ClubP3-4.3 HENRY B. PETERSON? Madison. Phi Kappa Sigma 2-45 A. I. Ch. E. 2-45 Tiechno-Log, boardg Track 2. I .I . GLEN O. PEYER, B.CliiE., sa. Patil. Phalanx 5--ii Camera Club 3-45 A. I. Ch. E. 1-45 Tecli Glee Clubg R. O. 2-45 Officers' Club 45 Newrrgan Club 4.5 JACK D. PHELAN, BiE.E., Aberdeen, South Dakota, Northern Normal. Sigma Delta Epsilon l-25 QA. I. E. E.5 I. R. Sigma Nu, president 4. 'fl J CHELSEA R. PHILLIPS, B.Ch.H. and B.B.A., Duluth. Tau Kappa Epsilon 1-55 AL. I. Ch. E. S55 Interfraternity Couiicil 4-S. , a . . 4 I. I V HAYDEN M. PICIQERING, B.M.E. and B.E.E., I-Iibbiiig. Hib- bing Junior College.:Beta Theta Pi5 lTau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Pi Tau Sigma5 A. S5 M. E.5 A. 1I, E.5 M Clubg Interfraternity Council. , . I JOHN M. PITBLADO, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha lip- silon5 A. I. Ch. E.. I - I , . 5. LAWRENCE A. QPITTLEKOW, BiM.E., St. Paul. Delia Sigma Pi 3-55 Gamma Delta 1-55 A. S. E. 4-55 Singers. I 'I DON A. PLETT, B.Aero.E., MfcCodk, Nebraska. McCodlt Junior College. I. Aero: S.5 All Pioneer Coimcil 3-45 Engineers? Day 35 Aero. Ball 3. - 'I FRANK POWERS, B.M.E. and BlB.A., Minneapolis. S. M. E.5 American Management Assh.5 Bhi Tau Thetag Y. M. C. A.5 R. O. T. C.5 Student Manager 2. : PERRY H. PRATT, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Oregon StatelCollege. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1-45 A. E. 1-45 Engineers,gDay 35 R. O. T. O. I-4. 1 Q I 11 THOMAS H. PRATT, B.ChaE., Washburn, Wisconsin. A. I. Ch. E.5 Swimming 3-4. 13 BERNARD R. PRUSAK, B.C.E.,i Chisholm. I-Iibbing Junior College. Theta Tau"-3'-45'A.'-SIC. Er: Interprofessional lCouncil. HARRY D. PURDY, B.C.E.,fMirineapolis. chi Epsiloh5 A. S. C. E.5 U. Symphony 1. Q ' I .i ' fi STETTLER I-I. QUIST, and B.B.A., Rockfordjllliiiois. A. S. M. E.5 Techno-Log 4-5. V' DONALD F. REED, B.M.E. and B'iB.A., MinneapolisifiChi Psig Pi Tau Sigma 3-S5 Silver Spurl 35 Grey Friars 45 Plumb Bob fi A. S. M. E.5 American Management Assn.5..a-I-Idinecoming 35 Engineers' Day 35 Senior Announcements Committee 4. ALLEN F. REID, B.Ch., Deer River. Itasca Junior College. Is THE NEW UNION worth a two dollar raise in fees? That was the big question on the campus early in 1939. The Jacobin club was one of the first organizations to cry out lustily against the additional assessment, but it was not long before other campus groups joined with enthusiasm. The main objection was to the cost of the new building. Many students felt that a smaller and less luxuri- ous Union would serve the purposes well enough. Robert I-Iillard, William Cowdry, and John Lawler were designated by the All- U council to investigate student sentiment. Lawler resigned from the council when a bill for a student referendum was rejected. On February 28 President Ford ofHcially opened the Union Fund Drive. ENGINEERING WALTER REIERSON, B.M.E., Medford, Wisconsin. A. S. M. E.g Baseballg Boxing. GUILLERMO A. REINA, B.C.E., Santa Rosa de Copan, Hon- duras. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Spanish Club 2-43 A. E. Z-4. Q cEcIL'I-M. RHODES, B.C.E., Havre, Moitana. 'Nontlinfn Mon- tana College. Chi Epsilon 4, A.jS. C- E. 3-4. 3 RALPH W. ROGERS, B.Ch.'lf., Miinneapolis. Phi Kappa Sigma 1-4g A. I. Ch. E. 3'-45 ProfessipnaliColleges Bookstore, board 3. FREDERICK G. ROTH, BlArfch.,fMilwaukee, Wisconsin. Car- thage College. Alpha Rho Qhif Cornmacini 4-Sq Plumb Bob Sq Architectural Society, president 4g1Tech Commission 4. EDWIN J. RUDISUHLE,,'B.EiE., Sandstone. Kappa Eta Kappa 2-45 WLB Staff 2-4g Band' 1-3a I ' JOHN R. RYAN, B.Cli.E., Duluth. Duluth State 'Teachers College. A. I. Ch. E.g Engineeljs' J FRANKLIN J. RYDERQ B.C.E., Minneapolis. St. Thomas Col- lege. A. S. C. E.g R. O. C. lg 7 THOMAS A. SAARI, fB.M.E., Kegwatin. Hibbing Juriior Col- lege. Theta Xi 3-4, A. ,"S. M. 3-Hg Rangers' Club 3-4. .' l ROBERT N. SAMDAHL, B.Ch.E.l Black Rivoi Falls, XViscon- sin. LaCrosse State Teachers College. VINCENT R. SAR.ii1'ELL, Blcli.E., Minnonnolii. Alplin clii sigma, A. I. cn. E. X13-43 Y. M. c.g A. 5-4. BERNARD I. SATHER, B.NIlE., Paul. A. S. NI. E. 45 Pi Tau Sigma 3-4. - . , I JOHN SAYER, BQIVLE., White Bear Lnko. Triangle 2-4. A. s. M. E. 3-43 Techno-Log 3-4. ' Q LEROY W. SCHOENIG, B.E.IQ, Eveleth. Eveleth. Junior College. . J l RALPH B. SCITIREIBER, B.AerolE., Faribault. Kappa Sigma 2-43 Flying Club 3-45 I. Aero. yS. 2-43 Engineers' Day 35 Techno-Log, board 4. I l ' : , - DOUGLAS J. ,iSCHROEDER, B.EjE., Minneapolis. A. fI. E. E. 3-45 Eta Kappa Nu 3-4. i g EDWIN J. SEDER, BME., sf. Padul. Beta Theta Pi 2-45 A. s. M. E. 2-4g Erlgineers' Day 33 lUnion Drive 33 Basketball 1. DAVID F. SEYMOUR, B.cli.E., Minneapolis. A. I. ch. E. 2-4g A. S. M. E. fl., A. S. M. ' i , l . 5 1. ,Q . i . JOHN SHANNON, B.dli.E.i si. Paul. A. I. ich. E., Engineers' Day 3g Techno-Log? 3-4l HAROLD isIM.AND.ER,,- Hibbing. .Hibbing Junior Col- lege. A. I. Ch. E. 4g M. S. S. LORRAINE R. SIMKINS, B.Inti.Arch., Minneapolis? Alpha Alpha Gammag Menorah 1-4. ii I Ii RAYMOND V. SKOGSBERG1-I,i13.Cli.E., Minneapolis. A. I. Ch. E. 3-45 Chemistry Show if ROBERT K. SKOOG, B.E.E.,l Minneapolis. A. LE. E., Engi- neers' Day 35 R. O. T. C. 1-2. ED-A -fi- - -A -ff" ROBERT L. SLIFER, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Phi 1-4, I. Aero. S. 2-45 Aero Ball 3. THE COLLEGE YEAR 1938-39 saw campus political parties being born and expiring at a startling rate. The rnost sensational change was the outlawing of the Gopher party. The Gopher party completely dominated the fall elections, placing all four class presidents and most of the other oflices. In the spring the same Gopher party was charged with spending more money on the campaign than was allowed under election rules. As usual, different campus organizations took oppos- ing stands, and the Gophers were berated and championed loud and long. The final decision of the council disqualified the party. In the two months of March and April, four new political parties, the Vox, the Fenian, the Tech, and the Minnesota were organized. ENGINEERING JOHN W. SMITH, B.E.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Kappa Eta Kappa 3-4g A. I. E. E. 4. WALTER R. SMITH, B.C.E., St. Paul. R. O. T. C., Mortar and Ball. HARQLD M. SOLVASON, ME Inteignag,i,cgx,al Falls. Mines Q. A -1 . Societyfsx gl ,nf "-E N. :J 4 X "H Pi ,rj 'wx X. gi ,' a " 1' 1 ' e. if 3 4 l 3 QUENTIN FSHISQPER, B.Ci1.i Hiiobing. Itasca Juniori College. ? . RICHARD F. SORENSONIL Rasson. Delta Taiu Deltag A. 1. E. E., Bnnd. l l N l ROY SORENSON, B.E.E.,' l 5 J 3 1 3 .1 5 5 T 5 l THEODORE SPECHT, Niinneapolis. A. I. E. 3-43 Eta Kappa Nu 3-4, Tau !Beta Pi 3f4g Band 1. 4 ROBERT L. STARK, IiE.E.,iPriricet0n. A. I. E. E. T 1 ' T PHILLIP H. STILES, B.iAero.E-, Minneapolis. Flying Cliiwb, presi- dentg I. Aero. S., R. Of T. 1 . I 2 cle 5 ll l 1 il l F 3' 1 " 1 JOHN D. STOCKDIXLE, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. Loybla Uni- versity. I. Aero. S. 5 ROBERT E. STRAQJB, B.Aeio.Eg, Dubuque, Iowa. Columbia University. I. Aero. 3-4. p CHARLES A. STROM, B.E.E,, D troit Lakes. Techno-Log 1-4g Band 1-3. ,l l 5 r f I 5 2 3 l I 2 S 7 ROBERT J. SUTTON, B.fQero.E., Minneapolis. St.iThomas College. I. Aero S.!4. l LE ROY D. SWPQNSON, B.Aegi'o.Ef, Minneapolis. I. Aedp s. 2-4. VERNE L. SYLVESTER, B.M?E., Minneapolis. A. S. E. 3-4. j : 1 I 1, ' 5 1 v . DAVID F. THOMAS, B.M.E.i Minneapolis. Pi Tau Siginag Tau Beta Pig A. s. M. 12. 1 Q 3 PAUL THOMPSON, B.E.E., Fetedson. A. 1. E. E., Band 2. FRANCIS T. TILLEMANS, B.E.Ei, Minneota. Kappa Eta Kap- pa, presidentgjA. I. E. E.g Ne-ivvman Club. ' JOHN P. TITUS, B.C.E., Mirineapiolis. A. S. C. E., Football 15 Swimming 1:-2. A ' N PAUL TRIPLETT, B.E.E., Wfillmar. A. I. E. E. 2-43 Scabbard and Blade 3-4, R. O. T. C., Band 1. JOSEPH TUCKER, B.Aero.E, and B.B.A., Evanston, Illinois. Doane College. Alpha Tau Omega 2-51 I. Aero. S. 4-ig A. M. A.g Aero Ball 2, Interfraternity Ball 3-43 Senior Ball 4, Interfrater- nity Council 3-43 Homecoming 3. LEE H. VEST, B.M.E., Biinneiipolis. A. S. M. E. 3-43 Scabbard and Blade, R. O. T. C. , ALFRED VOGEL, B.S., Fairn1ont..Phi Gamma,Deltag A. I. E. E. 3-4. 5 ' ' VINCENT J. WALKER, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Mines Society 1-23 A. S. M. E. 2-4. BELIEVE IT OR NOT, there were a few quiet, upstanding and honest elections on the cam- pus in the spring of 1939. The elections of the two largest girls' organizations made Elaine Murphy, president, and Helen Curtis, vice-president of the W. S. G. A., and Helen Prouse, president, and Jean Muriel -Smith, vice-president of the Y. W. C. A. Right across the knoll from these activities the Y. M. C. A. boys were selecting George Ludcke and Bernie Eliason as their leaders. Rod Lawson and Stewart McClendon were elected to the coveted oflices of president of the All-U council and president of the Board of Publications. Ruth Webster and James Webster took the leading offices of the Pan- Hellenic council and the Inter-fraternity council. . ENGINEERING EDMUND A. WALSH, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. A. I. Ch. E. GEORGE H. WANSCHURA, B.M.E., St. Paul. Scabbard and Blade 2-45 A. S. M. E. 43 R. O. T. C., Cadet Oliiccrs' Club. HE'-NRY F. WARING, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. Commons Club I-45 Y. A. 2-45 I. Aero. S. I-4K3 R. O. T. DONALD Di"-WARNER, Minneapolis. I. Acro. S. JAMES W. WEBSTER, B.C.Ei and l3.B.A., St. Paul. Psi Upsilon, presidentg Inter-fraternity Cqlincil, presiclentg Silver Spurg Grey Friarsg Scabbard and Bladeg iglufgib Iiobg Senior Ball, R. O. T. C. ROGER T. XVESTVIG,xB.PgEroiE., Mixincnpolis. I. Aero., S. .Q Q f 2 f I Z v . S WALLACE XV. WILCOX,5!l5.Aero.E. and I5.B.A., Duludh. Aca- cia, Tau Beta Pig Grey Frijxrsg Elurrgb Bobg I. Aero. S., chairman S5 Tech Commission, chairman Union Board of Governors ig Techno-Log Staff, business managerig Tennis 2-3. CHARLES D. NVILEY, !B.Arclfs., Milwaukee, XVisconsin. Law- rence College. Alpha Rho Chi, Phi Chi 45 Architectural Society. f 5 . WILLIAM R. WILKINSON, l3.ChiE., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Alpha Chi Signfia 3-45 Ii Ch. E. 3-4. 2 5 Q g 4 l WALTER F. WOKER, B.Cl1.,SSt. Paul. . SIDNEY J. WOLFEEHSON, B.E.E.,lMinneapolis. Eta Kappa Nu 5-4, A. 1. E. E. 2-4gl 1. E. s. -Q, M3 Club 3-4, Gymnastics 2-4. MAURICE WOXLAND, B.c.E., Hastings. Tau Bm Ti 3-4, chi Epsiion 3-4, A.J!s. c. E. 2-4. f 1 1 4 1 .i I i l 4 l NIEL M. WREIDT, B.Ch., SL? Paifl. Acaciag Pershing Rifles. PAUL G. WULFSBERG, BEE., Paul. Luther College. Eta Kappa Nu 3-45 I. E. E. 3-4? I. E. 4. CHARLES M. ZGUBEK, B.E.Ei, sri Paul. A. I. E. E. sg 1. R. E. 55 Scabbard and Blade 3-43 Pershing Rifles l-25 Electrical Show 2-S5 Engineers' Day 3-5, R. T. iC.g Crack Squad 1-5. ' v GENERAL COLLEGE GLADYS V. QAGA, A.A., Minneapolis. Y. XV. C. A. 1-23 U. Theatre 1. x XVALTER ENBLOIVIQUIST, A.A., St. Paul. JAYNE E. BLURCH, A.A., South St. Paul. Alpha Gamma Delta. MILDRED AQSELARK, A.A.,iSt. Paul. Alpha omimn Pi 3g Y. xv. C. A. DOUGLAS S. DUNN, A.A., St. Paul. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GEORGE F. FRENCH, A.A., St. Paul. Football. CHARLES W. JOHNSON, A.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Nu. HOWARD A. JOYNES, A.A., ,Grand Marai51,,Chi Phig Lotlgers Leagueg R. O. T. C. '1. CLELAND F. KAMMANN, A.A., St. Paul. Sigma Nu. HE wAs A CAMPUS MYSTERY for several days. Remember the elusive Mr. X? He was at large so long without being detected, that Ted Peterson charged the Thetas with kid- napping, illegal use of the gentleman who was object of the campus hunt, etc. No clues developed that were of importance. "Chuck" Stevenson smiled to himself. His publicity gag was too hard for the salesgirls to solve. But just one-half hour before the deadline, Marge Beacom, Kappa Alpha The- ta, entered the Ski-U-Mah office with Hay- den Pickering in tow and the evidence of the subscription she had sold him. The Well- known Technology senior and hockey player was indeed the mystery man. I-Iaven't you found the clue to Mr. X yet? My clear Wat- son, it was the big M on his sweater! GENERAL COLLEGE EUGENE P. MAYNARD, A.A., St. Paul. JEANNE P. MINAR, A.A., Minneapolis. Chi Omegag Sopho- more Ballg U. Symphony 1-3. EVAN J. PATTON, A.A., sr. Paul. sr. Thomas College. , ,-. ,... EDITH Li REBMANN, A.A.f',iSt. Lgoiuis Park. Alphai1'Chi Ome- gag Y. NV. CFA., Techno-Log.'iQ will if, DALE B. THOMPSON, A.A.gMinaeap01is. fl BETTY D. YORK','A.A., Minneapolis. Chi omega. L A W . g I .1 i TRENWITH s. BA5FQRD,iLLiB. and Est., Minneapolis. Delta Kappa Epsilon. 1' l 5 HENRY N. BENSON,fLL.Bt, si. Peter. Gustavus Adolphus College. Gamma Eta Gamma 22-3,Q' president 43 Grey friars 4. GORDON J. BERG, LL.D. and B.iS.L., Minneapolis. Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Phig PhoenixgfGavelg, Lictor. WILLIAM P. BERZAR, LL.B.v and B. S. L., Minneapolis. Delta Theta Phig Masquers 2. Q ELROY D. BOUCHARD, LLB and B.S.L., Minneapolis. H. MC KENZIE BRAGGANS, LL.B., Warren. Delta Chi, Alpha Phi Chi, Interfraternity Council. J l DONALD CALLAGHAN, ,LL.B. and B.S.L., IVladiSCin, South Dakota. Delta Theta Phig Newman Club, board 3i4g Law School Council, president 4, Bhnd 2-3. Q BEN CHERNOV, LL.B. and B.S.Li, St. Paul. Sigma Alinha Mug Lambda Epsilon Xi, Menorah, president 5-4. HOMER A. CHILDS, LL.B. and B.S.L., Minneapolis. Ilhi Delta Phig Silver Spurg' Iron XVedge. Q 3 i 1 1 LESTER A. DRUCK, LL.B. and B.S.L., St. Paul.iLambda Epsilon Xi. X' 5 XVILLIAM S: HARRISON, -LLB. and B.S.L., Minneapolis. Harvard University. Acaciag University Eagles lg Union Board of Governorsd-45 Common Peoples Ball 35 Homecoming 1-3, Freshman Week 1-2, Senior Class'Cabinetg Daily 4g Track. JOHN K. HARVEY, LL.B. and BiS.L., Graceville. Delha Theta Phig Newman Club, board 3-45. J - li JOHN G. HAUCK, LL.B., St. Paul. Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delta Phi. . f . f 1 ROBERT C. HOLTZE, LL.B.,gMini1eapolis. l STANLEY V. JACOBSON, LE.B.,,ilVlinneapOlis. ,T .- ',' 1 ' 'J REGINALD M. JOHNSON, Dawson. Appleton Junior College. Delta Theta Phi. , -I Ng' DANIEL R. JONES, LLB. and B.S.L., St. Paula -Beta Theta Pig Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Chi, president., K ,,,. " ROBERT J. KILBRIDE, LL.B., Marshalltown, Iowa. Marshall- town Junior College. Delta Theta Phi 4. ADD ONE to the campus collection of stones. This one grew over night. A sixteen-ton rock was sent down from the north and planted in front of Pillsbury hall, where the idle came to stare. Helpfully, the geolo- gists put up a sign, "largest drill core in the worldv and showed it proudly to the noted geologists from all over the country who met here in December. When the journalists vacated the basement of Pillsbury hall, the geologists moved in. They cleaned copy pa- per and cigarette butts from all the corners, were startled by an ad on the deserted city room door, "NVanted, one reliable ghost." They tore out the partitions of the once crowded oiiices, prepared to turn the place into a lecture hall. The roof and foundation needed repair when the journalists left. LAW J. STEWART MC CLENDON, LL.B., Minneapolis. Sigma Al- pha Epsilong Phi Delta Phig Scabbard and Bladeg Grey Friarsg Board of Publications, president. RQBERT MC GOWAN, LL.B. and B.S.L., Minneapolis. Los Angeles Junior College. WILLIAM H. MC KENZIE, LL.B. and B.S'fLi, Minneapolis. ALVIN E. MILLER, LL.B. and B.S.L., Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Pig Lambda Epsilfln Xi. DON A. NORRIS, LL.B., and B.S2L., Bellingham, Wlasliington. Literary Review 3-4.3-Track IA3. THEOPHIL RUSTERHOLZ, LL.B., St. Paul. Macalester Col- lege, Princeton University. , r COURTNEY A. SLIFE, LL.B. and B.S.L., Hawaldcn, Iowa. Iowa State College. Delta Theta 3. ELEANOR E. STOLBERG, LL.B., Center City. Gustavus Adol- phus College. Kappa Beta Tig Singers 2. 1 DUANE xv. TURNWPQLL, EL.B.. and B.s.L., Karlstad. Law School Council 2-3. -V LEDYARD M. NWHITEHEAD, LL.B., Shcrburn. Mankato Teachers College. Y. M.. C. A.g,, Lodgers League. LEO WOLK, LL.B. and B.A., St. Louis Park. Lambda Epsilon Xi 2-43 Menorah 1-45. Law Reviewl . i , MEDICINE SUZANNE AGNEW, B.S., International Falls. Alpha Omicron Pig Mortar Boardg Orbsg W. S. G. board 33 W. A. A., boardg Y. W. C. A.g Singers 1. A EARL M. ANDERSON, M.B., Minneapolis. Phi Rho Sigma. ELLEN L. ANDERSON, B.SQ, Winnetka, Illinois. P.l H. N. Club 4. 7 ELAINE C. BORGERDING, B.S.,lBelgrade. Kappa Delta 2-4. ' 1 AUDRA B. BUSH, o.N. andiB.s1, Hulett, wyoming. Kappa Deltag Alpha 'Eau Deltag W. A. A. SHIRLEY D. CHRISTIANSEN, Bi'S., Palisade. Macalester Col- lege. Kappa Kappa Lambda 45 Alpha Tau Delta. BARBARA COOK, B.S., Anacortes, Washington. Washiiigton University. Alpha Delta Pig Alpha Delta Tau. DOROTHYliM. DOKMO, G.N., sr. Paul. MARCIA DRAVES, G.N., Milvvauliee, Wisconsin. Northwestern University. .Chi Omegag Alpha Tau: Delta 25 Aquatic League 2g W. A. A. 2-fl-5 N.. S. G. A. 2-45 Chanters 3. ' ALICE G. ADRUMMOND, 13.51 and RN., Hibbing. Hibbing junior College. Rangers Club 3'g Juinior Class Presidenti Hospi- tal Nurses Club. L i DOROTHIE H. ELLIOTT, Id.N.,1St. Paul. W. A. Agvg N. s. G. A. A . - DE WITT W. ENGLUND, and.AM.B., St. Paul. Ely Junior College. Phi Chig Incus. it iq- NELL I. ERICKSON, B.S., Glenwood City',.Wiseohvsin. St. Olaf College. Alpha Tau Deltag Y. W. C. A.g Public Health Nurses' Club. ROTC was a familiar alphabetical name to students at Minnesota. But last year the navy came and added an N in front of it. For the first time we had a naval ROTC. The first Navy day came on October 28. Girls liked the uniforms more than the fancy new equipment. The students, who will be going to the U for at least four more years, wear the same blue jackets as those of the United States Naval academy. During the third and fourth years those who remain in the course receive about S200 for their Work. Each year they are invited to take a four- months' cruise at the expense of the govern- ment. Upon graduation they may receive commissions as ensigns in the U. S. Naval Reserve or as second lieutenants in the U. S. Marine Corps Reserves. MEDICINE KATHRYN FITZPATRICK, B.S., liiinneapolis. MARGARET A. FLAGSTAD, B.S., Minneapolis. LUCILE A. FRISVOLD, B.S., Rushford. Alpha Tau Delta 2-4g Kappa Kappa Lambda 1-45 Masquers 1-2. :' L 1. LL,-:fx-Q ' -, H af 'os ROBERT R. GEEBINK, B55 Orajge City, Iowa. Pilpha Tau Omegag Phi Rlio Sigma. if I PAUL S. HAGEN, M.B., Qioiokston. Chi Psig Nu Sigma Nug Phi Beta Kappa? Sigma Xigi Aglphzg Omega Alphag Intgrprofcs- sional Council 3. ' A gf I THERESA O. HANSON, Qlarkneld. W. s. G.SA. 1-4g W. A. A. 2-45 N. S. G. 2-4giPowell Hall House iCouncil. l i 1 I Q 1 ei i I MARY E. HARRIS, B.S., Rddwciod Falls. Alpha Deita Taug JOHN R. HASERICK, fNI.B.,fM1QH62POl1S. MacalesteriCollege. Phi Rho Sigmag Silver Spur. DORIS V. HOFFMAN,jB.S., Aberdeen, South Dakota. Iilorthern State Teacher's Collegej Chi Omega 3-43 Kappa Phi I3-4g U. Symphony 3. Q 1 5 J 1 lx I , I ' 9 EVELYN B. HORSTAIAN, Pound Lake. Jacksoii Teach- er's Training Department. N. GQ A. M. BETTY HOSKINS, B.S., sf. Paul. Y. W. O. A. 1-24 Phi Chi Delta 3-4. I LENORE s. JAMES, B.S., Hilibing. I I 5 2 ALICE M. JOHNSON, G.N., Duluth. School of Nursirig Senior Class President. l V MITCHELL J. JURDY, M.B.,gspi.5ir Lake, Idaho. North Dako- ta University, Augsburg College. K HENRY A. KORDA, B.S., Duluth. Duluth Junior ,,College. Alpha Kappa Kappa. f 5 EVELYN H. LARSEN, B.S. arid Waite Park. State TeaCl1- er's College. Alpha Tau Delta 4. e ANNE L. LEE, B.S., Minneapolis. '-Alpha Tau Delta. HAZEL M. LENHARDT, B.S., Litchfield. I I OLIVE A. LUNDGREN, M.B., Minneapolis. Alpha Epsilon Iota. F. JOHN MC CAFFREY, M.B., Minneapolis. St. Thomas Col- lege. Phi Rho Sigma. ' MARY F. MC CARTHY, B.S., St. Paul. Kappa Delta 1-55 Al- pha Tau Delta 2-53 Public Health Nurses Club. DOROTHY I. MUIRHEAD, B.S., Hastings. Bemidji State Teacl1er's College. Alpha Delta Taug W. A. A. 35 Hestian Club 2-3. CLAYTON E. J. NELSON, M.B., St. Paul. . LLOYD S. NELSON, M.B., Hector. Phoenixg Commons Clubg Band 1-2. BEGIN WITH A KNOWN FACTOR! the Uni- versity Was founded. Add the differing opin- ions of the board of regents. Solve for the date. The answer is . . . Well the regents made their own formula and announced that February 25, 1851, was the date upon which this great University was founded. Now, solve for the correct name of the school. No one's quite sure about that either. Fred B. Snyder, regent from Minneapolis, says it's University of Minnesota rather than The University of Minnesota. And Comptroller Williani T. Middlebrook takes the long Way by saying that the corporate title is Regents of the University of Minnesota, or legally, Regents of the University of the State of Minnesota. The third section: colors. Decided -maroon and old gold. MEDICINE WINIFRED L. NELSON, G.N., Minneapolis. MARGARET R. OLANDER, B.S., St. Paul. RALPH PAPERMASTER, B.S. and M.D., St. Cloud. Phi Delta Epsilon 4, Medical School Digest, business manager. HUGH D. PATTERSON, M.B., Brainerd. Macalester College. JULIEN V. PETIT, M.B., Minneapolis. ALICEMARY ROBINSON, G.N., Deer River. W. S. G. A. FREDERICK P. SEDGWICK, M.B. and M.D., Sacramento, California. U. C. L. A., University of California. Phi Kappa Sigma, Nu Sigma Nu 1-4, Iron Wedge 4, Medical School Di- gest, editor 4. BETTY SIMONSON, G.N., St. Paul. BERNHOFF R. SKOGMO, M.B., Clark, South Dakota. Macal- ester College. Phi Rho Sigma. DOROTHY STANSBY, B.S., St. Paul. JEANETTE STEPHENS, B.S., Stacy. Alpha Delta Tau. MARION I.. STETTENBENZ, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Alpha Delta Tau. ELIZABETH M. SWANSON, B.S., Carrington, North Dakota. Alpha Tau Delta Z-4, N. S. G. A. 3. NORMAN E. TOSTENSON, M.B., and B.S., Sisscton, South Dakota. North Dakota University. Phi Rho Sigma. SYLVIA TURJA, B.S., Hancock, Michigan. Suomi College. JESSALINE V. WEINDEI., G.N., Minneapolis. XV. S. G. A., N. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. HARRY A. NVILMER, B.S., M.S., and M.B., Minneapolis. Sig- ma Alpha Mu 1-4, Phi Delta Epsilon 1-4, Managers Club, R. O. T. C., Medical School Digest, Football 1-2, XVrestling 3, Track Manager 3-4. MARION L. WILTSE, G.N. and B.S., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Alpha Tau Delta 3-5. CARMA E. WOODRUFF, G.N., Rochester. PHARMACY MILDRED I. ABBOTT, B.S., Chetek, Wisconsin. River Falls State Teachers College. Kappa Epsilon, Y. XV. C. A., Pill Rollers Ball 2-3. STEWART E. BROKAXV, B.S., Minneapolis. Wulling Club. PAUL A. CUSCIOTTO, B.S., Keewatin. Hibbing Junior Col- lege. Phi Delta Chi, Rangers Club, Mortar and Pestle, NVulling Club, Common Peoples Ball 3, Union Board of Governors 3-4, Pharmacy College Council 3-4. ' BURTON W. DAVIDSON, B.,S., D..It..r1.. Tau Delta Phi, Alpha Beta Phi, Menoralu ' L THOMAS E. GRIFFIN, B.S., West Concord. Macalester Col- lege. Phi Delta Chi, Pi Phi Chi, Mortar and Pestle. ASHER N. CHRISTENSEN, the professor of the air for WLB, decided to make a new use of radio in his class room-besides broad- casting. Burton auditorium with its posts and dead spots gave Mr. Christianson plenty of acoustics trouble. But lo and behold! Someone had an inventive brain, so one day the students in the back of the room heard the professor before those in the front of the room. No, he didn't talk from the back of the room. The students were listening to him over a portable radio. Television, too, made its bow to the campus, in a demonstra- tion in the Union sponsored by the Univer- sity Ad club and the Union Board of Gov- ernors. Because the equipment uses 7,000 volts of electricity, the Union had a com- plete blackout for about thirty minutes. PHARMACY BURTON HOLMES, B.S., Goodhue. St. Olaf College. Phi Delta chi, Mortar and Pestleg Pharmacy School Student Coun- qil. HAROLD c. IVERSON, Bs., se. Paul. TARJEI c. IVERSON, Bs., lvnhn0mel,...fsefo.lif College. Phi Delta Chi 2-45 Mortar and Pestle 2-A-'51 AUDREY D. JACKSON, Minneapolis. Kappa Epsilon 1-4, president 35 Nimrods 2-45 W.: A. A., board 45 Pill Rollers Ball 45 Wulling Clubg Pharajnacy College Student Council 3445 Soph- omore Ballg Freshman Frolilc. i ll BJARNE C. JOHNSON, Bs., sf. fPaul. gg RAYMOND M. JOHNSON, B.S.,lSuperi0r, Wisconsin.,,Superi0r State Teachers College. ' l THEOPHIL H. KRETZSCHMAR, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Psi 2-45 Gamma Delta I-4., 5 l: ROBERT L. KUHN, Bs., Red Ming. Hamline Unlveisity. Phi Delta Chig Mortar and' Pestlel V l HOWARD V. LAKE,fB.S., Crookiton. San Diego State College, North Dakota University. Kappa Esig Rho Chi. . . - ' EUGENE C. LEE, BS., Fergus Faills. North Dakota State Col- lege. Kappa Psig Rho Chi 2. ,A 5 5 LAWRENCE H. M4UELLER,fB.S., Pierz. Creighton University. Phi Delta Chi. p N PHIL J. PAULSON, B.S., Albert Lea. South Dakota State Col- lege. N INNO RIELAND, BS., St. Cloud. Kappa Psi 4. 2 MILTON ROSEN, BS., Minneapolis. Alpha Beta Phi.l NVAYNE L. RUEDY, B.S., Minneapolis. Sigma AlphaiAEpsilon5 Silver Spur5 Iron Wedge. X GERALD SCHAUFF, B.Sf, Tintall. St. Johnls Uhiversity. Kappa Psi 2-4. N i ARTHUR R.1SCHRfllDT, B.Sg, Hayward, XVisconsin. Phi Delta Chi Z, president 3-45 Flying Cilubl2-35 Mortar and Pestle 2-45 Wulling Club 2-45 Senior Cabinetg Pharmacy Collegep Student Council 35 Interprofessional Council 35 Band 15 Basketball 1. HOMER S. SCHWARZ, B.S.,i XVelcome. Kappa Psi 3-4. EUGENE M. SHIMA, B.S., Montgomery. Rochester Junior Col- lege. Kappa Psig Basketball 'li A V' -j MARVIN D. SJOSTROM, BS., Winthrop. Kappa Psi 3-4. JOHN N. SKJELSTAD, B.S., St. Paul. NORMAN W. TELANDER, B.S., forest Lake. Gustaifus Adol- phus College. ' ' I JOY M. THOMPSON, B.S., Paul.i-Kappa Epsilon5 Wulling Clubg Sophomore Ballg Pill Rollers Ballg Fifeslinaan Frolic. ARTHUR O. TRONSDAL, B.S., Duluth. Duluth Junior Col- lege. Kappa Psi, president. CARMICHAEL, THE POLAR BEAR, almost shoved ugly King Tyrol out of the picture as mascot for Snow Week. Sculptured from snow in the trolley loop, he was white when the week began. But during one night he was painted blue and used as a foresters' bill- board. The Ag campus men had to scrub him off, but the next night he was splashed with buff and sported an ad for the Com- merce ball. An ice-blue Daily heralded Snow Week on campus, and twenty girls were prospective queens. The number gradually dwindled to five from whom a committee of Twin City columnists chose Faith Alex- ander, pretty brunette Tri-Delr, to receive the jewel-studded crown from King Boreas VI of St. Paul, who presided in all of his robes from the mighty throne of King Tyrol. PHARMACY PATRICIA A. VACHON, B.S., St. Paul. Kappa Epsilon, presi- dent 45 Wulling Club 3-45 Pill Rollers Ball 2-45 Sophomore Ballg Freshman Frolic. CLAUDIA E. VAN CURA, B.S., Minneapolis. Wulling Club5 WF-s. C. A. EVELYXN XVARNER, B.S., Xwhitefish, IVli'5iitaii1'a'." University of M0ntanallw'Kappa Psi. ,, V. V 5 ANNA M. NYOUNG, B.S., Canton. Kappa Epsilon5 Mask and Foil5 W. A. Af.,,p'board 3-45 Cap and Gown 45 Freshman NVeek 35 Pharmacy College Council' Pilll Rollers Ball 2-3, co-chair- man 45 NVulling Club5 W'onieri's Recreational League. .U J . S. If Wg A. ROBERT xv. AANESTAD, B.A., sf. Paul. MARGERY C. ADAMS, ,B.A., Yahkton, South Dakota. Kappa Kappa Gamma 1-45 Zeta Phi Eta ZQ45 Spanish Club. H. WILLARD ALLSTIQDM, l,B.Aq, St. Paul. Beta Theta Pig Gopher 1. i Z - DELWIN M. ANDERSON, BIS., St. Peter. Gustavus Adolphus College. Lutheran Students Assn., president 45 Y. M. C. A. 3-45 Lodgers League 3-4. f 1 FRANCES J. ANDERSON, B.A., ilylinneapolis. Kappa Delta 1- 45 Sigma Epsilon Sigmai 25 Gerimanl Club 45 International Rela- tions Club 1-45 NV. S. IIG. A.5 Pinaforeg Tam O'Shanter'5 Y. NV. C. A., cabinet 45 Labor Confefence Committee. JULIENNE E. ANDERSON, B.Sl, Minneapolis. Chi .Omega5 Masquers. I I MARION E. ARLEN, B.A., Hastings. Alpha Delta Pi. RALPH T. BACKLUND, BJML, Mlinneapolis. Sigma Delta Chi, Lodgers League 2-355 Advertising Club 3-45 Daily 3-45 Literary Review 45 Masquers 1. l 1 PAUL W. BECK, B.A., Virginia. Armour Institute of Technol- ogy, Wriglmt Junior College. Lodgefs League 3-45 Snow Weekg Singers 4. 5' JEAN E. BEDDALL, B.A., Sti Patil. Pi Beta Phi, president 45 Freshman XVeek 25 Homecoming 32 FRANCES BROWN, B.A., Itfastings. Carleton College. Alpha omiefon Pig was. C. A. 1-45gY. W. C. A. 1-4. . , , MARY ISABELLE BURDEAUQ B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Therag Sophomore Ball5 Daily il-Zgl Masquers 1. MARY D. BURT, B.A., St. Paijl. Mortar Board 45 French Club5 Cosmopolitan Club 2-45 Tam O'Slianter5 W. S. G. A.5 Y. W. C. A., cabinets University Christieun Council 45 Singers 15 U. Symphony 3-45. , FLORENCE CHAPIN, B.A.Q Mihneapolis. W. S. G. Pina- fore5 Cap and Gown 45 Daily Q1-35lSki-U-Mah 1. ' 5 T l JEAN A. CISIASSELL, B.S., Belle Fourche, South Dakota. Fol- well Club Hestian Club 35 Peace Council 3. M. BETH GOLTON, B.S., Minneapolis. Pi Beta P111 2-4. FLORENCE G. COOK, B.A.g Mihneapolis. Theta Sigma Phi 3-45 Adverfising Club5 Gopherl4. 3 FRANCES L. CRAWFORD, fB.A.l Duluth. Alpha Xi Delta, president 45 Hestian Club5 S. A., board 35 Senior Ad- visory Board 25 Pinafore 25 Cdp arid Gown Council 45 Gopher 2-45 Sanford Scribe Editor 25 ilvlasduers 1-25 Singers 1-2. THOMAS M. CULBERTSON,wB.S.5 Minneapolis. North5'Dakota State College. Sigma Chi5 Mortar arid Ballg Sigma Gamma Epsi- Ion5 Y. M. C. A. 15 NewmanfQClub, 15 R. O. T. C.5 Military Ballg Singers 2-35 U. Theatre 2-35:-,,Wrestling 25 University Middleweight Boxing Champion 2-35 Cadet Officers Club. EUNICE G. CUTLAR, B.A., IV1inneapolis.WPi'i'Beta Phi5 W. A. A.5 Y. W. C. A.5 Panhellenic Council 35 Freshman Week 25 Foundation Ball 3. IT DIDN,T LOOK LIKE THE DAILY! The No- vember 1 Daily was a pint-sized edition, the tabloid paper that had come to stay. After two weeks of Dailies, alternately large and small, there was an official campus poll. "Yes" was the vote on 4,231 ballots, "nov on 2,941 others. Late in February the new Daily moved into its smartly modern offices in Murphy hall. By March 1 the staff had acquired coat hangers and pencil sharpeners finadvertently omitted in the Murphy splen- dorj and littered the floor with enough copy paper to make it homelike. They invited for- mer editors and reporters to come back to campus, housewarm the building, set type and write headlines, and share the Daily's traditional coffee and doughnuts. At night they dined and danced at the Lowry. JW 35 S. L. -A. LAURA AGNES DEVINE, B.A., Butler, South Dakota. Winona State Teachers College. Theta Sigma Phi 4, Daily. MARY G. DONOVAN, B.A., Duluth. Trinity College. Alpha Phi, Gopher 3. HANNAH DOWELL, B.A.,,3St. Paul..,Pi:-Beta Phi, Mortar Board, W. A. A., board 35 S. GJEA., board"'4,5 Pinaforeg Tam O'Shanterg Y. W. C. A., cabinet 3, Singers 1-2i'g',Nimrods. BEATRICE G. EDGAR, B.A., Sanborn. ORLO B. ELFES, B.A., Cloquet. Duluth Junior College. Min- nesota Student Alliance, president 4. Q ROBERT L. ELLISON, B.A., Minneapolis. International Rela- tions Club 4. Ni w n ADELE C. FIEVE, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Oniega 2-4g Deutsche Verein 1-4, Y. W. C. A., board 2, Tam O,Sl'ianter 33 Cap and Gown 4, Peace Council, Homecoming, Ski-U-Mah 2-4g Freshman Week 2-4. ' DENO J. GEANKOPLIS, B.A., Minneapolis. Juilliard: College. Sigma Epsilon Phi, Tennis. J VIRGINIA L. GIESEKE, B.S., Spencer, Iowa. MacMurray Col- lege. Gamma Phi Beta, Daily 4. LLOYD G. GOLDICH, B.A., Minneapolis. Spanish Club 2-3, Italian Club. ' RICHARD G. GRAY, B.A., Minneapolis. Dartmouth College. Beta Theta Pi 3, Sigma Gamma Epsilon 2. N ESTHER GROSSMAN, B.A., Minneapolis. Advertising Club 3- 4, Menorah 1-25 Kadimah 3, Daily 3-45 Newscast 3-4. ROBERT S. GUNDERSON, B.A., St. Paul. Chi Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Silver Spur, White Dragon. ALDEN V. HALLORAN, B.S., Minneapolis. l JOHN V. HARALSON, B.A.,.Minneap0lis. Y. M. C. 4. MILDRED M. HENSCH, B.A., Minneapolis. Theta Sigma Phi 3-45 Business Women's Club 4'5 Nimrods 45 Gopher. RUTH E. HERITAGE, B.A., Chicago, Illinois. Northwestern University. Alpha Alpha Gammag Architectural Society. PAUL L. HOLMES, B.A., Hoffman. Singers 2-35 International Relations Club 4, U. Theaterg R. O. T. C., League of Evan- gelical Students. LOIS J. HOVDE, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omegag Y. W. C. A., XV. S. G. A. ' Moms T. HOVERSTEN, B.A., WhiLCViD63f Lake. ,Chi Psig Iron Nvedgeg Phoenix, Freshman Frolicg Homecoming Daily 2-4. . 1 DOROTHY F. HOWEN, BS., Hibbing. Hibbing Juxiior Col- lege. Delta Zeta 3-43 XV. A. A. 35 Falwell Club 4. MARION F. IRMEN, B.S., Minneapolis. St. Catherine's College. Newman Club 3. " - W. JANET M. JENSEN, B.A., St. Paul. AGNES L. JOHNSEN, B.S., Duluth. I-IE HAD NOBLE and considerate ideas, did Mr. Ryan until the squabbles and disap- pointments took the shine from them. The story ended in a sign, "Bus for Sale." The latest of the frequent hghts to lower trans- portation costs of St. Paul students started when Rod Lawson, president of the All- University council, agreed to debate with an oiiicial of the St. Paul Street Car company. He asked that only one fare be paid. Then along came Mr. Ryan with his bus plan. For eleven weeks he tried valiantly to dodge the objectors and legal tangles, but to no avail. The students hit upon the idea of a cooperative bus line hiring Ryan and his vehicle. And even that didn't work. So now, minus dreams and noble thoughts, Mr. Ryan has a sign on his bus, "For Sale." S. L. A. DANIEL W. JOHNSON, B.A., Ivanhoe. Sigma Delta chi, Homecoming 45 Daily 2-3. ELAINE F. JOHNSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Theta Sigma Phi 3, pr ident 45 Advertising Club 1-45 Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A., boar - Daily 2-43 Union Drive. JEAN JOHNSON, Bs., s Paufj J . J ROBERT W. I NSON, Paul. Alpha Tau Omegag Advertising Club. 'l N DONALD C. -TONE , B.A. Pi l. Alpha Chi Sigm q. MIRIAM JORDAN, B.A, igh ore, South Dakoti South Dakota University. Kappa lp a ietag Alpha Delta 'IIau. 'l Q , J ROBERTA R. JUSTER, .S.,-Minrieapolis. Menorah W4. THOMAS KATRITSES, B.A.,! Mirlpeapolis. Jacobin Club 2-33 Delta Phi Lambda 2-3, . M. ,C. ., . lg Peace Council 33 Stu- dents Forum Committee 2-3g iArtsf College Intermediarif Board 2-35 Union Board of G vernoril: 3g,Daily. JOAN E. KAUFMAN , B.A.Q, Minneapolis. Sigma Delka Taug Daily. TI-IELMA KAY, B.A Minn BETTY KEDNEY, .A., Mi ROBERT E. KELL , B.A Delta Kappa Epsilo 3 Publi ., M 1 i eapo J lisi Missou ri University. nnleapoilis. Singers 1-3. 1 innleapolis. St. Thomas College. cations Committee, Snow Vfeek 45 Garrick 3-45 presid nt of D ROBERT R. KE EY, B.A., St. WILLIAM H. KE TY, B.A., Advertising Club 39 Daily el Lia Kappa Epsilon 4. Paul. I l Nlinnehpolis. Sigma Delta llii 2-45 3: Debate 1-25 W. . B. Player JOHN M. KEN ALL, B.A., Il' ma Gamma Epsi on. s li. ll Literary Review 2-3, e itor 43 on. Eveleth Junior College. Sig- Hlibbing. Hibbing junior College. MARY JEAN KERR, B.S., Pi Beta Phig F lwell Library ELIZABETH . KING, B.S., ul. Zeta Phi Eta. , J CIub. I 15 KATHLEEN . KINSMILLER3 B.: ., Brainerd. Alpha Omicron Pi 2-45 Ger n Club lg Adve tisin Club 4g Daily 2-4l. l KENNETH B. KIXMOELLERQ, BN ., Minneapolis. Ph' Kappa Psi 1-45 Ju ior Ball, Inter-Frathrni Council, Ski-U- h. MARION '1"K'I:'I'N'E7'Bt1'cf7'eIE?owxlhrs-Gro'vPe, Illinois. il-Iestian Club 1-43 Y. W. C. A. 1. MARIAN KUMLIN, B.A., MANUEL KUNIS, B.A., T 2-4. LaCrosse, Wisconsin. renvon, A ew Jersey. Tau Dhlta Phi DOROTHY MAE LAEROTH, Bs., Paul. BETTY JEAN LANG, B.A., ilu , .... -vi tar Board Y W C A 2 more Ball, Junior Ball, Sno 3 ca W nneapolis. l amrnag Mor- binetg Freshman Weekg Sopho- eek 4g NV. S. G. A. NYA, PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT and Congress caused a real furor on the campus. Asher N. Christensen fired the opening gun in an in- terview condemning pay cuts anticipated in NYA funds. The National Student Federa- tion of America, composed of 125 colleges and universities, appealed to Minnesota to go on record against the move. The Minne- sota Student alliance suggested a letter cam- paign to the state representatives in Wash- ington. The All-U council condemned the action, then organized a huge student rally at which Dr. John Darley, head of the Uni- versity Testing bureau, spoke. Dean Willey compiled figures which show that the NYA students at Minnesota are far above average in scholastic rank. Out of the sound and fury came increased appropriations. .ua :Q-ir: P' 5 .' V15 j 5, P S. L. A. MELVIN G. LARSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Jacobin Clubg League of Evangelical Students 2-45 Homecoming 35 Daily 3-45 Golf 2-R3, co-captain 4. ROIQERICK A. LAWSON, B.A., St. Paul. Sigma Alpha Epsi- long Silver Spurg Grey Friarsg rts Inter ' Boardg All-U Counci , resident 45 Masquer 125 Sop more class resident. H. ANIT NALEONARD, B.A 5'Min eapolis. Delta D ta Delta 3-45 Mortarmxard 45 Mu P i5Eps"on 3-45 Y. W. C. .A. 1-45 Lutheran Stude s Assn. 1-45 Tome! oming 2-35 Freshm 'n Week I il 45 Junior Ballg U. heater 3-4i. , 5, N ll I gi ,GAIL J. LINDER, B.A., I inheapolis. Alpha Chi Omega 3-45 Y. W. C. A. 1-2. 5 I . LLOYD H. LOFQUIST, B A., J Iinfieapolis. HARRIS LOFTHUS, B.A , Mlntevtideo. i .V il BETTY E. LOTHROP, B.A.5 Miinneapolis. Alpha Dihlta Pig W. S. G. A.5 Y. W. C. .5 W. A. 45.5 Sophomore Ball5 gounda- tion Ballg Gopher 1-45 qhily 15k Mzrsquers 15 Singers I-Zi N. ELIZABETH LOW IE, BJS., lirainerd. Macalester llCollege. ROBERT A. LYNESS B.A,,fM1nlneap01is. sigma Delta chi: Advertising Clubg Dail' 4. ji M I ii I I I RUTH J. MANN, B. ., Rochester! Rochester Junior College. I GRETCHEN I. M TENSOFN, QBA., Rochester. Iibchester Junior College. I Q, PHYLLIS A. MAT IN, B.Al, Wfhite Bear Lake. Alplia Omi- cron Pig Y. XV. C. . 1-45 PariQhell'nic Council 45 W. G. A. L-4. 1, JAMES S. MCCAITTNEY, 13.55, IV nneapolis. Williams lCollege. l chi Psi. I 5 ELEANOR A. M? CORMICKl Bri., Minneapolis. Kap ii Alpha Theta. , MAURICE G. EAC CORMICI4i, B A., Fargo, North ?Daliota. North Dakota Stite College. Theta hi, president 45 U. Theatreg Singers. 1 . if I IVIARY GLUEIS NIC DONALQ, BR ., hfiinneapolis. Berlin Uni- versity. Alpha lPhi 45 German Fluid 25 French Club 1.51 MARY E. MQ ELXVEE, B.A., liflinrieapolis. St. Benedictj'College. Advertising C ub 3-45 Archeryi Club 45 French Club 45x Home- coming 45 D ily 3-45 Techno-Log L45 Literary Review 4. FRANZISK MELZER, B.A., iMinxieapolis. A J I . l J ' JANE E. IWIILLER, B.A., St. I?ul. i Beta Phi. ' JACK E. 'OFFAT, B.A., Migneagolis. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JAMES C. MOISE, B.A., Minrgeap is. University of Oifnah-a. 5 i il TRUEDA MoNsoN, Bs., Mismeapolis. JEANNETTE D. MORAN, BQ., Nlinneapolis. Zeta Tatii Alpha5 Folwell Club 4. W. s. G. A. Q Q' ELAINE M. MURPHY, B.A.,ZMin'leapolis. Chi Ome 5 Theta Sigma Phig Mortar Boardg Selnior abinet5 Founcyion Ballg Collegiate Charity Ballg Advergtising ClHb,5 A., presi- dent5 Honnecomingg Freshman XVeek5 Unio?iDrive5 Junior Ballg Y. W. C. A.5 Fortnightly Cabinet5 All-U Council Cabinetg Daily Sophomore Ball. IT coMEs ONLY ONCE in four years at col- lege-or any place for that matter. That's it, Leap year and February 29th. The Daily obligingly published a list of eligible faculty bachelors, and no doubt the girls had a few lists of their own. Well, maybe the number of marriage licenses rose. What Confucius said was what every student learned. And Confucius was a very smart man, Confucius say. Education reached a new low Professor Stoll pointed out as he referred to the class schedule of a southern college. The course oHfered was c'Evil, 4w, 3 credits." As a pre- view on Leap year, the Daily ran a Gift Suggestion desk before Christmas to help the poor bewildered male put that feminine touch in his gift-giving, especially to the girls. S. L. A. MARY PAT MURPHY, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Phi, Mortar Board, president, NV. S. G. A., Y. XV. C. A., Homecoming, Freshman Week, Foundation Ball, Union Drive. JE NI M. NELSON, B.A., Omaha, Nebraska. Chi Omega 2-S, Ski C b 4-S, Freshman Wee 3-S, Ho emin 4-5, Singers 4, Varsi Show 4, Etiquette roup 4. KD'-,t JUNE J. LSON, B.A., Da por Iowa. Augustanii' College. Swedish Club, ebate 2, U. gxeateg 2-4. N, ll 4 ll, MARGARET YV. LSON, .ibn maha, Nebraska. Clili Ome- ga, president 4, Lamb Alp a psi, ki Club 3-4, Varsitg' Show 3, Masquers 4, U. Thea re -4.1 . ADELLA L. NICHOLS, .A.l, Minneapolis. Cornell ?Follege. Kappa Kappa Gamma. RODGER L. NORDBYE, ILA-, Nlinneapolis. Beta Theta Pi, Phoenix, president 3, Gre Fridrs' l hi Alpha Theta, liirts In- i termediary Board, Union rive, L tor Conference Conllmittee, Gopher, business manager 4, Senilr Class Cabinet, and Gown Committee. l 4 l 1 I ELIZABETH A. O'CO ELL, B. l., Keewatin. Hibbirig Jun- ior College. Theta Sigm Phi 3' , opher 4, Daily 3-45 JEANNE F. OISTAD, B.A., t. ,aul. Pi Beta Phi, Aquatic League 3, Spanish Club 2-4, Y.lQXV. QC. A., cabinet, XV. G. A. I-4. li LOVENIA J. OKE, B. ., Buttea Mqgitana. Montana Ungiversity. Delta Gamma, Gopher 4. Q i A. JEROME OLSO , B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Phi Fipsilon, Phi Alpha Theta. ' ROBERT W. ORFI D, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Tau Omega, Tennis 1. ' STIG W. PALM, B ., Minneapolis.,.Foolball 1, Track 1-2. . 4 HARRY M. PEL EGRINO, fB.A. Minneapolis. Advprtising Club, Spanish Clu , Italian Club, llflanagers' Club, Fenpmg. BERNARD O. P INNEY, B.Ai, Stglperior, XVisconsin. Linnaean Club 3-4, Concer Band 3-4. 1 WARREN Y. PI KERING, B.S., Miles City, Montanal Sigma Gamma Epsilon, aseball 3. ll l I MARY I. PR iTT, B.A., Duruth., Carleton College.iAlpha Omicron Pi, W S. G. A. 3-4, Y. C. A. 3-4, Advertising Club 4, Daily '. N 3 OTTO NV. Q -ALE, B.A., St.LPaLill. Sigma Delta Chi, Grey Friars, Advert sing Club, presihlentg, Pershing Rifles, Gopher 3-4, Daily 2- , Sophomore Ball 2,1 Homecoming 3-4, ,Junior Ball 3, Milita Ball 2-3, RadiojAHil,iations 3-4, StudentllCoun- eil 4, Sob Sis, rs' Ball 3-4. 5 l ,. VICTORIA . QUAMME, B.A., llflinneapolis. Radcliffe C01- lege. Kappa lpha Theta, Lambda Allpha Psi, Ski-U-Mah?-4. 11 2 DONALD, ROBERT W. RASMUSSEN, BS., Minneapolis. Delta Siglma Pi. 1 i DAVID I.. ROBB, B.A., Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Phi, Phoenix, Alpha Phi Chi, Freshman Froli-, Scgphomore Ball, Sno Vfeek 3, Homecoming 3, Band. l i CHARLES W. ROBERTS, B. ., E anston, Ill. Nortljfvestern University. Phi Delta Theta, Gre Friars, Interiaternity Council, 4, Daily, 2-4, editor, ki-U-Mah, 2, 3. 455: "'f1k,,u,,,.rf R. WARD ROBINSON, B.A., ianeapoiis. ALLEN W. RORK, B.A., Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1-4, Silver Spur 3, Freshman Frolic, Football 2-4. IT was ANNIVERSARY YEAR for the section of the campus south of Washington avenue. The Medical school had a three-day holiday to celebrate their fiftieth year as a part of the University. As a tribute to the school, Dr. Thomas Parran, surgeon-general of the United States, Was invited to be convocation speaker for the Week. Tributes, too, went to Dr. Will and Dr. Charlie Mayo who had both worked intimately with the depart- ment. The School of Nursing celebrated its thirtieth birthday and capped thirty-seven "probes," student nurses of the class of 1942. The Golden Jubilee banquet of the School of Dentistry marked the progress of one of the nation's foremost schools. But not even birthdays gave the Health Service a a holiday from 17,000 potential patients. 4 1 f e 1, 2, , f..v,,,, 1, 1 Ze A, r 1' fi: 'Y , f 1:31 W M41 s ,y Y 1 'ri 46 9 , ' grail ' ' 1 , 4 ? 4 1 2 . it . f 2. l A I -x QW- as Ms Zi? ff! , w 9' f fa . Ng ' yff if 1 Q 4 ff X1 S. L. A. DORIS A. ROSANDER, B.A., Minneapolis. LEA ETTA ROSENFIELD, B.A., Minneapolis. U. Theatre 4. PAUL L. ROTI-I, B.A., Minneapolis. xx VIOXITEQTE K. RUBBERT, .S., Mi apoi. . lpha Chi Omega. N R SAMUELXDH RUSSELL, B.Al,5l Mi l eapolis. Delta Phi Lambda 45 Literary Review 3-4. f lf El EMMY LOU RXYRDEEN, Mainneapolis. Theta Sigma Phi 3-45 Advertising Club 3-45 V' aiily El-4. l' WN I l 11 :X HI MARJORIE A. SAPPINGROFI, B.iS., St. Paul. Phi Alp la Theta 3-45 Y. W. C. A.5 W. S Gil A.' Union Drive 35 reshman Week 45 Homecoming 45 Fouihda on 4. 1 JEAN M. SCI-IANKE, B. V., Niinnerapolis. Sigma Alpha Ifota 3-45 W. S. G. A., board 45 Si gersi4. lg , 1 IRENE A. B. SCHILLER, BS., Cloud. St. BeneCli6t'S Col- lege. Folwell Clubg Dailff 45 Ifiteriry Review 4. l J ALBIN G. SEABERG, JSA., Minneapolis. oTTo A. SILHA, BA., sf. l?au1.fl Delta Tau Delta, resident, 3-45 Sigma Delta Chig Silvei' Spun Grey Friars5 reshman Week, chairman, 45 gifts Inteifme 'ary Board, 3-45 Se ior An- nouncement chairman,i 45 Senior C binetg Labor Confeisence, 35 Interfraternity Councjil, 3-45 I-Io ecoming, 25 Pershing Rifles, 1-25 Daily, 2-45 manpging ediior, 5 Track, 1. 5 MARY A. SKINNEQR, B.A., ifairlnont. Alpha Gamma Delta5 Spanish Clubg W. S.! G. A. 5 i I. N: l . ROBERT A. SLE ES, B.A., 5Minl.eapolis. Spanish Clu,b5 Ger- l man Club. l BRUCE D. SMIT1 , B.A., Mirineaqolis. Commons Clulil5 Y. M. C. A. 1-45 Northifop Club 1-4? Leadership Course, cha" man. WILLIAM SPASYK, B.A., Pietsfield, Massachusetts. rainian Club 3-45 International Relatidns Club 3-45 Cosmopoli an Club 4- 5 11 . X JEAN C. sTE1 IER, RA., Mil neapoiis. Rockford Coulge. sig- ma Delta Tau5 hi Alpha TheQn5 International Relatioxis Clubg Gopher 2-4. I ll li NORMAN J. STEN, Bs., Minfpeapilis. Chi Phi. DORIS M. ST' VEN, B.A., Stl Paul. Macalester College. Alpha s M ' Gamma Delta- Sigma Alpha Iotfa fasquers5 U. Theatre55Singers. I 5 PHYLLIS B.',TI-IORGRIMSO , B,.A., Minneapolis. Siilxlna Ep- b 4 silon Sigma5 Cosmopolitan Cl?irb5 Business Women's C! 3- 5 Literary Retgiew 3-4. ' MIRIAM E' TOLL, B.S., Minrieapolis. Delta Zeta I-3, 'resident 45 Kappa llihi 1-45 Foundatioli 45l Homecoming 45 eshman Week 2-45LCollegiate Charity Fall l45 Union Drive 35 Daily 1. PATRICIA j'?'T6U5f"5'zB?S?' e .afienizewrfsa-ffaa. Northegin Mon- tana College. Folwell Club 4. 5 l. MARJORIE G. VAILE, B.A.5 Mifzneapolis. Carleton College. Delta Gamma 2-45 Y. W. C. . 2-i4, cabinet5 W. S. G. A. 2-4. MARY JANE VON ROI-IR, 'B.A1 Minneapolis. Signl Alpha Iota 1-45 Sigma Epsilon Sigma N2. LINUS P. WARD, B.A., St. fPaul. ii Gamma D tag Sigma Delta Chi, Mortar and Ballg Birass Matri ',...Ql b 3-45 Mili- tary Ball 3-45 Homecoming 45 Interfraternity Public Relations Committee5 R. O. T. C. 2-45 Gopher 45 Daily. WAR CAME TO THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS through the eyes of experienced journalists and lecturers. Twelve of the Convocations during fall and winter quarter were con- cerned with war and world affairs in its rela- tions to many fields of Work. Medicine by Dr. Parrang reporting and democracy by Ernest K. Lindley, China by Mai-Mai Szeg the army by Major George Fielding Elliotg Americanism by Max Lerner, and Europe by a distinguished corps of commentators, Ro- bert Dell Qof the silvery-white hairj, Tho- mas Mann, the great novelist, H. R. Knick- erbocker, the fiery, red-haired correspondent, Bernard Ridder, publisher of a German lan- guage paper and acquainted with the Hitler regime, and Louis Fischer, advocate of a U. S. of Europe. S. L. A. M. RUTH WEBSTER, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Gamma Delta5 W. S. G. A. 1-3, board 45 Y. W. C. A., board 1-45 Collegiate Charity Ball 35 Panhellenic Council, president 4. ROB-ERT N. WEED, B.A., Alexandria. Sigma Delta Chi 3-45 Daily -4. K,-","Tht"'h'+n.5 SHIRLE L. XVHEATLEY, K .A., Nlinncapolis. Wa, A. A., Spanish l R f 1 JOHN P. XVILB N, BA, 1" nngsnlis. Hockey 2. VIRGINIA WILSO. Es., f. niii. Y. W. C. A. 4,25 W. s. Uifl G. A. 1-4. -,x in ROBERT W. ZIMMERMAN I, Ii. 5 ., Minneapolis. Alplia Delta Phi 1-45 Phoenix 35 Grey Friarg 45 N ntcrnational Relatiohs Club 15 Indo-American Club 151 Y.l M.,lC. A. 1-35 Interfrgaternity Council 35 Arts College lgiterriaediary Board 45 Foundation 45 Homecoming 2-35 Apprcciation.W"egk 35 All-U Currenri Affairs Conference. I l l 9 i I l L i UN1vERsiTy.coLLE,GE NEIL R. FATRBANKS, B.A., Mnolla. Y. M. C. A.5 Fieshman Week5 Masquers 15 Ba 2-4. E i 1 JOE L. FLAIG, B.S., ylinneapcalis. Delta Upsilon5 Y. Nl. C. A. 1-3, cabinet 45 Foun ation Ball 31-45 junior Ball5 Collegiate Charity Ball 3-45 Leadhrship Cdursd 2-45 Union Drive Jig All-U Council 45 Senior Cal:iinct5 M i onvocation Committees i XVILLIAM C. GILL,I1i3.A., Mi neatilolis. Chi Psi, presiddnt. i FERNE B. GLASSBERG, B.A.5 Miiineapolis. Sigma Delita Tau. ELLEN L. JOHNSQJN, BA, Paul. onninis Phi Betag ski Club 45 Freshman Week 1-35 Fgundhtion Z-45 Charity Ball 3-45 Homecoming 1-35 Iganliellenic Ball 35 Gopher 1-4. ROBB E. RREMEES, Bs., Greavi Falis, Montana. Ainiii Rlho cni. I I e f JAMES L. LAKE,fB.S., Oaklargcl, qalifornia. Chi Psi5 1. Nl. E., School of Mines Societyg Freshman Frolicg Snow Week 4. GEORGE O. LUDCKE, B.A., Ninigeapolis. Silver Spur Q35 Iron Wedge, president 45 Y. M. C. ,., cabinet 3, president 45 Union Drive 35 Ski-U- ah 1-25 Honreconaing Newsg Wrestling 2. CHARLES H. Iyic MANIS, BA, Paul. sigma Chi5QAdver- rising Club 3-4,5 W. L. B. siiifl Sinigers 1-5. s l f MARK. A. NEUDECKER, BAE, Albert Lea. Iron Wedge5 New- man Club5 Adflertising Club5 Sfnow'Week 45 Collegiate Charity Ball 45 Daily5!Ski-U-Mah. i JOSEPH N. QPOLSKI, BA., Eveleth. Eveleth Junior foliage, Stetson Univoisity. Rangers Cliab. l l , A . CHARLES W. STEVENSON, 13.A.,iAlgona, Lows. Iron hvedgeg Ski-U-Mah, business manager 3g-4. 3 i f I I I VELMA E. KWEIR, B.A., Mindgapogis, W. A. A. 1. ? CHARLOTQLLMAGA ,B.A..,.,nMinneapolis. Carleton College. Delta Delta Delta 2-4? Bupness Women's Club 45 Y. W. C. A. 2-45 W. S. G. A.5 Y. 'W. A.5 Cap and Gowh, pres- ident 45 Ski-U-Mah. l WENDEi.L V. WESTERLUNE, B2.S., Duluth. Wrighdi Junior College, Armour Institute of Technology. Flying Club ZLQ5 Lodg- er's League 2-35 Sophomore Ballg Pill-U Stag 3. 1' i 'li fl ROBERT L. WHITE, BA, si. Patil'i,'St. Thomas ciiilegs. Psi Upsilon 35 Scabbard and Blade 25 Pea'cewCouncil'15 Oiicers Club 25 Five Military Council, chairman lffhiw RUTH B. WILSON, B.S., Excelsior. E. JAMES CARLSON, M.S., Logan, Utah. IT MUST BE THE SUNSHINE that gets them. f Or maybe it's Hedy Lamarr. Anyway, Cali- fornia is the one University that still tops Minnesota in enrollment. Columbia lost its second place this year when Minnesotais registration rose to 15,000 this fall quarter. And since you can't let out the seams of brick and stone, the increased enrollment meant new buildings. First of seven to be completed was the apartment dormitory for graduate students, Thatcher hall on the Ag campus. Largest is Coffman Memorial Union to be completed in the spring. On Febru- ary 1 the journalists moved into four-story Murphy hall, bristling with new laboratory equipment. The Ag Health service and the Natural History Museum are open and next fall Ada B. Comstock hall will be ready. .ii I VFD' N ln. .eh 1 . A NS UNIVERSITY COLLEGE M. VIVIAN CHRISTOPHERSON, B.S., Austin. W. A. A. lg W. S. G. A. Ig Y. W. C. A. 1, 25 Camera Craft 1, 2. BLANCHE R. EWALD, M.A., Minneapolis. Phi Beta Kappa, W. S. G. A. AGNES B. KOLLITZ, B.S., Odessa. Business Women's Club 3, 4. MATTHEXV MILTICH, B.S., Virginia. Virginia Junior C01- legeg Band 3, Singers 35 University Symphony 3, 4. EDWARD L. MURPHY, LLB., St. Paul. Phi Delta Phi. PHYLLIS C. SEITH, Graduate Dental Hygienist, St. Paul. ELAINE C. STRIEMER, G.N., Alpha. PHYLLIS R. VERMILYEA, B.S., Coleraine. Itasca Junior Col- lege. Rangers 3g University Chorus, Y. W. C. A. House Council. HELEN A. YOST, BS., Grand Rapids. Virginia Junior Collegeg University Singers 4. FREEDOM OF SPEECH was kept intact on the Minnesota campus during 1938-39, and the students were exposed to a wide variety of doctrines. After a little trouble Editor Hath- away, of the Daily Worker, was allowed to speak to the Marxists on socialistic ideas. On November 5 Harold E. Stassen addressed the forum on "the election from the stu- dent standpointf' On February 9, Harold E. Stassen spoke at convocation on "Oppor- tunities for Public Service for the College Graduate of 1939? "The statcf' he said, "must train students to carry on its work if the state is to existf' The student forum was prepared to hear a discussion of the vice situation in Minneapolis at one of its ses- sions. Mr. Calderwood had prepared the talk, but the students never heard it. Mr. Calder- wood forgot to show up. American Society oi Civil Engineers Back row: G. Reina, Bruce Corlett, Delavan Purdy, Dean Anderson, Norman Henning, Arnold Krogh, Robert Baker, Robert Nielson, William Peed, Jack White, XVilliam Johnson, Willard Olson .... Fifth row: Roy Fredrickson, Maurice Woxland, Lyle Young, Irving Dahlstrom, Robert Gerber, Berg, Ernest Aske, Arthur Lande, Lawrence Hasselberger, Clayton Johnson, Charles Dahlgren .... Fourth row: Donald Martin, Herbert Dale, Chester Okerland, Ivan Jensen, Herbert Gaustad, Norvin E. Krem, Pearson, Gordon Anderson, Saul Fidelman, Richard Brohaugh .... Third row: Vernon Peterson, Donald Currie, Cecil Rhodes, John O'Meara, Walter Graves, Svend Bang, John Titus, Albert Lauer, Lynn Pelton, David Anderson, Franklin Ryder .... Second row: Adrian Stahl, Emil Terrazas, Benjamin Kryser, Halvor Halvorson, H. Sanford Christiansen, Robert Johnson, Cyril Sheehy, Alvin Schendal, john Strung, joseph Zikan .... First row: Robert Hussey, Syrus Johnson, Bernard Prusak, Merlin Lee, Robert Nystrom, Prof. A. S. Cutler, Harold Hansen, Perry Pratt, Marvin Warner, Sidney Goldberg Not onbf .rmdemir made fbias book . Engraving Bureau of Engraving: Art Segal was the man whose advice on art work and layouts was gospel to the Gopher office. It was he that we sought in our many hours of need. Goodie Alarik was another ace-in-the-hole man. His spur of the moment suggestions helped us immensely. Al Ward took the masses of rush copy which we sent to the Bureau and never murmured. We've often wondered what the men in the shop said to him when he brought it to them. Graphic Arts: When the printers clamored for the senior panels Phil Smith said "O.K., boys, we'll get 'em to you on time." And he did. What more can we say? Printing Augsburg Publishing House: Walter Schmidt was behind the eight ball, for it's the printer who always gets the blame, and usually unjustly, for a late book. He pushed things through the plant at a mile a minute. No late book was ever his fault. Hans Heir, composing room foreman, was wonderful. He kept his Scandinavian crew on the jump through the toughest weeks of production that we saw, and we never did turn in enough copy to keep him satisfied. Photography Liebig Studios: Senior pictures. Harry Ross: Organizations. Wendell Johnson: General photography. Gordon Halseth and John McBrady: General photography. George E. Luxton and Wayne Bell of the Minneapolis Star-Journal: Football and basket- ball. Sig Jacobs: Scenes. The Minneapolis Star-Journal: Opening section pictures. Covers Harold Beckett of Kingsport Manufacturers. D A Aanestad, Robert W .... Abbott, Mildred I. . . . Adams, Margery C. . . Aga, Gladys V. .... . Agnew, Suzanne ...,. Allin, Vincent W. ,... . Allstrom, H. XVillard. . . Alseth, Stanley S. ..... . Ames, Eleanore A.. . . . Anderson Allen R.. . . . Anderson Betty P.. . . Anderson Carl H. . . . Anderson David B. .. Anderson Dean M.. . . Anderson Delwin M.. . . Anderson Earl M. .... . Anderson Elizabeth Jane. . . . . . Anderson Ellen L. ..,. . Anderson Frances . . . Anderson George A. . . . Anderson George P.. . . . Anderson Gordon M.. . . Anderson Grant E. .. Anderson Harlan V. . . . Anderson Helen R. .. Anderson, Jean A. Anderson John B. .... . Anderson Julienne E.. . . Anderson, Lorene M .... Anderson, Niels B. . . . Anderson, Olive M. . . . . Anderson, Virginia A. .. Anderson, Virginia C. .. Anderson, Virginia E.. . . Anderson, Vernon L. .. . Andreen, Charles E. . . Angell, Madeline M.. . . . Archibald, Charles D. .. Argetsinger, Warren K. . Arlen, Marion E. ...... . Arnason, Leola D.. . . . Arneson, Albert ..., Arnold, Joyce A.. . . . Arnot, John D.. . . Asford, Mary E. . . Aske, E. Wendell . .. Attwooll, Helen ,.... B Bachman, Charles E.. . . . Backlund, Ralph T. .. Baeuerlen, Elaine L. . . Baker, Emil P.. . . . Bakke, Einar ...., Bang, Svend A. .... . Bargen, Anna S. ,..,.. . Basford, Trenwith S. Batchelder, C. Leland. . . Beach, Floyd W. ..... . Beatrize, Audrey L. .. Beck, Paul XV. ..... . Beddall, Jean E.. . . Behr, Eldon A. .... . Beiswanger, Luther . . . Bemmels, Murlees A. . .. Bens, Foster W. .... . Benson, Elinor J. .... . Benson, Harland B.. . . Benson, Henry N. ...,. . Bentall, Granville H. Berdahl, Marion E.. . . Berde, Sydney ...... Berg, Gordon J.. . . 335 333 335 329 331 301 335 310 307 307 296 317 318 318 335 331 296 331 335 318 318 318 302 318 302 296 318 335 310 318 310 302 310 296 307 318 296 318 307 335 296 318 302 302 310 318 310 302 335 310 302 302 318 296 330 318 296 307 335 335 296 318 296 307 296 318 330 310 310 296 330 Senior Index Berg, Henry W. .... . Berggren, Lloyd E .... Bergmann, William F. Berzak, Wfilliam P.. . . Bctzner, Robert O.. . . Biederman, John L.. . . Biggs, John J. .,.... . Birkholz, Frederic A. . Blackman, Alice R.. . . Blair, Sally A. ...... . Blegen, Theodore W. . Blomquist, XValter E. . Boener, Jane M. ,.... . Boes, Robert J .... .. Borchert, John R.. . . . Borgerding, Elaine C.. Bouchard, Elroy D. . . Bower, George G ..... Braden, Dorothy J.. . . Braggans, H. McKenzie .... . . . Brandsberg, Margery M. .... . . . Brandt, Carol M. .... . Brandt, Lucille . .. Brearley, Charles ,.... Bredvold, Lloyd M.. . . Brewer, Donald F.. . . Brewer, H. Marian . .. Brickman, Elmer A... Brisbine, Lorentz, R. . Britigan, Ralph E. Brokaw, Stewart E.. . . Brook, Niles J. .... . Brown, Frances ...... Brown, Robert S. . . . . Brudevold, Bennett G. Brugger, Harmony E.. Brugger, Lee ......,. Bryngelson, Audrey F. Buchanan, Jean K. .. . Buetow, Gerald H. . . . Bugni, Florian A. Bugni, Laurence . . . Buhl, Aage O. .,.... . Burch, Jayne E. ...,. . Burdeau, Mary Isabelle Burt, Mary D. ...... . Burwell, William D... Bush, Audra B. ..... . Bush, Blanche E. .... . C Calhoun, Jean A. . . . . Callaghan, Donald J. . Callaway, Robert S. . . Callaway, Samuel R.. . Campbell, Francis.. Campbell, James E.. . . Campbell, Howard E.. Canterbury, Mary J. . Carlson, E. James ,... Carlson, Einar T. . . . Carlson, Enos J. .... . Carlson, Lorraine .... Carlson, Marguerite V. Carman, LeMoyne R.. Carter, Elizabeth S. .. Casey, Leland . . . . Cavert, Jane M. ..... . Cedarleaf, Ruth C.. . . Cermak, George F. . . . Chapin, Florence E. .. Chassell, Jean A.. . . . Chernov, Ben ...... Chesnut, James A. .. . 296 318 318 330 307 307 302 318 296 310 302 329 310 318 302 331 330 31s 302 330 307 310 296 318 318 318 310 319 310 319 333 319 335 319 302 310 319 311 307 319 311 311 296 329 335 335 302 331 296 302 330 319 319 296 319 319 307 341 319 319 302 302 319 311 319 296 311 319 335 335 330 319 Childs, Homer A. ..... . Christiansen, Shirley D... Christopherson, M. Vivian .... . . . Church, Stanford ....... Cibuzar, Joseph S. . . . . Clark, Mildred A.. . . Clark, Robert C. Clark, Robert E. ...... . Claussen, 'Lorraine G.. . . Clements, Louis R.. . . . Clifford, Lawrence B.. . . Clough, Barbara D.. . . . Coffin, Gordon R. .,.. . Colesworthy, Lois M.. . . Coll, Robert ........ Colton, M. Beth .... Cook, Barbara ...... Cook, Edward J.. . . . Cook, Florence G.. . . . Corlett, Thomas B. .... . Coulston, Richard M.. .. Cowdry, E. W'illiam .... Cowie, Florence E .... Coy, Margaret I-I.. . . . Crawford, Frances L.. . . . Crysler, John B. ....... . Culbertson, Thomas M... Cummings, Paul F. .... . Cummings, William F. .. Currie, Donald ........ Curtin, Rita ........ Curtiss, Maxine G.. . . Cusciotto, Paul A.. .. Cutlar, Eunice G.. . . Cutler, Robert ...... Dahlberg, John O.. . . Dahle, Donald E.. . . Dale, Herbert C. .... . Daley, Richard G.. .. Daly, Grace M. ..... . Damon, Margaret L. .... . Danguvich, Bronka S.. . . Danielson, Lloyd A.. . . . Davidson, Burton W.. . . Davis, Janet M. ..... . Davis, Wilson L. . . . . Dawson, Jean E. ...... . Del Favero, Alyce M.. . . DeMattos, Virginia A.. .. Demetriades, Aris D.. .. Denison, June ......... Devine, Laura Agnes .... Dick, Barbara J. ...... . Diesslin, Albert R.. . . . Dietz, Leo A. ..... . Dixon, Edward G.. . . . Dixon, Esther Anne .... Doepke, William H.. . . . Dokmo, Dorothy M .... Donehower, Ross J... . Donnelly, Gordon C.. .. Donovan, Mary G.. . . . Doolittle, Myra J.. . . . Douville, Robert W.. .. Dowell, Hannah ...... Downton, Franklin .... Dragavon, Frank S.. .. Drake, W. Edgar. .. Draves, Marcia ..... Drobnick, Albert E.. . . Droel, Louis NV.. . . . 330 331 342 319 302 329 319 296 311 319 319 311 296 296 302 335 331 319 335 319 319 302 311 311 335 319 335 320 320 320 311 296 333 335 302 320 320 320 320 311 311 302 320 333 296 320 311 297 302 307 311 336 307 320 311 320 311 320 331 297 311 336 311 311 336 320 307 302 331 311 320 349 Druck, Lester A. ..,... Drummond, Alice G.. Drummond, Robert E.. . . . . . Drummond, Victor L.. . . . . . DuLac, Douglas D. ,,.. . . . Duncan, Ronald T. .... . . . Dunn, Douglas S. ...... . . . Dvorak, Edward J. .... . . . . Dygert, Enid J. ....... E Easter, Ross A. ...,, . Ebel, Robert A. ...,.., Eckstrorn, Clifford R.. . . . . . Edgar, Beatrice G. ,..,. .. . Edwards, Harry W. .... . . . Ehlers, Wesley RV.. . . Eichhorn, Eldon S.. . . Ekhaml, James ...... Ekman, Doris M.. . . . Ekrem, Norvin E.. . . Ekstrom, Robert C. .,.. . . Elfes, Orlo B. .......,. .. . . Ellefson, Nordahl O.. . . . . . Ellickson, LeRoy XV. .... . . . Ellingson, Karl ........ .... Elliott, Dorothie H. .... . . . Ellis, C. XVilliam. . . Ellison, Robert L.. . . Emery, Mae S. ,... . Eng, Erling W .... .. Engebretson, Philip S.. . . . . . . Englund, DeWitt W. Erdahl, Emery A.. . Erhart, John A.. . . . Erickson Albert L.. Erickson Arnold C.. Erickson Clarence E. Erickson Gerhard I. Erickson James C.. . Erickson Lois E. .. Erickson, LuVerne .. Erickson Nell I.. . . . Erickson Norvin E.. Erickson, Ruth C. .. Erickson, Walter R. .,.. . . . . Erkel, Ralph L. ....... . . . . Ertsgaard, Byron L. .... . . . Evans, Dorothy M. ,... . . . . Everett, Larson M.. . . , . . , Ewald, Blanche R.. .. Eylar, Betty V. .... . F Fagot, Joseph B.. . . . Fahlen, Douglas Fairbanks, Neil R... Farkas, Martin D.. . . Fattore, Celia C.. . . Fausch, Cecil E.. . . . Ferguson, Earl F.. .. Ferm, Anne C.. . . . Ferrin, Harold E.. . . Field, Julia L. .... . Fieve, Adele C.. . . . Haralso Flatt, Joseph ........ ,,,, Finn, Donald W. .... . . . . Fischer, Alfred .... Fiske, George H. ..... . . . . Fitzke, William O. ,.... . . . . Fitzpatrick, Kathryn .... ,.,. Flagstad, Margaret A.. . . . . Flaig, Joe L. .,....... , . Fletcher, Alfred L.. . . , , Folling, Norman D.. Foster, Margaret E.. Frahm, Frances J. .... , , , , France, Mary E.. . . 330 331 320 320 303 303 329 311 303 320 320 297 336 303 320 303 320 320 320 311 336 320 303 320 331 321 336 311 311 312 331 303 321 321 321 321 297 321 297 297 331 321 312 297 297 321 312 312 342 312 303 321 341 321 297 297 303 297 321 303 336 321 312 303 321 332 332 341 321 312 321 312 303 303 Francel, Rudolph J. .... . . . Franklin, Joseph C. .... Franzen, Erwin F. ..... . . . Fredin, Ann A. ........... . . . Fredricksen, Dagmar .... . . . Fredricksen, Roy E. .,.... . . . Fredrickson, Russell H ..... . . . Freed, Robert H. ..,.... . . . French, George F. ....., . . . French, Margaret L. .,,. . . . Friberg, Viola D.. , . . Frisvold, Lucile A.. . . G Gaebe, Herbert M ........ .. Gallagher, Margaret V. .... . . . Gallup, XVilliam H. ..... . .. Garden, Adeline L. ..... . . . Gaustacl, Herbert H .... . . . Geankoplis, Deno J. .... . . . Geebink, Robert R. .... Gellings, Joseph G. ..... . . . Gendler, Gershon L. .... . . . Gerber, Francis G.. . . German, Kathryn E. . . . . . . Gerrish, David C.. . . . Gibney, Vincent P. .... . . . Giddings, Mary Jane .... . . . Gieseke, Virginia L. .... . .. Gill, Xvilliam C.. , .. Ginsberg, Bertha .... Ginsberg, Tillie ..... Glassberg, Ferne B.. . . Gobel, Elaine ...,... Goers, Gretel E .... . Goldberg, Charles. ..... . . . Goldberg, Sidney L. .... . . . Goldich, Lloyd G.. .. Goodman, Rosslyn L.. . . . . . Graham, Marjorie C.. . . . . . Granger, Lauren B. .... . . Granlund, Verner J. .... . . . Grathwohl, Elmer J.. . . . . . Gray, Richard G.. . .. Green, Charlotte H. ..., . . . Green, Ruth E. .... . Grewing, Fritz ..,.. Griffith, Genevieve.. Griflin, Thomas E.. . Grimm, Benny J.. .. Grossman, Esther. . . Grothe, Donald H.. . . . Grube, Norma ...... Gunderson, Robert S. ...., . . . Gunkelman, John L. Gustafson, Ruth E. H Hackett, Hugh E. .,... . . . Hafey, James M. .... . Hagen, Paul S. .,...... . Haglund, Elizabeth I. .... . . . Hague, Mary Ann ..... Halloran, Alden V. ....... Halverson, Ellsworth L. .... . . . Hamstreet, Roger G. .... . ., . iefl. ff Hansen, Harold W. . Hansen, Stanley A.. Hanson Hanson , A. Donald . , H. Gordon. Hanson, Noel S.. . . . Hanson, Ross C.. . . . Hanson, Theresa O.. n, John V. .. Harman, Jack P.. . . . Harriman, George B. Harris, Mary E.. . . . Harrison, William S. Harvey, John K. .... . 321 312 321 303 312 321 321 307 329 297 297 332 321 312 303 297 321 336 332 321 321 321 307 322 322 303 336 341 307 308 341 312 312 322 322 336 312 312 297 312 297 336 312 312 312 303 333 322 336 303 297 336 303 312 322 312 332 312 297 336 322 297 322 308 297 297 297 297 332 336 298 312 332 330 330 Haselberger, Lawrence J.. Haserick, John R. ........ . . . Hatch, Erleen J.. . .. .. ... Hauck, John G.. . . . Haugen, H. Paul .... Haugen, M. Alice ..,. Hayden, Robert B. ...,. . . . Hayes, Fred .....,,..... . . . Heckenlaible, Milbert Heden, Erland F. ........ Hedlund, Charles J. .... . .. Heenan, Harriet A. .... Hegman, Grace E. ..... Heiberg, Elaine A. .,.. Heid, Thomas L.. . . . Helgeson, Edward I. .... . . . Helm, Ruth E. ..,.. . Helvig, Alice I. ........ . . . Henderson, Lorraine D Hendrickson, Bernice E Hendrickson, Milton C. .... . . . Hensch, Mildred M. .... .. . Heritage, Ruth E.. .. Herzog, Lola M.. . . . Hetland, Ruth G.. .. Hickey, Mary Jo . . . Hickman, C. James .... Hillstrom, Harry E. ...,. . . . Hinderaker, Hugh H. .... . .. Hinds, Joyce G. .... . Hines, Frederick L. .. Hirsch, Helen D.. . . Hoffman, Doris V. ...., Holbrook, Drew F. .... Holdorf, Maryanne. . . Holm, Duaine D.. . . Holm, Rachel E.. . .. Holm, Wfallace J.. . . Holmes, Burton J. ...., Holmes, Elizabeth N.. . . . . . Holmes, Paul L. .,... . Holtze, Robert C .... . . . . . Hopley, Barbara A ..... Horstman, Evelyn B.. . . . . . Hoskins, M. Betty . . . Hovde, Lois J. ........ . . . Hoversten, Moris T. . . . . . . Howen, Dorothy F. .... . . . Hoyt, Bernadine M. .... . . . Huberty, Mary M.. . . Huhn, Virginia B.. . . . Hulseman, Geraldine . . . . . . Huna, Edith M.. . . . . Huntington, Lura E.. , . . . . Husen, Paul C. ...... . Irmen, Marion F. .... . Iverson, Harold C.. . . . Iverson, Tarjei C.. . . Irwin, Lucile ........ J Jablonski, Sylvester J. . Jackman, Donald ..... Jackson, Audrey D.. . . Jackson, Joyce J. .... . Jackson, W. Thomas.. Jacobson, Kent A. .... . Jacobson, Morton J.. . . Jacobson, Stanley V. .. Jahnke, Betty Jane .... James, Lenore S.. . . . Janssen, Charles H.. .. Jarvi, Phoebe E.. . . . Jenkins, Della M.. . . Jensen, Garold K.. . . Jensen, Janet M.. . . 322 332 313 330 322 312 322 308 303 322 322 298 298 298 322 313 313 313 298 308 298 336 336 313 303 298 322 322 303 298 313 313 332 322 303 313 313 322 334 313 336 330 303 332 332 336 336 336 298 313 298 308 298 298 322 336 334 334 322 313 298 334 322 322 298 304 330 304 332 322 308 298 322 336 Landis, Marshall, Arthur Jensen, Randolph A.. . Jensen, Richard W. .. Jernberg, Evert H.. . . Curtis H. .... . . . Dorothy-Mae ..,. . . . George L. .,,, . . . Johnsen, Agnes L. ,. Johnsen, Irving A.. . . Johnson Alice M. . . . Johnson, Barbara L... Johnson, Bernice C. .. Johnson, Bjarne C.. , . Johnson Charles XV. . Johnson Clayton L.. . Johnson ' Johnson Daniel W. . . Johnson Johnson Elaine F. . . . Johnson Elizabeth A. Johnson Elizabeth O. Johnson Ellen L. . . . . Johnson Ernest S. .. Johnson Johnson Helen E. . . Johnson Helen L.. , . Johnson Jean C. . . . . Johnson Johnson Johnson Kenneth E. . . . . . . Philip P .... Raymond M. .... . . Reginald M. ..., . . Johnson Johnson Robert XV.. . Johnson Roy D.. . . . Johnson Syrus H. .. Johnson Vfilliam F.. . Johnson, William R. . Jones, Daniel R. .... . Jones, Donald C. ..... . . . Jones, Gertrude A. ..,, . . . Jones, John T. .... . Jones, Muriel J .... Jones, Prudence ..,.. Kelley, Robert E. ,.,, . Miller, James ....... Kastle, John P. ........., . . . Jordan, Donald F.. . . . Jordan, Miriam .,...., Joynes, Howard A.. . . . Josefson, Leifur H.. . . . Jude, Elizabeth A. . . . . Jurdy, Mitchell . . . Juster, Roberta R. . . . . K Kaiser, Francis D. ...... . . . Kammann, Cleland F. .... . . . Kaner, Clara R. .....,. Kanter, Merwin ,..... Katritses, Thomas .,... Kaufmann, Joan E. Kay, Thelma ...,.. Keclney, Betty ...... Keefe, Claire M. ..... . Keithley, Virginia W. .... . . . Kelly, Doris V. .... . Kelsey, Robert R.. . . Kelty, William ......, Kempe, Ethelyn J.. f . . Kendall, John M.. . . Keogh, James A.. . . . Kerker, Richard .... Kerr, Mary Jean .... Kielley, W. Wayne. . . . . Kilbride, Robert J.. . . . Kilpatrick, Amygene . . . . . . Kimble, Margaret M.. . . . . , King, Elizabeth M. .,,.. , . . King, Mary Catherine .... . .. King, Mary S. ........... . . . Kinsmiller, Kathleen V.. . . . . . Kixmoeller, Kenneth B.. . . Kjos, Luther S. ........ . . . Klein, Roxanna .... 323 304 323 336 323 332 304 313 334 329 323 304 337 304 337 313 298 341 298 323 298 298 337 304 323 334 330 337 323 323 323 323 330 337 298 323 313 298 298 337 329 298 313 332 337 323 329 304 323 337 337 337 337 304 298 337 308 337 337 299 337 299 323 337 299 330 323 299 337 313 308 337 323 337 299 313 Kline, Marion L.. . . Kling, John D.. . . . Klinglcr, Lloyd .... Knight, Betty J. . . . Knutila, Jean 1. . . . . Knutson, Robert N.. . . Kolliner, Robert ..., Kollitz, Agnes B. .. Korda, Henry A. .... . Kravik, Reuben C. .,.. . Kremer, Robb F. .... . Kretzschmar, Gerhard P. Kretzschmar, Irma E.. . Kretzschmar, Theophil H. , . , . . . Kronmiller, W'illiarn A.. Kuderling, Edgar L.. . .. Kueffner, W'illinm C.. . . Kuehn, Harold F. .... . Kuehn, Marguerite V.. . Kuhn, Robert L. . . . . Kullberg, George P.. . . Kumlin, Marian ..,. Kunis, Manuel ... Kvicn, Mae K. . . . . . L LaBerge, Annette M. LaClare, Edward F.. . . . Lafroth, Dorothy Mae.. Laitinen, Alll H. ...... . Lake, Howard V.. .. Lake, James L. .... . Lampi, Eugene E.. . . Lance, Josephine P.. . . Lando, Arthur ....... Charles V.. . . . Lang, Betty Jean ...... Lange, Luise C. ....... . Langhoff, Evangeline V.. Larm, Fordyce A. .... . Larsen, Evelyn H. .. Larson, Eugene O ..... Larson, Larson, Larson, Larson, Larson, Larson, Larson, Gia H. ...... . Hervert V.. . . . Jeanne M.. . . Lorell V ..,. Lyle G.. . . . Melvin G. .. Robert E.. . . Laursen, Milton P. , . Lawless, Lawson, Lawson, Grant P.. . . A. Miron ..... Roderick A.. . . Leber, Eileen V.. ,.., . Lee, Anne L. ,.... . Lee, Eu Lee, Me gene C.. . . . rlin E. .... . Lee, Oronah T. Lee, Thelma ....... Leibee, Joseph ........ Lenander, Melva M.. . , Lenhardt, Hazel M.. ,. Leonard, H. Anita. , . . Lewis, Charles H., , . Lifson, Henry H.. . . Light, Edward C.. . . Linder, Gail J. ,... Lindquist, Ruth M.. ,. Linsten, Don C. ...... . Lim Yuen, Andrew D.. . Lischeid, Walter E. . . . . Liston, Max D. ....... . Lobdell, Gertrude E. M. Lockwood, Robert Lofquist, Lloyd H.. . , . Lofthus, Harris .... Logefeil, Alyce K. . . Lothrop, Betty E.. . . 337 323 323 308 313 308 304 342 332 323 341 299 313 334 323 304 299 323 308 334 323 337 337 299 299 323 337 313 334 341 323 313 324 324 337 313 313 304 332 314 299 314 299 324 308 338 324 324 324 308 338 304 332 334 324 308 314 324 299 332 338 299 304 324 338 314 324 324 324 324 314 299 338 338 314 338 Lowrie, N. Elizabeth .... . . . Lowry, Ethel B. ..... . Lowry, Robert W.. . . . Ludcke, George O.. . . . Lund, Loren J. ......... Lundberg, Delton M. .... . . . Lundblad, Curtis E.. . . Lundborg, Helen J. Lundborg, Robert J. .. Lundeen, Vincent G... Lundgren, Olive A.. .. Lunn, Robert J.. . .. Lupton, Mary C.. .. Lussky, Edward W .... Luther, C. Hamilton.. Lyness, Robert A.. , . . Lynum, Curtis O. .... M MacDonald, Betty J. .......... . .. Machinl-towslii, Margaret MacKenzie, Katherine F. ..... . . . MacNaughton, Mary E.. .. . .. Madsen, Keith K. ..... . Mahachelt, Ralph E.. . . Mahle, Herbert N.. . . . Maitrejean, Jack D.. . . . Malerich, Alexander H.. . . . . . Malmberg, Benny O.. . . Malone, Paul F .... . .. Maloney, John R., . . Manikowske, Carol .... Mann, Marjorie ..,., Mann, Ruth ...... . Marboe, Robert E.. . . . Mariucci, John P. .... . Martenson, Gretchen . . Martin, Betty L.. . . , , . Martin, Norlene P.. . , . Martin, Robert W.. . . . Martin, Thomas R. Mastenbrook, Virginia .... . . . Matchefts, Anne R. ...... . . . Mathy, E. Vernon ..... Mattison, Blanche L.. .. Mattlin, Phyllis A.. . .. Maynard, Eugene P.. . . McCaffrey, F. John .,.. McCarthy, Mary F.. .. McCartney, James S., .. McClenclon, J. Stewart .,... . . . McCormick, Eleanor A. .... . . . McCormick, Maurice G. .... , . . McDonald, Mary Gluek ,.... . . . McDonald, Robert E. ..... . . . McElwee, Mary E. .... . McEnary, Robert R. .... McGee, Richard ,..... . . . . . McGovern, Kenneth B. . . . . . . McGowan, Robert J. .... . . . McKenzie, Robert C.. . . McKenzie, William H. .... . . . McKusick, Blaine C. ,... .. . McLean, Roberta F.. . . McManis, Charles H. .... . . . Meade, Fay ....... . Mehlum, Charles .. Melzer, Eranziska. , . Merten, George J.. . . Meyer, Elmer B. ..... . Michael, Margaret M. .... . . Michaelson, Everett T.. , . . . Miller, Alvin E. ..... , Nfiller, Miller, Miller, Jane E. .... . John C. ...,.. . Keva H. 338 314 324 341 308 324 324 304 324 314 332 324 314 324 304 338 314 304 304 299 299 304 304 324 304 308 324 304 308 299 314 338 324 314 324 338 304 314 304 305 305 299 324 299 338 330 332 332 338 331 338 338 338 325 338 325 325 305 331 325 331 325 314 341 299 308 338 325 305 314 305 331 325 338 325 325 R Miller, Thaxter H.. . . . Mills, Carlton E. Miltich, Matthew J.. . . Minar, Jeanne P.. . . . Minelli, Charles . . . . Mitchell, William S.. . . Moe, Margaret B.. . . Moe, Walter J. ..... . . Moersch, Virginia U.. . . . . . Moffat, Jack E. ....,, . Moiit, Cyril L. .... . Mogul, Charlotte . . . Moise, James C.. . . . Mold, Howard P. ..,, . Molm, Marguerite G. ..... . . . Momsen, Margaret M. .... . . . Monson, Trueda ....... . . . Moore, Raymond S... . Mootz, Brady L.. . .. Moran, Jeannette D. . . . . . . Morrey, Joseph J. .... . Morris, Elisabeth E.. Mossige, Gertrude Moulton, Robert H.. Mueller, Lawrence H., Mueller, Lois F. ..... . Muirhead, Dorothy I.. . . . . . Mulcahy, Marie I.. . . Mullane, Wfayne L. . . Murphy, Albert .... Murphy, Edward L.. Murphy, Elaine M.. . Murphy, Mary Pat. . Murphy, Thomas E.. Mustonen, Arvo XV.. N Orville H. .... . . . Neal,. Virginia ..... . Nees, Jerome L.. . . . Nellen, Nelsen, Robert . . Nelson, Alice E .... Nelson, Audrey ....... Nelson, Blair G ..... Clayton E. J. .... . . . Jeanette M .... . . . Nelson, Nelson, G. Kenneth. Nelson, Howard G. Nelson, Jean M ..... Nelson, Nelson, June J. ,... . Nelson, Lloyd A. Nelson, Lloyd S.. . . . Nelson, Margaret W. Nelson, Phyllis A. .. Nelson, Vernon W.. . . . Nelson, Winifred L.. Nerwick, Charles Nessell, Harry H. .... . Nesset, Miriam H.. . . . Neudeker, Mark A. Neurer, Evelyn F. . . . . Neverman, Laurie ...., Nichols, Adella L... Niiranen, Victor .... Nordby, Roger M... Norclbye, Rodger L.. Norden, Lowell D... Norman, Hugh S.. . M' Norris, Don A. .... . Norton, Marjorie P.. Nottingham, Donald All . . 1 1 f O Ochs, Helen T. ,....... . . . O,Connell, Elizabeth A.. . . . . . odden, Robert B. ,.... . . . Odegard, Ina M. ...,... , , , Oestreich, Gerald F... 308 305 342 330 314 325 299 325 314 338 299 338 338 314 305 314 338 325 305 338 314 299 299 325 334 314 332 308 325 308 342 338 339 325 305 314 325 300 308 314 300 305 332 308 325 339 314 339 305 332 339 315 325 333 325 325 308 341 315 315 339 309 325 339 309 305 331 315 309 300 339 325 315 305 Ogard, Marian F.. . . Ohlen, Virgil R.. . . Oill, David S. ...., . Oistad, Jeanne F.. .. Oke, Lovenia Olander, Margaret R. .... . . . A. Jerome ..... . . . Theodore O .... . . . Olson Olson, Doyle W.. . . . Olson Einar S. .... . Olson George E. . . . Olson Helen E. . . . Olson, Helen G ...,. Olson Marian G ..., Olson Theodore .... Olson Olson XVillard D. .. Oltmans, Samuel .... Omah, Clifford E. O'Meara, John J. ..... Orfield, Robert W. Ostergren, Daniel E Ostermcier, Elmo F.. . . Otness, Ruth E.. . .. O'Toole, Wlilliam P.. . . . , , P Palm, Stig W. .......... . . . Palmby, Clarence D. .,.. . .. Palmer, Leroy S. ...... . . . Palmgren, Theresa H. . . . . . . Papermaster, Ralph . . . . . . Parker, Sophie ...... Parker, Willard XV.. .. ... Parsons, C. Allan. . . Partridge, Tom .... Patchel, Lance A. ..... . . . Patterson, Hugh D .... Patton, Evan J. ,... . Paulson, Phil J. . . . . Paulu, Gordon R.. . . Pearson, Lorraine I. Peed, James C. .,.. . Peed, William D.. .. Pederson, Betty M. . . Peek, William A. ....,.. . . . Pellegrino, Harry M.. . . . Pelton, Lynn A... Perley, Rosetta C. .... Perry, William L.. . . Person, Elsie J.. . . . Peske, Gerald ........ . . . Petersen, George C. . .. Peterson, Doris E.. . . Peterson, Henry B.. . . . Peterson, Isaac O.. . . Petit, Julien V.. . . . Petrich, Peter E Petrie, Helen ....... Petzke, Franklin J. .... , , , Peyer, Glen O. .... . Pfund, John R.. . . Phelan, Jack D.. . . Phelps, Alice M... Phillips, Chelsea Riff if Phinney, Bernard O. . . . . . , . Pickering, Hayden Pickering, Warren Pierson, Wesley A. Piker, Elwyn A... Pilclier, James W.. Pinck, Sheldon L.. Pinkney, Eunice.. Pitblado, John M. Pittlekow, Lawrence M.... PAQ.. 'fl Plett, Don A.. . . , , . Polski, Joseph N.. Powers, Frank ..... Pratt, Mary I.. . . 300 309 309 339 339 333 339 300 305 300 300 300 315 325 315 325 309 326 326 339 309 309 300 315 339 300 305 315 333 315 326 305 300 305 333 330 33+ 305 315 326 326 315 300 339 326 300 326 315 300 326 305 326 315 333 315 315 305 326 305 326 315 326 339 326 339 300 309 305 305 315 326 326 326 341 326 339 Pratt, Perry H. . . . . Pratt, Thomas I-I.. . . Priebe, Alice H.. . . . Prosser, Edmund .... Prusak, Bernard R. . Pulfer, Kenneth E... Pugnier, Vincent A.. Purdy, Harry D.. .. Quale, Otto W.. . . . Quale, Thorwald O. .... . Quamme, Victoria N. . . . .. . Quist, Stettler H.. . . Radford, Sam ..... Raine, Joseph V.. . . . Randall, Donald A. ..... . . . Randall, Julia S .... ..... . .. Rasmussen, Richard C .... . . . Rasmussen, Robert W.. . . . . . Rau, Dorothy F. ...... . . . Rea, James E. ..... . Rebmann, Edith L.. .. ... Reed, Donald F.. . .. Reid, Allen P. .... . Reierson, Xvalter ...... . . . Reina, Guillermo A. ..... . . . Renstrom, Harold N. .... . . . Reque, Geraldine M. .... . . . Rhodes, Cecil M. ..... . . . Rieland, Inno J. ..... . Ringbloom, Joyce D. Ripatti, Helvi E. Risvold, Margaret I.. Ritt, Charles R.. .. Robb, David L. .... . Roberts, Charles .... Roberts, NV. Stanley ..... . . . Robinson, Harvard K.. . . . . . Robinson, Alicemary . . . . . . Robinson, R. Ward . Robson, Mary J.. . . . Roemer, Mary Ellen L.. . . . , . Roesler, Robert C. .... Rogers, Ralph XV.. . . Rom, Wfilliam N.. . . Romlin, John R Ronning, James W Rork, Allen NV. .... . Rosander, Doris A Rosen, Milton .......... .. ce A. . . . . . Rosenfxeld, Lea Etta . . . . . Rosenberg, Floren Rost, Merlin J. ..... . Roth, Flora Mae ..... Roth, Frederick G.. . . Roth, Paul L. ...... . Roverud, Eleanor S. ..... .. Rubbert, Violette K. .... .. Rudisuhle, Edwin J. .... .. Rudolph, LaVerne V. .... .. Ruedy, Wayne L. ..... .. Russell, Samuel D.. .. Russell, Willard . . . Rusterholz, Theophil .... . . Ryan, John R. ...... . Rydeen, Emmy Lou. . . Ryder, Franklin . . . Rynning, James A.. . . S Saari, Thomas ....... Samdahl, Robert N. ..... .. Sandberg, William R. ..... .. Sappington, Marjorie A Sartell, Vincent R. ....... .. 326 326 309 300 326 305 309 326 339 315 339 326 306 3.00 339 315 306 339 300 315 330 326 326 327 327 300 315 327 334 309 315 316 306 339 339 306 306 333 339 309 316 306 327 300 316 316 339 340 334 316 340 300 306 327 340 316 340 327 306 334 340 306 331 327 340 327 309 327 327 316 340 327 Sayer, John .,...... Triplett, Paul ....... Sather, Bernard I.. . . Schanke, Jean M.. .. Schauff, Gerald J.. . . . Schiller, Irene A. B. .,.. .. . Schleh, Florence M. .... . .. Schlueter, Ilsa B. ...... Schmeling, Arthur A.. . . . . . Schmidt, Arthur R. .,.. . . . Schmidt, Gertrude E. . . . . . . Schmidt, Wilbur E ..... . . . Schoeneman, Jane E.. . . . . . Schoenig, Leroy W. ..., . . . Schreiber, Ralph B. .... Schroeder, Douglas J.. . . . . . Schulte, George N.. . . Schwarz, Homer S. .... . . . Schwarzrock, Marietta. . . . . . Seaberg, Albin G.. . . . Seale, John W. .... . Seaver, Stanley K.. . . Sedam, Mary E. ....... . . . Seder, Edwin J. ,..,.... . . . Sedgwick, Frederick P Seibert, Edward F. ..... . . . Seith, Phyllis ,..,.... Selbach, Marcella l.. . . . . . . Serrill, G. Bennet .... Settem, Eileen ...... Seymour, David F.. . . Shannon, John W. ..... .. . Sharkey, William A. . . . . . . . Shawbold, Ruth E.. . . Shima, Eugene M.. .. Sickman, Linda A.. . . Sigurdson, Carroll F.. . . . . . Silha, Otto ......... Simander, Harold .... Simi, Olga A. ..... . Simi, Sue L. ...... . Simkins, Lorraine R. Simonson, Betty . ,... Simpson, Paul H.. . . . Sincuk, Jennie M.. .. Siverson, June L.. .. Sjostrom, Marvin D. Skinner, Mary A.. . . . Skjelstad, John N. . . Skogmo, Bernhoff i Q H l Skogsbergh, Raymond Skoog, Robert K. .. . Slenes, Robert A.. . . . Slife, Courtney A... . Slifer, Robert L.. . . . Small, Nora R.. . . Smith, Bruce D Smith, Jean M. Smith, John W. Smith, Laton A Smith, Wfalter R .,.. Sneath, G. E. Ross.. Snyder, John R. .... . Solberg, Louraine G. Solvason, Harold M.. Soma, Sigue I. ...... . Soper, Quentin F.. . . Sorenson, Marjorie M. . . . . . . . Sorenson, Richard E. Sorenson, Roy ..... Spasyk, William .... Specht, Theodore .... Spittler, Bernice M.. Sprain, Gilbert C.. . . . Stansby, Dorothy Stein, Stanley P.. . . . Steiner, Jean C.. . . . Steinmetz, Dorothy . Sten, Norman J. .... . Stephens, Jeanette .... 327 327 340 334 340 306 316 309 334 300 306 306 327 327 327 309 334 316 340 316 300 309 327 333 309 342 306 306 300 327 327 301 316 334 316 306 340 327 301 316 327 333 316 309 309 334 340 334 333 327 327 340 331 327 316 340 316 328 306 328 306 316 316 328 301 328 316 328 328 340 328 316 316 333 309 340 316 340 333 Sternal, Roy T. ......,. .. Stettenbcnz, Marion L. Stevenson, Charles W.. . . . . Stiles, Phillip H. ..,. . Stark, Robert L. .... . Stockdale, John D... . Stoick, Hazel T. ,.,.... .. Stolberg, Eleanor E... Stoven, Doris M. . . . . Stowell, Margerie A.. . . . . Stranger, Jessie C. E.. .. .. Straub, Robert . .. Striemer, Elaine ..... Strom, Charles ..,... Substad, Arnold T. ..... .. Sutherland, Dorothy J. .... .. Sutton, Robert J.. . . . Swan, R uth V. ........ . . Swanson, Elizabeth M.. . . . . Swanson, LeRoy D... Swenson, Josephine R. Swenson, Orville C. . . Sweum, Ross NV.. . . . Swift, L. Robert .... Sylvester, Verne L.. . . T Tangen, Harry ...... Taylor, Lucius O. ..... .. Telander, Norman NV.. . . . . Tenney, John F. .... . Thomas, David F. Thomas, Janet L.. . . . Thompson, Dale B.. . . Thompson, Gerard A. , Joy M. .... .. Thompson Thompson, Paul ..... Thompson, Sylvane B. Thorbeck, George A.. Thorgrimson, Phyllis B. .... . . Thorpe, Harriet J. ...... .. Thorstenson, Helen M. .... .. Tillemans, Francis T. .... .. Titus, John P. ...... . Toepel, June E. ..... . Toepke, Phyllis L. Tofte, Reuben J. . . . . Toll, Miriam E. .... . Torgerson, Vance N. .... .. Tostenson, Norman E.. . . . . Tout, Patricia J. .... . Toutant, Steven J.. .. Towey, Mary R. .... . Tremper, Lloyd L. ...... .. Trenkner, Richard W.. . . . . Tronsdal, Trost, He Arthur O. . . . . len Elie .... Tucker, Joseph .... Tuomi, Ei no E. ..... . Turja, Sylvia ........ Turnwall, Updegraff, Urch, Ear Duane XV. .... . . U Helen L ..... .. l C. ...... .. .. V Vachon, Patricia A... Vaile, Marjorie G.. . . . Van Cura, Claudia E.. . . . . Vandewalker, Orrin F. ..... . . Van Every, Harold W Van Sickle, Susie M. .... .. Veilleux, Alice E.. . . . Vermilyea, Phyiiis . .. Versteeg, Donald G. .... .. Vest, Lee H. ..... . Vogel, Alfred J.. . . . 306 333 341 328 328 328 316 331 340 301 316 328 342 328 306 317 328 301 333 328 317 301 306 306 328 301 306 334 309 328 309 330 301 334 328 309 301 340 317 301 328 328 301 317 310 340 306 333 340 310 317 306 307 328 334 307 328 317 333 331 301 310 335 340 335 310 316 301 310 317 301 328 328 Von Rohr, Mary Jane. .. . . .. Vorachek, Florine A.. . . . . . . Vruwink, Ruth M.. . . W Wahlstrom, Jerome V. Walker, Vincent J.. . . Walls, Alta C ..... .. Walsh, Edmund A. .. Walsh, Mern M. .... . Walter, Eileen A.. . . . Wanschura, George H Ward, Helen M. .... . Ward, Linus P. ..... . Wareburg, Joyce V... XVaring, Henry F.. .. Warner, Donald D... Warner, Evelyn ..... Warricks, Hazel C... Watts, Frank S. .... . Wfebster, Dolores B... Webster, Grover ..... Wfebster, James W. .. Webster, M. Ruth... Weed, Anna Fay ..... Weed, Robert N.. . . . Wegermann, Edwin H. .... .. Weindel, Jessaline V.. XVeir, Velma E. ..... . Welch, Glenn E. .... . XVells, John B. ..... . Westberg, Charlotte G. .... .. W'estby, Margaret F. .... .. Wfesterlund, Wendell .... .. Westin, Leslie E. ...... .. Westman, J. R. B.. .. Westvig, Roger T.. . . Wewerka, Norma .... Wheatley, Shirley .... V'hite, Adolph O.. . . White, Arthur R. White, Geraldine L... White, Lois M. ..... . XVhite, Robert L.. . . . Whitehead, Ledyard M Xvilbern, John P.. . .. Wilcox, NVallace NV.. . Wiley, Charles D. Wlilkinson, Jean B.. . . Wfilltinson, William R. XVilliams, Alice L.. . . Wilmer, Harry H.. . . W'ilson, Ruth B.. . . Wilson, Virginia ..... Wiltse, Marion L.. . . . NVol-ter, Walter ...... Wolfenson, Sidney J. .... . . . . XVolk, Leo ............ .... Woodruff, Carma E. ..... . . . . Woodruff, Harvey C. .... . . . . Woxland, Maurice ..... . . . Wreidt, Niel M ........ . . . Nvulfsberg, Paul G. .... Y Yahnke, Doris R. ...... . . . Yock, Douglas H.. .. York, Betty D. Yost, Helen A. Young, Anna M. ...... Z Zakariasen, Russell H.. . . . . . Zellmer, James N. ..... . . Zieske, Georgia A. ..... Zimmerman, Rita M. .... . . . Zimmerman, Robert W. .... . . Zoubek, Charles M. .... 340 310 301 317 328 317 329 301 317 329 301 340 317 329 329 335 316 307 317 310 329 341 301 341 301 333 341 307 307 341 317 341 317 310 329 316 341 317 301 317 317 341 331 341 329 329 317 329 301 333 341 341 333 329 329 331 333 307 329 329 329 301 310 330 342 335 301 307 317 317 341 329 Commons Club ,...,..., A Acacia ...... .,...... , Activities ....,....,,.. Administration Building . . . . ....-14.8, Ag Royal Day ..,.,...... . , . Ag Student Council ..,. .,... Ag Union ...,....,... Ag WSGA ......,, Aichele, Doris ...,..,. Akerman, John D.. . . . Alexander, Faith ...... Allison, Professor John ,... . . . All-University Council . . . . Alpha Chi Omega ...,. Alpha Chi Sigma. .. Epsilon Phi ..,,. . Gamma Rho .... . Alpha Delta Phi .... Alpha Delta Pi ..... Alpha Alpha Gamma Delta. . Alpha Alpha Kappa Gamma.. Alpha Kappa Psi ....., Alpha Omicron Pi ..,. Alpha Phi ....... Alpha Phi Chi Alpha Rho Chi ..... Alpha Tau Omega ,.,. Alpha Xi Delta ....... Anderson, John E.. , . . Anderson, Phoebe ...., . .... 54, Argentinita ...........,. ..... Armstrong, Coach Larry. . , . . . Armstrong, Wallace D. Army Day .......... Arneson, Albert ..,... Arnot, John ..,...,.. Artists' Course ...,... B . . . .1716-, Baker. Kenneth H. .,...... . Bartelma, Coach David Boyd, zes Baston, Bert . . ,...,. . Beddall, Jean ......... Beise, Benn, Sheldon ,.., Bill ......... Beta Alpha Psi ....,.. Beta Gamma Sigma .. . Beta Theta Pi .,...... Bird, Charles ....,.. Bittner, Vera .,,.. Blakey, Roy G. ...... . Blitz, Anne Dudley. . . Bluebird, The ....... Blumenfeld, Miriam. . , Board Board of Associated Bus of Publications , Boerner, George ...,. Dean ........ Boyd, Ellen Jane ,,,.. Boynton, Dr. Ruth . . . Brain, Coach Stan . . . Brandt, Jean ....... Breneman, Helen .... Brook, Niles J. .... . Buchman, Arthur .... Burkhard, Oscar C.. ., Burt, Alfred L. ...... . Burwell, William ..... iness Students Business Women's Club .... .. C Cap and Gown Day.. Carlson, Don ...,..,.. 59 173 87 212 27 163 149 36 23 211 206 26 35 89 60 36 37 38 93 91 92 39 40 280 93 61 41 21 176 198 264 22 169 93 204 198 21 274 259 52 259 271 94 95 62 23 206 21 14 189 177 29 28 273 180 40 14 276 51 238 S0 214 20 25 139 96 216 260 Carlson, Richard .... Casey, Ralph D. .... . Cherry, Wilbur H.. . . . Cheyney, E. G. .... . Chi Omega .... Chi Phi ......,. Chi Psi ........... Christensen, Asher . . Christine, Chris . . . Coffey, Walter . . Cohen, Lillian .,..... Colesworthy, Lois ..,. Collegiate Charity Ball .... . . . Commencement ..... Common Peepul's Ball Contents, Table of .... Cowdry, Bill ....... Craig, William .... Cramp, Ken ....... Crawford, Frances . . . Crommett, Bob ..... Curtis, Helen. . . . . . D Daily Business Staif ,. Daily Editorial Staff.. Daley, Richard. . . . Darley, John G.. . .. Davis, Edward XV.. .. Debate ...... .... Delta Chi ........ Delta Delta Delta. .. Delta Gamma ....... Delta Kappa Epsilon. Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Sigma Delta. . . Sigma Pi ..... Tau Delta .... Upsilon ....,... Zeta .,......,..,.. Densford, Katherine J. Deutsch, Harold C.. . Dick, John ....... Diehl, Harold S.. . . Donehower, Ross . . . Dvorak, Ed ..... Dygert, Enid .... . E Edwards, Harry ..... Eichhorn, Eldon .,.. Ecklund, Dale ....,.. Emmons, William H.. Engineers' Day ,,..,.. F Falk, Marty ..,. . . Farm Campus. . . Farmhouse .... Farm Theater . . . Fitch, Bob ....,... Flagstad, Kirsten .,... Fliehr, Richard ....., 24, .228 44, 208 Ford, President Guy Stanton ........ Foresters, Day ....,........,.. 206, Foreword ......,..... ...... Foundation, Minnesota . . . . . , .214, France, Betty .......,. .... Franck, George ..,. Fraser, Everett ...., Fraternity row ,..... , . Freeman, Edward M.. Freshman Week ...... 236 14 21 24 42 63 64 164 163 14 25 46 229 217 233 139 7 293 66 265 41 236 229 177 175 113 24 23 199 65 43 44 66 97 98 67 68 45 15 20 260 15 207 273 226 210 227 187 24 209 266 137 99 185 270 198 189 13 207 6 215 50 271 15 57 15 202 General Index Fust, F . 2 20, rank .,...,......... . G Gaines, Arthur ...,.., Gamma Eta Gamma .... Gamma Omicron Beta .,., Gamma Phi Beta ..,.. E Garrity, Bill ...... Geddes, Carroll S.. , . German Club . . . Getten, Merle , . , Gill, Bill ......... Glockler, George .... Goldman, Harold... Goldstein, Harriet . . . Goldstein, Vetta . . . Gopher Business . . , Gopher Editorial .... Gorrner, Ross A.. . . Grey Friar ......... Grimes, Alden ....,... Grismer, Raymond L .,,. Grono, Bob ..,...... Gunkelman, john .,.,. H Hagerman, Sally ...... Hanson, H. Gordon .... Hitch, Horace ......,. Harris, Sig ...... Harrison, Bill . . . Hauser, George ..... Healy, Lawrence .... Herman ...... . . . Higgins, Ray ....... Hinderaker, Hugh .... Hines, Frederick ..., Homecoming ..... . . Horowitz, Vladimir ..... Hoversten, Morry ........ Hundredmark, Margaret . . Husen, Paul .........,,.. Inglis, Jim ...,.,.,..... Inspector General ........ Institute of Aero Science.. Inter-Fraternity Ball .,.,. Inter-Fraternity Council . . Inter-Professional Ball .... Inter-Professional Council. Intramural Subdivision .... Iron Wedge ............ Irvine, George ........ J Jablonski, Sy ......... Jackson, Thomas .... xlahnke, Johnson, Betty Jane .... Betty ...... Johnson, Dan . . . Johnson, Paul . . . Johnson, Robert . , . Junior Junior Ball .,.. .. Class... K Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta ........... Kappa Kappa Gamma ..,. Kappa Kappa Lambda . ,. Kappa Phi .......,.,. 99, ..,.20 4, 221 273 197 125 46 47 271 16 125 277 238 22 77 24 24 179 178 25 114 60 20 272 86 222 213 223 259 227 259 63 291 162 177 69 205 198 177 43 89 231 188 126 230 58 231 88 279 115 270 64 38 47 176 228 97 224 225 48 49 50 120 127 Phelan, jack ........ Kappa Psi ..... Kappa Sigma ...., Kelly, Coach Jim ,. Kelty, Bill ..4.... Killeen, Earle .... Kleinman, Eileen. . . Knox, Frank ,.... Kolliner, Bob.. . Kreisler, Fritz .,...,. L Lasby, XVilliam F. ...,. . Laurence, Marcia jean . . . Leland, Ora M. ..,,.., . Lees. Dr. C. Lowell .... Library XValk ....,.. Liljegren, Erv ...... Lind, Samuel C. .... , Lindsay, Mary Jean .... Lippincott, Garwood . , . Literary Review ..... Lobdell, Betty ..... Loveridge, Louise . . Ludcke, George .... Lund, Robert ..... Lundberg, Delton .... M MacLean, Malcolm S ..., MacMillan, David .... Magnus, Jim ....., Main Union ...... Malone, Pat ....,.. Managers' Club .... Mandel, Seymour .... Mariucci, John . .. Masquers ,...... May, Bob ......... Mayo, Dr. Charles .. , 224, 4, lV1ayo, Dr, William ..,.. .... Mayo, Mrs. William .... Mayo Foundation .... McCauley, Warren. . . McCormick, Frank ..... McCormick, Maurice ..., McKee, Dorothea .,..,. McDonald, Bob ,......,. Middlebrook, William T.. . . . . . . Minault, Paul A. ........ ..., . Military ............. Military . . .166, Bali ......,.............. Milstein, Nathan .......,..,....... Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra .... Minnesota Daily ,.....,.........,. Minnich, Dwight E. .......... . Mitropoulos, Dimitri . . . Molm, Marguerite . . . Moorman, Al .... . Mortar Board .... Motl, Woolsey .,,. Niu Phi Epsilon ...... Murphy, Elaine ......... Music Administration . , . N Naval ROTC ....... Nelson, Harold . . . . Nelson, Lloyd A ..... Nelson, Margaret ...... Nicholson, Edward E. . . . . . . . Nordbye, Rodger .,... Norman, Hugh ..... Nu Sigma Nu ,... .72 Nurses . . ...,.. ,.... .... ...... . . Nurses' Home ......,,............ Nurses Self Government Association. . 127 69 271 176 193 211 273 78 193 16 52 16 186 219 270 16 208 281 176 214 189 138 76 74 5-5-5-mi-my-5-A 5-1-1-N,-4 N Ni-1 N..-N N ...NN ND-C-lNlCJOlNiXIND'-4XINDXOv-'UXlX7'-'lXl-5lOOX1O NWUNOONINIUXUXGN- INJGOOOOCSNCXUXXI-P-UXXIfvxl-PXIC7X!DKNTvlwllvN1uvn.pxn4:.Xlv-'.mUOIuCN'-'-'NI 168 178 92 42 17 179 177 101 156 201 29 I O O'Brien, W'illiam A.. . . Olson, Laurene ....,. Olson, C. Vernon ..,. Ostlund, Harry J .... Our Town ,,........ P Pan-Hellenic Council . , Parker, Herb ......., Partridge, Thomas . . . Pattison, Walter T.. ,. Paulsen, Babe ,.... Pearson, Jack .... Peik, Wfesley E., . . , Pepinsky, Abe ...... Petersen, XVilliam E.. . . Petersmeyer, XVarren . , Phalanx ........,.., Phi Beta Pi . , . Phi Chi .,.. Phi Delta . , . Phi Delta Chi .... Phi Delta Theta .. . Phi Epsilon Pi ,... Phi Gamma Delta.. Phi Kappa Psi ..... Phi Kappa Sigma .... Phi Omega Pi ..... Phi Rho Sigma . ., Phi Sigma Phi.. . Phi Tau Theta ....,.. Phi Upsilon Omicron.. Phillips, Chelsea ..... Phoenix ..,...... Pi Beta Phi .... Pi Tau Sigma ..... Piccard, Jean F .... Pickering, Hayden , . . Pierce, Ernest B .... Piper, Coach ..... Pioneer Hall ..., Plumb Bob ....,. Powell Hall ....,.. Prescott, Gerald . . . Prouse, Helen ..,. Psi Omega ..... Psi Upsilon . . . . . . Q Quale, Otto .,...,.... R Rachmaninoff, Serge. . , Rangers' Club ....... Ranta, Esko ...... Rasmussen, Carl . . . Redding, Benson. . . Regents ........... Reyerson, Lloyd H. Rheinberger, Jiggs . . . Rho Chi ......... Ringer, Judd ..... Ripatti, Helvi ..... Roberts, Charles ..,. Robinson, Harvard .... Roesler, Robert ..... Roosevelt, President. . . Rowley, Frank B. .... , S Sahlman, John ...... St. Vincent, Frank , . . Sanford Hall ........ Scabbard and Blade . , . 192, V 160, .,.-.70 ....75 Schmeckehier, Laurence .... . . Schmidt, Arthur ..,... 24 202 182 21 187 34 222 84 21 265 263 18 194 22 62 128 79 102 103 129 104 70 71 72 73 74 51 105 129 130 130 82 116 52 106 22 265 18 275 161 131 157 195 150 131 75 236 197 159 159 270 68 12 23 267 132 269 152 174 269 245 4 22 269 267 158 107 20 104 Scott, Carlyle ..,.,. . . Scott, Mrs. Carlyle .... .... Seiberlich, Janet . . . . . . . . .. Senior Class ..,.. .. ...226, Shabatura, Henry.. . ,.... Shields, jane ....,.... ,, Shumway, Royal R .,.. ., Siebenthal, XVilliam . . . , . Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..,. ,. Sigma Alpha 1ota ..... .. Sigma Alpha Mu .,.. . . Sigma Chi ....,... . . Sigma Delta Chi. . . , . Sigma Delta Tau .... . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma .... .. Sigma Kappa .,..... .. Sigma Nu ........ .. Sigma Phi Epsilon .... ..........., Sigma Rho ..,...., ......,...... Silha, Otto ....,, ..,67, 202, 227, Silver Spur ....... ............. Skarien, Kenneth .... .,......,... Skipper ..,......., , , Ski-U-Mah Business ..... . , Ski-U-Niah Editorial .... ,. Sletten, George ....... .. Smith, Don ....,.. .... Smith, Dora V. ,...,, ,... . Smith, Coach W. R.. .. ...277, Snow XVeek ........ . . .210, Snyder, Fred B. .... .,,. A Sophomore Class . . . . . .222 Sorority Row ..... Soucheray, Philip . . . Sowa, Stan ...,.,. Star Wfagon ..,. Steiner, Jean ..... Steinke, Willard .... Stevenson, Stevenson, Charles . . Russel A.. Stoven, Doris .,.... Susan and God... Sweeney, George. . . Swenson, Phillip .... T Tate, John T.. . . . . Tau Beta Pi ...... Tau Delta Phi ...... Tau Kappa Epsilon.. Tau Phi Delta ...... Tech Commission, , . Techno-Log Business Techno-Log Editorial .... Teeter, Thomas A. H ,... Theta Chi ......... Theta Delta Chi ..., Theta Sigma Phi. . . Theta Tau ,....,. Theta Xi ......... Thomas, Joseph M.. . Thorbeck, George. . . Thorpe, Niels ...,. Tibbett, Lawrence.. Tinker, Miles A.. . . Toll, Miriam ,..., Triangle ..... Trost, Elie ..... Tucker, Grace ..., Tucker, Joe .... . . U Ukrainian Club .... University Band .... University Singers ,, University Symphony University Theater.. Orchestra. . 192 198 55 227 233 225 18 73 76 132 77 78 108 53 133 54 79 80 133 239 117 185 291 181 180 65 263 25 281 211 12 223 33 101 273 191 53 213 181 18 187 190 272 105 23 ,.19, -6.1 u 109 S1 82 110 134 183 182 19 83 84 111 112 85 20 90 268 197 22 45 113 204 48 230 134 195 193 194 186 351 Vagabond King . Valasek, Joseph. WAA ........ WSGA ....... Wallace, Mary . Ward, Dallas. . . Warhol, Willie . Weed, Anna Fay .... . . 193 23 155 147 35 259 260 39 Weed, Bob ......... Weiskopf, Betty Ann ..... .. Welch, Douglas .,.. Welch, Glenn ...... West, Rodney M .,.. Vfetzel, Wilfred .... White Dragon .... Wilcox, Howard .... Wilcox, Wallace .... Willey, Malcolm M.. XVilliams, John ..... 176 37 110 85 19 23 135 276 183 19 286 Williamson, Edmund Wingblade, Bob . . . G Y YMCA , YWCA .... ...... Z Zellmer, James .... Zeta Phi Eta ..... Zeta Psi ,......... Zeta Tau Alpha. ,. Zimmerman, Robert. . . 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