University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 396
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 396 of the 1942 volume:
'Lb 1 1 1
53 QL me
. -K A X . -V I - ' k l N Q 1 1 xxx-W 'A X. K
555 51 , 1
AS WE KNUW IT
1 , '-uisfii-fi:-'ia .-
.. , ..... ..
.-.af-' 'f -A N.
-1 rf--..':1.'.--'aI-:-:-7- ::-' 1 - - 'A1L1x'.- A ' ' . . . ' . , . ,
. .1-Q:-Alai!-1:-yzzigagzl5:41--ni'2""'5f3' S-zz-g:4.,.:,' . ' . -- z. .
Y. ' f A
-w,'a4-33115351-'A 'f:'f':" "if "-ZiZii5?Z'-'-4 - . '-L1?I?'45i'.'?laf?i'1i2-1-ICA2.24221-:.-.f--
:4prff!f21'f" 'Aww F1295 T: 'iff '--5: sin..-Z f:::f'- -if-4-'
ig: . . , '.lT d'l:fi,.. . ,. - Uiliigxk L5 :::1:1E:g?i:x.. -.. fig? l ., ' 4. .:4f':-',.,:M
1.3. " ' ,-'j-1.-ft' t - , -f .',::". ' lg- - , ' , '53??fg:5::4
1,-L' f - f " ,ii . J . 5
SSL. ' w ' - fr, L'
' ' ,
2: ' X , ' .1 ,-:-.151-.-.
'23 12 ' 1- V'-!'.'.-Z'
ff-4' '21 , -. -'fiil'
-, qi' ' . !.'2:Zf.' "
T533 f ,f
- ,.... . 1 ,,.,
. ' fff' ff" , ,,, - - A .':.- "ph -' ,'
' 11- . -3 M, " " VUL?
11:21 f, , 4'-f v'fi:2fEi.1L
f'J.'1fiE'3:5f ' A X
aft.,-2. '. ':--' e ' fi' :z:.-.:.-.-
.'.---'. 1' W " n,..gq..
'.13.:,A ' . X ' '- , ,
'ii'?TtQ?i on V 1 Q i , '
" iii! ' . f N . V -In
A FS:-sg I, A e r i 226' ..s:ea---
"Hi: X ', f' ' H . '-ffl af-:f1?'
'MZ-:ff-'-4 .'.J'1f AQ.
-, . -3-1 -. .pb .or-..
2 r ,-iff.:
. pie- - .ggzffi-'
' W .vga dn:-:f.."
-- 'E 111' ' 5.qf:Zjis?.11 -
z: hh. T- 1, , :::g:
. "1J'Z'h -, '- ' B'.j1'.'g.4
v- .ff1., 1 -L, ' nT:".".'
' ". , an .,:2ffQ'f:f'
5 , 3252"
A -g.g.g. , 'yi . ..1: --
.'.:.'.: - , ,lr ' . fi-I L'
..-,iz gy- , sv twig!-
- .1,s3, W. ' f ffr: :.
-' .1-:. 1 frfv' .-g. .1
'i'lif?Ei,. ' ,655
' . "
' A U 'ne-
-' '71-.fF13I'5"5 f W 'lee'
' lag ,sy
V -1515, 'v Y- 'iff .'.aF'
-':,.':, f . xl gil?
, Sig' wr...
i - ai? .nsii-'.
15 'ig' 12:51:31
A.:-. ', 13.-2-'rx :E f -"Z:':Q.1gg
- ":1::: 1'.,v 'in-.isp .-Qgxzt-.aff-9.5
- 't-if: 22, V "fp 'lla-sz-x:f.ai:e5r5:::'1:,1
3 zz.-, - . ' -X . , 1 ,-.3115-3.g,1,-.
222: H- WMM -L.f::g..,-.-Ei
'1rf.1.'f N.. 'liiiiii'-.
53311 , X, ' 1 Q' "' ffkifz-'.. .
,I i, tg' v .1
til . Egg: 3-,,. 52:...QEEiE i
was , ' --pm s "r--'izfi'
7:2521 ' "P'Gff?Yl Ye:It5:!: 1. W
,if "'5i'59,f is :.y
y 'egg ,gf
,,,,, , t ,,
wr? X 4-1
Wg, : :THQ 2'
'-Z-uf: ' 'cl
---zen' if 24. .:
1221? f- 163'-.1
'iirfii -. 31'
14:25 H .
-. , ge, 'ff-TFA'
v, .. " .-ru, '-:.gzf'f'-.- '
1.-.VM 5' - .s1ez::zA,z??f'-.
. M,-s-fv'6vff Q. - -Z' ,
1-falii'-1. .,-fl'-' R V ' . :-i3'75:!!?3E5ZEi?1'3"f' 3
izligfia. , . .,'. ' -"lifC1'!f"'--' ' " '
" . .. -- -fflm f'
.-5351 f ,, W-.x.S:,'i'r'q A:1g1Q:jii-1,'f:1?Z:5'-frff-'. " ' - . "
t f ' ,s55?1'3E9:.'?1'TiEf37'r'T A '
A , 'h ifi
'.1f::ff,-,gtfmt: ..:af,e-r:'ifs:4y93f:- -' '- . . .
vw' Winter or summer Minnesota 1S a
, ,, ,
wonderland the year around. The
scenes on the cover and opening
page of this 1942 GOPHER are
typical of the panoramas that jus-
tify our great pride in our home
Cover photo by Tom Ellingson.
lie the itinerant thoughts of the editor as the '42 Gopher slowly
comes together to form a unit. A yearbook is, or should be, a
memory unit of a little work, a little play, a little lovin' and at
times a little cussinf lt is a record of the years events and
personalities as they are impressed upon the receptive paths of
A brain, however, does not remember as a unit: it works in
chronological order through a medium of more or less ever-
present forces and facts.
The first half of the 1942 Gopher deals with these forces
and facts: the second half takes you through the year month
hy month in chronological order.
lt's different, we warn you! Your favorite football hero makes
his first first down in Septemf cal touchdown in November,
the l5l.U.T.II. and their naval counterpart have their day in April.
Freshman Week starts ine innovation.
This Gopher, I think you will agree, is quite a changed
Gopher belonging to the staff as much as to the editor. The
rank and file have supplied many of the better ideas as well
as most of the work. To them belongs the credit-and any
criticisms, good or otherwise, that may be forthcoming.
lhiths ul' thi- rmiiiius
Nurlllruli Mt'Il1lll'l6ll Aiiditiiriiiiii
The '42 Gopher starts e lleetiiiq qlmiee at the University campus el our
Nerth Star state whose rugged hills and fertile plains have imparted an
indemitf-ihle spirit te her eelleqe sturlerits, her future leaders.
v li x, ' " fm , , H
K' ' me A .9 -11 3 , 11' 1.,Q
r' k 5 V U" m ' ' r - f . qhff
f -fx '- Q 'wfw
' Q. Q ' 8 6 N T sggu W ..,. . EFA A Q M ji ,
YN ' 1552 --,. , - ,F M. K Q
HX a Q.. '
4,1 4? ,A A A i M-K .X Lg! 0 gif
E " :CQ ? ' IF E ' "A: ' '3m'3f5
,H A ,
A i.: F'...'l 9,
iQ - 'U
s Q Q PIX: ix.
W 5. gwgw
claw K . ,fy
if 1 + '- .
6: , 1
- Q' x X4 . , ,
A Y mx iq-, 9' 3, -Q 4'
. Q 4' Q an
. -if 'sggv -P . . 5
--ww X. , -L
5 , QR
Q 'lil Q ki,
n s X
sf " t 4
I X. 8
ai 'Q' 4?
ost who wvri' umm' working
stuclirits thvmsvlvvs now patron-
up porting gmiip. XYlivtlici' it's
sc mg hot dogs to Presicli-nt
i cv and Gow-i'iior Stassvu or
working Mori this lm:ird" at Com-
scnt nic-irilmmw of that self-
rck 1t,s all tlis' saiiilv itls work
hose mlm 4-:mi their way
tl roiwll siiliool. ,"fr'fsgi
Because they are working students, the University ot
Minnesota knows them. lt knows the homes from which
they come-sturdy American homes scattered from the
pine-clad, lake-filled North to the hustling, small-town,
agricultural South. Minnesota knows the johs they hold-
hard, essential johs. She knows their friendships, their
amhitioris, their good times.
Because they are working students, Minnesota respects
them, respects the ahility that enahles them to do two
johs well and the initiative that leads them to support
themselves. lt respects their solid foundation of sincere,
hard work on which stands and grows the University
and the State.
Because they are working students, Minnesota relies
on them and their dynamic energy to lead the worlds
thinkers and doers in conserving the llemocracy that has
given them a college education. Minnesota relies on them
to help win the war, and especially to impress upon the
world the realization that it must also win the peace.
Because ot these things, the H42 Gopher is sincerely
dedicated to those students who are "working their way
A . QF Q.
:Q - ,f
'fi M6533 is N5
' 4-9 - K . , J
L ' ,. J N 'L'
Lit' I Q
. w ' S xg 5' 'KFM'
' " ' 1. A 4
W - E
y f' 1-
'N m '
fffw, ,. M fl . rw 'lu-mm FV Tw. 4
n w. , X ,, 1
Ml.,-.1,,f:: pw- 'J
1, +3 ww
' 1 1,1
ff 2 3.
,gt .v 1
,ig s M
g . Sei
, X-1 M30 4 xi
E i i
x ,fi 2
'- 'SM ' F
. A 'W N ,
7 R- . L va" V - A
I - .Q . Q v I 2
'Z i J
2 g S
V Fi .b , ,I ,
,, iw, mf
Ag . 4 7 K -
T ,U ' , I
,f 'ik , ,
W3 , 1
ss, Ulll SUIIHT: Pills
K fa is K 1 ' 1'
im 1 " , . if Q y" h J A
:ga I an Q x thi' xg
Q if ug :::: M Y .,
Q Saw? gy Q Mytgn 'M
. 5 My Q 6 Q
ugh ' Q. Q Q Z? A Q' ' 3'
K W W L y 1. ' L ,WV gl , M
1 W N 'F A 4' 1 S
1 f -.,, Y I . ' 1 hw W
in? 9 M56 Q Q. "1 45 Q ig
Q gust ff? 'Lt
.Q gig sg J' ii 3QhJ x
Q , 'Q 'Q'
ii5s"...' 3' - .K
MAN it siwffl!
4 ,, ,J ., 1.
' K A ,W
, - iff
y .nn -
. M xi
.-1 Y 1'
P5 - 3' ,
3.7 K yy. ,
, kg. l
x: if 1
. 1 fp eh., ff - a 'SQ - 'K
f ly' N 'krvigfa ,
ag, f, I h .qi
.. 1,2 fw,f,fWvff
. 2, 1
S' R M",
K . ,gizm-
M , X
, We '
A , ,, sf, ,Q L
39- gl 'S-f Q 4
, . . gs 5
5. w:r5W"l '- 'F F
3923 1 5'Lyn?fq if as 'V , f.
fy 5, 4, Mrwgvy v
L v , i ixif g' A if
, 1 M:,..g.Y
,sw .4,,gg, 545.3 Kiwi lb '
f , f Q Wmgm,-, f H
gfxl g?p'g'5.i,n i ,
an 4 V "f"s'- wx, 511 'fl
ssl 4? "K 1 ffv' xKf'Kf+'z11f'l-4' ,
ff,-Q Y ' fig A
f 4, ' , fm -QF -' ,, ' .aff
I ' L,:. '33 ' ii
swf 11 W J . W
Z ,. V ut, Haag
Q ?'i".1'f'-fl. """ 35'
2 j 1' v .f M?
' 'Q' , ' L
"775E'J2757" -:ii "z' "" ' H V ' Q'
,-.,. ff y A , :ia
-""" 1. -iff
sy, 2 , , Q3
lf , gk .
' , ,, . . ,
V 'V , zfb
A . ,,.- -i-' 2 ,
awww f 1 Mg-
V 11- '
W L! 3 -
,,... Q G
' 'Q TL 'Q
f ' - ' k w t
' V ,, ,IL ' .' 51 "'5"'
I ' f'
Y if mi
, 4 X
V- x ,
YQ . R
'--Q-...,, .,,. ..
, J ' gf,-
, Q ,J 2
Y , , Q ,
,f 3. 1 ii,
'IS' i 3
ff fs, , .
. 'QEM 5,
, f :rf .. " 5 X
,uw 9 sf fi
V 'Z i if
X 32 EI 3
' 2 1. 5
P , ip
3 43 2 k E 1 M
,if if 5 ,
- ii Y 23
,ff ij . ' Q
Ei L ,
k f?Q?f: , L ,g q , .
'fu 'vm ' 15, , ,
5 if .L P f 3
' 1 2' 1 ' z
lg 9 2 2
'v xv N 7' li
' 7 - A ' Q 1
f f ar g as if '
ey,'9Q!kf"g ' A A ' 7' in
5 4,1 I
, Mi, G
,gl fi' Z' N s
SP .W ' 1'
S 5 .
Q' 245 - ,
Q, " ' 1.11 ..
Q. J, u
5 -As 95'
2 1 '
- . - 3
5 ' . ,
. 3 '
j f s , 'V .-
,. , rf. if
' ' :WC M
'NIM 1 Q -5. wi
' Ng , lfuu :W
g V! A L V . ,,h, N,,,!,T. M4 97 , 1
f WMNMM -M
v ,s .sv 3'
5 L 9,
' -,,, " k S M' , ' - 4 K ,,..-b
.V M ,AZ .1-f.f,fw-'gy' ,, V ,, I 1
W ww Q W 7 f, pm' M f f V. f. I , , 5
, A ' -ff 1' Q, L -' . g
,faq 7 iv +A L. '
' s. Q- W Th f W '
. . A K
'V S NG 'M H' f .
Awww W M f, an M -Q 3, V, , , ,P ' ,.
X g ,I ,,,,,, ,.,,h ., dk B I , ,
A ,Q . Y 1 k -f Q , .f M
L . ' . ' ,
5 . ' 71 H 5 C '52 - K
9 , 'Lg' g 7' savfff ' :QA ff K, 5 K 'W -5 Wh "'g 'N' '
.- ., . '55-'m uf' v --mt 5945-'5"""
wh -wr' M R
aml MIIIIVIII: Ihr' Nmlilllmll 91 11- H '
gzCQJ T H A
GUIDANCE AND DIHECTIUN .
5 W i
5 f '
ll If l l 2
i f ,
e l f
Man is not a static being, he is dynamic. Dynamic because
the forces that sway, that influence him, are dynamic. J J
fgillhe student, more than the ordinary man, is in the centftrxfi, W N' ..,...-LL
of an interplay of forces that exercise tremendous influffce' t? rv
upon him. A hoy's fraternity, a real friend and counsellor on dl
the faculty, the opponents of idea-challenging hull sessions- ' K
all these act to huild or break character. f
ln the following pages we have done our hest to portray
some of these forces that influence. ,Ht ,.-T
L p A
RD CF REGE
Thr R1'g'f'11fs.' Thr Peojflzffs'
Par! in flu' UIl1'Z'Pl'.Ylilil'
Appointed by Governor Harold H. Stassen. ap-
proved by the legislatureifour at each biennial
session-no restriction as to place of residence in
the state or as to occupation. Such are the quali-
fications of the Minnesota Constitution for the
University's Board of Regents. Representatives
of rural and urban communities: two bankers,
three lawyers, four business executives, a doctor,
a farmer and the secretary of the State Federation
of Labor are on the present Board. President
Wlalter C. Corley is president and ex oilicio mem-
ber without vote.
Fred Snyder is first vice-president, George Law-
son is second vice-president, VVilliam Middlebrook
is secretary, Clayton E. Griswold and Laurence R.
Lunden are assistant secretaries.
Of the people and for the people of Minne-
sota, the Board of Regents exercises a steady hand
in guiding the policies of the University.
Left to right: Woof
fey, Snyder, Wil'
Fred B. Snyder
Board of R1'g'I'I1f.Y Rosfzfr
JAMES F. BELL .......
DANIEL c. GAINEY..
RICHARD L. GRIGGS.
GEORGE W. LAWSON
ALBERT J. LOBB .....
E. E. NOVAK ...........
A. J. oLsoN ...........
RAY J. QUINLIVAN...
F. J. ROGSTAD ...,....
FRED B. SNYDER .....
SHELDON V. WOOD.,
.. . .Owatonna
. . . .St. Paul
. . , .Rochester
. .New Prague
. . . . . .Renville
. . . .Minneapolis
. . . .Minneapolis
EET THE PRESIDE
Fl'1i1'llIfEX', Ef!l'l'IiI'I1f Pl'I'.YI.I1I'IIf Crgffriv Ilmrls flu'
UYIlI.ZII'lISIi6V in Ils W111' Yerlrs.
A bald and beaming buddha in a charming brown-toned office:
that's University President Wfalter C. Coffey.
Up through the ranks in educationfdfrom a frightened, young
instructor in Small Town, Indiana, to friendly, well-liked dean
of the Ag school. And now heis achieved a position HI never
There's only one thing wrong with his present job: meets too
y old people and too few students. But administrative prob-
especially during wartime, are exacting and time is not
e enough to permit him to do all he wishes.
.re does manage to sneak away in the summer l5U miles
His cottage is not very far from former President Ford's
The late President Coffman had a cottage there. too.
so have several professors. 'cAcademie up there in the sum-
mertime." President Coffey grins.
Gets a thrill out of an occasional good shot in r 'f 'Tye been President Walter C- Coffey
at it 50 years now, but 95 is still my best scorefi .nits rue-
President Coffey has a profound respect
for the working student. Believes that they
possess the initiative that is inherent to
success. 'fPerhaps their greatest sacrificef'
lf says. His the necessary giving up of
There is a great seriousness on his face
at the mention of Hwarf' UlN'e have to
think about it every hour in this office."
he states sadly. Particularly as a parent.
he regrets the unnatural, war atmosphere
in which children are being reared. Ufirim
situationebitter struggle. XVe must win."
he adds tersely.
Eight o'clock starts his working day The Coffeys at Home
Fred B. Snyder
President of the Board of Regents
Fred B. Snyder:
Grand olrl-young man rf the Universigf
Vigorous Fred B. Snyder, President of the Board
of Regents, has been a long-time member-"Can,t
even remember the exact number of years but itis
A marked resemblance to George Washington
is one of Mr. Snyder's chief sources of pleasure.
His grey hair definitely not a sign of old age, he
delights in long walks that even a snowstorm can't
As busy as a BMOC, Mr. Snyder belongs to
more organizations than several. And he takes
an active part in the work of each group!
Unlike the average man, he vacations in the
winter months, first South, then West. But for
those too-hot summer days he has a summer cot-
tage, Clay Cliffe, at Excelsior.
Grown up logeflzfr:
The ILIlZ'Zf07'Sl.QY and the state
February 25, 1851, with the assistance of the
Minnesota legislature, the University of Minne-
sota struggled into the world. Unheralded and
unassuming, the institution was first located near
St. Anthony Falls. Even then a board of regents
was put in charge of policies. The board had
power but money was scarce. So the regents
raised 953,000 almost exclusively among them-
selves and put up a building on a four-acre tract.
1856, and the board of regents found itself
with a building, a 20-acre campus and a debt of
more than 870,000 Education was not paying,
the early settlers were more interested in the fer-
tile land, the valuable timber.
But with the admittance of Minnesota into the
growing union, Congress granted to the State of
Minnesota 72 sections of land for a university.
Governor Ramsey suggested selling some of this
land to pay the debt and this responsibility was
given to capable john S. Pillsbury and twe asso-
ciates. They were chosen sole regents.
Still standing was the small, one-building
pus. The remaining 32,000 acres of granteo .
had not yet been utilized. But out of this con.-
parative wilderness was fashioned a university
worthy of great praise and staunch support:
thanks to the foresight of Minnesota men, to their
firm belief in manis desire to nourish his mind.
Truly a product of its leaders, the University
of Minnesota can very well boast of the many
men who have contributed to its success. Frm
the first president, William W. Folwell,
present, Walter C. Coffey, they have bee1
who believed in conservative policy-but n
the expense of progress.
Now at the wise old age of 91, the University
of Minnesota presents a beautiful, still-young
appearance, a steady, guiding influence in the
First gaining recognition at the University
by his oratorical ability, Governor Harold
Stassen. "Red," was prominent in extracur-
ricular activities. Though the Governor spent
much of his time working to pay his tuition,
the Law school faculty still recall his
scholas .e success.
One of the youngest governors in the coun-
try, his accomplishments have made Minne-
sota proud to claim him as a Nfavorite son."
an of students
,dmund G. Williamson, better known Dean of
Student Affairs, obtained his bacheloris degree in the
University of Illinois and later his doctor's degree at
In 1932 he started the University Testing Bureau
which has had considerable success here and inspired
similar organizations on other campuses. He became
director of the Bureau and also co-ordinator of personnel
iccs for the University. Then in July, l94l, his great
'5' 'vas oflicially recognized and he was made Dean
roughly, delightfully human Dean Wlilliamson
, -Tuners at the thought of strenuous exercise. Loves to
reminisce about his favorite haunt: Colorado. Students
are his hobby and his job. It is this love for and under-
standing of students that establishes him as an outstand-
ing leader. a uregular guy."
Dean E. G. Williamson
qqxtwl' e Pie
As the energetic Dean of Women,
Anne D. Blitz, finds her time mostly oc-
cupied with WSGA and Panhellenic ac-
An interesting, fluent speaker, Dean
Blitz is frequently asked to speak at
dinners, meetings. Has a knack for say-
ing just the right thing at the right
'Y CCW S109
Anne D. Blitz
Dean oi Women
dvlse S. Ge
Milton E. Hahn, Director of Menls Activities
F Of St dde
Gen ' PI'
eral erff, S
Director of men's activities: thatjs the
official title of Milton E. Hahn, assistant
to Dean Williamson.
But his job covers a great deal more
than just 'imen's activities." Members
of all student activities and organizations
come to him with their problemsg find
him always eager to help.
Top Row: W. Engstrom, Pearson, Keyes, Nystrom, Maloney. Atkins.
Bottom row: Lindow, Goff, D. Engstrom, Block, Peterson, Van Housen, Panamon,
Kenneth Block, chairman
Exchange students from our sister continent to the south: Joao Neiva
Figueiredo, Pedro P. Azpurua, Ruth L. Villela, janet Barenbaum.
Student representatives from Maine to California
were present this year when the All-U council
played host to the National Student Federation of
America. Guest speaker: none other than friendly,
well-traveled Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Usual yearly work for the council includes super-
vision of the rowdy, colorful Homecoming paradeg
selection of pretty coeds as button salesmen. It sup-
ports Snow Week, snow or no snow, and sponsors
the always-hectic Freshman Week, the Minnesota
Foundation and the Charity Ball.
The purpose of the council-to
help meet student problems-is
aptly illustrated by its handling of
student affairs in the present war-
Council work for World War II
includes a war chest committee
which decides on the eligibility of
oil-campus organization drives and
co-ordinates their activities.
Under consideration are a com-
pulsory physical edueation program
and methods of minimizing social
expenses for the duration of the
war. Already, the council has elim-
inated the hiring of big-name
bands, cut down on lavish decora-
Back Row: Douglas Anderson, Bob French, Audrey
Pearson, William Matalmakt, Stanley Salestrom,
Phyliss S-orenson, Hugh Walker:
Middle Row: Gordon Swanson, Bruno Berkland:
Front Row: Marcel Cox, Martin Lund, Marjorie Levy,
Duane Wilson, Alice Mayhew.
There's a jinx on the Ag Student council presi-
dency! The army has robbed the council of two
consecutive presidents and VValter Bjoraker, third
president, is expecting to be called.
Bjoraker, Ag Education junior, finds time to work
at the farm library, act as chairman of the honor
case commission and take part in the All-U War Ef-
forts council, aside from his work as head of the
farm campus governing body.
Eleven of the nineteen members of the council
are men, all of whom work part time while attend-
ing the U. Jobs range from soda jerking at the Ag
Union to plugging engines at the Ag Engineering
High light of the year was the Christmas assem-
bly at which the Little Red Oil Can, awarded an-
nually for outstanding achievement, was presented
to Herb Croom, Ag Education senior. Milton
Hamm and Jean C. Hamm were awarded the
Ball and Chain as the most recently married couple.
The Baby Rattle, given to the faculty member to
whose home something new has been added, was
claimed by Andrew Downie.
Biggest job for the council is acting as clearing
house to co-ordinate work between the All-U War
Efforts council and the farm campus.
The Ag Student council in a more informal mood.
Military Contact . . . Around circle left to right: Giles, I1 ehrei
Dealy, Braman, Mills, Lindow, Dunswori
Fourth row: Clark, Wedge, Richards.
Third row: Braman, Stenson, Wendell, Caley, Hamilton, Brown.
Second row: Pierce, Dealy, Peterson, Anderson, McQuarry, Ebeltoft, Mclver.
First row: Hanse, Dunsworth, Vaile, Higgins.
The Union Board, made up of fifteen
students and five advisers, has a twofold
job-that of determining the policy of
Coffman Memorial Union and of spon-
soring its social, cultural and recreational
activities. It is this group that decides
what conduct is appropriate in the recrea-
tion rooms: whether or not a coed may
appear on the dance floor in stocking feet.
First campus group to recognize the
War Efforts council, the Union Board has
opened a number of Union rooms for war
projects. The Board realizes that the war
has increased the demand for Union facili-
ties and necessitated adjustments in the
Left to right: Hanse, Dealy, Dunsworth
Left: Bob Huseby
It takes something more than going to classes
and collecting notes to make a good professional
man. The Interpro council helps future engineers,
lawyers and doctors to understand the current
practical problems of their respective professions.
Its 27 members are chosen as representative of
their group. To wield a mean scalpel, slide rule
or summons, a man needs a certain amount of
savoir faire, of self-confidence. The aim of the
Interpro council is to give its members this back-
ground in order to produce well-integrated public
Alpha Chi Sigma, Bill Staudenmaierg Alpha Gamma Rho,
Frank Harvey, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Robert Huseby, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Ralph Heilman, Alpha Rho Chi, Harley Johnson:
Anchor and Chain, Sidney Meltzerg Delta Sigma Delta, Don
Bongard, Delta Sigma Pi, Bob Rebneyg Delta Theta Phi,
john Kain, Farm House, Herbert Croom, Gamma Eta
Gamma, John Cahillg Kappa Eta Kappa, Art Engstrom,
Mortar and Ball, Robert Jacobi, Mu Beta Chi, Sidney Cohen,
Nu Sigma Nu, jack Withrowg Phi Beta Pi, Howard Kaliher,
Phi Chi, Ben Bofenkampg Phi Delta Chi, Charles Dickmang
Phi Delta Epsilon, John Kasterg Phi Epsilon Kappa, Roy
Evelandg Phi Rho Sigma, Robert Delmore, Psi Omega,
James Mitchell, Sigma Alpha Sigma, Larry Bentson, Theta
Tau, Bud Hoerschgeng Triangle, Charles Burrill.
First row: Hoerschgen, Berquist, Mitchell, Hanse, Croom, Johnson, Huseby, Staudenmaier, Jacobi, Bofenkamp, Henderson,
Second row: Neilman, Delmore, Kaliher, Cahill, Kain, Engstrom, Adams, Bentson, Boemer, Harvey, Bongard, Bergen.
Jerry Block buys a book
from Al Chambers
Back row: Glasrud, Streed, Fish, Cort, Droping.
Front row: Comstock, Peterson, Smith, Zelner, Dahlgren.
In l922 the student in Engineering started on a
co-operative basis, what was then known as the Hn-
gineers' bookstore. Today the bookstore includes also
the schools of Business and Medicine with a 25c fee
as the only requirement for membership. Dividends
are declared early each June.
Direction of this project is handled by the Profes-
sional Colleges, Bookstore board. Once each month
this board meets to consider problems of management
and policyg it is vested with the power to institute
necessary changes as well as to direct routine business.
Personnel of the board includes one student elected
from each professional college, four members of the
faculty and a manager elected by the board.
The working student plays an important role in the
operation of the bookstores and during the school year
approximately sixty students are employed in the
Engineering bookstore alone.
The Board of Publications, guiding star for all
University publications, this year successfully car-
ried out a three point policy consisting of:
a more solid working basis for the Ski-U-
. more efficient photography system for
Composed of representatives from all colleges,
the Board also has an advisory faculty committee
which includes Fred Kildow, Edmund C. Wil-
liamson, Clifford Kirkpatrick and Carroll Geddes.
Within the Board are other committees governing
finance and editorial policy.
Biggest single job of the Board is the selecting
of editors for the publications. Candidates for
election submit platforms and are questioned on
theory and problems of journalism. The positions
are then awarded on the basis of their knowledge.
Chief gavel-rapper is Bill Mueller, Board presi-
dent, who works with other oflficersg Mary Louise
Johnson, vice-president, Ann Jackson, secretary
and Bob hiarquis, treasurer.
Back row: Kildow, Dowell, Yoder, Casey, Kirkpatrick, Geddes.
Front row: Levie, Marquis,
Mueller, Jackson. Dean Williamson,
I' O I dy!!
f the lilhlb Dr
The Boards chief social event is the annual
Pub formal which many people remember-
the morning after. At this party matrices are
given to outstanding journalists of the preced-
ing year. Prior to the dance journalists and
dates have a banquet which consists of much
story telling and some eating.
The Board also has a dinner meeting twice a
month with editors and business managers of
the three publications.
absent. financial adviser
Carlyle M. Scott
Scott Ferffuson and Killeen-there are the big three
' D Q,
in music administration: Carlyle Bl. Scott, chairman
of the department, teaches classes in harmony and
music education. New conductor of the University
symphony orchestra is Donald Ferguson, who is tak-
ing over during the absence of Abe Pcpinsky. Am
directing the close harmony of the University Singers
is liarle Killeen.
Professor Scott is vice president of the National
Nlusic Teachers' Association and spoke at its national
convention in Blinneapolis the first week in December.
Big project of the department of music was the
production of HI-lansel and Gretelu presented in col-
laboration with the University Theater. Success of
the operetta was evidenced by the sum total of lf3
An extremely active and well integrated part of
the University unit, the music department supervised
the joint-concert of the XNPA and University Sym-
phony orchestrasg sponsored the departmentis annual
Convocation on April 30. Still another of its projects
was the annual four-day Bach Festival.
livery Thursday at 3:30 p.m. the music department
presents a program which is open to the publicg a
student artist's program is offered every Wlednesday
at 4:30 p.m. over XVLB.
Pride of the department is Arthur Jennings, who
presents a half-hour program of organ music pre-
ceding Convocation. plus a full concert once each
Hefzltfl. IIIIIINCS II Ilflflillll slrolzg: Thrcw' Irfadwzs
guirlr' flu' l1i1u'l1lz'1lg Qf 711,611
Top man of hflinncsota athletics is Director Frank lVIc-
Cof ' li who co-ordinatcs the various departments of the
athl tem and in addition, coaches baseball.
Dire. tg ticket sales for all Nlinnesota games, Les
Schroeder f as a twelve-month job to sec that everyone has
the right seat for all the games.
Bernie Bierman. football coach, heads a staff of eight
men that master minded the Gophers to their fourth na-
tional championship and their sixth conference title in the
ist ten years.
Busiest men in Cooke Hall are VV. R. Smith, director of
intramural athletics, and his assistant, Mike Cielusak, who
manage schedules for more than 30 intramural sports
throughout the year. Mr. Smith also takes time out to
coach the golf team while Cielusak coaches freshman
basketball and assists with baseball.
Frank McCormick Mike Clelusak
Wallace Armstrong ,
Frances del Plaine
William Prosser of the Law school is a form-
er editor of the mighty Harvard Lampoong now
brings his talents to the mighty Minnesota Law
Professor of aeronautical engineering, well-
known Jean Piccard is working on oxygen sup-
plies for aviators.
Edward Davis directs the mines, experimental
stationg discovered process of extracting man-
ganese from low-grade ore.
Lawrence Dreiman of the economics depart-
ment made a quasi-academic visit to Washing-
ton, D. C. Approves of Utoo-many-females-foil
A new Cape Cod cottage with green shutters
is English Professor Frances del Plaine's new in-
Efficient VVallace Armstrong of the Dental
Research Lab is well liked by his students.
Frank Buckley, trim, athletic linglish in-
structor, is now writing a book in his spare
time-but once his avocation was boxing.
Oscar C. Burkhard, chairman of the
German department, is the co-author of
an elementary German series.
Associate professor of romance langu-
ages Raymond L. Grismer has traveled
through the Caribbean and written a book
about his experiences for his Spanish
Kenneth Clark is a new and popular
member of the psychology department.
As chairman of the Business school's
students' work committee, Harry Ost-
lund is the official trouble shooter for busi-
Study of income taxes is the work of
Roy Cl. Blakey in the Business school. He
spends vacation taking care of pet hobby-
his front lawn.
Oscar C, Burkhard
Harry J. Ostlund
ROY G- Blakey Kenneth Clark
Raymond L. Grismer
Charles Bird Asher N. Christensen William A. O'Brien
Harold C. Deutsch
Possessor of sly wit, Charles Bird of the psychology
department frequently sends his large classes into bursts
of hearty laughter.
Political science departments Asher N. Christensen is
friendly, well liked. Delights in activity.
A great knowledge of Nazi Germany keeps Harold C.
Deutsch, professor of history, in constant demand as a
Proof that youth and success can go hand in hand is
Laurence Schmeckebier, chairman of the fine arts depart-
William A. O'Brien is a professor of pathology, preven-
tive medicine and public health. Still has time to act as
director of postgraduate medical education.
Sisters and professors in home economics are Vetta and
Vetta and Harriet Goldstein
Maurice B. Visscher M. Cannon Sneed
Typical Faculty Man ls Young, Popular
Besides teaching, Professor Lillian Cohen also acts as
chairman of registration in the School of Chemistry.
From chemist to author may sound like a big step,
but M. Cannon Sneed combined the two and wrote an
inorganic chemistry text.
Physicist Joseph Valasek has been studying x-ray
spectra of chemicals in the solid state.
':Competent" and "efficient" perfectly describe Mau-
rice B. Visscher, professor and head of the physiology
Chief aeronautical engineer John D. Akerman has
developed a device for converting liquid oxygen.
Improving student-faculty relationship is the avoca-
tion of Raymond Dein, accounting instructor.
Big and hard-working Thomas F. Barnhart, professor
of journalism, may be sober-faced, but few students
can equal his bright---albeit sarcastic'-wit. Raymond Dein
John D Akerman
' Thomas F. Barnhart Joseph Valasek
. ff ...A
John E. Anderson
For 20 years, Dr. W'illiam
E. Petersen has taught dairy
husbandry and conducted
experimental research at the
University. VVithin the last
year he made an econom-
ically important discovery in
increasing milk production
of dairy cattle.
lilio D. Monachesi favors
his work in sociology. Al-
ready a co-author of one
book, Nlr. Monachesi is now
working on an introduction
textbook for Sociology 1.
..,g.1.kff 9 CQ? :tail
N 4,3 Vs. 1
Walter T. Pattison
Minnesota claimed another Harvard man in 1925 when .Iohn
E. Anderson came to the University. Hard working, he holds
manv jobs, two of which are director of the Institute of Child
Wlelfare and chairman of the Minnesota Defense Council on
Co-author of a best seller entitled i'Child Care and Trainingf,
charming lN1rs. lyfarion Faegre has been in the child welfare
department for nearly 15 years. Between lectures to study groups
and radio audiences, she writes a weekly column that appears
in 100 newspapers.
VValter T. Pattison, associate professor in romance languages,
has written several books on Spanish literature. Once he wanted
to be an astronomer.
In 1917 Ruth Raymond came to the University and founded
the department of art education. Today she fervently believes
that the present war will prove her theory of the social value
Elio D. Monachesi
William E. Petersen
as Q' K X'
Office hostess takes time out for
Dencie Stalker, president
YW executives welcome
their new leader, Miss
Johns, at Introductory
The YW' welcomed a new executive secre-
tary this year when Bliss Elizabeth Johns made
her debut at a tea given by the Cabinet. She
was introduced to members of the YMCA-
YVVCA organizations of the Twin Cities and
was later on inducted into the campus Y.
This tea was the beginning of the YVV ac-
tivities in a year in which the Cabinet began to
provide ways and means of proving to skeptics
that the YVV is as useful an organization as it is
enjoyable to the girls who work in it.
Y Cabinet. Back row: Miss johns, Wackerman, Rachie, Bird, Anderson, Hammond.
Middle row: Blackburn, Ryan.
On sofa: Hornung, Pratt, Johnston, Vig, Barber, Peik.
Front row: Stalker, Harris, Thomas, Berg, Eliason, Warburton.
YW lnterest Groups
HThe YW' is not a purely social organiza-
tionlu stated the Y Cabinet at its first meeting
this year. And with this in mind the girls set
out to prove that extracurricular activities can
be profitable as well as enjoyable.
Early in fall quarter an open house was held
for the freshman girls to help them get ac-
quainted with the work of the Y. The new-
comers signed up for the interest groups they
wanted to work on and then started the tradi-
tional freshman occupation, office hostessing.
The groups that Y gals work on are designed
to appeal to all types of coeds from the Butter-
fly to the Grind. From Folwcll to the Union
members of the YW' are known by their tricky
jewelry made in Nick-Nax, their knowledge of
current literature studied in Book Nook. or
their expert bridge bidding. Even the social
workers find a group made to order for themg
the girls go to various settlement houses in the
Twin Cities and assist the regular workers in
teaching youngsters how to cook, sew and knit.
The YW' co-operated with the campus YIX1-
CA in several discussion groups and parties this ' f
year. The fellows and gals got very academic
and intellectual in their talks on philosophy.
religion and sexg although, at one meeting the
girls cooked supper and the group never did
get around to discussion that night.
Top right: Office hostesses at their fall party.
Middle right: Open house in the office on YW's 51st birthday.
Bottom right: Bridge hour in the Union sponsored by the Y.
Bottom: Kay Johnson, Ruth Cole and Mary Cole "just tasting" be-
fore the YM-YWV discussion group dinner.
f' 2 ,. 5
.Q 5 ., 5
If I can pass my First Aid test, maybe
Iall be able to DO something for my coun-
try. The only thing is4I keep winding the
gauze around my hand and then having to
unwind it to get my hand out. The Arti-
ficial Respiration teacher says that breath-
ing rhythm is different from the Conga
rhythm. I,m beginning to think that peo-
ple just donit breathe right.
,Q 1 f
Q. I X
0565. sg ' fl a
. 9 3' 1 ' N f
":':-'. 'T 1: Iialliaef
6,4 -9 ' QS
Rf ,-'- ' '
I am going to petition for a class in
c'How to Balance a Cup, Saucer, Plate,
Napkin, Ash-tray land various other nec-
essary articlesj while Smoking a Cigarette
and Making Small Talk with Seven People
At Once." Also going to invent a new
phrase to use instead of "Oh, I had a
f f CHARMINCI timelw To be brief, gurgle
jg? En and glub!
LE Q7 V --fe
Went to the farm campus for my design i
class. I was quite disillusioned because L
Ilve heard so many rumors about the place,
but none of them are true. The men are N
nice but ordinary, not like Paul Bunyan at S I X
all, and there are NO cows in the class- ' 2,
rooms. The horses and pigs and things all X ' fi
stay in their own corner of the campus. 1 LLL,
Q ,Q Z 1 a
5 5 l
9 f ,
' f Q ,WX f'
! Q , 9 inf
Q Ps '
Z .ff ' Y' 4
DANCE f f B
MTURDRY X ,
I guess athletics are all right for them
that like 'em. But not for me. First I
take up horseback riding and have to eat
oil the mantle. Then I take up roller skat-
ing and have to eat off the mantle. Yester-
day I started fencing, and it,s the same
old story. I am going to quit and go into
something where I can use my head!
Purl-two-drop-three is a fine pattern but
Q nK'K'NA'X I never seem to accomplish anything with
gm We HANDCRAFI it. I'm really getting wrapped up in my
- 5,5 U-A55 I workg the girls had to untangle me three
t fffw . times today before I could go on. That
ff'tM'5q little boy in England has been waiting
XX' cfs E5 quite a while for his sweater and I hope
f t.-P' 0 he grows a bit or maybe his father can
as 0 X wear it.
er? f? ww I
ms Q ' Q .1 ,f 1,
y K ll 1
2 , fr, 7' ff J
1 ' .f--:- ,I
' .I ,J ' .
': N "
I joined Nick-Nax last week and I,ve 'I f ffff l
decided that the motto is 'cThere is noth- 1
ing that cannot be made into a necklace." f
live strung enough things to make a good X x
dish of vegetable soup with a side order f
of fruit salad. I just sit up there and string f IN'
stuff. Lindoubrcdlv 1 will be able to Sew A a .4 ' -
this last necklace into a very swingy skirt. f N ,
orms. Hosrass '
' ' fi 4
. ' of if
.-...., l Qfgg " 'I , -
E f VWKZQ
Q X Z 6
5 Q "wi
- o - ,. ,,
2 L fed- if
2 f ef Q 7
: L , 4 'IX
ig f a '
A - 1 if a e of
IJ E X 4
Cut a class to earn me some honor points
6th hour today. Everyone was working
so hard that I got tired watching them. I
decided that I can improve my mind,
too, while I am up there. They have the
smoothest magazines, and I am going to
read a little every day as our comp teacher
says. Today I read all about why Greta
and Tyrone went pfftl
This charm stuff is simply IT. But by
the time I learn how to get a man, they'll
all be in the army. Jim says I can be a
hostess, but I don't think I look enough
like the Andrews Sisters. The woman at
the school tells me I don't fix my hair right.
She also says that the only shade of lip-
stick that will blend with my complexion
is chartreuse. Hmmmmm!
The Campus Sisters'
WSGA Board. Back
row: Hollis, Sahagian,
Dowell, Knight, Els-
ner. Second row:
Levie, Cooper, Stalk-
er, Snyder, Garlough,
Deutsche. First row:
Nixon, Grismer, Foul-
ke, Noyes, Heilman.
Phoebe Jane Foulke
president of WSGA,.
WSGA, the al
organization, the group that hands out the
honor points to deserv
ing coeds, is the
rendezvous of University girls Ever ' l
. y gir
becomes a member the instant she enrolls
Freshman girls, especially, look to
NV N ' '
SCA for help during their first con-
fusing weeks. The Campus Sisters, older
girls who are more used to this bewilder-
ing life, volunteer to ans
of the freshmen and generally to take them
in and. The Campus Sisters' tea, where
all of the gals get together to talk things
over, climaxes the activities of this group.
The youngsters CPD are introduced to Dean
Blitz, Mrs. Colley and various other di ni-
taries of the campus.
wer all queries
The WSGA board
authority that rules all women
is the omnipotent
WAA WSCA YWCA ll 1
, 1 , a ook to this
body for guidance in their work. The
president of each
automatically a member of the board
along with the manager of the WSGA
bookstore and class council heads.
of these organizations is
The freshman girls are apparently the fair-
haired children of WSGA. Teas, open houses and
sprees are given in their honor. For their first
quarter over here the freshmen are kept busy in
the office learning the ropes of WSGA.
c'Office hostessn is the more or less official title
given to the ncophytcs in the organization. From
the first week on freshmen are welcomed by the
older girls to the office where they type, make post-
ers and mimeograph-all for the glory of WSGA
Qand the pointsj. After a while the most prom-
ising workers are selected for more responsible
positions: membership on the White Collar coun-
cil or a committee chairmanship for the Fresh-
During winter quarter the honor points for
which thc hostesses have been striving are tabu-
lated and checked. The names of the members
of the freshman class council are chosen from long
lists of the names of girls with the best averages
in grades and in points. Bib and Tucker is the
acme of ambition for the freshman girl. Member-
ship in the group is a suitable reward for thc mad
dashing that fills the life of an office hostess.
Freshman duties-I-Iostesses in the WSGA office.
A stranger to the WVSGA office can never
be quite sure that he understands what is
going on. Girls run into the office, toss
their coats just anywhere and grab a hand-
ful of notices from the tall pile marked
f'To be P.Ofd." Then they disappear
downstairs. It is rumored that they have
orders to report back to the office hourly
on their progress through the P.O.
ting: Harper, Haas. Front row
Bib and Tucker, Back row: Tay-
lor, Markhus, jordan, Bergman,
Cudworth, Madson, Crispen. Sit-
Raulen, Rivken, Lilygren, Danaher,
Girton, Bollman, Bergman, Nielson.
Top left-Pinafore. Back row: Lawatsch, Han-
son, Ballou, Burley, Burns, Sjoselius, Gaustad. Front
row: Monteith, Roble, Dowell, Cleland, Moorhead.
Top right: Capping at the More-Than-Bored dinner.
Miss Alpha Silene lectures on interior dec- I
Ofatmg- Pinafore took the army to its heart this year.
"Come wind and snow and storm and sleet, we
shall not fail the soldiers," said the girlsg and they
lived up to their slogan in the USO drive. MZIHY
military boys owe their recreational facilities to
the valiant sophomores who stood on cold corners
tending the kettles assigned to them by Pinafore.
After the council had collected enough to build
at least a ping-pong table, they carried the army
theme through to their annual More-Than-Bored
dinner and named it uDraft Bored." Pinafore gave
the assemblage cold shivers when the girls pre-
sented a skit suggesting the possibility that all the
women were drafted and all the men left home
to look after things. It was a realistic perform-
ance - too realistic. Wlhen one newcomer crept
into the room, the Nmeni' on the stage whistled
at her. QBut being a Minnesota coed. she could
The girls designed an original bit of jewelry
i l for themselves this year, the figure 4 with a pin
W l through its middle.
Womens Self Government ssuciatiun
These pictures show a few of the things that XVSGA
does to keep its members occupied. Reading from
right to left in the top row are the More-Than-Bored
officers, coke-guzzlers at the Womenls Mixer and Helen
Monteith in her costume at the Recognition Dinner.
h bottom row are the VVSGA oflicc on one of its
on complicated steps
In t e
' d s, girls brushing up
f' tea given by Pina-
few quiet ay
at the noon dances and the winter
fore at which spring fashions were modeled.
For one of the few times in the his-
tory of the University, someone decided
to do something about the idea that
girls with high averages should be hon-
ored in some other way besides getting
gold keys and belonging to mythical or-
ganizations. XVSGA-thinkers conceived
the Smarty Party where the names of
honor students were announced and
their names engraved on wooden plaques
to be hung in the XVSGA office.
There was much ado this year as to
whether or not the marriage course
should be given for credit. Through all
the fuss. the Cap and Gown sponsored
project drew a capacity number of mem-
bers to the lectures. The majority of
the audience consisted of girls who were
soon to graduate and marry.
The YYSUA bookstore has become the
principal source of funds for the organi-
zationg and consequently. is receiving
more attention than usual.
CTopj Sjoselius, Jonnard and others intently
listen to the Marriage Course lecturer.
CMiddlej Mary Boone making posters for the
CBottomJ At the WSGA Bookstore-Phyllis
Kremer working the adding machine.
Bach, Beethoven T peqra
Tam o,Shanter is both "hep to the
jive' and cognizant of the best in
classical musicg this dual interest is
brought about by the Coke Hours-
truly a cultural innovation. Juniors
are honored guests at the events al-
though the affairs are open to the
public. Each gal grabs a coke, wres-
tles with the bottletop a while and
then settles down to listen to the rec-
ords. There is music of all kinds:
popular, classical and that intermedi-
ate style of Gershwin's. Foot-tapping
is approved for the swing pieces but
strict silence is required for the others.
WSGA has a newspaper, toog it is
one of the best reasons why people
know what is going on in the women's
side of the University. "Bi-Monthly
Brevitiesw comes out twice a month
with the when, where and what of
every activity during the following
two weeks. Many of the freshman
office hostesses decide to go into jour-
nalism after working on the paper.
YVhen deadline day comes, the WSGA
office looks like a printing plant. Paper
and pencils clutter everything and ink
covers everyone 5 shouts of '6Start it
rolling!" are heard and the presses
-pardon-the mimeograph machine
grinds out copies to go in the P.O.'s.
Tam o'Shanter council. On sofa: Jonnard, Johnson
Reynolds, Boone, Anderson, Giles, Shields. On floor
Hedback, Smith, Torgerson.
Top left: Cap and
Middle left: Fresh-
play games, too.
Always on the lookout for ways to help
all of the students all of the time is VVSGA.
VVitness the Tutor Bureau. Students fresh
from a visit with Dean Shumway straggle
up to the office to get what consolation
they can. The office girls take them in
hand and sign them up with a tutor thus
bringing together true scholars and activity
majors for the benefit of both. 4'We do
not condone crammingf' says VVSGA. "W'e
merely show them how to studyf' But
grateful holders of C averages know the
This year the organization went all out
for defenseg and after the girls had stood
with their kettles for the USO drive, they
refused to quit. Red Cross tables were set
up in the Union where contributions were
gladly accepted. Some of the table-ten-
ders even did a little Nbarkingi' for the
cause. Not one complained the hours were
Bottom left: Dean Blitz
receives a gift at her birth-
day dinner given by the
Bottom right: The Tutor
Bureau goes into action
just before final week.
"helen want us to spend a little money on
them for a change!" A cry in the wilder-
ness doomed to go unheeded until YVSGA
created the Spinsters Spree. On Novem-
ber 21. girls took boys, paid for all, and
the men were pacified.
Other problems. too. take up the time
of YVSCQ.-X. Problems such as which gals
shall march at the JB is solved by the
merit system. Girls spot a notice in the
Daily and dash up to the office to fill out
the fatal blanks. After they count up the
hours spent on extracurricular activities
looks of amazement dawn. :'Let's see, I
worked at the theater two hours a day for
six weeks." 'WN'hen did we start to work
on Homecoming?" uBut when did I have
time to study?"
Then there are the students who de-
cided that the U of Nl looked inviting and
accordingly transferred from other col-
leges. The Transfer Council brings these
people together and helps them get ac-
climated to Minnesota. The Council an-
swers their questions. gives parties. and
after a few meetings. the new students
have solved their problems and are ready
to call Minnesota their alma mater.
The backward party-WSGA's Spinster's Spree.
Didda Stephenson and her corn-
mittee plan a Transfer Council
Nancy Nelson hands out merit blanks to aspiring point-
Top: The Senior Board of WSGA meeting in Dean Blitz's
oHice, Knight, Foulke, Garlough, Noyes.
Bottom: Ofhce hostess's union-the White Collar council.
A traditional honor for the girls who have
worked on activities just for the fun of it is the
Recognition Dinner. Those who scoff at the idea
that activities are worth anything must admit
that it takes as much hard work to become a
BWVOC as it does to become a Phi Beta Kappa.
The Dinner is an annual affair and each year
a different theme is used. This year, coeds came
in costumes depicting the answer to a soldier's
At the dinner, thc candidates for offices in
WSGA and YVVCA were announced and the
next day the elections were held. Elected were
Jean Grismer as president of WSGA and Vir-
ginia Thomas as president of YWCA.
W5 G A
Next Years Leaders
Top: Dean Blitz and organization heads judging cos-
tumes at the Recognition Dinner.
Bottom: Barbara Garlough officiating on election day
Poster committee mem-
bers publicizing the
The farm campus branch of WSGA is
just as aetive and even more informal than
the main organization. WVith a skating
rink right on the campus and a riding
stable near-by, the girls get their share
of outdoor activities. Marge Levie, presi-
dent of the Ag XVSGA, claims that her
group doesnit have much truck with teas
and such, but they like to stress hiking,
sleigh rides and other healthful doings.
Back row: Cote, Erdall, Stevens, Horton, M. Hanson, Gorderg Third row:
Riley, Christensen, G. Hanson, Taragos, McMahon, Leighton, Second row:
Gunderson, Blass, Smerud, Rice, Engberg, Hokanson, johnsong First row:
M. R. Hanson, Pearson, Cooper, Hansen, Cloonan, MacMichael.
Ag WAA. Back row: Kykleby, Hanson, Sims, Gummer. Front row
Stevens, Clitty, Sterner, Eppland.
Hlntelligence is not enough. Coeds
at Minnesota must be healthy, too," says
the W'omen's Athletic Association. The
girls are not Hmuscle womenw by any
means, but they are examples of what
supervised exercise can do for one.
Activities of all kinds are offered and
a surprising number of girls find time to
participate in them. One of the most
popular is the riding club, Pegasus,
where lessons in uHow to eat off the
mantlew are given with the rest of the
instructions. After the first few rides
the aches are forgotten and the girls no
longer carry sugar to the horses to bribe
them not to buck.
Many girls 'dnd flitting over the
greensward so attractive that they en-
list in Orchesis, the modern dance
group. This organization teaches in-
terpretative dancing. The girls have
great fun leaping and pirouetting to the
rhythm of drumbeats.
VVAA is looking forward to the time
when the women of the country will
have to take over the men's jobs. Con-
sequently, the organization is preparing
its members in every way possible.
Health-building helps, but it is not
enough. Keeping fit is another consid-
eration and the gals are learning as
much about it as they possibly can. A
new WAA group has been started, the
first aid class, where bandaging, setting
broken bones, artificial respiration and
other practical subjects are taught.
Top: Irene Cutts leaping over Georgie
Foster, Jean Rice and Dorothy Thorsen in
an Orchesis dance interpretation.
r , Bottom: WAA sponsored Red Cross band-
ff, A I A' aging course.
I f 'I 'I' .
-s, NVVV J .1 1
Jane Mees leading the
Pegasus riding club.
Aquatic League in its star
Although lvlinnesota is famous for its
10,000 lakes, it is also known for its cold
winters. lYhen the two combine: ice. As
a result, if anyone wants to go swimming.
things get rather complicated. But WAA
furnishes the answer. Any girl who feels
the urge to swim in thc winter need only
dash over to the womens gym and her
problems are solved. There are two pools
and VVAA welcomes any coed at any time.
The gals who show an aptitude for the
sport may join the Aquatic League and
learn the fancier aspects of fish locomotion.
In ancient times. the slap of a glove in
the face meant fencing for keeps. Now,
lNAA'ers take up duelling merely for pleas-
ureis sake. It has developed into a sport
of grace and exquisite timing requiring
infinite practice. Cries of Wllouchel' can
be heard coming from the gym at all hours
of the day while the girls get their foot-
work and thrusts down to split-second per-
During noon hour, the gym is thrown
open to everyone who cares to take part
in the noon recreation program. There are
all kinds of games: archery for would-be
Robin l-loodsg shuffle-board for those who
are prevented from taking their regular
winter cruises because of the warg volley
Two members of Mask and Foil crossing
swords before their mock duel.
ball for the ambitious souls who want to
get their waist-lines to recognizable pro-
portions and many other sports to help
while away fourth and fifth hours.
Noon recreation facilities help students relax be-
fore afternoon classes.
Phoebe jezrze Foulke
Irene H oreon
Berg L. Temple
Back row Pearson, Drake, Horton, Schlemmer Hudek
Second row Temple, Cooper, Garden, Foulke
Thlrd row Tltelmaier, Russ, Noyes, Quaday Dowell
University of Kansas, 1916
Minnesota Delta, 1918
Back Row: Johnson, Worsley, Bravis, Westin, Thiel, Fuller Freese, Marshall, Vincent,
Third Row: Angier, Rommel, Klima, Magoon, E. Brown, Mayer, Houck, Flanagan,
Second Row: Sanderson, Deterling, Trebil, Peterson, Crosby, Boice, Swiech, Alkire,
First Row: Kraft, Knos, Ahlquist, Stewart, Bergman, Hays, Palmer, Knuth.
Alkire, Clare, Bartlett, Beverly, Brown, Katherine, Chrischilles, Jane, Freese,
Muriel, Hays, Janette, Houck, Darrel, Johnson, Mae, Magoon, Bernice, Marshall,
Hope, Nelson, Virginia, Newcomb, Eloise, Patten, Helen, Thiel, Charleen,
Westin, Ingrid, Wood, Elizabeth R.
Bergman, Jacqueline, Copenharve, Marjorie, Deterling, Vera, Ferris, Viola,
Knuth, Adeline, Leach, Phyllis, Parker, Ardis, Stewart, Jean, Swiech, Elaine,
Babcock, Marietta, Bravis, Elaine, Brown. Elizabeth, Donahue, Betty, Larkin,
Alma, Mayer, Janette, Palmer, Carol, Rommel, Nell Louise, Vincent, Jean
Marie, Wise, Connie.
Best, Norma, Blomgren, Jean, Boice, Mary Lou, Crosby, Ardyce, Flanagan,
Marian, Fuller, June, Gullickson, Delores, Jack, Donna Mae, Klima, Laurel Ann,
Marcell, Margaret, Peterson, Muriel, Richardson, Mary Jayne, Sanderson, Edith,
Carlson, Verna, Cote, Verle, Hansen, June, Johnston, Lois V., Lindberg, Eunice,
Moeller, Velma, Odencrans, La Verne, Wendell, Alice.
Anderson, Dorice, Welbasky, Mary Jane. U- t E I' H H
Clark, June, Johnson, M. Elizabeth, Kegel, Anita, Myers, Marian, Sisson, Anita. 5 -
FRESHMEN U I U 1? ll
Anderson, Dorothy C., Christiansen, Elizabeth, Douglas, Jean, Johnson, Helen J.,
Jorgensen, Eileen M., Larson, Mary Lois, Lindholm, Janet, Stenborg, Elizabeth.
Hauge, Cecelia, Winther, Nora.
Back Row: Kegel, Anderson, Johnson, Myers, Christiansen, Lindholm, Johnson, Carlson,
Second Row: Welbasky, -D. Anderson, Stenborg, Larson, Jorgensen, Clark, Douglas, Sisson,
First Row: Elmquist, Lindberg, Johnston, Cote, Odencrans, Hansen, Juntilla,
1405 S.E. Sixth St.
gi is?-L Q
,- , A
f Q 1
3? 'ff J 3g4s,1.f,1
. K .
f. f -wx-yzffm., 21:1
2 5' W'2'u-1i,s,.f- 1'
' w-,m,f1fm:.f,, .
-1 .Qf1ff,xv-af. w .1 Q
X, ,ivgfre xw
vxaguswifglg r 3 .ffgwiiiageg
1+-'X 3gMy1gi'MC'v33J5 x my ,Wy+1Q,,,X , nw-, v
1 g W'
, " f
2 Qs 4 ?
- W e
7:3 5 '
'.,:.- '. .
4' ' ::2-I .
nj. - vga? . :IN
- wr 21. -np,-.. - fm
'J 4ga, '-.'-g:t:: '
V ,,-.- fk:-:1f2:::.,,
, " ' J., - '
-. ze. .- - '-:Sg:'
Q A ff- -
Co-operation is the goal of Minnesotais Pan
Hellenic council. Composed of the president and
a representative from each sorority, the 40 mem-
bers meet every Monday to discuss sorority poli-
In the fall, rushing is the Main Event but some-
thing is always going on. Every quarter a scholar-
ship is awardedg at Christmas there is an annual
party at all sorority houses to entertain settlement
house children and in the spring there is the har-
monious Pan Hellenic songfest.
Seeking to aid the war effort, the council spon-
sored a move-ticket selling campaigng raised
enough money to sponsor the Union surgical dress-
ing grour- for a month.
Unity through co-operation: Pan Hellenic
Big event of the spring quarter is the sorority songfest. Each group sings three
songs, tries its best to out-sing the others. The Pi Phi's are practicing below.
Treasurer ..... . .....
Delta Pi .....
e Hean i c
Helen Patton tells Christmas stor-
ies to children from the Phyllis
. , . ,Corinne Swanstrom
. f.'ff.'.'.'.'Geiiftid5' Gi15gQ'F'15ience Jackson
Ruth Swedberg, Ruth Anne McHardy
. . . . . .Donna Bronstien, Filis Yager
Gamma Delta... .... ,,,. M arilynn Flynn, Jeanne Moritz
Omicron Pi. .
.. . .Betty Rudolph, Dauphne Borg
Alpha Phi ......,... .,... J oanne Dorr, Peggy Hedback
Alpha Xi De1ta.,, .,,.. Helen Paulson, Frances Kubias
Chi Omega ..,,..... .....,,. J ean Grismer, Charlotte Owen
Delta Delta Delta .,.. .....,...... N ancy Millard, Beth Enger
Delta Gamma ,...,.. ,... M ary Alice Anderson, Alice Snyder
Delta Zeta. .,....... .... C laire Miller, Jeanette Woodward
Gamma Phi Beta ..,... ..,.,,..... M ary Drake, Margaret Lord
Kappa Alpha Theta ,... .... C laudia Harding, Kathryn Salisbury
Kappa Delta ......,,
Kappa Kappa Gamma.. .
Phi Omega- Pi .........
P1 Beta Phi ..........
Sigma Delta Tau ,....
Sigma Kappa .......
Zeta Tau Alpha ....
. . . . . . .Helen Paulson, Barbara Jerome
.. , .Sally Hagerman, Barbara Tetzlaff
. . . . . , ,Mary Earl, Emogene Becker
., . .Marian Dunham, Anne Jackson
. . , .Priscilla Juster, Maxine Siegel
. , .Marie Ostlund, Carolyn Burwell
. , . . . . , .Janet Barr, Jeanne Taylor
Back Row: Swedberg, Lord, Dorr, Hornung, Skedgell, Moe, Sjoselius, Riley, Hagerman:
Third Row: Malman, Kubias, McHardy, Jackson, Taylor, Ostlund, Paulson, Burwell, Miller:
Second Row: Snyder, Anderson, Siegel, Winn, Swanstrom, Yager, Shores, Becker, Earl, Bronstitn,
First Row: Davis, Flynn, Harding, Patton, Salisbury, Giles.
I n t e r -
LEFT TO RIGHT
Back Row: Gene Bierhaus, Howard Brain-
erd, Jack Adams, Wiley Souba, Robert
Smith, George Brandt, Herb Parker,
Robert Wood, Robert Pedersen, Third
Row: Bob Odegard, Bill Garrity, George
Larsen, Leonard Keyes, Doug johnson,
Carlton Engquist, Dick Blanding. Second
Row: Dick Gaard, Bob Cleland C. Geddes,
Financial Adviser, Franklin Ford, james
Little, Gordon Forbes, Wendell Wilkins.
First Row: Bill Lycan, Sam Baden, Bob
Peters, john Bricker.
Financial Advisor .. .
Alpha Delta Phi .....
Alpha Tau Omega ....
Beta Theta Pi ..,,.
Chi Phi ....,..,..
Chi Psi .........,..,..
Delta Chi .............,
Delta Kappa Epsilon ,..,
Delta Tau Delta ...i....
Delta Upsilon ........
Kappa Sigma ......
Phi Delta Theta. . . .
Phi Gamma Delta. . .
Phi Kappa Psi ,,..
Phi Kappa Sigma. . . .
Phi Sigma Kappa ....
Psi Upsilon ............
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . .
Sigma Chi ............
Sigma Nu ,....,,, ..
Theta Chi .......,...
Theta Delta Chi ....
Theta Xi ...,.. . . .
. . . .Franklin Ford
,. . .Robert Cleland
. . . .Carroll Geddes
George E. Larsen
. . . .Glenn Bronson
. . . .George Brandt, jr.
. .Wendell Wilkins
..Robert A. Wood
. . , . . . .Bill Garrity
. .john MacDonald
.. . ...Wiley Souba
. . . .Richard Ulring
. . .John Lockerby
. . .Richard Barton
. ..Hosmer Brown
. . . .Gordon Forbes
. . , .Alfred E. Nelson
. . .Herbert Parker
. . .. . .James Little
. . . .Jack Pearson
. . .Robert Peters
. . . . .Dick Blanding
. . . .Franklin Ford
. .Carlton Engquist
Zeta Psi ......... .... R obert N. Pedersen
Rushing in full force. Bill Lenker and Bud Salser, second and third
from left, get the works from Jack Shearer, jack Slatkey, George Rich and
The Big Moment: Signing the Pledge Card
Franklin Ford, Interfraternity President.
il. lghnw .,
Duane Norby, George Larsen
Back Row: Oppel, D. B. johmson, W. Pohtilla, Allen, Kvamme, H. Pohtilla, Livingston,
Third Row: Senescall, C. johnson, Larson, Ramin, Englund, Helvig,
Second Row: Gabrielson, Wangerin, Carlson, Sjoberg, Morris, Sutherland,
First Row: Thysell, Mclver, Larsen, Norby, D. Jensen, Anthony.
Anthony, Richard, Helvig, Robert, Jensen, Carl
Jensen, Donald G., Kvamme, Peder, Larsen, George
Mclver, Ernest, Norby, Duane, Ramin, Robert
Senescall, Cleve, Sjoberg, Sigurd, Sutherland, Wil-
Harrison, Gordon, Johnson, Clemens, Johnson,
Donald B., Johnson, Winton, Livingston, Robert
Allen, William, Carlson, Robert, Englund, Law-
rence, Gabrielson, Kenneth, Harrington, Allen
Kienest, Wallace, Larson, Russell, Oppel, Gerald
Pohtilla, William, Wangerin, Earl.
1206 Fifth St. Ls. E.
University of Michigan,
X Minnesota Kappa, 1906
Alcohol frubbingl, war paint and woo-woo In-
dians. That jargon stands for the Acacia fa-
Canoe party. These men of might and brawn pad-
dle their own canoes up the St. Croix rivcr.
ilnd would Superman be jealous! George Larson,
Daily business manager, is president when he
Can find the time. Last year they won the Fred
Waring trophy for singing after two days of
Incidentally, there were no other contestants but
.A eaeia men would have won anyway. Theyive got
Back Row: Goldenstar, Grogan, Lilygren, Yockey, Lux, Elmquist, Van Housen, Count, C. Anderson,
Fourth Row: Lund, Sullivan, Smith, Elliott, Gallenkamp, Moulton, Fall, Tinglolif,
Third Row: L. johnson, Berkholtz, Donovan, Williams, Bedford, Lexow, Ingebretsen, Geere, Kroemer,
Second Row: Currier, M. johnson, B. Olson, Cook, Von Rohr, Jackson, Eberhardt, Fjosee,
First Row: Bragg, Estes, Noland, Elsner, Giles, Roth, Holm, Swanson, Young.
Alpha Chi Omega
9 :W . e
514 Eleventh Ave. S. E.
De Pauw University, 1885
Minnesota Alpha Lambda,
Achiexfement is their keystone. Barbara Bragg be-
came the Homecoming 'TVB' girl, so of
Course in a live organization like this, youid expect
to find actives like Gertrude Giles, B. chair-
man and brains like NBets" Thurston. Many
Hours of sleep are something these Coeds donit get.
Indeed, from the pine-paneled cellar to the garret,
there's ACTIVITY. Annual
0ccur1'ence is a heavenly informal rush party with
a starlight theme.
Berkholtz, Constance, Elmquist, Avis, Fall, Doris,
Gallenkamp, Alexandra, Geere, Gene Susan, Holm,
Doris, Noland, Margenne, Roth, Elaine, Smith,
Anderson, Charlotte, Bedford, Janet, Count, Gloria,
Currier, Ruth, Donovan, Dorothy Mae, Eberhardt,
Jean, Elsner, Dorothea, Fjosee, Helen, Giles, Gert-
rude, Goldenstar, Janet, Ingebretsen, Eleanor, John-
son, Margaret, Kroemer, Evelyn, Lexow, Carol,
Snyder, Carol Rae, Sullivan, Patricia, Thurston,
Elizabeth Ann, Tinglotf, Betty, Williams, Betty
Jane, Yockey, Dorothy Ann, Young, Louise.
Bragg, Barbara, Cook, Jeannette, Estes, Mary jane,
Henry, Margaret, Horan, Mary Helen, jackson,
Florence, Johnson, Lorraine, Lux, Rosemary, Moul-
ton, Margaret, Olson, Bette, Swanson, joan, Von
Elliott, Naomi, Lund, Virginia.
Johnson, Dorothy G., Shaw, Mary J.
Alpha D Ita Phi
Atkins, Joseph, Bronson, Glenn, Cochran, Har
rison, Lycan, Wilbur, Wilkinson, John.
Broback, John, Carlson, Lowell, Fraser, Everett
Haxby, Bernard, Hayes, Robert, Laybourne, Gove
Noyes, Thomas, Phillips, Dexter, Robinson, Alfred
Ronald, George, Sanders, Norman, Sawyer, james
Stout, Thomas, Thayer, John, Ueland, Arnulf, Wal:
stad, Peter, Wanvig, james, Watson, Fred.
Anderson, Clyde, Borreson, Baldwin, Boushor,
James, Dennis, Ward, Gould, Edward, Ingebretsen
Charles, LaLone, Guy, Moir, john, Molander
Myron, Ramsey, William, Ryan, William, Shefchik
Tom, Smith, William, Trost, john, Whitten, Richl
ard, Wiggins, Porter, Woodward, Herbert.
Adams, Warren, Anderson, Gillette, Anderson
Mark, Babcock, Edmund, Blacktin, Robert, Bowen
Robert, Car.d, William, Carlson, Robert, Christen-
son Joey, Conley Charles, Ekberg William
Erdall, Arthur, Faegre, Christopher, Fraser, Doni
ald: Garnaas, William, Greer, Charles, Hoffman
Richard, Hunter, William, Kilgore, Robert
Kuechlc, Harry, Lick, Louis, Mayberg, Donald
Messick, Neil, Miller, John, Mitchell, Donald, Nel:
son, Richard, Noland, Richard, Robb, Edwin
Ruliffson, David, Stone, Richard.
Norton, Donald, Rider, Stuart.
Bierman, Bernie, Grifhths, William, Rarig, Frank
Smith, Henry L.
1725 University Ave. S. E
Hamilton College, 1832
Bill Lycan. Iron VVedge VVilkinson sees that
all the bills are eventually
Paid. Somebody has to since
llarryis is their second homeeexccpt for
Athletes like Bill Garnaas, who prefers good food.
Devoted dog, Mascot-Mac, is acquainted with
Every member personally, loves them like brothers.
Lucky Thetas know that Alpha Delts are
Truly loving. Pins prove it's the real thing, maybe.
Back Row: Ueland, Ruliffson, Haxby, Borreson, Ryan, Lick, Wanvig, Dennis, Moir, Whitten, Ekberg,
Fifth Row: Miller, Boushor, C. Anderson, Mitchell, Watson, Garnaas, LaLone, Christenson, Noland, Trust, R. Carlson,
W 1 t d,
FourthaRdiw: Faegre, Nelson, Blacktin, Card, E. Fraser, Erdall, L, Carlson, Hayes, Noyes, Hoffman, Shefchik,
Third Row: Bowen, Adams, Ingebretsen, Ronald, Babcock, Smith, Greer, Stone, Robb, Gould,
Second Row: Wiggins, G. Anderson, Sawyer, Sanders, Hunter, Mayberg, M. Anderson, Messick, Laybourne, Kuechle. B-11 L
D. Fraser: I B ycan
First Row: Kilgore, Robinson, Thayer, Wilkinson, Lycan, Bronson, Broback, Cochran, Conley, Ramsey. Glenn I'0n1SO1'1
B k Ro : Bacon, Schuck, Koontz, Schmidt, G. Dickson, Brugger, M. Dickson, Turnquist, Cole, R
Tlipd RW J n ss Ham'lton Ake n Nlo R'c Or 's C ' En tr S rk uth Swedberg
ir ow: es e , 1' , rso, es n, ie, vi, rang, s om, pa , .
Second Row: Perreault, Ralph, Goslin, Jensen, Peterson, Powell, Putnam, Kus, Stromquist, Inez M3ff1US0U
First Row: McHardy, Sturley, Sanborn, Swedberg, Sienka, Martinson, Mangan, Oys.
Alpha Delta Pi
4 vii Y
f .ga '
1009 University Ave. S. E.
Wesleyan Female College,
Minnesota Alpha Rho,
has such gals as Margaret Lundquist of the
WSGA and Rose Ann McCarty, Panhell
secretary. Famous for their intriguing Black
Diamond formal, A.D. Pi should also be commend4
ed for their Nbest representation' at the Iowa-
Gopher football game.
President Ruth Swedberg heads this potent aggre-
lngenious, they are, too. NVho else would have
thought of entertaining sorority presidents not
at the usual tea, but at a dessert lunch?
Akerson, Margaret, Enstrom, Joan, Jensen, Shirley
Martinson Inez' Nelson, Dorothy, Peterson
Virginia, Sienka, l-Eleanor, Stromquist, Ethel, Swed:
berg, Ruth, Wells, Inez.
Bacon, Helen, Brugger, Mabel, Craig, Bea, Koontz
Marguerite, Mangan, Virginia, Orvis, Grace, Oys
June, Sanborn, Margaret, Spark, Natalie, Sturley
Margaret, Turnquist, Margaret.
Cole, Mary, Dickson, Marilyn, Goslin, 'Cecelia
Hamilton, Marie, Kus, Doris, MCI-Iarrly, Ruth
Pitblado, Janet, Putnam, Dorothy, Ralph, Jeanne
Baughan, Marjorie, Dickinson, Virginia, Dickson
Gloria, Jesness, Phyllis, Perreault, Mary, Powell
Mary, Rice, Vivienne, Schmidt, Ann, Schuck
Beverly, Swanson, Marian.
Betty Joseph, Filis Yager
Back Row: Fishgall, Lapiner, Orenstein, Goldstein, A. Rosen, Karsner, Hyman, L. Stern, Brill,
Third Row: Robitshek, R. Rosen, Lichterman, Robinson, Beugen, Himmelman, S. Stern, Silverman,
Second Row: Sapero, Ginsberg, Swiler, Panimon, Chandler, Berman, Lipinsky, Rosenberg,
First Row: Greenberg, Joseph, Brionstien, Simon, Yager, Shedlov, Friedman, Mendow.
Alpha Epsilon Phu
Friedman, June, Latts, Lois, Panimon, Charlotte,
Rees, Carol, Simon, Zelda, Stern, Lorraine, Yager,
Ginsberg, Helen, Robitshek, Jeanne, Shedlov, Shir-
Berman, Janet, Bronstien, Donna, Chandler, June
Fishgall, Marion, Himmelman, Betty, Hyman
Marge, Joseph, Betty, Karsner, Phyllis, Lichterman
Shirley, Orenstein, Sybil, Rosen, Abby Lou, Sapero
Harriet, Stern, Shirley.
Beugen, Phyllis, Brill, Betty, Ginsberg, Betty,
Goldstein, Arlyne, Greenberg, Miriam, Lapiner,
Bonnie, Lipinsky, Betty, Mendow, Abbie, Robinson
Serane, Rosen, Roberta, Rosenberg, Marge, Silver-
man, Helene, Swiler, Betty.
928 Fifth St. S. E.
Barnard College, 1909
Minnesota Alpha Iota,
busy-these are the bywords of the AE
vidence is given by President Filis Yager, vice
president of Panhellenic council and by Char-
lotte Panimon of All-U council.
Plenty of laughter, too. Betty Brill keeps her sisters
in glee with her absent-mindedness.
llilarity reigns when cute little Serane Robinson
lisps in a Southern accent.
I the ranks too is found that North Carolinan who
n J 7
loyally claims that the South won the war.
Back Row: D. Nelson, J. Nelson, Johnson, Macdonald, Hendricks, Unland, Frederick, Eaton, Royal, Engstrand,
Fifth Row: Brewer Schellenberger Roche, Lasley, Danil P D l
, , es, eg oy e, Webb, Jones, MacGibbon, Walsh,
Fourth Row: Nordland, Dusthimer, Lothspeich, Boylan, Keefe, Hamre, Bank, Moritz, Bamford, Holten,
Third Row: Davis, Dawson, Eder, Pat Doyle, Manning, Kulp, Hagemann, Portz, Scherven, Webster,
geconc12Row:PAlford, Crowley, Orr, Schweitzer, Chapman, McCarthy, Fox, Cooper, Kullber W '
irst : k ' '
ow ar e, Jensen, Gallagher, Anderson, Nordquist, Flynn, Ledin, Goltz, Benson, Colby.
" 9 V Anderson, Peggy, Flynn, Marilynn, Frederick
'RUN Beatrice, Jensen, Betty, Nordquist, Lorraine.
:au ' -Q . '
:ai 'im Alford, Frances, Bamford, Alice, Benedict, Sana'
311 Eleventh Ave. S. E.
Syracuse University, 1904
d on the party side are the oh so
Alpha Gams living in the cute Cape Cod
house on Eleventh avenue. They are paced
by acme of femininity, Peggy Anderson, cute
unpredictable Gopher girls, Portz and Hage-
man. Through taking active
Part in inter-sorority competition, this tong is
Happy to announce theyive won prizes for both
Homecoming and Snow Week decorations-
Allowing due credit for ideas by Sally Kulp.
Gadding about is fun but there IS that average
As even the Varsity sitters will admit. Lately
Military contacts have also become very important.
Brewer, Mary Jane, Crowley, Helen, Eder, Maurine,
Fox, Betty Jean, Gallagher, Peggy, Goltz, Eleanor,
Holten, Shirley, Lasley, Jane, Ledin, Betty, Mac
Gibbon, Jean, Webster, Jean.
Benson, Shirley, Boylan, Pat, Cooper, Mary, Dan-
iels, Shirley, Davis, Ann, Doyle, Peggy, Engstrand
Elizabeth, Hagemann, Jean, Hamre, Jean, John-
son, Betty Lou, Jones, Bonnie, Keefe, Suzanne,
Kullberg, Doris, Kulp, Sally, Manning, Nancy,
Moore, Mary Ann, Moritz, Jean, Nelson, Donna
Marie, Parke, Carol, Portz, Helen, Royal, Virginia,
Schellenberger, Ruth, Scherven, Betty, Unlund, Do-
ris, Walsh, Jeanne, Webb, Marnie.
Bank, Betty Lou, Chapman, Patty, Colby, Joy'
Dawson, Bernice, Doyle, Pattye, Dusthimer, Jackie,
Eaton, Dorothy, Hendricks, Beatrice, Latimer, Bar-
bara, Lothspeich, Phyllis, Macdonald, Gerry, Mc-
Carthy, Claire, Nelson, Judy, Nordland, Helen,
Orr, Janet, Roche, Ann, Schweitzer, Carlyn, Wes-
Bell, Nancy, Brown, Marilyn, Button, Elinor, Dies-
sner, Laura, Johnson, Patricia, Menning, Virginia,
Peterson, Margery, Ring, Mary Jane, Rudolph, Bet-
ty, Simstad, Muriel, Smith, Beatrice, Smith, Mary
Anne, Stewart, Hermione.
Bairnson, Thielmag Borg, Dauphine, Crowther,
Gladys, Fisher, Harriet, Fitzgerald, Mary Jane,
Hanson, Marian, Hilger, Mary Leonore, Kelly,
Anna May, LaNasa, Mary Helen, Le Blond,
Helen, Mathison, Doris, McGill, Jane, Mosher,
Jean, Nelson, Jane, Pomeroy, Marjorie, Spaeth,
Louise, Stone, Ruth.
Baldwin, Margaret, Cosler, Beverly, Helleckson,
Mariann, Henderson, Jane, Kelly, Margaret, Mc-
Vay, Mary Virginia, Pegg, Mary Jean, Peterson,
Betty Lou, Radke, Betty, Schad, Ann, Shollen-
berger, Helen, Shirley, Betty.
Adams, Jeanne, Boyles, Betty Lou, Deutsch, Janet,
Holt, Corinne, Johnston, Shirley, Knowlton, June,
Madsen, Dorothy, McGuire, Carol, Ring, Charlotte,
1 ' I '1 45
2 ff c
X2 a e 'A
1121 Fifth St. S. E.
Barnard College, 1897
Minnesota Tau, 1912
women. These are the AOPi,s like Elinor
of VVSGA and Virginia Menning, Daily
0ver on the farm campus Betty Rudolph is on the
Ag WSGA Board, and Nancy Bell works on
many and all committees.
Palatial is their chapter house. And do the Kappa
Sigs, next-door neighbors, love it!
lncidentally, they've also got cute little Jane Adams
from Chicago-no connection with Hull House.
Back Row: M. Kelly, McVay, Pegg, M. Smith, Borg, Brown, Nelson, Diessner, Bell, B. Peterson,
Fourth Row: Pomeroy, Shirley, M. Peterson, P, Johnson, Cosler, Baldwin, C. Ring, Fisher, Skocdopole, Radke,
Third Row: Spaeth, McGuire, Holt, Le Blond, McGill, Button, LaNasa, Hanson, Johnston, Betty Rudolph
Second Row: Schad, Shollenberger, Mathison, Adams, Hil er, Stewart, Henderson, Mosher, Fitzgerald, Crowther, , ,
First Row: Boyles, Bairnson, M. Ring, Simstad, Rudolph, Stone, A. Kelly, Menning. Helleckson. BC3.tI'1CC Smith
. Back Row: McEnary, Collins, Miller, Hannigan, Lampert, Guthunz, Gilles, Owens, Carleton,
Patty Peck' Joanne Dorf Fifth Row: Weinhagen, Haeberle, M. Wold, Ott, Power, Stehman, Northrop, Carpenter, Atkins,
Fourth Row: B. Juel, J. Thomas, E. Thomas, Campbell, White, Heinrich, L. Mosher, Black,
Th' d R w: D lliH', Hall, Gr , L , Mi , Tha ker, J. juel, Amund on, Mills,
ir o o egg aw ss c s
Second Row: Barthelemy, B. johnson, Quinn, Reimbold, Butler, Kingsley, Rydeen, Hedback,
First Row: Patton, McFadden, Kessler, Peck, J. Dorr, A. Johnson, Gile, Bates, Tucker.
323 Tenth Ave. S. E.
Syracuse University, 1872
Minnesota Epsilon, 1890
Phis mourned the loss of their beautiful
cup that they won from the Kappas in a
seudo baseball game. But it was
Hzistily and apologetically returned by the tricky
Alpha Delts. Now
All that remains a mystery is where their electric
clock is. No mystery is the fact that all the
People like the Alpha Phis, their long hair,
lleayenly eyes and members like Ann Carpenter
In More-Than-Bored, Peggy Hedback in Tam O,
Shanter and the frosh cabinet trio, Stehman, Juel
Atkins, Ruth, Behlke, Nancy Lee, Collins, Marjorie
Dorr, Joanne, Gile, Marion, Herrman, Jean, John-
son, Ann, Juel, Jane, Kessler, Mary, Mills, Mar-
jorie, Patton, Peggy, Peck, Patty, Riley, Virginia
Butler, Martha, Campbell, Rosemary, Carleton
Georgiana, Gregg, Stella, Haeberle, Marjorie, Hed-
back, Peggy, Kingsley, Katherine, Luther, Gret-
chen, Mosher, Jean, Murphy, Kathleen, Owen
Ruth, Power, Hazel, Ryan, Vivian, Rydeen, Bev-
erly, Struthers. Polly.
Amundson, Louise, Bates, Nancy, Carpenter, Ann
Dorr, Marjorie, Gilles, Maxine, Guthunz, Dorothy
John, Patty, Lampert, Eleanor, McEnary, Betty
Meader, Betsy, Northrop, Nancy, Quinn Adelaide
Reimhoid, cohhieg Thacker, Caroline, Ticker, Bar:
bara, Weinhagen, Gabrielle, Wold, Mary.
Barthelemy, Alice, Black, Joan, Davis, Betty, Dol-
liff, Dorothy, Hall, Prudence, Hannigan, Ann,
Heinrich, Suzanne, Holen, Mary, johnson, Barbara,
juel, Barbara, Law, Mary, McFadden, Jane, Mc-
Queen, janet, Miller Rosemary, Miss, Jane' Mosher
Lillian, Ott, Penny,,Power, Shirley, Stehrxian, Mari
jorie, Thomas, Elizabeth, Thomas, Janet, White,
Betty, Wold, Betty.
Back Row: Bland Ghostley Dunn Br S
, , , own, pecht, Wellman, Schaible, Aldworth:
Third Row: Welken, Brainerd, Drommerhausen, Sporre, Kronstedt, Vaughn Hendrix:
Second Row: Rayman, Williams, Backlund I. K
Clifford McConnell, Don Stull
. , vam, Miller, Geelan, Barnesi, Thompson:
First Row: Stone, Hibbs, Eyler, McConnell, St ll
u , M. Kvam, Boyd.
SENIORS 1821 University Ave. S. E.
Backlund, Randall: Davis, Gerald: Drommerhausen, Virginia Military Academy
Daxgel: Dunrelgarle: Fuller, Earl: Kvam, Adolph: 1355
Mc onnell, i ord: Rayman, Frederick: Rogers, -
Rex: Schaible, cliff, spefre, Donald: stun, Donald' Mlnnesotigfgmma Nur
JUNIORS to the ATO's, C'You cannot sneeze at
Bohmbach, Clifford: Boyd, James: Brainerd, Ho- like these." Thgl-53,5 Bullion Who,
ward: Eyler, Jonathan: Geelan, George: Kvam, Mel- . . . .
vin: Specht, George: Starr, Kent: Thompson, Bert: GOCI'1Hg l1kC, staggers bC11Cath th6 Wfilght of h1S
ll h'W'l' h'Whlf l. -
We man' Jo nt lllams' Jo nt 0 Ord' Gen medals. And there're Cliff McConnell and
SOPHOMORES Joe Eyler, famous for hunting.
Aldworth, William: Barnes, Jerry: Derringer, jack: . . . . .
Hibbs, Robert: Kvam, Ivan: Miller, Robert: Stone, Time will tell if they can do it but they intend to
George: Trumper, Ed. keep up their reputation as most successful
Bland, John: Brown, Clark: Colbourne, Stanley:
Gh ' '
ostley, Byrne, Hendrix, Tom: Kronstedt,
Adolph: Ritter, Robert: Vaughn, George.
Brackney, Emmert: Brightman, George: Frelin,
jules: Swanson, Roy.
wolves. The ATO forest is full of rich timber
you should hear the eerie howls at night!
of course Homecoming rates an authentic western
party every year complete with six-shooters and
ten-gallon hats. Speaking of ten gallons, a bar
i l ' l
s a so inc uded on the program.
Helen Paulson, Betty Baumgartner
Back Row: Hepworth, jacob, Sears, Stewart, Bremicker, Rodsaterg
First Row: Sidwell, Baumgartner, Paulson, Kubias, Bird, Eastman.
lpha Xi Delta
1115 Fifth St. S. E.
Knox College, 1893
Minnesota Mu, 1907
Alpha Xi's first problem was their too
Large Homecoming decorations which were the
right size down in the basement but too big
to get out.
President Betty Hawk fixed that but then
Her problem-solving ability was stymied
As far as subduing pledges was concerned, for
Xpert help was needed to decipher the message
Ingenious pledges left on pledge walkout night.
Kubias, Francesg Paulson, Heleng Rodsater, Sarge
Bird, Margaretg Hicks, Maryg Stewart, Nancy.
Bremicker, Margaret, Eastman, Gloria: Hepworth
Evelyn, Sears, Murielg Sidwell, Olive.
Jacob, Janet: Kubias, Marion.
Beta Theta Pi
Brandt, George, Dunsworth, William, Greenman,
Thomas, Huff, Henry, McNee, Douglas, Randall,
Dean, Stephenson, Dale, Walden, Wendell, Weigel
Adams, John W., Alden john, Benton, Robert
Clapp, William, Cooney, john, Dygert, Edwin, Fay:
William, Fleming, Robert, Flynn, William, Kidder,
Robert' Koeni sber er Patrick' Linderber Rob-
, g E y y gf
ert, Nall, Thomas, Orvis, Robert, Townley, John
Bancroft, James, Barton, john, Burton, Conway
Cashman, Terry, Collatz, Fred, Cummins, Carl
Custer, john, Engelbert, Eugene, Flynn, Arthur
Foulke, William, Freeman, Gale, Goff, John, Green-
man, John, Gurnee, Herb, Hellekson, Owen, Hickey,
William, Humphreys, Robert, Hursh, Neil, Kelly
William, Koughan, Patrick, LoeFHer, John S., Mc-
Nally, Milesg Nordland, Martin, Norton, William
Palmer, James, Reinfrank, Burton, Rockwood, Paul
Snyder, Paul, Speth, Robert, Stanchiield, Warren
Belleson, Wesley, Cashman, Charles, Cowie, David
Dean, John, de Lambert, Jack, Frick, Robert, Ham:
mond, Jack, Hawes, Robert, Jenkins, John, Kaysen
Donald, Lee, Henry, Lewis, Sam, McGlynn, Don:
ald, Mellony, Richard, Partridge, James, Schmit
justin, Senn, Richard, Snarenberger, John, Snyder
jack, Stewart, William, Wallis, Jack.
.ff BQ! it
1625 University Ave. S. E
Miami University, 1839
Minnesota Beta Pi, 1889
-- :rm .,.-.
s adorn famous men on campus. Look at
U council's Johnny Goff and Bill Duns-
worth, president of the Union Board. And
there's still more! Like
Effervescent lNIiles McNally, sophomore president.
Lots of uniforms around the Beta house. The
president, Lindy, went in the army. S'Seraggs"
Took about 10 pins from the poor Betas this year.
Lost a scholarship cup too, but they
A dded 20 pledges to make up for losses.
Back Row: C. Cashman, T. Cashman, Reinfrank, Clapp, Dean, Benton, Lee, Humphreys, jenkins, Engelbert, Townley, Wallis:
Fifth Row: Custer, Steiner, Belleson, Loeffler, Huff, Orvis, Palmer, Fay, Freeman, J. Greenman, Brandt, Kidder,
Fourth Row: P. Snyder, A. Flynn, Speth, Goff, Lewis, Walden, Dygert, de Lambert, Gurnee, Schmit, Cowie, Alden,
Third Row: Cooney, Barton, Cummins, Burton, Norton, Hellekson, Nordland, Treat, T. Greenman, Dunsworth, Frick,
Second Row: Stewart, Nall, McNally, Hickey, Collatz, Senn, Bancroft, Hawes, Koenigsberger, Foulke, Partridge, Kelly,
First Row: Hammond, Kaysen, Weigel, Stanchfield, Stephenson, Linderberg, Fleming, W. Flynn, Rockwood, J. Snyder,
' ' ' Back Row: T. Peterson, Ross, B. J. Johnson, Hanson, Cudworth, Kacher, Honke, Watkins, Powell,
Peggy Sjosehus' Jean Grlsmer Fifth Row: Lyons, Cook, Robbers, Bowers, jonnard, Schager, Moe, Aamodt, Lundberg, Turrittin,
Fourth Row: Ryan, J, Stromgren, Hayden, Premer, Vaughn, Booton, Lindholm, Bird, Muir, Trost,
Third Row: South, B. Peterson, Harper, Towne, Ballou, Kuck, Barnes, Croonquist, Northfield, Cousins,
Second Row: York, S, Sjoselius, Bandelin, Dunn, Wood, M. Stromgren, Larson, Frizzell, Mast, Mehlin, Lieb,
First Row: Anderson, Keating, Whittier, Bergen, P. Sjoselius, Grismer, Hemphill, Linneman, Lenker, Debel.
315 Tenth Ave. S. E. ,
University of Arkansas,
Minnesota Pi Beta, 1921
Comely Chi Cmegas sit on a circular davenport.
Homely Chi Omegas cannot be found. Qplugj Big
Is the knitting of sweaters for the Red Cross.
0nly a few of the Chi Omcgas have managed to
Dlononeucleosis, a sickness that is always
Evidenced by high fever and a headache. Kappa
Gave pheasant to the Chi Omegas and received
A pot roast in return. Publicity minded Chi 0
members have almost a quorum working for U
publications, have date luncheons and an invit-
Aamodt, Betty, Bandelin, Jeanette, Bergen, Louise,
Booton, Phyllis, Cook, Katherine, Dorrance, Betty,
Hanson, Georgene, Hemphill, Katherine, johnson,
Betty jane, Lieb, Patty, Linneman, Lucretia, Mast,
Mary Alice, Muir, Dorothy, Peterson, Thea, Rob-
bers, Joyce, Ross, Betty, Sjoselius, Peggy, Turrittin,
Joyce, Watkins, Jane.
Calvin, Muriel, Debel, Florence, Dunn, Virginia,
Frizzell, Betty, Grismer, jean, Hayden, joan,
Hokenson, Ruth, Honke, Virginia, Jonnard, Anne,
Lenker, Winnie, Lindholm, Verle, Lundberg, Mar-
jorie, Moe, Betty, Northfield, janet, Peterson, Ber-
nice, Ryan, Mary Lou, Stromgren, jean, Trost,
Polly, Vaughn, Sherry, Whittier, Kay, Zierke, jean.
Bird, Elizabeth, Bracken, Jean, Halverson, Mary
Adeline, Mehlin, Mary, Owen, Charlotte, Powell,
Ellen, Sass, Shirley, Schaffer, Margaret, Sjoselius,
Sally, South, Barbara, York, Billie.
Ballou, Barbara, Connell, Margaret, Cudworth,
Betty, Denk, Dorothy, Harper, Helen, Hertig,
Polly, Keating, Virginia, Kiekenapp, Audrey, Kuck,
Virginia, Lilygren, jean, Premer, Mary Louise,
Sampson, Eugenie, Stromgren, Merrilyn, Tweed,
Back Row: Badger, Ferguson, Brueckner, Sprafka, Maunsell, PhillipS, Sutherland, Tully. Fearing, McCartney, Robert Wood
Fifth Row: Briggs, Fitz, W. Plunkett, Waldo, Bainbridge, Whitney, Kinkead, Riegel, R. Gridley, Odell,
Fourth Row: Kin sland, J. Eickhof, R. Plunkett, Thomas, Wood, O'Brien, Lasley, R. Eickhof,
Third Row: Macsibbon, Curry, Sell, G. Gridley, Abbott, Tillotson, Buchanan, Childs, Wyer,
Second Row: Hoversten, Hartley, McCabe, jones, Kucera, Struthers, Matteson, Quest,
First Row: McGee, Purdy, Spencer, Anderly, Moorman, Michael, Stout, Skinner, Shannon.
Anderly, Bernard, Brueckner, Richard, Curry, john
Gridley, Grant, Jones, Edmund, Michael, James
Moorman, Albert, Nelson, James, Plunkett, Warren
Sell, William, Waldo, Laird, Wood, Robert, Wylie
Abbott, Thomson, Bainbridge, Alexander, Clough
Ray, Eickhof, Ralph, Fearing, James, Fitz, Cole
man Dudley, Kingsland, Roy, Kucera, William
Shaw, George, Sprafka, joseph, Stout, Fred
Thomas, Robert, Tully, Joseph, Whitney, William
Wyer, James, Zesbaugh, Robert.
Briggs, Warren, Gridley, Richard, Hartley, Ed-
ward, Kinkead, Robert, McCabe, Lloyd, McCartney
William, McGee, Roger, Neils, Robert, Otto, Carl
Phillips, John, Skinner, Harry, Snedeker, John
Spencer, Herbert, Stewart, Daniel, Struthers,
james, Sutherland, James, Tillotson, Henry, Waite,
Badger, Stephen, Buchanan, Theodore, Childs,
Sheldon, Eickhof, John, Ferguson, James, Hover-
sten, O. Henry, Lasley, Wilbur, Matteson, James
Maunsell, Warren, O'Brien, Wallace, Odell, David
Plunkett, Richard, Powers, Douglas, Purdy, Ed-
ward, Riegel, John, Shannon, Ray.
GRAD STUDENT: Williams, Sam.
Helmholz, Henry, Moir, Thomas, Quest, Edward
Searles, Colbert, Board of Regents, j. F. Bell, F. Bi
, 'i'?om 'ilf .,g'9
AI ' ' ' s,
1515 University Ave. S. E.
Union College, 1841
Minnesota Alpha NU. 1874
the Chi Psi lodge this year is blonde,
Al Moorman, whom all sorority girls
nclude on their lists of eligible men. Al was THE
chairman of THE Charity Ball and he's a Grey
Friar, too. Illustrious brothers include Plunk-
ett, the elder, brainchild Kucera, Phoenix and
Lasley, the frosh president.
P retty girls who park their gay convertibles at
Said house are hungrily snatched up by the wolves
Included in the famous trophy collection.
Melvin Osborn, Stanley Martin
Back Row: Gallagher, Kadlec, Radant, Martin, Lindstam, Perry
Second Row: Osborn, Widman, Guetzke, Schroeder, Pei,
First Row: Hogan, Hess, Anderson, Osborn, Clevenger, Lewis.
as ' ff' sas: fs-., .V 1 j., '
fit" ,lt-,,, ,fav '.g,?i"m.y ' ,,yf3'-,r
tl "' 'if MA 'mtl 'if '-3
Q -2- 4 'fx A :3"TlYf'.' 4.1,
-s fi f
..' lgigadi M-.',OI,,',,.
1601 University Ave. ,. .5 .V 8
s. E. 1.7 f
Cornell University, wg-3' ' "E - ' .3 f "'l, '
1890 "- . V V .f .
Minnesota- 1892 .
Dangerous is not the word for Delta Chi's who
Engage in any really startling activity. However,
Loud are their praises of sometimes-daring Bob
Their Turf club membership has not yet expired
:ind like every fraternity on campus, they've made
Contributions-almost en masse-to Uncle Sam.
Handsome men often dribble into the Delta Chi,s
compact little family,
Include men like angel-face Herb Anderson, Cherub-
like Bob Peterson.
Anderson, Herbert, Martin, Stanley.
Hess, Clifford, Hogan, joseph, Osborn, Melvin.
Clevenger, George, Gallagher, Allan, Kadlec, Rich-
ard, Lewis, James, Lindstam, Donald, Osborn,
Ivan, Pel, Cornelius, Radant, Robert, Widman,
Martell, Eldon, Perry, Louis, Schroeder, Kenneth.
Wilford, Dr. Lloyd A.
D Ita Delta Delta
Butler, Margaret, Linderberg, Peggy, Roll, Frances
Swendseen, Barbara, Williams, Jean.
Boline, Virginia, Dickey, Carol, Enger, Beth, Foker,
Helen, Habberstad, Fay, Foster, Faith, Lindsten
Doris, McMahon, Mary Jane, Millard, Nancy
Peterson, Connie, Shepherd, Grace, Simmons, June
Anderson, Marjorie C., Bertelson, Mary Lou, Bridg-
ford, Betty, Button, Ramona, Dytert, Helen, Earn-
est, Mary Ann, Hultkrans, Elinor, Hyde, Betty
Kahlert, Rosalie, Kennon, Martha, Levie, Marie
McCarth Pe ' McClanahan, Marjorie, Moorhead,
Jeanne, Odegard, Ruth, Oman, Vera Mae, Owen
jane, Parry, Gladys, Partridge, Marilyn, Peterson,
Alta Jean, Shannon, Mary jane, Wagner, LaVonne
Bower, Betty, Cousineau, Georgiana, Danz, Dor-
othy, Dedon, Joanne, Drommerhausen, Ruth, john-
son, Phyllis, Merritt, Marilyn, Nissen, joy, Peterson
Lois, Schneider, Shirley, Storberg, Evelyn.
316 Tenth Ave. S. E.
Boston University, 1888
Minnesota Theta, 1894
are famous for many things,
treatment of the nationis new and
...it draftees, when three soldiers
Drove by and asked for dates, they responded
Enthusiastically by asking them to dinner. Said
L ed to a rush in the recruiting office. Ida, best
cook on campus, deserves part of the credit.
Tri Deltas are famous for many things,
some of which are authentic cokes, good-looking
intelligent girls, hospitality and the Mush-room,
a place where you meet your friends.
Back Row: Earnest, B-ower, Partridge, Hultkrans, Drommerhausen, Parry, A. Peterson, Linderberg, Anderson, Carroll,
Fourth Row' McCarthy, Wagner Foker, Hyde, Dytert, McClanahan, L. Peterson, Bertelson, Danz, Bridgford,
Third Rowz' Shannon, Johnson, Nissen, Odegard, Owen, Habberstad, Oman, Merritt, Button, McMahon, Faith Foster
Second Row: Cousineau, C. Peters-on, Kahlert, Levie, Swendseen, Butler, Storberg, Dicks, Schneider, Dedon, I
First Row: Simmons, Williams, Shepherd, Foster, Boline, Millard, Enger, Roll, Walter, oorhead, Lindsten, Nancy Millard
Back Row: M. Webster, Hill, Pond, Way, Maher, Lasley, V. Taylor, Gaarden, Stevenson, Stubblelield, Hinrichs,
Fifth Row: Adson, Bollman, H-ope, Carlson, B. Webster, Hofmeyr, Hollis, Hall, McQuarrie, Nolte,
Fourth Row: Leighton, Magnuson, Smith, Robson, MacDonald, Winton, Ingalls, M. Orr, J. Webster, B. Taylor, Barnard,
Third Row: Hargesheimer, Prosser, Weld, Weigel, Daniels, Foster, Thompson, Seybold, Schoonover, Johnson,
Second Row: Rogers, Hineline, Clemens, Cole, Benton, Daly, Neumann, Herrick, Mees, Hegman, Snyder,
First Row: Tillotson, Rosholt, Warburton, Peik, Coates, Anderson. Jones, Richter, King, Foulke.
Anderson, Mary Alice, Coates, janet Mae, Foulke
Phoebe Jane, Gaarden, Lorraine, Hinrichs joan
Jones, Bettie Ann, King, Marguerite, Lasleyl Elizai
beth, Maher, Jane, Richter, Elizabeth.
Adson Mar Louise' Clemens Charlotte' Harges
1 y r 1 1 '
heimer, Mary Louise, Hill, Martha, Hineline, Bar-
bara, Hollis, Polly, Hope, Rosemary, Ingalls
Margery, johnson, Donabeth, Leighton, Jean, Mag:
nuson, Helen, Mees, Jane, Nolte, Mildred, Orr,
Mary Elizabeth, Peik, Helen, Schoonover, Ann
Smith, Virginia, Snyder, Alice, Taylor, Barbara
Warburton, Anne, Webster, Judith.
Benton, Barbara, Cole, Ruth, Foster, Nancy, Hall
Norma Jean, Hegman, Grace, McQuarrie, Jeanne
Neumann. Patricia, Orr, Kathleen, Pond, Barbara
Prgssery Betty, Rosholt, Mary: Robson, Betty: Rogd Snappy times they had on house parties, senior pic-
ers, Mary jean, Stevenson, Eleanor, Stubbleiield
Ollie Rose, Tillotson, Barbara, Way, Nancy, Web:
ster, Betty, Weld, Patricia, Weigel, Elizabeth, Win-
Barnard, Barbara, Bollman, Elizabeth, Carlson,
Marjorie, Daly, Patricia, Daniels, Nell, Herrick,
June, Hofmeyr, Babeta, MacDonald, Virginia, Sey-
bold, Marjorie, Taylor, Virginia, Thomson, Sally
1026 Fifth St. S. E.
Lewis Institute, 1874
Minnesota Lambda, 1882
Gammas smile at you from overstuffed
furniture and recount many wonderful and
nics and formals. They are duly proud of Alice
Snyder, Panhell, Polly Hollis, VVSGA, Anne
Warburton, YWCA and their radio-victrola
which was a present from their Mothers' Club.
The DG's are trusting-they allow the pledges
to make them a dinner. S0 far there has been
no case of acute ptomainc.
George Parsons Back Row: Peterson, Page, Buckholz, Naugle, C, Anderson, Cooley, Graen, Ashworth, Whitten,
, Fourth Row: Bros, Brataas, Morrison, Lilja, Wils-on, Williams, Rosell, Eide, B. Smith, Manahan,
Cliff Anderson Third Row: Hawkins, Remole, Fjellman, Lyons. Frenzel, Lang, Way, Maginnis, Laramee, D. Anderson,
Second Row: Jack Peterson, Rice, Woerner, McCarthy, Hirsch, Gullickson, Armstrong, Cushing, Harder, Levins,
First Row: O'Leary, Hildebrand, Waldron, Lechner, R. Smith, Parsons, Grattan, Bernhagen, Judd.
D I I K p p E p ' I
. f M ,
Bernha en, Robert, Culhane, Michael, Lechner, Ed,
.. . ,. . g .
.-f t .:f,f", Rice, Robert, Smith, Robert, Watson, James, Way,
.-:L B ,
if tg - enton
gs, . JUNIORS
Hi." Q 1 I 4
'H' Anderson, Clifford, Bros, William, Fjellman, Rob-
I ' ert, Gullickson, Glenn, Judd, Cornelius, Maginnis,
1711 University Ave.
Minnesota Phi Epsilon,
Disciples of the god of the vine. Just ask president,
George Parsons, or Bob Smith who plays foot-
ball with Cliff Anderson and that uso-cute"
Ed Lechner. Dekes are famous for their frequent
parties. Their password is "Hal1ooo therelw
Got it from the front row of the well known
Kiddie Review. You have to be a smooth man
with a sense of humor to be a Deke. Sam
QVVhatta Gangj Morrison and Jerry Brataas
spend the entire day
Earning their pin money by matching pennies with
the ever-losing actives.
james, Martin, Robert, McCarthy, john, Page, joe,
Parsons, George, Remole, William, Rosell, Roger,
Abbott, Robert, Anderson, Don, Ashworth, James,
Cooley, Frank, Cushing, Hopkins, Frenzel, Richard,
Grattan, Robert, Harder, Tom, Hawkins, Harvey,
Hildebrand, Richard, Hopp, Earl, Lang, Robert,
Laramee, Louis, Lyons, Robert, McKirnan, William,
Morrison, Sam, Waldron, Charles, Wilson, Tom.
Armstrong, Donald, Bonner, jack, Brataas, Mark,
Buckholz, Roger, Drake, William, Eide, Roger,
Graen, Ralph, Hirsch, James, Lilja, Roy, Manahan
Tom, Naugle, Richard, O'Leary, Paul, Page
Francis, Peterson, jack, Smith, Bentley, Whitten
Robert, Williams, Tom.
Elliott, Robert, Gehan, Mark.
LeCompte, I. C., Savage, C. A., Watson, Dr. Cecil
Delta Tau Delta
Hartle, Robert, johnson, Dallas, Martz. Burke:
Mitchell, james, Quamme, Oleg Souba, Wiley.
Busch, Johng Chambers, Allan, Comb, Donaldg
Fjellman, Richard, Frost, Leong Johnson, Denneg
Kolander, jeromeg Krogh, Robertg Larsen, Robert,
Pomeroy, Warreng Smersh, Jerome, Van Nest.
Camp, Roger, Date, john, Engebretson, Oliver,
Ewens, William, Haas, Paulg Horst, James, Rude,
james, Satterlee, Norman, Sumner, Stewart, Van-
der Voort, Charles.
Covert, Terrillg Eaton, Robert, Gebhard, jamesg
George, Jack, Green, Frank, Heeren, jack, John-
son, Robert, Peterson, John, Swanson, George
Thomas, David: Zoller, John: Zumberge, James.
V V ,M .
1717 University Ave.
Bethany College, 1859
Minnesota Beta Eta,
Delts headed by Jim Rude have a delicious
lunch every other Thursday. They also
Every year, a pure corn Barn Dance with lots of
straw strewn on the Hoor. So far they haven't
Lost many men in the draft because of their large
percentage of engineer members.
They're consistently the best bowlers among the
fraternities and besides that, they have mem-
FACULTY . . .
Silver Spur and Phalanx. Sometimes when nothing
Dowell, Dr. A. A., Harker, Dr. L. A., Thorpe, .
Neils, else interferes, they study.
Back Row: Date, Hartle, Krogh, Sumner, Heeren, Frost, Busch, Mitchell, Martzg
Fourth Row: Peterson, Comb, F. Scuba, Swanson, Denne Johnson, Zumberge, Haas, Chambers, Eaton, Zeller:
Third Row: George, Horst, Larsen, Quamme, Engebretson, Van Nest, Green, Covert, Gebhardg Jim Rude
Second Row: Camp, Ewens, Thomas, Mattox, Vander Voort, Satterlee, Meyer, Fjellmang ,
First Row: Young, Silha, Smersh, Johnston, W. Souba, Rude, Kolander, Pomeroy, R. johnson. WIICY SOLllD3.
Dick Ulrmg, Robert Bllesath
Back Row: Christensen, Bjorkman, Redding, Wilde, Crahan, Dohm, Moore, Frankosky,
Second Rovw: Anderson, Hutchison, Boyles, McDonald, Carlson, Heikenen, Piccard, Laurion
First Row: Kilbourne, Sederstrom, Pommer, Adams, Metcalf, Manikowske, Wright.
921 University Ave.
Williams College, 1834
is the best fraternity on sorority row. Famous
their scoreboard that rates new sorority
pledges-on the basis of character. D. U.'s are
pledging only left-handed men this year in
order to win the classic combat with sorority
diamond ball champs. Poor D. U.'s must wear
dresses and play left-handed.
University sportsmen look up to Orv McDonald,
badminton champ, and Haynie Moore who
holds the trapshooting title-proving even shot-
guns are not feared by mighty Delta Upsilon.
Bliesath, Robert, Carlson, Dean, Heikenen, Bud
McDonald, Orville, Moore, Haynie, Pommer
George, Redding, Benson, Sederstrom, Loren
Sunde, Truman, Ulring, Richard.
Adams, john, Anderson, john, Boyles, Charles
Dohm, john, Manikowske, Thomas, Piccard, john
Thompson, William, Wright, Robert.
Bjorkman, Donald, Christensen, Robert, Crahan,
Jack, Frankosky, George, Hutchison, Robert
Laurion, john, Metcalf, Robert, Wilde, Ted.
Darley, john G., Herrick, Carl A.
Back Row: Anderson, Buchan, Warr n G l
e , ar ock, Suger, Abrahamson, Gorder Wolff'
Second Row: Langland M J Johnson H
Q. - , . . ornung, grleberg, Simon, Radke,'M. Johnson Jeanne Winn' Claire Miller
ltirst Row: Briggs, Woodward, Miller, Stevens, Winn, Fisher.
Agneberg, Maeg Buchan, Elizabeth: Briggs, Eliza-
bethg Fisher, Euniceg johnson, Marjieg Miller
Claireg Stevens, Catherine, Winn, Jeanne, Wood-
Abrahamson, Elizabethg Anderson, Barbara: Gar-
lock, Shirleyg Simon, Harrietg Wolff, Mary.
Gorder, 'Carol janeg Hornung, Kayg Johnson Mary
jeanneg Langland, Barbarag Miller, DeLoresg Badke,
Loisg Super, Ireneg Warren, Margaret.
Fawtett, Mary Ellen.
A in 1 Q
330 Eleventh Ave. S.E.
Miami University, 1902
Minnesota Gamma, 1923
Delta Zetas are headed by Claire Millerg
anything with a South American Havor. Their
y house is an object of much pride. Also, the
Talents of Jeanne Winn, Orchesis and Senior cabinet
member, receive their share of praise. Another
Active member is petite Catherine Stevens, W'.A.A.,
zeal and energy are frequently utilized in commitf
Enterprising Kay Hornung as Pan Hell secretary
Takes all in her strideg sometimes relaxes just for
A short while in order to glance over her law books.
. . , l
Ji 5 Q 7 5 4' , . 7
f , I 3 F ltd!
Audrey Pearson Back Row: Dittmer, Leslie, Hovde, Bartosch, Carroll, Larson, Cederstrom, Hinze, Trovatten, Farnquist
, Fourth Row: Shelley, Harris, J. Johnson, Rohlfmg, Bretzke, Jensen, Ehlert, Schroeder, Kiesler,
MBYIOH GI'O!1Vall Third Row: Bjorklund, Eggan, Harrington., Zajicek, Sonnenberg, Ackman, Levie, Lugowski,
Second Row: Watts, Utne, M. Hanson, Wiberg, D. Hanson, Taylor, Walsh, Gorman, B. Hanson,
First Row: Carlyon, Wemmering, Gronvall, Pearson, Thomas, Mayhew, Todnem, Crawford.
Gamma Cmicron Beta
1394 Grantham Ave.,
things frequently come in small packages, and
5 Marge Levie is living proof. Probably
ost proud of their almost new house Gamma
Meet work more than halfway, do energetic clean-
And fixing to keep their rooms shining examples.
Beauty is next to cleanliness in this house, and they
Exhibit Helen Larson, Margaret Leslie as examples.
Tables are loaded when Gamma Betes gives lunch-
Enigma here as to which path is the shortest route to
stalwart hearts of men. Recipes supplied on request.
Bartosch, Rosemary, Bretzke, Elizabeth, Carlyon
Jeanne, Eggan, Marjorie, Farnquist, Gertrude, Gor-
man, Margaret, Gronvall, Marion, Hanson, Bettie
Hanson, Mary Ellen, Harrington, Beatrice, Harris
Marion, Hovde, Judith, Jensen, Florence, Johnson
Jean, Johnson, Virginia, Kiesler, Harriet, Levie
Marjorie, Pearson, Audrey, Rohlling, Margaret
Thomas, Mary Jane, Todnem, Inez, Walsh, Laurola
Bjorklund, Eunice, Cederstrom, Elaine, Dittmer
Lorraine, Ehlert, Lois, Larson, Helen, Nelson, Gail
Wemmering, Verna Mae, Zajicek, Lillian.
Ackman, Catharine, Carroll, Shirley, Crawford. Jo-
sephine, Eliason, Clara, Hanson, Dorothy, Hinze,
Lila, Leslie, Margaret, Lugowski. Rosemary, May-
hew, Alice, Schroeder, Dorothy, Sonnenberg, Alice,
Taylor, Ruth, Trovatten, June, Utne, Helen, Voll-
brecht, Jean, Wiberg, Lavaan, Wilcox, Margaret.
Shelley, Marjorie, Sorensen, Phyllis, Watts, Jean,
Gamma Phi Beta
Allison, Arline, Burnap, Barbara, Combacker,
Catherine, Dailey, Barbara, Drake, Mary, Gillespie,
Mary Jane, johnson, Kay, Morris, Suzanne, Owen,
Gwenith, Petersen, Irma Lou, Peterson, Evelyn,
Peterson, Faye, Smith, Nila Jean, Temple, Betty
LaBlant, Titelmaier, Helen, Van Doren, Jeanne.
Anderson, Marjorie, Deutsche, Justine, Erdall,
Joan, Fandel, Marie, Josse, Ruth, Lord, Margaret,
McLaren, Nancy, Overholt, Audrey, Petters,
Virginia, Ross, Nancy, Sedgewick, Francis, Torger-
son, Anna Mae, Ulvestad, Margaret, White, Sue,
Bronson, Janet, Bronson, Sally, Bros, Mary Louise,
Burns, Carol, Butcher, Polly, Combacker, Alice,
Gates, Vangie, Hall, Betty, Humiston, Jane, Jones,
Mary Margaret, Keyes, Priscilla, Mann, Marjorie,
McGinnis, Marguerite, Monaghan, Joan, Nelson,
Mary, Petterson, Mary, Phillips, Anne, Schlessel-
man, Ann, Schlesselman, Barbara, Schmitz, Mary,
Shumway, Shirley, Wackerman, Barbara, West,
Barbara, Yetter, Ruth.
Anderson, Marjorie, Atwater, Suzanne, Balzer,
Jean, Brown, Beverly, Cook, Virginia, Danaher,
Jean, English, Kathleen, Hagerman, Barbara, Ken-
ny, Riose Mary, Lansing, Marjory, Leaper, Patri-
cia, Leuthold, Sara, McKusick, Laura Bell, Meig-
han, Marylu, Miller, Mary jane, Miller, Mary Lou,
Puttick, Valerie, Smith, Betty, Trout, Jean, Walker,
Patricia, Youngdahl, Mary.
P M tfsfiiils ,if f'?'iP.:e , V
gi ..' -. J ' 'if ii:f37'4"P ' ' x.
A- 843, 4. , kifffn. .,. wg. Lyyaiix
,Y , . , AQIA 5 ,h .
: f. , . Q K b-, A I
:5"?rf1' ts: ,t v 2 'rf' at-'Nix '2 -,Fx 1 i,f.Q1i1i.:',Z: !
f .i :fig
. .- ,M X., , . - '- , 5 f. 1 , a. ,Jw
ri. f . s If-V
fe 'Q 'L ' 'wi .
-- - 1 f-
.," 'Cdl f -. ' "il fs: l .
.,- ,..1,. , , . Yr- .v ,. cm! ,-
YQ. 1 .-1 ' 311 Tenth Aye.
. '- .-nf' 5 f ' V' - " " ' Syracuse University,
I i A , , Minnesota Kappa, 1902
Gamma Phi Beta is Greek for glamour. QFor further
Amplihcation. see any Gamma Fool Wlith such
Nlary Janes Gillespie, she of the black hair and the
DI agniiicent heels, and perpetual queen candidate,
Ambitious Valerie Puttick, there are few men stout-
hearted enough to resist the tempting charms
of these sorority coeds. President Evelyn
Prfttfrson is chairman of Progressive party, Barb
'las a helping hand in many Union activities. Al-
Incomparable for humor is bubbling, gurgling Sis
Back Row: Erdall, Trout, Walker, B. Schlesselman, Danaher, Petters, Nelson, West, Meighan, josse, M. J. Miller,
Fifth Row: English, Yetter, Lord, Overholt, Leaper, S. Bronson, Butcher, Petterson, Torgerson, Deutsche, M. L. Anderson
Fourth Row: Dailey, Leuthold, McLaren, Balzer, Jones, A. Schlesselman, Fandel, Puttick, Petersen, Brown, Monaghan,
Third Row: Atwater, Kenny, Humiston, M. L. Miller, Burns, Temple, Woodward, White, Hall, A. Combacker, Mann, Mary Drake
Second Row: Wackerman, B. Smith, Ulvestad, McKusick, F. Peterson, Bros, Gates, Ross, Van Doren, K. johnson, Phillips
First Row: Schmitz, Gillespie, Titelmaier, Morris, Drake, Allison, C. Combacker, Burnap, Cook, Lansing.
' Ki Morris
Maura Anderson B S B S h K kl J S l b S hfi ld N l K K h C K h
' ' ack Row: tone, eacom, mit , ir in, . ais ury, tinc e , ea e, . u r, . u r,
Claudia Hardlng Fifth Row: Sexton, Yurecko, Bade, Carr, M. Beardsley, Garlock, Sahagian, Genter, McClure, Seeger, Bronson
Fourth Row: Quigley, Lyons, K. Salisbury, Bennison, Bricker, Walters, Sweeney, Cowie, Thom, -Stockdale,
Third Row: M. Harding, Thayer, Balch, Miles, Ireland, Adamson, Purdy, Bishop, Kraemer, Lajoie.,
Second Row: Manley, B. Stone, McKeon, Cobel, Berkman, Arntsen, Lauerman, M. Gilson, Dabelstein,
First Row: Rounds, Scott, Craswell, Shirk, C. Harding, Cox, Anderson, Palmer, Rogers, Eyler.
Kappa Alpha Theta
314 Tenth Ave. S. E.
De Pauw 'University,
Theta's kitefthats the pin of the KATE.
H appy to oblige, theyive got beauty like Bette Bron-
son, Phoebe VValters, brains like Pat Cobel,
Liz Kraemar. Also included are big activity
women, i.e., WSGA Sahagian and
Eyler of most everything. Mary Jane Sweeney,
Dayton's attractive hostess and Mary Jane
Dougherty of the quick wit fill Theta's ranks.
And of course
Those play girls Pat Quigley and Mary Lyons.
Nothing but jollity in their
rl-l pledge class . . . which means thcy've got Hit"
good and that ain't bad.
Carr, Joan, Cox, Charlotte, Harding, Claudia,
Rounds, Barbara, Scott, Barbara, Sexton, Eileen,
Anderson, Maura, Bennison, Clo Mary, Berkman
Nancy, Cobel, Patricia, Craswell, Edith, Dabelsteinl
Kathryn, Dougherty, Mary Jane, Gilson, Betty Sue,
Hanson, Dale, Kirklin, Mary, Kuhr, Carolyn, Kuhr
Kathlyn, Lyons, Mary, McClure, Patricia, McCor:
mick, Marjorie, Meldrum, Mary, Neale, Julia, Page
Rella Jane, Quigley, Patricia, Salisbury, Jan, Salis:
bury, Kathryn, Shirk, Betty, Stockdale, Jane
Sweeney, Mary Jane, Thom, Jeanne, Workman
Marian, Yurecko, Jeanne.
Adamson, Claire, Bade, Betty, Beardsley, Mary
Bishop, Winnifred, Bordwick, Barbara, Bronson
Bette, Eyler, Monie, Kraemer, Elizabeth, Lauer-
man, Suzanne, Manley, Virginia, Palmer, Shirley
Purdy, Rebecca, Rogers, Mary E., Sahagian, Sada
Arntsen, Nancy, Balch, Nancy, Beardsley, Alice
Bricker, Elizabeth, Cowie, Miriam, Garlock, Janet
Genter, Frances, Gilson, Mary Ethel, Harding
Mary K., Heynacher, Annamarie, Ireland, Judy
Lajoie, Mary, Lenox, Nancy, McKeon, Patricia,
Miles, Shirley, Nielsen, Constance, Seeger, Martha
Smith, Louise, Stinchfield, Jane, Stone, Betty Ann
Gibbens, Gladys, Nissen, Elizabeth.
Back Row: Horton, C. Smith, Weber, Currier, Ahola, 1. Skedgell, Dawson, Berglund, Wyman,
Third Row: H. Lindoo, MacDonald, Foley, Faulkner, Wrenn, M'llford, Math , Quackenbush, jackson,
Second Row: Finkan, Honebrink, B. Davis, L. Davis, V. Skedgell,1 Lampland, Sioftsgaarden, McHafiie, Cooper, Lenore Ostergren
First Row: Wilcox, L. Lindoo, Taylor, Roddy, Patton, Ostergren, Kranstover, Gendreau, Jerome.
Ahola, Irma, Honebrink, Carol, Horton, june, Lin-
doo, Harriet, Patton, Helen, Taylor, jean.
Bergh, jean, Berglund, Gladys, Gendreau, Elaine
Mathy, Dorothy, Ostergren, Lenore, Roddy, Kath-
erine, Skedgell, Jane.
Cooper, Bette, Dawson, Roberta, Faulkner, Joan
Fikkan, Joan, Foley, Lorayne, Godberson, Maxine
Jerome, Barbara, Kranstover, Louise, Lampland,
Phyllis, Lindoo, Loretta, Loftsgaarden, Anita, Mc-
Haflie, Delores, Millford, Jeanne, Piazza, Berna-
dette, Quackenbush, Marjorie, Skedgell, Virginia
Smith, Charlotte, Starjash, Anne, Wrenn, Jane.
Currier, Florence, Davis, Betty Lou, Davis, Lo-
rayne, MacDonald, Anne, McKinney, Kathryn
Weber, Charlotte, Wilcox, Harriet, Wyman, Gert-
H K AS?
- o at
1025 Sixth St. S. E.
Virginia State Normal,
Minnesota Sigma Beta.
include some girls who blush. Kay Roddy
about goodnight's at the definitely not-so
P rivate doorway of the Kappa Delta house. Helen
Patton, their president, got herself engaged to
A lucky man. But thatls not so unusual, everyone
is pinned here. Besides this activity,
Dancing occupies much of the time of these coeds.
Eating ranks a close next. The song, "All Alone
Lonelyn is heard constantly as a loyal
Tribute to duty-departed men. You can't begin to
S allys that are important here, but they have them
in gross lots.
Jeanette Gluck Back Row: Ahern, N. Boyd, Bell, H. Linsmayer, Rogers, Huenekens, S. Lee, Hart, Sedgwick, Greig,
Fourth Row: Quigley, J. Ueland, S. Ueland, Groth, P. Johnson, Brunsdale, Meyerding, O'Brien, Hessian, Dougan,
Sally Hagerman Third Row: M. Morrissey, Shepard, Owen, Hauser, M. Hessian, Grace, Carlet n B M ' ' '
0 , . orrissey, M. McNeil, J. Linsmayer,
Second Row. Nolan, Balch, R. Caley, H. Caley, B. Boyd, Eichhorn, Hitch, Endsley, Kelly, Seidl,
First Row: Andrews, A. McNeil, M. L. Johnson, Spring, Hagerman, Davis, Jerome, M. E. Johnson, Woodruff, Taney.
Kappa Kappa amma
.. .B Y
7 . ' U
-1, ' itil
A . 2 H.
329 Tenth Ave. S. E.
Monmouth College, 1870
keys are pinned on people like Nora Waln
Alice Ducr Miller. Gives literary bug to all
Personality is something Kappas have in un-ra-
Proportions. And they also have an
Annual baseball game with the Alpha Phis. Last
S eason the opposition won. Kappas are justly proud
of Mary Bell, Skum Queen, Ruth Caley, Union
Board of Governors and M. L. Johnson, Board
of Pub. Kappas patriotically sewed all the
stars on the service men's flag.
Andrews, Catherine, Bohmer, Virginia, Gluek, Jean-
nette, Hagerman, Sally, Johnson, Caryl, Johnson
Mary Elizabeth, Spring, Mary, Treacy, Mary
Ahern, Lorle, Balch, Jane, Carleton, Mary, Chris
topherson, Josephine, Davis, Mary, Groth Jean,
Hessian, Katherine, Huenekens, Nancy' Jerome
Merillyn, Johnson, Mary Louise, Lee, , Virginia,
Locke, Elizabeth, Lynch, Agnes, Merrill, Elizabeth,
McNeil, Anne, Morrissey, Mary, Owen Ann' Par-
dee, Dean, Sedgwick. Marjorie, Seidl, Virginia,
Shepard, Elizabeth, Taney, Mary Anne, Thoreen,
Helen, Ueland, Jean, Ueland, Sandra.
Bell, Mary, Boyd, Bonnie, Brunsdale, Louise, Caley,
Ruth, Eichhorn, Susan, Goodsill, Jane, Grace,
Nancy, Hessian, Mary, Hitch, Mary Anne, Hous-
man, Georgialee, Johnson, Pat, Kelly, Jeanne, Lee,
Sally, Linsmayer, Helen, Myerding, Christine, No-
lan, Elizabeth, O'Brien, Patsy, Quigley, Margaret,
Rumble, Mary, Tetzlaff, Barbara.
Bohen, Elizabeth, Boyd, Nora, Caley, Harriet,
Dougan. Faith, Endsley, Helen, Greig, Mary Jean,
Hart, Eleanor, Hauser, Nancy, Heines, Barbara,
Herbert, Elizabeth, Hoke, Lonnie, Linsmayer, Jo-
anne, McNei1, Marv Alice, Morrissey. Barbara: Nu-
gent, Maryanna, Rogers, Marnie, Rumble, Sally,
Kappa Si ma
Bodsgard, Robertg Brewer, Daniel, johnson, Doug-
lasg Lockerby, John, McLaughlin, jack, Tyler,
Clarke, Bryce, Davis, Charles, Lee, Robertg Leigh-
ton, Alexander, Nurre, Joeg Powell, Robert, Power,
Lindsay, Sampson, Philip, Shane, Herbert, Van
Bauma, Lewis, DeVine, Douglas, Hendry, Gordon:
Jewell, Keith, Kneeland, Robert, Knutson, Eugene,
Larson, Georgeg Miller, Frankg Olson, Arthur,
O'Malley, Michael, Petersen, Keith.
Liem, Charles, Meeker, Otto.
Sartorius, Lester, Thompson, Robert.
Barnhart, Thomas, Brown, Ralph H., Edson, Mar-
shall: Fischer, Earl, Hayes, Herbert, johnson, Dr.
Raymond g Macy, Harold.
1125 Fifth St. S. E.
University of Virginia, 1869
Minnesota Beta Mu, 1901
Sigs seldom take their time, never do things
long way if thereis a shorter way around.
Association is well known through such great
Political-minded, eager Ed Van Housen. In sports,
Pong cfaims rugged Bob Kneeland. At the other
Are Kappa Sig's gifts to the drahmafsuch as Buzz
Some of the men in this fraternity belong to the
ever-increasing tribe of steady-goers. Bob Bods-
Instance has his heart pinned to an A.O.Pi. Ken
Glamour man, is still footloose and fancy free,
though not free from fancy.
Back Row: Lee, Kneeland, Bauma, Miller, Van Housen, Hendry, Olson, McLaughlin,
Second Row: Meeker, johnson, Knutson, Liem, DeVine, Jewell, Bodsgardg Doug Johnson
First Row: Thompson, Brewer, Davis, Shane, Leighton, Petersen, Sartorius, JOhl'1 Lockerby
Sam Baden, Bob Herrick
Back Row: Haley, Ladd, Durham, Traff, Abbett, B. Richards, Teale, Osman, Wellman,
Fourth Row: Marvin, Confer, Mitchell, Lynn, Laird, Nolander, R. W. Wildung, Myers,
Third Row: Smiley, Scharling, Jorgensen, Norgren, Woodcock, Luger, Sandberg, Engan
Second Row: Price, Hamm, Knauss, Griffith, Hinners, S. Richards, Senn,
First Row: Lauterbach, Schoon, Klawon. Baden, Baston, R. K. Wildung, Herrick.
Phi Delta Theta
Q 5' X
fl' ' :
1027 University Ave. S. E.
Miami University, 1848
Minnesota Alpha, 1881
P ensacola Naval Air Training school
Has a small chapter of Phi Delts for
In the last three years, 23 men have gone into the
llefinitely interested in the finer things in life, the
boys study anatomy as a matter of form. But
sometimes they break down and
Engage in other activities: mighty Phi Delt football
L ettermen include 1942 Gopher Captain, Dick lN'il-
dung. The football men shamelessly
Teach the pledges to play craps but blush when rc-
mindecl of losing their way to Bayport.
Baden, Sam, Baston, Charles, Herrick, Robert
Myers, Philip, Wildung, Robert.
Confer, Ogden, Durham, John, Hamm, John
Marvin, Conway, Mitchell, Robert, Nolander, Don-
ald, Schoon, Warren, Traff, Robert, Wildung
Griffith, Dennis, Haley, James, Hinners, Earl, Jor-
gensen, Earl, Klawon, Fred, Lauterbach, Leo, Nel-
son, Bernhard, Osman, Arthur, Price, George
Richards, Benjamin, Richards, Sexton, Sandberg
Charles, Smiley, Yale, Teale, james, Wellman, Rob-
Abbett, Wheeler, Engan, Robert, Knauss, Erland
Ladd, John, Laird, David, Luger, Albert, Lynn
Reed, Norgren, Charles, Scharling, Stanley, Senn
Douglas, Woodcock, Richard.
Andresen, Karl, Diehl, Harold, joseph, Thomas
Prosser, William, Reif, Charles, Smith, Walter R.
Kelly, James, Kendall, William, McNoWn, John,
Back Row' Godbout, Hoklas Berggren, Aufd h 'd
. , er ei e, Alanko, Kleinertg Mar Er' k 0 E Be k r
Second Row: Larsen, Knapp, Wold, Smith, Iverson, ge lc S n' mogene C e
First Row: Bliomquist, Perkins, Erickson, Earl, Funk, Becker.
Phi Omega Pi
Becker, Emogene, Blomquist, Aileen, Earl, Maryg
Funk, Jeang Larsen, Ninag Perkins, Betty Ann.
Alanko, Margaretg Aufderheide, Wilmag Hoklas
Betty, Iverson, Alice.
Berggren, Louiseg Christiansen, Beatriceg Zook,
Erickson, Margaret: Godbout, Eleanoreg Kleinert,
Frances, Knapp, Olga: Wold, Everene.
Donelson, Eva, Hurd, Melba.
Q n I
800 University Ave. S. E.
University of Nebraska,
Minnesota Kappa, 1917
party for the Pops this year went all out for
Sc Bailey: gaudy circus decorations for
local eolorg sticky candy suckers for refresh-
on the way to greater glory with more girls in ac-
tivities than ever before, Pops take sisterly
Pride in Bea Christiansen and Betty Hoklas,
Soon hope to have more BWOC's than fraternity
pins. QThey're giving up the latter for defense
Back Row: Lieberman, Rosenblum, Rosenberg, Cohen, Winthrop, Friend, Lurye, Cohn, Unschuld, Bernard Rgsenthal
Fourth Row: Oreck, Hilliard, Abrohams, Halpern, Harris, Pill, Davis, Harrison, Robinson:
Third Row: Hanukajev, Slotsky, Freeman, Gottlieb, Wexler, Karatz, Rudolph, Yager, Kreiman, H0WaI'd B3.Chl'3Cl'l
S nd R : Br , D' d, J h Sh i , C rnf ldt F inber , Weissko f S ,
eco ow aman iamon osep , alp ro o e , e g p, axe' '
First Row: Kristal, Heck, Rauch, E. Levy, osenthal, Bachrach, Silverman, Greenberg, Brin.
Phi Epsilon Pi
1901 University Ave. S. E.
College of City of New
Minnesota Alpha Delta,
Phi Epsilon Pi men live opposite Cooke
Hall. From their third story windows they
Impassionately listen to cheers for Brother Levy.
Eagerly they talk fraternity to prospective
Pledges-no modesty here.
Some of the members participate in an annual
Cabaret Review which features a chorus of
bruisers in true burlesque style. In the living
room there is always a fire, and in the dining
room there is always milk.
Bachrach, Howard, Bloch, Gerard, Hilliard, Merle
joseph, Burton, Lasken, Leonard, Levy, Edward
Abrohams, Robert, Birnberg, Leon, Braman, Edwin
Brotchner, Leonard, Cornfeldt, Jerome, Ginsburg
Robert, Harrison, Maurice, Rush, Donald, Sansby
Jerry, Saxe, Jerald, Shapiro, Milton, Yager, Dick
Baron, Dave, Brin, Charles, Cohler, Lyle, Davis
Yale, Diamond, Burton, Feinberg, David, Friend
Merril, Gottlieb, Lester, Harris, Sigmund, Heck
Eugene, Hirsch, Stanton, Kanofsky, Herbert
Karatz, Stanley, Kreiman, Melvin, Moskovitz
Harold, Perlman, Harold, Rauch, Steve, Robinson
Seymour, Rosenberg, Eugene, Silverman, Donald
Steinman, Stuart, Unschuld, Doran, Wexler, Ver-
non, Weisskopf, Howard, Winthrop, Edward.
Cohn, Robert, Freeman, Arthur, Greenberg, Emer-
son, Halpern, Ernest, Harrison Morton, Kristal
Harold, Lieberman, Alvin, Liirye, Jay, Oreck,
Dave, Pill, Robert, Rosenblum, Milton, Rudolph
Burton, Slotsky, Bernard.
Bright, Mike, Rauch, David, Fine, jerry, Kaplan
Harold, Weiner, Daniel.
Weisman, Dr. Samuel.
Phi Gamma Delta
Axt, Ned, Broholm, Robert, Devaney, Patrick,
Heimbach, Albert, Hondrum, jon, Hoppin, Richard,
Polta, Harold, Schott, Donald, Stewart, Larry,
Arntsen Thomas' Bierhaus Gene' Dale William'
, 1 , y Y, 1
Douglas, Jack, Dunn, Halbert, Hatton, Harrison,
Henkes, john, Kurth, Harold, Kunz, Lee, Lampert,
Leonard, Moritz, Donald, Olson, August, Rice
Frank, Salt, Terry, Young, Robert, Weidenfeller:
Donald, Williams, Lawrence.
Clementson, Robert, Cooper, Roger, Dorsett
Robert, Gardner, A. Brooklins, Hall, Dean, John!
ston, Scott, Lillibridge, Frank, McGuire, William,
Misbach, William, Phillips, William, Van, Warren'
Battersby, William, Brainard, Benson, Buckhouse
joe, Heller, George, Hunke, Robert, Mangold
Maurice, Sargent, John, Shay, john, Truax, jaye.
Breckenridge, Walter J., Brown, john C., Brush,
Edward, Burch, Frank, Charnley, Mitchell, Conley
Dean, Fahr, George, Fliehr, Richard, Geer, Everett
Holman, William, Kenyon, Stanley, Krey, August
Logan, Archibald, Platou, Erling, Platou, Ralph
Schmitz, Henry, Todd, james, Walls, james
Weiler, E. T., Weum, Thurston, Youngdahl, Rich:
Back Row: Broholm, Heller, Baker, Buck, Wheaton, Hall, Daley,
Baker, Thad-d, Barry, William, Buck, Roger'
1129 University Ave. S. E.
Jefferson College, 1848
Minnesota Mu Sigma, 1890
Pleasure-bent pledges used a desert island theme
for their party, but the actives had their good
Homecoming eve at a Hammis beer bust.
Incidcntally, besides devoting their services to ath-
letics, i.e., Bierhaus and Daley, the boys are
Going strong in war work: Red Cross, lNar Chest
And contributions to the draft.
Managing president, Larry Stewart was the happy
boy who was No. l in the stagline at the annual
S t. Patis party, biggest Phi Gam affair of the year.
'If:gui3hRRow:HWgliams,BMcGuge, Igo1f1glas,BAxt, li-lhillips, Clementson, Olson, Stolarik,
ir ow: on rum, arry, an, c att, rainar , Dorsett, Gardner, '
s d R 1 H ' S Sh B kh M ld T e L - George Linton
econ ow oppm, argent, ay, uc ouse, ango , ruax, ooper, ampert,
First Row: Youngdahl, Vernon, Stewart, Heimbach, Misbach, Bierhaus, Battersby. Larry Stewart
John Bricker Back Row: Hopkins, Rutledge, Gillam, Ferguson, Mueller, Bruer, R. Green, Ladner, McCoy, Schultz,
Hosmer Brown Fourth Row: Laidlaw, Vihstadt, Brekke, Windmiller, Manning, Steiner, Linsmayer, Garlock, Hartley,
Third Row: Conrad, Hurley, Schroeder, Nafstad, Stewart, Colby, Riedel, Reedy, Loucks, Dobson,
Second Row: Bosworth, Widing, Drinkall, Stangl, Swenson, Leckie, Higgins, Whitesel, Westlie,
First Row: K. Green, Wedge, Gough, Hart, Bricker, MacGregor, Morse, Boyle, Hancock.
Phi Kappa si
W 0 'iz
1609 University Ave.
Washington and Jeffer-
son College, 1852
Minnesota Beta, 1888
Put another loving cup or award statue on the Phi
Psi mantel and it will collapse.
ll ow did those boys manage to garner so many hon-
ors? W'ell, a lot of the credit
ls due people like Bill Steiner, Jim Dobson, Gene
Schroeder and BMOC Al Wledge.
Perhaps you've heard about '6Big Bill" McGregor
or Chuck Stewart, the loyal Gopher.
Should tell everyone that football-famous Higgins
Is also a Phi Psi.
Boyle, Patrick, Bricker, john, Eriksen, John, Gil-
lam, John, Gough, Harrison, Hart, Richard, Lad-
ner, Karl, MacGregor, William, Nafstad, James
O'Dell, George, Schultz, Donald, Swenson, john
Vihstadt, Edward, Wedge, Albert, Widing, Robert
McCoy, john, Mueller, john, Reedy, Clyde, Saun-
ders, Richard, Steiner, William, Stewart, Charles
Bosworth, Richard, Brekke, Lowell, Bruer, Donald
Green, Kenneth, Hancock, Kenneth, Hartley
Thomas, Hemenway, Nathaniel, Higgins, Robert,
Hopkins, john, johnson, Chester, Laidlaw, Walter,
Leckie, William, Linsmayer, Robert, Maloney, Pat-
rick, Riedel, Roy, Rutledge, John, Schroeder,
Eugene, Smith, Sidney.
Conrad, Frederick, DeLong, Robert, Ferguson,
David, Garlock, Richard, Green, Robert, Hurley,
William, Lee, William, Loucks, William, Manning,
Donald, Morse, Barton, Stangl, Fred, Whitesel,
Deane, Windmiller, Wesley.
Colby, Gage, Dobson, james, Drinkall, James,
Phi Kappa igma
Barstow, jack: Buhler, john: Dennis, Warren:
Fisher, Fred: Fitzgerald, Ray: Forbes, Gordon:
Grant, john: Graves, john: Kassube, Kenneth: Mad-
sen, Henry: Volkman, Jack,
Bertelson, Arthur: Brooks, Stuart: Campbell, Gor-
don: Carmody, Robert: Corneveaux, George: Daub-
Asp, Harold: Bouthilet, Robert: Bush, Warren
Carselle, Douglas: Dolder, Wayne: Duncan, Robert
Ellian, John: Enke, Curtis: Frickey, Herman
George, Thomas: Hein, Herbert: Hensler, Gerald
McGroarty, James: Opdahl, Donald.
Blair, Gene: Carmody, James: Molter, Donald: Shan-
Griswold, Glayton: Hauser, George W.: Manson,
Dr. Melville: Seitz, Conrad.
,Q ' sl
1813 University Ave.
1 Minnesota Alpha
of the interfraternity intramural league,
tewart Brooks leads a
5 Host of brothers in campus activities ranging from
Law Review to bowling.
Ineidentally, they are the boys who started the now
annual fraternity Christmas parties and
Keeping up with the Yokums they have
A Dogpatch Party with every girl a Daisy Mae.
Perhaps this is superiluous but
Scholastic grades rate high, too.
Back Row: Hein, Frickey, McGroarty, Brooks, J. Carmody, Enke, Duncan, Volkmang J k B t
First Row: George, R. Carmody, Barstow, Forbes, Madsen, Fisher, Andereck. ac ars ow
Second Row: Ellian, Bertelson, Hensler, Dolder, Dennis, Bush, Carselle, Buhler: Gordon FOI'bCS
University of Pennsyl-
Si Navickas Back Row: Amsbary, Sanborn, H. Smith, Welsh, Bednar, Ringdahl
Dick Gaard Third Row: Cronje, Moen, Taylor, Bredeson, Vanstrom, Jarvin
Second Row: Elsenpeter, Salk, Vance, Brandt, Goetze, Tallos
First Row: Frederick, Gaard, 1. Smith, Warren, Dyste, Navickas
Phi ima Kappa
317 Eighteenth Ave.
Parties. especially to say goodbye to the many
llave become a Saturday night habit there.
I tis sad but trueeeven their president went into the
Army. Certainly ought to mention that
Since he's gone. Dick Ciaard holds office.
Illustrious members come from far-away placesg
Italy and South Africa. for instance. And that
Platter Patter is a product of the
G enius Dick Adams who keeps a hot plate collection
for the whole chapter to enjoy.
Adams, Richardg Cronje, Wynn, Elsenpeter, Law-
rence, Linwick, Robertg Moen, Elmerg Navickas
Simon: Smith, Jack.
Bednar, Robert, Dyste, Oliverg Gaard, Richard
Greve, Richardg Hankins, Reeveg Nelson, Alfg On:
stad, Reubeng Salk, Edwardg Vance, Omarg Van-
strom, Fritzg Vestal, Don.
Frederick, Walterg Madigan, Edward: Sanborn
Walterg Schweitzer, Robert, Smith, Hibbardg War-
ren, johng Welsh, Robert.
Abbot, Thomasg Amick, Jacquesg Brandt, William
Skiem, Haroldg Taylor, Charles.
Amsbary, George, Tallos, Wallace.
Goetze, Brittong Jarvin, Georgeg King, Ralphg
Luther, Richard, Pinney, Robertg Ringdahl, Williamg
Pi Beta Phi
Damkroger, Genevieve, Dunham, Marian, Hand-
saker, Elizabeth, Howatt, Jean, Jackson, Anne!
Knight, Barbara, McDonald, Kathleen, Swanstrom,
Armatage, Bette, Barnhart, Patricia, Cowie, Fran-
ces, Cummings, Dorothy, Garrett, Ruth, Gavin,
Helen, Jacobson, Betty Claire, Jenson, Marjorie,
Parrott, Dorothy, Phillips, Doris, Pratt, Janet Ann,
Shields, Betty, Snedeker, Patricia, Stevenson, Shir-
ley, Utley, Barbara, Wiest, Dorothy.
Anderson, Dorothy H., Barnes, Mary Ruth, Blan-
ding, Dorothy, Borak, Jan, Brix, Arlene, Burley,
Janet, Cornwall, Erra, Dahlstrom, Marjorie, Day,
Mary, Delton, Marjorie, Dodge, Florence, Dowell,
Ruth, Hedin, Helen, Heilman, Margaret, Jaax, Mae
Louise, Lynn, Jane, Martin, Vivian, Merchant,
Joyce, Merchant, Lois, Nelson, Nancy, Otterstein,
Elaine, Rush, Carolyn, Scott, Bonney, Sevareid,
Jeanne, Ward, Marilee.
Aarhus, Florence, Benson, Marjorie, Bergman,
Marie, Buxton, Patricia, Chreiman, Betty, Espeseth,
Eleanor, Ferrin, Jean, Hay, Mary, Kesting. Vir-
ginia, Lindsay, Louise, Lundeen, Joan, Maloney,
Madeleine, Massey, Marjorie, Nelson, Jean, Petry,
Phyllis, Stewart, Betty Mae, Taylor, Willma, Val-
Lehmann, Josephine, Shields, Jane.
Tyler, Alice Felt.
1109 Fifth St. S. E.
Monmouth College, 1867
Minnesota Alpha, 1890
tl' - pledges was the job of old members
lnitiatio vas changed from a Friday to a Saturday
nig ceremony. But sorority came before fra-
tf y av no dates were accepted.
Pi ynonymous with BVVOC, a few ex-
re R. C. Dowell, Pinafore president,
ll lr . and Panhell president Swanstrom.
Indeed, "We are the Pi Phis, the Pi Phis are welii
Back Row: Massey, Ferrin, Dowell, Jacobson, Chreiman, Hedin, Bergman, Day, Nelson, Ward,
Fifth Row: Heilman, Phillips, Dodge, Stewart, Damkroger, Sevareid, Stevenson, Ottervein, Lundeen:
Fourth Row: Lindsay, Benson, Brix, Martin, Handsaker, Swanstrom, Jackson, Dahlstrr n, Burley,
Third Row: Maloney, Aarhus, Blanding, Parrott, Jaax, Buxton, Howatt, Petry, Valleat, Helen Gavin
Second Row: Lynn, Rush, Utley, Hughes, Espeseth, Taylor, Kesting, Pratt, Lehmann, ,
First Row: Armatage, Jenson, Barnes, Knight, Dunham, Gavin, B. Shields, Cowie, Cornwall, Marian Dunham
Herb Parker Back Row .ee, Conway, Summers, Nelson, Maul, Carleton, Fitts, Lewis, Ryan, Sanborn,
Horace Plitch F 'rth Ro- Hawley, Wortham, Rouse, Schneider, Berg, Fitzgerald, Towle, Savage, Alexander,
T ' Row teh, Baston, Tyler, Sanders, Black, Rose, White, Hoimeister, Watson, Havens:
Se ' Ro, f-geli, Griffith, Schanke, Bradford, Chandler, Donnelly, Thomas, Kelley, Lundberg,
Fir ' ' t, McDonald, Sutton, Hitch, Parker, Schnugg, Thouin, Small.
9 XR I
Da X 1'
, Y. 1
1617 University Ave
Union College, 1833 ,
Minnesota Mu, 1891 '
Psi Upsilon. home of those jolly fellow 'ike att lic-
tive Ernie Small and All-American cc 1' n,
Still proud of their new house, Horace Hitch, law-
yer president. leads the crew which includes
Jim 'gbest dressed" Towle.
I n athletics track's the thing. Dick Kelley, Bill Alex-
ander and Bob Hatch: runners all. Lanky
Judd Ringer is their sole gift to the football
llnder no circumstances must the ever-present
Monk be overlooked or those two Duluth red
heads Dick Spicer and Fritz Savage.
Hitch, Horace, Knutson, Austin, Meier, James
Parker, Herbert, Small, Ernest, Thouin, Joseph.
Black, Robert, Bradford, John, Duncan, Russell
Fitzgerald, James, Hofmeister, Salyards, McDonald
john M., Naegeli, Robert, Rose, Herbert, Sanders
Robert, Schanke, Wilkie, Schnugg, Francis, Sutton
Harry, Towle, James, Tyler, John, VanOst, John
Alexander, Williams, Berg, Herman, Chandler, Jack
Fitts, Richard, Havens, Fred, Hawley, Jerome
Kelley, Richard, Lewis, Phillip, Rouse, Charles
Ryan, Gerald, Sanborn, Theodore, Savage, Alfred
Schneider, Sam, Thomas, David, White, William.
Baston, Frederick, Byrnes, Walter, Carleton,
Lawrence, Conway, Robert, Davis, Herschel, Don-
nelly, Stan, Griffith, Leonard, Lee, Robert, Lund-
berg, Bill, Lyman, C. Arthur, Maul, Warren, Nel-
son, Donald, Spicer, Richard, Summers, William,
Back Row: Petty, Bussey, O'Hare, Wood, Roth, Lund, Billman, Parmele, Crawford, McClendon, Carlso
Fifth Row: J. johnson, Young, S. Johnson, B. johnson, Moe, R. Miller, Rutherford, Cragg, Slatky, Ch
Fourth Row: Hodapp, Hazen, Berg, Hoye, Nearhood, Shearer, Stoddard, Bersell, May, Engquist, Hanson'
Third Row: Mears, Grismer, Sheldon, Clark, Findahl, Reu h L r '
sc , a amy, Fruen, Coates, J. Miller, Salzer,,
econd Row. Cedarleaf, Ruttger, Tracy, Conkey, Davidson, Crassweller, Marble, Braden, Gilpin, Jones,
First Row: Hetlield, Lebens, Neumeier, Sterling, Rich, Little, Shaw B '
, raasch, Welch, Dem, Mueller.
Sigma lpha Epsilon 1
1815 University Ave.
University of Alabama
Minnesota Alpha, 1902
S. A.E.'s, no piddlcrs they, are famous for bag,
pardon us, date lunches and also for their
Ingenious Tin Pan Alley party.
George Rich, Eminc t A h
n rc on, hates noise, winces
Arguments between lean, lithcsomc Daily Editor,
Lowell Jones and dark, deliberate Gopher editor,
Population of the pledge-scrubbed-floors of S.A.E.
House is unique, boasts such outstanding citizens as
Swift-smooth John Billman and Bill Mueller, spark
Billman, John, Clark, John' Everson Lloyd' Greene,
Don, Jones, Lowell, Lathrop, Robert, Lund, Bert,
lVlcClendon, John, May, Jack, Miller, John, Rich,
George, Ruttger, Max, Shaw, Ed, Sorensen, Dwight
Braasch, William, Christianson, Warren, Cragg
arold, Hetfield, Charles' Lebens Walter' Little,
James, Mears, Hiram, Mueller, William, Roth, Doni
Sheldon, Don, Welch, George, Youngdahl, Jack.
Berg, Jack, Bersell, Ralph, Braden, Munroe, Bussey,
David, Carlson, Walter, Ceidarleaf, jack, Coates, Paul,
Conkey, Dave, Crassweller, Don, Cunningham, Robert,
Engquist James F
, , ruen, Bruce, Gold, Cal, Laramy,
Jay, Nearhood, Jack, Neumeier, Karl, O'Hare, Don,
Parmele, Robert, Petty, Max, Reusch, Richard, Sage,
Tom, Shearer, Jack, Slatky, Jack, Sterling, William,
Stoddard, Richard, Tracy, Don, Warner, Richard,
Crawford, Richard, Davidson, Warren, Findahl, Roger,
Gilpin, John, Grismer, Ray, Hanson, Howard, Har-
ness, Everett, Hazen, james, Hodapp, Robert, Hoye,
Al, Johnson, Bill, Johnson, Joseph, Johnson, Sewell,
Johnson, William, Lenker, William, Marble L '
Miller, Roger, Moe, Thomas, Newcome, Thomas,
Rutherford, Frank, Salzer, Warren,
Anderson, John E., Archer, Ray, Coffey, Walter C.,
Cruzen, Fred, Dein, Ray, MacMillan, David, McClin-
tock, Henry, Miller, Louallen, Moore, Cecil A., Pierce,
George, Washburn, William, Wodsedalek, Jerry,
Cohen, Melvin, Diamond, Gerald, Feinstein, Norlieg
Gellman, Harold, Goldberg, Herbert, Hinitz, Geraldg
Korengold, Stanley, Litman, Neil, Sachs, Bertramg
Gendler, Stanley, Ring, Harold, Shapiro, Milton,
Strouse, Lester: Werner, Harvey.
Adler, Johng Bassin, Irving, Cohen, Gleng Gordon
Melvin, Harris, Burtg Lifson, Melvin, Katz, Arthur
Korengold, Marving Shapiro, Alan, Zimmerman,
Daniels, Haroldg Davis, Saul, Diamond, james
Ellison, Ellisg London, Abbotg Savitt, Burt
Berdie, Sidneyg Isben, Herbert.
0 -f '9-
'Ul A .Q
at M or
915 University Ave.
College of City of
New York, 1909
Minnesota Kappa, 1915
rates A-I in the proud hearts of these
ternity men. Their brothers rate, too.
Thereis Herb Goldberg, the Daily genius, and
Les Strouse, who is
' Around the Daily office, too. And then they have
Al Shapiro, football manager and Neil Litman,
letterman on said team. They're especially
good in athletics: won trophies for baseball.
bowling and ping-pong.
Nl any traditions include thc barn dance, the
Lifsony Nathan? Marget, Arthur: Shapiro, Morse' S teamboat dance and then the banquets-Mmm.
Back Row: J. Diamond, Gordon, Schnap, Gellman, Werner. A. Shapiro, M. Shapiro:
Fourth Row: London, M. Korengold, Bassin, Daniels, Goldenberg, Isbin, Ellison,
Third Row: Weinstein, Gendler, G. Diamond, G. Cohen, Adler, Katz, Savittg H b K
Second Row: Naiditch, Weitzman, Ring, Zimmerman, S. Korengold, Schwartz, Harris: er antar
First Row: Daskovsky, Hinitz, Goldberg, Feinstein, Lifson, Davis, Strouse. HCfb GOldlJ8I'g
Jack Pearson Back Row: Kempe, Nelson, Ingwalson, Buetow, Allin, Christoferson, Pearson, Hersrud,
B b Od d Fourth Row: McGuire, Newman, Cudd, Koch, Seidel, Tessmer, McGuiness, Matthes,
0 egar Third Row: Schadow, Noonan, Stephens, Lippincott, Gordon, Jarvis, G. Olson,
Second Row: Caldis, Brown, Corcoran, Throndrud, Harmon, Pfister, Bonbright, B. Olson,
First Row: Rich. Stevens, Cook, Claydon, Odegard, Eberle, Griffith, Doyle.
, ,, X
1623 University Ave.
Miami University, 1855
Sigma, 1888 ' '
Strictly according to Jerry Doyle, the Chi Omega
chapter is at his feet.
Incidentally, these studious boys paced by
Gar Lippincott, Law Review president,
Managed to Corral no few honors such
A s Grey Friar Odegard and trophies in Intramurals.
Casual Jack Pearson is president of this fun-dedi-
House rules, however, are strictly stricte-
If anyone from the Deans office should ask.
Anderson, Art, Anderson, Bruce, Claydon, James,
Cook, James, Doyle, Gerald, Eberle, Robert, Grif-
fith, Jack, Lippincott, Garwood, Luebke, Donald,
Nelson, Robert, Odegard, Robert, Pearson, Jack'
Stevens, Ralph, Withrow, Jack.
Allin, Roger, Bonbright, Jack, Brown, Tom, Caldis
George, Corcoran, Ray, Cudd, Robert, Harmon
Robert, Hersrud, Morris, Jarvis, Don, Kempe
Buetow, Harry, Gordon, Carey, Koch, Jack, Mc-
Guiness, James, McGuire, Dave, Noonan, James
Pfister, Jack, Stephens, Robert, Throndrud, Elwood.
Ingwalson, Paul, Olson, Bruce, Schadow, Gene
Seidel, Robert, Tessmer, Robert.
Arnow, L. Earle, Brooke, W. E., Butler, John M.
Dale, J. Thomas, Davis, D. H., Ferguson, D. N.
Murphy, Byron, Newhart, Horace, Jordan, R. C.
Robert, Matthes, Jack, Newman, Jack, Olson, Glen,
Back Row: Rosenholtz, Viener, Berman, S. Rosenthal, Bailin, B. Cooperman, London, C. Rosenthal, M. Bearman, Golden, Jean Pritzker
Fourth Row: S. Juster, Salkin, Hurwitz, Sachs, Pieser, S. Lifschultz, Kofi, D. Bearman, Johnson, . .
Third Row: Krinsky, Ginsburg, Gerber, Jolosky, Neiger, Cooper, Hill, Rosen: I A Priscilla .luster
Second Row: M. Lifschultz, Sloven, Wilensky, Bronstien, Burton, Rubel, Germain, C. Shapiro, Friend,
First Row: Banks, Malmon, Siegel, Feldman, P. Juster, J. Cooperman, Engler, J. Shapiro.
ima D Ita Tau
Bearman, Dorothy, Cooperman, Joyce, Engler,
Roslyn, Friend, Harriett, Juster, Priscilla, Krinsky,
Eileen, Pritzker, Jeanne, Rosenthal, Sheva, Salkin,
Lillian, Shapera, Ruth.
Golden, Helen, Jolosky, Jeanette, Mains, Mae Lor-
Bailin, Lorraine, Berman, Shirley, Cooper, Evalyn,
Feldman, Eva, Gerber, Benna, Germain, Adele,
Juster, Susan, Koff, Vita, Lifschultz, Maidee, Lon-
don, Marilynn, Malmon, Gloria, Pieser, Shirley,
Rosen, Majorie, Rosenthal, Constance, Siegel
Banks, Joan, Bearman, Marjorie, Bronstien, Lor-
raine, Burton, Bettie, Cooperman, Barbara, Gins-
burg, Rae, Hill, Ghita, Hurwitz, Clara, Johnson
Fae, Kline, Shirley, Lifschultz, Shirley, Neiger
Joan, Ring, Ethel, Rosenholtz, Delores, Rubel:
Nancy, Sachs, Evelyn, Shapiro Carroll' Shapiro
Jeanne, Sloven, Charlotte, Weiss, Zoe, yWilenskyZ
1121 University Ave. S.E
Cornell University, 1917
Minnesota Nu, 1929,
service to S. D. Tfs first sorority to invite
.luis--25 of themeto the house for games
and dancing. Just for fun was the merry Sadie
Hawkins Day Dance but the serious side in-
cludes Actress Minnie Brill of Lady Macbeth
Didactie Shcva Rosenthal, head of Hillel founda-
Talented Jeanne Shapiro accompanied Rudolph
Showing that these girls have much of the arts in
their chapter as well as a bit of boogie-original
by Shir Kline. Other talents are revealed by
35 marriages this year.
M ' Back Row: J. Merkert, Garrison, Larson, johnson, Batzer, Adams, Roberts:
arle Ostlund Second ROW: Anderson Erickson, Hansen, C. Merkert, Henrici, Marshall, Ringius
l Si ma
. . 3
521 Twelfth Ave. S. E.
Colby College, 1874
Minnesota Alpha Eta,
Scene of many parties and of hard work, too,
IS the Sigma Kap house where lNIarie Ostlund is the
Many times have pledges skipped out but
Actives turned the tables by not Coming to the
Keeping Uncle Sam in mind, Sigma Kappa
.Actives and pledges buy defense stamps for the
Probably will soon have enough stamps to make
a down payment on a
Small part of the national debt.
First Row: Petrick, Wfarney, Ostlund, Espeland, Burwell, Girton.
Hansen, Lu Jean, Henrici, Ruthg Ostlund, Marie.
Burwell, Carolyn: Merkert, Catherineg Petriek, Rob-
erta: Varney, Margaret.
Adams, Margaretg Batzer, Eldridg Espeland, Bette
Anderson, Jean, Girton, Katherineg Larson, Vir-
ginia, Marshall, Bette, Merkert, Joyceg Ringius
Erickson, Beatrice: Garrison, Patricia,
Clough, Herbert, Hodgman, Richard, Marquis,
Robert, Peters, Robert.
Arnold, John, Bolstad, Donn, Brown, Barton
Cleland, Robert, Elchlepp, Arnie, Engebretson
Duane, Engebretson, Glenn , Janssen, Robert
Keller, Tom, Kennedy, Bryl, Korstad, Richard!
Lindsey, Ray, Miners, Wally, Movius, Murray, Nel-
son, George, Newman, Robert, Stonich, Steve.
Bailey, Ralph, Barker, Robert, Boerger, Frank,
Bowler, Robert, Higgins, john, Jones, Robert,
Knauf, Robert, Lees, Robert, McCollum, Ed, No-
vak, Richard, Sandahl, Richard, Slingsby, Robert,
Smith, Bill, Swanstrom, Art, Turner, Robert,
Wrenn, Van, Yungbauer, Bill.
Eames, Earl, Gaumnitz, Rod, Gold, Don, Stonesifer,
Ken, Town, Robert, Winchester, Ken.
Castleberry, Donald, Drake, Francis, Emmons, Wil-
liam, Haislet, Edward, Morse, Horace.
' ff , 1 9
, , X, f +1513 5 ,g 1
V' .t iw. A A . 4 .13
. . liu sift. 'ffl' rate?
. ...- iii ki .1 ' ' I 557'
vi I 'i , ' V 1 . 307 Sixteenth Ave. S.E
, . H , j I ' Virginia Military
l E ' J. ' . Institute, 1869
f"""' f'1r3-wr'-wav-H ' f-"ref" Minnesota Gamma
, ,m,,,mW,M,,.1 , .T Tau, 1904
S uper careful, these Sigma Nus. They actually
lnsisted upon having the harassed pledges dig a
Gigantic bomb sheltergjust in case. They're
M ighty crafty, too. Got three blankets by
Allegedly winning football bets with other chap
Famous people include Bob Cleland. secrc
of Interfraternity council. Bob Marqui
Board of Publications. Many
Nice, ordinary boys live here, too. But thc , .ere
Unaxfailablcf when this was written.
Back Row: Cleland, Winchester, Smith, McCollum, Lindsey, Town, Kennedy, Sandahl, Elchlepp,
Fourth Row: Higgins, Brown, Yungbauer, Stonesifer, Gaumnitz, Bailey, Janssen, Barker,
Third Row: Arnold, Knauf, Eames, jones, Korstad, Gold, Movius, Nelson, Newman, B b P
Second Row: Turner, Bowler. G. Engebretson, Novak, Clough, Slingsby, Lees, Bolstadg O eters ,
First Row: Miners, D. Engebretson, Boerger, Peters, Marquis, Swanstrom, Hodgman. RObCl't MBFQUIS
" it-oe Isenberg Back Row: Rieger, Weinstein, Hoffner, Brand, Bolter, Drucker, Litin, Ginsburgg
. , Sher Second Row: Appelstein, Lovick, LaBofsky, Midanek, Schein, Velensky, Cersonsky, Gold, Haskovitz
' First Row: Goldstein, Herman, Orloff, Sher, Isenberg. Savitt. Harris. Orenstein.
I D I t F h 0
317 Seventeenth Ave.
College of City of
New York, 1910
Hre and brimstone, Tau Delt brothers still
A sort of Communist-like agreement
exists and many's the time they've stood to-
United in purpose. Money is not elusive Stull on
Delightful Monte Carlo nights when Tau Delts and
Enter into the spirit of gay adventure, toss pennies
about with an abandon that is almost sinful.
Lucky men, these, with brothers like Skum's elhsh
VVally Harris and serious-faced Sheldon Mandel.
Tough people, too, like 24-5-lb. Abbot Sher and
mammoth All-American boy, Ham Ginsberg.
Aaronson, Mitchellg Isenberg, Monroe: Landa, Mar-
shallg Litin, Edwardg Orenstein, Albertg Sher, Abbot
Brand, Albert M.: Cersonsky, Solomeng LaBofsky
Allen, Steinberg, Harold.
Ginsburg, Martin: Gruesner, Paulg Harris, Wallace
Herman, Eugeneg Hoifner, Davidg Levin, Herman
Orloff, Sylvang Savitt, Harold, Velensky, Sam.
Appelstein, Edwardg Baker, Leonardg Bolter, Sid-
neyg Econow, Bernardg Gold, Normang Haskovitz
Sidneyg Kaplan, Williamg Kopman, Marshall
Lerner, Beryl, Lichterman, Harlan, Lovick, Arnold
Schein, jeromeg Weinstein, Irwin,
Drucker, Edwing Rieger, Martin.
Back Back Row: Adkins, Hastings, Truhn, Swain, Rosendalil, Hoskins, Gates, Kuehlg
Third Row: Garniss, Reasoner, McCall, E. Stotesbery, Lucier, G. Jones, Niedner, Petersen:
Secon ' '
l d Row. B. Jones, Kraker, Trow, Brown, Heisler, R. Stotesbery, Sletvold, Erckenbrackq
First Row: Scherer, Grafslund, Ovestrud, Blanding, Caldwell, Hustad, Bostwick, Bernards,
Blanding, Richard: Gates, Georgeg Grafslund,
Charlesg Lucier, jamesg Ovestrud, Richard.
Brown, Christiang Caldwell, Williamg Erckenbrack,
James: Garnissg Donaldg Heisler, Jackg Jones, War-
reng McCall, Robertg Stotesbery, Russellg Swain
Adkins, Robertg Hoskins, Robertg jones, Boutong
Kraker, William: Kuehl, Davidg Petersen, Everettg
Reasoner, Harryg Richardson, jamesg Rosendahl,
Philipg Scherer, Howardg Sletvold, Alden.
Bernards, Marving Bertrang, Johng McCorville,
Jamesg Niedner, jackg Scherbarth, jamesg Stotes-
bery, Edwardg Trow, Robertg Truhn, Marvin.
Bostwick, Williamg Hustad, Arthur.
315 Sixteenth Ave. S.E.
orwich University, 1856
nf'-1e2fllllll.lz Alpha Pi, 1924
look at the Rogues Daily, the very
costume party, and youill see Dick Blanding,
Eligible president. Dan Clarnaas, swimming
'lleamer and Russ Stotesbery, one of the
Active men in the Interfraternity council. They
are Ksulferingw from 21 serious pin shortage at
this house. The weaker sex has taken 40 per
Cent of the gold in their possession. Women
Ilczid the list of favorites, including Esquire and
In some cases. cough medicine and Petty girls.
is up - 4,
1521 University Ave.
Union College, 1847
Theta Delts are activities men. They
Have Lenny Keyes of all U. council fame, and
Energetic Frank Ford. lntcrfrat Council head.
Their parties are terrificeeespecially the
Afrikandcr, oldest costume party on campus.
llehnitcly ambitious. Theta Delts love to walk,
Especially home from the Promfso many
Lovely stopping oil places on University. A
Tragedy was the removal of the candy machine
Since the boys learned how to get nickels out.
Back Row: Pegg, Christensen, Winship, Hellberg, Underleak
Second Row: Ford, Ernst, Rhame, Kerr, Peters, Kosmas,
First Row: Ingraham, Diesen, Keyes, Branton, Harper.
Diesen, Carl, Ford, Franklin, Harper, James
Branton, Alloys, Christensen, William, Crust
James, Ingraham, Joseph, Rhame, David, Winsor
Kerr, Jerry, Peters, Gene, Underleak, George
Ernst, Warren, Kosmas, Peter, Pegg, Thomas.
Geankoplis, Deno, Hellberg, Charles, Lowry, War-
Engquist, Carltong Neubauer, John: Sisson, Norvel: anno
Travers, Richard. Q
0 Q Q
, 519 Tenth Ave. S.E.
Minnesota Psi, 1920
Huss, Ralphg Oaks, Gerardg Saari, Martin, Womack,
Francis: Ylitalo, William.
H MORE - - -
SOP O S or not to be was almost the question in this
Berends, Frank: Doell, Jamesg Macdonald, john,
. because of Uncle Sams taking ways but
Mlmar, Dale. X '
Engquist, president, took firm hold of the reins
FRESHMEN and new blood was injected into the frater-
Bowman, Tomy Mellem, Donaldg Skog, Frank. nity' . I
These men, 1t'S the special things that count most.
:ind with such brothers as cynic Bid Sisson and
GRAD STUDENTS the
Roeckiein, Robert, whitbeck, William. XUCTUCIY hHHdS0mC.J01?HHY Nfilbilucf- .its CHSY
to see why. Their big house is the noisy scene
FACULTY Impromptu pillow fights: sure sign that these
Durfeey Johns Nichols, Godfrey: Richardson' Har, boyscat their Wheaties. drink one quart . . .
low' of milk daily.
Back Row: Mlinar, Doell, Roecklein, Whitbeck, Skog: Don Mellem
Second Row: Ylitalo, Macdonald, Mellem, Saari, Nichols, Bowman: .
First Row: Sisson, Womack, Engquist, Neubauer, Travers. Carl Engqulst
I A A
J 'gl I
1 , A ,Q
Back Row: Engel, Voeht, Gilbertson, Hutchings, Mulready, Cushman, S '
Second Row: Van Cleve, Powers, Hanson, Smyithe, Phelps, Camphel'
First Row: Brown, Walker, Feiekert, Stemsrud, Pedersen, Mu'
Mueller, Henryg Smyithe, Frederick.
Brown, Robertg Burt, Alfredg Feickert, Johng Peder-
sen, Robert, Phelps, Haroldg Schultz, Roscoeg
Stemsrud, Allang Van Cleve, Ray.
Cushman, Leeg Engel, Wilsong Gilbertson, David,
Gunkelman, Paul, Hanson, Geraldg Klein, Georgeg
Mulready, Jerryg Powers, Robertg Stinson, jamesg
Vocht, Williamg Walker, Williamg Willett, Donald.
Hutchings, Ernestg McClelland, William.
Dugan, James: Hanehett, Pauly Sanderson, james.
if 'liii .,., 4 ffiicggatwxi.
as fi ft mfs. ff
f 3 ' 'real'-f"i'i'
". i' ' K fl 'fi
P P ! Q f "" 1, 1829 University Ave. S.E.
P wfstrnsf- . .
E " New York University, 1847
5 e il Minnesota Alpha Beta, 1899
Zeta Psiis place new pledges into two categories:
Either the uangels with thirsty palatesj' group or
Take pledges out for the crucial test to the rugged
A nnual spring beer party.
Politician Ray Van Cleve is a Zeta Psi.
So are Jerry biulready, Gopher end, and John
Fcikert of the basketball team.
Independent Fritz, their cocker spaniel mascot, is
the best-known Zeta Psi according to the next-
Tavlor, Buboltz, Pearson, Kragskow, Caleen, Burgher-
stad, M N 'll ' ' '
c ex , Riedesel, Ulland, Macklin, Chrexmanl
.xon, Engebretson, Worden, Andrews, Cleland, Norelius
fderson, Larson, Shores, Barr, Buffmire, Costello.
Barr, janet, Buffmire, Janet: Costello, Eleanor
Henderson, jean, Kragskow, Mildred, Nixon, Anne
Buboltz, Dorothy, Larson, Jean, Lasley, Ruthg
Norelius, Ruth, Rossman, Jean, Ulland, Mary,
Van Cleve, Mary, Worden, Dorothy.
Cleland, Marjorie, Gaustad, Lois: Macklin, Mary'
Petersen D th M
, oro y .3 Riedesel, WaynettegTay1or:
Engebretson, Veronag McNeill, Dorothy.
Andrews, Janeg Burgher, jane, Caleen, Luellag
Chreiman, jeang Pearson, Jeanne.
Bob Hayes, Al Moorman, Bob Smith, Bill Lycan, Cliff Anderson, and Herbert Parker
White Dragon President
According to the Dekes, Alpha Delts, Phi
Psis, Psi Us and Chi Psis, there is unity in
strength and for many long years now they
have been banded together as the White
Dragons. fDefinitely no reason, certainly no
rhyme to that name.l
There may be strength in this unity but
socially only two big parties occur. But then,
say White Dragons, theyire really BIG. Each
winter and each spring after theylve reaped
their rushing reward, these fraternities gather
together in honor of new pledges.
CLeftQ ATHLETIC COUNCIL: Front row
Lunn, Towle, Kozel, Wilshuseng Back row
janura Chenquist, Worsetsley, Bailey. SO-
CIAL COUNCIL: Front row: Schubhart,
Smith, Ryan, Hubin, Kafranek, Orlowski,
Fursterburgg Back row: Date, Wolner,
Bondurant, Risty, Brackney, Moog, Curtin
Pryor, Blake. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
Front row: Taude. Butler, Balser, Bailey
Johnsen, Davidson, Fialkog Back row
Glaeser, Watsen, Sentay, Patton, Brant
Crawford, Kraegel, Kollitz.
Providing residential and recreational facili-
ties for over 500 fellows is a big job but Pioneer
Hall has been designed for just that. Further-
more, nearly one-fourth of its occupants are
doing part time work at the hall to help pay
their living expenses.
The social council, elected by residents, this
year put on two splash parties, informal dances
held indiscriminately at different downtown
hotels and the big spring formal at the Inter-
lachen Country Club, Al Menke playing.
Touehball, basketball, hockey, bowling and
softball afford keen competition between the
16 houses for the Hall championship. Pioneeris
teams also figure prominently in the All-Uni-
versity play-offs. Pioneer men are proud of
their nationally famous athlete, Bruce Smith.
Its location overlooking the banks of the
Blississippi River gives Pioneer an enviable
strategic location-Mespecially during the warmer
months-for many outdoor activities.
It was a "Pioneer Hall" splah
uests included readin f
, g rom left to right,
Marjorie Thomas, Rozamond Smith, Carol
Schleuder, Emily Wheeler, Mavis Schleu-
der. Pioneer' '
s representatwe: Guy Ren-
When the g, tere's no
wasting of time b th
y ese mighty men of
Pioneer. They leap, parachute . . . anything
to get to the dining room.
dinner bell rin s h
Housemothers from Comstock and Sanford
gather for Sanford's Christmas dinner .... Mrs
Cassidy, Mrs. Nelson and Mrs. Kane.
One Sunday in December the chorus of Sanford
singers entertained guests in the Union Ballroom.
SANFORD H LL
W'ise and secretive are the walls of Sanford hall,
for many years they have listened to the ceaseless
chatter of coeds. Through Wforld Wars I and H, they
have listened to the method of female strategy, found
But perhaps there is better planning of Sanford's
programs now. Social events are arranged by two
counsellors who work with the house council, gov-
erning body of Sanford. This council consists of the
president, vice president, secretary-treasurer and a
representative from each corridor.
Sanford has one formal a quartereimagine 200
girls getting ready for a dance at one timel Other
social events during the year include the traditional
buffet supper after the Homecoming game, the open
house parties with Pioneer hall men in abundance
and once-a-week guest night.
Until this year, Sanford was for women of all
classes but with the building of Comstock hall, San-
ford was declared strictly for freshmen. The 200 girls
rooming there this year are enjoying the eomradeship
of dormitory life.
First Row: Harriet Wilcox, Penny Splitg, Wilma Post, Olga
Overng Second Row: Connie Gillie, Mrs. Grace Nelson, Mary
Jane Tostanoski, Virginia Swenson, Alice K. Domeierg Back Row:
Idelle Hanson, Mary Meldrum, Marjorie Massey, Mary Lee Wood-
bury, Betty Jane Hezzlewood, Mary McAnnis, Irene Nelson, Pauline
Comstock women reporters put the "Coed" to
bed, Harriet Berg, Mary Carlson, Marie Kan-
daras and the inevitable Helen Portz . . . Mim
Weaver and Bob Harmon. Object: Ice Box
raiding . . . Beloved Mrs. Cassidy, counselor
. . . the cabinet. Front row: Billings, Dietrich,
Davidson, Biedermanng Second row: Dealy,
Gyldenskog, Minkler, Rowan, Back row:
Payne, Kramer, Jarman, Larson, McDougal,
Each year, the 275 Comstock coeds have three
formal dances-fall, winter, spring. 1942 saw
the elimination of all informal dances and the
appropriations intended were given to the Red
Cross. This glamour girl dormitory is governed
by a house council elected each fall and spring.
Nlost thrilling event of 'ill-'42 season: Coeds
pouring out of the dorm at the clang of the fire
alarmg red trucks roaring up and Hremen rushing
in only to discover someone had left the incinera-
tor door open.
cwlaison moderne"aan architects Shangri-la
come true and as smoo-oo-th as a coed's dream
man: all this is Comstock hall. It's rumored that
naive freshmen women aren't permitted to live
in Comstock because of the gape-osis that would
result from their Hrst glance at Comstock's
To be seen at Comstock: coeds clad in bright
sweaters, plaid skirts and tired-looking saddles,
one might see them playing ping-pong, reading
a book or even studying. In the ballroom, there
is dancing to the latest records, in the kitchen-
ette, patriotic girls are baking cookies for men
CCDMS CCK H LL
House Council: Anderson, Shermer, Rie- Recreation for Nurses: House, Atkinson, Braucht, Knox, Knutila Mandt Kolb
dell, Engstrom, Jones, Dean, Benson,
Ready for Work: Smith, Polinski,
Tingloff, Engstrom, Wagner, Dean
Jones, Lanphear, Habgood.
It's off to the hospitals and classes for these nurses
every day, on duty, off duty.
A career as a nurse means work and lots
of ith-4-2 hours a week hospital duty plus aca-
Nursing assignments give them operating
room duty Qfrequently an all night jobj, a
two-week station in the psychiatric ward Qin-
terns are within earshot for difficult casesj,
public health duty in the cities and a sojournf ?j
at Glen Lake Sanatorium.
Plenty of atmosphere in the nursing school:
crif B ,ite and blue uniforms, clean
P-lush and hustle, but silence.
io .ee .ne nurses 'cat homew one must walk
up the steps and into the main corridor of
Powell Hall. VValk over to the balustrade and
look down into the high-ceilinged main loungeg
see huge casement windows on one side of the
room reach the entire length of the wall. Com-
fortable and gracious best describe it. Down-
stairs the nurses have a ballroom where they
entertain Pioneer men and boy friends.
Front row: Beatrice Lofgren, faculty adviser, Priscella
Dean, Betsy Goodspeed, Barbara McCrackeng Second
row: Geneva Skoglund, Beatrice Swartz, Lorraine Ander-
son, Hilda Boyle, Mary Ann Gross.
M ,f y
"Mrs. Christy Hawkins lecturing
today." Classroom plus experience
The duties of the student nurse
are many and varied. This can
undoubtedly be classed as one of
the more pleasant ones.
Student planning on a democratic
Stamps, old violins, snakes, Irv Tingley's chorus presents a super
every kind of hobby, collect- musical show which later entertained
ed at the Union Hobby
the Fort Snelling men.
basis makes Union activities click.
From the outset the Union has been the
center for contact between students and
former students now in the service . . . the
USO book drive was only one.
Ralph Piper took his square dancers from
dance instruction class to Fort Snelling.
From hobby shows to
splash parties, f r o m
dance instruction by Al
Wicklund to football
movies: this is the wide
scope of Union pro-
grams. Last year, more
than 76,203 persons at-
tended these activities.
meet OU at ..
Comparable to nothing but a thriving beehive:
Coffman Memorial Union. From the sub-base-
ment to the top Hoor, activity is the password, the
ultimate purpose. Well planned, amazingly co-
ordinated, the extensive Union programs offer a
recreational activity to interest every student.
About 200 students and 30 full time staff mem-
bers plan the various programs. Director of the
entire Union, friendly, good-looking Ray Higgins
acts as co-ordinator of activities. Through him,
outside organizations and campus clubs make res-
ervations. Last year, the Union was the official
meeting place for organizations whose combined
cumulative membership totalled 275,17l.
The Red Cross for bandage rolling, knit-
ting, first aid . . . the place, third Hoor
Union, where volunteers work with trained
In direct charge of the Union programs are
beaming, jovial Harvey Stenson and petite,
charming Mary Hamilton. Perhaps more than
any other individuals, these two are responsible
for the remarkable success of Union programs.
Hard work, long hours, these two are the powers
behind the powers behind the Union activities.
One of the biggest Union events was the Irving
T ingley-John Salisbury-directed "Rhythm Rhap-
sodyf, So successful was this musical production,
it was necessary to present a repeat performance.
The policy-forming body of the Union is the
hardworking Board of Governors. Its office, along
with many others, is located on the thick-carpeted
second floor of the Union.
Coffman Memorial Union . . . where the campus meets
got coffee and doughnuts, board meetings, and formal
One of the WPA Concerts
the union: activity
heart of the campus
Personal development is one of
the Unions projects to round out
the student's college training.
Believing that usocial graces" are
as important as academic train-
ing, students work on manners
Noon concerts have been more
than popular. The WPA Min-
nesota Symphony plays its music
to relaxing students who have
lately finished their sandwiches in
the Grill or their ubag lunchesw
in the Commuters' lunch room.
Fun Nights are for funsters
who find something besides danc-
ing to their liking. Realizing the
need for entertaining people who
don't dance, CMU fun kids play
parlor games Q no 6'PostoHice "
d - l o - ,
arn1t.l and really enjoy it.
The Personal Development Program
In the Union Game Room
0 O O
A111111 Il1111rs. . . B1'l1111'1'11 C'l11ss1'.s'. . . D111'1'11if
lfl11ss1'.s: Ilis' .l,ZUlIlYS Il Coke 111 11111 l1'111'1111
Through the glass portals of Coffman Memorial
Union, 12,000 individuals pass daily. The lunch
hour is one of the busiest times for the Union staff.
Besides serving food in five lunchrooms, the Union
has several programs for those who wish to attend.
There are music listening hours in the Fine Arts
room and various other exhibitions, lectures and
demonstrations. The game room, the bowling
alleys and the billiard room are open all day for
those students desiring brief recreation from classes
According to President Walter C. Cofiey, USO-
cial, recreational and cultural activities, properly
emphasized and carefully planned, have an im-
portant place in the preparation of students for
useful and productive service." The Union suc-
cessfully attempts to provide this preparation. Its
programs help students make new friends, develop
leadership and grow in social confidence.
lance instruction . . . the practical kind.
A I W -rs . zlfggssr
lsti T . iiiii T
Q cf sim sg:
T ' , fss., . i
fl -Ms'r.aH--T-Qs...i . -- .. .. .
1 -is sf
N i E
Ever popular Union Coffee Hours, a good get-together
for any organization . . . All-University splash party, with
plenty of splashes.
A Brahms concerto or Gershwin . . . Listening Hours.
The Ag Union Board, a comparatively new
organization of the Farm Campus, consists of
twenty members, twelve of whom are students.
This group determines the policies of the Ag
Union and directs its varied and interesting
Responsibilities of this group are similar to
the functions and duties of the Union Board
of Governors and its members have a standing
invitation to attend Union meetings on Main
Campus. Program consultants of the Main
Union may also attend Union meetings at the
Howie Olson '
Back Row: jack Prentiss, Lyle Jolson, Ray John-
son, Maxine Stevens, Howard Stiems, Howard Olson,
Howard Ottoson. Front Row: joe App, Dean
Blitz, Marie Sterner, Bill Coe, Gordon Starr, Vetta
Goldstein, Walter Hurak.
Twilite dances, listening hour, hobby shows,
coffee hour and a continuous art exhibit are
but some of the activities that make the Ag
Union program known for its variety. Big
event of fall quarter was Hay Hay Nite, com-
plete with hay rides, movies and dancing.
An ambitious lot, two-thirds of the Ag Union
Board members are working students and ex-
tremely proud of the fact.
Remodeling of the Ag Union oflice into two
offices---one for student affairs and one for
director Gordon Starr-is a recent improve-
ment for which the Board is responsible.
Tlnf C11-0115: Sfrmzglzolzl of tht' Sfuzlwnfs
VVIIO W121'lz Tlzrffr WIIIN'
6WN'ork part and pay part" is the slogan at the
nine eo-operative cottages for women students.
Owned by the University. the co-ops provide an
fAboveJ jerry Schoenberger, art student, does a bit of
studying. Didn't the Colors mix, Jerry?
CTopJ Whistling-or Laughing-while they work: the
theme of the Co-op boys.
QRightJ Airing tonsils or singing? Anyhow the Amigo
club boys have fun.
Governing body of the eo-ops is a house council
composed of the counselor and president of each
of the nine houses. This group meets once a month
to determine matters of policy. It also appoints
subordinate committees: the executive, social and
Mfrs. Jane C. hliller, resident-manager of the
co-ops, rates tops with the girls as does director
of women's residences, Blrs. Leona Cassidy.
opportunity to live economically near the campus.
The room rent goes to the U., the meals are
managed co-operatively by the gals. Taking care
of their own rooms, helping to clean the living
quarters and assisting in the dining room and
kitchen are the ways these coeds earn their bread
and butter. In addition, many of them have out-
side employment. Feather in their cap is the fact
that they have constantly had the highest scholas-
tic rating among all womenis houses on campus.
Located at 500-523 Beacon Street, 204 Har-
vard Street and 501 Washington Avenue S. E.,
the cottages house about 115 students. The pop-
ulation of a house varies from 9 to 22 members.
There are independent mens co-ops, too, such
as the Amigo club, which set up their own rules.
Proximity to campus and low cost are the big
advantages in living in a co-op.
coMMoNs CLUB Latta, Stephenson and Mead and the favored
Bull sessions at lunch, the fall dances at Bay-
port, the "Comedy Capers" costume ball on
Valentineis day and the spring house party at
Camp Iduhapi will live in the memories of
the 35 members of the Commons club. Chosen
because they are 'gjolly good fellowsf' they have
their own club room on the second floor of the
YMCA. President George Rachie is the "Y"
social co-ordinating chairman and was also the
chairman of Snow WVeek, Vice President Don
Aspcr is managing editor of the Gopher.
Bakken, Glenn: Dahlstrom, Donald: Elmquist, Earl: Hotek,
Edsel: Iversen, Robert: Latta, Kenneth: Lindow, Howard:
Mead, William: Rotegard, Glenn: Ryden, Arnold: Stephen-
son, George: Tritle, James.
Asper, Donald: Calin, Hartley: Gould, Howard: Hall, Curtis:
Krause, Robert: Ouska, Alfred: Phillips, Charles: Rachie,
George: Stephenson, Gordon: Susag, Phillip: Thorberg,
Barber, Robert: Forchas, George: Fredsall, Roger: Hall,
Henry: Holman, John: Larson, Glenn: Peck, Verne: Play-
man, Gordon: Root, George: Swanson, Kenneth: Wheeler,
Gunderson, Nels: Holland, Mellor: Johnson, Clayton: Pfrem-
indoor Sport' relaxing' officers Rachle and Back Row: Larson, Stephenson, Geo. Stephenson, Hotek, Forchas, Swanson, Bakken:
ASPCT- Third Row: Hall, johnson, Calin, Fredsall, Latta, Lindow:
Second Row: Dahlstrom, Phillips, Ouska, Peck, Ryden, Playman, Mead:
First Row: Barber, Iversen, Rachie, Asper, Krause, Thorberg.
Strictly stag and strictly student,
that's the YMCA, largest men's vol-
untary organization on campus. Its
membership of almost 1,200 is the
direct result of a carefully planned
From the time that a freshman
joins the Y in the annual member-
ship drive, he finds plenty to occupy
his time. There are stag parties,
style shows and discussion groups
where topics from love to religion
Personality development is
stressed by the Y. A personnel com-
mittee interviews members to dis-
cover individual interests. And just
for seniors, there is a job confer-
ence to aid grads-to-be.
The Y Building
Officers: Bob Somers,
Don Dahlstrom, Arnold
Ryden, Carl Thorberg.
First Row: Ryden, Thorberg, Dahlstrom, Somers. Back Row:
Hotek, Layborn, Latta, McNally, Swenson, Jacobi, Dehri,
Sundheim, Swanson, Baaken, Smith.
7-YG I DEPE DE T
Ray Johnson at the piano for some singing
. . . Otihcers Cullen, Shurson, Shilling, Lund.
These are the independents, the men who are
loyal to no fraternal organization other than the
Ag. I.M.A. Noisy, carefree meetings are held in
the activity-conscious Ag Union.
President Martin Lund is the noble-looking
leader of the multitudes belonging to this organi-
zation. Many of the men in this group have
very peculiar names. Raymond Wolf, for ex-
ample, is proof that saying 'iVVhat's in a name"
is trueamore or less.
Anderson, Douglas: App, Joseph: Boreen, Donald: Champa, Robert:
Cullen, Michael: Davis, John: Gustafson, Carl: Hain, Andrew: Harding,
Charles: Howey, Robert: Johnson, Arthur: Johnson, David: johnson,
Mauritz: johnson, Ray: Kallio, Arvo: Kleene, Kermit: Larson, Oscar:
Loewus, Frank: Luehr, Gregory: Lund, Martin: Matalamaki, William:
Milbrath, Cyril: Mindrum, Norman: Ollila, Toivo: Prachar, Ervin: Rioss,
Eibcrt: Sahlstrom, Stanley: Schilling, Lambert: Shurson, Harley: Swan-
son, Gordon: Widseth, Joseph: Wolf, Raymond.
Anderson, Warren: Andrews, Elvin: Botker, Norman: Cederholm, Erwin:
Cox, Marcel: Dracy, Arthur: Hamm, Milton: Hillbrand, LeRoy: Jacob-
son, Kenneth: Lees, Urban: Malloy, Roland: Newkirk, Francis: Ogren,
Kenneth: Speece, Maynard: Tiedeman, Virgil: Wasche. Peter.
Angstman, Sherrill: Bade, Douglas: Bakke, Hans: Bemmels, Gordon:
Brakke, Myron: Clay, john: Dennistown, Rollin: Erwin, john: Hayden,
Austin: Hayes, Amos: Hubmer, Richard: Jolson, Lyle: Kaeder, Edward:
Karli, Harold: Mabbutt, Timothy: McNelly, Dean: Milsten, Mervin:
Nystrom, Norbert: Oen, Harry: Olson, Arthur: Palen, Ralph: Reinarz,
Russell: Rohlfson, Wilbert: Shaffer, Harold: Stanley, Dean: Strobel,
Francis: Tangen, Oray: Williams, Don.
Boehlke, Ray: Byron, james: Cranston. Bernard: Gallagher, Robert:
Hulterstrum, Wayne: johnson, Chester: Karli, Olaf: Laughlin, Lawrence:
Madigan, Raymond: McManimon, james: Milbrath, Melvin: Nelson,
Charles: Ramsland, Royce: Schrader, Harry: Stenson, Harold: Sundberg,
Gordon: Tews, Robert: Turek, Howard: Ziemer, William.
Back Row: Wolf, Larson, Prachar, Wasehe, Hayden, Swanson, Harding:
Fourth Row: Hamm, Milsten, Widseth, Lees, R, johnson, McManimon, M. Milbrath,
Third Row: Kallio, Cederholm, Matalamaki, Kleene, Sundberg, Olson, C. johns-on:
Second Row: A. Johnson, Cox, D. Anderson, Howey, Ollila, Botker, Sahlstrom:
First Row: Schilling, Hillbrand, Harden, Lund, Shurson, Cullen, C. Milbrath,
WZ SEP '1' 15
SEPTEMBER OCTOBER NOVEMBER
x J N
bs -Y 0 , FEBRUARY MARCH
'xg 'M "E -ly, - 5-Q
I ' 2. '
x fi we
HX ff X
1 4 ,,
X Fil v I 7
Each fall the University student is
conditioned quickly to the rush of
Campus life. Events and personalities
fly by in a dizzy whir. Uutof the
maelstrom the Gopher has attempted
to salvage for posterity some of the
more important of these phenomenon,
and refit them through the months
into our concept of time, y
MAY E IUNE
. E? ix
UNIVER ITY OF
MNN SCD A'S
No vacation for some students or faculty members.
All through the summer months they attend classes, study
in the library or in the cool shade of the trees on the knoll.
This year, in particular, there will be many men and
coeds attending the summer session. Men eager to grad-
uate before their numbers eome upg women anxious to
complete their courses in order to find jobs.
The summer session consists of two terms. The first
six-week term begins June 15-16g ends July 24. The sec-
ond term begins three days later, ends August 28.
More than 400 faculty members, some of whom are
eminent visiting professors, compose the instructional staff
for the 1942 summer session. All privileges extended
during the regular school year are continued during the
summer months. Convocations, musical programs and
theatre performances are given for the Enjoyment of
those who continue their formal education during the
Thomas A. H. Teeter director of
Summer session with Northrop in sun and The periodical room where sweltering stu-
shadowg classes and a lot of play hours too. dents can forget the heat, maybe.
The Pfzme Tfnll' Refrarlief
Uh September, month of confusion,
month of new beginnings, month be-
longing to the bewildered freshmen.
Like babes in the woods, they come:
naive, unspoiled and shy. Enter upper
classmen: freshmen are rapidly taught
the deepest, darkest, most innermost
facts of life. Careful plans are laid to
see that freshmen are instructed on the
finer points of class-cutting,
V85 l'1'L6LlfL L sSQ0ll"t5 tA8 p6Llf'6LJ8
lolling on the knoll, river banking.
Hut all is I1Ul mischief in September.
For this is the month, too, of gifted toes,
long passes and jam-packed stadiums.
The popularity of the pigskin begins in
September, a mutilated much-used pig-
skin when handled by husky Maroon
and Sold clad Gophers. This is Septem-
ber, the month of beginning.
.1-nan..- . , 45"
'foisf-jj' A, X
Upper left: Freshman induction. Up- 1
per right: Monie Eyler and Randy 1
Backlund interview freshmen on
Homecoming. Lower left: Thurs- ,
day night at Powell Hall. Lower 1
right: Freshman Week parade. X
Dave Tew, the typ-
ical freshman, ar-
Ah, the life of a freshman! . . . Qfor the first
week.Q It's paced with things to do, all plan-
ned to the minutest detail by the upper class-
First of all, Johnny and Susie Freshman must
get acquainted with the whereabouts of the
buildings on campus. No little tragedy if a
student didnlt know the location of the SVU!
To prevent such a happening, information
booths were set up in obvious places where even
the greenest freshman could find them and tours
of the campus were conducted.
The events started Monday, September 22,
as scheduled, with a free movie featuring Phil
Brainis football pictures and a Walt Disney car-
On Tuesday, Johnny and Susie went to the
football send-off, after which they attended
their respective mixers.
VVednesday afternoon the general tread of
freshmen feet was in the direction of the sun-
light. Susie and Johnny weren't the only two
who turned on the uoomphw in hopes of making
a few conquests.
Thursdayis docket included a student forum,
the WAA open house in the gym and a torch-
light parade leading to 'fMeet Minnesota
Nightf, The peppy program in the auditorium
was loudly approved.
The VVAA and Physical Education associa-
tion took over Friday and athletic activities were
demonstrated. Saturday, freshmen sat down
near their radios to listen to the first football
game of the season. The climax of the gala
week was the first All-University dance. By
this time Johnny and Susie Freshman were in
the groove, ready for college life.
Asher N. Christensen, faculty adviser with Joe Atkins,
Freshman Week chairman, decide some major issues
. . Committee: Warren Richard, Joe Atkins, Cal
Smith, Betty Tupper, Marge Collins, Stan Block,
Betsy Handsaker . . . "Meet Minnesota Night."
COI1Sf7'Ill'lliU6 Plamzziug, Ejicfrfut Lmdmis
flfrzrkfrl F I'l'Sh7l1!lll Week
Freshman Wieck didn't just happen. It came
about as the result of an entire summerjs plan-
ning by a student committee headed by the stu-
dent chairman, Joe Atkins, and the director of
Freshman VVeek, Asher N. Christensen. The
executive chairmen on the student committee were
Elizabeth Tupper, Calvin Smith, Marjorie Col-
lins, Elizabeth Thurston, William Mueller, Stanley
Block, Elizabeth Handsaker and VVarren Richard.
Freshman Week progressed smoothly. After
being introduced to college life by the program
of events scheduled for them, most of the fresh-
men were reported in fair condition. There's a
great possibility that a few will even get to be
Here's our freshman, Dave Tew, get-
ting a good start in the University, at-
tending the Men's Mixer . . .
F reslnlzarz CCUNII Provrfd Popular,
By no means the smallest part of Freshman
Week was the Freshman Leadership camp. Out-
standing graduates from the various high schools
throughout the state were selected to attend this
camp. Qualifications included both scholarship
and leadership abilities.
The purpose was to put these students on the
inside tract so that when Freshman Week was
officially started they would be able to assist their
classmates with useful information about the Uni-
versity routine. They were distinguished from the
other freshman students by the maroon and gold
skull caps distributed to them at the camp.
Co-chairmen of this new event were Elaine
Hammond and Bob Krause.
He spends some time getting
his fees paid, one job which
MUST be done.
With an adviser
he decides on a
course for the
four years he'll
be in college . . .
social life at the
. . . the U. is
going to be
Two Bierman All-Americans, Capt. Dick Wildung and
Capt. Bruce Smith.
YVhen duty called Bierman answered,
closing a ten-year chapter of football
history at the University of Minnesota
that will stand forever as a monument
to his coaching genius.
Bernie Bierman brought his teams
through four undefeated seasons in l934,
535, 540. and Vial. He eoaehed them to
The big shots
look 'ern over:
B e i s e, Hauser,
B i e r m a n and
The old man himself, Bernie Bier-
man, builder of men.
four national titles and six conference
He left Minnesota to help in a greater
gameg that of training men for our
eountryls protection but his brilliant
record will always remain, a tribute to
Uthe Builder of Men."
Cooke Hall, heart of Min-
nesota's athletic plant.
Cooke Hall, heart of athletic activity at the
University of Minnesota, is now open seven days
a week, to co-operate with the universityis physi-
cal development program. Facilities include two
swimming pools 75 feet long, one for student use
and one for the varsity, four basketball courts
always in use and space for fencing and ping
pong, volleyball and badminton. Gymnasts work
out in the apparatus gym on third floor.
Always of interest are the trophy cases in the
main floor foyer of the building containing
trophies of Minnesota victories, including the
famous "Little Brown Jugf' the Knute Rockne
Memorial football trophy and the Dr. Williamson
Four basketball courts-
Custodian Oscar Munson
looks over some valuable
Varsity pool: cool and
N ff. X
aww P Q q w..K
M K , A NMKNM
,Q ' N Q X i S
. . "- ., 5,4 3
4 -IYA 'H NNN ww., " V ' N
L. K gig- xml A
X' X kwa N
,Q A - L
W 1? 5 ,, ' 5 XX All g
129 f """ 9 fx is
6 ,QQ if , Ha in X gy
X ma gm f ,A ml.l i
K Q . . 6 Q kh-k 1 , 8 , 'G 4
M A , X f .ggq V S is .W - Y Q
K ' fs, x
' Q xxx
NN Q 3
When it comes to conference championships,
the laurels must go to the rifle team who have
topped the Big Ten for eight straight years and
are undefeated in conference competition since
Co-captained this year by Bob Rice and Bill
Hutch, the squad seems well on their way to
another title. Indiana, with only one man gone
from a strong 1941 squad, were a strong threat
to dethrone the Gophers and when the scores
of the match were turned in, Minnesota seemed
beaten by one point. A check-up by the National
Rifle Association revealed the Gophers the vic-
tors and still undefeated.
Back row-left to right: Lt, Hess, Ingraham, Schmidt, Warren, Newman and Sgt. Co-Captain Hutch takes aim
Cihosg Front row-left to right: Hertig, Co-captains Rice and Hutch, Dickey.
DON ANDERSON FORTUNE GORDIEN WILLIAM E. JOHNSON WILLIAM NORBY
ROBERT BARNES LARRY HALENKAMP JAMES LANG MIKE O'BRIEN
FRED BASTQN NORRIS HANNIGAN ADOLPH KRONSTEDT RICHARD PLUNKETT
JACK BONNER ROBERT HARY ROBERT KULA DAVE RULIFFSON
WILLIAM BRANDT LUTHER HASSE JJQJIYIESLIEQEZON 24315553 ZQCEEBIN
LOUIS BREWSTER ROBERT HAUSAUER ROY LILJA JOE SH-dOVItH
WARREN BRIGGS JACK HEEREN DAVE LIPPORT BUZZ SIMON
JERRY CARLE GEORGE HEILMAN ROBERT LUCKEMEYER JACK SPEWAK
JOE CHRISTIANSON CHARLES HEIMARK ROBERT MARTIN JOHN THOMPSON
DONALD DELICATE GEORGE HICKS GEORGE MCNAMARA LEROY TILLQUIST
CHARLES DELLAGO GEORGE HOLT CARLETON MEYERS STAN TORGESON
WILLIAM DRAKE GENE HUNSTAD FRANK MIKTOWSKI OSCAR TROOIEN
WARREN ENGLEHART JIM JEWETT PAUL MORGAN EMERY TROTTER
JACK GABRICHT DONALD E. JOHNSON RICHARD NAUGLE DON WEBER
JOHN GARDINER FRANK JOHNSON HENRY NODLAND BUD WESTRUM
JOHN GEIST HOWARD E. JOHNSON JOHN NOLENDER ROBERT WHITNEY
JACK GEORGE SEAWALL JOHNSON JAMES NOONAN WARREN WILLIAMS
Book of the M077fb, 1116.
5 K 25
ima fo eff e own fo XMAIA
The student has returned and settled.
So settled in fact, that he finds it nec-
essary to "get away from it all" fall
meaning studyl. Too much worl-1 is not
for him, not while the sun shines in-
vitingly and the lsnoll is still green.
So he has gay picnics in cahins and
long tall-is on the grass. This is Uctoher,
classes in full swing, hut hours of
study? Too soon, not yet.
ln the soinher lihrary, a few Phi Hete
prospects ahsorh knowledge from im-
portant-loolsing hooks. Finals, for them,
are always around the corner.
flctoher: the gridiron hegins to hear
the scars of not-so-dainty feet. Great
canvas cloths shroud the long practice
hours in heavy secrecy. Big hodies
hreak out in golden yellow sweaters,
hulk threateningly to classes.
mmf- ' Y-
1:A4u....- -. 1'- ' A 3'-5.
Upper: "Hail, hail the gang's all
here." Lower left: Lindow, Nystrom
and Block talk it over. Lower right:
Odson lends a toe to Higgins.
The Appreciation of Flowers" by Gregory Conway. Father Talbot Speaks.
Students Mary Olive Dealy and Phyllis Kremer have their love life
analyzed by Paul Popenoe. Wonderful, ain't it Phyl?
Thursday fourth hour, no classes
in the University, an hour that be-
gins with community singing and
ends with new ideas. An hour be-
longing to the students from the
first Thursday in the fall till the
last Thursday in spring: Convoca-
Dean Malcolm BI. VVilley ar-
ranges for the speakers who include
notables from all phases of life-
mystery writer Nlable Seeley, for-
mer Belgian premier Paul von Zee-
land, Catholic priest Father Tal-
bot, and so on through well known
names. Students are still talking
about Paul Popcnoe and his advice
about love. Captain Bartlett with
his friendly humor and his pictures
of the arctic, dynamic Dr. Judd
and his discussion of the Pacific,
Gregory Conway showing the beau-
ty of flowers. Regular Convocation
goers have sensed the change which
began winter quarter bringing more
and more speakers to discuss the
war and its relation to the students.
Herman Wegner, student in Union kitchens, washes 'em
clean. CRightj Students and bones . . . Students with work-
ing hours spent in parking cars in the U. garages, namely
Dave Ekdahl . . . Books from student to student through
the hands of student book-sellers.
Over one and one-half million dollars are
earned by the undergraduate working students at
the University of lylinnesota every school year of
nine months. No job is too mcnialg not if it's a
matter of one quarter's tuition or new textbooks.
The University offers many opportunities for
the student to "work his way through college."
In the Union particularly, the student can find
many jobs. The five lunehrooms provide a hun-
dred-odd opportunities for work and the many
offices in the Union create a demand for secretarial
About 30 per cent of the women students and
more than half of all the male students work their
way completely or partly through the University.
The average working student earns 55225 during
the college year, and while many of them have
outside employment. the University employs stu-
dents as mail carriers, librarians, garagemcn, etc.
Each year the Employment Bureau has more
than 4.500 applications for jobs. Their records re-
veal that more sophomore students are employed
than students from other classesg indicate that ap-
proximately 35 per cent of all students earn their
maintenance while in school.
"Now, lessee, where does this Clay modeling is a form of The chemistry student.
piece go?" Student soldier home work like no other.
and machine gun tangle.
The Saga of the Working Students:
Stud Work : Character
"Ooohm doctor, will it hurt?" Student dentists try Marilee Ward, typist. Many students earn pin
their skills in the skylighted dentistry building. money by typing theses, themes, term papers.
The radio control room offers opportunities for work and for
study The back gets a little kmk here and there the first
day, but it's soon all right ' says Ken Blood, pin boy at the Union
Bowling Alleys His pet peeve women bowlers' Janitor in
a girls' dorm, Walt Sogn, Sanford's boy
The working student is factd with the problem of co
ordmatinfr his outside iob with the job of Going to schoo
Vo easy problem he must balance the two so that one
does not suffer because of the other. Usually he must
give up any participation in extra-curricular activities.
Proof that the majority of working students have been
able to adjust themselx cs is their scholastic standing. The
average honor point ratio for working students is 1.973 or
.662 higher than the all-University ax eraffc.
A credit themselves as well as to the Unixersity, the
working students have disproved the old theory that it
is impossible to perform two jobs at the same time--
to do both well.
Margaret Shadick, who combines her first love, art, Zelda Ball, assistant in zoology, who isn't afraid of
with business, doing posters for organizations in her white mice in her research.
spare time. g ,
Probably the most realistic studying is done by
those training to be nurses, doctors and dentists.
Their schedules are so arranged as to give them a
certain number of hours performing those tasks
which they will do in clinics, hospitals or private
practice after graduation.
Many times a student has difficulty in orientat-
ing himself properly. The University has pro-
vided advisers who not only help students make
out their programs, but also give them some valu-
able pointers on how to get the maximum good
from study, expending the minimum amount of
George Klanagan registers Dick Novak for the job
he's best able to do. He will be called when some-
thing comes up.
Doug Lohmar, one of those engineers whose study
includes this business called surveying. Up and
down, across and backwards.
The most obvious characteristic of student life
is study. The student mulls over facts obtained
in class, gets new ideas, formulates his own opin-
ions. To the average student study implies books,
but there are many whose study consists chiefly
in research laboratory work. The University has
made a special effort to provide realistic conditions
particularly for lab work-e.g., recreation majors
put in many hours at the Union aiding the pro-
gram chairmen in planning the hundreds of of-
Student nurses learn by experience,
Preparing a printing job.
Student study where home work and learning lessons
thoroughly is really a life and death matter. These, the
doctors-to-be, will soon be doing the job in reality.
To hundreds of University students, the word Ujobi'
means a chance to continue with their education, for
these students work is an essential part of the daily
From one end of the campus to the other you will
find themAworking in the Union bowling alleys, in
the countless laboratories, in the stores and cafes of
More men in the College of Education hold jobs dur-
ing the school year in proportion to the number of men
in that college than in any other college. Highest per-
centage of women working students comes from the
College of Agriculture, Forestry and Arts.
Responsible for those hot dogs that taste
so-o-o good at the half are student work
ers . . . Grant Gridley, foreground
II Types of Work
Beat those books, engineer! College is truly Those early bird announcers you know the ones who tell you
for studying . . . sometimes. "cheerfully to rise and shine really look like this at work
the father, and
G a r y Erekson,
hi s s 0 n, with
their right feet
in the coffins,
strike a scene.
Right: The eter-
nal pessimist Al-
lan Joseph tells
the rest of the
cast "It wouldn't
A world premiere came to thc Minnesota cam-
pus with the University Theatres presentation
of William Saroyan's "Jim Dandy." The first
play of the season, Theatre members gave a sen-
sitivc, professional-like performance of this sur-
realistic bit of drama. Directed by Reid Erekson,
the cast included Mary Moore as Florag the
chaise-lounging librarian, Gerald Phillips, as Jim
Dandy or any man.
Below: In the library, where the play takes place.
Garnaas is blocked and Wildung comes up to stop Illinois.
ELEVENTH TR IGHT: Illinois
f'VVill Zuppke spring another upset?" was the question everyone was asking as the
Hghtinj Illini came to Minneapolis for the seasons first home game. Their answer
came quickly, forty-nine seconds after the opening kick-off, when Bill Daley burst
off left guard and sped 73 yards to a touchdown stunning the Illini and amazing
Three more times before the gun sounded for the first half the Minnesotans, paced
by Bruce Smith and Bill Daley, drove down the field to score. Again in the third
period the Gopher captain scored, but then the Illinois defense stiffened and scoring
ended for Minnesota. The lone touchdown for the visitors came late in the game on a
pass into the end zone.
Power turned the trick as the Gophers gained 441 yards by rushing. Biggest gains
were made by Smith, Daley and a new midget star, 145-pound Bud Higgins.
Smith rips off tackle for the final Gopher touchdown.
. , A AK LA ' Q 'TQ
f - '
. K ,N
Q K xx
. .4 .4 , Q N,
A J 5 3,
iimw my W ff . '
Q M .
-www: 7-.,- 7 ' L-5. . 1?
5. an ,KK 'EX
f-P .ffm ami? - ' .f X
if E v am ws K
I, ikipp 7 -sr
f - Ng .Q
M' ' r M..-..,,,, k, W
S i. SS L' , Q .ii :-
RW 'R Q ff' 1 gf X r
SE mf-if QM ,Sf
,Z g . 5. , w Q 3 W .
6 Q. . A Q-Sf . R. . , K- , .
K ,W K-J , NA. fm gl 4 K .i3:g,ew...i..ii ,V - - A V, K'
. f i ., -ff. G 'x-,swvm 2 -.W Xe . K
. . . .V xi X -Sw, . B ., LJ, K.. .. W . .
. 55 92401, Y" ' L3
T 'T " is
Sweiger recovers a Michigan fumble to save the game.
THIRTEE TH STRAIGHT: Michigan
Like Ol' Man River, Minnesota's Gophers just kept rollin' along over the Michi-
gan Wolverines by a 7-0 count, handing the Maize and Blue their only defeat of the
season for the second straight year.
The game ended for Bruce Smith in the second period when he was injured but
before he went out he pitched a 43-yard pass to right half Herman Frickey to
set up the lone touchdown.
Bill Garnaas, Bob Sweiger-individually-and the entire Gopher line-collectively
-played great ball. Garnaas, in addition to an excellent job of signal-calling, was
outstanding on pass defense, while Sweiger sewed up the victory in the Hnal minutes
with several long gains from deep in Minnesota territory. The Gopheris forward
wall must get their share of the credit, too, as their tough defensive play stopped
the vaunted Michigan powermen, Tom Kuzma and Bob Westfall.
Gophers block and Smith gains on first play of the game,
Something Newfr Been Afifiefi
CQ ZZ!! 32,0
omecoming an aylolfmafafion
Month of husy days, of festive
nights. Novemher: now is the time for
all good students to study. Late hours
with texthool-is: late hours for dancing.
Uniforms at the very decorative Military
hall: informal "civies" at the very pop-
ular ljoundation hall.
Theatre-goers seek fascinating mur-
der drama. Seat edges only are occupied
at "Ladies in lletirementf'
Middle Novemher: midnight oil: mid-
guarters. No time for comedy.
Hut time for action: thrilling plays
on the gridiron stages. Down to defeat
go Maroon and Gold challengers. Color-
ful, noisy, exciting Homecoming month.
And a foothall strategy that caught
E5,UUll spectators and the swift North-
western Wildcats with their eyes closed.
, ,,f , .
' -1 - f
'I 'Z-, .
"Ya '-'f,,,: .
-.gtg , agfhu .V
12 J- "Ki Vx
'f--? . Y
Upper left: - .... .., pevp.- .,,,.. .-
lief. Upper right: Thanksgiving not
at home. Lower left: The homecom-
ing game, 65,000 witnesses. Lower
right: Part of the large Carid profit-
able, Foundation Ball crowd.
With the evening's celebration after the game came The Varsity Show and .the Theta's did their' part
the Homecoming dance with Charlie Spivak and well . . . Ray Habata, d1rector.of the Show, in his
his boys, emcee act . . . Tingley and Salisbury, old standbys.
General chairman, Randy Backlund, en-
gineered the 1941 Homecoming to its great
success. Campus embellishments for the cele-
bration were under the supervision of Peggy
Sjoselius, decorations chairman.
The coveted HV-Girl' title went to Barbara
Bragg for selling the largest number of Home-
coming buttons. Bill Mueller was in charge
of button sales.
The ATO's and Kappas also copped prizes
for the best house decorations.
Minnesotzis Mardi Gras Homecoming, with its
gay whirl of carnival events. completely captivated
the entire campus-faculty and students on No-
vember 1, 1941.
On the eve of the game, the peppy Varsity show
HDollars to Doughnuts" was followed by a spirited
pepfest at which the mountain of boxes collected
by members of the Pershing Rifles blazed like a
It was the i'W'orld's Largest Homecoming" or
at least Minnesotans were all out to make it so.
Through the campus and downtown lXtIinneapolis
passed a two-mile-long Homecoming parade with
170 floats and cars participating. Coeds had sold
13,000 buttons for the occasion-Ma new high in
The cry on everyones lips was c'Cage the Catsw
and the crippled Gopher gridders obliged 65,000
fans with a thrilling victory over mighty North-
Climax of the Homecoming festivities was the
lN1ardi Gras ball in the Union where Charlie Spi-
vak's orchestra provided a topping of sweet swing
music to what was already a superlative week end.
Randy Backlund, through whose hands
Homecoming did well in spite of a snow-
storm the morning before the parade.
Barbara Bragg, button queen, whose hun-
dreds, yea, thousands of button sales made
The Bonfire: high point of the Friday night pepfest.
ner, Behrens, Layborng Front row: Krueger, Janda
Magraw, Beattie, Eyler, Lindman.
A comparative baby ir1 years, the Minnesota Foundation just
recently celebrated its fourth birthday. Young though it may
be, it has accomplished a great deal in its four years of existence.
One of its primary aims is the promotion of good will toward
the University. One of the things designed to do just that is
the Foundation-sponsored radio program, "W'hat,s the Answer?,'
which answers the questions of the public.
Secondary Foundation purpose is the raising of funds for
scholarships and research. Through this organization's work,
many worthy persons are recognized and aided in their work.
Supplementing departmental budgets is another of the Founda-
Jack Beattie and Dan Magraw,
Back row: Larson, Zumwinkle, Lindsay, Fife, Weid-
5 A i
. Ni, wg..
55 ,. W
'Q Kwik-, .
21: A if
skexiifffs-' ek dimgizfifgt ,zz
L T14 sw s , '
f:g.,.: z ,1
M ' .K Q! pzfiigppw
. D A Q
6 -N, 3 . if M
Aw that's all right, fella. After all the Military Ball is a
class 1 function.
Chairman of the Military Ball this year
was James P. Bullion, cadet lieutenant-colonel
of the University ROTC. W'ith an eye to the
publicity angle, committee members ar-
ranged an elaborate scheme by which a pi-
geon Qflarcia, by namej was to bring a mes-
sage from General George Marshall, U. S.
Army chief of staff in W'ashington. The Gen-
eral foiled the plans by sending his regrets
by plain, ordin mail.
First in line the grand march which
began at l2:3f were Cadet Colonel
john Beattie 21? Jan Russ, second in line
were Cadet Li nant-Colonel James Bul-
lion and Maui .nderson. The dance be-
gan at 10 p.r .ld continued ofiicially until
4 a.m. For those whose appetites may have
been aroused by so much exercise, udinneru
was served at l a.m.
Among honored guests at the ball were
Barbara Bragg, Homecoming HV" girl and
Miles McNally, MVT boy who was selected
by Miss Bragg as the best example of a Hfu-
ture defender of Democracyf,
1TopJ Unchecked! QSecondj Melodies from the master fTh1rdJ
Breakfast or late supper? Or what difference does it make now?
lBottomj More eating. this time a little earlier-i.e., only 1 am
Leekie catching touchdown pass. Les Lindor, football Held day
All-U touchball Crown, most cher-
ished fall intramural title, went to Phi
Kappa Psi, academic and fraternity
champions when they downed the inde-
pendent Brewers 7-O. The Phi Psi's hard
charging defense stopped the Brewers
cold most of the game and the lone
score of the game came on a short Phi
Psi pass from Pat hfaloney to Bud
Les Lindor, Farm House star. walked
off with honors in the football field day.
Intramural referees and sports writers
of the Daily picked the following All-U
George O-dell, Phi Kappa Psi ...,.. ,..... E nd
Gene Schroeder, Phi Kappa Psi ..,, .... G uard
Phil Blumenthal, Brewers ........ .... C enter
Jack Withrow, Nu Sigma Nu .... ,... G uard
Joe Sprafka, Chi Psi ,... ...... , ..... E nd
Les Lindor, Farm House ..... .... B ack
Dou las Kusske Brewers ..Back
g , .. ..,.. , ,
Pat Maloney, Phi Kappa Psi .,,. ..,, B ack
All-U touchball champs, the Phi Psis. Back row:
Joe jorgens, Pat Maloney, Bud Leckie. Front row:
Chuck Stewart, Ken Hancock, John Rutledge, Gene
Schroeder, George Odell.
Charlie, the drummer boy
with Glad Olinger, beats
on down . . . Swing out
with that grin. Stan Drips!
. . . Ginnie Royal, Mary
That man -in the white
coat is the bartender . . .
the Triad pins . . . Betas
all-"Deacon" Weigel, E1-
wood Graham, Herb Gur-
nee . . . and just below,
a Sigma Chi table-Sigma
Chi Jerry Doyle, Phi Delt
Sam Baden and Beta Stew
MacIntosh make it a com-
plete Triad group.
Ladies in Retirement
Above left-First Act, The lonely spinster, Phyllis
Skogan, relates her troubles to her housekeeper.
Above right-The housekeeper, Barbara Davies,
comforts her failing sister. Bottom-Act III, Comes
the climax as the villain, Dick Shirley, accuses the
housekeeper of the murder.
Welsh, English and Coekney dialects were eare- which was the first roadshow ever presented by the
fully rehearsed before the University Theatre pre- Theatre. Phyllis Skogan and Barbara Davi
sented C'Ladies in Retirementf, an English horror the leads as Leonora Fiske th '
drama. C. Lowell Lees directed this production spinsteris housek
, e spinster, and the
WVill Osbornes orchestra.
white ties but no onions. enter-
tainment but no grand trek-
king, ten to two in the Union
Ballroom. So went the Inter-
fraternity Ball, the longstand-
ing annual dance of the frater-
nities of the Intcrfraternity
Convenience in arranging
for orchestras made the coun-
cil exchange traditional dance
dates with the Foundation, and
the Ball was held November 19.
Hard work and efficiency
were the aims of co-chairmen
Cliff NIcConnell and Herb
Parker. Hosmer Brown han-
dled the selling of the ticketsg
Bob Peters prepared entertain-
ment by the Crack Drill squad
and a nature defying magiciang
Wally Souba arranged for
chaperons. George Gates han-
Mob scene from the mezzanine. Inset: Co-chairman Herb Parker
and Cliff McConnell.
govoupeiat-ed'oh-,throwing a really fine party. r v
Lauterbach DeCorrevant chases a bad pass from center that led to a safety
FOU RTEENTH STRAIGHTz Northwestern
Combine one secret practice session with a homecoming crowd of 63,000 wild fans
and you have - "The Purple Blackout" -W the play that beat Northwestern, the most
deceptive play in Minnesota history, the play with 63,000 different versions.
Hopes sagged in the second period when Bruce Smith was injured, they hit bot-
tom later in the quarter when Wildcat Otto Graham passed to Haase in the end
zone. Trailing 7-2 in the third period, the Gophers got the ball. A play failed, but
while Sweiger argued, the rest of the team lined up. Flick scooped the ball back
to Higgins, who started around left end, fell in behind big Urban Odson and fol-
lowed him over the goal- with the roar of a joy-maddened crowd in his ears.
The Minnesota line played some of its greatest defensive ball as all-American
Dick Wildung, aided by Judd Ringer, B05 Fitch, Gene Flick, Butch Levy and Ed
Lechner, limited the Northwestern running attack to only 72 yards.
Baumgartner Kepfrod and Clawson bar the way for Minnesota's Daley.
.... +R KKK. X-
' W fx 0-v,-y.-...Q..,,
.v 54 K .
K khh. .A K K K
NT wx 5 I ,..f- Q .A 4 Q
1 'X 1 QQ? X A fi is ."k 3 5
" 1 T R 1.
S s sir.,
. ,,fQ ,Q
i A 1 W xiaywmml A. 41
f tg: .
Plunkett Eckberg Daley dashes 22 yards for a score in the second quarter.
SIXTEE TH STR IGHT: Iowa
A true champion can come from behind to win, and the Golden Gophers proved
their claim to the top spot at Iowa City when they spotted the Hawkeyes an early
lead. Then with Bruce Smith as the sparkplug of their attack, they roared back to
win a decisive 34--13 victory.
As surely as the Gophers proved themselves true champions, Bruce Smith proved
his right to the title of the greatest player in the nation, for it was he who limped
on to the field when things looked darkest to lead his teammates to victory.
The Iowans started strong, scoring one golden touchdown before the Gopher
captain took charge. His presence inspired his mates, and the Gopher powerhouse
started rolling. Twice, Smith passed to Garnaas to set up the Hrst touchdown. That
first score was all the Minnesotans needed! Smith passed and Daley and Sweiger
continually smashed the Iowa line to go through for six touchdowns before the game
Levy Garnaas returns Iowa kick-off 38 yards in the lirst period.
iaiiti kel- :fjgflxfg G V 'M "'XX"W" "'
wi , k N
i Y ,Q
K ' 3
1 QR iw
A- , at 2
X , fs
if N 1 .J ' X Rss ,M-f ' 4 7
W, , ,-f L J g-gig.,
Q L I QL L xii f ,,,l ,V m -iff:-ievi
A WC :qi -P::1 :kia L--f lf L"'. ffffw' . A A
, Y ,,i- A A
as . a ff - A 4 -R
k w ,J W'
an wi f W
- W Q "f?+?3'k""1 '
'-.X K5 W . K f
. Xu? .
+ 1 W
X -'N' :wg
Ark the M1111 Ufbo Owm One
XSDKDIAA7 fire Cdarifg ga! ana! Razr! ,Jglardor
December, uh munth that cumes tuu
suun, munth uf dreadful finality, uf
lung huurs spent belatedly in the silent
library. Exams and the pursuit uf fall
Still nn munth can he all wurk. Eu
students play at the gay, furmal Eharity
Hall, the Greeks frulie at their eruwded
lnterfraternity Hall. 'Hansel and Eretel'
mal-ie their delightful debut in the Musir
hall auditurium, angels, Witches and
This is the munth uf I-lg awards,
hunur recugnitiuns as Ehristmas
presents. A lung assembly and the thrill
uf being presented with the little Hed
December, the end uf a guarter, the
beginning uf a brief vacation, the end
uf the fuutball seasun, the beginning uf
lmekey and basketball periuds.
i f 5?
-.gg gf: rg, -.
--.wr 454 .
CUpper leftb '
tion. cuppef Lnsnuj lux: AubL xauy ui
the land and the first man of the uni-
versity have a quiet chat. fBottomD
Ever alert, university students look
over the theatre of war.
Ball Chairman A1 Moorman leads
the Grand March.
Ed Drake, taking in the
shekels for charity.
g'The King of the Bluesf Jack Teagarden and his orchestra,
provided musical entertainment at the crowded Collegiate Charity
Ball on December 22.
Proceeds from the dance were donated by the charity organi-
zations to the support of crippled children's schools in the 'I 1
Cities. The funds were also used to aid needy persons by pro-
viding them with Christmas food baskets.
Under the direction of blond Al Moorman, chairman of the
ball committee, checks amounting to more than 319500 were turned
over to campus and community charity funds.
jackson Teagarden tickles his trombone also vocalist
Mary Westlake, Marc Skinner, Lib Kingsley and her man go in for the festive march,
The Crack Squad and "Minnesota,
Hats OH to Thee!"
Mobbed bandstand while the ban
A band's-eye view of Charity Ball
Back row: Sigford, Graieski, Hart, Vanek, Westphal, Weil.
Front row: Haberle, McCo1lom, Eide, Hawkins, Bob McCollon
Lots of work and little credit is the tale of the .-
agers, the men behind the scenes of all the Mir vta
athletic events. Both senior manager 'vlax Rut and
, his assistant Ralph Clson earned foo mall lettel fwo
a n a g e r S twins, Joh and Robert McCollom .fere top :n in
track anc oc' ey. Bob Eide, senior isketball ' inager
has a sta of eight men under him
C I u b
All thi Ir, lnagers must be on ind, no nly for
games bt. fo pr ietiee sessions to h .lp issue tiipment
and do tl e many nther unimportant nut nec' y details
to gradually work up to their positioi s. Ser r managers
are rewarded with a letter.
Max Rutger, senior football man- John McCo1lom at right and two Bill Westphal, Don Wilson fbend-
ager, hockey managers. mg overj and Bob Elde.
Aiming to offer every student and fac-
ulty member a chance to participate in
the kind of sport he prefers, the intra-
mural department, directed by W. R.
Smith. this year sponsored some 30 dif-
ferent sports over the three quarters in-
cluding everything from fencing to hockey.
Intramurals were doubly important this
year because of the draftee physical devel-
In the novice boxing tournament, eight
:hampions were named in the matches at
he Stadium gym. The closest of these
'as the Max Elkin-Bill Card battle for
e 155-lb. title which saw Card, a knock-
S artist, worn down by Elkin. Cham-
-ns and runners-up in the eight divisions
XNll'S RUNNERS-UI' I
in Nyberg ..... ...... l 20 lb .,.. Bill lVeitzrnz1n
Kilgore ...... ....,. l 27 lb ...,.,.. Hugh Perry
lix ,.,........ .,.... l 35 lb ........ Yale Smiley
ioyer .......... ...... l 45 lb ........ Roy Hill
B Elkin r.......... ...... l 55 lb ........... Bill Card
l umenthnl .,.......... 165 lb ............... Keith Eckberg
.lt yberg ............,..... l75 lb ....,...... Larry lNorkman
Cl Dahlgren .......... Heavy .......,........ Phil Schrader B111 Card, knockout Specialist
' ' b I t I
, C , m Q I' n I' 3 ITI U I' 3 S
Don Jarvis, Sigma Chi, winter table Russ Ferguson and Kent Spalding Don Nolander and Chuck Baston
tennis champ. of the fencing squad. Phi Delta Theta's winter table
tennis doubles winners.
Delightful and gay was the presentation of Humperdincles HI-lansel and Ciretelf
produced by the University Theatre and the Music department. Angels and witches
flew about indiscriminately by means of hooks and wires and the audience-adults
and Children, alike-e--wildly applauded its approval.
The 12 performances required two shifts of performers but in both casts Gretel
was dainty and engaging, Hansel was charmingly clumsy and the Father and Nlother
were properly worried. The wicked Witch emitted spine-chilling laughte
enough to make herself endeared to the audience.
IA, VVEEIS HZISIY
no to fur-
. .v... Cities avia-
Qo-operate with the Uni-
,J provide the flight training.
D. Akerman is in charge of the
There are two basic arrangements:
primary and secondary. At least 45
credits plus University registration are
required for admittance to the pri-
mary sequenceg 90 University credits
must have been earned by the end of
the secondary course.
Forty pilots graduate each four-
month session from both the primary
and the secondary groups to make a
total of 240 pilots a year. The pri-
mary students receive 72 hours of
ground instruction in navigation, air
regulations and general servicing. Ap-
proximately 35 hours of Hight training
in 65 horsepower planes make the
neophytes eligible for a private pilot's
Advanced students have 108 hours
of ground instruction. A civilian
pilot's license is received after 35 to
40 hours of Hight training in a 220
QTopJ From the cockpit of a new secondary training plane
is Gordon Kruskopf, Arts sophomore. CMiddleJ Lowell
Guetskow inside cockpit is getting ship ready for takeoff
. . . jack Cooper crawling into the rear cockpit. CLowerD
Everett Hinck, flying service instructor, introducing boys to
secondary training. Lowell Guetzkow, joe Page, Hal Divine,
Lester Johnson, Jack Cooper and the instructor, Mr. Welch.
Inside the plane are Gordon Kruskopf and Bob Wrinch.
Dean Freeman presents the Baby Rattle award to Andrew Downie, mo
recent faculty father.
Chief Santa Claus Dean Freeman
again does the honors as he pre-
sents Herb Croom with the Little
Red Oil Can for meritorious serv-
Milton and Jean Hamm, Ball
and Chain couple
ln ' :tional Christ
audit ie Little Red C
eani vice. was presentf
An . ,ucntion senior. Cr
strangely resembles 21 BN
This year marked the '
entution of Ag carnpu s.
and jenn Cunningham .rn
K the Bull and Chain, indicziti -
fly married Couple. Mrs. Hamm . irre-
f ed with El diamond ring from thi g campus
social co-ordinuting Committee. Newly created
ziwurd of 21 Baby Rattle wus given tf -Xndrew
llownie in View of the fztet that he wt: the most
recent faculty futher. Dean li. M. Freeman pre-
sided as chief Santa Claus in Charge of awards.
Campus ground school and tr
center for student pilots-thati
Armory, headquarters of the 'li'
Aeronautics Autho' ' bt '
as CAA. Purposf
to obtain flight i'
nish pilots 1
and the fur"
ormanee of in 'nter season, Fifth
'heir second s All-U basketball
l the Pioneer N 1 the final game
, Phi Beta Pi v. ier repeater as
tu Delta. aeadent nps. for their
lim Teale took tht l-U golf cham-
y Larson 5 and 4 in the finals and
- winner in the tennis tournament
2 The Cold Storage team of the
it league outrolled Phi Rho Sigma.
Tennis winner, Joe
CAboveJ The Cold Storage team, bowling
CMiddleJ Jim Teale, golf champ.
CLowerj Phi Beta Pi. champion bowlers:
Back row-Macaulay, Welte, Olson. Front
row-Hammarsten, Westover, Schoeneberger.
Body hy Firlzer
, 0 A IILVLJ ,Jl0l"0:5f0l"25 .5-bd?
January, thou month of ohstinacy
and rare June days, month ot the return
from festivity. No-Snow Week, with a
May-day theme. A hright Maypole and
pretty Coeds, no evading the eager hut-
ton sellers. Warm January sun, too-
premature taste of springtime. Sad
decorations on fraternity-sorority rows:
reminders ot what Snow Week used to
he. Uh deceitful weatherman!
J anuaryg rugged month of Foresters
Day. What does it matter if there is no
snow? Lumherjacl-is with imaginations
and maelsinaws. Proud, stalwart ruler,
Son of Paul with constant companions
Daughter of Paul and Bahe, pseudo
little hlue ox.
This is January, month that hrought
unhappiness, disappointment and worry
to many. CLE. Snow Week committeesl
fTop leftl Sinclair Lewis visits the cam-
1Top rightj Bierman gets the Knute
fMiddleJ Cups given for anyone who
could produce snow. Minnesota State
Historical Society won and sends its
representatives to collect. CLower lefty
Fraternity initiations this month, too.
fLower rightl Well Snow Week had its
queens anyhow. Lois andfor Joyce
cj Snow Week queens, L
ois and Joyce Merc
Jack Day . . . the stude '
Smxth leads a skatin '
nt sxde of th
e tug of war
eek is a ti
me of action
It was a sultry January afternoon.
Coeds with rolled-up sleeves were danc-
ing around a May pole in front of the
Union while spectators lolled on the
grass, protected from the blazing sun by
huge beach umbrellas. This was the Uni-
versity's fourth annual Snow Wleek.
A gala carnival of events made up
for the lack of snow, however. Bill
Garnaas won the Herbert-Eating-Shen
bet contest with iccs to spare, while the
Delta Gammas and DUS had the best
snow-less house decorations.
A cheering note this year was the ab-
sence of frozen ears, fingers, faces.
Reigning over festivities were the
Twin Queens, Joyce and Lois Merchant.
Their royal favor went to the student
tug-o-war team for spilling the faculty
and to brawny Joe App, log chopper
an ' Wh .
.V Snowag If the
This is the group that planned and worked and arranged
for the biggest blow-out of the year. Alas and alaek-a-day.
Clark, Sampson, Christianson, Fleenor, Goff, Chairman
Rachie, H. Rochie, Latta, Braman, Cole, Ryden, Dahl-
strom, Beacom, Taylor, janda and Grismer.
befiggerzgtsllbs in t
t 1itt1ec??UfeSt.O llzin the
Us 1 I-I
eh Bilyvayg refgbert
iff r A
41:3 ug!! ,fn '
J-IN lx.f.- s.-S'
Any hour Foresters' day.
Beards and peavies ushered in the
seventh annual Foresters, Day on Jan-
uary 17 when Paul Bunyan's son and
Babe, the blue ox, appeared on the Ag
campus. Son of Paul, Joe App, assisted
Daughter of Paul, Betty Hirsch and
Father of Paul, Professor John Allison
in directing the day's events. Daughter
of Paul, Betty, ruled the celebration with
her ladies-in-waiting, while John Allison
and Joe App conducted the coronation
ceremonies and assisted the court in pre-
siding over the contests.
Warm january weather, hardly con-
ducive to the rugged life of these hardy
lumberjacks, threatened to spoil the
festival and to melt the snow throne built
by the foresters for the eoronation cere-
monies. Undaunted by the untimely
and inconsiderate weather, however, the
bearded lumberjacks in full north woods,
regalia took over the Ag campus for
Realm of unshaven foresters and scene
of swinging axes and woodsmen contests,
the Ag campus became no safe place for
Paul Bunyanls son and the gigantic
Babe created no little riot, disrupting
crowds wherever they appeared.
Queen Contestants. Com-
ment has been made that
chief export of the farm cam-
pus is beautiful girls. Can
the main campus say even
Hoff shows off
"Timber!" The log-sawing
contest was a popular event.
At the Leamington during
the Foresters' ball.
A dinner horn, allegedly used by Paul Bunyan, called the
foresters to their lumberjack bean feed at ll a.m. in the
sales pavilion next to the Ag union. Following the main
program at Green Hall auditorium, Betty Hirsch, Daughter
of Paul, led the procession to the athletic field where she was
crowned upon a throne of ice by "Pop" Allison. Skating
exhibitions by Rosamund Smith and Barbara Bernard, Arts
freshmen and woodsmen contests-tree felling and knife
throwing-took up the rest of the day. At 9 p.m. the
foresters, clean-shaven and sans axes, peavies and lumber-
jack regalia, appeared at the Leamington Hotel for their
annual Foresters, ball.
A sophisticatcd farcc with its action ccn-
tcrcd in a fashionable' Ncw York apartment.
Thats a bricf dcscription of thc Univcr-
sity Thcatrt-'s prcscntation. UNH. and Nlrs.
North." Dircctcd by Rcid lirckson thc of
'fliin Dandy" famcl, thc tcchnical aspccts
as always in thc Univcrsity Theatre' produc-
tions wcrc practically Hawlcss. Cast mcm-
bcrs individually and collcctivcly gavc crcd-
ulous, polished pcrformanccsg gloricd in thc
occasional Hdamnsu and 'Shclls' thrown in
Mr. and Mrs.
o rt h
Dramatic peak in "Mr, and
Mrs, North" production.
Blondc. bcautcous Hclcn Marie Backlin por-
traycd Mrs. North. the loquacious young woman
who talks hcrsclf and hcr husband into and out
of an clcctric chair. Youthful-looking Glcn Smith
was thc much harasscd hir. North.
Phyllis Skogan was charming as thc immoral
woman and -Iamcs ivlclicon was adcquatc as hcr
Lower left-Careful inspection of the body, Jay Lurye.
Below-Helen Marie Backlin and Alan joseph-stage
weigh T TWEE D
' 'gy van zstamc
You MEAN, 4
41 warm we mmm
MARIH mmm LEFT L 4
TWEMMEYI' 1 life
owe wAm Fave O
comms wma I-'
CTop leftj Kappa Eta Kappa, Art Engstrom and Don Bongard, Delta Sigma Delta,
buy their tickets. fTop rightj Harley johnson tickles the strings while orchestra
leader Stan Norris listens in horror to Marjorie Warring on the drums. Some gals
make more damn noise. fMiddle rightj Part of the crowd at the 1942 Inter Pro.
CLower rightj Dorothy Bergstrom, Herb Croom, Marjorie Warring and Harley Johnson
lead the grand march. Arch oi sabers supplied on request for all balls. Address:
1 Back row: Armstrong, Boyce, Nolander, Thomas, Wilson, Heisike, Page, Smith,
Snyder, J. McCollom, Gustufson.
Front row: Graiziger, Behrendt, Bolla, Arnold, Joseph, Eggleston, Maloney, Snypp,
Minnesota Michigan Tech
Minnesota Michigan Tech
Coach Armstrong A Minnesota goal
week went bv that hockev coach. Larry
wasnt faced with some new trouble and it
late in the season that the Ciophers rcallv
le winning their list fixc gamts by large
of Ray lfischer, veteran defense man, to the
ed the trouble and from then on injury, ineli-
, and the army all took their toll One 3-2 loss
1 kept the Nlmntsotins from sharing in the
'Iwo nights later the Nlaroon and Gold shattered
e Wolverines 6-U. After a month s lay-off for Nlmne-
ta, Michigan Tech came to town and went home Minnesota makes
beaten twice, the first time 5-3
in an overtime tilt and again
4-l in the second game. The
following week end the Go-
phers journeyed to Ann Arbor
to wind up their season by
downing lvlichigan 4-O and 5-l
in two easy victories.
Leading the scorers with 20
points was senior forward Al
Eggleston followed closely by
teammate Bob Arnold with 17.
Down the ice
goes Michigan in
the critical game
of the season.
7 om' Sufi l'lf111zz'.i' Sjmzk of Lazy'
Era! ggi5fr0L1fi0n ana! fda game
Fehruary: quiet inunth ul rest and
study. But fur thuse whu search there is
always diversiun-even during these Htl
days nl enld and snnw and nn lanull.
This is the inuiith uf the 'lcnininun
in nanie nnlyn lfurnrnun lleepuls liall-
uh deinueratie dance devuted tn the
qyratinn niassesl Luvely qnwns and
handsunie suits Wurn hy carefree
students: nu pruletariats they.
Feliruary, inunth deep in the heart uf
winter And fur thuse whu are stiinu-
lated tn aetiun ul a strenuuus nature.
there is wrestling and the nutty grunts
nt straining hudies.
Aetinn, tuu, hut nut as destructive is
helield at swift, graceful haslsethall
qarnes. The fieldhuuse interiur is dense
with speetatur-laid smnke screens.
Pehruaryg niuntli that passes swiftly.
hit their S M A J J
The lf '
Eva McKay and three of the boys
from B.A. look over the progress of
Business School Day. Top Right-
Alice Wendell sews another star on
the Minnesota Service Flag. Bottom
-War Effort registration.
Bob Zumwinkle, president
of the junior class
UETUBEH1 Zumwinl-ile heats out coalition
candidates for junior class presidency.
DECEMBER: Class cabinet chosen and
committees for the Ellth annual .luninr
JANUARY: Johnny fScatj Davis signed up
to play for the .lay Bee.
FEBRUARY: That most swanl-1 of social
functions, the hall of the junior class
took place in the main hallroom of the
Coffman Memorial Union. Both a finan-
cial and social success.
MAY: Members of the junior class who were
deemed worthy were initiated into senior
honor societies. Mortar Board and Friar
presidents Noyes and Smith commented,
"Bees hey, what a lousy class."
The junior class has been hardest hit by the
draft law since seniors are usually deferred and
freshmen and sophomores are not ordinarily in-
cluded under the act.
Realizing, therefore, that many of their class-
mates slated for military service would not be
able to Finish school, the 194-2 Junior Ball com-
mittee determined that it should be the most
memorable event of their college years. The 50th
anniversary of the Jay Bee was celebrated for the
second time this year, since it was discovered that
last year's committee had erred in counting past
More than 400 couples attended the Jay Bee
this year, the largest attendance in the history of
that function. The customary dinner, favors and
programs were eliminated in the interests of na-
tional defense. The result was the lowest ticket
price ever offered.
Proceeds from the affair were donated to the
campus war effort. Johnny 'CScat', Davis and his
orchestra furnished music for dancing.
Officers of the junior class were Bob Zum-
winkle, president, Ed Braman, vice president,
Bob Fleming, treasurer and Gertrude Giles, sec-
Cabinet, Back row: Van Nest, Hedback, Block, Eisner, janda, Zumwinkle, Flemming, Braman, Wanvig, Keyes, Hollis, Mains, Krause.
Front row: Johnson, Giles, Somers, Caldwell, Dealy, Grismer, Sampson . . . Officers weigh knotty problems, Braman, Flemming.
Giles, Zumwinkle . . . The day after the night before-an engineer slide rules in his tux CNO time for the change-over. The Jaybee always
lasts into the next day, you knowj . . . Lei-laden Peggy Hedback and Prexy Zumwinkle lead the mighty Grand March . . . And Johnny
"Seat" did a Fine job, keeping jaybeegoers in the groove.
the juniors come into their own
ififQf'i25QGi"REsl2iE1"'C'61'c5fah P C ia d H
Glam ' bn
ll' 'W, Daniel
P H IX
norary junior m
honorar unior men
Van Nest, Hubert
Back Row: Staudenmaier, Mussman, McFarland, Drukey, Cavert:
Second Row: Larsen, Echternacht, Slettom, Van Nestg
First Row: Bjoraker Block, Krause, Weidne
On Saturday, February 21, one day after the .IayBee,
a large band of we. the common people, assembled in the
Union ballroom for their annual Common Peepuls ball.
Husky wrestler Dick Plunkett led the miles-long grand
march by virtue of winning the ROTC boxing tournament.
Other places in the grand march were determined by a
balloon barrage: a batch of numbered balloons were tossed
down on the noisy crowd from the balcony above the
Swifty l2llickson's and Bob Farley's orchestras kept up
a constant swing of music for the crowded dancers. The
military theme was accentuated by air-raid sirens blown
at frequent intervals. air-raid wardens and a highly suc-
cessful practice blackout. On the whole. the blackout was
accepted with calm expectancy and when the lights went
on again, the consensus of opinion was that life in a black-
out wasnft so bad after all.
Representatives of the army and navy, Wlilliam Prindle
and battalion commander, Paul Schilling, were the distin-
guished guests of honor. Hyam Segell and Ann Jackson
were co-chairmen of the ball.
QLeftj Grandmarching like mad with nobody to watch but everybody marching back and forth, down and around.
fTop righty The balloon barrage which determined where who would march, CBottom rightj Vflitwh one of the
bands Cno small time affair thisj Gordie Hayward, crack emcee, led the "PeCpul" through intermission.
High in the turrcts of Folwell hall-room
409 to be exact-is the unpretentious office
belonging to the University debate team. Eight
men, live coeds and a coach made a grand
total of fourteen members.
Much traveled and well informed, this year
the squad has debated on such topics as labor
problems, the United States, foreign policy,
the possibilities of a union between this coun-
try and England. They have been to Wiscon-
sin, Iowa and Illinois.
Probably the most eloquent member of the
menis team is Gib NLittle Webstern Minette
whose recent marriage has apparently curbed
none of his oratorical ability. A close second
to Minette in pure argumentation is Harding
Alexander QBudj Ornstein.
VVomen being naturally loquacious, debate
is not difficult for the five coeds of the squad.
Beauty and brains are delightfully combined
in members like cherubic, soft-spoken Cath-
erine Brudnoy, quick, decisive Kay Orr.
Gib Monette and debate coach, Irwin L.
CAboveD Men's debate team: Russel Strom, Hard-
ing Ornstein, Gib Monette, Dudley Ruch, Theodore
CBe1owj Women's debate team: Pat Nicholai, Ade-
line Sumi, Kathleen Orr, Miriam Bortneck, Kathe-
Back row: Pierault, Johnson, Iverson, Melby, Bjongo, Piper,
Front row: Wenpeka, Olson, Laker, Eveland, Berg.
I ' if
7 JJ K Q an
1 Xf'- J f t 1 '
. ik I i i
767' 'gf " '
, . 'fi . ef
. - H Yxp
Minnesota 27 .... Penn State 18
Minnesota 637.8. ,... .... C hicago 617
Minnesota 637.8 . . .Nebraska 321
Minnesota 551 .... Illinois 558
Minnesota 428.2 ...South. Ill. 426.5
Minnesota 473.5 . . .Iowa 332.5
Minnesota 48 . . .Colorado 20
lVith rootcr king Newt Loken as their
star the gym squad turned in another en-
viable record with victories in six out of
seven meets, first place in the Northwest
and second in the Big Ten meets.
Illinois gave the Gophers the strongest
competition as the Illini turned back Min-
nesota in their first dual meet. Minnesota
came back to defeat Illinois in the North-
west Gymnastic meet but were beaten
again in the Big Ten tournament.
It was Loken however who captured the
largest share of the team's points and who
was judged the best all around gymnast in
the Big Ten.
Newt Loken, superman of the parallel bars.
Back row: Wheeler, Barber, Martin, Abdo, Head, Perrizo.
Front row: Bartelma, Ahsenmaker, McNelly, Wilcox, Newquist, Claussen.
Hard-hit by everything fre' iniurv to the army,
Coach Dave Bartelma aoic to turn out a
wrestling team that won seven dual meets and lost
only one to Oklahoma A. and M., national collegiate
In the Big Ten tourney, three Gophers, Jack Mor-
ton, Cliff Perizzo, and Manly Wilcox went to the
finals but were defeated as thc Gophers took only fifth
place. Heavyweight Butch Levy broke his foot in
midseason and was out of dual competition and the
Big Ten meet.
Wally Johnson and Butch Levy
Coach David Bartelma
Oklahoma A. and M
You've got itg now keep it. You've got it-don't lose it!
Back row: Kundla, jaros,
Ajax, M a t t s o n, Lind,
Burke, Ahlquist, Stein
Front row: Eide, McDon-
ald, C a rl s o n, Smith,
Thune, Excl, MacMillan
Gopher fans, looking for one of the
best Nlinnesota teams in years, were
not a bit disappointed as the Minne-
sotans racked up a perfect preconfer-
ence record averaging over 50 points
per game in the five games.
Northwestern scored a surprise vic-
tory in the second conference title but
the Gophers recovered to take four
straight. Lost to the army, however,
was Don Carlson, a valuable cog in
From then on it was an in-and-out
season with flashes of great basketball,
great let-downs that landed the Goph-
ers in fourth place with nine wins and
Minnesota line-ups were constantly
juggled with Carlson, Don Smith and
Wlarren Ajax, forwards, Bill Lind and
Don Mattson alternating at center,
and Harold Thune, Tony Jaros, Ken
llxel and late in the season a new-
comer, Dick Burk, 'nghting for guard
Tops as far as performance was
concerned was the 47-39 defeat
handed to the Great Lakes five.
,,.ms:- -. by .
Hzs MdJf6I'f.f Voice
A It U H .
Wand of mimic, ana! .Jlilfm 5
lVlonth of the ides and no idleness:
this is March, gusty dl days of inuch
ado. Musical month when from stalwart
Northrop come the nielodious strains
of the Mitropolous niusic-makers and
the lusty sounds of the three University
hands. Front the rnusic huilding, too,
there emanate harmonies of the Univer-
sity singers, the University symphony.
March: month of heavy draina and
the Hard of Avon. 'AlVlacheth" cornes to
campus clothed in arrnor and hearing
Uh March, long month that hrings
much sorrow: days and nights of fren-
zied final crarnrninig.
Hut March offers retrihution: spring
vacation, no school for a Week. Hest-
ful l?l hours for recuperation.
iff'-3 . V -
ga t 151:14
. '. .J
Winnie Lenker who knows all about wind that blows
hard, being from South Dakota, kite flying . . .
Harpist for Rhythm Rhapsody . . . Bob "Remember
those finals!" Amick . . . Faculty wives throw a
really good faculty show.
One of the n1ition's Finest symphony orchestras.
the Minneapolis Symphony.
Dimitri Mitropoulos, conductor.
On October 24, the Nlinneapolis
Symphony orchestra, under the direc-
tion of Conductor Dimitri lylitrop-
oulos, began its thirty-ninth season
in Northrop Nlemorial auditorium.
The concerts are presented through
the affiliation of the University of
Minnesota and the Orchestral Asso-
ciation of Minneapolis. Guest artists
who appeared with the orchestra this
year included Gladys Swarthout, the
Monte Carlo Ballet Russe, Yehudi
Mcnuhin and Klarian Anderson.
Twilight concerts, given on Sunday
afternoons proved extremely popular
last year, especially with University
students, and were presented again
A new acoustical shell, constructed
according to scientific principles,
greatly enhanced the tonal quality and
effectiveness of this seasons concerts.
ult's a crackin' good little orchestra
and fun to work with." That's the
opinion of Donald Ferguson, new di-
rector of the University symphony.
Mr. Ferguson took over direction of
the orchestra in February when Pro-
fessor Abe Pepinsky went on leave.
The purpose of the orchestra is to
provide students with an opportunity
to participate in a musical activity.
Few students take the orchestra for
credit, the majority of them list it as
an extra-curricular activity.
This year, the symphony played
compositions of young American com-
posers for the Music Teacheris Na-
tional convention, accompanied thc
chorus at the Bach festival and pre-
sented three concerts.
Director Ferguson said that so far
the war hasnlt greatly affected the
group, but "who knows about the fu-
Donald Ferguson, exacting con-
ductor of the University Sym-
Proving that students can make really good music: the University Symphony
Llniversit S mphon
i s i i n
Against the background of the Niinneapolis Symphony orches-
tra appear singers, violinists, pianists, guest conductors-artists
famous in their fields who by their performances on the Friday
evening concerts help to make the symphony nationally famous.
This yearis 14 artists came to perform for the full house which
the symphony draws weekly. Vladimir Golshmann and Bruno
Walter came as guest conductors while regular conductor and
musical director, Dimitri Mitropoulos was with the New York
Opening the season on November 1, Gladys Swarthout pre-
ceded such great artists as Salvatore Baccaloni, Nlarian Ander-
son, Arthur Rubinstein, Yehudi Menuhin and others. Alert
symphony attenders crowd Northrop, talk music enthusiastically.
Unlike the artists who appear with the symphony
orchestra, the Artists Course performers appear alone or
with their aeeompanists, playing for the entire program.
Great artists this year have included such names as Bidu
Sayao. .Iascha Heifitz, Nelson Eddy, Rachmaninoff and
Rudolph Serkin. Designed to reach students as well as
outside music lovers, the Artists Course, like the sym-
phony, is priced to meet student pocketbooks.
Left to ri ht across
C g , pagel
Gladys Swarthout, Marian An-
derson, Josephine Antoine, Nel-
son Eddy, and Jaseha Heifitz.
l Mrs. Carlyle Scott
The first Artists Course of the Uniyersity was held 23 years ago
on the night of a winter's blizzardg played to 2,500 listeners who
sat on hard, folding chairs in the Armory to listen to the unforget-
able Madame Scheumann-Heink. Since that First year when three
artists were presented, the Artists Course has grown to the thirteen
artists appearing in six concerts this year.
Back of the Artists Course from its yery beginning was Mrs.
Carlyle Scott. dynamic, musical friend of the great. She makes the
arrangements, settles the financial question and makes the artists
feel at home. Mrs. Scott has watched the artists go from the
Armory to the Northrop stageAcomplete this year with a new
acoustical shell. She is especially proud to present little-known
performers, is happy when they go on to greater fame.
.Lg : 'K A iii-Q: L
The University of Minnesota Band.
Gerald R. Prescott,
john Hartig and the beeg beeg
A university without a band
would be like a golf game
without a putter. Minnesotzt
takes no chances, has three
bands. At least one is always
busy what with eight military
reviews, seven basketball games
and eight NVLB broadcasts.
This year band maneuvers were
mainly patrioticg precision and
form were much applauded.
A campaign was started to pur-
chase new band uniforms, but
war priorities interfered with
Under the direction of Ger-
ald R. Prescott and assistant
Daniel Martino. the band has
had a thoroughly successful
An organization intended to foster singing on the campus,
the University Singers are in reality members of three promi-
nent campus choral groups. These are the University Chorus,
the Northrop Singers and the University Bflale Chorus. a
group featured at patriotic meetings with rousing, spirited
Officers of the organization are Michael Culhane, presi-
dentg Ruth Jorstad, vice presidentg .lean Bergh, secretary,
and Barbara Penton, treasurer. Productions sponsored by
the group were under the direction of Mr. Earle Killeen.
From the pillars of Northrop echo the strains of the University
The guiding light of
the theatre, Dr. C.
CBelowQ Ken Graham,
and Marshall Edson
Designed to teach actors and would-be actors
everything there is to know about the stage, the
University Theatre is the place where textbook
diagrams become props and speech lessons, reali-
Developed from Masquers in 1931, the Theatre
now works in eo-operation with the speech depart-
ment. Anyone can try out for the productions and
although participation gives neither pay nor credit,
many of the speech courses require long hours
backstage. Assistant directors are students and small
productions in the Green room give everyone a
chance to work. Each year the combined efforts
of the language and speech departments present
a series of foreign language plays.
Under the direction of Dr. Lees, Frank Whiting
and Ken Graham, the Theatre has grown greatly
since 1931. It is a member of the National Theatre
conference and each year it has eight major pro-
ductions, taken chiefly from Broadway, with a
Shakespcarian play which is usually the best audi-
ence attraction of the season.
Financially independent, the Theatre promotes
good will by sending graduate students to take
charge of little theatre groups in the Twin Cities.
Male members of the University Theatre cast of "Macbeth" needed
every possible ounce of strength to carry around the armor, five-foot
long broadswords, small daggers and heavy shields necessary for their
roles in the performance. The strenuous duels were carefully rehearsed
before actual productiong no casualties were suffered.
But parts in 4'Macbeth,' required more than strength. Richard Flichr
as Macbeth had to get a permanent because in the play the king has
curly hair. Nlr. Fliehr made the sacrifice in the name of art.
Minnie Brill as Lady hlacbcth, Ross Smith as Duncan and Delwin
Dusenberry as Macdufl headed a capable cast.
Richard Fliehr as Macbeth and
Minnie Brill as Lady Macbeth
. . . tough assignments both.
A tense moment in the third act
as Macbeth meets another crisis.
Francis E. Drake, director SATURDAY'S CHILDREN The sky, the sky-always we watch the
Act II in the O'Nei1's kitchen. sky! Ceiling Zero.
"If you feel that way, what do
we care if we're poor?"
' Ilo l
Careful no one sees you, kid, From the
play Kind Lady.
Punchinello, Ag theatre group, has given a
production every quarter. This year they start-
ed out with 6'Ceiling Zerof, with emphasis on
sound effects-even to a revolving barrel under
canvas for the sound of sleet and wind. They
needed two records to give the right effect when
the plane smashed into the telephone pole and
burst into flames.
VVinter quarter the masterpiece presented was
'gKind Ladyfi This melodrama centered
around a gang of neurotic crooks who tried to
convince the outside world that a wealthy, ordi-
narily conservative matron was insane. Lead-
ing role fthe kind ladyl was played by Iris
Grundin, Home Economics junior.
Punchinello players Finished another successful
season with their spring quarter production, a
comedy, c'Broken Dishes" by Martin Fladin.
All Ag theatre plays are presented in the Ag
auditorium on the farm campus under the direc-
tion of instructor of rhetoric, Francis Drake.
Back Row: Bischoff, Maker, Skogan, Falk, jones, Gaus, Slomske, joseph, Mac
Fadyen, Bystrom, Beacom,
First Row: Erekson, Floss, Poore, Russell, Thayer, O'Connell, Garden.
Masquers are confident that they are unique
because they belong to the oldest student or-
ganization on campus. All Masquers are ac-
tively engaged in the University Theatre and
at one time they were the University Theatre.
Now the Masquers continue to play an active
part by building sets, acting and performing
some of the many functions that are necessary
for presenting a successful play.
President lVIay Falk is especially proud of
famous alumni Richard Carlson and Gale
Sondegard. Besides representation in Califor-
nia, the Masquers have former members on
Broadway and in many little theatres through-
out the country.
University of Minnesota, 1897
Beacom, Marge, Falk, May, Garden, Evelyn, Goodman, Henry
Joseph, Allen, Kingbay, Kay, O'Connell, Alice, Phillips, Gerald
Poore, Marjorie, Thayer, Tobey, Vig, Marcella.
Backlin, Helen Marie, Barry, Kenneth, Bischoff, Mary jo, Bystrom
John, Foss, Shirley, Gaus, Robert, Hannibal, Marvin, Jones, Warren
MacFadyen, Margaret, Maker, Ann, Meyers, Arthur, Nash, Russell
Russell, Carol, Slomske, Robert.
Grapp, Lois, Merchant, Joyce.
Brill, Minnie, Ekland, Dale, Fliehr, Richard, Graham, Kenneth
Kelly, Frances, Skogan, Phyllis.
Adix, Vern, Edson, Marshall, Erekson, Reid, Hamilton, John, Kelly
Margaret, Lees, Lowell, Whiting, Frank.
Hours and hours and hours are spent in rehearsing like
this. Fun? some people might not think so-but soon the
tempo gets in your blood. You are lost.
Wilbur Lasley, president of the Freshman
Class of '4
UETURER1 Green freshies attempt tn push
intn university life hy electing Lasley
DECEMBER: Lasley ehnuses class eahinet.
Yes, there were nn Chi Psis nn it.
FEBRUARY: The juniors can have their
hlame nld tlayhee. Wait until they see
what this class is planning. Just wait
MARCH: Comes the hiq party. lt was fun
ten and the whole ERUWR enjoyed the
Starting out with complete enthusiasm was this
yearis freshman class who set out to prove that
the upper classes can still learn from newcomers.
They first elected Wilbur Lasley as president.
Then about the middle of January, Lasley led
the presentation of the Oscar Wilde comedy, 'cThe
Importance of Being Earnestf' and with the work
of the freshmen-aided slightly by the literary
efforts of Gscar Wlilde-the play was declared a
On March 6 the much-publicized Cinderella
Ball was held in the Union ballroom, Bob Farleyis
orchestra playing. Refreshments were served on
forty tables in a dry night club plan. At midnight
Cinderella was chosen and awarded a pair of shoes
from a downtown store. Intermission entertain-
ment was furnished by the team of Tingley and
Ambitious and industrious, the freshmen asked
for nothing but a place to live. But they were
moved from one office to another until finally they
established "squatter's rights" in an equipped
room, telephone handy.
The first of the uwar baby" classes, the fresh-
man class has already contributed men for the
armed forces and many other men in the fresh-
man group are training for some particular field
of the countryis war effort. The "class of ,45w
they will be when graduation comes, giving them
four long years to learn the intricacies of the life
of an upperclassman.
fTop leftj By this time the freshmen are no longer fresh-they have a big dance all their own. Stephen Badger
proves the sophistication of said freshmen. CTop middlej President Lasley and officers Carlson, Conley, MacFad-
den, Purdy and Watson. QTop rightj The freshmen like the orchestra? fBottom lefty The seat of power, the
cabinet: Robinson, Loucks, Purdy, Stone, MacFadden, Massey and Lasley. CBottom rightj And where were the
men? MacFadden, Stone, juel, Stehman, and Carlson.
F7'llf6T7li0l Men Take M0.St rf The Places
In Winter Quarter Sjwrfs
The first Open House Carnival held in Cooke
Hall and the Stadium proved to be the most suc-
cessful climax to winter intramurals ever staged.
Phi Epsilon Kappa, energetic athletic fraternity,
won the All-U basketball championship by defeat-
ing the Anoka D.C. team, independent champs,
32-26. The older and more experienced Phi Ep
team with two All-U men, Jack Langan and George
Sweeney, took an early lead and were never stopped.
Phi Beta Pi won another volleyball title, their sixth,
from Sigma Alpha Epsilon in two games, 15-10
Len and Mentor Christianson, Alpha Kappa
Kappa, were doubles winners in badminton but the
former bowed to Orv McDonald, Delta Upsilon,
in the singles.
Don Jarvis of Sigma Chi won the table tennis
crown when he disposed of Jack Booren, Alpha
Kappa Kappa, for his fourth title while Chuck
Baston and Don Nolander won the doubles for Phi
Delta Theta. In handball Robert Kempe of Sigma
Chi beat John Winson, Theta Delta Chi. Wrestling
William Ridge ..... ..,...... ...... 1 2 1 lb.
Ken Bergstedt .,.... ...... 1 28 lb.
jim Byron ........ ...... 1 361b.
Don Forrey .,... ..... 1 45 lb.
Al Karon ..,.... ...... 1 55 lb.
Ralph Howe ....... ...... 1 65 lb.
Bob Foell ......,.. ,..... 1 75 lb.
John Muideking ...... ...... H eavy
Back row: Henry, Younghans, Bangs, Knox,
Front row: Stiefel, Robertson, Rider, Lar-
Basketball team identification :
Back row: Untereker, Ring, Sweeney,
Front row: Morris, Langan, Holdorf.
swimming, boxing, volleyball
Alpha Delta Phi annexed their fourth straight swim-
ming title as Jon Trost. Bill Lycan and Don Frazier
took four firsts, then Combined to win the 75-yard
Iron-man, John Xludeking. defeated Jack Spewak
for the heavyweight wrestling title in the afternoon,
later, battered Dick Plunkett in the evening for the
heavyweight boxing title. Boxing winners were:
Louis Ridge .... .... 1 20 lb.
Julius Ickler .... ,, . . 127 lb.
Phil Ford ....... .... 1 35 lb,
Stan Simon ....... ...145 lb.
Herb Kroeten .,,. .. .155 lb.
John McGrand .,.. .... 1 65 lb.
Hal Rierson ...... ..., 1 75 lb.
john Mudeking ...,. .... H eavy
Burt Olson hooks one over for Phi
Beta Pi, volleyball champs.
Upper left: Bill Garnaas shows
some good diving form. Upper
right: Final game between Phi
Epsilon Kappa and Anoka D. C.
Bottom left: John Mudeking, all-
U heavyweight champ delivers a
smashing left to Dick Plunkett.
Bottom right: Orve McDonald,
All-U singles badminton champ.
Back row: Baker, Phillips, Ruotsalainen, Ewens, Sievert-
Front row: Elchlepp, Garniss, Brandt, Acker, I-Iakomaki,
Vern Ruotsalainen, sophomore diving star in a back
Six Zl'1iH.Y, fzun ln.ss1'.s' and lflfrzf
jzlzm' in Ihr lifg Ten
Coach Niels Tho1'pe's swimmers
completed their dual meet season with
six wins against two losses and a third
place in the Big Ten meet held at
After taking eight lirsts out of nine
events in the opening Chicago meet.
the Gophers completely reversed
themselves against Ohio State, failing
to take even one first.
The Iowa trip proved to be suc-
cessful when they beat a strong Iowa
team and downed Iowa State on the
way home. The next week end the
Gophers again traveled, this time to
Northwestern and Illinois for two
more victories. After winning a tri-
angular meet with W'isconsin and
Nebraska. they were defeated in their
final dual meet by lylichigan.
Minnesota .....,.. 53 Chicago .... .... 3 4
Minnesota .,...... 26 Ohio State ......,,. 58
Minnesota ...,.... 47 Iowa ....,... ..,. 3 7
Minnesota ......,, 50 Iowa State ......... 34
Minnesota ........ 45 Northwestern ,.... 39
Minnesota ...,,... 53 Illinois ............ 31
Minnesota ........ 34 Michigan ,,.. .i.. 5 0
Minnesota .... 77 Wisconsin .,., 49
Nebraska. , . .3
Bill Ewens, another sophomore stand-out, in the
gopher tank s
Juniors and sophomores were the stars
of the Gopher tank squad as they turned
in their most successful season in many
Outstanding man for the Gophers was
Arnie Elchlepp who placed second in the
Big Ten in both the 220- and 440-yard
free style events and was top pointwinner
for the Gophers all season. Don Garniss
in the breast stroke was another high point
man placing First in six of the dual meets.
Ray Hakomaki got better and better
as the season went on and in the iinal
Michigan meet beat brilliant Gus Sharanet,
Michigan dash star, in the 50-yard dash.
Dexter Phillips, veteran diver, found still
competition in Vern Ruotsalainen, sopho-
more star. Another sophomore, Bill Ewens,
came along fast in the back stroke to team
with Captain George Brandt while Bob
Acker added strength in the dashes. Leon
Lundblad was the fourth member of the
relay team that placed fourth in the Big
Coach Neil Thorpe
Don Garniss, master of the breaststroke.
Bob Acker gets under way at the start of a race.
Wztlv Men Who Know Tobacco Bert . . .
P It l L . . .
we Mom? OWLQJ fo fA8 ,jlore
Month of halmy, too-nice daysp month
when studying does not mean hook
learning: this is you, oh April. The lsnoll
is turning an experimental green, and
a young mans fancy la young Womans,
tool turns to more than thoughts of
intramural sports. No April fools here
for this is the month of many advan-
tages. And is there a man with soul so
dead that he will not seize an advan-
April, month belonging, too, to the
men in uniform. Army Day and parades
wind sinuously through the streets, loud
is the whine of sirens. The waving of
hanners, the presenting of arms. And
roaring low over the campus, three army
planes fly in perfect formation.
Spring on the Ag campus with the
noisy sounds of cattle, the coveted hlue
rihhons: Ag Hoyal Day.
-, .XJ 11 if'
M- NLZFLA' . 24
-: Wi35Q'g1:.-3 ., ' L
...U ,aw ,b -
'f'2"53?3: 2 ""f:.-r.
' 'Zhi-,,g'r.,5x L"
' 21-qfgfx. -.
April showers frustrate Pershing rifle men. Maybe
he'1l shrink . . . Sunshine and a chance for an arty
shot across the iron street by Westbrook Tech . . .
Pegasus riders on the bridle paths,
:,,,. ,V ,
J " , I,15Qzg:w
X A ,-
iv X ww
- :,:. ' 0
0 , X .
5, mf . -if -V
gm , -
fw V A 10 ,K-H
: . 5
a pi, "
fy 1515 -
., W' 1 Q.
.Vw 16212653151 T '
K aw .mn
' 2114 - we
'ai Z1 5 my
5153? wg ,ml
Lx 'f ,,
312' -W5 'l'
ma W S
, vesfz ,,-' X
fe: .Y '
f V, ,534:?i,f,f1gg5Q,,,se,
S L, -
Wim, 532, Qgwffswil 1,
- 1 ,nga -,g sv,-winfgw,L,5,M,5- gzgzf-1:2
,K ,S f
gx T E
f ,SQA A .M
rk and study
Betty Lou Hamlin tries out one of the new
Yes, the boys do eat in the army.
Bob Baxter demonstrates what will happen
to a Jap if he gets in the way of one of
It was Army Day all over the nation on
Monday, April 6 and here on campus the
ROTC contributed their share to the celebra-
The program featured exhibits prepared by
cadet officers and an exhibit supplied by Fort
Snelling. Three army planes flew in formation
over the campus and a long, noisy parade was
held at 12 noon.
The Armory was chief headquarters for the
displays which included a machine gun, scout
car, 'cjeepf' field pack, new Carand rifle, gas
masks and samples of poison gas.
Pershing Rifles under the command of Cadet
lylajor Philip Ford and the crack drill squad
directed by Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Clark
Edwards gave demonstrations.
One has to know how to obey orders before one can give them . . . endless hours of
drill: presenting arms, marching, squads right.
There's something about a uniform.
Ask any ROTC man, and he'll tell you
they'rc better than ever now. ROTC
men? Theyire better than ever, too.
Housed in the tradition-laden
Armory, Minnesota ROTC includes
three branches of the service: the
Coast Artillery Corps open to out-
standing students, the Signal Corps
open to students of Electrical En-
gineering and the Medical Corps open
to students in the Medical school. Up-
on the satisfactory completion of four
years of study in the corps, cadets of
the Medical division are commissioned
as First Lieutenantsg all others as Sec-
ond Lieutenants in the United States
Purely military activities do not always occupy
the ROTC corps. The live military fraternities,
Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Mortar and
Ball, Phalanx and Pi Tau Pi Sigma sponsor color-
ful and popular dances regularly throughout the
ROTC boxing and other athletic contests keep
these men in A-l physical condition, a fine military
rc? rye tor the United States.
Comes inspection with none other than Colonel King doing the
Cooney, Bootz, Sutton, Stewart.
Future officers . . . at least future soldiers. These cadets are put
through their paces, learn military discipline, study diligently, love
Regular officers: Sergeant Carl Cihos, Major Charles
L. Caverley, Captain Eugene L. Hess, Colonel Harry
L. King, Captain William C. Rindsland, Lieutenant
Robert Marvin, Lieutenant Philip Schroeder and
Sergeant Roscoe Conklin.
Cadet Colonel Beattie commanding
Prindle, Ford. Liebfeld, B. McCollum,
Swanson and Benson,
1 MORTAR '
I gALLN .
University of Minnesota, 1921
Back Row: Blazic, Benert, Embretson, Baxter, Johnson,
Second Row: Dickey, Shaffer, Svoboda, Bjerkan,
First Row: Mellin, Jacobi, Rindsland, Dufrene, MacGillivray.
O r t a r Dufrene, Roland, Jacobi, Robert.
a n d Baxter, Robert, Benert, Robert, Bjerkan, Theodore, Blazic, Vincent, Dickey
Robert, Embretson, Stanley, Freeman, William, Johnson, Richard A., Mac-
Gillivray, Robert, Mellin, Malcolm, Shaffer, George, Svoboda, George.
B a I I FACULTY
Rindsland, Capt. William C.
Ford, Philip, Stodolka, james.
Cooney, John, Hansen, Walter, Koenigsberger, Pat, Stewart, Robert.
Briggs, Warren, Ericson, Eugene, Giantvalley, Jerome, Haxby, Bernard, Hickey, P h
William, Hise, Stephen, Ickler, Julius, Johnson, Walter, Jones, Bouton, Jorvig, e r S I n g
Robert, Larson, Edwin, Lewis, Barton, Lyons, Robert, McCollum, Edgar
McNally, Miles, Morath, Eugene, Naas, David, Otte, Robert, Ramsey, William, .
Reinfrank, Burton, Rueler, John, Schmidt, Richard, Schmidt, Ronald, Stutzman, R I f I e S
Gordon, Wiggins, Porter, Williams, Lawrence, Wolfe, Warren.
Begert, Frank, Dobner, John, Guion, Verne, Jancher, Burnett, Moreland, Harry,
Widman, Robert, Zemlin, John.
King, Lt. Col. Harry, Rindsland, Captain William.
Back Row: Lyons, Haxby, Wolfe, Williams, R. A. Schmidt, Reinfrank, Begert, McCollum,
Fourth Row: R. G. Schmidt, Giantvalley, jorvig, Johnson, Otte, Zemlin, Briggs, Guion,
Third Row: Larson, McNally, jancher, Reuler, Stutzman, Ericson, Hise, Lewis, Koenigsberger,
Second Row: Ramsey, Wiggins, jones, Ickler, Widman, Moreland, Dobner, Morath,
First Row: Hansen, Ford, King, Rindsland, Cooney, Stewart, Hickey.
C EM VM-
University of Wisconsin, 1923
Minnesota Epsilon, 1928
Back Row: Juntilla, H-oward, Smith, Carlson, Podas, Cummings, Lebens, Engstromg
Second Row: Roehl, Constant, Clarke, Hays, Jansen, Cviantvalley, Schmidt, Siefkeng
First Row: Marschner, Knight, Featherstone, Semmer, E. Jacobson, Drommerhousen, Poe.
Drommerhausen, Danielg Engstrom, Arthurg Featherstone, Robert, Hays,
Herschelg Howard, Johng Huch, William: Jacobson, Elton, Lebens, Richard,
Marschner, Bernard: Poe, Robertg Semmer, Williamg Siefken, Richard'
Stodolka, James, Van Braak, William.
Clarke, Cliffordg Jansen, Donaldg Keye, William, Knight, Robert, Muska,
Williamg Nelson, John. P , S .
SOPHOMORES I I g m a
Becker, Johng Carlson, Richardg Constant, Paul, Cummings, Kimballg Giant-
valley, Jeromeg Juntilla, Daleg Podas, Norman, Roehl, James, Schmidt, Ronald'
Smith, Donald, Washburn, Vincent.
FACULTY: Jacobson, Capt. C. A.
With the war came many adjustments, many
innovations. Among them was the addition of
the military contact group to the Union's pro-
gram. Sponsored by the Union Board of Gov-
ernor's public relations committee and the stu-
dent committee on conservation of cultural re-
sources, the committee sent Dailys, Alumni Week-
lies, .Minnesota Chats, Skums to all University
men in the services. Every week packets of pub-
lications were mailed out by Sailor-Himself-To
Be Eddie Braman and his staff. Once a quarter
form letters were sent to the boys, telling them
that Alma Mater was still pulling for them, think-
ing of them.
Most tangible evidence of the committeeis gen-
uine interest was the service fiag, sewed on by
willing hands of the 'cgals left behindf' A star
for every University man, drafted or enlisted.
There were white stars for these men, gold ones
for the ones who won't be coming back to an-
other Homecoming. The flag hangs in the foyer
of the Union.
One of the earliest of the committee's projects
was a book campaign. Everything from Honey
Bunch to Esquire was contributed, sent to the
boys. Over 4,000 were collected. And who
will forget Chief Light Warden Mike Jacobi's
brainstorm for conserving electricity, namely, his
c'Lights Out', campaign.
bu war bonds and stamps
. 7, 7,
The Navy Ball, held on December
19 in Hotel Nicollet's grand ballroom,
was the first ofiicial dance sponsored
by the entire unit. Co-chairman Buzz
Bainbridge and Ray Corcoran ar-
ranged the hop which went over in
the best navy style.
At the Ball, Clo Mary Bennison was
presented as the Navy Sweetheart
having been chosen from candidates
representing all the campus sororities.
She was given a miniature oHicer's
sword, and her sorority, Kappa Alpha
Theta, received a loving cup upon
which her name and title were en-
In addition to being Queen of the
Navy Ball. Miss Bennison became
patroncss of all NRCTC functions
throughout the year.
Brunsell, Fraser, Eckblad and Wallgren guard the colors.
Rlinnesotas Naval ROTC unit was or-
ganized in 1939, hence the first commis-
sions will not be given until June, 1943.
But already the spirit and traditions as well
as the practical training of the Navy have
been drilled into those prospective oflicers.
After two years of basic training. the Navy
man enters the advanced corps. Here he
is taught the details of Naval operations,
imbued with the grim determination that
has characterized the United States Navy.
Students completing the course in Naval
Science and Tactics and obtaining a degree
from the University are eligible for com-
missions as ensigns in the United States
Naval Reserve or as 2nd Lieutenants in the
United States Marine Corps Reserve.
Cruises on board naval vessels during
the summer months give the navy men
practical experience they will later need
to run the huge battlewagons. These men
are the leaders of tomorrow, and the Uni-
versity is justly proud of their competency.
Front row: Heilman, Hiller, Schilling,
Corcoran, Fraser, Cummings. Second
row: Bainbridge, Whitbeck, Sampson,
Rush, Burrows, Jaeger.
Front row: Lieut. Commander J. A.
Fynn, U. S. Navyg Commander joseph
Baer, U.S.N. Retd., PNS and T3 Lieut.
Commander E. K. Shanahan, U. S. Navy.
Back row: Lieut. Cjgb Joseph Leicht.
U.SaN. Retd.g Lieut. E. E. Pettee, U.S.N.
The Naval Science department got a new com-
manding ofiicer in February when Commander B.
H. Colyear was ordered to sea duty. Replacing him
was Commander Joseph Baer, U.S.N. QRet!dj, a
true man of the sea. After he was graduated from
the United States Naval Academy in 1907, Com-
mander Baer served during the historic round-the-
world cruise of the U. S. fleet. Since then he has
served aboard practically every type of surface ship
and came here after doing shore duty at the Great
Lakes Naval Training Station.
Student officers include Paul Schilling, Battalion
Commander, Ray Corcoran, Battalion Adjutant.
and Phil Sampson, Don Jaeger and Phil Rush, Com-
The NROTC unit has its own publication, the
"Scuttlebutt,,' which appears quarterly. Under its
adviser, Lt. Comdr. E. K. Shanahan, U.S.N., the
staff prepares bulletins, personality sketches of naval
officers in charge of the unit and plenty of salty Navy
Sailors-to-be learning the noble art of knot
tying . . . Lieut. Commander Shanahan points
out the mechanism of the torpedo.
Morning line-up for the men who will soon be joining those who, "Go down to the
sea in ships."
Both honorary and social is Anchor and Chain,
naval ROTC fraternity. Composed of about 50
all-round naval cadets, the fraternity promotes
social, athletic and professional activities. Com-
paratively young among campus organizations, the
group celebrated the third anniversary of its
founding this year.
Ensigns and their favorite dates attended the
Anchor and Chain spring formal, biggest naval
social function of the year. Army and navy
officials from the Twin Cities joined in the dancing
which was held at the Prom ballroom. Other
social activities included a January hay rideout,
an informal dance and many smokers for the new
The officers of Anchor and Chain: W. E. Hiller,
paymasterg R. L. Corcoran, executive officer, R. M.
Heilman, skipperg H. W. Stevenson, communications
Q f ffl' .iid E3'rl'ik" 4' -E
. Ah , W I n
Q' . A .". 45
' ' E' 357
With a rifle team that is the All-U champion,
these fraters also go in for bowling and basketball.
Bainbridge, Alexander, Baumgartner, James, Bergquist, Robertg Bliss, Robert,
Bowman, Morris, Burrows, Charlesg Carlson, Lowellg Corcoran, Rayg Corwin,
Ralphg FitzPatrick, Norbert, Frisvold, Jim, Frostad, Stang Heilman. Ralph,
Hiller, Wray, Howe, Robert, Jaeger, Donald, Knowles, Richard, Koenen,
Joseph, Lydon, Victor, McKesson, Richard: Nycklemoe, Palmer, Rush,
Philip, Sampson, Philip, Schilling, Pauly Simon, Hermang Stevenson, Harold,
Whitbeck, William, Wrinch, Robert.
Anderson, John: Austin, Robert, Berenids, Frank, Buetow, Harryg Eckblad,
Dale, Engle, Willis, Engstrom, Arthur, Hanson, Sidney, Kiffe, Jack, Larson,
Harold, Linsmayer, Robert, Phillips, Warren, Schofer, Warren, Swisher,
Donaldg Waller, William.
Back Row: Bainbridge, Berends, Kiffe, Jaeger, Linsmayer, Anderson,
Second Row: Schofer, Bliss, Simon, McKesson, Lydon, Bergquistg
First Row: Schilling, Stevenson, Corcoran, Heilman, Hiller, Koenen.
Fas! Gill-III-Ilg' In SOFIDIII Pl'F.Yf1'g'l' ls This Young
Ag Ro al
fVew F1'11f1u'f's Illnkr This Y-1'IH':S Ag'
Rryal Day Dl..YfI'I1l'fl.?'1'
The celebration of Ag Royal Day this
year meant the twenty-seventh appear-
ance of the Ag campus classic. Started
as a stock-judging day by the Block and
Bridle Club, it has been sponsored since
1937 by the Ag commission, executive
group representing Dairy Science, Block
and Bridle, Plant Industry, Ag Educa-
tion and Poultry Science club.
Plant, poultry and stock judging still
are of primary importance and grand
championship awards are presented at
the Ag Royal dance in the evening.
Other features have been added: Ag
Royal buttons, a parade with prizes for
the best floats and a special fun program
held at the athletic Held. The evening
dance climaxes the all-Ag celebration.
Melvin Milbrath and H. K. Wilson
Wallace Miller polishes up the cups. "Doc" Harvey, an expert at steer judging looks over Dick
jones' problem child.
Miles McNally, sophomore class president.
Class of '44
UCTURER: Camo elections: came McNally
. . . hoy oh hoyohhoy whallahattlel
JANUARY: Ruriuq halmy days of Florida
weather McNally picks his cahiiiel.
FEBRUARY: At last! the sophomore class
was to have its party.Alas, cruel Rlitzlsriog.
J UN E: Juniors now.
The sophomores as a class have been almost too
busy for much activity. Once way back in win-
ter quarter President Miles McNally and a few
other cabinet members had a brainstorm: a gala
party with a Monte Carlo theme-roulette wheels
and all. When the theme was disclosed to the
student public, plans by that time having been
completed, one of the greater forces refused to
approve the publicity. That brainstorm put the
sophomores S50 in the hole, left President Mc-
Nally a millionaire six times over in money worth
less than a German mark.
So much work and no such party put a decided
crimp in the style of sophomore guiding lights
and nothing further was done until the annual
spring outing at Excelsior-which really did hap-
pen. Inactive as a class, maybe, but not as in-
dividuals. Bud f'Midget" Higgins and Dave
Thomas are the football greats. Some of the other
outstanding people are women: Jeanne McQuar-
rie and ,Tye Calcy of the Union Board, Marge
Heilman, R. Dowell and Helen Monteith of
WSGA, Helen Rachie and the YW and Ruth
Cole and her puppets.
Vice president of the class of ,44 is Jack Slatky.
Other oflicers include Marion Blackburn, secre-
tary, and Bill Hickey, treasurer. Members of the
cabinet are appointed from the sophomore stu-
dent body by the class president.
the sophomores make themselves known
Officers and Committees: McNally, Blackburn and Hickey confer . . . Peck, Brix and McNally . . . The Cabinetg Back
row: Hickey, Peck, Odegard, Blackburn, Caley. Front row: Slatky, Brix, McNally.
' -wir' D D r ' A
Quia.. V , ,Sci
Bill Fay, Beta's tennis man extraordinary.
Phi Psi's have a bit of practice for the coming tussle,
Golfers were aiming for the Univer-
sity open title won last year by Jim
Teale. Teale also teamed with Donald
Dean to win the fraternity champion-
ship for Phi Delta Theta.
Farm House, 741 diamond ball
titlists had hopes of repeating with
fireball pitcher Les Lindor back to
show them the way.
Also out early on the baseball field
was the Phi Kappa Psi nine in an ef-
fort to retain their fraternity crown
and perhaps take the University title
won last year by Ag education.
Horseshoe winners were George
Linton in the open singles and Robert
Scweppe and Dick O'Connell in the
doubles. In tennis it was Don Napier
in the open singles and lNarren Skon
in the freshmen singles.
The ten spring intramural sports
activities called forth hundreds of
athletes and would-be athletes to
compete for "firsts."
Les Lindor of Farm House. Paul Coates, S.A.E., horseshoe expert.
M'1b , Hoslield, Foslein, john-
B k row: B. McCollum, Fitzgerald, Hayes, Pohland, 1 erg
son, DeFie1d, Coach Kelly ' A
Front row: Steinfelt, Smerda, Potter, Barnett, Marwin, Lund, Stout, Hise, A. G111.
Success came to the track team in 1941
when after a good season inside they
walked off with victories in three of their
four conference meets during the spring.
Only once did the team slip and that was
in the Big Ten meet where it placed sev-
Jack DeField, Gopher pole vaulter,
brought them their only first in this meet
while footballer, Bob Fitch, came through
with a second in the discus throw. George
Franck captured the conference indoor
crown at 60 yards but injured a leg early
in the outdoor season and failed to hit his
form again until the closing Iowa meet.
Undefcated indoors in the 1941-42 win-
ter season, the Gophers headed to an ex-
cellent outdoor record.
Upper picture: Jack DeFie1d,.Big Ten pole
kin oes over in practice
vault g, g ,
Lower picture: Dashman johnson rounds the
bend in the field house.
One run played an important part in
the fortunes of the 1941 Gopher base-
ball squad with 14 of their 23 games de-
cided by single scores. The Minnesotans
came out on top in nine of these con-
tests while they lost Hve.
Opening the season with the annual
spring trip, the nine chalked up seven
victories and five defeats to land the
Minnesotans fourth in the conference.
George 'cZeke'3 Boerner closed the
door on his three-year baseball career by
annexing the individual batting crown
with a .360 average.
The 1941 results:
Minnesota 4 Tulane 3
Minnesota 5 Tulane 0
Minnesota 1 L.S.U. 2
Minnesota 1 L,S.U. 2
Minnesota 7 Mississippi State 1
Minnesota 3 Mississippi State 6
Minnesota 3 Nebraska 0
Minnesota 2 Nebraska 1
Minnesota 1 California 2
Minnesota 8 California 7
Minnesota 5 Luther 4
Minnesota 1 Indiana 5
Minnesota 9 Indiana 10
Minnesota 9 Northwestern 3
Minnesota 6 Northwestern 7
Minnesota 4 Iowa 3
Minnesota 3 Iowa 2
Minnesota 0 Wisconsin 10
Minnesota 4 Wisconsin 3
Minnesota 2 Purdue 1
Minnesota 7 Purdue 9 UO inningsl
Minnesota 8 Chicago 3
Minnesota 6 Chicago 5
Far left: Feickert comes into third as
Crassweller waits for the ball
Upper: Catcher Gordy Erickson ready to
Lower Left: Burkstrand throws to first
Far right: Feickert is ready in early practice in
Bottom: Jack Langan tees off on one as Catcher
Stu Olson waits for the ball
Middle right: One of the reserves burns one in
Center: The Dugout
Ezfenlzmlly, Why Nor Now?
enior TAAQL cane! QIQAQI' Qui
Uh, May, month that cannot corne
too soon, inonth that sees the Gopher.
May and the virile Engineers' Day.
This is the tirne for the wearing of the
green, the clay pipes and the high hats.
Aesthetic of soul, the engineers plan
artistic parades, crown a heautiful
gueen. Greedy hy nature, the engineers
pursue the gueen for royal kisses.
Month of heauty and the full coming
of spring. The Senior Prom-the soft,
flowerlil-ie colors of filiny forinals, the
uncoinfortahle stiffness of white collars.
This is May, graceful and colorful, no
hint of war.
For the sportsrnan, this is the month
of tennis and golf-the sharp ping of
the racket, the high arc of a white hall
against a hlue sky.
Chris, Murphy hal1's cleanup
Gillespie and Dick Windhorst
the Gopher staff-Geri, Chris,
derj, L. jones Qwho crept inj
man . . . Mary Jane
. . . Spring fever gets
Ed fthe hatted won-
and Peggy "Sjos".
The council that ran
Serious side of Engineers' Day was the
open house on Friday. Exhibitions included
many scientific displays. Poison gasses and
shells, ham sets and Professor Piccard's radio
meteorgraph were a few of the attractions.
On Friday, the Engineers had their
big parade and a dance in the Union.
Next came baseball games, egg-throw-
ing contests, a tug of war and greased
pole climbing. Saturday evening, they
of the slide rules had their formal
dance at the Radisson. Q'4Formal"
meaning no leather jacketsj
Chief feature of the Saturday night
dance was a kissometer demonstrated
during intermission. The machine was
guaranteed to reveal sex appeal and
emotional unstability. The machine
was thoroughly tested before the eve-
ning was over.
CTopj l av if the aero engineers can
make us l
p ane that will Hy as well as
float . . . CMidd1eJ Punster's delight.
fBottomJ Green hats and clay pipes and
you, too, can be an Irishman even if
your name is Ivan Ivanovitch.
CTopD Kenn Barry, Ramona Wyman, john
Rodgers, Corrine Holt, Reid Erekson Cin
backgroundj and Glen Smith.
fBelowj "Action! You're on the air in
two seconds! One, two , . ." Burton Paulu
and E. W. Ziebarth.
Handling the controls at
a ticklish job.
Sfurlenl mmlagfd and student iJ67fI7'7Il6'd,
WLB fn'gcfs ahead
Collecting honors too rapidly to keep track
of them is the WLB Radio Guild, the two-
year-old radio station run for and by the stu-
dents. This year its record has been the
production of more dramatic programs than
any other independent station in the country,
thc award for the nationally outstanding chil-
dren's recording by Betty Girling and a cer-
tificate from the government for the out-
standing advertisement for stamps and bonds.
VVLB organized a group from which to
draw campus talent and to teach students
about radio: both aims accomplished. Mem-
bership has grown from 12 to lO0 and mem-
bers hold their own auditions, are their own
engineers, producers, actors and musicians.
At night, they hold special sessions to learn
other phases of radio.
Daily work consists of running the radio
station from sunrise to sunset, handling all
University programs, broadcasting to other
stations throughout Minnesota and surround-
ing states and demonstrating broadcasts for
Minnesota Law Review
It takes a smart man to work on the Law
Review, publication of, by and for lawyers. Only
those with a HB" average need apply. Quiet,
pixielike Gar Lippincott, editor, democratically
works shoulder-to-shoulder with his staff.
Faculty adviser to the publication is 'cWild
Bill' Prosser, former editor of the Harvard Lam-
poon, a former dcbater, the object of much good-
natured kidding at the Law school smokers.
Exclusively a legal periodical, the Law Review
contains what every young lawyer should know.
Conner, Williamg deWerff, Kenneth, Donoho,
Thomas, Fisher, Fred, Hay, William, Vanek, Gerald.
William, Schermer, Irvin.
Ackman, Lauress: Bauman, johng Burstein, Jerryg
Claybourne, Frank, Hitch, Horace, Katz, joseph:
Luther, C. Hamiltong Lycan, Wilburg Rider, Stuart:
Ruud, Millard, Witcher, George.
fLeftj Editor Gar
man, Ruud, Fish-
er, Lycan, Bau-
man, Burstein and
Back Row: Rider,
Marsden, L y c a n,
Brand, Luther, Wit-
Second Row: Bau-
man, Katz, Hitch,
First R ow: H a y,
Schermer, V a n e k,
Brand, Irving, Brink, David, Lippincott, Garwoodg
Lorberbaum, Sidney, Marsden, Lawrenceg Mussman,
Back Row: Hanson, Roth, Christensen, Allen:
First Row: Reynolds, Nye, M. Shulman, C. Shulman, johnson.
Carol and Max Shulman, a
case where the boss mar-
ried his secretary and
they've been living very
happily ever after . . .
Glenn Hanson, the "wit,"
Dave Christensen, the
"arty wit" and Roth, the
Editor ............ .... M ax Shulman
Associate Editor .... ........ R ussell Roth
Art Editor ........ . . .Dave Christensen
Exchange Editor .................. Carol Shulman
Staff .... Bill Battersby, Marion Gile, jeane Glorvig,
Milton Gordon, Glenn Hanson, Wallace Harris,
Marnie Johnson, G. Bouton jones, Keith Ken-
nedy, jean Reynolds, Richard Robinson, J. P.
Wesley, Walt Ziering.
Russ Roth Bill Allen
Business Manager ............ ........ B ob Orvis
Assistant Business Manager ........ Patricia Smith
Advertising Representatives .... Bob Aker, George
Alarik, jim Engquist, Bill Hickey, Pat Koughn,
Ravine Lerner, Rose Segal.
Circulation Manager .................... Bob Aker
Assistant ......... ......... A inn Schlesselman
Cub Coed Staff ........ Betty Bade, Mary Bell,
Marion Blackburn, Bonnie Boyd, Bette Bridg-
ford, Ramona Button, Helen Crowley, Sonnee
Erickson, Barbara Frautschi, Dorothy Guthunz,
Betty Hall, Mary Ann Hitch, Helen Linsmayer,
Mary Lajoie, Grace Orvis, Carol Parke, Helen
Rachie, Bobbie Schlesselman, Shirley Steven-
son., Evelyn Storberg, Mary Valleau, jean
Bob Aker Bud Nye
Back Row: Hickey, Alarik, Engquist:
First Row: Koughn, Smith, Orvis, Aker.
Bob Orvis, guiding light
of Skum's business organ-
ization . . . a hand with a
coke bottle in it and Shul-
man again . . . Monie But-
ton sells hundreds of
Skums to hundreds of
Back Row: Gutz, Harris, Auerbacher, Berg, Parry, Royal, Adams, Brandong
Third Row: Kandaras, Larson, Squiers, LeBloind, Na Nasa, Dickey, Button,
Second Row: Hill, Orr, Swanson, Smith, Oppel, Bakken, Hagemann, Portzg
First Row: Kremer, Braman, Utley, Christiansen, Ross, Asper, Greene.
Editor ........... . . .Warren Christianson
Assistant Editor. . . ........... Betty Ross
Managing Editor .... .... D on Asper
Production Manager. . . ...... Ed Braman
Ofiice Manager .................... Barbara Utley
Assistant ..................... Dorothy McNeill
Staff..Alice Hansen, Ghita Hill, Rosamond Smith
Sports Editor ...,.................. Gale Freeman
Women's Editor ....... .... P hyllis Kremer
Organizations Editor .... .... L ouise Harris
Senior Editor ........ ....... A nne Nixon
Assistant ...................... Peggy Sjoselius
Panels Editor ........................... Kay Orr
Artists. .B. J. Fox, Betty Gutz, Mary Elizabeth Orr
Mounting Staff. .Charles Brandon, Don Crassweller,
Roger Findahl, John Gilpin, Don Greene, Jean
Photographers ..... Tom Ellingson, Bob Lee, jack
Copy Editor ...................... Geri Makiesky
Assistant .......................... Helen Portz
Staff ...... Harriet Berg, Dorothy Buboltz, Carol
Dickey, Gloria Dickson, Eleanor Goltz, Ray
Grismer, Donald Labovitz, Dorothy Muir, Bill
Olson, Betty Oppel, Gladys Parry, Chip Pros-
zek, Ralph Thornton.
Librarian ................. . . .Lisbeth Atcheson
Research Editor .......... .... R amona Button
Chiiisty, ye olde Gopher editor and B. Ross exchange
views on a page-any old page . . . "Junior" Reynolds,
Phyl Kremer, women's editor, Eddie Braman, and Don
Asper. Busy, aren'.t they? . . . Freeman, sports and Geri
Makiesky, copy editor.
Donald Asper Edwin Braman
Business Manager ........ ...Richard B. Weigel
Senior Pictures Manager. . . . . .john McDonald
Assistant ............. .... S tan Loeffler
Organizations Manager. . . . . .Charles Stewart
Book Sales Manager ................... Fred Weil
Assistants ......... Hal Sessions, Porter Wiggins
Accountant. . . . . .Robert Sullivan
Assistant .... . . .Roberta Olson
Office Manager .................... Marcelle Blass
Assistants .... Marjorie Benson, Virginia Shaffer,
Staff ........ janet Bedford, Mildred Blager, Janice
Borak, Edythe Boyles, Jeanne Carson, john
Clark, Gage Colby, Bud Davis, Ethel Gaustad,
Eleanor Goltz, June Herrick, Marilyn Hildreth,
Rosemary Hope, john jenkins, Ken Kochsiek,
Gwen Martin, Robert Metcalf, john Moorhead,
Nancy Nelson, Betty Robson, Bonney Scott,
jean Stewart, Mary Taylor, Elizabeth Weigel,
CTopJ Dick Weigel, business manager. fMidd1ej Hal
Sessions, office assistant, and Bob Metcalf, expert in
charge of seeing the editor doesn't spend too much.
gBottomj Marjorie Benson, John MacDonald, and Virginia
Bob Sullivan Johnny Moorhead
Back Row' Davis, Hope, Kochsiek, Nelson, Stewart, McDonald
Second Row: Olson, Wiggins, Hildreth, Herrick, Stewart, Weil S ssions
First Row: Blager, Moorhead, Blass, Weigel, Hall, Martin.
Back Row: Giantvalley, Johnston, Uppgren, Kremer, Nygreng
S dR :Mltb F k,Gl1' S ,Shld Rk ll,
econ ow a y, ran e a men, awyer e on, oc we
First Row: Selmanoff, Wasley, Elliott, Torell, Martenson.
Editor-in-chief ..... .. .Bruce N. Torell
Make-up ......... . . .jack Rockwell
Writing ..... ....... E rd Proszek
Feature ...... ...... J ohn Uppgren
Illustrations .... ......... C arroll Martenson
Departments ..... ............. G ene Selmanoff
Editorial Assistants .... Robert Batzli, janet Fleish-
bein, Don Franke, Stan Gendler, Bob Giant-
valley, George Heller, Lionel Horwitz, Jim
Maltby, Bob Platt, Mary Sawyer.
Staff Writers ...,.. Don Baer, Lowell Gibbs, Bill
Sells, Howard Sheldon.
CTopJ Bruce Torell, editor.
fMidd1ej Mary Sawyer and Otis Benepe.
CBottomJ Robert Batzli and Bob Giantvalley.
Carroll Martenson John Uppgren
Techno - Log
Front row: Richardson, Carlson, Wedge, Dowdell, Comstock, Skoog
Back row: Moran, Torell, Elliott, McClure, Jensen, Stanley.
Business Manager... ........... John F. Elliott
Business Staff ......... Robert Abrohams, Bernard
Berndt, Harry Dahlberg, John Ernst, William
Jahn, Jim Johnston, Dick Kremer, Donald
Nutter, Gordon Nygren, Mary Rumble.
John Elliott, business manager with a true eye for busi-
ness . . . Bob Wasley, Technolog's funniest man and
Harry Dahlberg . . . Jim Johnston, Wasley, John Elliott
and John Ernst.
William Jahn Robert Abrohams
Back Row: Goldberg, Lucier, D.
Adams, Classen, Walz, Opstein,
Dorfman, Fransen, Damerong Fourth
Row: Dohl, Lenker, Lundberg,
Hanson, Quarfoth, Moog, P. john-
son, Aichele, Caldwell, Third Row:
Crowtl-ner, juckem, Molm, Alex-
ander, Riedesel, W. Johnson, PHep-
sen, Horwitz, Mulvahillg Second
Row: Krueger, Fitzgerald, Corn-
well, Swanson, Orr, Heggen, Cole,
Soaring: First Row: Berglund,
Langley, Gates, Henderson, Amund-
son, Menning, Petersen, Donohue,
Q N ,
V, ' I Fresh out of the
X 'X . if ,, P. o.
E ,::..Y 1
X 5 Ei
City editors on alternate days, Gates and
Langley put the Daily through its paces . . .
"The Copy Desk" and surrounding territory
. . . from left to right, Gates, Steve Donohue
fW21Y back therel, Hank Madsen, Don
Moog, Langley, Everett Peterson, and
Carol Aichele and Marge Lundberg take
time out from the hurry of the Daily rush.
Reporters .......... Flo
No easy job is the editing and publishing of 'The Worldis
Largest College N ewspaperf' What with the various military
services claiming so many members of the staff and war
priorities making paper a scarce and valuable commodity,
the Daily has gone
through a difficult year.
Liberal in policy and informative in purpose, the Daily
has done an excellent job of serving the student body. With
the bombing of P
to utilize much of
earl Harbor there came the opportunity
the specialized knowledge found on cam-
pus, and many series of stories were published on United
Solely and exclusively for the student is the c'Over the
Back Fence" column which features letters from Daily read-
ers on every subject of interest to a university population.
Managing Editor .....
City Editor ..,.,....,,.
. . . .Sherman Langley
, , .......,. George Gates
Assistant City Editor ...............,........ ..... M arjorie Lundberg
Copy Editor .................................................,........ Bill Amundson
Assistant Copy Editor .............................................. Everett Petersen
Copy Readers .... Herbert Goldberg, Peter Marcus, Wally Piiepsen, Harold Quarfoth
Sports Editor .......................................................... Hank Madsen
Assistant Sports Editor ....,..........,........,........................... Don Moog
I-M Editor ............
Editorial Page Editor.
Women's Editor .......
. . ........... Jim Scott
. . ..... Virginia Menning
Society Editor ......,.. ..,.... J can Stewart
Science Editor ....... ,.,. R oger Berglund
Ag. Campus Editor .... ...Steve Donohue
Church Editor ....... .... J oan Swanson
Survey Director ..... ......... J im Lucier
Secretary ........... ..... D orothy Molm
Librarian ......... ....,,............................................ W innie Lenker
Staff Artist ...................................,.........................,... Bill Allen
Photographer ..................................,...................... Tom Ellingson
rence Aarhus, Dick Adams, John Adams, Carol Aichele, Betty
Alexander, Ed Babcock, Beverly Berkovitz, Bill Caldwell, Bob Classen, Mary
Evelyn Cole, Frank Cooley, Erra Cornwell, Gladys Crowther, Bob Dahl, Doyle
Dameron, Gloria Dapper, John Dean, Gerald Dillon, Rosemary Fitzgerald, Bob
Fransen, Gale Freeman, Glenn Hanson, Nieson Himmelstein, Lionel Horwitz,
Donabeth Johnson, Scott Johnston, Bouton Jones, Harriet Juckem, Ruby Juster,
Elizabeth Koop, Bill Krueger, Howard Larson, Norma Mathison, John Mulvahill,
Kevin Murphy, Ken Opstein, Kay Orr, James Peterson, Harry Reasoner, Jim
Richardson, Waynette Riedesel, Arnold Rosenberg, Russell Roth, Edith Sanderson,
Jim Scott, Marjorie Searing, Max Shulman, Geraldine Sohle, Mary Jane Sokolowski,
Lester Strouse, Marjorie Twedt, Jim Walz.
Lowell Jones, Scorcher of Souls
and Editor Supreme.
Ace reporter Bill Caldwell interviews Joseph C. Poucher . . . Daily party. Winnie Lenker has a hot
dog, Liz Woodruff blinks, Marc Blass, Curt Halland Dottie Molm serving.
George Larsen, cold,
sarcastic and capable
Ciile Girls, Em6'il?lI,f Bzys
Mark Business Ojlin'
C'Hard times come again no morew might
well be the theme song of the Daily busi-
ness staff. During winter quarter adver-
tising was practically non-existent and the
Daily was struggling along under S34 per
day losses. The Saturday edition of the
paper was cut fro
four' the bud t
m eight pages down to
, ge was scrupulously studied
to discover any possible extravagances.
or many days Dail
Salaries were cut and f
staff members walked about with bated
breath and scared fa
the fate of "The World's Largest College
ces. What was to be
The ambitious busines
their most persevering salesmen. Result:
advertisers were discoveredg the Daily was
s stafi sent out
saved from a fate worse tha
saved from becoming "The Worldls Small-
est ollege Newspaperw in size.
Marijane Sokolowski and Back Row: Cudworth, Schaffer, Ho
Irene Rudbeck Th '
versten, C. Jensen, Brandt, C. Anderson, Windhorstg
1rd Row. Lothspeich, Berdan, Markus, Thysell, Nelson, Carlson, Sokolowskig
Second Row: Rudbeck, M. johnson, Ramsey, D. Jensen, Blumenfeld, Payne,
First Row: Trantanella, Gillespie, Hall, Larsen W
, oodruff, B. Peterson, Hicks.
ghosts wolf larsen
Very impressive and businesslike is the usually quiet
business office of the ilffinnesozfa Daily. Progress charts
with chain-lightninglike marks line one side of the wall.
Advertising layouts cover a long table in the corner, and
Wilkie Lou Hicks, advertising layout manager, can
usually be seen hovering near them.
Occasionally a yell of deep pain can be heard from
some inner sanctumg further investigation will reveal
hard-working George Larsen, business manager, looking
over a red-inked record.
Elizabeth lNoodrull, office manager, and Kay Payne,
bookkeeper, are always busy typing, recording and filing.
Sometimes industrious salesmen like Willard Thysell
come in to report a big sale, then out they go again.
They are the stuff that capitalists are made of.
in 'L .,lv g .I ii
ll: - -
,:,gq,pgj ll I- :gym
Elm!! Pugh: '
KW? fo gl!! --
,. , -ll
fe is a '- --:ee-::
f ll a N2 EPIHE'
.. Q , --. I r
A ff 's -!
Business Manager ..... ..... G eorge Larsen
Advertising Manager .... . .,,..,..... Curt Hall
Oflice Manager ........ .,.. E lizabeth Woodruff
Bookkeeper .........., ..,,...... K ay Payne
Circulation Manager ..,.,..... ..,..... D on Jensen
Credit Manager .........,...,.... ........,. W illard Thysel
Advertising Layout Manager ..........,......,.,.. Wilkie Lou Hicks
Sally and Bud Manager ....................... Mary jane Sokolowski
Want Ad Manager .............................. Mary jane Gillespie
Salesmen .........,.. Robert Carlson, Don Hansen, Henry Hovertsen,
Russ Larson, John McCoy, Neil Messick, Peter Paliolis, Bill
Ramsey, Irene Rudbeck, Willard Thysell, Earl Wangerin, Dick
Office Staff ............... Betty Lou Bank, Laura Berdan, Lorraine
Blumenfeld, Elayne Buttenhoff, Ann Cleveland, Betty Cudworth,
Margaret Johnson, Mary Louise Johnson, Betty Kramer, Betty
Marcus, Judy Nelson, Bernice Peterson, Margaret Schaffer, Betty
Stewart, Jean Trantanella.
From the Daily business staff, Ctopj john McCoy and Mary jane
Gillespie . . . Cmiddlej just to prove that Editor Jones and Business
Manager Larsen don't fight all the time . . . fbottomj Chief diversion
for George Larsen is cutting paper dolls. Here Liz Woodruff and
Kay Payne exhibit some of his art.
Women's staff: Mary Jean Shaeffer, Gladys Crowther,
Sports' staff: Jim Scott, Don Moog, Hank Madsen
COpposite pagej Party time in the Daily city room.
Coffee and doughnuts for everyone. Visible people
include Howie Larson, Gates in the background,
Herb Kantar, B. J. Weeks, Bill Hanvig and Amend-
Filled to capacity from 3:30 to 5:30
p.m. every day is the paper-strewn, noisy
oflice which surrounds the ever-busy staff
of the Minnesota Daily. Editor-in-chief,
lean and hungry-looking Lowell Jones, sits
y aloof and alone in his spacious cubby hole
reading lcttcrs, editorials and occasionally
the entire Daily.
In the outside oflice, the other members
of the conscientious staif are working with
a time-defying vigor: they've got a dead-
line to meet. Behind the yellow-paper-
ladcned copy desk sit alternately city editor
George Gates and managing editor Sher-
Night editor and top-notch reporter is
Bill Caldwell, he of the eye gleam and
pleasant smile. Strewn carelessly around
the U-shaped table are the willing work-
ers of the copy staff. To them goes the
credit for the highest class journalism
party of the year-more familiarly known
as the Copy Readers, Ball. Always well
attended, the Ball for Brawlj is held at
some little known Hcafewg seldom adjourns
'til the wee sma' hours.
Super-ace photographer of the Gopher, Daily and Ski-U-Mah,
innecon and Peav
Red, white, and blue was the victory issue of
this year's Minnecon, Home Ee coeds' yearbook.
A blue and white cover, with a display of the na-
tional colors inside, made the 1942 Minnecon a
real wartime publication. Editor Marjorie Lc-
land and her staff are recording Home Ee campus
life in the informal style of a diary. '4Dear Diary
-tonite I went to the Forester's Balldtoday I
dashed over to-" So run the pages of active
Home Ec life supported by a wealth of pictures of
Ag coeds at work and play.
Minnecon editor, Marge Leland . . . Her
staff-Lugowski, Aasland, Peterson, Vetter,
Leland, and Northfield . . . Peavy boys-
B. Nelson, French, L. Nelson and Marden.
The 1942 issue of Peavy, The Forester's year-
book named for a foresterfs logging tool, is dedi-
cated to the U men in service and in defense work.
Not to be outdone by other campus publications
in reflecting the wartime spirit, co-editors Bruno
Berklund and David French feature articles such
as "The Future of Forestry After the War" and
"VVhat Lumbermen Are Doing in Defensef'
Other articles and pictures play up Foresteris Day,
Forestry men at work in Itasca, Cloquet and West-
ern states during the summer months.
Aipha Delta Phi ....
Alpha Tau Omega. .
Beta Theta Pi ....
Delta Chi ............
Kappa Epsilon. . .
Delta Tau Delta ......
Delta Upsilorl ....
Kappa Sigma .....
Delta Theta ....
Epsilon Pi .....
Gamma Delta ....
Kappa Psi .....
Kappa Sigma .....
Sigma Kappa ..,..
Sigma Chi .,.......
Sigma Nu .......
Tau Delta Phi .....
Theta Chi .........
Theta Delta Chi ....
Theta Xi ....,...
Zeta Psi ....
Alpha Epsilon ....
Alpha Mu .....
Back row' And B g U
S d St t C t Sl
erson, oer er, nderleak, Nelson, Shane, Specht,
ewar , oa es, etvold, Klein, Sell, Treat, Noyes,
etcalf, Gabrielson, Sher, Brooks, Rude, Diamond, Coh
. . .Ken Gabrielson
. . . .Tom Noyes
. . .George Specht
. . . . .Dick Treat
.Frank Cooley, jr.
. . . .Bob Metcalf
. . .Herbert Shane
. . . .Bob Wildung
. . . .Stuart Brooks
. . . .Paul Coates
. . . . .Glenn Cohen
. . .Robert Nelson
. . .Frank Boerger
. . . . . .Abbott Sher
. . .Alden Sletvold
. . . . . .Gene Peters
. .Richard Travers
. . . . .George Klein
Tennis action: Nosek stretches for one in
Tennis action: Ken Silgen shows his back-
1941 Tennis results:
Minnesota 6 St. Olaf
Minnesota 7 Iowa State
Minnesota 8 Nebraska
Minnesota 2 Chicago
Minnesota 5 Augustana
Minnesota 6 Grinnell
Minnesota 6 Wisconsin
Minnesota 2 Northwestern
Minnesota 2 Wisconsin
An effective combination of veterans and
sophomores under Phil Brain brought the
University of Minnesota its fair share of
victories during the 1941 season.
Starting with a bang, the Gophers won
their first four dual meets and lost only
to Chicago, Northwestern, perennial lead-
ers in the Big Ten, and Wisconsin who
they had defeated earlier in the season.
Hank Nosek, winning the fourth brack-
et in the conference meet, led the squad
to a fourth place in the Big Ten stand-
ings. Top doubles team was Nosek and
Back row: Skon, Brain, Chapman, Mooreg
Front row: Nosek, Hackett, Silgen.
,,w, -1-lynn ,L A - a Lal.-Y.. --.W a
Back row: S. Larson,
Front row: Freeman, Hickey, Daltas.
YVith but one veteran reporting for
duty, W. R. Smith was confronted
with the difficult task of molding a
golf team representative of Minne-
Despite this obstacle the team
showed up very well, winning seven
dual matches and losing only three
during the l94l season.
They also finished fourth in the Big
Ten tournament and ninth in the
National Collegiate meet.
R. Larson, Teale, Wronski, Rose, Coach Smith,
C h S 'th d t b H' k d
R222 ingl,2Cti:Iil!eire?:IilL11ti-Iglfm ers lc ey an Golf action: Captain Stan Wronski
tees up in the golf gym.
1941 Golf Results:
Minnesota ...... 4
Minnesota ,,.... 15
Minnesota ...... SSA
Minnesota ...... 19
Minnesota ....,, 7
Minnesota, ..... 17
Minnesota , ..... 12M
Minnesota ...... 142
Minnesota. . , . ., 132
Minnesota ...... 14
Iowa ...... . ..
Wisconsin . .,.... .
St. Thomas ......
Macalester . .
Fye It T131 It, Buy It
U E . .
gfucfvzafion ana! glad of 5300!
.lunep yuu are the munth ef jny and
sadness, munth uf heginning and end-
ing. Eemmeneement and the lung black
line nf graduating seniurs. lfnr many uf
the men, their diplomas must he hidden
away. A difficult jeh waits fur each uf
them. War reguires nu diploma. The
wumen have difficult werl-1, tue: nu
dipluma needed fer defense wnrl-1 either.
But they will have their future.
Fur many there are hnnurs and
awards awaiting them, their reward fur
une juh well dune. Very suher, seriuus,
hut alsu a kind ef jay: these are their
June: yuu du not hring vaeatien fur
all, Hume will stay fur the summer
sessinn-the campus is never enm-
pletely deserted. Hut, fer must, this is the
munth that heralds lazy, luxuriuus days
and deep tans.
Upper left: Typical senior operation
-inspection of the military bulletin
boards. Is it the army or the navy,
Ed? Upper right: Free of the cares
of the Daily business oliice, George
Larsen and Dida Stephenson Clceland
y'knowj enjoy the riverbank. Bottom:
june springs a surprise and out again
come the topcoats.
Cal Smith, president of the senior class.
UETUHEH: Elections and the class picks
Cal Smith from a field of four candidates.
DECEMBER: War comes to the campus. The
senior class was proud to make the great-
MAY: Comes senior week, the prom, Cap
and Gown day and all the other delight-
fully exclusive senior activities.
Cal Smith, Smiliiz' Jack 41942,
Leads Seniors Through A Critical Year
The class of 1942 is taking the war seriously
and has also been taken seriously by the war.
Although many of the seniors are deferred, many
have joined the armed forces and those still in
school are working in lines which will best fit them
for military service after graduation.
War work for the year was an extensive survey
by Betty Tupper who visited recruiting offices in
all branches of the service. Through interviews,
she gathered information on entrance qualifica-
tions. This was compiled and issued to all junior
and senior men in the University.
Those remaining after an unusually large winter
quarter graduation economized rigidly on Prom
expenses. Chairman Al Heimbach was in favor
of strict economy, opposed almost every expen-
diture. The affair was held on May 22, at the
Lafayette club with no dinner Qi.e. potato chipsj
and they used local talent to furnish the music.
The dance lasted from ten until four-making it
the longest in campus history.
1 if, -
. rx- G
4 ' fy
,gif f r
,, Qigf ,ff
f T ffl X
This year the seniors started what they hope
is a precedent for other classes to follow. In co-
operation with the Ag campus, they held a fun
day, complete with picnic, Gopher-Daily base-
ball game and races. President Cal Smith be-
lieves that this is an excellent way of getting stu-
dents from both campuses together, thinks the
class of ,42 has begun a tradition.
they entered in peacetimeg
they go forth to war
The Big Guys confer on Senior Class matters of vital importance . . . Top left: Cal Smith, the prexyg Lucille
Bailiff and john Clark. The Cabinetg Front row: Bill Dunsworth, Cal Smith, Al Heimbach. Second row: Evelyn
Petersen, jean Russ, Helen Titlemaier, Barbara Knight, Lucille Bailiff, Phebe Jane Foulke, Peggy Sjoselius, Betty
Tupper. Third row: Jack Beattie, Lowell Jones, John Clark, Al Wedge, Bea Roll, Lyle Vernon, Randy Backlund,
Don Dahlstrom. Bottom left: Helen Titlemaier, Lyle Vernon and jean Russ. Bottom right: Peggy Sjoselius,
Randy Backlund, Betty Tupper and Don Dahlstrom.
on their way to make minnesot
Upper left: Louise Bergen, Kay Seymour and Phyllis Booton . . . Upper right: Committee meeting calls together
such eminent seniors as Bea Roll, Anne jackson, Al Heimbach, Lyle Vernon and Peg Sjoselius . . . Bottom left:
Another meeting of Si Navickas, Randy Backlund, Marge Collins and Wiley Souba . . . Bottom right: Three men
with ideas for Senior Week, namely, Glenn Bakken, Lyle Vernon and Eugene Spika.
oud of them, the class of '42
Representative seniors . . . Top left: Sybil Koontz and Virginia Wood. Top center: Marcella Hollis, Betty Faw-
cett, Hermia Clark, Darrel Houck. Top right: Russell Allen and Barbara Garlough. Bottom left: Floyd Arms,
Bob Odegard and Ed Hotek. Bottom right: Roy Johnson, Bob Carlson, Ed Shaw and Lawrence Elfelt.
senior men s hono
Atkins, J oe
Christianson, Warren C.
Clark, John B.
I ones, Lowell
Larsen, George E.
Back Row: Nystrom, Dunsworth, Christiansen, Baden, Moorman, Brandtg
Second Row: Heimbach, Jones, Rachie, Backlund, Richard, Clark, Beat
F' R L Ok Od S 'h S b A k'
mit , Ou t IDS.
senior men's honorary
Pearson, J ack
Back Row: Marsden, Lycan, Christoferson, Pearson, Peterson, Bronson,
Second Row. Brickman, Dahlstrom, Burkstrand, Smith, Wilkinson, Hotekg
First Row: Wedge, Keating, Block, Lund, Ruud, Weigel.
eans Freeman, Bailey
A supporter of bright students is Edward M.
Freeman, dean of the College of Agriculture, For-
estry and Home Economics, who each year at
Recognition Assembly sees to it that everyone who
has done outstanding work receives some honor-
able merit. As a senior in the Arts college, he
taught botany but left to work on wheat rust in the
United States Department of Agriculture. Re-
turning to the University as the head of plant
pathology, he has combined that position with
administrative work as dean for 23 years. An
ardent sportsman, Dean Freeman loves to paddle
a canoe, ish with a Hy-rod and study wild bird
Head of the Department of Agriculture, Dean
Clyde H. Bailey is interested in agricultural ex-
perimentation and advancement. As a teacher
he was especially interested in teaching graduate
courses in which he kept the information up to
contemporary investigations. He belongs to many
honorary organizations including Sigma Xi, the
American Association of Cereal Chemists and the
Fellow American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science.
Founder and editor Q1924-193lj of 4'Cereal
Chemistryf' Dean Bailey has been the author or
co-author of more than 250 publications.
Dean Edward M. Freeman.
Dean Clyde H. Bailey.
Kate Anderson, extrovertic contri-
bution of Tri Delt to the Ag cam-
BETTY LOU AAMODT, B.S., Barnesville. Luther College. Chi Omega, Y.W.C.A.,
H.E.A., U. Chorus 3. ' DOUGLAS ANDERSON, B.S., Littlefork. Ag. Ed. Club 3-4,
president 4, Gopher 4-H Club 1-4, Ag. I.M.A. 1-4, athletic chairman 3, scholastic
chairman 4, Wesley Foundation 1-4, Ag. Student Council 4. ' GERALD B. ANDER-
SON, B.S., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. ' KATE ANDERSON, B.S., Minne-
apolis. Delta Delta Delta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, president, Ag. W.S.G.A.,
Ag. Y.W.C.A. ' FLOYD B. ARMS, B.B.A. in Ag., Owatonna. Ag. Y.M.C.A.
HOMER W. BARNETT, B.S., Fairmont. Farm House, Phi Lambda Upsilon 4,
M Club 3-4, Varsity Track 2-4.
JANET THERESA BARR, B.S., Minneqaolis. Zeta Tau Alpha, president, Ag.
Y.W.C.A., Ag. W.S.G.A., H.E.A., W.A.A. ROSEMARY BARTOSCH, B.S., Park
Rapids. Gamma Omicron Beta, Punchinello Players 2, Ag. Chorus 3-4, Ag. Student
Council 3, H.E.A. Board 3, Minnecon 3, Ag. Y.W.C.A. 'Cabinet 2-3. ' ALICE LOUISE
BENNETT, B.S., St. Paul. Omicron Nu 3-4, editor 4, Ag. Y.W.C.A., group leader
2-3, Liberal Religious Fellowship 2, Home Ec. Day 2-4, Freshman Week 2-4, Ag.
W.S.G.A., merit committee 2, Mother's Day 3, Ag. Christmas Assembly 3, Junior
Ball 3, Ag. Y.W.C.A., treasurer 3-4, Ag. Literary Club, treasurer 4, Minnecon 2-3,
Nimrods 2. ' CONSTANCE BERKHOLTZ, B.S., Hazelton, North Dakota. Alpha
Chi Omega, Omicron Nu, H.E.A. BRUNO BERKLUND, B.S., Cumberland, Wis-
consin. River Falls State Teachers College. Alpha Zeta 3-4, Xi Sigma Pi 3-4, presi-
dent 4, Forestry Club 3-4, president 4, Lutheran Students' Assn. 3-4, Voyageurs 3-4,
Ag. Christmas Assembly 3, Ag. Student Council 4, Honor Case Commission 3-4,
Gopher Peavey 3-4, co-editor 4, Baseball 3. ANTHONY A. BIBUS, JR., B.S.,
South St. Paul. Wrestling 3.
LAWRENCE BIEVER, B.S., Lake Benton. Gopher 4-H Club, treasurer, Ag. Chorus
1-2, Ag. Ed. Club, program committee chairman, Catholic Students Confraternity,
president, Ag. I.M.A., program committee chairman, Ag. Student Council, Ag. Forum.
' MARIETTA BRANDHORST, B.S., St, Paul. Omicron Nu 3-4, Pi Lambda Theta 4,
Phi Upsilon Omicron 4, Home Ec. Ed. Tea, Minnecon, business staff. ' MALCOLM
BREN, B.S., Hopkins. Farm House, Alpha Sigma Pi 3-4, Phi Delta Kappa 4, Alpha
Zeta 4, Ag. E-d. Club 1-4, Ag. Y.M.C.A. 1-4. ' ELIZABETH BRETZKE, B.S.,
Hutchinson. Gamma Omicron Beta, H.E.A., Aquatic League 2-4. ' JANET BUFF-
MIRE, B.S., Grand Rapids. Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Upsilon Omicron 4, H.E.A. 2-4,
chairman of education division 4, Minnecon 4, photo editor, U Chorus Z, Ag. Y.W.C.A.,
Ag. W.S.G.A. ' JEANNE CARLYON, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta,
H.E.A., Ag. Y.W.C.A.
MARY CHAMBERLAIN, B.S., Olivia. Macalester. Phi Upsilon Omicron 4, H.E.A.,
secretary 4, Pi Lambda Theta 3-4, Omicron Nu 3-4. ' KATHLEEN CONRAD, B.S.,
Minneapolis. Newman Club, H.E.A. ' HERBERT G. CROOM, B.S., Hancock. Farm
House, Alpha Zeta, Pi Phi Chi, Ag. Ed. Club, Gopher 4-H Club, president 2, Lutheran
Students Assn., president 3, Ag. Christian Council, president 4, Ag. Literary Society,
secretary 2, Block and Bridle Club, Ag. Y.M.C.A., Inter-pro Ball, co-chairman 4,
Ag. Royal Day, Ag. Chorus. ' MICHAEL T. CULLEN, B.S., Littlefork. Ag. I.M.A.,
treasurer 4, Ag. Ed. Club, Catholic Students Confraternity, vice president 4. '
GORDON ROBERT CUMMINGS, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Theta 4, Poultry
Science Club 3. ' BETTY LOUISE DICE, B.S., Duluth. College of St. Scholastica.
MARCELLA DONNAN, B.S., Minneapolis. Rochester Junior College. Iowa State.
Alpha Gamma Delta, Punchinello Players, Ag. Literary Club, Ag. W.S.G.A. '
MARJORIE EGGAN, B.S., Robbinsdale. Gamma Omicron Beta, H.E.A., Ag.
Y.W.C.A. ' WALDO ERICKSON, B.S., Deer River. Farm House, Plant Industry
Club 1-4, Ag. Y.M.C.A. 3, Lutheran Students Assn. 1-4, Crops Judging Team.
MARGARET FEATHERSTONE, B.S., Red Wing. St. Olaf College. Clovia, H.E.A. 4,
Ag. Y.W.C.A. 2-4, Gopher 4-H Club 3-4, Ag. W.A.A. 4, Ag. Literary Club 2. '
PEARL A. GILMORE, B.S., Freeborn. Clovia, Ag. Y.W.C.A., cabinet 3-4, Gopher
4-H Club. ' PALMER HILBURN GOULSON, B.S., Milan. Farm House, Alpha
Zeta 4, Ag. Ed. Club 1-4, Ag. Y.M.C.A. 2-4, Lutheran Students Assn. 1-4, Ag. Student
Council, Ag. Social Coordinating Committee, chairman, Judging Congress, chairman 3-4.
CLAYTON E. GRABOW, B.S., Minneapolis. Mankato State Teachers College. Ag.
Ed. Club, secretary, Phi Tau Theta, Wesley Foundation. MARION GRONVALL,
B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta, H.E.A. 2-3, Ag. Y.W.C.A. 1-2, Ag. W.S.G.A.
' HAROLD O. GROTHEM, B.S., Belgrade. Farm House, Plant Industry Club,
Football 1. ' CLARICE A. HAMMOND, B.S., Truman. Clovia, Ag. Y.W.C.A. 4,
4, Gopher 4-H Club 4. ' BETTIE BELLE HANSON, B.S., St. Paul. Gamma
Omicron Beta. ' MELVIN W. HANSON, B.S., Graceville. Farm House, Alpha
Zeta 3-4, Block and Bridle Club 1-4, treasurer 3, Plant Industry Club 1-4, Ag. Y.M.C.A.
1-3, Ag. Christian Council 3, Lutheran Students Assn. 1-4, treasurer 3-4, Ag. Club
gommission 3-4, Dairy Cattle Judging Team 4, Crop Judging Team 4, Ag. Royal
BETTY HARRINGTON, B.S., Stewart. Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omi-
cron, Eta Sigma Upsilon, H.E.A., vice president 3, president 4, Ag. Y.W.C.A.,
secretary 1, treasurer 2, conference chairman 3, Ag. Student 'Council 3, Hgme Ec.
Day Chairman 3, Ag. Christmas Assembly 3, Minnecon, photo editor 2. NEIL
E. HAUGERUD, B.S., Pelican Rapids. Farm House, Gopher 4-H Club, Block
and Bridle Club, Wrestling 2-3. ' COLETTE M. HILGER, B.S., Weaver. Hestian
Club 1, U Chorus 3. ' RICHARD HODGMAN, B.S., White Bear. Sig-
ma Nu, Punchinello Players 3-4, Christian Science Organization 1-4, Tennis 1.
' EDSEL LEO HOTEK, B.B.A. in Ag., Otho, Iowa. Silver Spur, vice president,
Iron Wedge, Commons Club, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet ' JUDITH HOVDE, B.S., Hanska.
St. Olaf College. Gamma Omicron Beta, Ag. Y.W.C.A. 2-4, H.E.A. 2-4, Lutheran
Studgnts Assn. 2-4, Meredith Hall Council 2-3, W.A.A. Cabinet 2-3, Minnecon 3,
ROBERT HOWEY, B.S., Bruno. Gopher 4-H Club, Ag. S.M.A., Plant Industry
Club, Block and Bridle Club. ' HELEN JACKSON, B.S., Minnetonka Beach.
H.E.A. ' I. WAYNE JIMMERSON, B.S., Estherville, Iowa. Alpha Gamma Rho,
Wesley Foundation 1-2, Gopher 4-H Club, Plant Industry Club 1, Ag. Y.M.C.A.,
Homecoming, Ag. chairman 3, Ag. Union Board, chairman 3, Social Coordinating
Committee 3, Ag. Social Coordinating Committee 3, Wrestling 1. ' D. ADELE
JOHNSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Bethel Junior College. Phi Upsilon Omicron, Ag.
W.S.G.A., Ag. Y.W.C.A., H.E.A., Christian Fellowship League. ' CLARENCE E.
JOHNSON, B.S., North Branch. Farm House, Block and Bridle Club, Gopher 4-H
Club, Punchinello Players, president 4. ' MARJORIE LA VONNE JOHNSON,
B.S., Crookston. Hamline. Delta Zeta, H.E.A., W.A.A., Inter-Sorority Sports Board,
U Symphony, ticket committee.
Cummings r' '
Eggan 5 1
Erickson X f 9
Featherstone .- -
Gilmore 'f Q
Grabow A -
Gro nvall f
Grothem 4' A
, an Hanson, B. A -'i
johnson, A. K
johnson, C. , ,' - , U
, A 2-'. if :" if
. M X
2 . re
"' Q' f
Q. i ui: Q
M 2 swf
Q 5 ,
if 5' if
4 , 1
"":" ,..- f ik
" 3 S3
:25:1f1:.-L f X1 ' '
:M 9, 9
lg? , ,wt , ..
Johnson, M. H.
MAURITZ H. JOHNSON, B.S., Pine City. Ag. Ed. Club 2-4, treasurer 43 Ag. I.M.A.
3-43 Ag. Y.M.C.A. 2-43 Lutheran Students Assn.3 Ag. Intramural Council 4: 0 RAY
W. JOHNSON, B.S., Almelund. Ag. Ed. Club3 Ag. Y.M.C.A.3 Gopher 4-H Club 1-43
Ag. I.M.A., social chairman 4, council 43 Lutheran Students Assn. 1-4, social chair-
man 43 Ag. Union Board 43 Ag. Chorus 43 Dairy Cattle Judging Team 33 Ag. Hobby
Show, chairman 43 Sophomore Ball, ticket committee 2. Q VIRGINIA JOHNSON,
B.S., St. Paul. Gamma Omicron Beta3 H.E.A.Q RICHARD D. JONES, B.S., Austin.
Alpha Gamma Rho3 Alpha Zeta3 Block and Bridle Club3 Ag. Y.M.C.A.3 Ag. Club
Commission, secretary. Q ROBERT M. JORDAN, B.S., Morris. Alpha Gamma Rho3
Block and Bridle Club3 Ag. Royal Day.Q RUDOLPH W. KAJANDER, B.S., Cloquet.
Tau Phi Delta 3-43 Forestry Club 1-43 Pioneer Hall Council 3.
HARRIET KIESLER, B.S., Hutchinson. Gamma Omicron Beta3 H.E.A.3 Ag.
Y.W.C.A.. Q MARGUERITE KING, B.S., St. Paul. Delta Gammaj H.E.A.3 Ag.
W.S.G.A.3 Ag. Y.W.C.A. Q KERMIT H. KLEENE, B.S., Clara City. Ag. I.M.A.3
Block and Bridle Club3 Lutheran Students' Assn. Q LLOYD Y. KOBAYASHI, B.S.,
Hawaii. University of Hawaii. League of Evangelical Students3 Fencing.0 EDITH
LA BONTE, B.S., Hubbard. Clovia3 Gopher 4-H Club3 Ag. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet.
Q GENEVIEVE LAIS, B.S., St. Paul. St. Teresa. Ag. W.S.G.A. Board 43 Cosmo-
JANE K. LANDY, B.S., Minneapolis. Ag. Y.W.C.A.3 W.A.A. Q HELEN C. LAR-
SON, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta3 H.E.A. Boardg Ag. Y.W.C.A.3 Ag.
W.S.G.A.3 Minnecon, sales manager 4. Q OSCAR STEPHEN LARSON, B.S.,
Crookston. Ag. I.M.A.3 Plant Industry 'Club 1-23 Ag. Ed. Club 3-43 Wesley Foundation,
treasurer3 Ag. Intramural Athletic Council, secretary-treasurer. Q MARJORIE
LELAND, B.S., Minneapolis. Eta Sigma Upsilon3 H.E.A.3 Minnecon, editor 4.
0 RUTH LERUD, B.S., Twin Valley. Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4, secretary3 Ag.
Y.W.C.A., council 13 Lutheran Students' Assn., vice president 2-33 Gopher 4-H Club3
H.E.A., senior representative 43 Ag. Student Council, treasurer 23 Punchinello Players
23 Ag. Chorus 4. o MARGERY LEVIE, B.S., St. Paul. Gamma Omicron Beta3
Phi Upsilon Omicron3 Board of Publications 3-43 Ag. W.S.G.A., junior representative
3, president 43 H.E.A.3 Ag. Student Council 43 Minnecon, publicity chairman 2.
GREGORY D. LUEHR, B.S., Spring Grove. Ag. Ed. Club3 Ag. I.M.A.3 Lutheran
Students' Assn.3 Punchinello Players. Q MARTIN C. LUND, B.S., Trail. Ag. Ed.
Club3 Ag. I.M.A., president3 Ag. Christmas Assembly, publicity chairman3 All-Ag.
Stag, chairman. 0 VIOLET LUNDGREN, B.S., Minneapolis. Linnean Club3 Gam-
ma Delta. o VICTORIA MALKERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. H.E.A.3 Ag. Y.W.C.A.
Q JOHN J. MARTHALER, B.S., St. Paul. Block and Bridle Club. Q WILLIAM
MATALAMAKI, B.S., Floodwood. Ag. Ed. Club3 Gopher 4-H Club3 Ag. I.M.A.3 Ag.
Su-dent Council3 Ag. Club Commission. 8 y H K
ROBERT C. MEADE, B.S., Marshall. Farm House3 Alpha Zeta 2-43 Silver Spur 33
Ag. Y.M.C.A.3 Wesley Foundation 1-43 Gopher 4-H Club 1-2. Q CYRIL M. MIL-
BRATH, B.S., Bertha. Concordia College. Gamma Deltag Lutheran Students' Assn.3
Ag. Y.M.C.A.3 Ag. Christian Council, chairman3 Ag. I.M.A.3 Gopher 4-H Club3 Poultry
Science Club3 Block and Bri-dle Club3 Plant Industry Club3 Ag. Housing Chairman3
U.S.O. Drive, Ag. Chairman? Poultry judging team 4. Q NORMAN C. MINDRUM,
B.S., Rushford. Winona State Teachers College. Ag. Ed. Club 3-4, secretary 43
Gopher 4-H Club 3-43 Ag. I.M.A.3 Ag. Y.M.C.A. Q DONALD EDWIN MUNNECKE,
B.S., St. Paul. Farm House3 R.O.T.C. 2-3. 0 EDITH NELSON, B.S., St. Peter.
Gustavus Adolphus. Clovia3 Omicron Nu 3-43 H.E.A. 2-43 Gopher 4-H Clllbj Lutheran
Students' Assn. 2-43 Ag. Y.W.C.A. 2-43 Band 2. 0 GAIL NELSON, B.S., Rush City.
Gamma Omicron Beta.
MAXINE DOWNIE NELSON, B.S., Albert Lea. Omicron Nu 3-43 Phi Upsilon
Omicron, president3 H.E.A. 3-43 Ag. Y.W.C.A.3 Minnecon, Q VIRGINIA JUNE
NELSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Phi, vice lresident. Q ROBERT JAMES
ODEGARD, B.B.A. in Ag., Princeton. Sigma Chi: Phoenix 33 Grey Friars 4.
Q TOIVO J. OLLILA, B.S., Orr. Ag. I.M.A. 1-43 Gopher 4-H Club 1-33 Ag. Y.M.C.A.
2-4. Q ELEANOR OLSEN, B.S., Minneapolis. H.E.A., secretary 23 Ag. W.S.G.A.,
freshman representative, senior representative3 Social Coordinating Committee.
Q HOWARD OTTOSON. B.S., Detroit Lakes. Farm House3 Alpha Sigma Pi 43
Phi Delta Kappa 43 Ag. Y.M.C.A., cabinet 2-4, secretary 3. Ag. Ed. Club 1-43 Gopher
4-H Club3 Ag. Literary Club 3-43 Wesley Foundation 2-43 Ag. S.W.E.C.C., chairman3
Ag. Union Board 43 Ag. Debate Team 33 Punchinello Players 2-4.
DORIS OUNSWORTH, B.S., Minneapolis. Ag. Y.W.C.A.3 Ag. W.S.G.A.3 H.E.A.
Q JANE RUTH PATTON, B.S., Mason City, Iowa. Mason City Junior College.
Hestians Club 3-43 H.E.A. 3-4. 0 AUDREY N. PEARSON, B.S., Minneapolis.
Gamma Omicron Beta, president 43 Phi Upsilon Omicron, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Omicron
Nu3 Mortar Board3 Ag. Y.W.C.A.3 W.A.A., secretary 4, Ag. vice president 43 Home
Ec. Day, publicity chairman3 Junior Ball, dinner chairman3 Ag. Christmas Assembly,
decorations3 Ag. Student Council. 0 NEIL PEARSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Gold
Key Club3 Ag. Ed. Club3 Ag. Y.M.C.A. 0 KATHRYN PIERCE. B.S., Staples.
Hamline. Punchinello Players3 H.E.A.3 Ag. Y.W.C.A.3 Ag. Chorusg Wesley Founda-
tion.0 HELEN D. PETERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Upsilon Omicrong Omicron
LLOYD H. PETERSON, B.S., Madison. Alpha Gamma Rho, president 43 Ag. Ed.
Club 1-43 Ag. Y.M.C.A. 1-4. 0 THEA PETERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Chi Omega:
Ag. Y.W.C.A.3 H.E.A. 0 VIRGINIA EVELYN PICKETT, B.S., St. Paul. Omicron
Nu 3-4, treasurer 43 Ag. Y.W.C.A. 3-43 Ag. Literary Club 3-43 W.A.A. 1-23 H.E.A. 1-3.
0 LORRAINE H. PIERCE, B.S., St. Charles. Winona State Teachers College.
Ag. Y.W.C.A.3 H.E.A.3 Gopher 4-H Club. 0 ROBERT H. RAMIN, B.S., Minneapolis.
Acaciag Ag. Lodgers' League3 Ag. Y.M.C.A.3 Punchinello Players. 0 MARGARET
VIRGINIA RIGNELL, B.S., St. Paul. H.E.A.3 Ag. Y.W.C.A.3 Ag. W.S.G.A.
Wally Miller, farm campus power
patronizes home industries.
MARY JANE RING, B.S., Minneapolis. Ward-Belmont. Alpha
Omicron Pi, H.E.A., Ag. Y.W.C.A. 0 GLENN M. ROTEGARD, B.S.,
Minneapolis. Commons Club. 0 ELIZABETH ANN RUDOLPH,
B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Omicron Pi, president, Delta Phi Delta 4,
Ag. Y.W.C.A. 1-4, H.E.A., Ag. W.S.G.A. Board, Home Ec. Day, chair-
JEAN RUSS, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Upsilon Omicron Z-4, Eta Sigma
Upsilon 4, Mortar Board, vice president, More-Than-Bored, H.E.A.
1-4, Bib and Tucker, Ag. W.S.G.A. 2-4, vice president 3-4, Ag. Y.W.C.A.
Cabinet 2, Ag. Mother's Day, chairman 3, Ag. Student Council, treasurer
3, Ag. Union Board, secretary 3-4, Junior Class Cabinet, Senior Class
Cabinet, Omicron Nu. 0 STANLEY D. SAHLSTROM, B.S., Onamia.
Alpha Sigma Pi, Ag. I.M.A., Ag. Ed. Club, Gopher 4-H Club, Punch-
inello Players, Ag. Student Council. O LAMBERT G. SCHILLING,
B.S., Newport. Ag. I.M.A., secretary 4, Ag. Ed. Club, Gopher 4-H Club.
PHYLLIS SORENSON, B.S., Minneapolis. W.S.G.A., publicity chair-
man, secretary, Punchinello Players, H.E.A., W.A.A., Ag. Student
Council, Home Ec. Day, publicity chairman, Foresters' Day, publicity
chairman, Ag. Y.W.C.A. 0 LORRAINE MURIEL STAVENAS, B.S.,
Minneapolis. H.E.A., Ag. Y.W.C.A., Ag. Chorus. 0 GORDON I.
SWANSON, B.S., Bigfork. Ag. Ed. Club, president 4, Alpha Sigma Pi
4, Phi Delta Kappa 4, Ag. Y.M.C.A., Ag. I.M.A. 3-4, Ag. Student Coun-
cil, vice president 4, Ag. Club Commission, president 4.
JEAN N. TAYLOR, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Delta, Ag. Y.W.C.A.
Cabinet. 0 VALERIE TAYLOR, B.S., Hill City. Punchinello Players,
Ag. Y.W.C.A. 0 DOROTHY MAE THORSEN, B.S., LaPorte,
indiana. Northland College. Orchesis, secretary-treasurer 4, Ag. Y.W.-
HAROLD THORNES, B.S., Havana, North Dakota. Farm House,
Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club 1-4, Plant Industry Club 1-4, secre-
tary 3-4, Lutheran Students' Assn. 1-4, Crops Judging Team 4, Ag. Royal
Day, agronomy chairman 3. I LAVONNE TWEETEN, B.S., Spring
Grove. St. Olaf College. H.E.A. 2-4, Lutheran Students' Assn., W.A.A.
1-3. O LAUROLA WALSH, B.S., St. Paul. Gamma Omicron Beta,
H.E.A., Ag. W.S.G.A., treasurer, Punchinello Players.
JEAN WILMA WATTS, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta,
Ag. Y.W.C.A., H.E.A., Bib and Tucker. 0 ELEANORE B. VVEST-
LUND, B.S., Minneapolis. Ag. Y.W.C.A., Christian Fellowship League.
9 MYRON L. WOLD, B.S., Spring Grove. Farm House, Alpha Zet'
3-4, Punchinello Players 1-4, president 3, Ag. Ed. Club 2-4, Gopher 45
Club, Lutheran Students' Assn., treasurer, Freshman Week 3.
RAYMOND SIDNEY WOLF, B.S., Medford. Winona State .s
College. Ag. Ed. Club 3-4, Ag. I.M.A. 3-4. 0 GRETCHF' IE
WOLFE, B.S., Waverly. H.E.A., Ag. Y.W.C.A., Ski-U-Mah. ' JW-
ARD H. WOODWORTH, B.S., Evansville, Wisconsin. Farr.. louse,
Plant Industry Club.
The Ag campus in the spring is quite
irresistible. liven the proud brothers of
Alpha Gamma Rho are weak before its
charm. The result is Sweetheart day. The
M boys give their best girls eorsages, and if it '
v is A doesn't rain. they sojourn briefly to Taylors
But all is not love at Alpha Gamma Rho.
Last year they won the All-U touehball
and bowling trophies. President of this Ag
professional frat is dark. likeable Lloyd
2060 Carter Ave., St. Paul
Ohio State University, 1904
Minnesota Lambda, 1917
Erickson, Richard, Jirnmerson, D. Wayne, Jones, Richard, Jordan, Robert,
Lashbrook, Willard, Olson, George, Peterson, Lloyd H.
Bakewell, Stanley, Branigan, Howard, Cavert, Mead, Christensen, Stanley,
Golla, George, Miller, Wallace, Reesman, Kenneth, Sonstegard, Donald, Wil-
Bly, Herbert, Gensrner, Edmund, Harvey, Frank, Hedlund, Louis, Holmgren,
Wilton, Miller, Russell, Nelson, Odin, Neumann, Wilfred, Olsen, Donald'
Opp, Herbert, Sonstegard, Bernard, Swanson, Donald.
Ahsenmacher, Lee, Barduson, Odell, Benson, Dale, Deml, Joe, Donatelle
Edward, Dowling, Clarence, Hale, john, Hanke, Harley, Koski, Ray, Krantz
Fred, Miller, Paul, Moeller, Don, Niemi, Owen, Nelson, Elmer, Pike, Dale,
Pinke, Herbert, Pinkert, Paul, Rost, Eldon, Sallstrom, John, Wanquist, Ray-
Ipha amma Rho
Back Row: G. Olson, Pike, Deml, Barduson, Ret-sman, Jordan, Erickson, Hedlund, Harvey,
Fourth Row: Christensen, Hale, Koski, Golla, O. Nelson, E. Nelson, Opp, Niemi,
Third Row: Benson, D. Olson, Krantz, Wanquist, B. Sonstegard, Gensmer, Sallstrom, Moeller, Hanke:
Second Row: W. Miller, Bly, Neumann, Rost, Holmgren, R. Miller, Jones, Iimmerson,
First Row: Swanson, Bakewell, Wilson, Peterson, Cavert, Lashbrook, Branigan.
Back Row: Grothem, Lindor, Thoreson, Shulstad, Nypan, jepson, Bergan, Krall, H. Olson, R. Hanson,
B k S b Sl H l B M Hanson Fellows, Williams,
Fourth Row: Mannigel, ra ken, ten erg, ettom, oys er, arnett, . .
Third Row: D. Peterson, Meade, Flaat, Jacobson, Tavlor, Kehr, Evans, Munnecke, Bren,
Second Row: D. Nelson, L, Hanson, Youngner, Thomsen, Rollins, Wold, Erlandson, Goulson, Ottoson,
First Row: Croom, Bjoraker, McFarland, C, johnson, Haugerud, Sandager, Thornes, Woodworth, R, Olson.
Barnett, Homer, Berg, Robert, Bren, Malcolm, Croom, Herbert, Fellows,
Byron, Evans, Marshall, Erickson, Waldo, Goulson, Palmer, Grothem,
Harold, Hanson, Melvin, Haugerud, Neil, Higgins, Raymond, Johnson, Clar
ence, Meade, Robert, Munnecke, Donald, Olson, Russel, Ottoson, Howard
Pengilly, Richard, Rollins, Patrick, Sandager, Donald, Thoreson, Wallace
Thornes, Harold, Williams, William, Wold, Myron, Woodworth, Howard.
Bergan, Glenn, Bjoraker, Walter, Hanson, Raymond, Hoberg, Ervin, Kehr
William, Krall, William, Lindor, Leslie, McFarland, Keith, Olson, Harold
Peterson, Douglas, Shulstad, Orris, Slettom, Edward.
Erlandson, Julian, Hoysler, Layton, Jacobson, Reuben, Jepson. Stanley
Mannlgel, Raymond, Nypan, Oliver, Stenberg, Russell, Thomsen, Marvin,
Aune, Henrik, Bonnett, Walter, Brakken, Norman, Flaat, Odney, Hanson
LeRoy, Nelson, Donald, Taylor, Eugene, Walker, Hugh, Youngner, Victor:
1485 Cleveland Ave. N., St. Paul
University of Missouri, 1905
Minnesota Chapter, 1931
Clarence Johnson, Donald Sandager
These sons of the soil are interested in
other things besides nature. Grades. for
example: these men held down one of the
highest fall honor point ratings in the pro-
fessional groupein spite of homecoming
Activity is synonymous with this frater-
nity. Brother Ed Slettom is All-U coun-
cil, 1-Ierb Groom was co-chairman of the
lnterpro ball and Walter Bjoraker is an
energetic member of the Ag student coun-
Inasmuch as one of the qualifications
for membership in Phi U is participation in
campus activities, all Phi U members are
activity girls. They're Marge Levie,
president of Ag VVSGAg Audrey Pearson, p S S I O n a I
president of Gamma Omicron Beta, and h
Jean Johnson, chairman of Home Ee day. O m e
Phi Uis also believe in keeping the YW '
presidency in the house: last year, Evelyn O n O m S
Kerng this year, Elaine Cederstrom.
Minnesota was the home of the first
Phi U chapter which is now 36 years old.
Anderson, Kate: Azbe, Myra, Brandhorst, Mariettag Buffmire, Janet? Cham-
berlain, Maryg Farnquist, Gertrude, Flom, Kathleeng Harrington, Betty
Johnson, D. Adele, Kern, Evelyn, Killmar, Jeanne, Lerud, Ruth, Levie
Margery, McMartin, Florence, Nelson, Maxine, Pearson, Audrey, Peterson
Helen D.3 Russ, jean, Sam, Ruth.
University of Minnesota, 1909 JUNIORS
Braun, Lynette, Cederstrom, Elaine, Elsner, Dorothea, Fruth, Francis
Johnson, Jean, Luhman, Loisg Pederson, Lila, Sederstrom, Juneg Shepherd,
Graceg Wemmering, Verna Mae.
Goldstein, Vettag Segolson, Ruth, Wismer, Katherine.
Phi Upsilon Gmicron
Back Row: Pearson, Sederstrom, Brandhorst, Chamberlain, Flom, Cederstrom, Braun:
Second Row: Wemmering, Luhman, D. johnson, Buffmire, Harrington, Pederson, J. johnson,
First Row: Kern, Russ, Nelson, Anderson, Levie, Lerud, McMartin.
University of Wisconsin, 1927
Minnesota Epsilon, 1930
h o n o ra r
Bernstein, Carlson, Wile, Cole, Heilman, Swiggum, Smith, McQuary, Dahlgren, Larsen, Haley, Semanko,
S I g m a
. Bernstein, Barbara, Carlson, Mary, Cole, Ruth, Dahlgren, Lorraine, Haley,
E p S I I O n Irene, Heilman, Margaret, Larsen, Dorothy, McQuary, Barbara, Morgan,
Miriam, Morgan, Ruth, Semanko, Lorraine, Smith, Joan, Swiggum, Cora,
S i g m a
Twedt, Marjorie, Wile, Betty.
Berklund, Bruno, Croom, Herbert, Evans, Marshall, Hanson, Melvin, Jones,
Richard D., Lashbrook, Willard, Meade, Robert, Quamme, Ole, Sandager,
Donald, Thornes, Harold, Wold, Myron.
Bjoraker, Walter, Cavert, Mead, McFarland, Keith, Olson, Harold, Slettorn. Ed-
ward, Wilson, Duane.
2089 Carter Ave., St. Paul
Ohio State College of
Minnesota LaGrange, 1905
Back Row: Croom, Wilson, Hanson, Tliornes, Olson:
Second Row: Wold, jones, Bjoralier, Slettcm, Evans, Lashbroolc,
First Row: Cavert, Meade, McFarland, Bcrklund.
FOOTBALL: C. Anderson, Baumgartner, Bierhaus, Billrnan, Rutger, Daley, Eckberg, Fitch, Flick, Frickey
Garnaas, Haley, Hein, Higgins, Hirscher, Holmstrom, Kulbitski, Lauterbach, Lechner, Levy, Litman
Lushine, Mitchell, Mulready, Nelson, Nolander, Odson, Paschka, Plunkett, Pukema, Ring, Ringer, Sikich
B. Smith, R. Smith, Sweiger, Townley, Welch, Wilcox, Wildung.
HOCKEY: Peterson, Page, Arnold, W. Anderson, Baran, Behrendt, Bolla, Schneider, Eggelton, Snapp
Fischer, Graiziger, Heiseke, Joseph, Maloney, J. McCollom, Nolander.
TRACK: Bailey, Barnett, Butler, deField, Gill, A. Gill, Gushard, Hayes, Hoslield, johnson, Leckie
Marwin, Reesman, Rounds, Silkey, Smerda, Sorenson.
WRESTLING: Abdo, Head, Jensen, johnson, Morton, Nemer, Newquist, Perrizo, Levy, Schumacher
BASKETBALL: Ahlquist, Ajax, Anderson, Burk, Carlson, Eide, Epp, Exel, Jaros, Lind, McDonald
Mattson, J. Olson, Pearson, D. Smith, Taragos, Thune.
SWIMMING: Acker, C. Anderson, Baker, Brandt, Elchlepp, Ewens, Garniss, Hakomaki, Legaard, Lilndblad
Phillips, Ringer, Ruotsalained, Sivertsen.
BASEBALL: Burkstrand, Feickert, Langan, Archer, Knox, Anderson.
GOLF: Daltas, Ringer, Rose, Silgen, Williams, Wronski.
TENNIS: Geankoplis, Moore, Nosek, E. Olson, Wilcox.
GYM: Berg, Eveland, Gorssman, Loken, G. Olson, Warpeha.
M CLUB OFFICERS
President .................. Richard Wildung
Vice President .... ..... A rnie Elchlepp
Secretary ...... .... J ack Gill
The boys whose strength and skill have made Minnesota famous.
ywggilQ mg5i ?im i MMiMiW
H .", ,Q ,.:1 . . 1 1 ,.,, r,Q 1
f Bl WZ M
fi, ..., .,,,
5 ,Q Z , , .. , .
Dean Russell A. Stevenson of the School of
Business Administration, known for his ability
and readiness to work with young people, con-
siders his contacts with students to be the most
enjoyable part of his work. As head of a col-
lege in which a majority of the students work
for part or all of their expenses, he approves
whole-heartedly of students working while at-
tending the University 'fespecially if the work
offers experience for the development of the
Last June the University of lvlichigan con-
ferred upon him the honorary degree of LL.D.
in recognition of his work in business educa-
A zealous traveler, Dean Stevenson, with his
family, spent several weeks at Churchill on
Hudson Bay last summer and in spite of poor
railroad service, or because of it, enjoyed see-
ing the frozen tundra and the animals char-
acteristic of that region.
In view of the present war, Dean Stevenson
feels that there is a definite need for men and
women in the field of industrial administration.
personnel and accounting.
Russell A. Stevenson
-P' 1 ' i s
4 f Q if fi! X'
Y ik if ,Q
. gg ,M PW
,., ,Q l
gf. if ng
, 844 .W ,M
Q' , LVV'
Lyle Vernon, much be-
pictured pride of Phi Gam
RUSSELL JOHN ALLEN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. 0 HERBERT B. ANDERSON,
B.B.A., Cloquet. Duluth Junior College. Delta Chi. 0 T. STANLEY ANDERSON,
B.B.A., Upsala. Phi Sigma Phi, Band. o NED AXT, B.B.A., St. Paul. Phi Gamma
Delta, Society for Advancement of Management, Union Drive, captain, Foundation
Ball. QROBERT B. BAUMGARTNER, B.B.A., Pine Island. Beta Gamma Sigma 3-4.
OCLARENCE R. BENRICK, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pi.
JOHN C. BERGER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. 0 RICHARD C. BLANDING, B.B.A.,
Detroit Lakes. Theta Chi, Interfraternity Council 4. 0 KENNETH L. BLOCK,
B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Gamma Sigma, president 3-4, All-U Council, president,
Business School Board, president, Iron Wedge, treasurer, Senate Committee on
Student Affairs. 0 ROBERT BODSGARD, B.B.A., St. Paul. Kappa Sigma. 0
MERLIN C. BOEHMKE, B.B.A., Young America. Alpha Kappa Psi 3-4, Gamma
Delta 1-4, treasurer 2-3, Business School Board 3-4, vice president 4. 0 ROBERT
BRIERE, B.B.A., Princeton.
G. STUART BROOKS, B.B.A., Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Phi Kappa Sigma, Interfra-
ternity Athletic Council 3-4, president 4. 0 JOHN ERNEST BUHLER, B.B.A., St.
Paul. Phi Kappa Sigma, Leadership Club, Liberal Religious Fellowship, Cadet Basic
Club, Military Ball, R.O.T.C. Q ALDEN BURKSTRAND, B.B.A., Cokato. A.M.A.,
Society for the Advancement of Management, Phoenix, Iron Wedge, M Club, Base-
ball. o C. LUVERNE CARLSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Augsburg College. League
of Evangelical Students 2-4, president, Christian Fellowship League, vice president,
Concert Band 1. 0 JEANNE CARSON, B.B.A., St. James. Macalester. Phi Delta. 0
HARRIET CHAUSS, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Pi Omega 3-4, Menorah Society 1-2,
Hillel Foundation Board 3-4, Business Women's Club 4.
WARREN C. CHRISTIANSON, B.B.A., Hinckley. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Grey
Friars, Chi Lambda, Snow Week, publicity chairman 4, Gopher 2-4, editor 4, Ski-U-
Mah 1, U. Theatre 1, Band 1, Homecoming, radio chairman 3. 0 KRONGTHONG
CHUTIMA, B.B.A., Thailand. University of Bristol. 0 MURIEL FRANCIS CLAN-
CEY, B.B.A., Havre, Montana. Northern Montana College. Beta Alpha Psi 4, Beta
Gamma Sigma 4, Newman Club 3. 0 JOHN B. CLARK, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Grey Friars 4, Y.M.C.A. 1-4, Union Board 3-4, Freshman Class
Cabinet, Junior Ball, Senior Class Cabinet, treasurer, Freshman Week 2-3, Home-
coming 2-4, Foundation 2-3, Sophomore Ball, Basketball Manager 2. 0 JAMES A.
CLAYDON, B.B.A., Red Wing. Sigma Chi, treasurer, Fraternity Co-op, board of
directors, Society for the Advancement of Management. 0 HERBERT CLOUGH, JR.,
B.B.A., Sauquoit, New York. Sigma Nu, treasurer 3, International Relations Club,
Pioneer Hall, social counselor, All-U Current Affairs Conference, R.O.T.C. 1-2,
Pioneer Piper, assistant editor.
HARRISON COCHRAN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Phi, Society for the
Advancement of Management, Y.M.C.A., Job Opportunities Conference, chairman 3.
0 SIDNEY R. COHEN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Mu Beta Chi 2-4, Pi Phi Chi 3-4,
Beta Alpha Psi 3-4, Beta Gamma Sigma 4, Interprofessional Ball 3-4, Sophomore
Debate team. 0 OWEN EDWIN CORT, B.B.A., St. Paul. Alpha Kappa Psi,
Wesley Foundation, Business School Board, Professional Colleges Bookstore Board,
Business School Day. 0 JOHN A. CURRY, B.B.A., St. Cloud. Chi Psi, Home-
coming, advertising co-chairman 3, Varsity Basketball 2. 0 GERALD N. DIAMOND,
B.B.A., Minot, North Dakota. Minot State Teachers College. Sigma Alpha Mu 2-4,
Hillel 3-4. 0 JOHN WILLIAM DRANNEN, B.B.A., St. Paul. Tau Kappa Epsilon.
STANLEY J. EKEGREN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. 0 AVIS ELMQUIST, B.B.A., Will-
mar. Alpha Chi Omega, Business Women's Club, Y.W.C.A. 0 HARRY V. ENG-
BLOM, B.B.A., Grove City. Beta Alpha Psi 4, Beta Gamma Sigma 4. 0 WILBERT
RUSSELL ERICKSON, B.B.A., Hibbing. Alpha Kappa Psi. 'AARON V. FADDEN,
B.B.A., Alexandria. Macalester. Alpha Kappa Psi. 0 BETTY GALE FAWCETT,
B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta, Business Women's Club, Freshman Week 2, Founda-
tion 3, Homecoming 4, Y.W.C.A. 1-2, Ski-U-Mah 3.
ROBERT W. FISCHER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi,
Varsity Golf. OFLOREEN M. FISCHLER, B.B.A., St. Paul. Business Women's Club.
0 GEORGE J. FREY, B.B.A., St. Paul. Phi Gamma Delta, Snow Week 3.
HOWARD GAMBLE, B.B.A., Minneapolis. 0 BARBARA GARLOUGH, B.B.A.,
Minneapolis. Stephens College. W.S.G.A. Board 2-4, publicity chairman, decorations
chairman, freshman tea, Homecoming, poster chairman 2-3, International Costume
Ball, poster chairman 2. 0 HAROLD M. GELLMAN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. U.C.L.A.
Sigma Alpha Mu, Beta Gamma Sigma 3-4.
Jolly good fellow, Bert Oscar Lund
president of Iron Wedge. That let-
ter is for girl friend "Kay."
m gy , A5 -V A75
N? . 1,
ii' --gc, '. K ,
A .IA Hollish
,TT a f Holm
ssil ' Howatt
K' V- Jensen
4. , as iw-
A W Johnson
M A ,i .2 I I j x 1 31 . Johnson
x, 3 5: L. johnson
-' E i M I . Jorgensen
E .',,,,U . . -SQ..
,lx . i .
J ffiiwlf N523
, fl-gd' :
A, . A Qs - l' Landis
- 1 X - HP "" e L 1 .
up 2 W K ,, L W
:sf . -:E :
an Y '
i ,. ' ' -
5 . , ' XT
.,. -Q LZKK A V Latta
Down in the "Stix,' lab, one of
the most modern departments of
the business school.
SHELDON J. GENSLER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Nu Beta Chi5 Lambda Epsilon Chig
Beta Gamma Sigma5 Beta Alpha Psi5 Hillel. WENDELL K. GILKERSON, B.B.A.,
Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pi, president 25 Business School Day 3-45 Business School
Banquet 2-4. g KENNETH C. GLASER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Alpha Psi,
president5 Y.M.C.A.-Y.W.C.A. Discussion Groupg Lutheran Students Associationg
Business School Boardg Professional Colleges Bookstore Board.. CHARLES GRAFS-
LUND, B.B.A., Lake Park. Theta Chi, treasurer5 A.M.A., president 4.9 JOHN H.
GRIFFITH, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Chi5 Society for Advancement of Manage-
ment.. ARTHUR W. GUSTAFSON, B.B.A., Two Harbors. Delta Sigma Pi5 Busi-
ness School Day, publicity chairman 4.
EDITH N. HAGER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta5 Business Women's Club. Q
JAMES T. HAIRE, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Psi. g HELEN VIRGINIA
HART, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Y.W.C.A.5 W.S.G.A. g ROBERT HAUGAN, B.B.A.,
New Richland. g ALBERT H. HEIMBACH, B.B.A., St. Paul. Phi Gamma Delta5
Grey Friars5 Y.M.C.A.5 Society for the Advancement of Management5 Spring Festivalg
Foundation Ball, ticket chairman 35 Snow Week, associate executive chairman 35
Junior Ball, linance chairman 35 Homecoming, campus button sales chairman 45 Red
Cross Drive, campus chairman 45 Senior General Arrangements Chairman 45 Senior
Class Cabinet. g ROBERT H. HERRICK, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta Theta.
DONALD R. HILL, B.B.A., Clear Lake, Iowa. Morningside College.g MARCELLA
HOLLISH, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta 3-45 Business Women's Club 2-45 Busi-
ness School Board5 Social Committee for Business School, chairmang Daily, business
oH'ice5 Senior Class, office committee. g DORIS E. HOLM, B.B.A., Kandiyohi. Alpha
Chi Omega5 Business Women's Club, vice president 4, board 45 Y.W.C.A. 1-45 Tam
O'Shanter5 'Cap and Gown, secretary-treasurer 45 Maroon and Gold Council 2. 0
DARREL RUTH HOUCK, B.B.A., Cromwell. Beta Gamma Sigma5 Kappa Phi 2-45
Cosmopolitan Club 25 Y.W.C.A.5 Wesley Foundation 1-4, secretary 45 Senior Class,
oFFice committee. g JEAN HOWATT, B.B.A., St. Paul. Pi Beta Phi. o JOHN
JENSEN, B.B.A., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Alpha Kappa Psi. Business School
Mixer, chairman 4.
MAE JOHNSON, B.B.A., St. Paul. Kappa Phi5 Business Women's Club. 9 ROBERT
EMORY JOHNSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Macalester. Gymnastics. Q WILLIAM
JOHNSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pi5 Beta Alpha Psi5 Band. g MAR-
JORIE LUCILLE JORGENSEN, B.B.A., Fairmont. Phi Delta5 Business Women's
Club. o MARION JUSTER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Pi Omega 3-4, treasurerg
Hillel Foundation 2-4, membership council 3-45 Y.W.C.A. 1-45 Technolog, secretary.
0 PAUL KEPPLE, B.B.A., Albert Lea. Delta Sigma Pi5 Business School Day, ticket
EDWIN W. LAMMI, B.B.A., Orr. Virginia Junior College. Delta Sigma Pi. g
LEWIS LANDIS, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Alpha Psi. g GEORGE LARSEN,
B.B.A., Minneapolis. Acacia, president 45 Grey Friars5 Daily 1-4, business manager 4.
Q KENT LARSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pig Business School Banquet 3.
o ROBERT LATHROP, B.B.A., St. Paul. g KENNETH AYER LATTA, B.B.A.,
Minneapolis. Commons Clubg Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2-45 Charity Ball 2.
NELS A. LEE, B.B.A., Ogilvie.o LUCRETIA LINNEMAN, B.B.A., Crosby. Crosby-
Ironton Junior College. Chi Omega, treasurer 45 Flying Club 45 Business Women's
Club 45 Recreational Leadership Club 25 Business School Board, secretary-treasurer 45
Tutor Bureau 35 House Council 2. 0 LAWRENCE LORENTZEN, B.B.A., Minne-
apolis. Alpha Kappa Psi 3-45 R.O.T.C. 1-2. 0 BERT LUND, JR., B.B.A., Stillwater.
Sigma Alpha Epsilong Silver Spur 35 Iron Wedge 4, president5 Charity Ball, associate
chairman. Q LAWRENCE LUND, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Macalester. Alpha Kappa
Psi5 Hockey. o RUSSELL D. LUND, B.B.A., New York Mills. Alpha Kappa Psi,
president 45 Camera Club, president 35 Business School Banquet, finance committee
chairman 35 Business School Board, placement committee chairmang Business School
Board, president 4.
JEAN E. MacARTHUR, B.B.A., St. Paul. Phi Delta, treasurerg Beta Gamma Sigma,
secretary5 Business Women's Club, treasurer. 0 BETTY JEAN MARKUS, B.B.A.,
St. Paul. Phi Delta5 Business Women's Club 1-45 Society for the Advancement of
Management 45 Y.W.C.A.5 W.S.G.A., personnel council 45 Daily, business staff. C
BOB MARQUIS, B.B.A., Waterloo, Iowa. Iowa State Teachers College. Sigma Nu,
vice president5 Phi Alpha Theta5 Phi Tau Theta5 Board of Publications, treasurer5
Pioneer Hall, social counselor. 0 ALAN McCALLA, B.B.A., Robbinsdale. Alpha
Kappa Psi5 Y.M.C.A.5 Society for Advancement of Management5 Business School
RALPH McCLELLAND, B.B.A., Minneapolis.o ERNEST D. McIVER, JR., B.B.A.,
Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Acacia5 Common Peepul's Ball, chairman 35 Union
Board, sunlite committee chairman, executive committee. 0 EVA DORIS McKAY,
B.B.A., St. Paul. Business Women's Club, president 45 Business School Day, infor-
mation please 3-45 Business School Banquet, entertainment. 0 RITA McKENNA,
B.B.A., Minneapolis. St. Teresa. Business Women's Club5 University of Minnesota
Alumnae Club 3-4.
Al Heinbach, 'nuff said. Do you
realize that's water, Al?
Barbara Swendseen, Delta Delta
Delta's contribution to rhumba
WILLIAM RAMEY MEAD, B.B.A., Mineapolis. Commons Club5 Y.M.C.A. Cabinet.
0 JAMES G. MEIER, B.B.A., St. Paul. Psi Upsilon, president 45 White Dragon,
president 4. 0 DOROTHY MOLM, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta5 Daily, secretary 45
Business Women's Club5 Beta Gamma Sigma. O WILLIAM MUDGE, B.B.A., Duluth.
0 HENRY MUELLER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Psi5 Interfraternity Councilg Daily
survey. 0 AL NATHE, B.B.A., Little Falls. Alpha Kappa Psi5 Newman Club5
Leadership Courseg Business School Banquetg Business School Mixer5 Business
LEO R. NEWCOMBE, B.B.A., Faribault. Beta Gamma Sigma, vice president, Beta
Alpha Psi5 Newman Club. Q MARGARET NISSEYVANDT, B.B.A., St. Paul. 0
MARGENNE E. NOLAND, B.B.A., Omaha, Nebraska. University of Omaha. Alpha
Chi Omega, secretary 45 Business Women's Club 3-45 Y.W.C.A. 3-45 Tam O'Shanter5
Cap and Gown5 House Council. Q JOHN L. NORBECK, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi
Delta Thetag Beta Alpha Psi5 Phoenix5 Band 1-3. o ROY OBERHAMER, B.B.A.,
St. Paul. Q HERBERT J. PARKER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Psi Upsilon, president 45
WARREN PETERSON, B.B.A., Robbinsdale. Scabbard and Blade5 R.O.T.C.5 Base-
ball 1. g M. SYLVIA QUALE, B.B.A., Murdock. St. Olaf College. Lutheran Students
Assn. 15 Business Women's Clubg W.A.A. 2. o DEAN BOWMAN RANDALL, B.B.A.,
St. Paul. Beta Theta Pig A.S.C.E. 2-35 A.M.A. 4. o JAMES REMINGTON, B.B.A.,
St. Paul. g BERNARD M. ROSENTHAL, B.B.A., Sioux City, Iowa. Phi Epsilon
Pi5 Hillel. g HAROLD ROSENWEIG, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Mu Beta Chi5 Beta
Alpha Psi5 Beta Gamma Sigma.
RICHARD A. ROTEGARD, B.B.A., New Richland. Phi Sigma Phig Band 1-3. 0
ROSE MARIE RUHR, B.B.A., Rosemount. College of St. Teresa. Phi Deltag Busi-
ness Women's Club. 0 ALTHEA JEAN RYDEN, B.B.A., Stillwater. Society for
Advancement of Management 45 Y.W.C.A., group leader 2-35 House Council 3. o
ELLEN D. SCHUARK, B.B.A., Fountain City, Wisconsin. 0 EDWARD SHAW,
B.B.A., Little Falls. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Scabbard and Bladeg Y.M.C.A.5 Cadet
Oflicers' Clubg Military Ball, promotion chairman.l ABBOTT J. SHER, B.B.A.,
Duluth. Tau Delta Phig Alpha Phi Chip Mu Beta Chig Hillel5 Band 2.
LLOYD VINCENT SHOLD, B.B.A., Grand Marais. Bethel College. League of
Evangelical Students 35 Christian Fellowship League 4. 0 RUBY SILVERMAN,
B.B.A., Sedalia, Missouri. Central College. Sigma Pi Omegag Hillelg Business Women's
Club. 9 CALVIN L. SMITH, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Grey Friars, presidentg Y.M.C.A.
Cabinet 2-4, treasurer 35 Junior Class Cabinet, treasurerg Freshman Week, movie
night chairman 3, executive committee 45 Senior Class President. 0 BEN SONTAG,
B.B.A., Lakeiield. 0 KERMIT STEGEN, B.B.A., Orthey, South Dakota. Augustine
College. 0 JOHN STEHLIN, B.B.A., Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College.
LAVERNE STEWART, B.B.A., St. Paul. Macalester. Phi Gamma De1ta5 Inter-
fraternity Council5 Alpha Phi Chi5 Junior Ball5 Snow Week, executive committee. 0
ROBERT F. SUMERWELL, B.B.A., Albert Lea. Acacia5 Band. 0 BARBARA
SWENDSEEN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Delta Delta. 0 JOSEPH L. THOUIN,
B.B.A., Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College. Psi Upsilong Newman Club. 0 WILLARD
A. THYSELL, B.B.A., Hawley. Acacia5 Daily, business staff. 0 JOYCE P. TUR-
RITTIN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Omega, treasurerg Business Women's Club 1-45
Business Women's Faculty Tea, chairman.
LYLE GORDON VERNON, B.B.A., St. Paul. Phi Gamma Deltag Charity Ball,
Hnance chairman5 Freshman Week, dance chairman 4, ticket chairman 35 Snow Week,
sleigh ride chairman 3, ticket chairman 25 Homecoming, parade chairman 3-45 Student
Red Cross Drive, chairman 45 Spring Festival, booth chairman 25 Big Ten Track
Meet, ticket chairman 35 Gopher Party, finance chairman 35 Junior Ball, ticket chair-
man5 Union Drive, captain 15 Senior Class Cabinetg 'Campus Chest, president. 0
JOHN E. VOLKMAN, B.B.A., Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Phi Kappa Sigma, secre-
tary 3. 0 GEORGE C. WEATHERILL, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pi. 0
RICHARD B. WEIGEL, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Theta Pi, vice president 45
Beta Gamma Sigma5 Beta Alpha Psi5 Phoenixg Iron Wedgeg Interfraternity Publica-
tions Council 25 Junior Ball, executive committee5 Gopher 1-4, senior pictures man-
ager 3, business manager 4.
JOHN WHEELER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Alpha Psi5 U Golf Club. 0 LLOYD
M. WICKRE, B.B.A., Cumberland, Wisconsin. Beta Gamma Sigma. 0 ROBERT W.
WILDUNG, B.B.A., Luverne. Worthington Junior College. Phi Delta Theta. 0
HELENE H. YOUNG, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Deltag Business Women's Club.
Peterson I - i , + ' , ,I ' ' I, .. '
Randall - A. Al:', z q 2? Q" ' " j 'Q ., J E'
Remington L-:" QP , , ly 4 ..
Rosenthal - . A H K YW " ' A 4575 "
Rosenweig A ' XY ' D K l
Ruhr L ,
Ryden - A . '
Schuark '..: h 'Q ',,, V
Shaw ,EE .Q P I , ..
Sher . ' - '.,:':, ,
, V L .. ,M
A -9 Q .,:.4-' 5 '
fs' " 5 M Q
4 . ,Ii f ,fi -f
Q 2 'T'
"' 'W L
I 5- Q-Q' a l
Swag ' l ee ll eg,
Stegen f - - V ' 'L 2 s
Stehlin 4 U ' XX- -
Volkman so E n ,i ff iiig , sing ?
Weathwll V e "'. -- aaeen
E .:. . .. 335.1
Back Row: Hurley, Hay, Lund, Cort, Halverson, Glaser:
First Row: Hollish, Boehmke, Block, Linneman, Heilman, Langum.
Board of Associated Business Students
Block, Kennethg Boehmke, Merling Cort, Owen: Glaser, Kennethg Hay, Fredg
Hollish, Marcellag Linneman, Luckyg Lund, Russell.
Hurley, Thomasg Langum, Arlene.
Heilman, E. A.
Lucky Linneman and Russ Lund
These are the powers that be behind the
Business school. At the helm of this pro-
gressive group is Russ Lund.
Primarily a policy forming body for the
Business school, the Board of Associated
Business Students is also responsible for the
widely publicized Business School Day.
The Board is always all out for enter-
tainment, so it sponsors occasional sunlights,
teas-where they really serve teafand the
Business school day.
Interesting people are on the Boardg in-
clude Ken Block, he om much activity and
committee work, and Lucky Linneman
who has thc distinction of being the last
University coed to take the C.A.A. pro-
business governing bod
416 Eleventh Ave. S.E.
University of Minnesota, 1938
Back Row: Teigum, Schad, Ruhr, Dimond, Alsethg
Second Row: Carson, Hager, Fawcett, Young, Markus, Jorgensen'
First Row: Hollish, MacArthur, Hargadine, Molm, Grass.
Carson, Jeanne: Fawcett. Bettyg Hager, Edith, Hargadine, Janeg Hollish, Mar-
cellag Jorgensen, Marjorieg MacArthur, Jeang Markus, Betty, Molm, Dorothyg
Ruhr, Rose Marieg Young, Helene.
Alseth, Dorothy, Dimond, Arlineg Schad, Ceciliag Teigum, Eileen
s D e I t a
P h I
S I g m a
Anderson, Jamesg Anderson, J. Paulg Anderson, Stanley, Dressler, George
Holmstrom, Walter, Irons, Deang Johnson, Curtissg LiaBraaten, Elton
Anderson, Robert, Ellefson, Laurence, Frederick, Walter, Harmon, Bob
Hartig, Johng Nelson, Rolling Peterson, Willard, Rochat, Ronald.
P h ' Boerger, Frankg Bolster, Melvin, Comstock, Willisg Goodrich, Calvin.
Martino, Dang Prescott, Gerald.
Back Row: Prescott, J. P. Anderson, Comstock, Zesiger, Irons, Johnson, Goodrich,
Second Row: R. Anderson, Bolster, Frederick, Peterson, Ro-chat, Boerger, Nelsong
First Row: J. Anderson, Harmon, Holmstrom, Dressler, Ellefson, Hartig.
University of Minnesota, 1920
Back Row: Engblom, Clancey, Gensler, Anderson, Cohen, Gellman,
Second Row: Wheeler, Wickre, Weigel, Fischer, Nielsen, Rosenzweig,
First Row: Houck, Quest, MacArthur, Block, Newcombe, Molm.
Beta Gamma Sigma
Anderson, Paul, Baumgartner, Robert, Block, Kenneth, Clancy, Francis,
Cohen, Sidney, Engbloom, Harry, Fischer, Robert, Gellman, Harold, Gensler,
Sheldon, Houck, Darrel, Kane, Lawrence, MacArthur, jean, Molm, Dorothy,
Newcombe, Leo, Nielsen, Harold, Rosenzweig, Harold, Weigel, Richard,
Wheeler, John, Wickre, Lloyd.
Neff, Franklin, Quest, J. Edward, Sartorius, Lester C.
Altschul, Eugen, Blakey, Roy G., Boddy, Francis M., Borak, Arthur M.,
Childs, Frank, Chute, A. H., Crowe, Catherine, Dein, Raymond, Filipetti,
George, Carver, Frederic B., Gaumnitz, Richard, Heilman, Ernest, Johnson,
Russell, Mudgett, Bruce, Nelson, Roberta, Nightengale, Edmund, Peterson,
Edward, Stehman, J. Warren, Stevenson, Russell A., Stigler, George A.,
Wisconsin University, 1913
Minnesota, Alpha, 1921
Delta Sigs are those smooth business stu-
dents who live and let live at that gargan-
tuan red house on Fourth. They have a
spring formal that's so good it lasts all day
:fi nic, too, and surprisingly enough, it's stag!
Being future businessmen, they figure
one ean't start too early in life: Lyle Hanse
is the enterprising example on the Union
Board. Some business students are pretty:
Ray Lindquist, for instance.
1029 Fourth St. S.E.
New York University, 1907
Minnesota Alpha Epsilon, 1924
Sand then some. They have a spring pie-
Paul Kepple, Art Gustafson and
Benrick, Clarence, Doepke, Harris, Draeger, Richard, Gilkerson, Wendell,
Gustafson, Arthur, Hay, Fred, Hayes, William, Johnson, William, Kepple,
Paul, Kiene, El1, Krause, Chester, Lammi, Edwin, Larson, Kent, Lerud,
Herbert, Remington, james, Weatherill, George.
Buschen, Bernard, Callan, James, Callaway, William, Eide, Robert, Frisvold,
james, Gentzkow, Myles, Gustafson, Harold, Halverson, George, Kochsiek,
Kenneth, Kowalsky, Vernon, Mayer, Joseph, Samuelson, Allen, Zuidema,
Bosold, Donald, Hanse, Lyle, Hurley, Thomas, Rebney, Robert, Wahlberg,
Kenneth, Wennergren, Virgil.
Kozelka, Richard, Longstaff, Howard, Stevenson, Russell.
Back Row: Halverson, Mayer, johnson, Doepke, Callaway, Hanse, Kepple,
Third Row: Bosold, Gentzkow, Benrick, Frisvold, Larson, Lammi, Rebney,
Second Row: Eide, Kiene, H. Gustafson, Kowalsky, Callan, Krochsiek, Buschen,
First Row: Hayes, Hurley, A. Gustafson, Gilkerson, Hay, Weatherill, Lerud.
Back Row: Elmquist, Brugger, Hargadine, Schad, Ruhr, Dimond, Jensen, Gustavson, Rudesill,
Fifth row: Young, Billings, Murphy, Mattson, Morgan, McKenna, Elliott, Svendsen, Lupton, Winkley,
Fourth Row: Bockler, Busch, Peed, Tanner, Lindholm, Linneman, Noland, Kiley, Markus:
Third Row: Gilderhus, Hatter, Alkire, Gunderson, Larsen, Silverman, DeVries, Kelling, Heneman,
Second Row: Wall, Clark, Nixon, Molm, Johnson, Wulf, Kleidon, Boquist, Peterson,
First Row: Grass, Langum, Hollish, MacArthur, McKay, Holm, McFadden, Gaustad.
Bu iness omen's lu
Alkire, Clare, Chause, Harriet, Clark, Hermia, Cop-
ley, Helen, Elmquist, Avis, Fischlcr, Floreen, Gun-
derson, Claire, Hargadine, Jane, Holden, Dorothy,
Hollish, Marcella, Holm, Doris, Johnson, Margaret,
Jorgenson, Marjorie, Juster, Marian, Lindholm,
Verlag Linneman, Lucretia, MacArthur, Jean, Mark-
us, Betty, McKay, Eva, McKenna, Rita, Molm,
Dorothy, Nisswandt, Margaret, Noland, Margenne,
Ruhr, Rose Marie, Silverman, Ruby, Turrittin,
Joyce, Wall, Ruby, Young, Helene.
Billings, Marcia, Bockler, Ardelle, DeVries, Marj-
orie, Dimond, Arlene, Gaustad, Lois, Heneman,
Katharine, Kelling, Betty Jane, Kiley, Mary, Lar-
sen, Helen, Lenker, Winnie, Rudesill, Ruth, Schad,
Boquist, Marjorie, Brugger, Mabel, Budden, Jeanet-
te, Busch, Mary Ann, Cooney, Lorayne, Eastman,
Nora, Felepe, Becky, Grass, Dolores, Gustavson,
Ruth, Hatter, Eileen, Hillman, Delores, Jensen, Mary Elizabeth, Kleidon,
Jacquelyn, Langum, Arlene, Lupton, Libbie, Mattson, Jane, McFadden,
Patricia, Morgan. Ruth, Murphy, Elouise, Nixon, Jean, Smith, Joan, Stoen,
Helen, Tanner, Mary, Winkley, Jane, Wulf, Audrey.
Cox, Virginia, Elliott, Naomi, Gilderhus. Jean, Horejs, Barbara, Johnson,
Joyce, Svendsen, Ruth, Von De Linde, Edith.
Canoyer, Helen, Dixon, Esther, Donaldson, Ernestine, Kean, Agnes.
.fi im. 5'
4 l BNPZ-,li
- we 9'
Anderson, Pauly Clancey, Francis, Cohen, Sidneyg Engblom, Harryg Fischer
Robertg Gensler, Sheldon., Glaser, Kennethg Haugan, Robert, Johnson, Wil-
liamg Landis, Lewis: Lomoro, Frank, Lund, Rogerg Newcombe, Leop Nielsen
Harold: Norbeck, jol-mg Rosenzweig, Haroldg Weigel, Richard: Wheeler
University of Illinois, 1919 John? Wmck' Lester'
Minnesota Rho, 1931 GRAD STUDENTS
Neff, Frankling Quest, Edward.
Boddy, Francis M.g Dein, Raymond, Heilman, Ernestg Henwood, Albert
Lund, Reuelg Miller, Herbert, Nightingale, Edmundg Ostlund, H. J., Peterson
Edward J.: Reighard, john, Risty, Georgeg Stevenson, Russell.
Beta Ipha Psi
Back Row: Gensler, Anderson, Norbeck, Lomoro, Cohen, johnson, Wruckg
Second Row: Fischer, Haugan, Newcombe, Rosenzweig, Landis, Engblom, Clancey, Quest,
First Row: Weigel, Miller, Nielsen, Glaser, Heilman, Lund, Wheeler.
Back Row: Vogt, Franke, Hayes, Nelson, Mattson, Rudolph, Belleson, L. Lund, Bjorklund, Hasking
Fourth Row: Gohres, Croonquist, johnson, Remark, Schmidt, McCalla, Haugan, Frederick, Jensen:
Third Row: Schiller, Anderson, Hollsten, Nathe, M. Smith, Bieter, Sizoo, Lorentzen:
Second Row: Haire, Fiegel, DiMarchi, Rupp, Heilman, Wulf, Gebhardt, Peterson, Cort:
First Row: Leif, Fadden, Erickson. R. Lund, Thompson, Boehmke, Aalgaard, Dibble.
Alpha Kappa si
Boehmke, Merlin, Cort, Owen, DiMarchi, john, Erickson, Wilbertg Fadden
Aaron, Fiegel, Lynn, Gohres, Norman, Haire, james, Haugan, Sigurdg Jensen
john, Johnson, Roland, Lorentzen, Lawrence, Lund, Lawrence, Lund, Russell
McCalla, Allang Nathe, Al, Thompson, john, Vogt, John.
Aalgaard, Allan, Almquist, Ronald, Anderson, james, Belleson, Burt, Bieter
jerry, Bjorkland, Donald: Croonquist, Davidg Franke, Donald, Frederick,
Oliver, Gebhardt, Eugeneg Haskin, Alang Hayes, joe, Heilman, Ralph, Holl
sten, Donald, johnson, Robert, Leif, Claude, Luft, Harvey, Manbeck, Duane
Mattson, Williamg Nelson, Lowell, Ogard, Jameisg Peterson, Vendalg Remark
Louis, Rupp, Clarence, Schiller, Paul, Schmidt, George, Schwartz, john
Wilcox, Howard, Wulf, Robert.
Dibble, Ralph, Oberfeldt, Dick, Rudolph, Donald, Sessions, Hal, Sizoo,
Wesley, Smith, Leslie, Smith, Merrill. 1116 Fifth St S E
New York University, 1904
UPC' 'my' Minnesota Alpha Eta, 1922
Berrettoni, Julio, Wattson, Marshman.
Training for the 'cschool of hard knoeksw
isn't so bad when an amiable group of
brothers are training with you. And 'cami-
able" is the word for Alpha Kappa Psi's.
f . Hospitable, too, if their parties are any
pro esslonal alias.
, The phrase "business as usual" doesnit
apply to this frat, not with such men as
Doug Whipple in the navy and many
others in the army. But President Russ
Lund is confident of Allied success. Witli
Alpha Kappa Psi's helping, how can they
We Go To School Too
Irv Tingley, the mad musician of CMU,
put on a darn Fine "Rhythm Rhapsody"
'long about Winter quarter. Members of
the cast say, "A fella just has to sing when
Irv directs!" . . . Yes, queens like these do
go to school, too! A few of the queenly
gals who were candidates for Engineer's
Day Queen, camoullaging a "jeep." Left
to right, DeLorise Kacher, Bid Petersen,
Barbara Reynolds, Virginia Chapman,
Beverly Gardner, Jeanne Moritz, and Jean
Dean VVilliam F. Lasby of the Dentistry
school graduated from both Carleton and Min-
nesotag joined the staff of the Dentistry school
in 1908. He has been dean of the school since
19275 readily admits that the Dentistry building
is the best of its kind in the country. A Phi
Beta. Dean Lasby is a regent of the American
College of Dentists and an ex-president of the
American .Association of Dental schools. Dur-
ing his few leisure hours he plays golf and
proudly points to a trophy won in the dental
faculty tournament. Dean Lasby also plays in
the Senior Golf League for the University golf
The Dean is very active in the state YMCA
and has been a guiding influence to Y branches
on the campus. He believes that it is advisable
for the administration to have public contactsg
carries out this belief through active Kiwanis
A firm supporter of the working student,
Dean Lasby believes that complete or partial
economic independence fosters confidence.
VVilliam F. Lasby
Victor Gitelman who along with
his D.D.S. earned a M.L. fMaster
of Lovej. This is a very popular
--in some cases too popular-se-
quence with dentists.
Vic comes from East Lansing,
Michigan, and previously taught at
the University of Georgia.
CLIFFORD ANDERSON, D.D.S., Minneapolis. 0 MILES R. BARD, D.D.S., Whea-
ton. Delta Sigma Delta. 0 HARVEY J. BLOOM, D.D.S., Minneapolis. 0 DON-
ALD W. BONGARD, D.D.S., Plato. Delta Sigma Delta, Pi Phi Chi, Interprofessional
Ball, chairman publicity committee, Senior Class Dentistry, vice-president, Junior Class
Dentistry, secretary, Sophomore Class Dentistry treasurer, Interprofessional Council 4.
0 MILBURN R. CARLSON, D.D.S., Watertown. Delta Sigma Delta. O ROBERT
CARROLL, D.D.S., Sheridan, Wyoming. Sigma Nu, Xi Psi Phi.
VICTOR CETERSKI, D.D.S., Amsterdam, New York. Delta Sigma Delta, Pershing
Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, R.O.T.C., open house chairman, freshman smoker. 0
KENNETH J. DeVILLIERS, D.D.S., Lanesboro. Psi Omega, president 4, Silver
Spur, Grey Friars, Phi Sigma Phi, Freshman Class Dentistry, president, Band 1-4.
0 DOUGLAS DONALD, D.D.S., Minneapolis. 0 KERMIT DROSMAN, D.D.S.,
Hector. Alpha Omega. 0 TED ENGDAHL, JR., D.D.S., Sisseton, South Dakota.
Psi Omega, Pershing Rifles, Dental Ball, chairman 3, Class Treasurer 6, Crack Drill
Squad 2-5, captain 5. 0 ROBERT FURSTENBERG, D.D.S., Appleton, Wisconsin.
Lawrence College. Beta Theta Pi.
JOHN GAUVIN, D.D.S., Minneapolis. 0 THOMAS DWYER GEARTY, D.D.S.,
Minneapolis. St. Thomas. Psi Omega, Senior Class Dentistry, president, Sopho-
more Class Dentistry, treasurer, Freshman Class Dentistry, vice-president. 0 JAMES
G. GILMAN, D.D.S., Willmar. Macalester. 0 STEPHEN INGLIS, D.D.S., Redwood
Falls. Delta Sigma Delta, Pioneer Hall Athletic Chairman. O W. MANFRED
JACOBSEN, D.D.S., Duluth. Psi Omega. 0 MARCUS N. LaDUE, D.D.S., St. Paul.
John Fletcher College. Psi Omega.
WILLIAM E. MCEACHERN, D.D.S., Thorp, Wisconsin. Eau Claire State Teachers
College. Delta Sigma Delta. 0 JACK McLAUGHLIN, D.D.S., Hibbing. 0
JAMES ROBERT MITCHELL, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Psi Omega, Pi Phi Chi.
0 WILLIAM J. MRAZ, D.D.S., Staples. St. Thomas College. Delta Sigma
Delta. 0 MARSHALL WILLIAM MUELLER, D.D.S., St. Paul. Psi Omega,
Silver Spur. 0 LESLIE NELSON, D.D.S., Clearbrook.
NEAL K. NELSON, D.D.S., Alexandria. Psi Omega. 0 OLAF R. NIELSON,
D.D.S., St. Paul. Psi Omega. o R. E. OHM, D.D.S., Winona. I ROBERT H.
OKEY, D.D.S., St. Paul. Psi Omega, Silver Spur, Grey Friars, Senior Class, presi-
dent. U.S.N.R. 0 E. SEVERN OLSEN, Duluth. Psi Omega, Scabbard and Blade.
R.O.T.C. 0 JAMES PAULBECK, D.D.S., Perham.
ROE. C. PERCY, D.D.S., Spring Grove. Sigma Chi, Xi Psi Phi. 0 EMORY
HENRY POLSKI, D.D.S., St. Paul. Macalester. Psi Omega. 0 HARRY RAUCH,
D.D.S., Northbergen, New Jersey. 0 BENSON REDDING, D.D.S., Bingham Lake.
0 CHARLES E. RUDOLPH, JR., D.D.S., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Delta. U
BERTRAM HAROLD SACHS, D.D.S., Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College. Sigma
Alpha Mu, Alpha Omega, Hillel. O WILLIAM SITTKO, D.D.S., Ada. Psi Omega,
Interprofessional Fraternity Council, Punchinello Players 1, Masquers 2.
MARIS SMALLEY, D.D.S., Laketield. 0 JOSEPH SMOLEY, D.D.S., Rice. Psi
Omega. 0 LLOYD E. SPARKS, D.D.S., Cornell, Wisconsin. Eau Claire State Teach-
ers College. 0 DONALD CARL STENBERG, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Macalester.
Psi Omega. 0 KENNETH HERBERT SWANSON, D.D.S., Spokane, Washington.
Whitworth College. Delta Sigma Delta. ' SYRUS E. TANDE, D.D.S., Kanowha,
Iowa. St. Olaf College. Delta Sigma Delta. Pioneer Hall Executive Council, Social
Council, Athletic Council, Union Drive, Intramural basketball, touchball, golf. '
ROBERT J. THOMAS, D.D.S., Virginia. Virginia Junior College. Delta Sigma
Delta, Intramural football, basketball.
PETER A. TWEET, D.D.S., Eleva,'Wisconsin. Eau Claire State Teachers College.
Sophomore Class President. 9 SALVADOR EDWARD VALENTO, D.D.S., St.
Paul. St. Thomas College. 0 DOUGLAS M. WEBSTER, D.D.S., Stillwater. Uni-
versity of North Dakota. Theta Chi, Intramural swimming, basketball. S ROBERT
W. WIETHOFF, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Beta Theta Pi, Delta Sigma Delta, Flying
Club 4, U.S.N.R., Intramural Athletics. ' SAM WILLIAMS, D.D.S., Minneapolis.
Carleton. Chi Psi, Delta Sigma Delta. ' DeWAYNE WOHLLEB, D.D.S., Bel-
grade. 0 GEORGE WOOD, D.D.S., Coeur d'Alene, Idaho.
W , al
. s - f
i a S
A Y it -- , , i x . S V V i n X
, an M Q X We
ieaicas if i
' if 5 1 Ei ' . raV.L 4 1 elreci "l: " A-.- l " 'S h ig r K 4
fx I K td. ..,.- Q y d
4 gf W M
614 Us fry
W, V' Brecht
49' ' i Bjornbcrg
L -:.': N in 'H -- S 4 Busby
L .. C A V 4 f D V
'Q A W I Christensen
L ,, ex "f Dachis
'Q ' Dinehart
' s I Q Haberman
'il' I , ' f Hall
4 :S C
W A wg mr Hallstrom
-V K Hanson
. f, , fri
I. V . , w,x Hawkinson
1 r. A : ' johnson, jean
.,', ,. fa , johnson, j.
'iz' 1 -V kg- A ' Kmnz
'. : . i n Kreis
I rzr. W,-M E 3,5 3
' , W Q , rj r A
I N V ' Lledl
L or -k Lindberg
fx . ,, L' I ,. Lund
, - A ': ,, ' fi' A . MacKenzie
' " j f" Magnuson
VV , Mauer
' 5'W .'- ., 1, C 'WM 34. A A nv A k f
' '- 5 I J. Maxeiner
' W - A Mesrow
ll -A as a so ",,. l". Mofgan
C ., Mulcahy
A I .. .-:V- I '. lvl' -I V W .. ,VI h
lvvl: Kg . L 'af f -' :, 1 urp Y
- C ' bb AC'A A ,nr
., ,C , Iunl' Cl A Nelson
.,-: , , J - Q ' ' " ' Newman
' f' ,Q , ,735 5 V Nordvedt
H 5 534 f ' 'W . 3, HQ if 'W' 1 Olson
' ' '1--1 " ' . if '
5 - I ,V v K M, Parker
-..-QV',2 C as A Ryne
ssss . ,- 1 s l 1 Scheff
sssls ,Qi srs sr S
Q " ., Schimmel
N, . I ' . In ' .. V sax Swenson
H A A, 'Q A H, 3- '. ,E Veverka
'R 1 ' 5- I ...,' A . Q '. 7 ni 1' A Wales
I i - L. V- Q 53 , Wegner
-- - A L, ' Wohlleb
. 3 I K l is Wold
MAUREEN AHLSTROM, G.D.H. I MAXINE BARTA, G.D.H., Min-
neapolis. 0 MARY ELIZABETH BECKWITH, G.D.H., South St. Paul.
0 PHYLLIS E. BRECHT, G.D.H., Minnesota Lake. U. Singers. 0
MURIEL E. BJORNBERG, G.D.H., Willmar. Y.W.C.A. I RUTH M.
BUSBY, G.D.H., St. Paul. Alpha Kappa Gamma.
GERAINE CAMERON, G.D.H., Little Falls. Alpha Kappa Gamma: Junior
Dental Hygienists Assn. O DORIS V. CARLSON, G.D.H., 'Turtle Lake,
Wisconsin. 0 AUDREY M. CHRISTENSEN, G.D.H., St. Paul. 0 LA
FAYE COPE, G.D.H., Artesian, South Dakota. Eastern State Normal
School. O ROSE DACHIS, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Hillel lg U. Chorus 1.
0 MURIEL S. DINEHART, G.D.H., Spring Park.
MARJORIE DONALDSON, G.D.H., Tracy. 0 MARION FOURNIER,
G.D.H., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Gamma. O PHYLLIS HABERMAN,
G.D.H., Minneapolis. Junior Dental Hygienists Assn. 0 MARIE HALL,
G.D.H., Glasgow, Montana. I CAROLYN S. HALLSTROM, G.D.H.,
Braham. 0 HELEN HANSON, G.D.H., St. Paul.
EVA HAWKINSON, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Minrnehaha-North Park Clubg
Y.W.C.A. 0 JEAN O. JOHNSON, G.D.H., Minneapolis. 0 JEANNE
JOHNSON, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Augsburg College. Christian Fellowship
League, Minnehaha-North Park Club. 0 BETTY KASLOW, G.D.H.,
Minneapolis. 0 MARGARET KRANZ, G.D.H., Minneapolis. 0 PATRI-
CIA C. KREIS, G.D.H., Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College.
MARGARET ANN LIEDL, G.D.H., St. Paul. College of St. Catherine.
0 EUNICE G. LINDBERG, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Lambda,
secretary: Junior Dental Hygienists Assn., president, Y.W.C.A., Dental
Hygiene Class, president 3-4. 0 HAZEL LUND, G.D.H., Minneapolis.
Duluth State Teachers College. Alpha Kappa Gamma, Junior Dental Hy-
gienists Assn. O MARY MacKENZIE, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Alpha
Kappa Gamma, president: Y.W.C.A. I AUDREY L. MAGNUSON,
G.D.H., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Gamma, Y.W.C.A., W.S.G.A.g Techno-
Log. 0 JOAN E. MAUER, G.D.H., Warren, Ohio. Alpha Kappa Gamma.
DOROTHY E. MAXEINER, G.D.H., Mellen, Wisconsin. 0 MARY
MESROW, G.D.H., South St. Paul. Newman Club. O MERLE MICH-
AELSON, G.D.H., St. Paul. Q BETTY A. MORGAN, G.D.H., Minne-
apolis. Junior Dental Hygienists Assn. O LORRAINE C. MULCAHY,
G.D.H., Minneapolis. Junior Dental Hygienists Assn. 0 ELEANOR E.
MURPHY, G.D.H., Minneapolis.
MARGERY NELSON, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Gamma:
Y.W.C.A.gW.S.G.A. 0 BETTY NEWMALN, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Junior
Dental Hygienists Assn., Y.W.C.A.! JEANETTE NORDVEDT, G.D.H.,
Minneapolis. 0 GLADYS RUTH OLSON, G.D.H., Minneapolis. '
BETTE PARKER, G.D.H., Asonia, Connecticut. U EDITH RYNE,
G.D.H., Van Etten, New York. 0 MILDRED E. SCHERF, G.D.H.,
Minneapolis. Junior Dental Hygienists Assn.
DORIS SCHIMMEL, G.D.H., Maynard. Alpha Kappa Gamma, Junior Den-
tal Hygienists Assn. 0 MARILYN SWENSON, G.D.H., Minneapolis.
Junior Dental Hygienists Assn. O HELEN M. VEVERKA, G.D.H.,
Austin. Junior Dental Hygienists Assn. O PATRICIA WALES, G.D.H.,
International Falls. Y.W.C.A.: Junior Dental Hygienists Assn. 0 LOR-
RAINE WEGNER, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Junior Desntal Hygienists Assn.
O DOROTHY WOHLLEB, G.D.H., Belgrade. St. Bermedict's. Alpha
Kappa Gamma. 0 ALICE WOLD, G.D.H., Newell, South Dakota.
Ken Drossman. But isn't that im-
portant looking paper and "direc-
tor" label on the door just wishful
Back Row: Hillmond, Lund, Busse, Magnuson, Abrahamson,
Second Row: Neumann, Henkels, Busby, Schimmel, Nelson, Maurer'
First Row: Fournier, Donaldson, MacKenzie, Wohlleb, Cameron.
Alpha Kappa amma
Busby, Ruth, Cameron, Geraine: Donaldson, Marjorieg Fournier, Marion,
Lund, Hazelg MacKenzie, Mary, Magnuson., Audrey, Maurer, joan, Nelson,
Margery, Schimmel, Dorisg Wohlleb, Dorothy.
Abrahamson, Fern, Blumenberg, Ruth, Busse, Jeanne, Engelhardt, Dolores:
Henkels, Mary, Hillmond, Gloria, Neumann, Mary jean, Newburg, Phyllis,
Beauty and brains go very well together
and sorority sisters of Alpha Kappa Gam-
' ma dis rove forever the old sa in . ust
p S S I O n a I look atpvivaeious Mary Maelieiizig, prlesi-
dent, or dimpled Marjorie Donaldson.
d e n I It takes long hours of concentration to
become an efficient dental hygienist, but
these coeds aren't allergic to hard work.
Even they take time off, and leisure
moments are spent dancing, reading and
oh yes, sleeping.
.6 N. - fain ,
Runners up in more interfraternity sports
events than any other fraternity are the
Delta Sigma Deltas. They took second
place in diamond ball, touch ball, basket-
ball and swimming.
Pulling teeth is a tough job and natural-
ly, the men take plenty of recreation. Each
spring they entertain all the dental school
nurses. They also play golf and recently
have cultivated the pin-hanging habit.
BMOC Don Bongard was '42 Interpro
525 Tenth Ave. S. E.
University of Michigan, 1883
Minnesota Theta, 1894
Steve, Inglls and
SENIORS Miles Bard
Bard, Milesg Bongard, Donald, Carlson, Milburn: Ceterski, Victorg Inglis
Rudolph, Charlesg Swanson, Kenneth, Tande, Sy, Thomas, Bobg Wiethoff
Bobg Williams, Samg Wohlleb, Wayne.
Elliott, Bob, Heieie, Marion, Mitton, Wallceg Nelson, Donald, Pryor, Bill
Samuelson, Willg Thorleif, Holger.
Brownell, Wayne, Burningham, Bobg Chermack, Ken, McGuiness, Jim, Mc-
Kee, Dennisg Nessland, Nelsg Nims, Bobg Nord, Oscar: Quast, john, Rieding-
er, Ralph, Shuckart, Vernong Serr, Hubert, Tritle, jim.
Bard, Allang Curtin, John, Gleason, Georgeg Haedge, Carlg Huso, Bobg Hutch-
inson, Richardg Larson, Dickg Lechner, Edg May, Gene, Mayer, Fred, Rydell
Edg Vanderhoef, Delroyg Whitney, Wyman.
Back Row: Thforleif, Quast, Mitton, Samuelson, Elliott, Heieie, Bongard, Ohm,
Third Row: Chermack, Ulander, Tande, Serr, Nord, McKee, Wiethoffg
Second Row: Riedinger, Nelson, Tritle, Ceterski, Wohlleb, Mraz, Carlson, Burninghamg
First Row: Thomas, Williams, Lusk, Rudolph, Inglis, Bard, McLaughlin.
Stephen, McEachern, Williamg McLaughlin, jackg Mraz, Bill, Ohm, Robertg
Back Row: Einan, Stenberg, Fogelberg, Turek, Coron, Noble, T. Nelson, Schultz, Burns:
Fou th R - D mk E dahl Polsk' Peterson Martin Echternacht, Messinger, Elaskyg
r ow. u e, ng , i, , ,
Third Row: Lampi, Thompson, LaDue, Olson, Gauvin, Mason, Kelly:
Second Row: Ohnstad, Groebner, Nielsen, Clark, N. Nelson, DeVilliers, johnson, Labereeg
First Row: Gearty, Jacobsen, Olsen, Sittko, Mitchell, Smoley, Okey.
DeVilliers, Kennethg Engdahl, Theodore, Gauvin, Johng Gearty, Thomas
Jacobsen, Manfred, LaDue, Marcus, Mitchell, james, Nelson, Neal, Nielsen,
Olafg Okey, Robert, Olsen, Severng Polski, Emory, Sittko, Williamg Smoley
Josephg Stenberg, Donald.
Allen, Pauly Burns, Hughg Clark, Melvin, Dumke, Melving Echternacht, jack
Elasky, John, Ewert, Rogerg Fairchild, Lynng Fogelberg, Harry, Frick, Ray
Hall, Kenneth, Johnson, Royg Loechler, Philipg Martin, Thomas, Masonl
Ralph, Messinger, Frankling Noble, Frederick, Ohnstad, Terryg Schulte
Bernardg Thompson, Edwardg Westman, Lloyd.
Einan, Henry, Laberee, Edwin, Lampi, Rufus, Olson, De Forest, Peterson,
john, Tolleferud, Cleon.
Coron, Donaldg Groebner, Willardg Kelly, Francisg Nelson, Irvingg Schultz,
William, Tender, Howardg Turek, Arthur.
Brekhus, Peter J., Hall, Ambertg Nelson, Earl A., Reynolds, George W.g
Simon, Williamg Thiers, Fred C.
901 East River Road
Baltimore. Maryland, 1892
Minnesota Zeta Kappa, 1918
These are the men who handle the drill.
Contrary to opinion, most of these future
dentists of Psi Omega are not sadists-
fortunately. Kindness is their password
and the only pain from a Psi Omega dentist
will be his bill.
President Bill Sittko looks more like a
husky football player than a painless dentist
but then appearances are deceiving. QOr
are they?j Smooth and rugged is Bob
Okey-pronounced definitely OK.
Newest addition to the family of pro-
fessional fraternities is Xi Psi Phi, profes-
sional dentistry. Once before Xi Psi Phis
made beginnings on the Minnesota cam-
pus, but this time theylre really here to
Making a return engagement due to '
the activities of certain faculty members, d e n t I S t r y
Xi Psi Phis have charming, blond Ben-
son Redding as president. Also have eager,
would-be dentists-all working on teeth-
pulling processes with great energy.
Anderson, Clifford, Carroll, Robert, Paulbeck, james, Percy, Roe, Redding
Benson, Smalley, Maris.
Holcomb, John, Hornstein, Roy, Stoll, Phil.
, , SOPHOMORES
Mmnesota Phi' 1915 Gordon, Careyg Gregg, R. J., Larson, Robertg Pfister, jackg Stephen, Robert
Baker, J.: Green, R., Lasby, Dean William, Little, J., Lundberg, G.g Nelson
E. W., Nelson, H.g Otto, C., Pagenkoph, A., Peterson, R.g Waldron, C.
i Psi Phi
Back row: Paulbeck, Larson, Percy. Stephens, Gordon, Asperbraman, Carroll, Gregg, Dr. Baker.
Front row: Dr. Pagenkofph, Holcomb, Redding, Lasby.
KU Mfg? 5 aff
Helpful and friendly is genial Dean of Edu-
cation lN'esley R. Peik. He takes very great
pride in the University of Minnesota and con-
tinually claims that it is one of the Hnest edu-
cational institutions in the country. His state-
ment that he has been acquainted with all the
University presidents endows him with an age
that his appearance does not reflect.
Dean Peik's laughing comment that he'd
'irather I1Ot talk about college days' leads one
to suspect him of concealing some interesting
stories. A good deal of an educator's life is
spent in attending meetings and Dean Peik is
definitely not the exception. Two biggest con-
ventions he attended this year were the Big Ten
meeting during fall quarter and the February
North Central association meeting.
Even before the present defense policy of con-
serving tires, Dean Peik was an ardent hiker:
now has the advantage of much practice over
his envious friends.
Wesley E. Peik
Hermione Stewart of the Univer-
sity Flying Club, U-theater, and
A. O. Pi tries out her vocal cords.
EUGENE BENJAMIN AHLQUIST, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Kappa, Basket-
ball 1-4. ' IRMA ELIZABETH AHOLA, B.S., Virginia. Kappa Delta, Mu Phi
Epsilon, president 4, Pi Lambda Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Y.W.C.A., W.S.G.A.,
Cap and Gown, All-Education Council 4, Hansel and Gretel, Northrop Singers 3,
U. Chorus 3, Singers 3-4. ' RIVELLE S. AIZMAN, B.S., Minneapolis. Sigma Pi
Omega, University Defense Committee, W.S.G.A., Hillel, Y.W.C.A., Kadimah.
' MARGARET JANE AKERSON, B.S., Vasa. Gustavus Adolphus. Alpha Delta
Pi, Y.W.C.A., W.S.G.A., Lutheran Students Assn. ' DONNA ALDES, B.S., St. Paul.
Singers 3. ' RUTH MARIE ALEXIS, B.S., St. Paul. Lambda Alpha Psi 3-4,
German Play 3, Band, oHice 1-4, U. Symphony 2-3,
CLARE E. ALKIRE, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Phi, Business Women's Club,
Y.W.C.A. ' JANICE H. ANDERSON, B.S., Wells. Phi Chi Delta, Y.W.C.A.
' MARY ALICE ANDERSON, B.S., Rochester. Delta Gamma, president, Pan-
hellenic Council, chairman Christmas party. 0 VIVIAN ANDERSON, B.S., Minne-
apolis. ' WILLIAM K. ANDERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Kappa,
M. Club, Baseball 2-4, Gymnastics 1-Z. ' DOROTHY AUSENIUS, B.S., Minne-
apolis, Y.W.C.A. 3.
LUCILLE BERNICE BAILIFF, B.S., Minneapolis. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Lamb-
da Theta, secretary, Y.W.C.A. 1-2, W.S.G.A., Tam O'Shanter, Cap and Gown, North-
rop Club 1, Senior Class Cabinet, secretary. 0 JEANETTE BANDELIN, B.S., Red
Wing. Hamline, Chi Omega. 0 MARIE BAUER, B.S., Albert Lea. 0 A. DONALD
BEATTIE, B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Sigma Pi, treasurer. 0 MARY H. BERG, B.S.,
Minneapolis. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, W.S.G.A., Pinafore, Tam O'Shanter, Education
Women's Club, Board 4. 0 CARRIE LOUISE BERGEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Chi
Omega, Y.W.C.A., Freshman Cabinet.
PHYLLIS BOOTON, B.S., Minneapolis. Chi Omega, Foundation, poster committee.
' AVIS MARIE BOTTEMILLER, B.S., Bertha. Concordia College. Phi Alpha
Theta, Folwell Library Club 3-4, Y.W.C.A. 2-4. 0 JOYCE BOWMAN, B.S., Duluth.
'PATRICK BOYLE, B.S., Virginia. 0 LOUISE BOYUM, B.S., Fergus Falls.
Band Mixer, co-chairman 3, University Bands, secretary 3-4, Band 2-4, Chorus 2.
' OSCAR D. BRUDEVOLD, B.S., Herman.
ELINOR V. BUTTON, B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Omicron Pi, vice president 4, Delta
Phi Delta, Panhellenic Council 3, Freshman Week, decorations and publicity 2-4,
Leadership Course 3, S.W.S.F. 3, W.S.G.A., Board 3, Pinafore, Y.W.C.A. 1-4, Fort-
nightly Cabinet 2, Snow Week, publicity 2-3, Homecoming, publicity, Foundation,
publicity 2-3, Red Cross, executive committee, U.S.O. Drive. 0 E. M. ELIZABETH
CARLSON, B.S., Owatonna. Augustana College. W.S.G.A., W.A.A., Y.W.C.A.,
Aquatic League, treasurer. 0 IDA MARIE CARLSON, B.S., Soudan. 0 JANE
CHRISCHILLES, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Phi, Y.W.C.A., Singers 1-3. 0 HER-
MIA L, CLARK, B.S., Wayzata. Business Women's Club. O MARGARET MARY
CLOONAN, B.S., Minneapolis. Aquatic League 3-4, W.A.A., treasurer.
CATHERINE R. COMBACKER, B.S., Fergus Falls. Gamma Phi Beta. Singers
1-2. 0 KATHARINE G. COOK, B.S., Minneapolis. Chi Omega, Eta Sigma Upsilon,
W.S.G.A., Cap and Gown. 0 MARJORIE S. COOPER, B.S., Minneapolis. W.A.A.,
treasurer, president, P.E.A., treasurer 2, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Mortar Board, Orchesis
2-4, Pegasus 4, Homecoming, balloon sales chairman 3, Big Ten Track Meet 3,
Snow Week. 0 ELEANOR COSTELLO, B.S., Grand Rapids. Zeta Tau Alpha,
House Council, U. Chorus. O VERLE M. COTE, B.S., St. Paul. Kappa Kappa
Lambda, president 4, P.E.A., Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. Board, corresponding secretary.
0 GENEVIEVE DAMKROGER, B.S., Minneapolis. Pi Beta Phi, German Club
1-4, W.S.G.A., Pinafore, Tam O'Shanter, Campus Personnel chairman, Y.W.C.A.,
Finance 'drive tea.
LORRAINE DeMARS, B.S., Minneapolis. Y.W.C.A., W.S.G.A. 0 JOHN PHILIP
DiMARCHI, B.S., Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College. Alpha Kappa Psi, Rangers'
Club, Masquers, Tennis. O CATHERINE DODGE, B.S., Moose Lake. French
Club 3-4, W.S.G.A. 0 MARY PATRICIA DRAKE, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi
Beta, Phi Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Eta Sigma Upsilon, W.S.G.A. Board. 0 ED-
NA ENGBERG, B.S., Cambridge. 0 JOHN GEORGE ERIKSEN, B.S., Minneapolis.
Phi Kappa Psi, Snow Week, decorations co-chairman 2, All-U Council 2.
ROY EVELAND, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Kappa, Interprofessional Athletic
Council, Pi Phi Chi, Gymnastics 4. 0 KATHERINE FALK, B.S., Two Harbors.
Sigma Alpha Iota 2-4, Chorus 1-4. O EUGENE FLICK, B.S., Minneapolis. 0 PHIL-
IP MORRIS FORD, JR., B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Kappa, Pershing Rifles,
Scabbard and Blade, Honor Board, chairman, Military Ball, executive committee,
Cadet Officers Club, vice president, Boxing. 0 PHOEBE JANE FOULKE, B.S.,
Minneapolis. Delta Gamma, Pi Lambda Theta 3-4, Eta Sigma Upsilon 4, Sigma Epsi-
lon Sigma 2-3, Mortar Board, W.S.G.A. office chairman 3, president 4, Y.W.C.A.,
W.A.A., Foundation, assistant office chairman, Social Coordinating Committee, cabinet,
All-U Council. 0 MARY ELLEN FRASER, B.S., Minneapolis. Worthington
Junior College. St. Teresa. U. Chorus 3-4.
Ahlquist I '
Aho 3 Q ' 3
Aizman ee: N. Q Q 'LAA si N 5
Akerson is is A
Alexis - .. .
. ,.:,, 5?
. . 5 R 9 M ,
Anderson, J, H. M FQ
Anderson, M. A. Q
Anderson, V. A K
Anderson, W. Q
Ausenius - -
, ,.n W 1
Bailiff d I V N
Ban e in ,
Bauer fi- I . '
Beattie 1' Q 6 1 Q i
Berg 1. 5 EQ f fe A' .
Bergen SQ? N
Carlson, E. ,
Carlson, I. M. N
Chrischilles it if - '
Clark - , ' . -X ":"' hw S w
Cloonan A ' " 'fx M
Cook C V ' .
ooper ..i. Q ., I A 4
Costello F '
Dodge . .. e H F' .
Drake ' ' z ' L ' dm G. ig
Engberg ,1 r 1 A
Eriksen 5 " ' A
. " 5 BNQ.
Falk 3 Q
F 1' k ' ' .V x 1
Ford IC C il' fx , A H , GB-be
Foulke Q L Q . .,
Fraser A -- -. V""' - .1 i " In A I ., ' "A. A .
, h we J, I -,
5 . I Frederick
Q ' l 4' Fredsall
A V 'M 4 ,QV Freese
ff ', L "'z' - ' Garden
,"- Q f , ,, Ge ere
A A 2.1 f. 5
A A in A , Grimsby
1, f' 3 I L L, Gunderson
' Q Q Hagen
ra iv 2 '--' ' Hansen
, "3-giarffvi H -, w
f - :H Hanson
. A:.1 " Harper
- N 'V 'W A
f I Hellberg
. 2 ' E Hemsworth
-' . M .. , . . V- Hoeffs
A --" K r dd" ' -- 7' f i
4 - .M V V , .'- - I , Holmes
.. seer , ,e .:: . ,,r, , 2 P bz e -- Hume
xy!! fir-L: VVVV W N N K A 4 3 L W X ,I
" . . .. Hondrum
Ng, - Horner
ag Q Horton
i 4 Hugos
fi.. johnson, B. J.
K 1 Q A ' i J
, Johnson, D. E.
' A 6
A Al ...f
Johnson, M. E.
Johnson, Mary E
Loye, M. S.
Loye, E. S.
BEATRICE FREDERICK, B.S., Minneapolis. Hibbing Junior College. St. Olaf
College. Alpha Gamma Delta5 Orchesis 3-4 0 LENORE W. FREDSALL, B.A.,
Minneapolis. Chi Omega. o MURIEL G. FREESE, B.S., Marshall. Folwell Library
Club 3-45 Kappa Phi 3-45 Wesley Foundation 1-35 Gopher5 4-H Club 1-25 Education
Women's Board 3-4. 0 GERALD BURTON FURR, B.S., Geneva, New York. New
York University. George Williams College. Recreation Club5 Hobby Show5 Fun
Night. 0 EVELYN GARDEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Zeta Phi Eta, president 45 Mortar
Board5 Eta Sigma Upsilon5 W.L.B. Radio Guild 2-45 Y.W.C.A. 1-35 Freshman Cabinet5
Masquers 2-45 Freshman Week, radio chairman 3-45 Homecoming executive committeeg
Foundation, publicity 35 U. Theater 1-4. 0 GENE SUSAN GEERE, B.S., River Falls,
HOOVER THERON GRIMSBY, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Mu Alpha, presidentg
Alpha Sigma Pi, president5 Y.M.C.A.5 Snow Week, button sale committeeg Freshman
Week 35 Lutheran Students Assn., vice president5 All-U Religious Council. 0 RENA
CLAIRE GUNDERSON, B.S., Ray, North Dakota. University of North Dakota.
Pi Beta Phig Business Women's Club5 Y.W.C.A. 0 MARGARET HAGEN, B.S.,
Minneapolis. W.S.G.A.5 Charm Inc.5 Y.W.C.A., Nick-Naxg Homecoming. 0 LU
JEAN HANSEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Sigma Kappa5 Y.W.C.A. 1-25 W.A.A. 1-25
Snow Week 35 Masquers 1-25 Singers 1-3. 0 GEORGENE CAROLYN HANSON,
B.S., Minneapolis. Chi Omega5 Sigma Alpha Iota, secretary 25 Band, secretary 25
Orchestra, secretary 25 U. Symphony 1-4. 0 DONALD B. HARPER, B.S., St. Paul.
Alpha Sigma Pi 45 M.I.M.A. 3.
CHARLES DOUGLAS HELLBERG, B.S., Minneapolis. Macalester. Theta Delta
Chi5 Lambda Alpha Psi. 0 MARGARET MARY HEMSWORTH, B.S., St. Paul.
0 EDNA MARIE HOEFFS, B.S., Green Bay, Wisconsin. University of Wisconsin.
German Club5 Y.W.C.A.5 Newman Club5 Gopher business stall 3. 0 RICHARD
HOLDEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Theta5 Y.M.C.A. 1-2. 0 ELIZABETH
M. HOLMES, B.S., Hopkins. Christian Fellowship League 1-45 Singers 15 Northrop
Singers 4. 0 AUDREY VIVIEN HUME, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Phi Delta.
JON HONDRUM, B.S., Phoenix, Arizona. Arizona State University. Phi Gamma
Delta, 0 EDYTHE HORNER, B.S., Wrenshall. 0 JUNE M. HORTON, B.S.,
Minneapolis. Kappa Delta5 Phi Lambda Thetag Eta Sigma Upsilon, president5 Mortar
Board5 Mask and Foil, president 25 Y.W.C.A. 1-25 W.A.A. Board, vice president 35
Gopher 15 U. Theater 1. 0 M. EVONNE HUGOS, B.S., Eagle Bend. Folwell Club
45 Hestian Club 2-35 Lutheran Students Assn. 1-45 Y.W.C.A. 15 W.A.A. 2. o BETTY
C. JENSEN, B.S., St. Paul. Macalester. Alpha Gamma Delta5 Aquatiic League, vice
president. 0 BETTY JANE JOHNSON, B.S., St. Paul, Macalester. Chi Omega.
DORIS ELIZABETH JOHNSON, B.S., LuVerne. St. Teresa. Augustana College.
Phi Mu. o MARGARET E. JOHNSON, B.S., River Falls, Wisconsin. River Falls
State Teachers College. Alpha Chi Omegag Business Women's Club 3-45 Y.W.C.A.5
W.S.G.A.5 Junior Ball 35 Military Ball 45 Daily, business staff 3-4. 0 MARY
ELIZABETH JOHNSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gammag Singers.
0 MARY JUNE KAUFMAN, B.S., Minneapolis. Sigma Pi Omega 3-45 Education
Women's Club 45 Spanish Club 2. 0 RALPH KELLER, B.S., St. Paul. o KATH-
RYN E. KINGBAY, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Delta Delta5 Zeta Phi Eta, vice
president 45 Delta Phi Delta5 National Collegiate Players 2-45 Masquers 3-45 Inter-
professional Sorority Council 3-45 U. Theater 2-4.
VIOLET M. KOSKI, B.S., Duluth. Linnaean Club 4. g MILDRED KRAGSKOW,
B.S. St. James. Gustavus Adolphus. Zeta Tau Alphag Folwell Club. 0 MARY
ELIZABETH KRAJNAK, B.S., Minneapolis. French Club 25 Newman Club 1-4.
0 LUCILLE LAMETTE, B.S., Minneapolis. 9 JOHN K. LANGAN, B.S., Odell,
Illinois. Phi Epsilon Kappag M. Club5 Basketball 2-45 Baseball 2-4, captain 4.
0 VIRGINIA LEACH, B. S., St. Paul. Macalester. Zeta Phi Eta 45 W.S.G.A. 3-45
Y.W.C.A. 3-45 U. Theater.
BARBARA LEE, B.S., Minneapolis. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1-3, W.S.G.A., Cap and
Gown5 Freshman Week, activities information chairman 25 Junior Ball, decorationsg
Spring Festival5 Mother's Dayg Charm Inc., co-chairman5 Junior Class Cabinet.
0 RUTH MARJORIE LEONARD, B.S., Minneapolis. Q DOROTHY J. LOEF-
FEL, B.S., Minneapolis. W.A.A. Board 2-35 Y.W.C.A. 1. g MYRTLE MARIE
LOH, B.S., Lutsen. Duluth Junior College. Beta Pi Omegag Sigma Rho5 W.A.A.
1-35 Folwell Club 3-45 Le Circle Francaise 3. 9 NEWTON C. LOKEN, B.S.,
Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Kappa, president 45 Sigma Delta Psi, president 45 Alpha
Sigma Pig Senate Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics5 Rooter King 45 Cheer-
leader 1-45 Gymnastics 1-4. 0 ELIZABETH SCOTT LOYE, B.S., Hibbing. Hibbing
MARGARET SCOTT LOYE, B.S., Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College. Sanford
Scribe. 0 LLOYD LUCKMAN, JR., B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Mu Alphag Phi Sigma
Phig Band5 U. Symphony, 0 LEONA LUNDQUIST, B.S., Fargo, North Dakota.
Moorhead State Teachers College. Bach Societyg Collegium Museumg Y.W.C.A.5
W.S.G.A.5 U. Chorus 4. 0 STUART E. MACDONALD, B.S., Shakopee. Phi Epsilon
Kappa5 M Club5 Football 15 Basketball 1-4, letterman. 0 MARY ALICE MAST,
B.S., La Crosse, Wisconsin. College of St. Catherine's. Chi Omega5 Newman Club5
Ski Club5 W.S.G.A.5 Y.W.C.A. 0 EDITH MATTSON, B.S., St. Paul.
Elinor Button, she of the star eyes,
does a little art work. Cou1dn't be
she is thinking of the army?
Favorite coed pastime. This time
it is pert Dencie Stalker who is
raiding the ice box.
MARCELLA MAXWELL, B.S., Spring Park. 9 JEAN McDOUGALL, B.S., Elk-
horn, Wisconsin. Carleton College. 9 DOROTHY JEAN MITCHELL, B.S., St.
Paul. 9 JEAN DURHAM MORRIS, B.S., Mahtomedi. P.E.A. 1-4, W.A.A. Board,
Aquatic League 1-3, president 4, Camp Counsellor's Assn. 2-3, secretary, Archery
Club 2-4, treasurer 3, Foundation 2, Junior Ball, grand march committee, Snow Week
3-4, Freshman Week 4, Homecoming 4, Singers 3. 9 JACK WOODROW MOR-
TON, B.S., Munster, Indiana. 9 ALBERT G. MUDGETT, B.S., Nashwauk. Hib-
bing Junior College. Alpha Sigma Pi, Industrial Arts Society, M.I.M.A.
DEAN NORDELL, B.S., Cambridge. 9 MARY JANET NOYES, B.S., Minneapolis.
Pi Lambda Theta 3-4, Eta Sigma Upsilon 4, Sigma Epsilon Sigma 2, Mortar Board,
president, Y.W.C.A., U. Senate, committee on student affairs 3-4, Ski-U-Mah, secre-
tary, W.S.G.A., Board 3-4, vice-president 4, Pinafore. 9 JULIA L. OBLAK, B.S.,
Soudan. Virginia Junior College. Rangers' Club, treasurer, Newman Club, W.A.A.
Board, Women's Education Assn., Board. 9 GEORGE K, OLSON, B.S., Minne-
apolis, Linnaean Club, Y.M.C.A. 9 MARJORIE ELAINE OLSON, B.S., Minne-
apolis. Delta Phi Delta. 9 GORDON F. PASCHKA, B.S., Watertown. Football,
HELEN PATTERSON, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Alpha Theta. 9 HELEN PATTON,
B.S., Thief River Falls. Kappa Delta, president 4, Kappa Phi. 9 MARGARET
ANNETTE PATTEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Phi. 9 CARL O. PAULSON,
M.A., Library Certificate, Argyle, Wisconsin, University of Wisconsin. Stanford.
Phi Eta Sigma, Folwell Club.9 HELEN PAULSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Rock-
ford College. Alpha Xi Delta, president 4, Delta Phi Delta treasurer 4, Orche-
sis 3, W.A.A., Nimrods 3, Y.W.C.A., W.S.G.A., Cap and Gown, Campus Sisters' Tea,
program chairman 4, Panhellenic Council. 9 FAYE NADINE PETERSON, B.S.,
Crosby. Crosby-Ironton Junior College. Macalester. Gamma Phi Beta, French Club.
JUNE PETERSON, B.S., Vesta. 9 VIRGINIA LEE PETERSON, B.S., Minne-
apolis. Grinnell. Alpha Delta Pi, W.S.G.A. 2-4, Y.W.C.A. 2-4, Daily 2-3, Ski-U-Mah
3-4, Masquers 2-3. 9 CHARLOTTE JANE QUIGGLE, B.S., Minneapolis. Chris-
tian Fellowship League 1-4, music committee, W.A.A. 4, Y.W.C.A., W.S.G.A., Singers,
U. Symphony. 0 JOHN PAGE RABAK, B.S., Minneapolis, Minneapolis School
of Art. North Dakota State School of Science. Delta Phi Delta. 9 PHYLLIS
ELLEN REUTER, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Phi Delta, treasurer, president, Pi Lamb-
da Theta, treasurer, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Mask and Foil, treasurer, Nimrods, Pro-
fessional Sorority Council president, All-Education Christmas Party, publicity co-
chairman, Student War Effort Committee, W.A.A. 0 ROLLAND JAMES RING,
B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Kappa 2-4, Football 2-4.
RITA ROSSO, B.S., Minneapolis. 9 ELAINE ROTH, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi
Omega, U. Chorus, EILEEN ROUZE, B.S., Austin. Winona State Teachers Col-
lege. 0 ELEANOR BERENICE ROWAN, B.S., Artesian, South Dakota. Augus-
tana College. Comstock Hall, social chairman, vice-president. 9 MARIE SAUN-
DERS, B.S., Minneapolis. 9 LEOLA SAVAGE, B.S., Minneapolis.
HARRIET SCHADEWALD, B.S., Duluth. Phi Chi Delta, Singers 2-3, 9 EU-
GENIE SCHNEIDERHAN, B.S., Minneapolis. German Club, Christian Science Or-
ganization, U. Chorus. 0 LOREN SEDERSTROM, B.S., Litchfield. Delta Upsilon
2-4, Phi Mu Alpha 1-2, Phi Sigma Phi 3-4, Daily 3-4, Band 1-3, Singers 1, U. Sym-
phony 1. 0 MURIEL I. SEGOLSON, B.S., Minneapolis, Y.W.C.A. 9 CATH-
ERINE SEYMOUR, B.S., Minneapolis. 0 EUGENE HENRY SHABATURA, B.S.,
Minneapolis. Ukrainian Club, secretary 2-4, Union Board 2-3, Common Peepul's
Ball 2-3, chairman 3, Snow Week 2-3, All-U. Sing 3, Masquers 1, Garrick 1, Track
1-2, Football 2-4, Union Building Campaign 3.
MIRIAM LOIS SHAFTON, B.S., Steven's Point, Wisconsin. University of Wiscon-
sin. University of Michigan. Zeta Phi Eta 3-4, W.L.B. Radio Guild, U. Theatre 4.
9 MARGARET ALICE SJOSELIUS, B.S., St. Paul. Chi Omega, vice-president 4,
Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Eta Sigma Upsilon, W.S.G.A., Tam O'Shanter, Cap and Gown,
Cap and Gown Day Luncheon 3, Y.W.C.A. 1-4, Homecoming, decorations chair-
man 4, Senior Cabinet, oFHce chairman, Freshman Week 2-4, Gopher, assistant senior
editor 4, Foundation Ball, chaperone chairman 4. 9 DOROTHY SKERIK, B.S.,
Owatonna. Delta Phi Delta 2-4, secretary 4. 9 M. JEAN SNYDER, B.S., Albert
Lea. Albert Lea Junior College. 9 DENCIE ELIZABETH STALKER, B.S., Min-
neapolis. Eta Sigma Upsilon 4, W.S.G.A., Board 4, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1-4, president
4. I PHYLLIS ST. CYR., B.S., Robbinsdale.
CATHERINE STEVENS, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Zeta, Eta Sigma Upsilon 3-4,
W.S.G.A., Bib and Tucker, Pinafore, W.A.A., Hobby Show, program chairman 4.
0 HERMIONE STEWART, B.S., St. Paul. Mills College. Alpha Omicron Pi,
Zeta Phi Eta, University Flying Club, secretary 4, U. Theater, Knickerbocker Holi-
day, Lilliom, Singers 4. 9 FRANCES STILLER, B.S., Rochester. Rochester
Junior College. Eta Sigma Upsilon, Education Women's Club 3-4, secretary 4, Col-
lege of Education Christmas Carol Books, chairman. 9 HOWARD STRAITON,
B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Kappa, M Club, Football, letterman. 9 CORINNE
SWANSTROM, B.S., Minneapolis. Pi Beta Phi, Panhellenic Council, president. 9
RUTH M. SWEDBERG, B.S., Wolf Point, Montana. Alpha Delta Pi 2-4, Freshman
Frolic, decorations 1, Fortnightly Cabinet, Y.W.C.A. 2, Spring Festival, publicity
committee 3, Foundation 3-4, Panhellenic Council 3-4, W.A.A.
Morton i n '
gmfsigt-sf, .gg ,Z-Q W., - ,.....w,,,,,,,
P P r
PPP ' Y -- -',1, to -
1771 lll: T? .. P "
VVA. P P P,
iss-V . , . H S
t ' V, L
Maxwell 1 Z V A P ' ,-: , f V A l g '.. ' - ' x,LA P 1,A I
McDouga l ' 'f P ' x'
Mitchell V 'K i A P 4 H g
Morris I Y 1':" Y P 1? ' q 'nzv P , -av "" no V P '
,.,.,., 1 vb . I ..,,,, 2- .A F
Nordell I gf I A
Noye f ' ' P '
sOblak fz A?
Olson, G. K. 9' f "
Olson, M, E. 1-'Pu
Paschka P Q
Paulson, C. O.
Paulson, H. -
Peterson, F. N.
Pty, P: aff -,
'f W ' 5- l 77' J W ,iff -f-Nr Pi: -4 '
, V P L
Patterson f ' I
Peterson, J. V
Petersanh V. L. at '
Rabak ' Q, -.1
Ring ' ' n Bmw
E ::" 1 M 5 Q
A 1 ,. we
Rosso P P
Rouze fa L N 3 .
Saunders L ,E 'J
Savage 1 ll
L , X Q3
Sjoselius -:',-' L - J
Skerik A Q3 ,IE P in an at
Snyder " P
Stalker L 8 k
St. Cyr I Z'
. gg R
.J Qfxwl 'lto PSYP - E
Stevens P P .P P PP P '
Stewart A ' - n' 7 K A
Stiller P P if :
sfairon f ' P P "aol r qs P P -.SP
Swanstrom if Z i ' Ki fif? P -: P W P tlt "2" ' ' -4
Swedberg P P - wrra S
e ii i f
is sm 'Je
A Q A
GEORGE P. SWEENEY, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Epsilon Kappa. Baseball
letterman, captain 4. o MARGUERITE SWENSON, B.S., Dawson.
Augustana College. Lutheran Students Assn. 3-43 Y.W.C.A. 3-43 W.A A.
33 House Council. o TYNE TANTTILA, B.S., Zim. Hibbing Junior
College. University of Montana. Delta Phi Deltag Rangers' Club,
vice-presidentg Education Women's Club, treasurerg W.A.A.
BETTY M. LaBLANT TEMPLE, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi
Betag Pi Lambda Thetag Eta Sigma Upsilong Mortar Boardg W.S.G.A.,
Pinafore, Bib and Tucker, Representative 1-23 Freshman Week, social
chairmang Junior Class Cabinet, secretaryg Junior Ball Leader3 Fresh-
man Queen. 0 MARJORIE L. THOMPSON, B.S., Alexandria. P.-
E.A. 1-4, Board 43 W.A.A. 1-2. 0 HAROLD THUNE, B.S., Murdo,
South Dakota. Hibbing Junior College. Basketball, letterman.
DOROTHY TRANDEFF, B.S., Minneapolis, Y.W.C.A.3 U. Theater
3, 0 ELIZABETH JUNE TUPPER, B.S., Minneapolis. Eta Sigma
Upsilon3 Education Women's Club, president3 Homecomingg Junior
Ballg Freshman Week, faculty-student committee 4, executive office
chairman 3, social chairman 4g Senior Class Cabinet. o BETTY JANE
UNGERMAN, B.S., Minneapolis.
RUBY J. WALL, B.S., Brooten. Business Women's Club3 U. Concert
Band. O PATRICIA SHEILA WARD, B.S., Robbinsdale. German
Club 23 W.S.G.A., Pinaforeg Gopher 1-2 0 JUNE WARDIAN, B.S.,
St. Paul. Zeta Phi Eta.
JANE FREEMAN WATKINS, B.S., Rochester, New York. Carle-
ton College. Chi Omegag Y.W.C.A.3 W.A.A. o MARJORIE IRENE
WEED, B.S., Park River, North Dakota. Alpha Tau Deltag W.S.G.A.:
Social Coordinating Committee: Comstock Hall, Council.
MARGARET ELLIS WERNER, B.S., Little Falls. Nimrods 2-33
W.A.A. Board 2-33 P.E.A., vice-president 3, president 43 Varsity Band.
o INGRID E, WESTIN, B.S., St. Paulg Kappa Phi.. DOROTHY J.
WILSON, B.S., Granite Falls. Macalester. g JEANNE WINN,
B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Zeta, presidentg Eta Sigma Upsilon, vice-
presidentg Orchesis, presidentg Women's Recreational League, secre-
taryg W.A.A. Boardg Panhellenic Council, secretaryg W.S.G.A., Cap
and Gown3 Freshman Week, general information chairman.
ELIZABETH WOOD, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Phig Y.W.C.A.,
Book Nook3 U. Chorus3 Bach Society, W.A.A. 0 VIRGINIA WOOD,
B.S., Minneapolis. German Club. 0 IRENE VIRGINIA WOYDA,
B.S., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Y.W.C.A. 3-43 W.A.A. 43 Ed-
ucation Women's Club 3-43 W.S.G.A. 3-4.
EUGENE S. WRIGHT, B.S., Brainerd. Crosby-Ironton Junior Col-
lege. 0 STANLEY WRONSKI, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Rho:
Alpha Sigma Pig Student's Forum 3-4, assistant chairman 43 Golf 2-43
captain 4. 0 LOUISE YOUNG, B.S., St. Cloud.
University of Minnesota, 1926
Back Row: Fay, Lawrence, Retrum, Mudgett, Swanson,
Second Row: Loken, Ottoson, Nordell, Bren, Wronski,
First Row: Beattie, Sahlstrom, Harper, Grimsby, Morse.
SENIORS , A I h
Beattie, Donald, Bren. Malcolm, Fay, Leog Grimsby, Hoover, Grossman, p a
Frankg Harper, Donald, Lawrence, Richard, Loken, Newton, Mudgett, Albert,
Nordell, Dean, Ottoson, Howardg Retrum, Fergus, Sahlstrom, Stanley, Swan-
son, Gordon, Wronski, Stanley.
Boardman, Charles, Morse, Horace, Peik, Dean.
Adams, Robert, Button, Elinorg Hume, Audrey
Margie, Olson, George, Olson, Marjorie Elaine
Rabak, John: Retrum, Fergus, Reuter, Phyllis
Dorothyg Tantilia, Tyne.
Donald, Kathleen, Paul, Delores.
Back Row: Rabak, Christensen, Adams, G. Olsofn, Gunnarsong
Second Row: Hume, M. Olson, Button, Oberschulte, Kingbay, Paul:
First Row: Paulson, Retrum, Reuter, Skerik, Tantilla.
Carlson, Gorham, Christensen, David, Gunnarson,
- Kingbay Kay' Oberschulte
gi Palm, Rayg Paulson, Helen
, Rudolph, Elizabethg Skerik
Helmarg Howson, jean, Mc
-41 f' ..
Q' ' It
X , vi
University of Kansas, 1909
Minnesota Gamma, 1919
Back Row: Winn, Drake, Noyes, Ferguson, Ahola, Reuter,
Second Row: Stiller, Garden, Stalker, Cooper, Foulke:
First Row: Tupper, Russ, Pearson, Horton, Cook, Stevens.
Ahola, Irma, Cook, Katharine, Cooper, Marjorie, Drake, Mary, Ferguson, Mary
Foulke, Phebe, Garden, Evelyn, Harrington, Betty, Horton, June, Leland
Marjorie, Noyes, Mary, Pearson, Audrey, Reuter, Phyllis, Russ, Jean, Sjoselius
Margaret, Stalker, Dencie, Stevens, Catherine, Stiller, Frances, Tupper, Eliza-
beth, Winn, Jeanne.
Allen, Priscilla, Falk, Katherine, Ferguson, Mary Barbara, Hanson, Georgene, '
McIntyre, jean, Morin, Harriet, Penton, Barbara, Sire, Katherine. I m a
Abeler Elizabeth' Brown Caroline' Gerdes Lavon, Powell, Ellen, Tanquary,
Margaret, Tharalson, Martha Varney, Margaret
soPHoMoREs ' ' A I p h a
Erickson, Winnifred, Johnson, Joanadelle
Bailey, Phyllis, Brodt, Mary, Clarkett, Myrtle, Doolittle, Myra, Hill, Evelyn,
Jensen, Katherine, Kunze, Ruth, Rosander, Doris, Scott, Barbara. 0 t a
Kendall, Blanche, Snyder, Agnes Rast.
.. f y,
Back Row: Morin, Jensen, Hanson, Abeler, Kunze, Tharalson, Powell,
Second Row: Erickson, johnson, Allen, Sire, Varney, Gerdes,
First Row: Bailey, Tanquary, Ferguson, Penton, Brown, Falk, Mclntyre.
Back Row: Atkins, Ecklund, Hanson, Hugus, Peterson, Soubag
First Row: Elliott, Drinkwater, Brickman, Dahlstrom, Doty.
Atkins, joseph, Brickman, Arthur, Dahlstrom, Donald, Doty, Ralphg Drink- P
water, W. Daleg Ecklund, E. Eugeneg Elliott, john, Hanson, Wardg Hugus, U
Robert, Lindow, Howardg Peterson, Robertg Souba, Wiley.
Kuhlmann, John H., Leland, Dean Ora M.g Richardson, Harlow C.
Newcomb, Eloise: Nofel, Josephine.
P i JUNIORS
D e I t a
Cohen, Miss Lillian
Back Row: Westaby, Arnold, Nofel, Newcomb:
First Row: Sticlcles, Trapp, Muedeking, Krause.
Amold, Beth 3 Krause,
Grace: Stickles, Margaretg Trapp, Marian.
University of Missouri, 1921
Minnesota Beta, 1922
Dean of the Institute of Technology, Samuel
C. Lind can't think of much besides the war. He
spends about three-fourths of his day interview-
ing students who seek deferment from the draft in
order to continue their technical training. As
editor of the widely circulated journal of Physi-
cal Chemistry, he has the further task of cen-
soring articles which might betray American in-
dustrial secrets to enemies abroad. He is a little
unhappy about the tire and rubber shortage be-
cause it will prevent him from pursuing his favo-
rite diversion-trout fishing in northern Min-
nesota - as often as in the past.
No one knows better than Ora Nl. Leland,
Dean of Architecture and Engineering, the im-
portance of engineers in modern warfare. In
1917-18, Colonel Leland led his 303rd Engineers
against the enemy in France and after the armis-
tice served with the army of occupation. Proud
possessor of one of the largest golf libraries and
collections of golf curios on the continent, Dean
Leland likes to have students drop in and talk
with him about their extra-curricular interests.
He realizes the tremendous will power motivating
the student who is doing outside work. and be-
lieves they deserve consideration for it.
Samuel C. Lind
'W 47' 0'
Ora M. Leland
Howie Lindow of the All-U Coun-
cil, Commons Club, and Pi Beta
JOHN WALKER ADAMS, B.Ch.E., Wayzata. Beta Theta Pi. o R. CHARLES
ALDERSON, B.E.E., Austin. A.I.E.E. 2-4, I.R.E. 4, U. Symphony 1. 0 RALPH A.
ANDERSEN, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E., Engineers' Day, Swim-
ming. 0 WAYNE GORDON ANDERSEN, B.Aero.E., Tyler. George Washington
University. N.I.Aero.S. 0 ARTHUR R. ANDERSON, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Sigma Chi,
A.Ch.S.A. 3-4, Ski Club 3-4, A.I.Ch.E. 3-4, Flying Club 1-2, Commons Club 1-2. 0
DONALD F. ANDERSON, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. M.S.C.S., A.I.Ch.E.
GORDON ARTHUR ANDERSON, B.Ch.E., Naugatuck, Connecticut. North Park
College. A.I.Ch.E. 0 KENNETH A. ANDERSON, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Chi Epsilon,
A.S.C.E., Christian Fellowship League. 0 PAUL ANDERSON, St. Paul. o DAN-
FORTH E. APKER, B.C.E., Minneapolis. A.S.C.E. 0 JOE C. ATKINS, B.M.E.,
Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Phi, Silver Spur, president 3, Grey Friars 4, A.S.M.E.,
Y.M.C.A., All-U Council, Freshman Week, general chairman 3, Pershing Rifles 1-2.
0 A, HERBERT AXELSON, B.C.E., Virginia. Virginia Junior College. A.S.C.E. 3-4,
JOHN C. BANDLI, B.M.E., Rice Lake, Wisconsin. A.S.M.E. 0 JACK M. BARSTOW,
B.M.E., Minneapolis. Phi Kappa Sigma, A.S.M.E. 2-4, Homecoming 2, Technolog 3,
Intramural golf and bowling 3-4. 0 VICTOR L. BECI, B.C.E., Gilbert. Virginia
Junior College. A.S.C.E. 0 ORFEO BEFERA, Hibbing. 0 MARVIN FRANCIS
BENDZICK, B.M.E., Le Sueur. o JOHN BENTLEY, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.
CURTIS B. BERG, B.Aero.E., Goodhue. St. Olaf College. I.Aero.S. 3-4, Flying
Club 3. 0 RALPH B. BERGAN, B.Aero.E., Roseau. University of North Dakota.
I.Aero.S. 3-4, Pioneer Hall Social Council, secretary 3. 0 ELWOOD AR'TEL
BERGER, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 2-4, Union Bridge Committee, chairman 4.
o JOHN W. BJORKMAN, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 0 RALPH LEONARD
BLAKE, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S. 3-4, Engineers' Day 1, Tennis 1-2, Golf
1-2. 0 GERARD BLOCK, B.M.E., St. Paul. Phi Epsilon Pi, A.S.M.E., Band.
ORLO JAY BLOMQUIST, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 3-4. 0 RICHARD
CHARLES BOLLER, B.Aero.E., Newport. I.Aero.S. 0 BURTON W. BOSTAD,
B.E.E., Minneapolis. A.I.E.E. 2-4. 0 CHARLES BOUTIN, B.M.E. and B.E.E., Min-
neapolis. A.S.M.E., A.I.E.E., R.O.T.C., Tech Glee Club, Swimming. 0 ROBERT L.
BRADDOCK, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. 0 FRED BRANDT, B.M.E., International
DONALD HERBERT BRENDAL, B.Aero.E.. Glenwood. I.Aero.E., R.O.T.C. 1-2.
0 G. DANIEL BREWER, B.Aero.E., Wichita, Kansas. Kansas State College. Kappa
Sigma, I.Aero.S. 0 ARTHUR D. BRICKMAN, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 1-4,
treasurer 4, Pi Tau Sigma 3-4, secretary 4, Tau Beta Pi 3-4, Iron Wedge 4, Plumb
Bob, chairman 4. 0 LEO J. T. BROM, B.Met.E., Winona. Saint Mary's College.
A.F.A., A.I.M.E., A.S.M., Mines Society. 0 C. LAWRENCE CARLSON, B.Aero.E.,
Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pi, I.Aero.S. 1-4, vice president 4, Flying Club 4, Technolog
Board 4, Aero Open House, chairman 3. 0 EDWIN A. CARLSON JR., B.C.E.,
Columbia Heights. A.S.C.E., R.O.T.C. 1-2, Basketball.
THOMAS CARMODY, B.Arch.E., Wayzata. Alpha Rho Chi. I ADELBERT CAR-
PENTER, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.E. O LEWIS P. CARPENTER, B.C.E.,
Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College. A.S.C.E. 3-4. 0 OU-WEN WINSTON CHEN,
B.Aero.E., Tientsin, China. Yenching University. Catholic University. I.Aero.S. 0
EDWARD JOSEPH CISEK, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E. 2-4,
president 4, Tech Commission 4. 0 JAMES PHILLIP CLUBB, B.C.E., St. Cloud.
St. John's University.
A. EARL CONRAD, B.C.E., Minneapolis. A.S.C.E. 0 GARTH M. CROSBY,
B.Geol.E., Minneapolis. Phi Tau Theta, A.I.M.E., secretary, Mines Society, 1-4. 0
CHARLES E. DAHLGREN, B.C.E., Shakopee. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E., president,
Professional Colleges Bookstore Board, Tech Commission, Football. 0 MARK S.
DALQUIST, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I.Ch.E. 0 DON DAHLSTROM, B.Ch.E.,
Minneapolis. Macalester. Commons Club 2-4, Tau Beta Pi 4, Phi Lambda Upsilon 4,
Silver Spur 3, Iron Wedge 4, Plumb Bob 4, Student War Efforts Council, Senior
Class Cabinet, Junior Ball Chairman 3, Charity Ball 4, Junior Class president,
Y.M.C.A., president 4. O E. DAVID DAVIDSON, B.E.E., St. Paul.
Anderson, R. A.
Anderson, A. R.
Anderson, D. F.
Anderson, G. A.
Anderson, K. A.
Carlson, C. L.
Carlson, E. A.
Carpenter, . .
L P W
2 -.ui X
' E Doty
f' -, I Dropping
g A Dufrene
f V Ecklund
Engstrom, G. W.
' G Erickson
' L-,, ' Eustis
-of W' 3
:-, , ,.,. li., ' , ,, Edel-le
D? 9 . I I
ie X I Qs Ferlaak
R if f BSE V L it Fetzek
iii L + 13 Finelli .
g A Fish
x M. .. 6, -
Q X Fisher
" Flal' .y
is 07 Formo
-:fe " WW Frank
nl f S
Q -. Gustafson
- - - V Hagelberg
Hanson, W. M.
Hanson, G. S.
A ,, Q' A .K ' -':, 'big '-:" -:--" Q' 8' Z ' Hare
5 zz. Q . ,, W, ,. . ,, , Harrigan
2 1 ' V :---L ' W n Hathaway
A I Haugen
: ,f iq i i- A ,," -"'. 1
JAMES E. DECKER, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I.Ch.E. 0 ANTHONY ROBERT
DE ROSA, B.E.E., Havre, Montana. Northern Montana College. A.I.E.E. 0
ARTHUR V. DIENHART, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pi 3-45 Chi Epsilon 3-45
A.S.C.E. 2-45 R.O.T.C. 1-2. 0 ROBERT DUNCAN DONALDSON, B.M.E., Anoka.
U. S. Naval Academy. 0 RALPH J. DOTY, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. Tau Beta Pi,
recording secretary 45 I.Aero.S., treasurer 45 Professional Colleges Bookstore Board,
secretary 45 Engineers' Day, chairman of office committee 35 R.O.T.C. 1-25 Boxing 3-4.
0 JOHN E. DOUGLAS, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.5 Football5 Bowling.
WILLIAM DALE DRINKWATER, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. Plumb Bob, secretaryg
I.A.S., chairman 45 Flying Club5 Aero. Ball 2-3, chairman 35 Engineers' Day 2-3,
chairman 35 Tech Commission 45 Gymnastics. 0 DANIEL G. DROMMERHAUSEN,
B.E.E., St. Paul. Alpha Tau Omega5 A.I.E.E.5 I.R.E.5 Pi Tau Pi Sigma5 Engineers'
Day5 Electrical Show5 Military Council5 R.O.T.C., signal corps5 Technolog5 Intra-
mural touchball, volley ball. 0 ANTON EDWARD DROPPING, B.Arch.E., Ely.
Eveleth Junior College. Alpha Rho Chi5 Professional Colleges Bookstore Board 45
Architecture Students Council. 0 ROLAND E. DUFRENE, B.Aero.E., St. Paul.
Mortar and Ball, president 4, national treasurer 45 Cadet Officers Club, treasurer 45
I.Aero.S., secretary 45 Aero. Open House 2-35 R.O.T.C. 1-4. 0 ROBERT B. EDERLE,
B.Aero.E., Winnetka, Illinois. Sigma Chi. 0 E. EUGENE ECKLUND, B.E.E., Minne-
apolis. Plumb Bob 45 A.I.E.E. 1-4, chairman 45 Engineers' Day, E.E. open house
chairman 35 Electrical Show 35 Tech Commission 45 C.A.A. 25 Baseball 1-3.
JOHN F. ELLIOTT, B.Met.E., St. Paul. Sigma Rho, secretary 45 Mines Society 2-4,
secretary-treasurer 35 A.I.M.E. 3-4, president 45 Tau Beta Pi 3-45 Plumb Bob 3-4,
treasurer 45 Engineers' Day 1-3, treasurer 35 Technolog 3-4, business manager. 0
GEORGE W. ENGSTROM, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S. 3-45 Y.M.C.A. 1-35
Engineers' Day 35 R.O.T.C. 15 Table Tennis, doubles champion 35 Baseball 25 Intra-
mural touchball, kittenball. 0 JOHN A. ENGSTROM JR., B.E.E., Minneapolis.
Kappa Eta Kappag Pi Phi Chi5 Pi Tau Pi Sigma5 R.O.T.C. 0 NEIL R. ERICKSON,
B.C.E., Willmar. A.S.C.E.5 Commons Club. 0 ROBERT HENRY EUSTIS, B.M.E.,
Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.5 Pi Tau Sigmag Tau Beta Pi5 R.O.T.C. 1-3. 0 ORLAND
EVANS, B.M.E., Mankato. Mankato State Teachers' College. A.S.M.E.5 Football 1.
CHARLES FALTIN, B.E.E., Hopkins. Eta Kappa Nu5 A.I.E.E., secretary-treasurer5
R.O.T.C. 0 ROBERT G. FELDMAN, B.Aero.E., Flin Flon, Manitoba, Canada. Uni-
versity of Manitoba. I.Aero.S.5 Flying Club5 Ski Club. O BERNARD GEORGE
FERLAAK, JR., B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 0 PAUL J. FETZEK, B.M.E.,
Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 0 JOSEPH A. FINELLI, B.C.E., Buhl. Virginia Junior Col-
le -2. Chi Epsilon5 A.S.C.E. 0 WALTER Y. FISH, B.E.E., St. Paul. Kappa Eta
K oa 2-45 Professional 'Colleges Bookstore Board 4.
JA. CS ERNEST FISHER, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I.Ch.E. 1-45 M.S.C.S. 2-45
Y.M.C.A. 1-45 Phalanx 4. 0 RAYMOND S. FITZGERALD, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis.
Phi :iappa Sigmag A.I.Ch.E. 3-45 Chemistry Banquet, committee chairman 3. 0 JOHN
JOS, DH FLAHERTY, JR., B.Ch.E., St. Paul. A.I.Ch.E. 3-4. 0 HARLAN G. FORMO,
B.Ch.: , Maynard. Hamline University. A.I.Ch.E. 0 BURTON E. FRANK, B.Ch.E.,
Minneapolis. A.I.Ch.E. 4. 0 ROBERT E. FRANZ, B.Eero.E., La Crosse, Wisconsin.
VINCENT ANTHONY FRAWLEY, B.M.E., St. Paul. St. Thomas. Triangle5
AS.M.E. 0 G. CHESTER FURLONG, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. I.Aero.S. 2-45 I.A.E.S.
News 2. 0 MAURICE F. GAY, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Kappa Eta Kappa, treasurer
and house man'ager5 Eta Kappa Nu, secretary5 A.I.E.E.5 Electrical Show 2-3. 0
LEO LANFALL GEORGE, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Triangle 3-45 A.S.C.E. 2-45
R.O.T.C. 15 Track 1-2. 0 DOUGLAS GILSTAD, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S.
0 JAMES W. GORDON, B.E.E., Pine Island. Eta Kappa Nu5 A.I.E.E.
WARD MOLLAN HANSON, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Sigma, treasurer5
Tau Beta Pi5 Plumb Bobg A.I.Ch.E., secretary5 Silver Spur, secretary-treasurer5
Technolog, alumni editor. 0 GEORGE S. HANSON, B.E.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior
College. Hamline University, B.S. '40. A.I.E.E. 0 EDWARD HARE, B.M.E., Minne-
apolis. U.B.C.5 A.S.M.E. 0 WILLIAM PATRICK HARRIGAN, B.Aero.E., Minne-
apolis. I.Aero.S.5 Flying Club. 0 ELWOOD HATHAWAY, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis.
Phalanx5 R.O.T.C. 0 MERLIN G. HAUGEN, B.E.E., Henning. A.I.E.E. 2-45 Eta
Kappa Nu 3-4.
GRANT GRIDLEY, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Chi Psig A.I.Ch.E.5 Boxing 2-4. 0 KEN-
NETH R. GROLL, B.Min.E., Shakopee. Wisconsin Institute of Technology. A.I.Min.
and Met.E. 0 CHARLES W. GULLICKSON, B.Ch.E. and B.B.A., Minneapolis.
A.I.Ch.E. 3-55 A.M.A.5 Phi Tau Theta 3-4. 0 LEROY GULLINGS, B.Ch.E., Minne-
apolis. A.I.Ch.E. 1-4, program chairman 45 Pershing Rifles 1-25 Varsity Crack Squad
2-35 Scabbard and Blade 3-45 All Chemistry Banquet, chairman 35 Cadet Olilicers'
Club, treasurer 45 Military Ball, treasurer 45 Military Council, treasurer5 R.O.T.C.,
captaiy chemical officer 4. O FRANK T. GUSTAFSON, B.Aero.E., Plentywood,
Montana. Chi Phi5 I.Aero.S. 0 EDWIN BURDETTE HAGELBERG, B.Aero.E.,
Patchogue, New York. Upsala College. I.Aero.S. J
Yes an engineer-and what an en-
gineer. Besides an accurate knowl-
edge of stress and strain, Marie
Quaday of Mortar Board, etc., is
an excellent cook. Well, she is
Atkins the great: conceiver of
great ideas, great things, and some
excellent parties. Engineer Joe At-
kins led his class and the Friars
in many many things.
ROGER G. HILDEEN, B.C.E., Minneapolis. A.S.C.E. 9 ELMER JOHN HILL,
B.M.E. and B.Aero.E., Nashwauk. Hibbing Junior College. A.S.M.E.3 I.Aero.S. 9
DONALD E. HOHENHAUS, B.Geo.E., Faribault. A.I.M.E. 43 Mines Society 1-43
R.O.T.C. 1-23 Sigma Gamma Epsilon. 0 ROY T. HOLM, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis,
A.Ch.S. 0 HENRY PHILLIP HUFF JR., B.Aero.E., El Paso, Texas. Texas Mines.
Beta Theta Pig I.Aero.S.3 Homecoming Parade, fraternities chairman 3. 9 HENRY
R. HUNCZAK, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S.
ELMER A. HUSET, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Augsburg College. A.S.C.E.3 R.O.T.C. 2-3.
9 FRANK B. INGHAM, B.Aero.E., Wymore, Nebraska. United States Naval Acad-
emy. I.Aero.S. 9 DEAN P. IRONS, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Phi Sigma Phi 3-43 A.S.M.E.
3-43 Freshman Week 43 Engineers' Day 43 Band 1-4. 9 LLOYD GORDON IRVING,
B.E.E., Duluth. A.I.E.E.3 Football 13 Basketball 13 Intramural Baseball, Basketball,
Touchball. 9 DONALD GEORGE JENSEN, B.E.E. and B.B.A., Sleepy Eye. Acacia3
A.I.E.E. 2-53 Daily, circulation manager 3-5. 9 IVAN R. JENSEN, B.C.E., Minne-
apolis. A.S.C.E.3 Tech Commission3 Engineers' Day3 U. Symphony.
E. WILLIAM JENSEN, JR., B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S.3 Fencing Clubg Aero.
Ball, publicity chairman 33 Engineers' Day, assistant treasurer 3. 9 ROBERT MER-
RILL JOHNSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.Q Scabbard and Blade. 9 HENRY
KARTARIK, B.M.E., St. Paul. R.O.T.C. Ordnance3 Phalanx, secretary 3-4. 9
LEROY R. KELMAN, B.Met.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Sigma 1-43 Tau Beta Pi
3-4. 9 EDWIN EUGENE KINNEY, B.C.E., Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Stout Institute.
A.S.C.E. ' JAMES KISTLE, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.3 R.O.T.C. 1.
REUBEN GEORGE KLAMMER, B.Aero.E., Howard Lake. Hamline University.
Flying Club3 Gamma Delta3 Naval R.O.T.C. 9 EVERETT EDMUND KLICKER,
B.Ch.E., Pine City. A.I.Ch.E. 2-3. 9 FREDRIC C. LABERNIK, B.Ch.E., Iron.
A.I.Ch.E. 9 EMMETT M. LAURSEN, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Chi Epsilon, 3-53 A.S.C.E.
2-53 A.C.I. 4-5. 9 RICHARD J, LEBENS, B.E.E., Wilmont. Kappa Eta Kappa 3-43
Pi Tau Pi Sigma 3-43 A.I.E.E.? Electrical Show 1-33 Engineers' Day 1-3: R.O.T.C.
l-4. 9 EDWARD LEVY, Minneapolis.
SAM LIEBFELD, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. Sigma Alpha Sigmag I.Aero.S.3 Tau Beta Pi3
Scabbard and Blade3 Military Ball 43 R.O.T.C. 9 BOYD M. LIEN, B.C.E., Minne-
apolis. Augsburg College. A.S.C.E. 4. 9 CURTIS P. LILJENGREN, B.Aero.E. and
B.B.A., St. Peter. I.A.E.S.j A.M.A., secretary 5. 9 HOWARD E. LINDOW, B.Ag.E,
and B.B.A., Minneapolis. Commons C1ub3 A.S.A.E., secretary 3, president 53 A11-U.
Council 53 Tech Commission, vice presi-dent 5. 0 ROBERT M. L. LINDQUIST,
B.M.E. and B.B.A., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 2-4: Pi Tau Sigma, vice president 4. 0
SETH BENJAMIN LINDSEY, B.M.E., Robbinsdale. A.S.M.E.
FRANK A. LOVSHIN, B.E.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. I.A.E.E. 0 LLOYD
LUNDIN, St. Louis Park. 9 JOHN H. MacDONALD, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I.Ch.E.
1-4: M.S.C.S. 33 Y.M.C.A., Phalanx 1-4, secretary 23 Technolog, photographer 1-4,
associate editor 4.
KENT MAURICE MACK, B.E.E., Mobridge, South Dakota. South Dakota School
of Mines. A.I.E.E. 9 BERNARD GEORGE MAGUIRE, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. 0 JOHN
MARSTON, B.Ch.E., St. Paul.
CHARLES BURKE MARTZ, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Delta Tau Deltag A.S.C.E.3
Engineers' Day 2-43 Technolog 23 Boxing 3. 9 THOMAS DICKENS MATTESON,
B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S. 3-43 Christian Science Organization 1-43 Tech Com-
mission3 Engineers, Day, open house chairman 33 Band 1-4. 9 RICHARD ALLAN
MATTHEWS, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Phi Lambda Upsilong M.S.Ch.S. 1-3, class repre-
sentative 1, treasurer 2-33 A.Ch.S.A., president 43 Tech Commission, treasurer 43
Engineers' Day, chemistry open house 3.
r " 'i i 7 l
,., . 5 y.-..,-af
,,,,,,,, 2 :,zA, ,
. .W ,-
s"' . Ney
Peters, R. E.
Peters, R. G.
DAVID F. MATTSON, B.Ag.E., Wayzata. A.S.Ag.E., Ski Club. 0 IRVING CARL
MATTSON, B.Met.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Rho, Mines Society. 0 JOHN S. Mc-
COLLOM, B.Aero.E., Trenton, Missouri, Trenton Junior College. I.Aero.S. 1-4,
Managers' Club, R.O.T.C. 1-4, Scabbard and Blade 3-4, Track Manager 1-2, Hockey
Manager 3-49 M Club 4. O ROBERT E. MCCOLLOM, B.Aero.E., Trenton, Missouri.
I.Aero.S. 1-4, Managers' Club, R.O.T.C. 1-4, Scabbard and Blade 3-4, Track Manager
1-4, M Club 4. 0 CLIFFORD HARVEY MCCONNELL, B.C.E., Superior, Wiscon-
sin. Superior State Teachers College. Alpha Tau Omega, president 4, Interfraternity
Council 3-4, executive committee 4, Interfraternity Ball, co-chairman 4, A.S.C.E. 2-4.
0 PETER McGOWEN, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S., Technolog 1.
ROBERT O. MELGAARD, B.M.E., Aberdeen, South Dakota. Northern States Teach-
ers College. A.S.M.E. O KENNETH L. MELIN, B.Aero.E., Alexandria. Pershing
Rifles, I.Aero.S., Flying Club, president 4. 0 GILBERT MICHEL, B.Ch.E., Min-
neapolis. A.I.Ch.E., R.O.T.C. 0 JOHN A. MILLER, JR., B.C.E., Minneapolis.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A.S.C.E., Homecoming, scrapbook committee chairman, Golf
3. 0 WALTER C. MILLER, B.Aero.S., Sauk Rapids. St. Cloud Teachers College.
Theta Tau. 0 ROBERT S. MILLS, B.M.E., New Ulm. A.S.M.E.
JAMES FRANCIL MITCHELL, B.M.E., Robbinsdale. Delta Tau Delta, A.S.M.E.,
president 4, Tech Commission, secretary 4, Technolog 4, Varsity Track 2. O RUS-
SELL MONSON, B.Aero.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior College, I.A.E.S. 0 ROBERT
FRANCIS MOORE, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. St. Thomas. I.Aero.S. 2-4, Newman
Club 3-4, Intramural basketball. 0 JOHN K. MOORHEAD, B.M.E., Minneapolis.
A.S.M.E., Tech Party, publicity chairman, Gopher 1-4, assistant business manager 4,
Engineers' Day 1-2, R.O.T.C. 0 G. LEIGH MORROW, B.E.E., Minneapolis. I.E.E.,
I.R.E., Table Tennis Club, Engineers' Day, parade chairman 3, A.I.E.E., membership
chairman. 0 PHILIP MYERS, B.Aero.E., Chisholm. Phi Delta Theta, I.Aero.S.,
Tau Beta Pi.
STAN NAUGHTON, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. I.Aero.S. 0 DONALD ALLEN NEL-
SON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 0 ROBERT E. NELSON, B.E.E., Welch.
Sigma Chi, A.I.E.E., Engineers' Day, executive committee 3, Alpha Phi Chi, U.S.N.R.,
Football 1. 0 ED NEY, B.S., Minneapolis. 0 HOWARD W. NICOL, B.M.E.,
Robbinsdale. A.S.M.E., A.F.A. 0 WILLIAM E. NIEMACKL, B.Aero.E., Minne-
apolis. N.I.Aero.S., Basketball, manager 1-2.
JACK SMITH NOLAN, B.C.E., Winner, South Dakota. Moorhead State Teachers
College. A.S.C.E. ' ERIC FLOYD NORDLIN, B.C.E., St. Paul. A.S.C.E. 2-4.
' WILLIAM A. NORLANDER, B.Aero.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior Colege. I.Aero.S.
' MARK A. NOTHAFT, B.Geo.E., Minneapolis. Mines Society 1-4, A.I.M.M.E.
4, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. ' ROY E. NYSTROM, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Alpha Chi
Sigma, All-U Council. ' DONALD E. OLSEN, B.Arch.E., Minneapolis. Architec-
tural Students Council.
GORDON GLENN OLSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 3-4. ' RICHARD M.
OVESTRUD, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Theta Chi, A.Ch.S.A., Swimming 1, Varsity
Swimming 2-3. ' ALAN E. PALMER, B.Aero.E., Elk River. I.Aero.S., A.M.S.
JOHN W. PAULSON, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. University of Washington. I.Aero.S.
0 BURTON R. PERSON, B.C.E., Minneapolis. A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon. 0 MAX
DON PETERS, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Tau Kappa Epsilon, A.S.M.E.
RALPH E. PETERS, B.Aero.E., Yankton, South Dakota. Flying Club 4, I.Aero.S.,
Touchball 1-4. 0 ROBERT G. PETERS, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. Sigma Nu, president
5, I.Aero.S., Interfraternity Council 5. 0 JAMES G. PETERSON, B.Aero.E., St.
Paul. I.Aero.S., Scabbard and Blade, Engineers' Brawl Committee, R.O.T.C., Intra-
mural touchball, basketball, softball.
John Durrenberger from Perham
who definitely knows a slide rule
when he sees one.
John Solvason, International Falls
man. He invaded the Gopher of-
fice one day, snooped around in
the files and found the above can
of tomatoes. Some engineering!
ROBERT N. PETERSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 2-4, secretary 45 Tau
Beta Pi, president 45 Pi Tau Sigma 45 Iron Wedge 45 Engineers' Day, button committee
chairman 35 Professional Colleges Bookstore Board, chairman 4. 0 BURTON
PETRI, B.Arch.E., Minneapolis. Scarab, Architecture Society. 0 MILO PHILLIPS,
B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Iowa State. 0 CORT GEORGE PLATT, B.Ch.E., Minne-
apolis. A.I.Ch.E.5 Band 1-2. 0 ALLEN E. POLSON, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Alpha
Chi Sigmag A.I.Ch.E.5 Camera Clubg Technolog. 0 HAROLD J. POLTA, B.Geo.E.,
New Ulm. Phi Gamma Delta, A.I.M.E.5 Band 15 Mines Society.
MARIE QUADAY, B.Ch.E., Blue Earth. Winona State Teachers College. Mortar
Boardg Iota Sigma Pi 45 W.A.A. Board 1-2. 0 VICTOR O. RAY, B.E.E., Zim.
Hibbing Junior College. A.I.E.E. 0 H. WALTER REMBOLD, B.Geo.E., Scotland,
South Dakota. A.I.M.E., treasurer 45 Mines Societyg A.I.M.M.E.5 Sigma Gamma
Epsilon. 0 WARREN P. RICHARD, B.M.E., St. Paul. Phi Kappa Psig Pi Tau
Sigma 3-45 A.S.M.E. 3-4, publicity chairman 3, vice president 45 Y.M.C.A. 1-45 Union
Board of Governors 45 Freshman Week, chairman of Finance committee 45 Engineers'
Day, chairman of open house 35 Technologg Tau Beta Pi5 Grey Friars. 0 CALVIN
RICKETTS, B.E.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. A.I.E.E. 3-4. 0 JOHN
RIEDE, B.M.E., Mabel. Kappa Sigmag A.S.M.E.
PAUL RIELAND, B.E.E., Kent, North Dakota. State School of Science. Kappa Eta
Kappa, treasurer, A.I.E.E. 0 ROBERT RINGOEN, B.M.E., St. Paul. A.S.M.E.
0 LYNN E. ROLIG, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Sigma. 0 RONALD J.
RONAYNE, B.M.E., Le Sueur. A.S.M.E.5 Newman Club. 0 LEIF H. ROVICK,
B.E.E., Minneapolis. A.I.E.E.5 Electrical Show 3. 0 ROBERT R. RYDER, B.C.E.,
Amery, Wisconsin. River Falls State Teachers College. Chi Epsilon 45 A.S.C.E. 2-45
Math Club 1-25 Y.M.C.A. 1-25 Intramural football 4, bowling 4.
FLOYD HOWARD SANDSTROM, B.C.E., International Falls. A.S.C.E. 0 WALTER
HOWARD SARGENT, B.C.E., Red Wing. Hamline University. Tau Beta Pi 3-45
A.S.C.E. 3-4. 0 HENRY BYRNES SCHMIDT, B.C.E., Minneapolis. A.S.C.E. 45
Scabbard and Blade 45 R.O.T.C. 1-4. 0 DONALD L. SCHOTT, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis.
Michigan State Normal. University of Arizona. Phi Gamma Deltag A.I.Ch.E. 0
JOHN SCHROEDER, Minneapolis. uLLOYD E. SCHUMACHER, B.Aero.E., Per-
ham. Wrestling 2-4.
BILL SELL, B.C.E., Adrian. Worthington Junior College. Chi Psi5 A.S.C.E.5 Techno-
log 45 Intramural athletics. OGENE SELMANOFF, B.Met.E., Minneapolis. Sigma
Alpha Sigmag Tau Beta Pi, Hillel Foundation5 Mines Societyg Engineers' Day,
publicity chairman 35 Technolog, assistant editor5 Swimming. 0 WILLIAM L. SEM-
MER, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Kappa Eta Kappag Eta Kappa Nu5 Pi Tau Pi Sigma,
local and national president 45 Electrical Show 1-45 Engineers' Day5 R.O.T.C. 1-4.
o VERNON M. SETTERHOLM, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 3-4, cabinet 45
Pi Tau Sigma 3-4, treasurer 45 Ski Club 2-4. OHOWARD WATSON SHELDON,
B.E.E., Minneapolis. A.I.E.E. 3-45 I.R.E. 45 Table Tennis Clubg Engineers' Day 3-45
Electrical Engineers' Show 35 Technolog 4. QROGER B. SHORT, B.C.E., St Paul.
A.S.C.E.5 Intramural athletics 1-4.
RICHARD SIEFKEN, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Kappa Eta Kappa 2-4, president 45
Pi Tau Pi Sigmag A.I.E.E.5 Electrical Engineers' Show 35 Signal Corps Exhibit5
Army Day 3. OKENNETH C. SILGEN, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Chi Epsilon5 A.S.C.E.5
M Clubg Varsity Tennisg Intramural football, basketball. 0 EMERY L. SKOOG,
B.Met.E., Minneapolis. Technolog Board, secretary 4.
GENE B. SMITH, B.E.E., St. Paul. A.I.E.E. OJOHN C. SOLVASON, B.Aero.E.,
International Falls. Delta Sigma Pi 2-45 Scabbard and Blade 2-35 I.Aero.E.5 Engineers'
Day 35 Military Ballg Foundation Ball 25 R.O.T.C. 1-45 Boxing. 0 DONALD B.
SORENSON, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Jamestown College. A.I.Ch.E. 3-45 M Club 3-45
WILLARD A. SOUTH, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Ski Clubg Ski Teamg Tennis. 0
JOSEPH M. SPIEGEL, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S. 0 CURTIS STANIUS,
B.M.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Rhog Mines Society.
Petri S n S : ',,,A . , .... ..
Phillips 'M - - gm ' ,, 4- -at 1' V f f
Platt he S S S S e r Q .
P Olson ,j -.'f , ,lbl 5v,A . ' - u w .
I ' . '- ' - KWH -- - ' -
.. Rembold H ' .
Richard 7 : tj
Sargent f ' A I I
Schroeder " 1 f ,.
Spiegel 'Q Si?
. S 3. ,i t 1 -'ev , ,, i -,
-wt. ,.., I ,,
nw. .M ik 2
'53 am an 2
4 .,. ' :N '.:.,,'f ,
La: y ,
f 5: .q..,i
. -- W me
,M .,-.. S:
f r- if
9 , J
n n an
,W W gi, 4
,X V g :.,E all VV: :nik .
,. W Af-1 1 In S
i, ., 'K
W' ... ,5.,.. 1-D
i ' -gal?
K , -'Mi ,
Y at .QT
-fs, MQ, .re 7 A
- 5 W,
4, in S . Aim
Ellingson in the
right spot: where
you least expect tO
PAUL R. STEENBERG, B.C.E., St. Paul. Macalester College. A.S.C.E. 0 DALE
STEPHENSON, B.M.E. and B.B.A., Two Harbors. Duluth Junior College. Beta
Theta Pi, A.S.M.E. 0 HANS RICHARD STEPHAN, B.Met.E., Bloomer, Wisconsin.
A.I.M.E., A.S.M., Mines Society. 0 ROBERT STIEFEL, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Intra-
mural hockey. 0 NOEL T. STONE, B.E.E., Minneapolis. North Dakota State Col-
lege. A.I.E.E. 2-4. 0 DAVID D. M. STREED, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi
Sigma, A.Ch.S., Professional Colleges Bookstore Board.
DONALD KARL STROHSCHEIN, B.M.E., Redwood Falls. Hibbing junior College.
A.S.M.E. I DONALD LEE STULL, B.Aero.E. and B.B.A., Red Wing, Alpha Tau
Omega, treasurer 5, I.Aero.S. 5, Fraternity Coop, board of directors 5, Aero. Ball,
radio publicity, Engineers' Day, radio publicity, Homecoming, Technolog 2.0 ALOIS
THOMAS SUTOR, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. A.I.Ch.E. 0 BERNARD THOMAS SVIHEL,
B.E.E., Foley. A.I.E.E., Tech Glee Club.0 ALBERT SIGFRED SWANSON, B.M.E.,
Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.0 CHESTER A. SWANSON, B.C.E., Crookston. Chi Epsilon,
A.S.C.E., Tech Glee Club lg Intramural bowling.
CARL AUGUST SWENSON, B.E.E., Duluth. Duluth junior College. A.I.E.E. 4,
R.O.T.C. 1.0 FREDERICK WILLIAM TABAKA, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S.
0 HAROLD WILLIAM TEAQUE, B.Arch.E., Detroit Lakes. Figure Skating Club
1-2, Architecture Student Council, president 4: R.O.T.C. 1-2.0 EMILIO TERRAZAS,
B.C.E., La Paz, Bolivia. Sacramento College. A.S.C.E. 0 GERALD THURSTEN,
B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I.Ch.E. 0 ROBERT LAWRENCE TOFT, B.Aero.E., Min-
RAYMOND HENRY TOMREN, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S. 0 WELLING-
TON JACK TONG, B.M.E., Chicago, Illinois. Armour Tech, Purdue. A.S.M.E. 0
BRUCE N. TORELL, B.M.E., Winnipeg, Canada. University of Manitoba. Triangle 4,
Technolog Board 4, Tech Commission 4, Aero Ball, Technolog 2-4, editor 4. 0
ALBERT JOHN TURK, B.Ch.E., Chisholm. Hibbing junior College. A.I.Ch.E.
0 WILLIAM GORDON VAN BRAAK, B.E.E., Minneapolis. A.I.E.E., Eta Kappa
Nu, Pi Tau Pi Sigma, Newman Club, publicity chairman 3-4, Engineers' Day parade
1-3, Engineers' Ball 2-3, Electrical Show 3, Foundation Ball 2-3, R.O.T.C., signal
corps, Z.M.A., Intramural hockey. 0 PAUL ROSS VANSTRUM, B.Ch.E., Minne-
LLOYD E. VESELY, B.C.E., Hopkins. Triangle, A.S.C.E. O KENNETH A. VOGE,
B.Ch.E., Lake City. A.I.Ch.E. 0 FRANK JAMES WAGNER, B.M.E., Minneapolis.
A.S.M.E.0 HARLAN THOMAS WANAKA, B.M.E., Aberdeen, South Dakota. Ellen-
dale Normal and Industrial College. A.S.M.E. 0 PAUL WARSETSKY, B.Aero.E.,
Scotch Plains, New Jersey. Rutgers University. Sigma Alpha Sigma 2-4, I.Aero.S.
3-4, Pioneer Hall Athletic Council, president 4, Swimming Team 1. 0 FRED WIL-
LIAM WEBKING, B.Ch.E., Brainerd. Crosby-Ironton junior College. A.I.Ch.E.
ALBERT C. WEDGE, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Phi Kappa Psi, Pi Tau Sigma, Iron
Wedge, A.S.M.E. 4, Technolog Board, chairman 4, Tech Party 'Chairman 2-3, junior
Cabinet, Foundation Ball, I.T. ticket chairman 2, Union Board of Governors 3-4,
vice president 4, Technolog, All-U Council, president's cabinet 4, Senior Cabinet. O
ROBERT WIDING, B.Ch.E., Youngstown, Ohio. North Park College. Phi Kappa
Psi, A.I.Ch.E.o WENDELL C. WILKINS, B.Aero.E., River Falls, Wisconsin. River
Falls State Teachers College. Chi Phi, president 4, Junior Ball, ticket sales 3, Inter-
fraternity Council, I.Aero.S., Technolog.
ROBERT G. WINTER, B.M.E. and B.B.A., Minneapolis. Triangle, Pi Tau Sigma,
A.S.M.E. 2-5, treasurer 4, I.M.A. 3-5, M.E., Building campaign 3-4, treasurer. 0
DAN ROGER YRI, B.Aero.E., Glendive, Montana. George Washington University.
A.M.S., I.Aero.S. 0 SYLVESTER S. YUZNA, B.C.E., Ely Junior College. A.S.C.E.
VICTOR W. ZEIHER, B.E.E., Graceville. A.I.E.E. 0 HAROLD WALTER ZIM-
MERMAN, B.Aero.E., Bismarck, North Dakota. Macalester College. I.Aero.S.
, ........ ..,. - ,. WW,
Curt Berg . . . Curtis B. Berg,
slated for the army just like every
other man. One of the lucky ones
with an engineering degree.
Back Row: Rowland, Peterson, J. Anderson, Taylor, Lincoln, Parrish, Coe,
Fourth Row: Acker, Schilling, Nystrom, Boyer, Oreson, Swanson, Drukey, K. Hansen:
Third Row: Polson, Jacobs, McClure, Heisig, W. Lawson, Staudenmaier, Mever, Butwinkle,
Second Row: Bjerke, Burgess, Wright, Kirmser, Severson, Madden, Berlin, Craigo,
First Row: Rolig, Streed, W. Hanson, Solsten, L. Anderson, Arnold, Leibee.
Ipha hi igma
Befera, Orfeo, Braun, Thomas, Hanson, Ward, Meyer, Robert, McClure, Q
Donald, Nystrom, Roy, Polson, Allen, Rolig, Lynn, Rowland, Ralph, Sol- '
sten, Richard, Streed, David.
Acker, Robert, Berlin, Lee, Bjerke, Malcolm, Burgess, Mitchell, Drukey,
Donald, Jacobs, James, Parrish, John, Peterson, Seth, Staudenmaier, William'
Swanson, John, Taylor, Terry.
Anderson, John, Craigo, Ralph, Hanson, Keith, Heisig, Charles.
Anderson, Loyd, Ballard, John, Boyer, Lee Hill, Bryan, Carl, Chipault,
Jacques, Coe, John, Huggett, Clayton, Kirmser, Philip, Lawson, Keith, Law-
son, Warren, Leibee, Joe, Lincoln, Howard, Madden, Arthur, May, Donald
Schilling, Richard, Severson, Donald.
Alway, F. J., Arnold, R. T., Bailey, C., Briggs, D
R., Crawford, B. L., Ellestad, R. R., Emmons
613 Oak St. S.E.
5 University of Wisconsin, 1902
Minnesota Beta, 1904
' W. H., Evans, R. D., Firth, C. V., Fischer, E. R.,
Geiger, I. W., Gortner, R. A., Grout, F. F., Halvor-
Sen, H, O., Higgins, G. R., Hope, M. C., Koelsch, 'Wifi
C. F., Lauer, W. M., Lind, S. C., M.acDougall, git.
F. H., Mann, C. A., Maynard, J. L., Merritt, P. P.,
Montanna, R. E., Montillon, G. H., Nicholson
E.F., Olson, A. C., Palmer, L. S., Piret, E. L.
Reyerson, L. H., Riley, P. J., Roepke, M. H. Rog:
ers, C. H., Rost, C. O., Sanders, R. G., Sand-
strom, W. M., Sarver, L. A., Savage, G. M., Sidener,
C. F., Smith, L. I., Sneed, M. C., Stoppel, A. E.
Among other things, one must have
imagination to be a good architect. Alpha
Rho Chi is well supplied! There is, for in-
stance, lean, intense-looking Ibrahim
Khalil, Egyptian born but no Sphinx he.
-f And then there's President Anton Drop-
' ping vs os mig ty an y wit a ru er.
lil-Sl ' Yh' 'h h d fh 1
'WU' Blueprints are more in evidence than
Coeds at this house Qaccording to a strictly
reliable sourcel, but occasionally the wom-
en invade their sanctum for a date lunch-
Dropping and Siems
johnson, Harley, Siems, Robert, Swedberg, Lyle, Taylor, Richard.
Khalil, Ibrahim, Powers, Brian, Raun, Ansgar, Tammen, Cecil.
315 Nineteenth Ave. S.E. FACULTY
University of Illinois, 1914 Arnal. Leon E., Burton, S. Chatwood, Cerny, Robert, jones, Roy C., Richard-
Minnesota Mnesicles, 1916 SOI1, Harlow S.
lpha. Rho Chi
Back Row: Powers, Flynn, Field, Tammen, Hillstrom, Hennig, Raun,
Third Row: Bakke, Taylor, Swan, Behm, Khalil, Manuel, Hoganson,
Second Row: Holes, Maltby, Hussey, Ackermann, johnson, Compton,
First Row: Siems, Richardson, Jones, Dropping, Burton, Arnal, Cerny.
Ackermann, john, Bakke, Harold, Behm, Vernon, Dropping, Anton, Flynn,
Gene, Hillstrom, Edward, Holes, Everett, Hoganson, Forrest, Hussey, james,
Hennig, Victor, Maltby, Robert, Manuel, Robert, Raugland, Robert, Swan,
Back Row: Fosness, Dahlgren, Doepke, Person, Pitts,
Second Row: Silgen, Swanson, Whelan, Andersen, Finellig
University of Illinois, 1922
Minnesota chapter, 1923
First Row: Dienhart, Anderson, Souba, Laursen, Ryder.
Andersen, Ralphg Anderson. Kenneth, Dahlgren, Charles, Dienhart, Arthur
Finelli, Joseph, Laursen, Emmettg Person, Burton, Ryder, Robert: Silgen
Kennethg Souba, Whileyg Swanson, Chester, Whelan, Margaret.
E S I i 0 I1 JUNIORS
1 Doepke, Henry, Fosness, Johng Pitts, Robert,
Chu, Chuang Engstrom, Johng Faltin, Charles, Gay, Maurice: Gordon, James: E t a
Haugen, Merlin, Hays, Herschelg Moran, Paul: Schultz, Clarence, Semmer,
Williamg Stinger, Henry, Van Braak, William, Wulfsberg, Arthurg Wulfsberg,
K a p p 8
Ebeltoft, Williamg Feigal, Richard, Leslie, Charlesg Roehl, James.
Becklund, O. A.g Bryant, J. M.g Caverley, L. C.g Hartig, H. E.g Johnson, E. Wg u
Kuhlmann, J. H.: Newman, M.: Nielson, R. L.
University of Illinois, 1904
Minnesota Omicron, 1920
Back Row: C. Wultsberg, Van Braak, A, Wullsberg, Faltin, Feigal, Engstrom:
Second Row: Leslie, Ebeltoft, Roehl, Chu, Hays, Gordong
First Row: Becklund, Haugen, Schultz, Moran, Stinger, Semmer.
onorar mechanical engineering
University of Illinois, 1915
Minnesota Gamma, 1922
Atkins, Joe, Brickman, Arthur, Cook. James, Diers, Marvin, Eustis, Robert
Harden, Carl, Hickner, Robert, Ladner, Karl, Lindquist, Robert, Melby, Earl
Mullaney, Gerald, Olson, Herbert, Peterson, Robert N., Richard, Warren
Setterholm, Vernon, Torell, Bruce, Wedge, Albert, Winter, Robert.
Block, Stanley, Schiavone, Daniel.
English, Robert, Lindeman, Myrl.
Algren, Axel, DuPriest, john: Koepke, Charles, Lajoy, Millard, Robertson,
Burton, Rowley, Frank: Ryan, James, Shoop, Charles: Summers, R. E.
Wilcox, Hugh. '
Pi Tau Sigm a
Back Row: Schiavone, Harden, Block, Olson, Winter, Ladner, Peterson,
Second Row: Melby, Atkins, Richard, Cook, Torell, Mullaneyg
First Row: Wedge, Diers, Setterholm, Eustis, Algren, Lindquist, Brickman.
Back Row: Hoglund, D. Anderson, Sexton, Winter, Burrill, Cummings, Huettl,
Second Row: Boemer, Nolan, Schnarr, Vesely, Reep, Buck, Schwarz, I
First Row: Fairbanks, George, Powers, Pihlstrom, Keegan, Maltby, Winker.
George, Leo, Hoglund, Earl, Huettl, Richard, Kaercher, William, Pihlstrom,
Dale, Powers, Russell, Sexton, Robert, Torell, Bruce, Vesely, Lloyd, Winter,
Boemer, Carl, Burrill, Charles, Keegan, William, Nolan, Philip, Schnarr,
Richard, Schwarz, William.
Anderson, Douglas H., Buck, Bryant, Cummings, Kimball, Fairbanks, Roger,
Maltby, Lewis, Reep, Maurice.
FACULTY 1227 I urth St. S.E.
Loye, Edward, Scobie, Herbert. Universi of Illinois, 1907
W ,,-,, -, lV' nesota, 1922
Any reports which you may have heard
concerning the wolfing instincts of engi-
neers are completely and absolutely true.
And these brothers of the eternal Triangle
help maintain this awe-inspiring reputa- 2
tion. Vince Frawley is El Lobo number I
one but President Dale Pihlstrom is a very
According to the men in this frat, en-
gineers are the unpolished diamonds of the
earth, point to brother Scott to prove it.
and Russ Powers
wi ' -w
Lehigh University, 1885
Minnesota Alpha, 1909
Braun, Thomas, Brickman, Arthur, Carlson, Carl, Cisek, Edward, Dahlstrom,
Donald, Dienhart, Arthur, Doty, Ralph, Elliott, John, Eustis, Robert, Glenn,
William, Hanson, Ward, Harden, Carl, Haugen, Merlin, Jacobson, Elton,
johnson, John, Kelman, LeRoy, Liebfelid, Sam, Lindquist, Robert, Living-
ston, Robert, Mitchell, James, Mullaney, Gerald, Myers, Philip, Nelson,
Gordon, Peterson, Robert, Richard, Warren, Sargent, Walter, Schultz,
Clarence, Selmanoff, Gene, Solsten, Richard, Souba, Wiley, Sundvor, Torvall,
Johnson, Elmer, Montillon, G. H., Priester, G. C., Robertson, B. J., Straub,
Back Row: Dienhart, Eustis, Lindquist, johnson, Livingston, Carlson, Souba,
Third Row: Harden, Nelson, Wulfsberg, Haugen, Solsten, Mgrers,
Second Row: Liebfeld, Sundvor, Dahlstrom, Sargent, Richar , Elliott,
First Pow: Selmanoff, Brickman, Peterson, Doty, Jacobson, Schultz.
Back Row: Holden, Mattson, Boyum, Anderson, Bergsrnan, Thorsong
Second Row: Mick, Madsen, DeLeo, Underwood, Nelson, Moxness,
First Row: Teske, Gerace, Comstock, Tyler, Johnson, Hoerschgen, Sehlechten.
Gerace, Joseph, Madsen, Maxwell, Mattson, Irwing Nelson, Marlowe, Tyler,
Anderson, Warren, Boyum, William, Hoerschgen, Eberhard, johnson, Argang
Miller, Walter: Talty, Russellg Thorson, Harley.
SOPHOMORES University of Minnesota, 1904
Barnard, George, Bergsman, Winstong DeLeo, Richard, Mick, Richard, Minnesota Alpha, 1904
Holden, Willard, Moxness, jack.
Comstock, Eltingg Emmons, W.3 Holman, Williamg Parker, Walter, Schlech-
ten, Albert, Scott, Frank, Teske, Frederick: Zelner, Otto.
Headed by calm, efficient Ed Tyler,
Theta Tau's present a varied and sundry
appearance. There's johnny Kabrud who
looks more like an artist than an engineer
, falthough these men swear therels not
p S S I O n a I much differencej, and there's small, com-
, , paCt Dick Mick who packs a powerful
Life isnit all a matter of figures to Theta
Tau's. Sometimes they daringly enter
Murphy hall in order to antagonize arch-
rivals: the journalists.
Anderson, Wayne, Berg, Curtis, Blake, Ralph
Boller, Richard, Braddock, Robert, Brendal, Don:
ald, Brewer, Daniel, Broun, Thomas, Carlson, C
Lawrence, Carpenter, Adelbert, Chen Ou-Wen
Doty, Ralph, Drinkwater, W. Dale, Dufrene, Ro-
land, Durrenberger, John, Feldman, Robert, Franz,
Robert, Furlong. George, Gilstad, Douglas, Gra-
ham, Donald, Hagelberg, Edwin, Harrigan, Wil-
liam, Hay, Wayne, Huch, William, Huff, Henry
Hunczak, Henry, Ingham, Frank, Jensen, Ernest
Klammer, Reuben, Lenk, Eugene, Loevinger
David, Marschner, Bernard, Martin, Norman
Matteson, Thomas, McGowan, Peter, McNicoll
Andrew, Melin, Kenneth, Monson, Russell, Moore
Robert, Myers, Phillip, Nafstad, james, Naughton
Stanley, Niemackl, William, Palmer, Alan, Pauli
son, John, Perry, Felix, Peters, Robert, Peterson
Toft, Robert: Tomren, Raymond, Warsetsky, Paul
Wilkins. Wendell, Wilson, Richard, Wydeen, Wal:
lace, Yri, Dan, Zimmerman, Harold.
Fraser, Everett, Hansen, Walter, Hewitt, Robert
Higley, Robert, Iverson, LeRoy, Johnson, LaVern
Jones, Alffhl-lf? Knight, Edward, Lang, Howard
Mambretti, Frank, Martenson, Carroll, Martin
Donald, Meltzer, Sidney, Miller, Curtis, Miller
Winston, Ransom, Ralph, Robinson, Robert, Spreit:
er, John, Wandzura, Bohdan, Westlin, Karl, Willis
James G., Ringham, Rodger, Skoog, Richard, Sol:
vason, John, Spiegel, Joseph, Tabaka, Frederick'
Benepe, Otis, Champine, Robert, Cosgrove, Dell,
Dugan, Eugene, Evensen, Roald, Forschler, Robert,
Stanley, Woodbury, James.
New York City, 1932
Brown, Warren C., Carlson, Melvin, Cleveland, John, DeLeo, Richard, Eck-
man, Paul, Falkenstrom, Edward, Gardner, Rodger, Hamilton, Byron, Hart-
man, Sherman, Klees, Fernand, Koch, Harry, Maltby, Lewis, Moore, Ray-
mond, Nelson, Richard, Neumeier, Karl, O'Brien, Edward, O'Brien, Hugh,
Olson, Robert, Pavlik, Joseph, Reierson, Vernon, Rochen, Herbert, Roesler,
Gordon, Schmidt, Richard, Schmitz, Harry, Shanks, Bernard, Speth, Robert,
Stickles, Margaret, Whelan, Melvin.
Emmert, Fred, Gebhard, james, Hammond, Maurice, Hill, Robert, Luck,
Lucille, Mooers, Alden, Moschogianis, Peter, Thorndike, Rosemary, Winker,
Back Row: Reierson, Hartman, Winker, Buck, Gilstad, Brewer, E. O'Brien, Higley, Mvers, Marschner, Harrigan, Palmer, Paulson,
Fifth Row: Norlander, Solvason, Durrenberger, McNic'oll, R. J. Moore, Klees, Champine, Jensen, Blake, Chen, Boller, Zimmerman,
Fourth Row: Gardner, Gustafson, Carpenter, Whelan, R. F. Moore, Huneczak, Huch, Spreiter, W. Miller, jones, Hagelberg, Peterson,
Third Row: Perry, Luck, Matteson, johnson, Melin, Shanks, Hay, Tab ika, Martin, H. O'Brien, Schmitz,
Second Row: Thorndike, Stickles, Tomren, Ingham, Berg, Roesler, McCollom, Liebfcld, McGowan, Spiegel, Naughton, Furlong,
First Row: Waterman, Ruszaj, Koch, Dugan, Carlson, Drinkwater, Doty, Dufrene, Toft, Akerman, Stillwell.
New York City, 1852
Minnesota Chapter, 1921
Back Row: Yuzna, K. Anderson, D. E. Nelson, Julius, Skog, Opland, Hinueber, Hosfield, Short, Souba,
Fifth Rowy: Vesely, Ryder, Doepke, Apker, Person, Erickson, Dienhart, Shimer, Pitts, Steenberg,
Fourth Row: Volp, Benzick, Doell, Carpentenvg. Mille? Burleson, Lien, Jensen, Berry, Schaefer,
Third Row: Rood, Goldhammer, South, Reid, helan, osness, Nolan, Berg, Sell,
Seeogd IRow: M. Anderson, J. Peterson, Heglund, Schmidt, Luedke, Sargent, Kokoszenski, Finelli, George,
. . Johnson,
First Row: Beci, Laursen, Fleischbein, Kinney, Dahlgren, Ekberg, Silgen, Swanson, R. Andersen.
0 f Roster on top of
' ' ' ' opposite page.
. . of . .
Alderson, R. Charles, Bostad, Burton, Boutin, Charles, Chu, Chuan: Allenh' Lewlsi Alversorfi Harryi Blrcharfiv Brucei Coll: Nell? Consmfll'
DeRosa, Anthonv, Dirksen, Willard, Driommerhausen, Daniel, Ecklund, g2gLh,Df:1:3kkef:hSgl:?'HE5gF'H5.g:3Igd'Hjingiftcgfigoixalghiln?1ier,E?,Sg:I:ii5
, Ellertson, Adolph, Faltin, Charles, Featherstone, Robert, Fish,
Flu stad Morris' Gabrielson Henry, Gay, Maurice, Geraci
Walter, g , , , .
Joseph , Gordon, James, Granros, Gerald , Hanson, George, Haugen,
Merlin, Irving, Lloyd, Jacobson, Elton, Jenkins, George, Jensen,
Arnleiv, Jenson, Donald, Kahnke, Joseph, Kopacz, Harrv, Lebens, Rich-
ard, Lovshin, Frank, Mack, Kent, Mattson, Irwin, Moran, Paul, Mor-
row, G. Leigh, Nelson, Robert E., Powers, Russell, Ray, Victor, Rick-
etts, Calvin, Rieland, Paul, Rogers, Adrian, Rovick, Leif, Schroeder.
John, Schultz, Clarence, Scott, Charles, Semmer, William, Sheldon,
Donald, Sheldon, Howard, Smith, Gene, Stodolka, James, Stone, Noel,
Sundvor, Torvall, Svihel, Bernard, Swenson, Carl, Van Braak, William,
Votava, Yaro: Wulfsberg, Arthur, Wulfsberg, Carl, Zeiher, Victor.
Huettner, Oscar, Jansen, Paul, Knight, Robert, Knipp, Emil, Leef,
Robert, Leland, Wallace, Leslie, Charles, Manikowske, Tom, Mooers,
Howard, Moorhouse, Tom, Muska, William, Olson, Robert, Papenfuss,
Carl, Rockwell, Jack, Roehl, James, Sandstrom, Paul, Swenson, Owen,
Bergsman, Winston, Carter, William, Ekberg, David, Giantvalley,
Jerome, Heiertz, John, Kemppainen, Art, Kuhlmann, Fred, Proszek.
Edward, Rosecrans, Fred, Rudd, Don, Schmidt, Ronald, Smith, Donald
H., Stiles, Merrill, Westwood, David.
Brown, Stanley, Burns, Maurice, Ewing, Robert, Mitton, Duane.
FACULTY: Kuhlmann, Prof. J. H.
Back Row: Zeiher, Haugen, DeRosa, Burns, C. Swenson, A. Jensen, Ray, Schroeder, F. Kuhlmann,
Fourth Row: Lovshin, Mooers, Birchard, G. Smith, Bostad, Boutin, Stone, Kopacz, Drommerhausen,
Third Row: Roiod, Goldhammer, South, Reid, Whelan, Fosness, Nolan, Berg, Sell,
Second Row: Gay, Ekberg, Hanson, Rosecrans, Morrow, H. Sheldon, Powers, Jacobson, D. Sheldon,
First Row: Franke, Sundvor, Ecklund, J. H. Kulilmann, Engquist, Faltin, D. Jensen, Constant,
New York City, 1884
Adams, John, Andersen, Ralph, Anderson, Kenneth A.
Apker, Danforth, Axelson, Herbert, Beci, Victor, Berg
Jerome, Burleson, Hugo, Carlson, Edwin, Carpenter, Louis
Conrad, Earl, Dahlgren, Charles, Dienhart, Arthur, Erick
son, Neil, Finelli, Joseph, Fosness, John, George, Leo, 1-leg
lund, Robert, Jensen, Ivan, Kinney, Edwin, Lien, Boyd
Jack, Nordlin, Eric, Person, Burton, Peterson, Jerome
Pihlstrom, Dale, Pitts, Robert, Ryder, Robert, Sandstrom
Floyd, Sargent, Walter: Schmidt, Henry, Sell, William
Shimer, Roy, Short, Rodger, Silgen, Kenneth, Stahl, Adrian
Steenberg, Paul, Stockdale, Richard, Souba, Wiley, South
Bill, Swanson, Chester, Vesely, Lloyd, Whelan, lVIargo
Anderson, Marshall, Benert, Robert, Carlson, Harold, Chil-
strom, Roy, Converse, Dean, Dengo, George, Doepke, Hen-
ry, Ekberg, Carl, Fleischbein, Janet, Gilles, Richard, Her-
man, Isaac, Hinueber, George, Hoslield, Charles, Johnson,
Argan, Johnson, Donald, Lindsey, Ray, Lofstrom, Myron
Moscheli, Robert, Nelson, Harold B., oplanrd, Richi
ard' Reid Walter' Rood Ellsworth' Sailor Sidne ' Sall,
J Y 3 1 i 7 yi
Harry, Schaefer, John, Vanhala, Eugene, Westin, Harold
Adams, John B., Benzick, Allen, Berry, Clayton, Conkey
David, Doell, James, Douglas, William, Frankosky, Frank
Goldhammer, Philip, Hankins, Nathaniel, Hanson, Joseph
Julius, Jerome, Kokoszenski, John, Loeiiller, John, Luedke
James, Miller, Robert, Mohr, James, Nelson, Donald E.
O'Hare, Donald, Peterson, Donovan, Ring, Harold, Schnei-
der, Robert, Schutz, Robert, Skog, Frank, Sorenson, Clayton
Spielman, Austin, Volp, Clarence.
FACULTY: Anderson, Dr. Paul A.
Martz, Burke, McConnell, Clifford, Miller, John A., Nolani
1 .'llIlf'I'1'l'llN SOC7l'6lil' ffC1'z11'l EIIg'I.IIl'F1'S
fl. I. QfCl1. E.
Anderson, Don, Anderson, Gordon, Bentz, Charles,
Braun, Thomas, Brice, Bob, Cisek, Edward, Clou-
tier, Philip, Dahlquist, Mark, Decker, Jim, Dorsey,
John, Fisher, Jim, Fitzgerald, Ray, Flaherty, Jack,
Formo, Harlan, Frank, Burton, Gridley, Grant,
Gullickson, Charles, Gullings, LeRoy, Hanson,
Ward, Hegstad, Ray, Helvig, Ken, Johnson, John
F., Johnson, Ken. O., Junghans, Frank, Keselik
John, Klicker, Everett, Kraemer, Paul, Labernick:
Frank, Levi, Allen, MacDonald, Maguire, Bernard,
Marston, Jack, Michel, Gilbert, Murphy, George,
Paukner, Owen, Platt, Cort, Polson, Allen, Rolig,
Lyn, Samdahl, Roger, Schliem, Richard, Schott,
Don, Shearer, Bill, Shears, Francis, Solsten, Dick,
Sorensen, Don, Sutor, Alois, Thurston, Gerald,
Turk, Albert, Vanstrum, PQI,-Widing, Robert.
Abrohams, Bob, Anderson, Wally, Andrews, Eugene, Barer, Seymour, Berlin,
Lee, Bibbins, Merlin, Bratter, Bernard, Braunstein, Ted, Burgess, Mitchell,
Cavanough, Thomas, Christensen, Orville, Connors, Harry, Drukey, Don,
Eakins, Lyle, Ferguson, Russell .- Fischer, Jim, Friesendahl, Leonard, Garber,
Robert, Garner, Selwyn, Geankoplis, Chris, Gilbertson, Dennis, Haack, Rob-
ert, Hein, Glen, Heisig, Charles, Hempl, Bob, Hubbard, Robert, Jacobs,
James, Jacobs, Louis, Jaeger, Blaine, Johnson, Harry, Johnson, Joel, Jondal,
Robert, Kenis, Ivan, Lancks, Bill, Levenson, Milton, Losie, Lawrence, Mac-
Knight, Robert, McClintock, Jim, Messing, Richard, Moen, Rolf, Nelson,
Clarence, Nelson, Len, Nutt, Dick, Nutter, Don, O'Rourke, Neil, Perrault
Minnesota chapter, 1928
Howard, Pirsh, Edward, Rhodes, Bryce, Rom, Albert, Rosas, Robert, Rupert,
Edward, Ryder, J. W., Sanders, Earl, Shaw, James, Sherman, Jack, Smith,
Loyd, Somermeyer, Harry, Stanchiield, Warren, Steinberg, Marvin, Swanson,
Charles, Taylor, Terry, Tomlinson, Lee, Waller, William, Winn, Harry,
Woker, Al, Wydeen, Russ.
Back Row: Sorenson, Frank, Helvig, Dahlquist, Rhodes, Gullickson, Michel,
Second Row: Marston, Schliem, Braun, Flaherty, Abrohams, Sutor, Platt, Vanstrum,
First Row: Webking, Burgess, Gullings, Cisek, Widing, G. Anderson, Decker.
Back Row: R. M. Johnson, McCarthy, Douglas, Bjorkman, Bendzick, Waaner, Irons, Gray, Lindquist. Olson, Mullaney,
Fifth Row: Moorhead, Melcher, Schiavone, Eustis, Boutin, McConaghy, Burggren, Stroschein, Diers, Olson, Krantz,
Fourth Row: Riede, Mills, Abbott, Sass, Kartarik, Hill, Scott, Blomquist. Brandt, Nicol, V. Anderson,
Third Row: Ronayne, Ferlaak, Lindsey, Torell, Peck, Bloch, Donaldson, Broback,. Collins, Svoboda, Larson, n
Second Row: Hall, Wedge, P. Anderson, I. Anderson, Motl, MacGillivray, Bandli, Silb.rg, MElg?aYd, PNCYS. RIUSCOH, 19115511
First Row: Power, Hare, Frawley, Peterson, Brickman, Mitchell, Richard, Block, Setterholm, Wlnter, Tong.
A. S. of M. E.
Abbott, T. S., Adamson, M., Anderson, I. S., Anderson, V. W., Andres, J. R.,
Arntsen, T. S., Atwood, F., Bakke, G. V., Baxter, R., Behrens, E. V.,
Bjerkan, T. J., Blair, E. P., Block, S. M., Boyum, B., Broback, J., Buegel,
A. R., Chandler, J. W., Desnick, M. L., Dinesen, E. S., Dygert, Ed, Embret-
son, J., Engdahl, J. W., Feinberg, D. E., Geisenheyner, R. M., Gridley, R. G.,
Haack, J., Hammersten, J., Hanson, P. E., Hildestad, H. L., Johnson, H. E.,
Johnson, I. H., Johnson, R. R., Johnson, W. T., Krantz, C., Kurzeka, W. J.,
Larson, G. V., Lindeman, M. A., Lovey, R. J., Loucks, W. E., MacGil1ivray,
R. K., McCarthy, T. L., Melcher, R. R., Metcalf, R. E., Miller, M. H.,
Motl, D., Mueller, R. E., Pearson, G. R., Peck, V., Pindzola, M., Pond, J. S.,
Power, F. L., Reynolds, R. M., Rosenwald, R. V., Royzcki, R. V., Ruspino, J.,
Schiavone, D. C., Schwarz, W., Severson, H. M., Shaffer, G. W., Skilton,
F. H., Stevenson, H. W., Stiefel, W., Svoboda, G. J., Tillotsen, H. B.,
Tingquist, S. E., Youngquist, O. C.
FACULTY: Holtby, Fulton.
Anderson, P., Atkins, J. C., Bandli, J. C., Barstow,
J. M., Bentley, J. W., Bendzick, M., Berger, E. A.,
Bjorkman, J., Bloch, G., Blomquist, O. J., Boutin,
C., Brandt, F., Brickman, A. D., Burggren, R.,
Collins, G. C., Diers, M. E., Donaldson, R. D.,
' Douglas, J. E., Eustis, R. H., Ferlaak, B. G., Fetzek,
P. J., Frawley, V. A., Gray, J. D., Greenan, T.,
p Gunderson, R., Hall, E., Hare, E. T., Hickner, J. R.,
Hill, E. J., Huettl, R. F., Irons, D., Jahn, W.'
. Jensen, M. R., Johnson, R. M., Kartarik, H., Kistle
J. I., Ladner, K.: Linderbaum, L. I., Lindquist
R. M. L., Lindsey, S., Magnuson, C. W., Mc
Conaghy, K. H., Melby, E., Melgaard, R., Mills
' ' R. S., Mitchell, J. F., Moorhead, J., Nelson, D. A.
Nicol, H. W., Olson, G. G., Olson, H. E., Peters,
Max, Peterson, R. N., Pisek, D., Richard, W. P.,
Ringoen, R. O.: Ronayne, R. J., Ruspino, W.,
Sass, R., Scott, F. W., Setterholm, V., Silberg, S. S.,
Sporre, D., Stephenson, D. O., Stout, F. E., Stroh-
schein, K. D., Swanson, A. S., Swanson, H. E.,
Tong, W. J., Torell, B. N., Wagner, F. J., Wedge,
A. C., Wilson, J. G., Winter, R.
professional electrical engineering l
Kappa Eta Kappais are proud of the
fact that the middle word of their name,
past tense of eat, is the most significant
thing about them. That's one reason why
so many of them have joined Uncle Sams
forces- -they heard that he feeds his family
well, and besides he needs engineers.
A winter formal shared with two other
engineering frats and two or three house
parties each quarter keep these men up on
the pleasant side of life.
Robert Knight and
Engstrom, Arthurg Fish, Walter, Gay, Mauriceg Hays, Herschelg Lebens, Rich-
ardg Moran, P. Henryg Rieland, Paul, Semmer, William, Siefken, Richard.
531 Walnut St. S. E. Engquist, Robert: Erickson, Robert, Knight, Robert, Leland, Wallace, Moor-
University of Iowa, 1923 house, Thomasg Sovick, Victor.
Minnesota Beta, 1923 SOPHOMORES
Barron, Fred, Constant, Paul, Ekberg, D. Bryceg juntilla, Dale, Kuhlmann,
Frederickg Lundahl, Walterg Smith, Donald H.
Bryant, J. M.g Caverley, L. C.g Johnson, E. W.g Kuhlmann, J. H.g Todd, M. E.:
Webb, J. S.
Kappa Eta Kappa
Back Row: Smith, Moran, Barron, F. Kuhlmann, Sovick, Lebens, Engstromg
Second Row: Ekberg, Cray, Semmer, Moorhouse, Lundahl, Leland, Engquist, juntillag
First Row: Knight, Erickson, Hays, Siefken, Fish, Rieland, Constant.
NANCY BELL, A.A., W. Hartford, Connecticut, Alpha Omicron Pi. 0
JAMES G. BERGH, A.A., Minneapolis. R.O.T.C. 1g Track 1. O MER-
CEDES BUSWELL, A.A., Minneapolis. Canterbury Club.
ROGER CAMP, A.A., Minneapolis. Delta Tau Deltag General College
Treasurerg Student Councilg Band, oo BETTY ANN DORRANCE,
A.A., Minneapolis. Chi Omegag W.S.G.A.g Y.W.C.A. 0 LORAYNE
FOLEY, A.A., St. Paul. Kappa Delta.
JEAN LOIS GOLDBARG, A.A., St. Paul. Orchesisg Hillel. 0 ROY
A. C. HILL, A.A., Minneapolis. N.R.O.T.C.g Intramural Boxingg Weight
Lifting. 0 MARION R. JENNINGS, A.A., Minneapolis.
JAY JONES, A.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Nug General College Student
Council, treasurer 1, president 25 General Placement Committee Chair-
man, May Day Dance Chairman, Interfraternity Public Relations
Council, secretary, Debate 1. 0 CHARLOTTE MENDELSON, A.A.,
Minneapolis. Hillel. 0 BETH NELSON, A.A., Minneapolis.
BETTY ANN PERKINS, A.A., St. Louis Park. Phi Omega Pig W.A.A.
2-33 Women's Rifle Team 2. 0 JOYCE E. ROBBERS, A.A., St. Paul.
Chi Omegag Y.W.C.A.g W.S.G.A.g Snow Week, ofhce chairman 1g Inter-
national Costume Ball, office chairman 1. 0 BARBARA ROUNDS,
A.A., St. Paul. Kappa Alpha Theta.
H. WILLIAM SELZER, A.A., Minneapolis. R.O.T.C.g Military Ball
Committeeg Y.M.C.A. g ALAN SHAPIRO, A.A., Minneapolis. Sigma
Alpha Mug Football, manager. 9 ROBERT WILLIAM STEPHENS,
A.A., Minneapolis. Omega Psi Phi: Negro Student Council, publicityg
ORDELL SUNDRY, A.A., St. Paul. Camera Club.
THOMAS STREETER, A.A., Minneapolis. Camera Club: R.O.T.C.
The most important change this year in Gen-
eral college, according to Assistant Director
Horace T. Morse. was the alteration in require-
ments for the A.A. degree which now makes it
possible to have a more flexible program.
Dr. lN1orse is well acquainted with the Uni-
versity both as a student and professor. He
took his Ph.D. degree here, became a teaching
assistant, was made a staff member of the Col-
lege of Education. Then he was made assist-
ant to the Dean of the Graduate school and
most recently was promoted to Assistant Di-
rector of General college. As an undergradu-
ate. Dr. lN'Iorse was active in dramaticsg was a
member of Masquers and National Collegiate
On a trip abroad during the summer of 1929.
he saw Spain via a burrog became accustomed
to eating a six- or eight-course dinner of fish.
meat, chicken, eggs and spaghetti at ten o'clock
in the evening. Dr. Morse gave such a dinner
for his friends when he returned.
Horace T. Morse
UI,m dean of the Law school, I wish I were
dead . . ." That's not a direct quotation. just
words to a song that is vigorously sung at each
Law school smoker. To Dean Everett Fraser
those words sound vaguely like escapist talk,
and Dean Fraser is definitely no escapist. He
was the man who freed the University from
legislative control in 1928 when the constitu-
tional status of the school was determined.
Starting in 1929 the Law school conducted
a two-year study of law schools all over the
world. From the resulting report and Dean
Fraser's belief in emphasis on government, a
new curriculum was built. The dean says that
Hon the whole, lawyers govern the country", and
has planned the law course accordingly. This
plan includes required courses in judicial ad-
ministration and legislationithe only school in
the country which makes these requirements.
Since the war, enrollment in the Law school
has dropped 27 per cent, but Dean Fraser
has worked hard to get deferments for worthy
students. An enthusiastic reader, an objective
thinker, this dean could well be the example
by which future lawyers guide themselves.
EUGENE E. BANGS, B.S.L., L.L.B., St. Paul. Gamma Eta Gamma,
Golf 1-2. 9 WILLIAM JOHN CONNER, B.A., B.S.L., L.L.B., Be-
midji. Bemidji State Teachers College. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi
Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Board of Elections and Eligibility, Law
Review, U. Singers, Northrop Singers. 0 FRED W. FISHER, B.S.L.,
L.L.B., Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Phi Kappa Sigma, treasurer, Law Review
5-6, Debate, Frank H. Peavey Award 1, Varsity 2.
ROBERT L. HENRETTA, B.S.L., L.L.B., Minneapolis. 0 EINER
CHRIS IVERSEN, B.S.L., L.L.B., Waseca. Gamma Eta Gamma, presi-
dent. 0 STEPHEN F. KEATING, B.S.L., L.L.B., Minneapolis. Gam-
ma Eta Gamma, Silver Spur, Iron Wedge, Law Review 2-3, president
WILLIAM KELLY, B.S.L., L.L.B., Minneapolis. Gamma Eta Gamma,
Law School Council, Scabbard and Blade, R.O.T.C. 1-4. 0 MARICE
KLASEN, B.S.L., L.L.B. 9 ROBERT T. MCIVER, B.S.L., L.L.B.,
Kimball. Gamma Eta Gamma.
JOSEPH F. PANY, B.S.L., L.L.B., Montgomery. St. Olaf College.
Gamma Eta Gamma. 0 JOHN PATTISON, B.S.L., L.L.B., St. Cloud.
St. John's University. Gamma Eta Gamma. 0 LLOYD B. PETER-
SON, B.S.L., L.L.B., Albert Lea. University of California. Alpha
WILLIAM PRINDLE, B.S.L., L.L.B., Minneapolis. Scabbard and
Blade, president, R.O.T.C., lieutenant colonel and executive officer.
0 ESKO RANTA, B.S.L., L.L.B., Chisholm. Hibbing Junior College.
Rangers' Club 1-4, president 3, M.I.M.A., president 3. Q ROBERT
W. SWENSON, B.S.L., L.L.B., Minneapolis. Gamma Eta Gamma,
Board of Elections and Eligibility 4, Law Review 2-3, associate editor 3.
KENNETH C. TYLER, B.S.L., L.L.B., St. Paul. Kappa Sigma, presi-
dent, International Relations 6, Sophomore Ball, chairman 2, Varsity
Debate 2. g GERALD JOHN VANEK, B.S.L., L.L.B., St. Paul. Phi
Delta Phi, Homecoming, Freshman Week, Law Review, associate edi-
tor, Basketball, letterman. Q BARBARA DAILEY, B.S.L., Mankato.
Macalester. Gamma Phi Beta, Debate Club.
MORTON JOSEPH GOUSTIN, B.S.L., Minneapolis. Lambda Epsi-
lon Xi, treasurer, Hillel 4. g HORACE HITCH, JR., B.S.L., Minne-
apolis. Psi Upsilon, president, Silver Spur, Law Review, Foundation
Ball, Snow Week, Homecoming, Class President 2. . WILBUR
SPENCE LYCAN, JR., B.S.L., Bemidji. Alpha Delta Phi., president,
Phi Delta Phi, White Dragon, secretary, Phoenix, Iron Wedge, Law
Review, Swimming 1. 9 EUGENE A. O'BRIEN, B.S.L., Minneapolis.
Phi Delta Phi.
DANIEL JOHN O'CONNELL, B.S.L., St. Paul. St. Thomas. g
HAROLD J. ROSEN, B.S.L., Minneapolis. Lambda Epsilon Xi.
0 MILLARD H. RUUD, B.S.L., Minneapolis. Phi Delta Phi, Silver
Spur, Iron Wedge, secretary, Y.M.C.A., cabinet, committee of manage-
ment, Senate Committee on Student Affairs, Conference on Current
Problems, chairman, Law School Council, Committee for Democracy
in Education, chairman, Law Review. 0 HERBERT K. SLOANE,
B.S.L., St. Paul. Lambda Epsilon Xi, Hillel, Kadimah, Gopher Hot
Club, Democratic Club, Student Forum, Charity Ball, Snow Week,
Freshman Week, Foundation Ball, Radio Affiliation-s Committee, Radio
Dramatic Series, Homecoming, Common Peepul's Ball, Junior Ball,
The arms of the law: interesting phrase.
Gamma Eta Gamma brothers like Bill Par-
meter and blonde Doug Carlson made it
even more interesting. The men in this
frat say that they're too busy digging to
get about much, but nobody believes them.
They have a spring formal and a stag . . .
Alum Clint Stein of the FBI was there
and Governor Stassen almost made it.
They also say that they have no time
for activities: Oscar McGee and Steve
Keating prove otherwise.
Gordon Porter and Bob McIver
Iverson, Einer, Keating, Stephen, Kelly, William, Klasen, Maurice, McGahey,
Oscar, McIver, Robert, Pany, Joseph, Pattison, john, Swenson, Robert.
Crim, George, Grace. George, Halverson, Gene, Johnson, Owen, Johnson,
Phelps, Moren, Charles, Raedeke, John, Schrader, Donald.
925 Sixth Sf- S- E' FACULTY: Pulling, Arthur.
University of Maine, 1901
Minnesota Chi, 1924
amma Eta Gamma
Back Row: Pany, Thorson, Thysell, Keating, Klasen, Swenson, Heidenreich, Iversen,
Third Row: P. johnson, Parmeter, Kelly, Carlsen, Schraeder, Cahill, McGahey,
Second Row: Perrizo, Sorvick, Hawkland, O. johnson, Halverson, Meier, Grace, Callender,
First Row: Nordal, Pattison, P. johnson, Porter, Mclver, Gillen, Ozark.
Callender, John, Gillen, Arthur, Heidenreich, Charles, Johnson, Paul Owen,
Parmeter, William, Porter, Gordon, Sorvick, Orville, Thorson, Frederick,
Cahill, John, Carlsen, Douglas, Hawkland, William, Larson, Russell, Meier,
William, Nordal, Howard, Ozark, Stanley, Perrizo, Mitchel, Zagaria, Claude.
Harold . Diehl
'4Busiest man on the campus" is a title that could very
well be applied to Dr. Harold S. Diehl, Dean of Medical
In addition to administering the Medical school, he serves
on numerous University and national defense committees.
Washington calls Dr. Diehl about every ten days to attend
meetings of the Procurement and Assignment Service of the
Ofiice of Emergency Management.
He also sits in on the meetings of the National Advisory
Health council, O.E.M.'s Health and Medicine committee
and the Association of American Medical Colleges' Prepared-
ness committee. No believer in quotation 4'They also serve
who only stand and waitf, Dr. Diehl is enthusiastically doing
Harold S. Diehl
Ruth E. Bo nton
With Dr. Ruth Boynton lies the task of seeing
that both University civilians and future members
of the armed forces are physically fit. Dr. Boyn-
ton, who has been director of the Health Service
since 1936, stresses the fact that physical fitness is
important for all members of the University popu-
A member of the committee on women phy-
sicians of the National Procurement and Assign-
ment service, Dr. Boynton believes that women
physicians can serve the nation best by taking
care of civilian needs.
his share for the national emergency.
Ruth E. Boynton
Kath arine J. Densford
Chief co-ordinator of nursing instruction at Minnesota
is Miss Katharine Densford. In Wlorld War I she was a
student nurse, World WVar II Ends her supervising the
training of an enlarged student body and serving on local
and national organizations.
Miss Densford is president of the Minnesota Nurses
association and chairman of its Council on Defense. She
is first vice president of the American Nurses association.
In these times when service is the national password, Miss
Densford has established herself as an excellent leader and
a willing worker.
Very much and very charmingly
on the feminine side is Alice Wen-
del medical tech's own politician.
VERA ELEANOR ARMSTRONG, B.S., Minneapolis. 0 NORMA BENHAM, B.S.,
St. Paul. Alpha Gamma Delta: Alpha Delta Tau. 0 IRENE E. BJERKNES, R.N.,
Gonvick, Bemidji State Teachers College. W.A.A. 0 SHIRLEY JEANNE CLAY,
B.S., Minneapolis. University of North Dakota. Delta Delta Deltag Alpha Delta Tau.
0 LAURA DIESSNER, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Omicron Pig Y.W.C.A., 1-4 0
DOROTHY EGEKVIST, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau, Medical Technology
Council, treasurer, president.
KATHLEEN EVENSON, B.S., G.N., Litchfield. 0 ROXANNE FELKNER, B.S.,
Minneapolis. Alpha Gamma Delta. ' JUNE FELSING, B.S., Minneapolis. '
MARJORIE RUTH FREEMAN, B.S., Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College. Rangers'
Club, Hestian Club. 0 DILYS GREEN, B.S., Waseca. 0 ANN GREENE, B.S.,
Sheldon, North Dakota. Phi Chi Delta.
SYLVIA HEPOKOSKI, G.N., B.S., Menahga. Bemidji State Teachers College.
Sigma Theta Tau. 0 LORRAINE HESSBURG, B.S., Minneapolis. 0 LEONA
HUDEK, B.S., Maple Lake. Sigma Theta Tau, Mortar Board, Newman Founda-
tion. 0 LEONA HULS, R.N., Little Rock, Iowa. 0 BETTE JACKSON, B.S.,
South St. Paul. Alpha Delta Tau. 0 ELLEN MAE JANDA, R.N., St. Hilaire.
Sigma Theta Tau.
ELEANOR JESTRAB, B.S., Havre, Montana. Northern Montana College. Alpha
Delta Tau, Medical Tech Council. 0 DELORES JOHNSON, B.S., Elbow Lake.
Orbs Society, program committee chairman. 0 JOYCE JOHNSON, B.S., St. Paul.
Alpha Delta Tau, W.S.G.A. 0 MATTIE MAE JOHNSON, B.S., Buffalo. 0 M.
JEANNE KAHNKE, B.S., Janesville. Alpha Delta Tau. 0 AUNE KIVIOJA, B.S.,
VIRGINIA KRICHEL, B.S., Keokuk, Iowa. Alpha Delta Tau, secretaryg Y.W.C.A.g
W.S.G.A. 0 ELEANOR LECKNER, G.N., B.S., Robbinsdale. 0 HELEN A. G.
LUND, B.S., Minneapolis. W.A.A. Board, tap dancingg Christmas Party for Out-
of-Town Students 33 Variety Dance Committee 3. 9 MILDRED A. MORAVEC,
B.S., St. Paul, W.A.A. I ERMA NELSON, R.N., Gaylord. W.A.A. 0 FRANCES
NORDSTROM, B.S., Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College.
LaVERNE M. ODENCRANS, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Lambda. 0 BEA-
TRICE OGARD, R.N., B.S., Ada. Hamline. 0 RUTH OKNEY, B.S., Minneapolis.
Orbs, U. Singers. 0 JANE E, RIETZ, B.S., Waconia. St. Olaf College. Orbs. 0
JANET ROBBINS, B.S., Minneapolis. 0 MARGIE ELIZABETH SCHMITZ, B.S.,
MURIEL SIMSTAD, B.S., Superior, Wisconsin. Alpha Omicron Pig Alpha Delta
Tau. 0 BABETTE SPRINGER, B.S., Minneapolis. Orbs, president 45 Medical
Tech Council. 0 ELEANORA S. STAHN, B.S., Springfield. 0 DOROTHY SUND,
B.S., G.N., Albert Lea. 0 MARION TIDEMAN, B.S., Cokato. Alpha Delta Tau.
0 MARY ELIZABETH TOWNSEND, B.S., Minneapolis.
ANNA TURUNEN, B.S., Nashwauk. Hibbing Junior College. 0 ELIZABETH
F. WEISEL, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau, Y.W.C.A., secretary. 0 RUTH
WHITCRAFT, B.S., Minneapolis. Public Health Nursing Club, Newman Club. 0
BARBARA WHITNEY, B.S., Minneapolis. Wells College. Kappa Kappa Gammag
Alpha Delta Taug Y.W.C.A.
yi 3 Q is 9
Aa . ,Q,,
L . S In zigi 3 L4: 2 . .
3 iZ , M e d I e I n e
ROGER HARTWICH, M.B., Mankato. Mankato State Teachers' Col-
, ..:f lege. Phi Beta Pi. Q EARL HILL, M.B., Minneapolis. Phi Delta
Epsilon, Alpha Omega Alpha, R.O.T.C., Medical Corps. 5 WILLIS
E. LEMON, M.B., Rochester. Carleton College. Phi Rho Sigma.
RAY P. VAN CLEVE, B.S., Minneapolis. Zeta Psi, Grey Friars, Plym-
outh Fellowship, Freshman Week, Financial chairman 3, general chair-
man 4, Foundation, executive committee 3, All-U Council 5, Junior
Class Cabinet. 0 GEORGE WERNER, M.B., Minneapolis. Phi Delta
DONALD W. JOHNSON, B.S., Milaca. Q JEROME BERG, B.C.E.,
Mayville, North Dakota. Mayville State Teachers College, A.S.C.E. 0
GEORGE C. BRANDT, JR., B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Beta Theta Pi, Phoenix
3, Grey Friars, M Club, Interfraternity Council, Swimming 2-4, cap-
! JAMES cooK, B.M.E., Red Wing. Sigma Chi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.-
. ' M.E., Techno-Log. 0 HENRY DAVID DALQUIST, JR., B.Ch.E.,
M gg, . Minneapolis, Y.M.C.A., Lutheran Students Assn., Engineers' Day, Foot-
.. .,,: f, .. ball 1-2, All-U Table Tennis Tournament. 0 KENNETH S. SO-
, 5 gg - WARD, B.Geo.E., St. Paul. George Washington University. A.I.M.E.
l f A 2-4, treasurer 3, vice-president 4.
Q . K F. kkhv ' ,. , .. J
Erlandson, Joyce, McGrew, Margaret, Molander, Phoebe, Schwartz, Beatrice,
Skoglund, Jeneva, Weed, M. Irene.
Amun-dson, Shirley, Carlson, Tully, Charlebois, Margaret, Constant, Rose Marie,
Dean, Priscilla, Eberley, Ruth, Fulaas, Helen, Givens, Virginia, Keskinen, Elsie,
Kittelsby, Roma, Knudsen, Marjory, Lahala, Mayme, Meyer, Vernice, Peterson,
Ardis, Roach, Eileen, Tompkins, Avis, Wagner, Dorothy.
Hekner, Dorothy, Johnson, Bernice.
e a Chernausek, Lois, Harvey, Anne, Heneman, Betty, Lepisto, Martha.
Allen, Mrs. Paul, Benson, Margaret, White, Helen.
Bafik ROW! .l0hl1S0I1, Lepisto, Knudsen, Weed, Constant, Eberley-Renz,
Second Row: Charlebois, Wagner, Carlson, Dean, Roach, Molander, Keskinen,
First Row: Erlandson, Skoglund, Schwartz, McGreW, Kittelsby, Givens.
J 2' 44:-
University of California, 1921
Minnesota Beta, 1927
With at least half a hundred alumni on
the staff at the Mayo Clinic, Alpha Kappa
Kappa's boast of their prowess with a
scalpel, claim they've never lost a good
thing yet. All Alpha Kappa Kappa's have
clean, open faces and good averages.
Doctors are going to be much in demand
if President Orley Foster and genial Bob
Huseby are representative of the Held as a
whole. QBut the boys insist that physical
appearance is not a prerequisite for a
1021 East River Road
Dartmouth College, 1888
Minnesota Psi, 1897
john Randolf and Orley Foster
Anderson, Warren R., Medlin, Charles, Menold, William, Rossberg, Raymond,
Alcorn, William, Booren, Jack, Brennan, James, Christensen, Llewellyn,
Felion, Arthur, Foster, Orley, Hansen, Robert E., Haugseth, Ellsworth,
Henningsgaard, Blair, Huseby, Robert, Kleifgen, George, Nord, Robert,
Potts, Claude, Rebuck, john, Roan, Morton, Sanford, Raymond, Sterner,
Donald, Ulvestad, Harold.
Christensen, Mentor, Crowley, James, Erdal, Ove, Ewing, Jack, Folsom,
Bartlett, Hoganson, Donald, Korum, Lyle, Kusske, Douglas, Parent, Leslie,
Anderson, Donald C., Burmeister, Richard, Kevern, Jay, Kozarek, C. Robert
Lewis, Charles, Robertson, James, Stevenson, George, Wright, Thomas.
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Back Row: L. Christensen, Hoganson, Huseby, Nord, Wright, Medlin, M. Christensen,
Fourth Row: Henningsgaard, D. Anderson, Potts, Korum, Thearle, Brennan, Ewing,
Third Row: Kleifgen, Haugseth, Lewis, Robertson, Burmeistcr, Felion, Crowley, Booren
Second Row: W. Anderson, Kozarek, Rebuck, Stevenson, Roan, Sanford, Alcorn,
First Row: Sterner, Erdal, Parent, Foster, Randolph, Ulvestad, Rothnem, Hansen.
Back Row: Adams, Wood, Kueffner, Henderson, Christoferson, Stone, Pierce, Bronson, R. Goltz,
Second Row: Roach, Evert, Nordland, Hays, Thouin. McGeary, Ferguson, N. Goltz:
First Row: Gullickson, johnson, C-ooper, Flynn, Pulford, Grogan, Rockwood, Dixon.
u Sigma u
Ferguson, Donald, Godward, Alfred, Mann, Frank, Mussey, Robert, Roach
Frank, Thomes, Boyd.
Cooper, John, Dixon, Frank, Dodds, William, Gaarde, Frederic, Gosslee
John, Grogan, john, Pierce, Robert, Pulford, James, Thouin, Lawrence.
Adams, Forrest, Flynn, Louis, Glynn, Thomas, Goltz, Neill, Hays, John
Henderson. Edward, Kueffner, William, Martin, Frank, Rockwood, Philo
Bronson, Robert G., Christoferson, Lee, Drake, Robert, Evert, Robert, Goltz
Robert, Gullickson, Glenn, Johnson, Einer, McGeary, George, Nordland, Mari
tin, Stone, Norman, Thysell, Nels, Wood, Robert.
Drs.: Burch, F. E., Cole, W. H., Creevy C. D., Diehl H. S., Fowler L. H.
Hebbel, Robert, johnson, R A., Kinsella, T. J., Knight, Ralph T., yLarsonl
W. P., Litzenberg, J. C., McKinley, J. C., Michelson, H. E., Myers, J. A.
Platou, E. S., Scammon, Richard, Scott, F. H., Strachauer, A. C., Wangen:
steen, O. H., Watson, Cecil J., Wetherby, M., Wyatt, O. S., Zierold, Arthur A
429 Union St. S. E.
University of Michigan, 1882
Minnesota Epsilon, 1891
Nu Sigma Nu's are the men with the
good looks, personality and brainy Fred
Gaarde as president. And if that's not
Their house is Hlled with real college
enough, they can claim industrious Dean
Harold S. Dean as an alum. 1 f
atmosphere: Crew cuts, uv" neck sweaters.
and vile-smelling pipes. Naturally, Nu
Sigma Nu's give big parties. but at Home-
coming time it's every man for himself.
325 Harvard St. S. E.
Louisville Medical College, 1894
Minnesota Kappa Chi, 1920
'. . 'D
W' ' T'-.11
Leitschuh, Thomas, Lick, William, McAdams, john, Monahan, Robert,
Perkins, john, Peterson, Carl, Posch, Joseph, Remington, John, Rowe,
Clarence, Strandell, Everett, Whelan, joseph.
Bofenkamp, Ben, Chadbourn, Wayne, Ellinger, Albert, Ferrell, Clarence,
Godwin, Bernard, MacLean, Lester, Morgan, Loran, Nolte, Mark, Neuen-
schwander, Harold, Skoog-Smith, Anton, Snyder, Clifford, Stephen, james.
Covey, Kenneth, johnson, Reynold, Lehman, john, Orr, Burton, Regan, john,
Semsch, Robert, Van Ryzin, Donald, Watson, Robert.
Autrey, William, Benson, Ellis, Cole, Richard, Forsgren, Arthur, Hakanson,
Yngve, Kinkade, Byron, Lawrason, Fred, Lindblom, William, Nadeau, Gerald,
O'Phelan, Harvey, Peltier, Leonard, Peterson, Kenneth, Sather, Edgar, Stens-
gaard, Kermit, Swisher, Scott, Wolgamot, John.
Drs. Anderson, John, Armstrong, David, Bieter,
Raymond, Bratrud, Theodore, Fenger, E. P. K.,
Hilger, Jerome, James, Richard, Jessip, Elleryg
Lang, Leonard, Larson, Everett, Madison, Robert,
McQuarrie, Irving, Miller, Shirley, Movius, Robert,
Smith, Archie, Wright, Harold.
Back Row: Stensgaard, Swisher, C. Peterson, Monahan, Wolgamm. Saihef.-COVCY, Orr.
Fourth Row: Autrey, Bratrud, Kinkade, Whelan, Leitschuh, Cole, Skoog-Smith,
Third Row: Benson, R. johnson, Stephen, Strandell, Regan, Hakanson, Semsch,
Second Row: Nadeau, Neuenschwander, Peltier, K. Peterson, Forsgren, O Phelan, Nolte,
First Row: Chadbourn, MacLean, Ferrell, Perkins, Ellinger, Watson, Bofenkamp.
Back Row: McCarthy, Louisell, Reitmann, Welte, Storaasli, Frey, E. Johnson, Marshall. Frykman, F. Johnson,
Fourth Row: A. Nelson, Martin, Krezowski, C. Nelson, Kirkeeng, W. Peterson, Thorsen, Mulholland, Westover,
Third Row: Haugen, Becker, Strobel, L. Olson, Rockwell, D. Anderson, Wilson, Dale,
Second Row: Rotnem, P. Larson, Vadheim, Feigal, Geurs, Kaliher, Zarling, Moyer, Whittaker,
Canfield, Albert, Geurs, Benjamin, Hartwich, Roger, Kirkeeng, Melvin
Macauley, Warren, McCarthy, Austin, Michels, Roger, Nelson, Gilbert, Olson
Burton, Olson, Lester, Peterson, Willard, Schultze, John, Watkins, Dale
Anderson, David, Becker, Sidney, Blake, Paul, Frey, William, Frykman
Howard, ohnson Frank, Knutson, Julian Moe, Allan' Moyer, John Neander:
J , ' : , s
John, Schoeneberger, Paul, Thorsen, David, Wagner, Paul, Welte, Albert
Boom, Gaylord, Dale, Lester, Feigal, William, Johnson, Edward, Kaliher,
Howard, Martin, George, Nelson, Alfred, Peterson, Glenn, Rockwell, Curtis
Rotnem, Orville, Sanderson, David, Stapp, Paul, Vadheim, Robert, Zarling,
Bourget, Jerome' Hammersten, James, Haugen, George' Krezowski Thomas
Larson, Paul, Louisell, charms, Marshall, Clark, Mulholland. William, Reit:
mann, John, Solhaug, Samuel, Strobel, Robert, Storaasli, Paul, Westover
Darrell, Wilson, Frank.
Warren Macauley and Paul
First Row: Stapp, Arnow, Knutson, B. Olson, Schoeneberger, Macaulay, Moe, Sanderson
O B t I '
329 Union St. S. E.
University of Pittsburgh, 1891
Minnesota Xi, 1904
Drs.: Anderson, James, Anderson, Karl, Andrus
F. C., Arnow, L, Earle, Aurelius, J. Richards
Barnes, Richard, Bell. E. T., Boehrer, J. J., Bryanti
F. L., Camp, W. E., Christianson, H. W., Clawson
B. J., Connor, C. E., Evans, E. T., Fansler, Walter
Fink, W. H., Gardner, D. H., Giere, J. C., Green
Robert, Hall, Howard, Hammes, Ernest, Hansen
Arild, Hayes, James, Hemmingway, Allan, Jackson
Clarence, Johnson, James, King, Joseph, Lannin
Bernard, Leland, H. F., Lowry, Thomas, Lufkin
Moe, John, Oerting. H., Paine, John, Peyton, W. T.
Pratt, Fred, Rea, Charles, Regnier, Edward, Rice
C. O., Richards, E. T., Richdorf, Lawrence, Ritchie
Harry, Ritchie, Wallace, Robb E. F: Rusten
Elmer, Sandt, Karl, Schaaf, F. l-I., Schiele, Burtl
rum, Skinner, Charles, Solhaug, Samuel, Spink
Wesley, Stapp, I. Paul, Stewart, C. A., Stewart
R. I., Swanson, Roy, Swendson, J. J., Tangen
George, Taylor, C. B., Von der Weyer, William
Walch A. E., Walls, L. J., Welte, E. J., Zimmerj
Nathaniel, Macnie, J. S., Maxeiner, S. R., McCartj
ney, J. S., McKinney, Frank, Merendino, King,
Q?" 9 H9
1 5. as .5
in- , ,.
Drs.: Adson, A. W., Barry, L. W., Bowing, H. H
Brown, P. W., Chatterton, C. C., Clagget, O. T
Crenshaw, J. L., Critchiield, L, R., Grimes, B, P
Harrington, S. W., Hauser, G. W., Haynes, A. M
Hedenstrom, F. G., Heilman, F, R., Howell, L, P
Hultgrans, J. C., Kirklin, B. R., Knapp, M. E.
Larson, P., Leick, R. M., Leven, N. L., Lynch
F- W-5 Mattson, H. A., Maytum, C. K., Moen
J- K-5 MOuSel, L. H., Newhart, H., Nordland, M. ' '
Poole, L. T., Prickman, L. E., Rucker, C. W.,
Scherer, L. R., Schwyzer, A., Soderlind, R. T.,
Stenstrom, K. W., Sweetzer, H. B., Thompson,
G- J-S ThOmpson, W. H., Tischer, P. W., Weber,
H. M., Willius, F. A.
317 Union St. S. E.
Northwestern University, 1890
Minnesota Theta Tau, 1905
Robert Conley and James Reid
Carlisle, Joseph, Christopherson, joseph, Conley, Robert, Englund, Fred,
Geebink, Robert, Hruza, William, johnson, Gates, Lemon, Willis, Lundell
Carl: Llmdquist, Virgil, McCormick, Donald, Seery, Thomas.
Anderson, Richard, Delmore, Robert, Deveny William, Freidman, Frank
Linner, john, Quist, Henry, Reid, James, Riegel, Gordon, Smith, Paul,
Anderson, Milton, Bauman, Kenneth, Brickley, Paul, Freeman, John, Halme
William, Holly, Roy, Joyce, George, Klein, Daniel, Lynch, james, Nelson
Paul, Nesset, William, Rieman, Robert, Russel, Paul, Short, Eugene, Ulrichz
Delmont, Wilcox, Charles, Youngman, Douglas.
Ahrens, Curtis, Anderson, Chester, Boynton, Bruce, Burke, Edmund, Daly,
David, Garske, George, Giebenhain, John, Gillam, john, Hall, Thomas, Heden-
strom, Philip, Heusinkveld, Maurice, Hitchcock, Claude, Howard, Robert, La-
Fond, Edward, Lindell, Robert, Lindsay, Douglas, Pallister, Philip, Riegel,
Fred, Rukavina, John, Rusterholz, Alan, Schultz, Donald, Seifert, Paul
Taylor, Donald, Torrens, John, Trutna, Raleigh, Von Amerongen, Fred
Walter, Fred, Wylie, Robert.
Drs.: Anderson, Earl, Engstrom, William, Erickson, Eldon, Flink, Edmond
French, Lyle, Haserick, john, Holmstrom, Emil, Hay, Lyle, Hayes, Albert
Murray, Robert, Prout, Fred, Quattlebaum, Frank, Skogmo, Bernhoff
Strough, Laverne, Underdahl, L. O.
Back Row: Lynch, Wylie, Torrens, Bauman, Wilcox, Englund, Rieman, Schultz,
Fifth Row: Giebenhain, Lindsay, Gillam, Freeman, Scifert, Heusinkveld, Anderson, Trutna, Hall,
Fourth Row: Delmore, Lindell, Joyce, Daly, Garske, Walter, Linney, Klein, Ulrich,
Third Row: Smith, Boynton, Hedenstrom, Halme, Holly, Hitchcock, Riegel, Quist, von Amerongen,
S dR :LF dBkAh NI W N R hl-Pll' -
econ ow a on , ur e, rens, he son, atson, esset, uster oz, a ister,
First Row: Brickley, Christopherson, Gridley, Lundell, Conley, Reid, Riegel, Devney, Hruza.
A dean vitally interested in the success of
his students both scholastically and away from
textbooks is Dean Charles H. Rogers of the
School of Pharmacy. By teaching new students
a l"reshman Orientation course, Dean Rogers
helps to straighten out beginners and explain
their work. He tries to become acquainted with
all his upperclassmen and encourages all pos-
sible personal contact between the professors
Dean Rogers informal hobbies would easily
be enough to keep him busy for they include
his granddaughter. duck-hunting. collecting old
glass and an enthusiastic game of golf. His
scientific interests outside of the classroom are
varied. As a major in the Chemical Reserve.
Dean Rogers has been busy with army work.
ln 1931 he was President of the American Asso-
ciation of Colleges of Pharmacy. and this year
he is chairman of its executive committee. A
member of Rho Chi, Acacia, Phi Delta Chi.
Alpha Chi Sigma and the American Pharmacy
Association. he is also the writer of a group of
seientifie discourses. monographs and textbooks.
Charles H. Rogers
MARC R. ADAMS, B.S., Deer River. Hamline. Phi Delta Chi, Pi
Phi Chi. ' WALTER H. ANDERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Delta
Chi. ' ORVILLE L. BRUSLETTEN, B.S., Spring Grove. Kappa
EDWARD H. CARLSON, B.S., Two Harbors. Rho Chi, Phi Lambda
Upsilon. ' WARREN D. DAHL, B.S., Minneapolis. German Club
3-4. ' CHARLES RICHARD DICKMAN, B.S., Plainview. Hamline.
Phi Delta Chig Pi Phi Chi.
ALDOR ELMQUIST, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Delta Chig Ski Club. '
RICHARD HAGLUND, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Delta Chig College of
Pharmacy Student Council, president 4. ' WALTER N. HOLM-
STROM, B.S., Cambridge. Phi Delta Chig Phi Sigma Phi, Band 1-45
Drum Major 2-4.
AZOR J. N. KLEVEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Psi, secretary and
treasurerg Rho Chi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. ' HARRIS MEYER KRE-
MEN, B.S., Tuttle, North Dakota. Alpha Beta Phi 1-4. ' SILAS
KLUG, B.S., Caledonia. St. Mary's College.
REID MICKELSEN, B.S., Hudson, Wisconsin. Phi Delta Chig Rho
Chig Phi Lambda Upsilong E1 Club Espanolg Pharmacy College Student
Council, vice-president. ' KENNETH H. NORDEHN, B.S., St. Paul.
Phi Delta Chi. 5 T. THOMAS NOVAK, B.S., New Prague. St.
John's University. Phi Delta Chi.
MARIE OSTLUND, B.S., Kerkhoven. Sigma Kappa, president, Kappa
Epsilon, All-Pharmacy Ball 1-2. ' CATHERINE SNEED, B.S., Min-
neapolis. Kappa Epsilong Rho Chi. 9 WILLIAM L. THOMPSON,
B.S., Grand Rapids. Itasca Junior College. Phi Delta Chi, Band 2-4.
The place where extreme care REALLY
counts. One gram . . . nay, a few grains too
much and . . . But no need worry, Minne-
sota turns out good men.
plQiU. 03" '
'QQXQAJEZW Charles Rogers and faculty memoers Netz,
'U A5 . .
' 4' Fisher and Gisvold are numbered among
These men know the formulas of sulfanil-
amide, aspirin and yes, even complicated
Dean of the College of Pharmacy,
Phi Delta Chi's alumni.
Social functions planned in advance in-
clude a big Tri Phi winter formal, a hard
times party and a quarterly dinner party.
Tom Novak and Reid Micklesen
Adams, Marc, Anderson, Walter, Dickman, Charles, Elmquist, Aldor, Hag-
lund, Richard, Holmstrom, Walter, johnson, Donald W., Micklesen, Reid,
Nordehn, Kenneth, Novak, T. Thomas, Thompson, William.
Baumgartner, james, Bushey, Richard, Delger, Arnold, Dickson, Robert,
Erickson, jack, Gillis, William, Green, Robert, Kelly, Charles, Linner, Lane.
Larrabee, Burton, Lemenowsky, George, Severns, Frank, Silcher, Homer.
Harmening, Gilbert, Johnson, Gerald, Westby, Rolf.
GRAD STUDENT: Soine, Taito.
- 4 Bachman, Dr. Gustav, Butters, Dr, Frederick, Fischer, Dr. Earl, Gisvold,
323 Eleventh Ave' S' E' Dr. Ole, Netz, Dr. Charles, Rogers, Dean Charles H., Wulling, Dean Emeritus
University of Michigan, isss Ffedeflck J-
Minnesota Theta, 1904
Phi Delta Chi
Back Row: Delger, Linner, Dickson, Anderson, Adams, Baumgartner, Holmstrom, Thompson,
Second Row: Erickson, Gillis, Severns, Elmquist, Nordehn, Green, Kelly, Bushey,
First Row: Fischer, Netz, Gisvold, Micklesen, Novak, Johnson, Haglunl, Dickman.
Cincinnati, Ohio, 1927
Minnesota Gamma, 1930
Back row: Garriry, Hyre, Scramstad, Ellis, Morrill, Willer, Nerison, Sandburg, Ivanoski, Lars-on,
Front row: Hart, Reed, Glesener, Furgie, Hall, Delmore, Holmes, lohnson.
' Delmore, Robert W., Ellis, Keith, Furgie, William W., jr., Garrity Robert P.:
I g m a Glesener, Wilfrid G., Hart, Roy A., Hall, Russell P., Holmes, Leslie E., Hyre,
Harley E., Jr., Ivanoski, Vernon, Johnson, Arthur T., Larson, Martin L., jr.,
Morrill, Dale, Nerison, Curtis G., Reed, Joe L., III., Sandburg, Lloyd L.:
E t a scramstad, Donald, Winer, Edfic P.
Carlson, Edward, Kleven, Azor, McShane, Sister Quentin, Micklesen, Reid,
Simon, Harry, Sisson, Norvel, Sneed, Catherine.
Baumgartner, james, Brownlee, Helen, Frethem, Allen, Hopponen, Raymond, R h O
Loch, Celester, Schibonski, Richard, Shink, Joe, Shink, Melvin.
Boothe, James, Buelow, Donald, Hadley, Willard, Horn, Gertrude, Neva, Ar
nold, Soine, Taitog Waller, Coy, Youngken, Heber. - '
Bachman, Gustav, Crossen, George, Fischer, Earl, Gisvold, Ole, Netz, Charles,
Rogers, Charles H., Wilson, Charles.
Back Row: Kleven, Hopponen, M. Shink, Simon, Fretliem, Gisvold, Baumgartner, Neva, Netz, Bootlie,Sisson, Hadley:
First Row: Buelow, Brownlee, Rogers, Horn, Carlson, Micklesen, Sneed, Waller.
University of Michigan, 1908
Minnesota Mu, 1930
Back Row: Drinkwater, Stinger, Taylor, Dahlgren, Ecklund, Glenn:
First Row: Matthews, Schlechten, Brinkman, Lindow, Mitchell.
Brickman, Arthur: Cisek, Edward, Dahlgren, Charlesg Drinkwater, Dale, Eck-
lund, Eugene, Glenn, Williamg Lindow, Howardg Matteson, Thomasg Matthews, B C
Richardg Mitchell, jamesg Stinger, Henryg Taylor, Richard.
FACULTY , ,
Schlechten, Albert W. 4 O m m I S S I O n
SENIORS U U h
Beacom, Marjorie, Garden, Evelyng Kingbay, Kathryn, Leach, Virginia,
' Shafton, Miriam, Stewart, Hermione, Thayer, Tobey, Wardlan, June.
a h JUNIORS
e l Backlin, Helen Marie, Bischoff, Mary jog Crosby, Betty Jane, MacFadyen,
Margaret, Maker, Ann, Malsed, Helen, Nicolai, Patricia.
E t a Grapp, Lois, Merchant, Joyce.
Back Row: Maker, Backlin, Beacom, Merchant, Grapp, Skogan, Malsedg
Second Row: Crosby, Leach, Wardian, Stewart, Shafton, MacFadyeng
First Row: Bischoff, Kingbay, Garden, Thayer, Nicolai.
i nn I
K, 1 Z,
Northwestern University, 1893
Minnesota Pi, 1934
Casey, Shumwa and Tate
From reporting in Seattle to covering general assignments
in New York and now chairman of the School of Journalism.
This has been the career of Dr. Ralph D. Casey. An author
of many textbooks, he taught in four universities before com-
ing to Minnesota.
Fatherly and genial in his dealings with students, Royal
Shumway is an assistant dean of SLA and head of the Stu-
dentas Work Commission.
The absence of Dean John Tate who is serving on the Na-
tional Defense Research committee is strongly felt by the Uni-
versity. He came here in 1916 as a professor of physics and
has recently assumed presidency of the American Physical So-
Svimccz literature a1f1d,4rfs
we .' ' - pgs
' W' V
George Olson, one of the "good
fellows" who has plenty on the
ball besides being popular.
G. FRED ALBRECHT, B.A., Lakewood, Ohio. Phi Beta Kappa, Newman Club,
general assembly chairman, Alpha Phi Omega 2, Daily, science staff 3, literary critic
4, Men's Chorus 4. 9 ARLINE ALLISON, B.A., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi Beta,
U. Symphony. 0 WILLIAM M. AMUNDSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Phi Lamb-
da, Daily copy editor. 0 PEGGY LOUISE ANDERSON, B.A., Minneapolis.
Alpha Gamma Delta, W.S.G.A., Pinafore, Tam O' Shanter, Cap and Gown, Junior
Class Cabinet, Freshman Week, executive committee, Charity Ball 3, sorority contacts,
office committee, Union Board 4. 'U AUDREY L. ARKOLA, B.A., Hibbing Junior
College, Lambda Alpha Psi 3-4, Hestian 3, Rangers 3. 0 SAM E. BADEN, B.A.,
Wadena. Phi Delta Theta, president 4, Psi Chi 4, Grey Friars, Canterbury Club 1-4,
president 2, Student Symphony Committee 2-3, chairman 3, Inter-fraternity Council,
executive Committee 4, Fraternity Relations Association 3, Freshman Week 2-3, Ger-
man Club 1-2.
ELINOR BARNEY, B.A., Duluth. Marquette University. Delta Sigma Rho 3-4,
Daily 4, Debate 4, Radio Guild 4. ' JOHN C. BEATTIE, B.A., Minneapolis.
Pheonix 3, Grey Friars 4, Pershing Rifles 1-2, Scabbard and Blade 4, Sotans, presi-
dent 2, Y.M.'C.A. Cabinet 2, Foundation, president 3, Freshman Week, associate chair-
man 3, All-U Council 2-3, vice-president 3, Cadet Colonel 4. ' EMOGENE
BECKER, B.A., Plainview. Winona State Teachers College, Phi Omega Pi, Ger-
m.an Club 4, Panhellenic Council 3-4. 0 ROBERT GORDON BENNETT, B.A., Min-
neapolis. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ' BETTY JANE BENSON, B.A., Minneapolis.
Theta Sigma Phi, Advertising Club, Y.W.C.A., Daily, business staff 4. 0 ROBERT
LEWIS BERNHAGEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Kappa Epsilon.
MILDRED B. BLAGER, B.A., Alma, Wisconsin. La Crosse State Teachers Col-
lege. Gopher 4. 9 JOHN L. BRICKER, B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Kappa Psi, presi-
dent 4. ' KATHERINE M. BRIGGS, B.A., Minneapolis. ' MARGARET BUT-
LER, B.A., White Bear Lake. Delta Delta Delta. ' VERNA CARLSON, B.A.,
Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Lambda, Y.W.C.A. 1-4. ' JOAN CARR, B.A., Minne-
apolis. Kappa Alpha Theta.
JOHN THEODORE CHRISTENSON, B.A., Great Falls, Montana. Pioneer Hall
Glee Club, Pioneer Recreation Den, manager 4, Pioneer Hall Executive Council,
president 3, Pioneer Hall Freshman Week Committee 4, All-U. Social Coordinating
Committee 3. ' JANET MAE COATES, B.A., St. Paul. Delta Gamma, Tam O'
Shanter. ' MARJORIE COLLINS, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Phi, Freshman Week,
executive committee 4, handbook committee, chairman 3, W.S.G.A., Pinafore, Tam
O' Shanter. ' JOYCE COOPERMAN, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Delta Tau, Delta
Phi Lambda, Radio Guild 2. ' CHARLOTTE COX, B.A., Minneapolis. Rockford
College, Kappa Alpha Theta. ' RUTH T. CURBY, B.A., Minneapolis. Hibbing
Junior College. Theta Sigma Phi 4, Gopher 3, U. Chorus 3-4.
J. PATRICK DEVANEY, B.A., Minnetonka Beach. Phi Gamma Delta. 9 WINI-
FRED J. DICKINSON, B.A., Windom. Cottey College. Delta Psi Omega 2,
Y.W.C.A., French Club 1-2, Westminster Foundation 3-4, Comstock Dramatic Club,
chairman 3. 0 GEORGE L. DOWNING, B.A., Minneapolis. Daily 2, U. Singers.
0 GERALD E. DOYLE, B.A., St. Paul. North Dakota State. Sigma Chi, Sigma
Delta Chi, president 4, Advertising Club 3-4, Gopher, Daily 2-4. 0 MARIAN DUN-
HAM, B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Beta Pi, president 4, Freshman Frolic, Sophomore
Ball, Freshman Week 2-3, Foundation 2, Snow Week 2, Sophomore Class Cabinet,
Y.W.C.A., W.S.G.A., Panhellenic Council 4. 0 EARLE CULLEN DUNN, B.A., St.
Paul. Alpha Tau Omega, Freshman Frolic, Freshman Week 3.
HARRIET M. EGGIMAN, B.A., Rochester, New York. W.A.A. 1-2, Sanford Hall
House Council 2-3. 9 ELAINE R. FITERMAN, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Pi
Omega. 0 MARILYNN FLYNN, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Gamma Delta, presi-
dent, 0 WILLIAM H. FLYNN, B.A., Caledonia. Beta Theta Pi. 0 GORDON
FORBES, B.A., Marshall. Phi Kappa Sigma, DeMolay Club, president 3-4, Gopher
Party Committee 2-4, Military Contact Committee 4, Freshman Week 4, Fraternity
Public Relations Committee 3, Interfraternity Council 4. 0 FRANKLIN LEWIS
FORD, B.A., Waukegan, Illinois. Theta Delta Chi, International Relations Club, In-
terfraternity Council, scholarship chairman 3, president 4, Student-Faculty Conference
on Current Problems, chairman 4, Conference on Foreign Relations, Minnesota rep-
resentative 4, Senior Class Cabinet.
JEAN L, FUNK, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Omega Pi. 0 LORRAINE GAARDEN, B.A.,
Minneapolis. Delta Gamma. ' GEORGE L. GATES, B.A., Gilbert. Theta Chi,
Sigma Delta Chi, Interfraternity Ball, publicity chairman 4, Daily 3-4, city editor 4.
' MARION GILE, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Phi, Ski-U-Mah. ' NORMAN
GOHRES, B.S., Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College. Northwestern. Alpha Kappa Psi,
Rangers Club, U. Theatre. 0 HARRISON G. GOUGH, B.A., St. Cloud. Phi Kappa
Psi, Representative Freshman, Pioneer Hall Athletic Council 1-3, Band 1-3.
ROBERT E. GRAALMAN, B.A., Okeene, Oklahoma. Oklahoma A. and M. College.
International Relations Club. 0 CATHERINE M. GREEN, B.A., St. Paul. St.
Catherine's College. Newman Club 3-4. 9 DON J. GREENE, B.A., Hopkins. 0
HELEN M. GROGAN, B.A., Wadena. Alpha Chi Omega, treasurer, Y.W.C.A., group
leader. ' WAYNE GARDNER, B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Beta Kappa, Northrop Club.
' SALLY L. HAGERMAN, B.A., St. Paul. Kappa Kappa Gamma, president 4, Snow
Queen 1, More-Than-Bored, Panhellenic Council, scholarship chairman 4, Bib and
Tucker, president, Pinafore, Sophomore Class Cabinet.
Devaney . ' , E. A Q, Q - 2 In Q 3
Dickinson A r H as B 4 V , ' W
Downing B 2
DOYIC ,,r" F ap I
Q K K ,- 1, , f,- yrh. ,,.. . . I - I
Dunn A II - .,.. 5
Fiterman , V ' : "
Flynn, M. mg ,5 J
Flynn, W. A ' A vw
Funk, V, .
Gaafden ' 3 f
Gates I A .H Q
' K . 'T Lfgfzgggyi? U his if
was 1. .,
., , N 1 .... Q
Gohres A " '
Gough ' a . -
Graalman L .. Green a V I :'A
Greene 4 d o C C a ' sw
Hangar ,E 3 , ,- if - ,
Gardner fi 1 ' ' V
Hagerman R B
11 'MY9 P' wr
-9' w .- 'W 5 as ,
,ix - :Aly to 4 my 5? 5, ,E-5,5143 .gi 1? 'sv 15553, KF, ff .r,. ? as
lf' A if lf' A fe of Q ,ff ff' M if ' ,ff ff
1 : 'Q A 1 ,- . QQ ,Y . f f, ,Q vi - of gf gr' gg ff ,. I
wwf 22, aft fp' 15' if X1 sw If 5 59' is are UP' .eff if if iff eh ci' afar'
,mi L .2,, Q.
My . .1 ,. A
': . Q., . n
Hammond, E. M.
. , Jones
johnson, P. G.
'- ' L X Loomis
. , F
Science, literature and Arts
ELAINE MAE HAMMOND, B.A., Minneapolis. More-Than-Bored5 Y.W.C.A., cab-
inet 2-4, vice-president 45 Cosmopolitan Club, board 3-45 Far Eastern Student Service
Fund Drive, chairman 45 Red Cross Knitting chairman 45 Freshman Week 4. 0 HAR-
RIET HAMMOND, B.A., Los Angeles, California. Spanish Club 3-45 Ski-U-Mah 25
Spanish Play 4. 0 CLAUDIA HARDING, B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Theta,
president5 Y.W.C.A., freshman board5 Charity Ball, decorations chairman5 Daily5 Ski-
U-Mah. 0 RICHARD T. HART, B.A., Moose Lake. Phi Kappa Psi5 Scabbard and
Blade5 Managers' Club 3-45 Baseball, senior manager. 0 JAMES GEORGE HAYES,
B.A., Minneapolis. International Relations. 0 JANETTE R. HAYS, B.A., Min-
neapolis. Kappa Phi, secretary 4.
ROLAND H. HEATLIE, B.A., Minneapolis. 0 KATHERINE JANE HEMPHILL,
B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Omega, pledge trainer 3, secretary 45 Y.W.C.A. 1-45 W.S.G.A.
1-4, personnel committee 25 Daily, business staff 2. 0 MILDRED HENRY, B.S.,
Nashwauk. Hibbing Junior College. Folwell Club. 0 WILCKE LOU HICKS,
B.A., Rochester. Rochester Junior College. Theta Sigma Phi5 Advertising Club 3-45
Gopher 35 Daily 3-4. 0 JOAN K. HINRICHS, B.S., St. Paul. Carleton. Delta Gam-
ma5 Folwell Club5 W.A.A.5 Intersorority Sports Council5 Foundation 35 Homecom-
ing 3. o WILLIAM HNATKO, B.A., Hibbing.
CAROL HONEBRINK, B.A., St. Paul. Kappa Delta5 Italian Club 25 Spanish Club
2-3. 0 RICHARD A. HOPPIN, B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Gamma Delta5 Charity Ball,
registration chairman 25 Tennis 2. 0 JAMES E. HUSSEY, B. A., Crookston. Ham-
line. Alpha Rho Chi. 0 HELEN MAE INGRAHAM, B.A., International Falls.
Northland College. 0 ANNE HULLEY JACKSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Pi Beta
Phi5 More-Than-Bored5 Y.W.C.A., cabinet 3, fortnightly chairman5 W.S.G.A., Pinafore,
presidentg Bib and Tuckerg Cap and Gown5 Foundation Ball 35 Union Saturday
Night Dances, co-chairman 45 Board of Publications, secretary 4. 0 FRANCIS R.
JOHNSON, B.A., Rushford. Football 1-35 Basketball 1-25 Hockey 1-2.
KATHERINE JOHNSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Carleton. Gamma Phi Beta5 Y.W.-
C.A., treasurer 3, fortnightly 25 W.S.G.A. sophomore dinner 25 Inter-Faith Council 35
Panhellenic Council 35 Gopher, business staff 2. 0 PATRICIA G. JOHNSON, B.A.,
St. Paul. Alpha Omicron Pi5 Y.W.C.A. Q BETTIE ANN JONES, B.S., Gowanda,
New York. Delta Gamma5 House Council5 Phi Alpha Theta, secretary5 Folwell Club5
Bibliomania, editor. 0 JANE M. JUEL, B.A., Minneapolis. Rockford College.
Alpha Phi. 0 HERBERT KAASA, B.A., Albert Lea. o MARY ELIZABETH
KESSLER, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Phi5 Homecoming, decorations committee 2.
LEONARD JOHN KEYES, B.A., Columbia Heights. Theta Delta Chi5 Junior Class
Cabinet5 Interfraternity Council 35 All-U Council 35 U. Theatre 2. g BARBARA
KNIGHT, B.A., Minneapolis. Pi Beta Phi5 Y.W.C.A.5 W.S.G.A. Board 4, Cap and
Gown Council, president, Tam O'Shanter5 Junior Ball. g STANLEY KOREN-
GOLD, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Mug Lambda Epsilon Xig Hillel Foundation.
g EILEEN KRINSKY, B.A., South St. Paul. Sigma Delta Tau. 9 SHERMAN
C. LANGLEY, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Delta Chi5 Gopher, sports editor 25 Daily
1-4, sports editor 3, managing editor 4. 9 MARY ELIZABETH LASLEY, B.A.,
Minne Jlis. Delta Gamma5 Foundation, office 35 Freshman Week, transfer dance 45
Cha' Ball, food distribution 25 Homecoming, scrapbook 45 Foundation Ball 2.
WA IER LEBENS, B.A., Ellsworth. Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Y.M.C.A.5 Band 1-2.
I VERNICE B. LEE, B.A., Morris. Pi Beta Phi5 French Club 2-35 Y.W.C.A.5 W.S.-
G.A.: Homecoming 25 Foun-dation Ball 35 U. Singers 1-4. I L. PATRICIA LIEB,
B.A., Austin. Chi Omega5 W.S.G.A. Board 2-35 Homecoming 25 Panhellenic Council 3.
0 BETTY LOCKERBY, B.S., Neillsville, Wisconsin. Folwell Club. 0 EARL A.
LOOMIS, JR., B.A., Minneapolis. League of Evangelical Students 1-35 German Club
1-35 Christian Fellowship League 45 Cosmopolitan Club 45 Medical R.O.T.C.5 Singers
3-4. 0 WINIFRED A. LUNDY, B.A., Minneapolis. W.S.G.A., bookstore 2-4.
DOLORES MARGARET LYTLE, B.A., Minneapolis. 0 JOHN EVERETT Mac-
GIBBON, B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Psi, secretary 3, president 45 Newman Club 35
University Ushersg Football 1-25 Track 4. 0 WILLIAM E. MacGREGOR, JR., B.A.,
Minneapolis. Phi Kappa Psig Phi Alpha Theta5 Republican Club5 Masda Club5 Junior
Interfraternity Council 15 International Affairs Club5 Freshman Frolic, ticket com-
mittee chairman5 Interfraternity Ball, ticket committee 3-45 Charity Ball, ticket commit-
tee 3-45 Hockey 15 R.O.T.C. O HENRY MADSEN, B.A., La Grange, Illinois. Phi
Kappa Sigma5 Sigma Delta Chi5 Daily, sports editor. -0 BERNICE VIVIAN
MAGOON, B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Phi 1-45 Y.W.C.A.5 Pinafore5 Tam O'Shanter5
Cap and Gown5 Singers 1-4. 0 JANE MAHER, B.A., Fort Dodge, Iowa. Delta
Gamma5 W.A.A., Intersorority Sports Boardg Homecoming, sorority parade com-
mittee 35 Junior Ball, dinner committee 3.
JOHN H. McCLENDON, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1-45 Linnaean
Club 1-4, president 45 R.O.T.C. 1-3. 0 JEAN MCINTOSH, B.A., St. Paul. Linnaean
Club 1-4, secretary-treasurer 3, vice-president 4. 9 JEAN C. McINTYRE, B.A.,
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Sigma Alpha Iota. Q VIRGINIA MENNING, B.A.,
Kansas City, Missouri. University of Omaha. Alpha Omicron Pi5 Theta Sigma Phi,
president 45 International Costume Ball 35 Tam O'Shanter 35 Daily, reporter 2-3,
society editor 3, women's editor 4. Q AUGUSTA A. MILBRATH, B.A., Austin.
0 VELMA HELENE MOELLER, B.A., Moline, Illinois. Kappa Kappa Lambda5
Pegasus 3-45 Y.W.C.A.5 W.A.A.
What some fraternities don't think
up-well 1t,S fun anyhow.
DONALD J. MOOG, B.A., Eveleth. Eveleth Junior College. Sigma Delta Chi 43
Pioneer Hall Social Council 43 Daily, assistant sports editor 43 Band 3. . ALBERT
JUON MOORMAN, JR., B.A., St. Paul. Chi Psi, president 43 Grey Friars 43 Pheonix
33 White Dragon 3-4: International Relations Club, president 3-43 Freshman Week 1-33
Homecoming 2-3, executive committee 33 Collegiate Charity Ball 1-2, 4, general chair-
man 43 Snow Week 2-33 Freshman Class Cabinet: Freshman Frolic3 Sophomore Class
President3 Junior Class Cabinet3 Junior Ball, associate chairman3 U. Theatre 1.
Q PHILIP RANDALL MOREAN, B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta Thetag Scabbard
and Blade. g SUZANNE MORRIS, B.A., Minneapolis. , LOUISE K. MUELLER,
B.A., La Crosse, Wisconsin. La Crosse State Teachers College. . CAROLINE E.
NELSON, B.A., Montevideo. Y.W.C.A.3 W.S.G.A., Tam O'Shanter, Cap and Gown.
CARL E. NEWCOMB, B.A., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. 5 J. MARSHALL NEW-
TON, B.A., Minneapolis. Carleton. Psi Chi. 5 ANNE NIXON, B.A., Hamel. Zeta
Tau Alpha3 Theta Sigma Phi 2-42 Bib and Tucker3 Pinafore3 Y.W.C.A. 13 W.S.G.A.
Board 43 Folwell Bookstore Board 43 W.S.G.A. Bookstore Manager 43 Gopher, women's
editor 33 senior editor 43 Daily 3. 9 MARTIN A. NORDLAND, B.A., Minneapolis.
Beta Theta Pi3 Nu Sigma Nu3 Alpha Phi Chi 2-3. 0 MARION G. OSWALD, B.A.,
New Ulm. U. Theatre 33 Radio Guild 3-41 W.S.G.A. 3-4. g FRANKLIN F. PAGE,
B.A., St. Paul. Sigma Delta Chl? Gopher I-23 Daily 2-33 R.O.T.C. 13 Band 2.
LORRAINE PEARCE, B.A., Des Moines, Iowa. Drake. Rosary College. Folwell
Club3 U. Singers. g PATRICIA PECK, B.A., Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Smith
College. Alpha Phi3 Homecoming 4. Q BARBARA JANE PENTON, B.A.. St. Paul.
Sigma Alpha Iota 2-4, president 4: Red Wing Club 13 U. Theatre3 Singers 1-33 North-
rop Singers 4. 0 EVELYN PETERSEN, B.A., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi Betag
Progressive Party, chairman 3-4: Foundation 2-33 Freshman Week 2-31 Charity Ball 23
Social 'Coordinating Committee 33 All-U Council, social chairman 3, secretary 43 Senate
Committee on Student Affairs 4: Senior Class Cabinet: National Federation of America,
vice-president 4. 0 ARLEIGH 'CLIFFORD PETERSON, B.A., Minneapolis. 5
IRMA LOUISE PETERSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Gamma Phi Beta.
JOHN A. PETERSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Kappa Epsilong Hockey 1, 4. Q
MARGERY PETERSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Omicron Pi. 0 GEORGE F.
RICH, B.A., Fort Dodge, Iowa. Dartmouth. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 9 MARY
ELIZABETH RICHTOR. B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Gamma, secretary3 Y.W.C.A. I-42
W.S.G.A. 1-4. 0 LEONARD ROBERTS, B.A., Minneapolis. Y.M.C.A.3 S.W.E.C.C.
O CORNELIA ROCKWELL, B.A., Minneapolis. Smith College. Spanish Club3
Italian Club3 Y.W.C.A.3 Transfer Students' Council.
FRANCES ANN ROLL, B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Delta Delta3 More-Than-Bored3
Bib and Tuckerg Pinaforeg Tam O'Shanter3 Cap and Gown3 Senior Class Cabinet. Q
BETTY ROSS, B.A., Webster City, Iowa. Stephens College. Chi Omega3 Theta Sigma
Phi: Gopher. assistant editor. 0 ANNE M. RUKAVINA, B.A., Hibbing. Hibbing
Junior College. Newman Guild. 0 ARNOLD J. RYDEN, B.A., Minneapolis. Com-
mons Club3 Junior Ball 33 Y.M.C.A., vice-president 43 Lutheran Students Assn., presi-
dentg Snow Week, associate chairman 4. I LILLIAN SALKIN, B.A., Minneapolis.
Stanford University. Sigma Delta Tau. 0 MARGARET SALKIN, B.A., Minneapolis.
University of Illinois. University of Wisconsin. Sigma Pi Omega3 Daily 13 WLB
Radio Guild 3.
GRACE SANDAGER, B.A., Lisbon, North Dakota. Phi Alpha Theta. o BERNICE
E. SCHLEMMER, B.A., Minneapolis. Theta Sigma Phi3 Mortar Board3 Sophomore
Class Cabinet3 Freshman Class Cabinet: Freshman Frolic, publicity chairman3 Founda-
tion 23 Daily 1-3. 0 FRANCES ROSE SCHWIED, B.A., St. Paul. Sigma Pi Omega,
president 43 Hillel Foundationg Hillel Council, publicity chairman 2-3, secretary 4.
0 ORMOND SEAVEY. B.S., Minneapolis, Folwell Club. 0 EILEEN M. SEXTON,
B.A., Minneapolis. St. Catherine's College. Kappa Alpha Theta. WLB Radio Guild.
0 MARYANNA SHORBA, B.A., Excelsior. Theta Sigma Phlj Sigma Epsilon Sigmag
Delta Phi Lambda.
ELEANOR A. SIENKA, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Pi, vice-presidentg Newman
Club. 0 PATRICIA SMITH, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega3 Theta Sigma
Phi3 Phi Alpha Theta3 Ski-U-Mah, assistant business manager3 Freshman Week Hand-
book. editor3 Cosmopolitan Club. 0 FREDERICK K. SMYTHE, B.A., Minneapolis.
Zeta Psi3 Canterbury Club 3-41 Y.M.C.A. 1-4. 0 MARIJANE SOKOLOWSKI, B.A.,
Minneapolis. Advertising Club 3-4, president 43 W.S.G.A. 1-33 Daily 2-4. 0 MARY
ELIZABETH SPRING, B.A., Crookston. Smith College. Kappa Kappa Gamma. 0
EMANUEL STEIN, B.A., Minneapolis. Lambda Alpha Phi3 German Club 1-43 Naval
Reserve3 Singers 3.
GILBERT STEWARD, B.A., Minneapolis. International Relations 4. 0 ALENE
JEAN STORKSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Cosmopolitan Club3 Y.W.C.A., globe trotters
33 Spanish Club 2-4, secretary 2-3, president 4. 0 RUSSELL R. STROM, JR., B.A.,
Minneapolis. University of Nevada. R.O.T.C. I-23 Debate 1-4Q Boxing 43 Tennis 2. 0
JACK P. STRONG, B.S., Duluth. Purdue University. Lodgers' League, president 1-2g
National Independent Student Association, executive board 23 Union Campaign, policy
committee 23 Daily 1. 0 TOBEY THAYER, B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Omega3 Zeta
Phi Etaj Masquers 2-43 U. Theatre 1-4. 0 MARJORIE THOUIN, B.S., Hibbing.
Hibbing Junior College. Folwell Club.
is ll' .P
DePauw University, 1909
Minnesota chapter, 1916
Back Row: Moog, Madsen, Donohue, Gates, Page,
Second Row: Jones, Pflepsen, Caldwell, Lucier, Hiebert,
First Row: Krueger, Mickelson, Doyle, Hanson, Roth.
Doyle, Jerry, Gates, George, Goldberg, Herbert, jones. Lowell, Langley, Sher-
man, Lucier, James, Madsen, Henry, Moog, Don, Page, Franklin, PHepsen,
Waldemarg Reik, Justus, Steele, Stephen, Whitbeck, Bill, Wikoff, Wally,
Braman, Ed, Caldwell, Bill, Donohue, Stephen, Dorfman, Phil, Hanson, Glenn
Hiebert, Gareth, Kreidberg, Irving, Krueger, Bill, Larson, Howard, Quarfoth
Harold, Roth, Russ, Strouse, Lester.
Dennis, Larry, Thorkelson, Willmar.
I h t S ' SENIORS
e a m a Benson, Betty, Curby, Ruth, Henderson, jean, Hicks, Wilcke Lou, Menning,
Virginia, Nixon, Anne, Ross, Betty, Schiedermayer, Mary, Schlemmer, Berneice,
Shorba, Maryanna, Smith, Pat.
P h N JUNIORS
Aichele, Carol, Blass, Marcelle, LeBlond, Helen, Stewart, Jean.
Back Row: Stewart, Aichele, Ross, Shorba, Curby,
Second Row: Henderson, Blass, LeBlond, Benson,
First Row: Schiedcrmayer, Hicks, Menning, Smith, Nixon.
University of Washington, 1909
Minnesota Nu, 1917
CATHERINE ANDREWS, B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gamma.
0 GEORGE EUGENE BANG, B.S., Minneapolis. Younger Democratic
Club, president, Progressive Party, vice-chairman, Student Forum.
MARJORIE E. BEACOM, B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Theta, Zeta
Phi Eta, Radio Guild, W.S.G.A., Bib and Tucker, vice-president, Snow
Week, radio aliiliations chairman 4, More-Than-Bored, Ski-U-Mah 2,
Masquers, U, Theatre, Singers 2, C.A.A. Q B. JANE BOWDEN, B.S.,
BETTE L. BUGBEE, B.S., Morris. ' FORREST HOGANSON, B.S.,
Burlington, Wisconsin. Alpha Rho Chi, R.O.T.C.
LOWELL JONES, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma
Delta Chi, vice-president 4, Phoenix, Grey Friars, Fraternity Week,
chairman, Charity Ball, Snow Week, Social Coordinating Committee,
Dad's Day, Students Defense Efforts Coordinating Council, Junior Class
Cabinet, Senior Class Cabinet, All-U Council, University Defense
Savings Committee, Foundation 2-3, Daily 1-4, editor 4, Band 1. 0
BURTON M. JOSEPH, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Epsilon Pi, president,
M Club, treasurer, Hockey l-3.
LORRAINE G. NORDQUIST, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Gamma Delta.
0 MARJORIE LEA OLSEN, B.A., Minneapolis. Classical Club 1-2,
W.S.G.A., sophomore picnic, chairman, Gopher 3.
VIRGINIA RILEY, B.A., St. Cloud. Mills College. Alpha Phi. 0
JOHN WESLEY SWENSON, B.A., Fergus Falls. Gustavus Adolphus.
Phi Kappa Psi, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, publicity director.
THOMAS CLAYTON THORSTENSEN, B.S., Red Wing. St. Olaf
College. Pioneer Hall Athletic Council l-3, Pioneer Hall Executive
Council 4, Swimming 1-2.
An expert at being a chairman is Dr. VV.
Buchta who this year holds the newly created
position of chairman of the committee con-
trolling University college.
A professor who literally knows the Univer-
sity from the bottom up, Dr. Buchta came here
as a graduate student in l92l and has gone
through all the positions leading to the job of
Chairman of the physics department. But he
retains his interest in the undergraduates and
is daily seen teaching the fundamental physics
courses. He specializes in making his subjects
interestingfas well as diflicultfand is famous
for his classroom experiments.
His interest in physics leads him to extra
work: he is an editor of the Physical Review
and is preparing and delivering a series of
Sigma Xi lectures. Outside of the University
his main interests are his two children and
As a teacher of physics. a leader in national
defense planning and the head of University
college, Dr. Buchta is one of the busiest of
J. W. Buchta
W6 OWE .
many many sincere prayers of thanks to the following people for the vital part they
played in the production of the 1942 GOPHER:
COVERS: To Bob Renn and the S. K. Smith Co. for their patient listening to our
many and changed plans.
ENGRAVING: To Jahn and Ollier in general, and Ray Rusk and Karl Clayton in
particular for their fine service, many ideas and the privilege of knowing two swell
fellows. And to Karl goes special thanks for coming at just the right time and with
ALL the right answers.
DIVISION PAGES: To Phil Smith and the rest of the McGill staff for the use of
their extensive knowledge and helpful suggestions.
PHOTOGRAPHY: To Wendell Johnson, Gordy Halseth, Jack Rockwell, Bob Lee,
Jack Galbraith, Don Baer and last and most of all the GOPHER,S own cigar-smok-
ing, ever-silent, much-be-fought-over Tommy Ellingson for book photography. To
George E. Luxton, Wayne Bell, Roy Swan, Wally Lindenan, and Paul Seigel of the
Star journal and Tribune for some fine sport pictures. We also owe a great debt
to Rod Newburg and Betty Hogan of the Newburg studio for their fine co-opera-
tion with group pictures. Afurther debt to the Minnesota Travel Bureau for the
PRINTING: To most of all, Ralph Stanley, without whom this book just wouldn't
have been and also to the rest of that grand gang at Bruceis. Also an uextraj' to the
proofreaders at Bruce's who caught many errors we didn't.
PRODUCTION: To Bob, Don and Ed and Mary Liz and Betty and . . . and . . . and
. . . but it is impossible to go on because there are so many who deserve so much
praise. Sometime there may be a better yearbook staff. We doubt it. Thank you
and again for those hours spent in the not-so-small morning hours, for some excel-
lent work by the office staff, for some real personal sacrinces that we deeply
SPECIAL: To Art Segal, the everlasting friend of the fiOPHER, for the opening section
layouts and advice with the book's organization.
VVarren Christianson, Editor
Richard Weigel, Business Manager
Page 271 Cseniorsj fpic. p.
Aamodt, Betty Lou
Dice, Betty Lou
La Bonte, Edith
Ring, Mary Jane
Anderson, T. Stanley
Ruhr, Rose Marie
Bard, Miles R.
Bongard, Donald W.
Carlson, Milburn R.
DeVilliers, Kenneth J.
Gearty, Thomas Dwyer
Jacobsen, W. Manfred
LaDue, Marcus N.
McEachern, William E.
Mitchell, James Robert
Mraz, William J.
Mueller, Marshall William
Nelson, Neal K.
Nielson, Olaf R.
Okey, Robert H.
Olsen, E. Severn
Percy, Roe C.
Polski, Emery Henry
Rudolph, Charles E., Jr.
Sparks, Lloyd E.
Stenberg, Donald Carl
Swanson, Kenneth Herbert
Tande, Syrus E.
Thomas, Robert J.
Tweet, Peter A.
Valento, Salvador Edward
Webster, Douglas M.
Wiethoff, Robert W.
Beckwith, Mary Elizabeth
Brecht, Phyllis E.
Bjornberg, Muriel E.
Busby, Ruth M.
Carlson, Doris V.
Christensen, Audrey M.
Cope, La Faye
Olson, Gladys Ruth
Ahlquist, Eugene Benjamin
Ahola, Irma Elizabeth
Aizman, Rivelle S.
Akerson, Margaret Jane
Alexis, Ruth Marie
Alkire, Clare E.
Anderson, Janice H.
Anderson, Mary Alice
Anderson, William K.
Bailiff, Lucille Bernice
Beattie, A. Donald
Berg, Mary H.
Bergen, Carrie Louise
Bottemiller, Avis Marie
Burdevold, Oscar D.
Button, Elinor V.
Carlson, E. M. Elizabeth
Carlson, Ida Marie
Clark, Hermia L.
Cloonan, Margaret Mary
Combacker, Catherine R.
Cook, Katharine G.
Cooper, Marjorie S.
Cote, Verle M.
DiMarchi, John Philip
Drake, Mary Patricia
Eriksen, John George
Ford, Philip Morris, Jr.
Foulke, Phoebe Jane
Fraser, Mary Ellen
Fredsall, Lenore W.
Freese, Muriel G.
Furr, Gerald Burton
Geere, Gene Susan
Grimsby, Hoover Theron
Gunderson, Rena Claire
Hansen, Lu Jean
Hanson, Georgene Carolyn
Harper, Donald B.
Hellberg, Charles Douglas
Hemsworth, Margaret Mary
Hoeffs, Edna Marie
Holmes, Elizabeth M.
Hume, Audrey Vivien
Horton, June M.
Hugos, M. Evonne
Jensen, Betty C.
Johnson, Betty Jane
Johnson, Doris Elizabeth
Johnson, Margaret E.
Johnson, Mary Elizabeth
Kaufman, Mary June
Kingbay, Kathryn E.
Koski, Violet M.
Langan, John K.
Leonard, Ruth Marjorie
Loeffel, Dorothy J.
Loh, Myrtle Marie
Loken, Newton C.
Loye, Elizabeth Scott
Loye, Margaret Scott
Luckman, Lloyd, Jr.
MacDonald, Stuart E.
Mast, Mary Alice
Mitchell, Dorothy Jean
Morris, Jean Durham
Morton, Jack Woodrow
Mudgett, Albert G.
Noyes, Mary Janet
Oblak, Julia L.
Olson, George K.
Olson, Marjorie Elaine
Paschka, Gordon F.
Patten, Margaret Annette
Paulson, Carl O.
Ring, Rolland James
Rowan, Eleanor Berenice
Segolson, Muriel I.
Shabatura, Eugene Henry
Shafton, Miriam Lois
Sjoselius, Margaret Alice
Snyder, M. Jean
Stalker, Dencie Elizabeth
St. Cyr, Phyllis
Swedberg, Ruth M.
Sweeney, George P.
Temple, Betty M. LaBlant
Thompson, Marjorie L.
Tupper, Elizabeth June
Ungerman, Betty Jane
Wall, Ruby J.
Ward, Patricia Sheila
Watkins, Jane Freeman
Weed, Marjorie Irene
Werner, Margaret Ellis
Westin, Ingrid E.
Wilson, Dorothy J.
Woyda, Irene Virginia
Wright, Eugene S.
Adams, John Walker
Andersen: Wayne Gordon
Anderson, Arthur R.
Anderson, Donald F.
Anderson, Gordon Arthur
Anderson, Kenneth A.
Peterson, Faye Nadine
Peterson, Virginia Lee
Rabak, John Page
Reuter, Phyllis Ellen
Atkins, Joe C.
Axelson, A. Herbert
Bandli, John C.
Barstow, Jack M.
Beci, Victor L.
Bendzick, Marvin Francis
Berg, Curtis B.
Bergan, Ralph B.
Berger, Elwood Artel
Bjorkman, John W.
Blake, Ralph Leonard
Blomquist, Orlo Jay
Boller, Richard Charles
Bostad, Burton W.
Braddock, Robert L.
Brendal, Donald Herbert
Brewer, G. Daniel
Brickman, Arthur D.
Brom, Leo J. T.
Carlson, C. Lawrence
Carlson, Edwin A., Jr.
Carpenter, Lewis P.
Chen, Ou-Wen Winston
Page 323, Pix 322
Decker, Jame E.
De Ross, Anthony Robert
Dienhart, Arthur V.
Donaldson, Robert Duncan
Doty, Ralph J.
Douglas, John E.
Drinkwater, William Dale
Drommerhausen, Daniel G.
Dropping, Anton Edward
Dufrene, Roland E.
Ederle, Robert B.
Ecklund, E. Eugene
Elliott, John F.
Engstrom. George W.
Engstrom, John A.
Erickson. Neil R.
Eustis, Robert Henry
Feldman, Robert G.
Ferlaak, Bernard George
Fetzek, Paul J.
Finelli, Joseph A.
Fish, Walter Y.
Fisher, James Ernest
Fitzgerald. Raymond R.
Flaherty, John Joseph
Formo, Harlan G.
Frank, Burton E.
Franz. Robert E.
Frawley, Vincent Anthony
Furlong, G. Chester
Gay, Maurice F.
Gordon, James W.
Hanson, Ward Mollan
Hanson. George S.
Harrigan, William Patrick
Haugen, Merlin G.
Groll, Kenneth R.
Gullickson, Charles W.
Gustafson, Frank T.
Hagelberg, Edwin Burdette
Page 324, Pix 325
Hildeen, Roger G.
Hill, Elmer John
Hohenhaus, Donald E.
Holm, Roy T.
Huff, Henry Phillip, Jr.
Hunczak, Henry R.
Huset, Elmer A.
Ingham, Frank B.
Irons, Dean P.
Irving, Lloyd Gordon
Jensen, Donald George
Jensen Ivan R.
Johnson, Robert Merrill
Kelman, LeRoy R.
Kinney, Edwin Eugene
Klammer, Reuben George
Klicker, Everett Edmund
Labernik, Frederic C.
Laursen, Emmett M.
Lebens, Richard J.
Lien, Boyd M.
Liljengren, Cutis P.
Lindow, Howard E.
Lindquist, Robert M. L.
Lindsey, Seth Benjamin
Lovshin, Frank A.
MacDonald, John H.
Mack, Kent Maurice
Maguire, Bernard George
Martz, Charles Burke
Matteson, Thomas Dickens
Matthews, Richard Allan
Page 327, Pix 326
Mattson, David F.
Mattson, Irving Carl
McCollom, John S.
McCollom, Robert E.
McConnell, Clifford Harvey
Melgaard, Robert O.
Melin, Kenneth L.
Miller, John A.
Miller, Walter C.
Mills, Robert S.
Mitchell, James Francis
Moore, Robert Francis
Moorhead. John K.
Morrow, G. Leigh
Nelson, Donald Allen
Nelson, Robert E.
Nicol, Howard W.
Niemackl, William E.
Nolan, Jack Smith
Nordlin, Eric Floyd
Norlander, William A.
Nothaft, Mark A.
Nystrom, Roy E.
Olsen, Donald E.
Olson, Gordon Glenn
Ovestrud, Richard M.
Palmer, Alan E.
Paulson, John W.
Person, Burton R.
Peters, Max Don
Peters, Ralph E.
Peters, Robert G.
Peterson, James G.
Page 328, Pix 329
Peterson, Robert N.
Platt, Cort George
Polson, Allen E.
Polta, Harold J.
Ray, Victor O.
Rembold, H. Walter
Richard, Warren P.
Rolig, Lynn E.
Ronayne, Ronald J.
Rovick, Leif H.
Tyder, Robert R.
Sandstrom, Floyd Howard
Sargent, Walter Howard
Schmidt, Henry Byrnes
Schott, Donald L.
Schumacher, Lloyd E.
Semmer, William L.
Setterholm, Vernon M.
Sheldon. Howard Watson
Short, Roger B.
Silgen, Kenneth C.
Skoog, Emery L.
Smith, Gene B.
Solvason, John C.
Sorenson, Donald B.
South, Willard A.
Spiegel, Joseph M.
Page 331, Pix 330
Steenberg, Paul R.
Stephan. Hans Richard
Stone, Noel T.
Streed, David D. M.
Stroschein, Donald Karl
Van Braak, William
Page 320, Pix 321
Cisek, Edward Joseph
Clubb, James Phillip
Conrad, A. Earl
Crosby, Garth M.
Dahlgren, Charles E.
Dalquist, Mark S.
Davidson, E. David
Lemon, Willis E.
Van Cleve, Ray P.
Armstrong, Vera Eleanor
Bjerknes, Irene E.
Clay, Shirley Jeanne
Freeman, Marjorie Ruth
Janda, Ellen Mae
Johnson, Mattie Mae
Lund, Helen A. G.
Moravec, Mildred A.
l S e
Odencrans, LaVerne M.
Rietz, Jane E.
Schmitz, Margie Elizabeth
Stahn, Eleanora S.
Townsend, Mary Elizabeth
Weisel, Elizabeth F.
Adams, Marc R.
Anderson, Walter H.
Bruslett-en, Orville L.
Carlson, Edward H.
Dahl, Warren D.
Dickman, Charles Richard
Kleven, Azor J. N.
Kremen, Harris Meyer
Nordehn, Kenneth H.
Novak, T. Thomas
Thompson, William L.
Albrecht, G. Fred
Anderson, Peggy Louise
Beattie, John C,
Bennett, Robert Gordon
Benson, Betty Jane
Bernhagen, Robert Lewis
Bricker, John L.
Christenson, John Theodore
Coates, Janet Mae
Devaney, J. Patrick
Dunn, Earle Cullen
Hammond, Elaine Mae
Hart, Richard T.
Hayes, James George
Hays, Janette R.
Heatlie, Roland H.
Hemphill, Katherine Jane
Hicks, Wilcke Lou
Hinrichs, Joan K.
Hoppin, Richard A.
Hussey, James E.
Ingraham, Helen Mae
Jackson, Anne Hulley
Johnson, Francis R.
Johnson, Patricia G.
Jones, Bettie Ann
Juel, Jane M.
Kessler, Mary Elizabeth
Keyes, Leonard John
Langley, Sherman C.
Lasley, Mary Elizabeth
Lieb, L. Patricia
Loomis, Earl A., Jr.
Lundy, Winifred A.
Lytle, Dolores Margaret
MacGibbon, John Everett
MacGregor, William E., Jr.
Magoon, Bernice Vivian
McClendon, John H.
McIntyre, Jean C.
Milbrath, Augusta A.
Moeller, Velma Helene
Moog, Donald J.
Moorman, Albert Juan
Morean, Philip Randall
Mueller, Louise K.
Newcomb, Carl E.
Newton, J. Marshall
Nordland, Martin A.
Oswald, Marion G.
Page, Franklin F.
Penton, Barbara Jane
Peterson, Arleigh Clifford
Peterson, Irma Louise
Peterson, John A.
Rich, George F.
Richtor, Mary Elizabeth
Roll, Frances Ann
Rukavina, Anne M.
Ryden, Arnold J.
Schlemmer, Bernice E.
Schwied, Frances Rose
Sexton, Eileen M.
Sienka, Eleanor A,
Smythe, Frederick K.
Spring, Mary Elizabeth
Storkson, Alene Jean
Strom, Russell R.
Strong, Jack P.
Trantanella, Jean Kathryn
Tryholm, Donna Marie
Utley, Barbara J.
Van Doren, Jeanne
Whelan, M. Joan
Bergh, James G.
Dorrance, Betty Ann
Goldberg, Jean Lois
Hill, Roy A, C.
Jennings, Marion R.
Perkins, Betty Ann
Robbers, Joyce E.
Selzer, H. William
Stephens, Robert William
Bang, George Eugene
Beacom, Marjorie E.
Bowden, B. Jane
Bugbee, Bette L.
Joseph, Burton M.
Nordquist, Lorraine G.
Olsen, Marjorie Lea
Swenson, John Wesley
Bangs, Eugene E. .
Conner, William John
Fisher, Fred W.
Henretta, Robert L.
Iversen, Einer Chris
Keating, Stephen F.
McIver, Robert T.
Pany, Joseph F.
Peterson, Lloyd B.
Swenson, Robert W.
Tyler, Kenneth C.
Vanek, Gerald John
Goustin, Morton Joseph
Hitch, Horace, Jr.
Lycan, Wilbur Spence, Jr.
O'Brien, Eugene A.
O'Connell, Daniel John
Rosen, Harold J.
Ruud, Millard H.
Sloane, Herbert K.
Hagerman, Sally ....,
Abrohams, Robert .....
I Robert . . .
istrative . .
Awards . . .
I.M.A. ....... .
Royal Day .....
Student Council ..
Union ...... . . . .
Ag W.S.G.A. ..... .
A. . o
Chi Omega ,.
Delta Phi ..
Delta Pi ....
Gamma Rho . ..
Kappa Gamma . ..
Kappa Kappa . ..
Kappa Psi .....
Omicron Pi .
Phi Chi ..
Sigma Pi ....
Tau Delta .....
Tau Omicron ..
Xi Delta . . . .
Zeta ..... , . .
f Ch.E. ...... .
A.S. of M.E .... .......
Anchor and .Chain ....
Anderson, Cliff .....
Anderson, John E. .
Anderson, Kate ......
Antoine, Josephine ....
Armstrong, Wallace ..
Maura ....... ,
Army Day ........... ..,,,,,,
Asper, Don ......,...... .... 1 30,
Athletic Administration .. .... ..
Atkins, Joe ............ ,,,,
Backlund, Randy ..
Bailey, Clfde ..
Ball, Zelda .......
Miles ....... .
Barnhart, Thomas ..
Barstow, Jack .....
, Eldrid . ..
Robert . . .
Beattie, Jack .....
Benepe, Otis ......
Beta Alpha Psi .........
Beta Gamma Sigma .....
Beta Theta Pi ........
Bierman, Bernie ..
Blakey, Roy ......
Blanding, Dick . . .
Bliesath, Robert . .
, Mary ........
Anne D.. ..
Kenneth . . .
of Associated b ' I h I l ' ' ' H
of Publications. . .
of Regents. ..... .
Barbara . , .
n, Edwin . . ,
r, fohn . . .
Brill, Minnie ...........
, Eileen and Irene ....
Buchta, J. W. fDr.l ....
Buckley, Frank ........
Burkhard, Oscar .......
Business Women's Club.
Button, Elinor ........,
the Cats ..,,....
ell, William , , .
Ralph D., . . .
y, Mrs. .,., .
Cherry, Wilbur H., . . .
Cheyney, E. G. ..., .
Chi Epsilon ....... ..
Chi Omega ........ . .
Chi Psi ...............,.
, . . 334
. . . 78
Christensen, Ashner N.. . . . . . .36,
Christianson, Warren . . . . . . . .
Cielusak, Mike ........ . . ,
Cihos, Coach ......., , , .
Clark, Kenneth . 35
Class of '45 ..... . .. 214
Coaches ..........,.,.... .. . 138
Coates, Paul .....................,. 234
Coffey, Walter C, ......,............ 19
Coffman, Memorial Union ...........
124, 125 126, 127
Cohen, Lillian ...................... 37
College of Agriculture ............... 268
College of Business .... . . . 280
College of Dentistry .... 296
College of Education. . . . . . 306
Collegiate Charity ......, . . . 172
Commons Club ........... .. , 130
Common Peepul's Ball, .... , . . 196
Comstock Hall .......... . . . 121
Convocations ......... . . . 144
Conway, Geofrey . . . , . . 144
Cooke Hall , ....... 139
Cooperative Houses . .. .. . 129
Crust, James .......... . . . 111
Dahlberg, Harry ...... ...... 2 49
Daily Business ...... .... 2 52, 253
Daily Editorial . .. .... 254, 255
Darley, John G.. .. ...... 33
Davis, Edward .. .,... 34
Dealy, Mary . .. . , . 41
Debate ........ . . . 197
December ......... ... 170
DeField, Jack ....... . . . 235
Dein, Raymond ...... 37
del Plaine, Frances .... . 34
Delta Chi ......... . 79
Delta Delta Delta. .. . 80
Delta Gamma ........ . 82
Delta Kappa Epsilon . , . . . . 83
Delta Phi Delta ...... . .. 315
Delta Sigma Delta . . . . . . 302
Delta Sigma Pi .... 291
Delta Tau Delta . .. , 84
Delta Upsilon ...... . 85
Delta Zeta ........... . 86
Densford, Katherine . .. . . . 351
Deutsch, Harold C.. . . . 36
Diehl, Harold S. .... .. . 351
Doseii, Ivan ....... . . . 33
Drake, Francis E.. . . . . , 212
Drake, Mary ......... . 88
Dreiman, Lawrence . . . . . 34
Dropping, Anton . . . . . . 333
Dnossrnan, Ken ...... 301
Dunham, Marian ...... . . . 100
Edson, Marshall .............. .. . 210
Eddy, Nelson .................. . . . 207
Ekrlahl, Dave . .............. , ....,. 145
Electrical Engineering Society ....... 340
Ellingson, Thomas ............ ...., . 254
Elliott, John ................,.,..... 249
Engineers' Day . . . . . .240-241
Engquist, Carl .. .... 112
Erekson, Gary . . . . . 150
Erekson, Reid ...,. . . . 210
Erickson, Marge . . . . 94
Eta Kappa Nu ...... . . . 334
Eta Sigma Upsilon .... 316
Ewens, Bill .....,.... . . . 218
Faculty informals ..... . . . .32-38
Faegre, Marion ......, . . . 38
Farmhouse Fraternity . . , . . . 276
Father Talbot ........... ., . 144
Fay, Bill ............. 234
February ..,,..... . .... 190
Feminine Side ...... . . . .40-41
Ferguson, Donald . . . . . 205
Flick, Gene ....... ..... 1 53
Fliehr, Richard . , . ...... 211
Forbes, Gordon ,... ,....... 9 8
Foresters' Day ..,... .... 1 84, 18,5
Foster, Faith ......... ...... 8 0
Foulke, Phoebe Jane. ., .. , . . 46
Fraser, Everett ...... . . . 347
Frawley, Vincent ...... . . . 336
Freeman, Edward M.. . . . . . 269
French, Dave ........ . . . 25
Freshman Class ...... ..... 2 15
Freshman Football . , . ...... 141
Freshman Week ...,.... . .... 136, 137
Frickey, Herman ....,.... ...... 1 40
Frills and Fun, Feminine .... ..... 6 1
Gaard, Dick .........
Gaines, Arthur ........,
Gamma Eta Gamma ....,.
Gamma Omicron Beta ....
Gamma Phi Beta .......
Geddes, Carroll .....
Giantvalley, Bob .....
Gillespie, Mary Jane ....
Gitleman, Victor . .....
Glatstein, Irwin L.. . . .
Gluek, Jeanette .....
Gopher Business . .,......, .
Gopher Editorial ....,...,.,,.
Goldberg, Herb ................
Goldstein, Vetta and
Golf .............. , ....... . . .
Gortner, Ross A. .......... .
Graham, Ken .....
Grey Friar ...........
Gridley, Grant .........
Grismer, Raymond L.. ..
Gronvall, Marion ....
Habata, Ray . ., ....... .
Hahn, Milton ........
Hamlin, Betty Lou .....
Hansel and Gretel ....
Hartig, John ......
Heitfitz, Jascha .....
Heimbach, Albert ..
Herrick, Bob .....
Higgins, Bud ....
Hitch, Horace ..
Horowitz, Vladimir .,
Huseby, Bob .........
Illinois Football . . . ..
Iowa game ..... . . .
Informal candid ................
Institute of Aeronautic
Inglis, Steve ........,.....,. .... . ..
al Sciences ....
Interpro Ball . ,.., ..................
Interpro Ball ................ , .
Interpro Council . .
Intramural .... . .
Iron Wedge .......
Isenberg, Monroe . .
Jackson, Anne .......
Jahn, William .
Jennings, Arthur . . .
Jim Dandy .........
J-ohnson, Clarence ..
Johnson, Doug ....
Johnson, Marnie ..
Johnson, Robert . . .
Johnson, Wally ....
Jones, Bettie Ann. ..
jones, Dick ......,
ones, Lowell ......
Juster, Priscilla .... ,.
Kantar, Herb ..........
Kappa Alpha Theta . .
Kappa Delta .........
Kappa Eta Kappa ......
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Kappa Phi .............
Kappa Sigma ........
Leonard . . .
Fred . . .
Killeen, Earle .....
Klanagan, George ..
Kremer, Phyllis .,....
Ladies in Retirement ....
Langley, Sherman ,...
Larsen, George ....,
Lasby, Dean William
Lasley, Wilbur ..........
Lees, C. Low.ll .........
Leland, Marge ..
Levie, Marge ..
Lind, Samuel ..
Lindor, Les .....
Linton, George . . . .
Lippincott, Gar ..
Little, Bud .......
Lohmar, Doug ..
Loken, Newt . ..
Lund, Russ ..........
Lundberg, Pudge . . . . . .
"M" Club ..... ...,.
Magraw, Dan .....
Marquis, Robert ......
McCoy, john .......
Mees, -lane .....
Mellem, Don ....
Miami Triad ...........
Michigan Football .......
Middlebrook, William T..
Milbrath, Melvin ..,.....
Military Ball ..........
Military Contact .....
Miller, Claire ..........
Miller, Wallace .......
' ' ' '231
Minneapolis Symphony ..,. .....
Minnecon and Peavey ......... . . . ..
Minnesota Daily Business.
Minnesota Daily Editorial.
Minnesota Law Review. ..
Mitchell, Paul , ........
Mitropoulos, Dimitri .
Monachesi, Elio .....
Monetta, Gib .....
Morris, Ki ..........
Morse, Horace ......
Mortar and Ball ......
Mortar Board ..........
Mr. and Mrs. North ....
Mueller, Bill .........
Mueller, Henry ......
Munson, Oscar ........
Music Administration ..
Naval ROTC ........
Navickas, Si .....
Nolander, Don .....
Nosek, Hank ........
Northwestern game ....
November Intramurals ..
Novak, Dick ...........
Nu Sigma Nu...
Nye, Bud . ,,.,. . . .
O'Brien, William ..,.
Orvis, Bob .......
Ostlund, Marie .....
Parker, Herb .......
Parsons, George ......
Pattison, Walter T.. . . ,
Patton, Helen ......
Paulu, Burton ....
Payne, Kay .....
Pearson, jack .....
Pederson, Robert . ..
Pepinsky, Abe .......
Petersen, William E .... .
Phoenix ........... . . .
Pearson, Audrey . . .
, . 3-wwf - 79,
Peik, Wesley E.. . . . . 307
Pershing Rifles . . . . . 226
Peters, Bob .... . . . . . 108
Pettingill, True E. . . . . . . 22
Pharmacy School . . . . . 360
Phi Beta Pi ....... ... 358
Phi Chi ......... 357
Phi Delta ....... . . 289
Phi Delta Chi .,.. .. 363
Phi Delta Theta . . . . . 93
Phi Epsilon Pi .... 95
Phi Gamma Delta . . . . . . 96
Phi Kappa Psi , . .. . . . 97
Phi Kappa Sigma . . . . 98
Phillips, Gerald . . . . . . 150
Phi Omega Pi ... . .. 94
Phi Rho Sigma . .. ... 359
Phi Sigma Kappa . . . . . . 99
Phi Sigma Phi ..,.... .. 289
Phi Upsilon Omicron .... . . . 277
Pi Beta Phi ......... .. 100
Piccard, Jean ...,. , , 34
Pi Delta Nu ......... .... 3 17
Pierce, Ernest B. .... ...... 2 3
Pihlstrom, Dale . . . ...... . 336
Pioneer Hall ......, .... 1 18, 119
Piper, Dr. Ralph ..... ....,. 1 98
Pi Sigma Eta ........ .... 3 64
Pi Tau Pi Sigma .... . . . 227
Pi Tau Sigma ....... ... 335
Pittsburgh, F. B. .... . . 152
Portz, Helen ...... .. 40
Powell, Hall ........ . . . 122
Prescott, Gerald R. ........... . . . 208
Pritzker, Jean ..........,....... . . . 10'6
Professional Civil Engineering ....... 340
Pno. Colleges Bookstore Board ...... 28
Professors ........................ 34, 35
Prosser, William . . .... .... 3 4
Psi Omega ..... . . . 304
Psi Upsilon ....... . . . 101
Pukema, Helge ..... . . 152
Punchinello .......... . . . 212
Rachie, George ........ . . . 130
Rachmaninoff, Sergei , . . . . . 207
Raymond, Ruty ...... . . . 38
Reyerson, Lloyd H.. . . . . . 32
Reynolds, jean , .... . .. 40
Rho Chi .....,.... . . . 364
Ring, Roland ....... . . . 153
Rogers, Charles H. .... .... 3 51
Rosenthal, Bernard . . . .... . . 95
Ross, Betty ......... ....... 2 46
ROTC ........,... 224, 225
R-oth, Russ ......... , ..... 244
Rowley, Frank B. .... .... 3 3
Rudbeck, Irene . .. , . . 252
Rude, jim ....,..... . . . 814
Ruotsalainen, Vern , . . . .. 218
Saga Working Students... . .. 146
Salisbury , ............. ... 156
Sandager, Donald .... .. . 276
Sanford Hall ...... . . . 120
Sawyer, Mary 248
Sayao, Bidu ...... . . . 207
Scott, Carlyle M. .,...... . . . 30
Scott, Mrs. Carlyle ......... . . . 207
Schmeckebier, Laurence . . . 36
Schoenberger, jerry .,... . . . . 129
Schroeder, Les ....... .. ...... 31
Senior Class ............ . . .262-265
September Subdivision .... 134
Shadick, Margaret ...... . . . 147
Shaw, Ed ........ . .. .. . 103
Sher, Abbott .... . . . 109
Shores, Shirley .... . . . . 115
Shulman, Carol .,... ..,... 2 44
Shulman, Max ....... 244, 245
Shumway, Royal R. . . . .... . . 367
Siems, Robert ........ .... 3 33
Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . . . . 103
Sigma Alpha Iota .... . . . 316
Sigma Alpha Mu . .. . . . 104
Sigma Chi ....,... ... 105
Sigma Delta Chi .... . .. 375
Sigma Delta Tau ....... . . . 106
Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . . . 278
Sigma Kappa ........ 107
Sigma Nu .......... . . . 108
Sikich, Rudy ....... .. . 153
Silgen, Ken . ......... . . . 258
Silver Spur ............ . . . 195
Ski-U-Mah, Business . . . . . . 245
Ski-U-Mah, Editorial . .. . . . 244
Smith, Bruce ........ . . . 151
Smith, Bob ......... . . . 116
Smith, Cal ........ . . . 262
Smith, Dora V. .... . . . 32
Smith, W. R. ....... .... 3 1
Sneed, M. Cannon .... ...... 3 7
Snow Week ........ 182, 183
Snyder, Alice ..... ...... 4 1
Snyder, Fred B. .,.. .
Sogn, Walt .......... 147
Sokolowski, Marijane . . . . . . . 252
Sophomore Class ...... . . .232-233
Souba, Wiley ..... ...... 8 4
Stalker, Dencie ..... . . .42, 312
Stassen, Harold E. .... .... 2 1
Starr, Gordy ........... .. . 128
Starr, joseph R .... ...... . . . 33
Stevenson, Dean R. A.. .. ... 1281
Stewart, Hermione ..... . . . 308
Stewart, Larry ....... . . . 96
Student Work .... 145
Sullivan, Bob ..... 247
Summer Session .... . . . 133
Swanstrom, Corinne . . . . . 63
Swarthout, Gladys .... . . . 206
Sweeney, Mary jane .... .. . 40
Sweiger, Bob ........
Sweendseen, Barbara . . . . . . . . .
Tate, John T.. ....,.. .
Tau Beta Pi ...... ..
Tau Delta Phi .....
Technolog Business . . .
Technolog Editorial .
Teeter, Thomas A .... U.
Tew, David .......
Theta Chi ........
Theta Delta Chi ..
Theta Sigma Phi ....
. . . .218, 219
Theta Tau ............. . . . 338
Theta Xi ............... . . . 112
Third City Subdivision .... . .. 117
Thomas, Ginny ........ . . . 61
Thomas, Joseph M... . . . . 33
Thorpe, Neil ...... . . 219
Tibbett, Lawrence . . . . . . 206
Tingley, Irve . . , .. . . . 156
Tinker, Miles A.. .. . . . 32
Titlemeir, Helen . . . . . 371
Torell, Bruce .... . . . 248
Townley, John . . . . . . 152
Track .......... 235
Triangle . .... ... . . . 336
Ulring, Dick ......... . . . 85
Uppgren, John ...... . . . 248
Union Board . ..... . . . 26
University Band .... 208
University Singers , . . . . . 209
University Symphony . . . . . . 205
University Theatre . . . . . . 210
Valasek, joseph ...... ....... 3 7
Visiting Artists ........ .... 2 06, 207
Visscher, Maurice B..
WAA ....... ........
.... 56, 57, ss
Ward, Marilee ....... 146
Washington game . . .
Wasley, Bob ......
Weigel,, Richard ...... ,
Wendell, Alice . ..
We Women .....
White Dragon ....
Whiting, Frank . ..
.547 333. 'ass'
.... .. 37
. , .......... , . 249
. . . 116
. . . 210
Wilcox, Howard ....... . .
Wildung, Dick .......... . . . 140
Williamson, Edmund G .... . . ..
Winn, Jeanne .......
Wilson, H. K. ..........
Winter Intramurals ..
Wisconsin game ....
WSGA elections . ..
Woodruff, Liz ......
Xi Psi Phi...
YW Interest Groups..
Zeta Phi Eta ..
Zeta Psi ......... . .
Zeta Tau Alpha
Ziebarth, E. W.. . .
Zumwinkle, Bob ..
.. . 216
. .. 169
. . . 242
. . . 199
.. . 259
.. . .46-50
. . 365
. . 242
. . 192
V ,. . . ,V V W , . V Y , .,, , ,, , H, W, . , ,,,,,. ,M W W, , , K
M Q E
Li Q hi ' 1-- v f Q H L-
wi DEW - 6
52003 I Q
Suggestions in the University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.