University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1943

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 354 of the 1943 volume:

; f e i vThe 5Bth Edition of T H F GOPHER Published by the student body under the direction of Ed Braman. editor Don Asper, associate editor Bob Sulli ' an. business manager T - it r i H THE HER 1943 Annual Publication of the Student Body of the University of Minnesota Minneapolis JUSTICE- FRDMXHE EARTH " L MOT PERISH o J I iiincsola men w ' lo liaw lore ione the ' {one ineir cheriJieJ fiope ol a ( fniversily c cs vc. w io Lnv vi m ilv pal asiJc a c; c7 - ev or a collese seneralion s worlc iinlil llic allamnicnl o a greater oaf . .. lo l iosc w io foii il al I carl I I arhor . . . licLi last at Corre ic or . . . slooJ rim anJ iiivincihL ' on Inicricas inanv fronts . . . men w ' lo do not spcaL the worJ sacri ice hut live It Jay Av Jav . . . to t iese tins tO S C C ' f !: , JeJuateJ. SERVES In colleges ana colU ' ic sUideiiL ' in waiiunc) Jiciy in I Ins pic= lorial rcsinm ' ol a rear al J I iiincsola v nope lo snppl Inc answer. I he joo ol conlinin the storv ol the aclivilies ol a wartime campus within the limits ol paper ana ink is one ol such ma tiiiliiae that complete success is impossinle. Let this serve as just an inai= the persons. e ha e cation ol the wa , like aiiv other loval triea lo show them as iH i J ' hnerican stuaent noav, A I iiinesota serves. the pleasant. helplul, f really ooa huaaies that ■ Jl L C ' " ' " ' ' snn ect the aaministrators thev are. I he moaern eaucalor is tailor the title IS much more lorniaaiii i than maae lor the aemaiia ol war! i me. prac= tical c7 (7 pliitnncr ana ih c v a " c7 40. 1 he pcaa o ;ii{: is in ihc inolhnalls. C iw aaminislralors now 50 I ' lcir led on the ground, their iinnas on l ic prooleni ri hl al liana ana I hen- I niters in anv pile 0 aiii or mass 0 cells thai nii ht hola sonie= thin lo learn. Is nol a naa iaea lo el lo know some of ihese people. I hink up an excuse lo vjo .see your aean. lie can prooaon ' lell vou how lo slrai hlen oul a conrlicl in your program ana a slice in your 50 ame inside 0 5 minutes. " » lol ol ihe older lolks seem lo think that the younger generation is ellin the TTrr - rou h end ol thiuQs. Look y , ahead lo the section on U il A) ■ I !■ vi w I seniors, uicluaniq, a spot on the soldiers and sailors who have joined our slu = dent oody, and lr lo lind some indication that these kids a ree thai they ot the double shunle. I he man or woman is happiest who has a jon lo do, and these kids have the i Jrand Lhiddv of them all. 1 here is uncertainty, even danger; nut nal= ance these against the thin s lo ne learned d the si hts to he seen and vou II see an that there is oin to he a lot ol living done in the next couple ol years. Student organizations and activities ive real evidence that this campus has, in effect, one r K to war. I fie military groups and the ar Lllorl i,oordinalm com = mittee lake the lead, out all of ifre campus functions come in for a share of the work and of the credit. , lol ol tanks and jeeps have come out ol lrater= nily and sorority salvage cam= r) T ) pai ns and ar t)ond drives, and campus social activities ha ' e all contrinuled proceeds to service nnids and to scholarships for return ii 75 ' 0 Idiers. I f ere it is the story of one roup of y imericans. Some day memhers of tfiis same roup will he lound in e ery pari of the world, in all professions and oc= cupations ri ht now their one joo, one oojective is to prove once more that •government ol, oy, and lor the people is still the way it s nein i done. I lyaraulics Lah — , s cA ; power I I nion LounQe — i_luhh of 5e on ihc C ainpus ' In: A I all — I I cor I ol AIi ' il . Sp ra 1 1 n Aliiinoola I.ihrarv — lalo lo A ' v , . 1 rislop ' iancs lo hS. . I iriiimcJi ' s lo iliiislcin • aliira! hf{. lorv A fiL ciim — A finncsola s ircal oiildoors wil iin lour walls Is i-ampus ( ' veil house — Kcscarc ' i inakc}. I his ihc A I iimoola iclorv CnirJcn Cooke Hall — Shades ol llie Cj olden opliers ADMIillJiTRATIDIV FUR THt py n iTin aculh nu ' inhcrs arc aoiinlitKi on ifw Icclinv plal onn and in rc. can ' i lor I I ncL ' Sa n. . 1 11 (.-ol Icon ' s on nol ' i oanipiiscs haw coinninca on (. ' c .s v (7 ' cxpcrinu-nlalion. I Iw sluacnl Lccp pace wil ' i accclcralca conr. c-- on a a =ralionca canipns w ' nlc scrap arivcs ana scrappca lornial aaiiccs arc new sliiacnl aannni lralion acliMlics. Researchers, advisors, administra- tors but fundamentally teachers. The inner man satisfied, there is time for the finer things. Talk of many things, but mainly of students. MINNESOTA AT WAR FACULTY- PnrP niNG STUDENTS ANIl THEMSELVES EDH WAH ANIl EUH I ' EALE MINNESOTA faculty numbers have Ionj» Ixcn known as " double iluty " men, dis- tinjjuishinj themselves both in teachinj ami in essential research. Now the entrance of this coiintrv into another great war has inlensifieil the im|H)r- tance of their services in botii of liuse helils. Stiulent projjrams must be altered and accelerated lo satisfy the demand lor trained men and women in the service ami n vital civilian activities, ami teaciiing nuist be of especial excellence to equip the peo- ple of a and |)osi- .ir jieriod. More ilirect and tanj ible contributions are beinj made by faculty members ihrouj h the j reater research ellorts that .ire being put torih. Almost 400 university staff members are now on leave, serving in every con- ceivable field oi siudv. Famous Minnesotans On Leave THE war effort had priorities on the University faculty this year as 383 staff members left Min- nesota for the duration. The army and navy claimed 319 of these men; war-related services took 61; and three went to the American Red Cross. The naval air corps pre-fhght school at Ames, Iowa claimed many of Cooke Hall ' s former directors, coaches, and trainers. Bernie Bierman, builder of men and champion Minnesota football teams, is now Lieutenant-Colonel Bernard Bierman of the U. S. Marines. Stationed at the pre-flight school as direc- tor of physical education, Bierman puts the cadets through " Golden Gopher " training. Lloyd Stein, former trainer of the football team, was also sent to Iowa. Here Lieutenant Stein is in charge of first aid and athletic training. David C. Bartelma, Edmund L. Haislet, Dallas Ward, Babe LeVoir — these are just a few others that were sent to the Iowa pre-flight school to turn out men with brawn as well as brains. Lieutenant-Colonel Bert Baston, U.S. Army Ord- nance Department, went overseas in charge of a bat- talion of mechanical tank repair men. Frank G. McCormick, formerly the director of the athletic department, is now a major in the intelli- gence division of the air force ferry command at Cedalia Airfield, Warrensburg, Missouri. Milton Hahn, the director of Men ' s activities at Minnesota, was commissioned a lieutenant in the Ma- rines. He has done work much like that done by the University Testing Bureau in placing men in jobs where they would be best fitted. Hahn was stationed " permanently " with the Headquarters Staff at Wash- ington, D.C. Dr. C. P. Oliver, director of the Dight Institute. Work done under his direc- tion nnalces Minnesota an outstanding center for the study of human genetics. Frank McCornniclr — now Major McCormicIt of the U. S. Army Air Forces ferry com- mand at Warrensburg, Missouri. Bernie Bierman — Lieutenant- Colonel Bierman is the man in charge of the physical training for the Navy Air Corps " Sea- hawks " at Ames. Iowa. 17 At Home And Abroad Jean Laird examines the root of a Russian dandelion now being groomed as a ruLL. , FROM weeds to tires — that ' s the story of the Rus- sian dandcUon. In the past ten years the cultiva- tion of this plant has been spread from the mountains of southern Russia, where it orij inally grew, to 42 states in this country, Canada, and Alaska. In the ground-up root of the ilandelion, which is being groomed as a rubber substitute, there is two per cent milky substance or latex as compared to .5 per cent in the common dandelion. Dr. Steinbauer has been studying the chemistry of e.xtraction, a process that has not yet been perfected at Minnesota, and has been improving the strains for di.sease resistance and for a higher yield. With the proper development, 50,000 tons could be produced in the next four or five years — an expensive procedure, but no more so than process- ing rubber in wartime. Asher Christensen, former professor oi science, was appointed cultural attaciie lo the Unitetl States embassy in Argentina for the duration. He will spend most of his time lecturing at Argentine universities. On his sabbatical leave, Christensen will study the government and social legislation in the Argentine for a future university Lennox Mills took over some of the duties, classes and the radio program of Dr. Harold C. Deutsch, former professor of history. Dr. Deutsch, the heatl of the European Axis Section of the Fneiny Potentials Division of tin Ho.ird of Econoiuii Warfare, is .sta- tioned in Washington, D. C, and will go to London. 18 Asher Christensen. now on leave in South America, lectures at Ar- gentine Universities. In meditation — Lennoi Mills. Teaches history classes and interprets the news over WCCO. DR. Gayloru Anderson, the former director of PM and PH in the Minnesota medical school, is now Major Gaylord Anderson of the Meili- cal Corps, U.S. Army. ionctl at Washington, D.C., where he is a consultant to the Surgeon General of the U.S. Army on the control of epidemic diseases, Dr. Anderson has been doing educational work for venereal disease prevention in the arm y. Teaching students, naval reserves, and army air corps ' men to steer destroyers, battleships, PT boats, and all army airplanes by the stars is the work of Prof. Willcm Luyten, professor of astronomy. These men learn to steer their crafts by certain stars in several constellations. One of Luyten ' s harder tasks is to have these celestial navigation students realize that it is very important to remember what hemisphere they are in. Carroll S. Geddes, former financial advisor to stu- dent organizations, is now a first lieutenant in the Adjutant General Department in the Army Air Corps at Miami Beach, Florida. Dr. Lynn H. Rumbaugh, formerly an associate pro- fessor of physics, is stationed at the Naval Ordnance Laboratories in the Washington Navy Yard. Formerly an English instructor, Frank Buckley is now a lieutenant in the pre-flight school at Ellington Field, Texas. A f r Corps Specialists Professor Willem J. Luyten — teaches celestial navigation to day students, night students and to air cotps cadets. Carroll Geddes takes in Florida sun- shine in his new capacity in the Army Air Corps. Frank Buckley, formerly oi Folwcll, now of Texas and the Air Corps. 19 " Tramp, tramp, tramp, the boys arc marching " — human guinea pigs tramp the treadmill to test Dr. Keys ' army rations. a: N army travels on its stomach " mij ht well Ix- ilic motto of Dr. Ancd Keys, professor of physiology and physical eilucation. In the labo- ratory in the stadium. Dr. Keys has done research on fatigue effects in rations. His " pep pills " were first used in the African campaign. The arctic or the trop- ics, the ilesert or humid regions — men stationed in one region must eat dillerently than those i n another. I )i . Keys ' job is to test the effects of tlifferent rations uiulcr difTereni conilitions, and to ilecidc who will eat what. More guinea pigt — This time eating Medical Research THIS war has greatly increased the needs for medi- cal and public health services, both for the dura- tion and the following period of reconstruction. Doctors are urgently needed to care for our armed forces, industry, and civilians; and on Minnesota, the only complete medical school between the University of Wisconsin and the Pacific Northwest, has fallen the burden of supplying doctors for the large inland part of our country. Medical curriculum in wartime stresses first aid, public health, the prevention of venereal diseases, dermatology, internal medicine, aviation medicine, tropic and military medicine; all except the last two are thoroughly covered here at Minnesota. The program in our medical school has been re- vamped to aid the war effort — summer vacations have been eliminated, comprehensive exams have been discontinued, clinical clerkships have been re- quired in the junior as well as the senior year, the army and navy have commissioned students on an in- active basis, providing that they go into service at the end of their training here. Thus on the medical school has fallen a large responsibility in winning the war. i Dr. AHhur Hcnrici workinq to change starch to sugar for an experiment in the production of industrial alcohol. Dr. Wallace Armstrong of the department of physiological chemistry working to accelerate the healing of fractures. Drs. Maurice Visscher and Karl Sollncr who have perfected the process for distillation of sea water by body heat. 21 Research In Food Jean Laird observes the eKperimcntal work of Professor W. B. Combs which is designed to facilitate preservation, packaging and transporting of dairy products. WiLLES B. Combs ami Samuel T. Coulter of the dairy husbandry department have been perfecting the powdering of buttermilk and skim milk, raising the melting point of butter so that it will not melt so quickly at high temperatures, and developing plastic cream. To save rubber, Dr. Dowell made .1 survey in Mar- tin County of overlapping milk and farm routes. Consulting with the farmers. Dr. Dowell worked out a schedule eliminating much of the duplication. Prof. H. S. Hayes was sent to Chile in 1941 by the Nelson Rockefeller Committee to teach plant breed- ing to men in the Chilean Department of Agriculture and to help them organize their research. THE Dight Institute, directed by Dr. C. P. Oliver, is one of the three focal points for the research of human genetics in the country. Cornell and Michigan are the other two centers. In his will Dr. C. F. Dight bequeathed a fund for the promotion of the study of eugenics at Minnesota provided that the In.stitute instruct not only U. classes but also the pub- lic by lectures and pamphlets, that the Institute collect records of family traits and anomalies such as dental defects, twins, blood di.seases, nervous ilisorders, blind- ness and long-lived families, and that the office. Room 10 Zoology buililing, be open for consultation and advice. The data collecteil by the Institute will be used in uenetic stiulies such as the determination of Professor Herbert Hayes has done much work elevating the position of the lowly potato. Service men in the tropics were the inspiration for Dr. Raymond Bicter ' s work on substitutes for quinine in the treatment and prevention of malaria. Wartime Research William G. Clark — doing experiments of great current value on extending the use of the sulfa drugs, and en the treatment of gas gangrene and the treatment of burns. expected frequencies of the traits within the family and in the general population, the variations in the manifestations of the traits, and the genetic interpreta- tions of family histories. Because there is a shortage of quinine and because many of the men in the armed forces serve in the tropics where malaria is prevalent, Dr. Raymond Bieter, a professor of pharmacology, is working on substitutes for quinine in the prevention of malaria. Dr. Elexious T. Bell, head of the pathology depart- ment, completed a monograph on the diseases of the kidney. Austin Dowell — his plans and rerouting of overlapping rural dairy routes is saving pounds of rubber formerly lost from farmers ' tires. Dr. Elexious T. Bell, head of the pathology depart- ment who this year completed a monograph on the diseases of the kidney. James Winter specializes in the study of food preservation — specifically, preserving vegetables by freezing. Dr. Arthur Kirschbaum, one of Minnesota ' s cancer doctors, do- ins research work on white mice. Dr. Wesley Spink perfecting the sulfanilamide drugs to male them more effective and less toxic. Research and Treatment THE George Chase Christian professorsliip for cancer research has greatly expanded this re- search program at Minnesota. The Citizen ' s Aid Society of MinneapoHs donated this gift of S5,500 per year which is the first endowed profes.sorship at Min- nesota. Dr. John J. Bittner, formerly of the Roscoe B. Jackson Memorial Laboratory at Bar Harbor, Maine and the winner of many research honors, joined Drs. Maurice B. Visscher and Robert G. Green in the study of mammary cancer in mice. Working on mice, these men will transfer that information to the study of cancer in man, the cause of the highest percentage of deaths in persons over 50. In this Minnesota trio, Dr. Bittner will study cancer as a geneticist, Dr. Vi.sscher as a physiologist, and Dr. Green as a bacteriologist especially interested in virus. Formerly an Australian bush nurse and now the foremost authority in the world on the treatment of infantile paralysis, Sister Elizabeth Kenny has revo- lutionized the former splint treatment by her suc- cessful hot packs and massage method. The length of treatment depends upon the individual case, but the time has been considerably shortened. Doctors, nurses and technicians from all over the U. S., and even from Puerto Rico and Hawaii, have Hocked here to learn the new Kenny treatment. Sister Kenny and one of her trainees applying the famous, though rev- olutionary, hot pack treatment which has given new hope to polio victims. Sister Kenny, the Australian bush nurse who has brought additional notice to Min- nesota ' s already famous medical school. 24 ADMINISTRATION So it ' s Dcan-Dcan-Dcan — pages of ' em. Not the ferocious brow beaters that the quaking undergraduate fears but a fine gang — understanding, willing to help, interested in this year ' s 1943 student — a wartime stutlent. More care, more inter- est, more time is exerted this year by these capable and efficient directors of Minnesota ' s various colleges. Board of Regents FRED B. SNYDER President of the Board James F. Bell Minneapolis Daniel C. Gainey - - - - Owatonna Richard L. Griggs Duluth George W. Lawson - - - - St. Paul Albert J. Lobb Rochester E. E. Novak New Prague A. J. Olson Renville Albert Pfaender New Ulm Ray J. Quinlivan St. Cloud F. J. Rogstad . - . - Detroit Lakes Fred B. Snyder Minneapolis Sheldon V. Wood - - - - Minneapolis Back Row: Quinlivan. Gainey, Middlebrook, Willey, Grigss. Seated: Rogstad, Wood, Coffey, Snyder, Lobb, Bell, Olson. 25 W. C. COFFEY WALTER C. COFFEY President of the University One of those rare quiet evenings at home. Always eager to meet students j KTsonally, smiling President Walter C. Coffey promptly puts them at case wlicn ushered into his spacious brown-toneil of- fice. Working iiartl at the numerous tasks that face the president of one of the largest universities in the coun- try, President Coffey ' s main interest is si ill ihc wel- fare of the thousands of students at the University of Minnesota. Never too busy, he welcomes letters from i)arents and sees that they are promjuly an- swered. 26 PRESIDENT AND FRIEND Always time for a student ' s joys, woes or great plans. A personal friend of the late President Coolidge, President CoHey is not ashamed to admit that he was once afraid of meeting famous people — when he was young and just beginning to make a name for him- self. He is firm in his belief that the students have been doing their level best in the war effort and is proud of their attitude toward war. He admits that whenever he and Mrs. Coffey feel like grouching over coffee rationing or some other small inconvenience, they draw a mental picture of the sacrifices that our boys in the armed forces are making. Host to army and navy trainees sent here for schooling, President Coffey is glad that these programs make it possible to utilize our excellent faculty in the face of the sharp decline in student enrollment. Dean Malcolm M. Willey DEAN MALCOLM M. WILLEY I Assistant to the President " It ' s a two man job out of a one man job " — that ' s what Dean Malcolm Willey says the war does to his position as President Coffey ' s right-hand man. Be- sides handling administrative problems, he schedules, runs and puts over the convocation hours. As assist- ant to the president, he is the link between the Uni- versity and the armed forces — that is — multitudes of deferment requests, each of which he devotes time and care to, as well as army and navy training proj- ects which need his consideration and his approval. 27 ANNE DUDLEY BLITZ Dean of Women THOMAS A. H. TEETER Director of Summer Session TRUE E. PETTENGILL Recorder Administrators Admiring lovely things, Dean of Women Anne Dudley Blitz makes " antique jewelry " from silver and semi-precious stones. Facing a busy summer now that many University departments are running on a four-quarter basis, Thomas A. H. Teeter will have a hard time cram- ming in his favorite sports, hunting and fishing. Although ;i ikcline in enrollment maiic iiis work as acting Director of Admissions lighter. True E. Pet- tengill was kept busy furnishing ex-stuiient records for defense jobs antl commissions in tiie armed forces. William T. Middlebrook managetl to keep the University out of the red while E. B. Pierce kept up alumni contacts and his eve on Homecoming. WILLIAM T. MIDDLEBROOK Comptroller ERNEST B. PIERCE Alumni Secretary 28 Edmund 6, Williamson Dean of Students To see that organizations are run in the best inter- ests of the students: that ' s the rcsponsibihty of Ed- mund G. WilHamson, Dean of Students. Acting as a general supervisor of all students, he keeps his eye on activities and social functions sponsored by Univer- sity goers. An athlete a la armchair, Dean William- son favors recreation such as tinkering in his attic workshop. All out for the war, the Dean plays key man in this deferment game by assisting " them as deserves it " to receive educational time extensions. More too ' cuz many of his spare moments are spent helping the War Department prepare educational plans for soldiers and sailors. " Sharp " is the students ' word for non-bluffable, sec-thfough- everything, Dean of Students EDMUND G. WILLIAMSON. Risty and Rock George B. Risty, 1942 addition to Dean William- son ' s staff, is financial adviser of student organiza- tions and administrator of student loans — besides be- ing the proud possessor of an extensive repertoire of Norwegian folksongs, vaunted athletic prowess and an autumn bride. Another newcomer to the faculty this year is tall, dark-haired Charles L. Rock, who is replacing Mil- ton Hahn as assistant to Dean Williamson. Mr. Rock is no newcomer to the campus, however, as he is a Minnesota graduate of 1930. From the Hotel Mark Hopkins in San Francisco he went to the Twin City Ordnance Plant where he did cost accounting and thence to the University. Modest and pleasant, Mr. Rock is a welcome addition to the faculty. Financial Adviser GEORGE RISTY and Director of Men ' s Ac- tivities CHARLIE ROCK keep the " watchful eye " on all stu- dent schemes and promotions. 29 College Deans A world authority on flour milling and cereal chemistry, Dean Clyde H. Bailey heads the Depart- ment of Agriculture. His present position was gained by long association with Minnesota, having been here since 1911. The University has given qualification for his present position as Dean. Dean Bailey ' s popu- larity was evident when, in 1937, he was presented with the traditional Little Red Oil Can award for doing the most for the Agricultural Campus that year. Stranger than fiction, his hobby is foreign diets and menus. EDWARD M. FREEMAN Dean of Agriculture RUSSELL A. STEVENSON Dean of the School of Business Administration CLYDE H. BAILEY Dean of Agriculture Edward M. Freeman, Dean of the College of Agri- culture, Forestry, and Home Economics, is definitely Minnesotan; was graduated and received a Ph.D. from the Arts College. Only dean known to have edited a " Gopher " in 1898. He has taught in four colleges of this University and organized at Univer- sity Farm the first, and he thinks the best. Depart- ment of Plant Pathology on this continent. He has been dean for a quarter century and is proud of the 25 years of student self-government (honor system) in his college. Hobbies: golf, fishing, mushrooms, and especially canoeing on wilderness trails. He is sure that paradise is located exactly on a broad shelf of pine-covered rocks on the shore of trout-infested Emerald Lake on the Canatlian boundarv. Minnesota ' s largest two-year professional business school. Business Adniinisiration, is headed by hale and hearty Dean Russell A. Stevenson. It contains vi- tal war courses in accounting, economics, statistics, personnel ami imlustrial management. Vincent Hall inmates are wondering where fifteen of their profs have gone — ' tis to Washington and administrative offices. In spite of the depleted staH, the " Biz " school gives out with much emphasis on the five critical shortage fielils, as well as the ever current deferments. Dean Stevenson keeps his super sense of humor and in spare moments manages to go inount.iin climbing in the Rockies and fishing up north. 30 He likes to talk to students aiul this year he really has the chance. Dean Samuel C. Lind is the man for I.T ' ers to see about their biggest problem at pres- ent — draft deferment. Football fan and trout Hsherman, Dean Lind is also a radium e.xpert, having studied untler Mailame Curie. And politically the man rates as the national capital knows well his ability as a mining chemist. Engineering mysteries and problems are easily solved under the direction and supervision of Dean Lind, the guiding light of the Institute of Tech- nology. One of the busy men on campus — Dean of Edu- cation Wesley E. Peik — also has time to be chairman of the Education Section of the Civilian Service Corps of the Minnesota Office of Civilian Defense. WHEW ! That man is really busy. He also is a professor, a hiker and a genial conversationalist. Don ' t let this throw you ' cuz the Dean, despite such activity, is famed for his punctuality. Ask any Campus Club dinner goer. Strictly off the record, he admits his pet peeve to be the fact that his college is the only one on the campus without a building of its own. WILLIAM F. LASBy Dean of the School of Dentistry SAMUEL C. LIND Dean of Institute of Technology WESLEY E. PEIK Dean of Education " More opportunities in dentistry than ever before, " says Dean William F. Lasby, of the Minnesota School of Dentistry. With one eye on his regiment of white coated students and the other on the war, the Dean sees the immediate need of dentists in the armed forces as well as at home. In spite of the doubt as to the permanency of draft deferment for dental students, applications for admission into dentistry are more numerous than ever. University work like supervision of the dentists-to- be is foremost in Dean Lasby ' s mind — golf calling him in leisure hours. 31 Tfie Men In Charge HORACE T. MORSE Director of General College EVERETT ERASER Dean of the Law School Chief sliilt-riilcr Oni M. Lclaiul, Dean of Ailminis- Iration of ' rccliiiology, j a cs at stars (lie ' s iiitcrcstcil in geodetic astronomy) ami chats about his golf li- brary. Not only was he concerned in the fixing of the boundary between Panama anti Costa Rica but also aided in determining the (Canadian-Alaskan bound- ary. As a result of the latter, he had a mountain named for him. Genial Dean Lelaml is now groom- ing those much needed engineers for today ' s warfare methods. Former Masquer Horace T. Morse (no relation to Sam) has achieved success as director of Minnesota ' s much publicized General College. This position was just a step across the street for him for, as an under- graduate at Minnesota, he was student production manager of the University Theater. Now he deals out A.A. degrees to eds and co-eds who manage to sur- vive two years of Wesbrook. Director Morse has held this position for two years; lightening the strenuous life with hshing trips and an European-acquired hobby of collecting toy dachshunds. Motiest and slow-sjieaking. Dean Everett Eraser appeals to would-be lawyers, because he is a good and patient listener. Of late he has helped put the Law School on a wartime basis by employing the quarter system in place of the annual system and by making it possible now for law students to attend summer sessions. Thus — study the year round keeps the bar- risters busy, with time out for the Law Review. Be- sides supervising tiic law school, Dean Eraser indulges in extra-curricular activities — his latest is collabora- tion ill the work of the " American Law Institute. " ORA M. LELAND Dcdr) of Administratton of Tcchnoloqv 32 HAROLD S. DIEHL Dean of the School of Medicine " Minnesota ' s meandering Dean " might have been an appropriate title for Dr. Harold S. Diehl, dean of the School of Medicine. He had to divide his time between looking after the Minnesota Medics and serving as a member of the committee on Medical Education of the National Defense Council. The lat- ter activity was taken care of in Washington, D.C., so the good doctor commuted. He described his de- fense efforts as " a lot of running around. " Dr. Diehl took a good deal of pride in the fact that the Minne- sota Medical school was one of the first in the coun- try to accelerate its program. Dr. Diehl contributes to four medical journals and has written four books on public health — in his spare time. Illinois born and bred, Dean Charles H. Rogers learned pharmacy at St. Louis College of Pharmacy. After graduation he held positions at the Universities of Michigan, Minnesota and West Virginia — wind- ing up as Dean and professor of Pharmacy here at the U. of M. Last year ' s president of the American Asso- ciation of Colleges of Pharmacy, he is now chairman of its e.xecutive committee. Under the guidance of Dean Rogers the pharmacy students are working on war research projects. Literary too, the Dean is an author and contributor to professional pharmacy jour- nals. T. R. McCONNELL Acting Dean of S.L.A. A photography, fishing and hiking enthusiast, Acting Dean T. R. McConneli is now spending all of his time as acting Dean of S.L.A. . . . and no small job it is! He is working hard on the reorganiza- tion of the college, the aim of which is a thorough understanding of the problems of the war and the post-war period. With this objective in mind, Russian and cartog- raphy are being offered for the first time and ad- justments are being made in math, physics and other science courses. Besides arranging the course of study, Dean McConnell ' s office has the responsibility of a counseling program, general administrative duties and making faculty and staff appointments. CHARLES H. ROGERS Dean of the College of Pharmacy 33 Head Men and Women RALPH D. CASEY Director of the School of Journalism Twenty-five years of jacking up the Arts College goers — that ' s been the job of Royal R. Sluiinway, Assistant Dean of S.L.A. His friendly ami VERY ef- fective consultations are a result of a thorough ground work in University tactics and that worried look comes from the notorious drop in enrollment. A real job anil a hard one — Dean Shumway has it. DWIGHT E. MINNICH Chairman of the Department of Zoology Journalism graduates and former students have an exceptional record in the war cfTort, according to Dr. Ralph D. Casey, director of the School of Journalism. He reports that liU men are in combat forces and several women in auxiliary services. Dr. Casey served last summer as a consultant with the Office of War Information. Since the war he has foregone his usual summer vacation motor jaunt to the West Coast, where he formerly li eil and worked as a newspa- perman. RO AL R. SHUMWAY Assistant Dean of S.L.A. i,ifc is never dull for Professor Dwight E. Min- nich, chairman of the Department of Zoology. For twenty-three years he has been a familiar figure on the campus helping wayward science majors to ilis- tinguish between an amoeba and a parasite. In ins spare time he collects anticpies and natural history prints. Added to his artistic taste is his love of good music. The Zo Department has been hard hit by the shortage of lal) assistants — thus I ' rolessor Minnich fills those shoes and works in the labs himself. Advancing to keep pace with the times, the Zool- ogy Department, under the guidance of Dr. Min- nich, aids men and women students in preparation for Medical Science. 34 RUTH BOYNTON Director of the University Health Service KATHERINE DENSFORD Director of the School of Nursing Busy as she is, Dr. Ruth Boynton, director of the University Health Service, finds time for war work and lots of it. In addition to her work at the Health Service, Dr. Boynton is taking Dr. Anderson ' s place as director of the Department of Public Health and Preventive Medicine. She is also director of the Nurses Division of the Minnesota State Guard, in which she holds the rank of major. Dr. Boynton says her " pettest " peeve is students who " refuse to go to bed when they have a tempera- ture of 103°. " Dr. J. W. Buchta — Chairman of University Col- lege, Committee Head of the Physics Department, acting editor of two Physics journals — and the man still has " spare time " which he spends working on his home-made record equipment and on his record collection. Dr. Buchta is young, attractive, and Fred- eric March-ish. He likes students who question what he says, but has no time at all for " grade climbers. " His biggest headache this year is the increased number of students taking physics, and the decreased number of physics staff members to teach them physics. Gracious, sophisticated Katherine Densford is di- rector of the University of Minnesota School of Nurs- ing. As president of the Minnesota State Nurses Association and a member of the National Commit- tee on the Supply and Distribution of Nurses, she knows well the need for doctors and nurses at the front. Believing that nursing is one of the most sat- isfying services rendered by woman, she is glad to be doing the worthwhile thing in this war — that of inspiring and training nurses for active service. J. W. BUCHTA Chairman of University College •K ' H rRl-c).! n Ujt Mill ' I 35 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION Back Row: Bird, Hammel, Korengold. Magraw, Eng trom. Front Row: Hegvotd, GoH, Sweeney, McKusick. Block, Pearson, Rumble, Lcchner. All University Council Somebody ' s got to hold these activities majors and their pet programs in check, and the All U Council is just the group that can do it, too. Every committee, social event and cami)us politician is under the watchful eye of this gang of super supervisors and coordinators, headed by that able leader, Most Po- tent Potentate Pearson. Dual purpose of this year ' s council was to sponsor all war effort programs anil to educate the students as to what the council is ami does. Racking the War Chest drive, the Scrap drive and the Dean Nichol- son Fund for soldiers returning to school after the war, occupied the time of council members. That glow was one of pride emanating from the women ' s touchball team that squashed the Union Hoard ' s Amazons to the tune of 20-0. " Sorta fine, luihr " saiil Mary Jane Sweeney. (Star halflxick.) Original always, the council met this year with .1 committee of transfer students to get ideas about the governmental systems of other colleges. In extra mo- ments they apiwinted committees — fr ' instancc the Senate, Calendar ami (lovernnuiit committees. (Legal angles were handled by capable Dean Ivng- ROY PEARSON Council President Strom, vice president of the All University Council.) SujKT management of the Council kept such campus activities as Freshman Week, Homecoming .iml the Minnesota Foundation from running wild. Coordination and supervision (by words of the Council) ruleil all events on campus from the most ilignifieil ilown to the high pressure politics of stu- dent elections. All U (Council activities included some more en- terlaining moments too, such as never to be forgot- ten pow-wows and Danny McCJraw ' s Arguments. OKI iloc Pearson kept the men in line with a stern lcK)k and the gals under his thumb by taking them out one bv one. 36 Back Row: Hcmmcrbcrg. Bergstfom, Hatvey, Turnqurst, Hilibrand. Front Row: Mannigel, Sam. Andrews. Ticdennan, Sterner, Wilson. Mayhcw. Vollbrecht. Prosscr, French. Nelson. DUANE WILSON Council President The agriculture campus refused to be governed by that bunch of " city slickers " over on the river flats, so as usual, they set up their own student governing body, the Ag Student Council. The activities of the council were directed by a group of bona fide BMA WOFC (big men and women on the farm campus). Duane Wilson, si.x foot, deep-voiced brother of the notorious AGR ' s pounded the gavel at the Council ' s meetings. Marie Sterner was vice-president, Jeanne Vollbrecht, secretary, and Virgil Tiedeman had the task of keeping income and outgo within shouting distance of each other. The council body was made up of selected students from the colleges of Agricul- ture, Forestry anil Home Ec. The main object of the council ' s program was to .see that Ag students carried on " business as usual " Ag Student Council despite disconcerting influences in other parts of the world. The climax of the year was reached at the annual Christmas party when Grace Shepherd, Home Ec senior, turned the tables on Dean Freeman and presented him with the " little red oil can " award that he intended to present to her. The " ball and chain " trophy was awarded to Wayne Jimerson, Ag senior, and Josephine Crawford, the farm campus ' most recently engaged couple. Active with activities, the Council sponsored such events as the farm Freshman Week, Homecoming activities and a student-faculty get-together. The smooth working Social Coordinating Committee saw to it that there were no serious conflicts in the meeting dates for campus organizations. The Honor Case Commission has the responsibil- ity of administrating the honor system used for all exams on the Farm Campus, and conducts trials for all violations. The Farm Council war effort was con- centrated on looking out for the sailors barracked on that campus and in promoting the metal salvage drive. 37 Back Row: Stenson, Coolidge, La Lone, Ebeltoft, Dahl, Burley, Higgins. Thud Row: Arnold, Hansc, Johnson, McQuacne. Mclver. Second Row: Pierce, Janda, Braman, Trost, Williamson, Kirkpatrick, Benson. Delapp. Ptrst Row: Behrens, Dealy. Union Board President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Emil V. Behrens Mary Dealy G. Ray Hisgins G. RAY HIGGINS. Union Director EMIL V, BEHRENS, Board President Grand Central Station on the campus? Oh no, that ' s just the Union Board of Governors office, head- quarters of that famous, nay notorious, group that guides the destinies of the fabulous Corfman Me- morial Union. The Board was famous mostly for their " more than 30 point ' program including every- thing from Saturday Night Dances to coffee hours for foreign students (extended this year to include students from St. Paul). This year the Board was the iuih of the University war effort. They ran the Mili- tary Contacts Committee, saw to the service flag and map of camps where former students are stationed and provided entertainment for soldiers and sailors. Famous for their program, notorious for their personnel, the Ho.ird was led by that most genial of campus " good fellows " Emil Behrens. Director of the Union and perennial secretary of the Board was G. Ray Higgins, G stantling for (Jrowth, meaning that little one he wears on his upper lip. Vice prexy Mary " Spike " " Tubby " Olive Dealy was the bad in- fluence behind such frivolities as touch-ball games anil ilinner meetings at the ( afe D ' Napoli. The Boanl was the first campus organization to institute proportional membershij) for both men and women. Once they had a nominating board, too — once. 38 Standing: Moberg, Stetner. Callan. Second Row: Teigum, Halverson, Hurley, Gelmas, Langum, Hcilman. Front Row: Rebncy. Ltndquist. Rupp. Board o f Associated Business Students GEORGE HALVERSON, President Business students were associated this year — into what ? Why, a social organization to foster the study of ethics, both commercial and business. There was a board, too, which did the governing and publicized President George Halverson Vice-President Clarence Rupp Secretary Eileen Teigum Business School Day making it a great success. Under the leadership of George Halverson the Business School went social and held mixers, in fact, one each quarter, and occasional sunlights and teas. Clarence Rupp as vice-president and Eileen Teigum as secre- tary of the Board were the powers behind the business school. The Board also had its annual banquet and, through splendid committee work, kept in contact with Prc-Busincss students and made an attempt to keep Alumni hies up to date. They rendered services, too — like maintaining a Business School Placement Service and publishing a quarterly magazine. 39 Odcs ' d. Rukavina. Abrdhdms, D. Johnson, Lrvmgston, Kiikpatrick, Christianson, Kildow, Shannon, Ca«e». Williamson. Board of Publications WARREN C. CHRISTIANSON President President . . . . W. C. Christlanson Vice-President • • ■ - J. Rulavina Secretary R. Odegard Tre«iurcr . . . . R Livmsslon Never let it he saiil tliat the Board of Pub was not a progressive organization. As a matter of fact, they progressed far beyoml their constitution. They took a look at that musty old manuscript at the beginning of the year and found that several rules and offices, etc., were conspicuously missing. Thus, this year most of their operations were designed to define the ways in which they would operate, so that they could get operating with renewed efficiency. When the roars and echoes dietl down, the new constitution emerged, a truly monumental piece of literature. The Board tried to conduct the business at hand with expediency and despatch, hui this good resolve was often hindered by the very articulate vice president, John Rukavina. Thus, another Board project was to cut tlown the Rukavina harangues to a maximum of ten thousand words. The Board considered abolishing dinner meetings as a patriotic gesture, but deciileil that eating was still a vital occupation and compromised on a cafe- teria dinner preceding each meeting. The annual JMi.nd ol I ' ub party for students working on publica- lioiis, however, was moilihed for ihe duration. The regular iluties of this board consisteil of electing the editors and business managers of the three university publications, ileciiling awarils, awarding contracts antl generally su|Krvising the works. 40 Back Row — Tammen, Locffler, Somcrmcyer, Miller, Sheldon, Hurley. Front Row — Zelner, Smith, K. Ladner, Wright, Mann. Bookstore Board Just a small fee and a professional interest admits a student to the professional college co-operative bookstore. Back in 1922, an enterprising engineering student started what was then known as the Engi- neers " Bookstore. The store grew as the years passed by and today students of the Business, Medical, and Dental Schools may also belong. However, for some unknown reason, only Business and Engineering students are elected to the Professional Colleges ' Bookstore Board, the organization which controls the Bookstore management. Its membership includes nine students and four faculty members. The Busi- ness College elects two members and the Institute of Technology, seven. The Board meets regularly once a month to con- sider problems of management. It also has the power to make any necessary changes in management and policy. Students are employed in the Bookstore, and this fall ' s payroll listed thirty-one students as em- ployees. Not least the Bookstore ' s profits come out in the form of dividends which are paid autumnly to the members. President Karl Ladner Secretary Charles Wright KARL LADNER President iUtadlkH H! B 41 7 k (7( ( .n now a v a pari ol A I iniicsola class ol - ,■;. I Iwsc novs as well as I he regular sliiacnls ol llw uiuwrsitv haw piil asiae pcrM ' nal aims and aninilions inilil I he one A; ' on has necn coniplclca. I hen- llrsi loot prints ni the sanas ol lune will ne relracea loolprnil across now=sunin ialea lanas. The two student bodies get to- gether to compare forms of educa- tion. The 1943 senior — stripping for ac- tion. Just around the corner from the ref- erence room — a well known path by the time one is a senior. iii MINNESOTA AT WAR SOLDIERS AND SAILORS BECOME PART OF MINNESOTA ' S CLASS OK 43 T HE fleet ' s in again! " Just as in 1917, University facilities and jKTsonnel were once more maile available to tiie arnieil forces for various forms of technical training. Khaki ami blue were prominent and permanent fixtures on tiie cam- pus as Minnesota became " home " to Navy machinists, electricians, cooks ami bakers, and Army Air Force mechanics. Bluejackets invailed the f.irm campus as well as the main, and stmlents and f.u ull v members went " all-oul ' lo make ihe boys feel al home. Thus the vacancies left by ilie men and women entering the .irmed forces and csscn- nidustries have been hlled by these .service men from .ill p.iris of the coimtry and lieadini Im .ill p. iris ot (he globe. 44 The shore patrol on guard at the door of the ship ' s receiving room. WOMEN in uniform, jewelry and pump plants making armaments, the horse replacing the automobile — a war certainly does a spec- tacular job of facelifting on a normal society. None of these changes and alterations, though, is more unusual than the establishment of a battleship in the heart of a university campus. The old Men ' s Union on our campus is now the USS Minnesota, serving, as it did in World War I, as quarters for US sailors in training at the University. Most of our sailor friends are only with us for four months. There are two companies here all the time receiving training as ma- chinists mates and electricians mates. After their in- tensive four month course, they arc sent to every port where the United States may have a ship. The elec- tricians mates bunk in the USS Minnesota while the Left: a very short while after. 45 [ ' H K K r H ' Those free hours are few and fdr between, but the bluejackets know how to make the best of them singing, reading, writing or just plain relaxing. The sailors ' corner drugstore — the can- teen. Navy electricians right down among the wires. Naoy ecix c ' a s machinists mates find place to lay their heads in the Ag Campus ' Dexter hall and Dining Hall dorm, both completely remodeled to ht the needs of a bunch of bluejackets. There is one ship ' s company stationed permanently at the University, and they bed-tlown in what used to be the exclusivcly-faculty Campus Club of the oKl Union. Men-in-charge of the groufis are ex-gobs, now Lieutenants, Williams (of the machinists mates) and Hendee (with the electricians). These two gentle- men swabbed the decks and did shore patrol duty with the rest of the boys in the last war, but now they have come up through the ranks to a |x)int where it is their job to see that the l MS moilel blue- jacket handles these important iluties with as much efficiency and finesse as ihey themselves diil in the last war. The sight of marching sailors has become a fa- miliar one on the m.nn campus as the electricians tr.uiip to math classes in the basement of Folwelland to their electrical classes in the KK buililing. Univer- sity faculty members give them their technical instruc- tion, but also on their high-|)ressure program (a six-tl.iy week .illair) is an imUnrtrination course ad- ministeretl by commissioneil officers stationed at the The Shi A quick snack or a smoke and the sailors are all set for another of their intensive ciassroom sessions. ship. It is in this training that they get acquainted with the bluejacket ' s manual, learn about navy customs and traditions and acquire the general know-how that is an important part of the equipment of a sea-faring man. The age range of these men in blue is just what the posters advertise; 17-50. And those here cover the range and come from all over the country. They got their preliminary (or " boot " ) training at either Great Lakes NTS or San Diego NTS. Most of them were in the Navy three or four months previous to their assignment here. These sailors have been ac- celerated as well as the regular inhabitants of the Minnesota campus. Their course has been stepped up to such an extent that the former Saturday afternoon " shore leave " is now inspection time. One of the bunk rooms — not spacious, but they all manage to squeeze in. Psycholosy says that pleasant surroundings are of bene- fit to the appetite. 47 althy pi ONE sunny morning in Sep- tember the Farm Campus became suddenly aware that the fleet was really in. On that ilay two companies of sailors arrived to begin their training as machinists mates in Uncle Sam ' s navy. By No- vember the number had doubled, and there are more coming all the time. A common sight is that of groups of singing sailors tramping over the Farm Campus hills and cowpaths to classes in lathe work, welding, math, blueprint reading and some power Navy Machinists Try a Navy program for the development of a healthy appetite. plant work. When they finish training, these boys are able to operate and maintain the mighty engines that drive the ships of the USN. Saturday is " field day " consisting of everyone " turning to " and sweep- ing " the ship " fore and aft. That is, everyone but the sailor-cooks. Feeding a horde of hungry gobs is job enough without standing extra duty on the end of a broom. They start tiieir sixteen week course from the gruiuul up by Ic.irniiig the accepted techniques for No " coke " shortase here. Power lathe work in the Navy machine shop. washing pots and pans. From this point Miss Dun- ning guides them through all the stages from " ham and eggs " to " demitasse in the library. " They work in the kitchens of the Ag Union starting early and going until eight o ' clock at night. By the time these boys have earned their ratings as cooks and bakers, they really know " what ' s cookin ' , " and they consti- tute a group that may rightfully be called " the men behind the men behind the guns. " Don ' t get the idea that these sailors are getting soft just sitting in classrooms all day. It ' s true they don ' t have many salt breezes blowing in their faces, but they do have a twenty-minute calisthenics period before breakfast at six every morning, and they have an all-around sports program where they compete in the University intra-mural tournaments. Bob Hagen of Navy Company 3 was awarded a first string half- back spot on the AU-U touchball team last fall. Every sailor has to be able to swim so swimming teams m eet three nights a week in Cooke Hall. Eve- ning bowling and swimming activities come out of the sailors ' only free time, from dinner to 8 o ' clock study period, so athletic activities constitute a good share of all of the sailors ' extra-curricular interests. The strains of " Anchors Aweigh " ring out over the farm campus in all kinds of weather. mem mm 49 Mechanics Calisthenics are a major sequence for the ground crew as these huskies will indicate. PUT back your tcctli, Grandmaw! They moved the women out of Shevhn before they moved the soldiers in. Yes, ShevUn is now home to a group of the Air Force ' s grounil crew members. Dashing Lieutenant RolHns now holds forth where Dean Blitz used to rule the roost, and the door once niarkcil " Dean of Women " now ojiens on an office that is masculine in every detail, even down to the picture of a lovely laily on the desk. The Pan-Hel room where formerly apprehensive rushees stood in line to collect sorority bids is now one of three rooms equipi)ed for reading and writing. An outdoor, hard work appetite. Pmg-pong, one of the favorite forms of diversion. The boys are fed in the Shevlin cafeteria where they are joined each noon by the U high boys and girls. IIr high school clement no doubt furnishes a ilistr.iction that may well be a relief from the rigiil program thai these soldiers are undergoing the greater part of the time. They are taking their tech- nical training at the Doall Trade Sch(H)l, but their physical needs are looked after by their own officer-s, and, brother, they are really looked after! They go through calisthenics and comjietitive sports outside of Shevlin — outsiile of Shevlin come wind, rain, snow or sleet. Emphasis is as much on physical fitness as it is on .school work, so the boys spend at least a half hour a day playing medicine ball, .soccer, speed ball — or Knichball — this in aililition to the real work-out they get in the calisthenics |HTi(Hl. They apparently want to make doubly sure ih.ii " nothing can beat the Army Air ( " orps. " 50 A little of the well known game by the sergeants. For purposes of identification; staff sergeant, master sergeant and corporal. Army Air Forces Mechat]ics The boys have enough talent within their group to keep themselves very well amused. THE mystery boys of the campus service men are housed at Pioneer Hall. These fellows are in the Army Air Corps advanced school and get their training at Minneapolis Honeywell, the University of Minnesota and Wold-Chamberlain air field. We called them mystery men and here ' s why. We know that they are here for four weeks, but we don ' t know exactly where they all come from, and they don ' t know where they are going. We know that they work 6 days a week, ten hours a day, but the nature of their studies is highly confidential, so we don ' t know what they ' re doing. In experience they range all the way from brantl new inductees to hashmarked veterans, and most of them have already seen service in from one to four airports all over the country. Every month a new class arrives and another group of men is on the way to " Keep ' em Hying over every continent of the world. " 51 Sailor Entertainment WITH ill the work of a rush-through pro- gram, it would seem that these boys wouklnt have much time for social activ- ities, but they ' re sailors, and most of them have at least S50 a month. Any streetcar on a Saturday aft- ernoon or night gives evidence that the Navy does get a chance to " go to town " occasionally anyway. There are provisions for their entertainment right here on the campus. They enjoy Union facilities and activities including Friday night soldier-sailor mixers in the ballroom and bowling on the alleys, also on Friday nights. The sororities took a turn at enter- taining them at their houses and some of the sailors were wined and (liiKd in the private homes of friends that they acquired in their " travels. " Much of the sailors ' free time is spent in reading and writing letters liome, or, scrubbing floors and walls il he has forgotten to attend one of his classes. (They ought to initiate a similar program for regular univer- sity students). You very rarely rtnd a sailor cutting class, though. There ' s iust too much to learn. Hojtesiing wat fun in the Dugout — commutcts ' lunchtoom six days a week, service men ' s heaven on Sunday. . . . Helen DeWar, Mary Dealy and sailors have a try at harmony. This sailor found that there are more ways than one to wash your face in Minnesota — ways that arc cheap and effective. Really an " Old Salt " — The U.S.S. Minnesota ' s oldest sailor is stationed here permanently. 52 Faculty members in ribboned and tasscled gowns lead the class of ' 43 past the traditional cauldron up the steps of Northrop. Cap and Gown Day The last of the " long lines " of seniors marching under the elms to senior convocation. Cap and Gown day — that colorful and significant day to which every senior looks forward from the time of his entry into the University, has been changed considerably since Pearl Harbor. This year olive drab and navy blue clad military men were the center of attention. Interesting still, however, were the robes and caps trimmed with splashes of color worn by the professors and depart- ment heads. Gathering at the field house, the seniors formed in pairs for the traditional march around the campus and into Northrop auditorium, pausing only to toss contributions into the cauldron on the terrace in front of the auditorium. The Minnesota Foundation spon- sored the cauldron ceremony. Leading the seniors this year was Bob Larsen, senior class president, followed by Jack Echternacht, president of Iron Wedge and Helen Peik, president of Mortar Board. Highlight of the ceremony inside was the annual awarding of honors by President Coftey. Most solemn event was when President Coffey read the list of ex-students of the University who have been killed in action. 53 SENIOR CLASS CABINET Seated: Mdry Deajy, Betty Hcgvold, Ginny Thomas, Bob Larscn, Mary Jane Sweeney. Jean Grismcr and Gertrude Giles. Standing; Ed an Houscn, Polly Hollis. Alice Snyder. Dorothea Eisner, Bob Krause, Ed Braman, Bob Van Nest, Bob Zumwinkle, Jack Cooney, Dan Magraw, Bob Cleland and Bob Fleming. The of 1943 went out to conquer the worlil just as all seniors plan to do when they graduate, but this year they left the University with a different ob- jective — to conquer the worlil for freedom. Two thousand strong, the men went out to fight anti the women went out to take over " a man ' s job " until the men come back with the victory won. Faced with this serious future, .seniors in ch.uge of arrangements for tiie class toned down .senior activi- ties in keeping with other mnijifications on the campus. Heailed by Mary Jane Sweeney and Jack Cooney, the genera! arrangements committee comiensed Sen- ior Week activities into a one ilay affair held spring qu.irler, most of the other senior functions being held during winter quarter. Senior announcements lieaded by Gcrt CJiles came out twice this year — in |uiu .iiul in March to accommoilate the 600 .Hcelcr.iled seniors graduating at the end of winter iiu.irter. Gertrude Giles— headed senior announcements. Mary Jane Sweeney and Jack Cooney were general arrange- ments bosses. Class of ' 43 54 BOB LARSEN President Biggest switch in senior plans was the decision to hold the Senior Prom winter quarter with Friday, February 26, as the date. Biggest problem was, " How will it look for girls to come in formals on the street- car? " Solution came with the decision to make the Prom informal — for the first time in its history — with the girls wearing street-length dresses. With two local bands keeping the dancers hopping from ten " til three, everyone had a wonderful time in spite of the fact that there was no dinner, no corsages, no favors and no programs. The B.M.O.C. element was eliminated from the Grand March. This year everyone participated led by class president Bob Lar- sen anil his date, Margaret Currier. ED BRAMAN Vice President BOB FLEMING Treasurer Al lA ' s Senior YMCA leaders: Carl Thorber9, Bob Krause and Finn Sundheim 55 Leaders of the Senior Class t Women were outnumbered three to one among the senior class officers. A bio-chemistry major, class president Bob Larscn, was one of the few students from the Ag campus to gain prominence as a class officer. As varied as the Larsen ' s in the address book were the jobs Bob did before he became president of the class — rangin from YMCA, Minnesota Foundation and Freshman week to Junior Ball. A busy man, Bob ' s only hobby is his collection of 52 pipes; his favorite sports — skiing and tennis. Being vice-president of the class of ' 43 was no new job for Ed Braman for he was aho vice-president of the junior class. Campus activities — the Gopher in particular — kept him pretty well occupied and left little chance for his hobby which is stamp collect- ing — when he has the time. Bob Fleming has been treasurer of the class since .his sophomore year. His firm grasp on the purse strings enabled the class to make money over a three- year period. Nicknamed " the monk " by his friends because of his short haircut, his financial ability had little relation to his major which is mechanical engi- neering. Efficiency (ikis is the best description of Gertrude C]iles who has been secretary of the class since her sophomore year. Pfcxics dll — class of ' 43 was run by these. Ed Weidner, freshman year. Bob Larscn. senior year, Bob Zumwinklc. junior year and Bob Van Nest, sophomore year. Guiding light of the class of ' 43 was the senior cabi- net coiTiposed of 26 members appointed by the class president. Representing the men and women ' s dormitories, fraternities, sororities, YMCA, YWCA and other campus organizations, the cabinet met every two weeks. Merely a policy-forming body, the class cabinet had no administrative duties. Discussions took over most of the time during the meetings with President Bob Lar en continually moaning that " no one ever listens to me. " Biggest argument was whether or not to make the Senior Prom informal; most ilifficult problem how to cram senior week into one day. Bob CIcland. Gertrude Giles, and Jack Cooney look on as Mary Jane Sweeney 9oes over Senior Ball expenses with treasurer Bob Fleming. Walt Fillmore, Margaret Turnqucst, (of the Ag Union Board), Patricia Walter, Norma Mucsing and Clayton Rost use the game room of the Ag Union. ' ' Accelerated " is the u)ord Seniors of the Daily — Kay Payne, Winnie Lcnker and Mary Flynn. Senior big women (fisurativcly speaking) — Pat Quigley of KAT, the GOPHER and the med school; Jean Grismcr of Chi O, AWS and the Campus Club. Streamlined with efficiency, the Senior Class cut expenses, got things done and had a lot of fun doing them. Their biggest problem of eliminating Senior Week was the result of many factors. In the main, seniors under the accelerated program were too busy to take off a whole week for relaxation and senior activity. As a result the combination of the week into one day, culminated by the graduation ceremony it- self, proved to be one of the most successful ventures undertaken by the class. The other? Of course the Senior Prom. Moie prexies — Helen Peik of Mortar Board, Don Asper of Grey Friars and Jack Echtcrnacht of Iron Wedge, men of the press — Ed Braman, Gopher Editor; Bill Caldwell, Daily Editor; and Glen Hanson, Ski-U-Mah Editor. Gentle- 58 " Spuds for the leathernecks. " Who knows but what some of our A9 students have been growing the po- tatoes that they will some day peel. At any rate Ag schools like this one at Minnesota arc making sure that fighting men will have the best in food. Olficial I ' hofograph U.S. Marine Corps A6RICLJLTURE WARREN R. ANDERSON, B.S., Quamba. Plant Industry Club 2-4. vice-president 3: Ag. Education Club 2-4. treasurer 4; Wes- ley Foundation 2: Gopher 4-H Club 3: Ag. I.M.A. 2-3: Y.M.C.A. 2-4 .. . MARJORIE J. ANDREWS. B.S., St. Paul. Ph, Upsilon Omicron: H.E.A. 2-4: Ag. Student Council 4: Ag. y.W.C-A. 3-4: Ag. W.S.G.A. Board 1-4 vcc-p ' cs derf Ag. a cappella choir 2-3, president . . . BERNICE ANDRICK, B.S.. Virginia. Virginia Junior College. Y.W.C.A.: H.E.A.: W.A.A.: Ag. Choir. SARALEE H. BENDER. B S. Eureka. South Dakota. H.E.A.: Hillcl . . . GLEN A. BERGAN, B.S., Williams. Bemid|i State Teachers College. Farm House: Alpha Zcta: Goph.: ' 4-H Cub- Ag. Y.M.C.A.: Plant Industry Club . . . MARY ALICE BIED- ERMANN, B.S., Thief River Falls. Comstock Hall Council. ELIZABETH BIRCH. B.S.. Minneapolis. Phi Chi Delta . . . WALTER T. BJORAKER. B.S.. Ov atonna. Farm House 1-4: Al- pha Zeta 2-4: Silver Spur: Alpha Sigma Pi. secretary 4: Ag. Education Club 1-4; Ag. Literary Club 1-4. president 2: L.S.A. 1-4: Ag. Student Council, president 3; S.W.E.C.C. 3: Y.M.C.A. 1-4: Campus Chest, board 4: Punchinello Players 3 . . . EUNICE BJORKLUND, B.S., Henmng. Gamma Omicron Beta: Y.W.C.A.; H.E.A.: ' a ' . A. A. DOROTHY E. BLADE, B.S.. Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta: Christian Fellowship League . . . SHIRLEY ANN BO- BERG, B.S., St. Paul. Foundation Ball, office committee chair- man 7- Homecoming, sorority parade chairman 2 . . . DORIS BORNKAMP, B.S.. St. Paul. Phi Upsilon Omicron: Omicton Nu. secretary: Ag. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; H.E.A.: W.S.G.A. CAROLYN W. BOWMAN, B.S.. Soudan. Hibbing Jumor Col- lege. y.W.C.A.: H.E.A.: W.A.A.: Pitkins . . . DOROTHY F. BOXRUD, B.S.. Louisburg. Clovia 1-4; Gopher 4-H C ub 1-4- Y.W.C.A. 1-2: H.E.A. 1-4: L.S.A. 1-4. secretary 2 . . . EVELYN BRANDT, B.S., Alpha. Worthington Junior College. Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4- Ag. Y.W.C.A. 2-4; Ag. W.S.G.A. 2-4; H.E.A. 2-4, council 4; Delta 2-4. LYNETTE BRAUN. B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4, secretary 4; H.E.A. 1-4; Y.W.C.A. 1-4; Literary Club 3: Gamma Delta 1-4, board 4: Ag. L.S.A. 1-4 ... H. MEAD CAVERT. B.S.. St. Paul. Alpha Gamma Rho. president: Alpha Zeta, presi- dent: Silver Spur; Iron Wedge: Phi Lambda Upsilon: Ag. Y.M.C.A. treasurer 3: Ag. Student Council 2 . . . ERWIN S. CEDERHOLM, B.S.. Lindstrom. Independent Men ' s Club, mana- ger; Ag. Education Club: Ag. I.M.A.; Y.M.C.A.; L.S.A. ELAINE E. CEDERSTROM. B.S.. Watertown. Gustavus Adolphus College. Gamma Omicron Beta; Phi Upsilon Omicron: W.A.A. 2-4. treasure- 3 4 H.E.A. 2-4; Y.W.C.A. 2: L.S.A. 2-4 .. . STANLEY CHRISTENSEN, B.S., Clarkfield. Alpha Gamma Rho: Biock and Bridle, treasurer: L.S.A. . . . SUSANNE CIHUNKA. B.S.. Minneapolis. H.E.A.; W.S.G.A.; U. Chorus: Ukrainian Club. ROBERT A. CLELAND. B.S., St. Paul. Sigma Nu, president 3: Grey Friars; Intcrfraternity Public Relations Bureau I; S.W.E. C.C. chairman 4; Inlerfraternitv Council 3-4, secretary 4; Daily 3: U. Singers 4 . . . EARL W. CONLEY, BS St. Paul. Y.M. C.A.; Newman Club . . . MARY JANE CONWAY, B.S., St. Paul. Ag. y.W.C.A. AGRICULTURE JANE F. COOK, B.S., Farmmston. Pitlins: H.E.A.: Gopher 4-H Club: Catholic Confraternity . . . MARCEL O. COX, B.S., Pem- berton. Mankato State Teachers Collcsc. Independent Men ' s Club 3-4. treasurer 4; As- I.M.A. 2-4, vice-president 4; Ag. Education Club 2-4. president 4: Y.M.C.A. 2-4: Ag. Student Council 3: Punchinello Players 3-4: S.W.E.C.C, chairman 4 . . . IRENE DeMERSSEMAN, B.S.. Clarkf cld . Hamlme. VERA DETERLING. B.S. G ' an tc Falls. Kappa Phi Cabinet; Ag. y.W.C.A. Cabinet . . . HARVEY E. DJERF, B.S.. Minneapolis. Xi Sigma Pi: Alpha Zeta: Forestry Club: Linnean Club: Cadet Officers Club; Gopher Peavey, business manager 3. alumni co- editor 4 . . . MARTHA DOBBIN, B.S.. Minneapolis. W.S.G.A. 1-2; y.W.CA. 1-4: H.E . 1-4; Sk. Club 2-3; W.A.A. 1; U. Singers 1-4. DOROTHY MAE DONOVAN, B.S.. Tyler. South Dakota State College. Alpha C ' m Orricga- Y.W.C.A.; H.E.A.: W.S.G.A. . . . CLARENCE W. DOWLING, B.S., Deer River. Alpha Gamma Rho- Aq. Education Club: Varsity baseball 2-4 .. . ROGER W. DRINKWATER. B.S.. Zumbro Falls. Rochester Junior Col- lege. Alpha Gamma Rho; Wesley Foundation: Dairy Science; Y.M.C.A. KATHLEEN M. DUNN. B.S.. St. Paul. A3. Y.W.C.A.; H.E.A. . . . LORRAINE C. ECKSTEIN. B.S Manlato. Ptkns: Gopher 4-H Club- y.W.C.A.- H.E.A. . . . LOIS M. EHLERT, B.S., Min- neapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta 2-4; Y.W.C.A. 1-4; H.E.A. 3-4; W.S.G.A.; Ag. Royal publicity; Homecoming 4. EDITH J. EK, B.S., Virginia. Virginia Junior College. Clovia: Go- phc- 4.H Club 1-4: H.E.A. 1-4; Y.W.C.A. 2-3: L.S.A. 1-4 .. . CLARA A. ELIASON, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta; H.E.A.: W.S.G.A.: Y.W.C.A. . . . DOROTHEA ELSNER, B.S.. St. Paul. Alpha Chi Omega: Phi Upsilon Omcron- Mortar Board: W.S.G.A. Board: Bib and Tucker: Pinafore: H.E.A.; Foundation Ball, publicity chairman; Junior Class Cabinet: Senior Class Cabinet. HELEN M. ERICKSON, B.S. Sonngfield. Y.W.C.A. 1-3: H.E.A. 1-4 .. . ELNA FINSTROM, B.S. St. Paul. Bethel Junior Col- lege. Y.W.C.A.: H.E.A. . . . HELEN FJOSEE, B.S., Conrad. Montana. Alpha Chi Omega. FRANCES L. FOLSOM. B.S., Littlefork. H.E.A.; Y.W.C.A. . . . DAVID W. FRENCH, B.S., Niagara Falls, New York. Alpha Gam- ma Rho- Xi Sigma Pi: Alpha Zeta: Forestry Club, president: L ' Pncan Club: Cadet Officers Club; Ag. Student Council; Elec- tion Board- R.O.T.C. 1-4; Gopher Peavey. editor 3 . . . FRANCES FRUTH, B.S.. Grand Meadow. Clovia 3-4: Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4; Omicron Nu 3-4; Literary Club 3-4: H.E.A. 1-4: Y.W.CA. 1-2: Gopher 4-H Club 1-4; Catholic Confraternity 1-4. GEORGE A. GOLLA, B.S.. Shevlln. Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta- Bloct and Bridle: Gopher 4-H Club; Ag. Chorus . . . IRIS M. GUDIM, B.S., Minneapolis. Punchinello Players, secretary 3, president 4; y.W.C.A.: H.E.A. . . . DORIS M. HALVORSON, B.S.. Minneapolis. H.E.A. MS. An army travels on its stomach, and experiments like these in dehydrated foods make sure that our army can travel long and far if necessary. PAolo by U.S. Army Signal Corps 59 AGRICULTURE CLIFFORD HAMMERBERG. B.S. Cl.nton. Alpha Gamma Rho: Dairy Science Club: Y.M.C.A.: Ag. Royal: L.S.A.: Ag. Student Counc.l: Ag. Cho.r . . . ORVILLE A. HANNA, Rivor Falls, Wis- consin. Rive Falls State Teachcfs College. Alpha Gamma Rho; Xi Sigma Pi: Forestry Club . . . E. DOROTHY HANSON. B.S.. Gracev.lle. Gamma Omicron Beta: W.A.A. 1-4: Y.W.C.A. 1-3: H.E.A. 1-4: L.S.A. 1-4: Gopher 4-H Club. MARy ELLEN HANSON, B.S.. Littlefort. Bemidji State Teach. erj College. Gamma Omicron Beta 3-4: Alpha Phi Sgma: W.A.A. 1-4: Ag. Literary Club 3-4: Y.W.C.A. 4 . . . LeROY HILLBRAND. B.S.. Sturgeon Laic. Farm House: Alpha Zeta: ISA. president 4: Ag. Education Club 1-4: Y.M.C.A. 1-4: Ag. Student Council 4 . . BETTY HIRSCH, B.S.. Minneapolis. y.W.C.A.: H.E.A. ELIZABETH HOKLAS. B.S.. Minneapolis. Ag. Y.W.C.A. 1-4, cabinet 2-3: Northrop Club 1-3; Plymouth Fellowship 1-4. treas- urer I , secretary 2: War Chest Drive . . . MARJORIE HOLTBY. B.S.. Minneapolis. H.E.A. Council; Y.W.C.A.: Foods m Business Group, president 4 . . . GLADYS HOLTZE, B.S., Minneapolis. Y.W.C.A. 1-4: W.A.A. 1; Freshman Week, church night chair- man. JEAN H. JACOBSEN, B.S.. Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta: H.E.A 2 4: Y.W.C.A. 1-4: W.S.G.A. 2-4. board 4 . . . JEAN L. JOHNSON, 8.S.. Red Wing. Gamma Omicron Beta 1-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4; Eta Sigma Upsilon 4; Mortar Board, treasurer: H.E.A. 1-4, vice-president 3. president 4: H.E.A. Day, chairman; Ag. Student Council . . . JALMER J. JOKELA, B.S.. Ely. Ely Junior College. Farm House: Xi Sigma Pi: Forestry Club. WILLIAM R. KEHR, B.S., Blue Earth. Farm House: Alpha Zeta; Ag. Union Board, president 3-4; Plant Industry Club: Catholic Confraternity, president 2. vice-president 4; S.W.E.C.C. . . . JEANNE KILLMER, B.S.. St. Paul. Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Upsilon Omicron: Omicron Nu: Y W.C.A.; H.E.A.: W.S.G.A.: Minnecon . . . DAYNA KLISURICH, B.S., Chisholm. Hibbmg Junior College. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Y.W.C.A.: Pitkms: H.E.A.; W.A.A. CAROLYN KUHR, B.S.. Havre, Montana. Northern Montana College. Kappa Alpha Thcta: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, area confer- ence chairman: W.S.G.A., transfer council: Northrop Singers; U. Chorus . . . ROBERT A. LARSEN, B.S.. Minneapolis. Delta Tau Delta; Silver Spur: Grey Friars: Sotans: Junior Ball, ticket chairman- Freshman Week, financial chairman 4: Minnesota Foundation, treasurer; Senior Class, president . . . DOROTHY LARSON, B.S.. Minneapolis. Y.W.C.A.; Pitkins; Ag. Literary Club; H.E.A. URBAN A. LEES, B.S., North Branch. Alpha Sigma Pi; Indepen- dent M.:n 5 Club: Ag. Education Club; Y.M.C.A.; Ag. I.M.A.: Ag. Union Board: Freshman Week, ag, chairman , . . BETTY LEVINE, B.S.. St. Paul. Hillel; Y.W.C.A.: Radio Guild: H.E.A.; Ag. Choir . . . LOIS LUHMAN, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Upsilon Omicron. secretary Pitlrms, president: H.E.A. Cabinet: Roger Williams Forum Cabinet. MARY MACKLIN. B.S.. Litchfield. Iowa State College. Zeta Tau Alpha, president 4; Y.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A.; W.A.A. 3: H.E.A. 2-4, council 4: Panhellcmc Council 4: Debate , . . MARJORIE MAHON, 8.S., Keewatin . . . MAE LORAINE MAINS, B.S.. St. Paul. Sigma Delta Tau: W.S,G,A,: Y,W,C,A,; Jumor Class Cabinet. kvyr .. ' l Sham battle in the Carolinat, Playing at war to pro- vide practical training for the big show. Here it is that University students receiving commitsioni get their first taste of battle. Photo hy U.S. Army Signal Corpi AGRICULTURE DORIS K. MATHISON, B.S.. Mmncapok. Alpha Om,cton Pi; Aquatic Lt;aguc, president: Ag. W.S.G.A.; W.A.A. Board: Pan- hellcnic Council: Snow Week 2 . . . GORDON C. MAXSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Xi Signr a Pi. president: Forestry Club: Lm- nean Club: Gopher Peavey, treasurer: Boxing . . . ALICE J. MAVHEW, B.S., Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta: Y.W.C.A.; H.E.A.: Ag. Student Council 3-4. treasurer 3: U. Symphony I. KEITH N. McFARLAND, B.S., Aust-n. Farm House: Silver Spur; Alpha Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta: Ag. Education Club: Ag. Literary Club: y.M.C.A.: Punchinello Players: Debate . . . DEAN R. McNELLY, B.S., Anoka . . . MARION MEACHAM, B.S.. St. Paul. H.E.A.: W.S.G.A.: VJC.A.A.: Pitkms. PAUL W. MENGE, B.S., Halstad. Ag. Education Club: Ag. I.M.A.: Y.M.C.A. . . . MERVIN S. MILSTEN, B.S., Mahnomen. Alpha Gamma Rho: Ag. Education Club, secretary: Gopher 4-H Club, president, vice-president: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet: Block and Bridle: Football I . . . ELIZABETH MOE, B.S.. Moose Lake. Chi Omega: W.S.G.A. Board: Y.W.C.A. DAVID MOLANDER, B.S., Iron. Eveleth Junior College. Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . LOWELL O. NELSON, B.S., Minneapo- lis. Xi Sigma Pi: Forestry Club: Linncan Club: Cadet Officers Club: Ag. Student Council: R.O.T.C. 1-4: Gopher Peavey 2-4 . . . ROBERT F. NELSON, B.S., St. Paul. Forestry Club, treas- urer 3-4: Gopher Peavey, feature editor 3, editor 4: Botany Club: R.O.T.C, Cadet Captain. FRANCIS D. NEWKIRK, B.S., Burtrum. Ag. Education Club 2-4; y.M.C.A. 3-4 .. . JANET M. NORTHFIELD, B.S., Minneapolis. Chi Omega 1-4; H.E.A. 3-4, council 4: Minnecon, associate editor 3, editor 4 . . . HAROLD C. OLSON, B.S.. Hector. Farm House: Alpha Zeta. FRANK OURADNIK, B.S., Beroun. Junior Dairy Science Club . . , ROBERT E. PARKER, B.S., Minneapolis . . . LILA PED- ERSON, B.S., Starbuck. Phi Upsilon Omicron; L.S.A., vice-presi- dent 4; Y.W.C.A., treasurer 4; H.E.A. ROBERT D. POWELL, B.S., St. Paul. Kappa Sigma: Boxing . . . AUDREY PRAUGHT, B.S., Blackduck. Clovla 4; Catholic Con- ' fraternity 1-4, president 4; Gopher 4-H Club 1-4; Ag. Christian Council, secretary 3; Punchinello Players 3-4; Meredith Hall, secretary 2 . . . CORINE PROEHL, B.S., Minneapolis. Ag. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2-3, vice-president 4: Punchinello Players 2-3. vice-president 4; H.E.A. 3-4; W.A.A. 1-2; Masquers I. MARY PUZAK. B.S., Minneapolis . . . KATHERINE REIER- SON. B.S., Warren. H.E.A.; Ag. Y.W.C.A. . . . JEAN A. RICH- ARDSON, B.S., Waupun, Wisconsin. Phi Upsilon Omicron; H.E.A.; Omicron Nu, president 4; Y.W.C.A. -H. " The Marines have landed, " tanks, jeeps, and all. Landin9 exercises of the Amphibious Force, Atlantic Fleet, near R. Story, Va. (Jfficiiil P io ogiiip i U.S. Marine Corps Tank tolling over the dcicrt; ai a maltei of fact rollinq o»tf everything in light. One of Uncle Sam ' i metal mastodons. Pholo hy U.S. Army Siitnal Corpi AGRICULTURE DOROTHY RIEDER, B.S., Delano. Zeta Tsu Alpha . . , IRENE ROBERTS, B.S.. Minneapolis. Gamma Cm, con Beta- Y.W.C.A.- H.E.A.: Ph, Chi Delta . . . MARGARET ROHLFING. B S. Cleveland. SYLVIA SCANLAN, B.S.. Minneapolis. Iowa State College. Al- pha Gamma Delta: H.E.A.: Y. W. C. A. . . . E. JEAN SCHWANTES, B.S.. White Bear Lake. Y.W.C.A., finance com- m.ttce chairman- Gamma Delta, board; W.S.G.A.- W.A.A. . . . MARY IDA SEWALL. B.S., St. Paul. Augsburg College. Chris- tian Fellowship Lcaguo 2-3 W.A.A. 4- V.W.C.A. 4: H.E.A. 4. DOROTHY JANE SHAW, B.S., Minneapolis. Ag. Literary Club . . . MARJORIE SHELLEY, B,S., Minneapolis. Gamma Omicron Beta Y.W.C.A. . . . GRACE SHEPHERD, B.S., St. Paul. Delta Delta Delta: Phi Upsilon Omicon; Omicron Nu: Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Mortar Board: W.S.G.A.; Tam O Shanter; Cap and Gown: U. Senate; Debate 3-4: Speakers ' Bureau. WILMA M. SIM, B.S.. Pelican Rapids. Clovia 2-4, president 4: Phi Upsilon Omicron 4; Gopher 4-H Club 1-4; H.E.A. 2-4; Y.W.C.A. 1-4; L.S.A. 2-4; W.A.A. 3; Wesley Foundation I . . . JUNE SIMMONS, B.S.. Detroit Lakes . . . EDWARD E. SLET- TOM, B.S. Little Falls. Farm House: Alpha Zcta- Alpha Sigma Pi; Silver Spur; Grey Friars; Ag. Education Club 1-4; Ag. y.M.C.A., vice-president, president: L.S.A. , president; Home- coming, ag. executive committee chairman 3: Frosh Frolic, ag. chairman; All-U Council 2-3. LOIS SMITH. B.S., St. Paul. H.E.A. I-?- Y.W.C.A. I.3W.S.G.A. Board 3-4 .. . GUINEVERE J. SMYTHE. B.S. F -qus Falls. Hamline. Foods m Business Club . . . ALICE SNYDER, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Gamma, president 4; W.S.G.A. Board: Pan- hellenic Council, vice-president: Freshman Dance, chairman; Campus Sisters ' Tea. chairman. RAYMOND SOLAC, B.S.. Minneapolis. Block and Bridle . . . MAYNARD A. SPEECE, B.S., Meadowlands. Ag. Education Club, president; Punchinello Players; Y.M.C.A.; Ag. I.M.A.; Gopher 4-H Club: Student Forum, chairman; Debate; Ag. Chorus . . . LOUISE STANGELAND, B.S., Ponliac, Michigan. Ag. L.S.A.: Pitkms; Punchinello Players. MAXINE L. STEVENS, B.S., Becker. H.E.A.: Y.W.C.A.: Ag. W.A.A., pr.sid.nt 3: Ag. Union Board: Ag. Choir . . . BAR- BARA TAYLOR, B.S.. Minneapolis. Stephens College, Un.vcr- sity of Wisconsin. Delta Gamma . . . RUTH M. TAYLOR, B.S., Forest Lake. Gamma Omicron Beta: H.E.A.; Ag. Y.W.C.A. VIRGIL TIEDEMAN, B.S.. Douglas. Rochester Junior Collc3e. Alpha Sigma Pi, vice-president 4: Alpha Zcta 4; Ag. I.M.A. 2-4, president: Ag. Education Club 2-4. secretary; Gopher 4-H Club 4: Athletic Council 4; Ag. Student Council, treasurer 4 . . . BEATRICE V. TRITES, B.S.. Battle Lake. Ag. Y.W.CA.; Gopher 4.H Club: W.A.A. H.E.A.: Wesley Foundation; Ag. Chorus . . . MARGARET TURNQUIST, B.S.. Minneapolis. Al- pha Delta Pi. president Ph. Upsilon Omicron: Ag. W.S.G.A. Board, president: Bib and Tucker; Pmafore: Transfer Council; Ag. ticket chairman. Snow Week. Foundation Ball: Panhellenic Council; Ag. Union Board, secretary; Ag. Student Council; Mm- necon, assistant business manager. 62 t«i. AGRICULTURE NORMA VANCE, B.S., Bcmid|i. Bcmidii State Teachers Collese . . . MARY C. VAN CLEVE, B.S., Minneapolis. Zeta Tau Alpha; H EA ■ y.W.C.A.; Fteshman Week. ag. publicity chairman 2, radio 3; U. Singers 3 . . . ROBERT E. VAN VALKENBURG, B.S.. Minneapolis. Delta Signna Pi; Forestry Club: Football I. LILLIAN L. WALLIN, B.S.. Minneapolis. Gannnna Omicron Beta; H.E.A • Daily .. .PATRICIA WALTER, B.S., Minneapolis. Delta Delta Delta . . . FRANCES M. WATTS, B.S., Minneapo- lis. Wesley Foundation: Y.W.C.A.: H.E.A. ; Figure Skating Club. VERNA MAE WEMMERING, B.S.. Goodwin, South Dakota. South Dakota State College. Gamma Omicron Beta 2-4, treas- urer 4: Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4, vice-president 4: Eta Sigma Upsilon: H.E.A. 2-4: Y.W.C.A. 2-4: L.S.A. 2-4: Punchinello Players 2-4: Ag. a cappella Choir 2-4 . . . BETTY J. WILLIAMS, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega . . . DUANE A. WIL- SON, B.S., Pipestone. Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zcta: Ag. Club Commission: Block and Bridle: Ag. Christian Council: Ag. y.M.C.A.: Ag. Student Council 3-4, president 4: Wesley Foun- dation: Senior Class Cabinet. HARRIET WILSON, B.S., Montevideo. H.E.A. 1-4: Y.W.C.A. 1-2: U. Singers 2-3 .. . LEE B. WINNER, B.S., Casco Point. Forestry Club, secretary 3: Foresters ' Day, treasurer 3, secretary 4: Gopher Peavey, fcatuie editor 4, alumni co-editor 3; Swim- ming 1-2 .. . HELEN A. WOODBURY, B.S., St. Paul, Y.W. C.A. Cabinet: Christian Council, secretary-treasurer: L.S.A. MARGARET L. YOUNG, B.S., Canton. Phi Chi Delta. B U N ALLAN M. AALGAARD, B.B.A.. Shelley. Alpha Kappa Psi, secretary 4: Gym 2 . . , HENRY E. AGNESS, B.B.A., Minne- apolis . . . RONALD ALMQUIST, B.B.A., St. Paul. Alpha Kap- pa Psi. HERBERT W. BAKER, B.B.A., Carter, Montana. Montana State College. Y.M.C.A. 2: L.S.A. 2: Pioneer Hall Executive Council, secretary 3: Hansen House, president 3: R.O.T.C: Technolog 2 . . . WILLIAM C. BERGSTEDT, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Univer- sity of Wisconsin. Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . JEROME T. BIETER, 3.B.A., Faribault. Alpha Kappa Psi 3-4: Beta Gamma Sigma 3-4. MARCIA BILLINGS, B.B.A., Franklin. Business Women ' s Club, v,c.-p-. ' 5d.;nt 4: W.S.G.A.: Comstock Council 2-3 .. . WIL- LIAM I. BLAISDELL, JR., B.B.A., Minneapolis . . . ARDELL BOCKLER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Business Women ' s Club 3-4- Y.W.C.A. 2-3: W.S.G.A. I: Gopher 4. There must be men behind the scenes to run a show as big and all-encompassing as an all-out war. Busi- ness trained college students find a place in military administration. Official Photograph U.S. Marine Corps 63 B U N EDITH C. BOLLER. B.B.A., Mmncapol.s. Bus -• .s W--.:rs Club 24- Y.W.C.A. 1-4: W.S.G.A. 1-4 .. . JOHN R. SOUL- GER, B.B.A.. Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pi . . . PHYLLIS L BREOE, B.B.A.. Minneapolis. MABEL BRUGGER, B.B.A.. Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Pi: V.W. C.A.- Bus n._ss Women ' s Club; Freshman Week: Junior Ball: Homecoming; Sli-UMah . . . JOHN P. BUSCH, B.B.A M - neapolis. St. John ' s University. Delta Tau Delta . . . JAMES H. CALLAN. B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pi; Board of Associated Business Students. ROGER E. CARLSON. B.B.A. St. Paul. Alpha Kappa Psi: M Club Baslctball . . . JOSEPHINE M. CHRISTOPHERSON, B.B.A.. Minneapolis. Mills College. Kappa Kappa Gamma; W.A.A. Board . . . LYNN I. CLARE. B.B.A.. Los Angeles. Cali- fornia. Alpha Kappa Psi. JOHN T. COONEY, JR., St. Paul. Beta Thcta Pi; Senior Class Cabinet: Grey F-ia ' s; R.O.T.C. Cadet Major: Pershing Rifles: Scabbard and Blade . . . HELEN COPLEY, B.8.A.. Minneapo- lis. Business Women ' s Club 3-4: Y.W.C.A. 3: W.S.G.A. . . . DAVID G. CROONQUIST, B.B.A.. Stillwater. Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Alpha Psi. president; Beta Gamma Sigma. ARLINE B. DIMOND. B.B.A.. Minneapolis. Phi Delta 3-4, presi- dent 4: Business Women s Club 3-4. treasurer 4; W.S.G.A. I; Y.W.C.A. I . . . PHYLLIS DRAKE, B.B.A.. Mankato. Man- kato State Teachers College. Beta Gamma Sigma: Y.W.C.A.; Busmess Women s Club . . . LYNN M. ELLING, B.B.A.. Min- neapolis. Alpha Kappa Psi; Swimming. JOHN A. FALK, B.B.A., Deer River. Itasca Junior College. Beta Gamma Sigma 3-4: Beta Alpha Psi 3-4: L.S.A.: Band 3 . . . MARVIN FELDMAN, B.B.A.. St. Paul. Mu Beta Chi: Beta Gam- ma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi . . . GALE W. FREEMAN, B.B.A., Zumbrota. Beta Theta Pi; Phoenix; Gopher, sports editor; Daily. LEON J. FROST, B.B.A , L.Su.ur. St. John ' s University. Delta Tau Delta . . . LOIS GAUSTAD, B.B.A.. St. James. Macalcster. Zeta Tau Alpha: Business Women s Club 3-4. board 3-4: W.S. G.A., transfer council . . . HAROLD A. HALGRIMSON, B.B.A.. Leeds, North Dakota. North Dakota State College, Al- pha Kappa Psi. GEORGE HALVERSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pi; Board of Associated Business Students, president: R.O.T.C. 1-2- Track, manager . . . CHARLES KEITH HANSEN, B.B.A.! Maiden Rock, Wisconsin. Alpha Chi Sigma: V.M.C.A.- N.R.O T.C. 1-2 .. . ALAN F. HASKIN, B.B.A.. St. Paul. Alpha Kappa Psi: Snow Week, chairman 2; Military Ball, chairman 4; R.O.T.C. Cadet Major; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade. ( 9 Schools of Business Administration provide a large number of the Quartermaster Corps officers in our fighting forces. Scene from the Quartermailcr train- ing ichool «l Fort Fiancii. Photo hy U.S. Army Signal Corps B U N College reservists must be toughened before they can be effective officers. The obstacle course is one way to do the job in a hurry. I ' Jiuiu l ' U.S. .Iriiiy Signal Corps JOE HAyES, JR., Minneapolis. Alpha Koppa Psi ; Silver Spur; M Club: Track 1,3-4... RALPH HEILMAN, B.B.A.. Anoka. Alpha Kappa Psi 2-4- Anchor and Cham 1-4, skipper 3: N.R.O. T.C. . . . RAY HENNEBERRY, B.B.A., Olivia. MORRIS A. HERSRUD, B.B.A., Lcmmon. South Dakota. St. Olaf College. S.gma Chi, president 4 . . . ROGER W. HOLDEN, B.B.A., Bralncrd. Braincrd Junior College. Alpha Kap- pa Psi . . . DONALD HOLLSTEN, B.B.A., Robb.nsdale. Alpha Kappa Psi: Baseball I. DALE JOHNSON, B.B.A.. Minneapolis . . . DORIS O. JOHN- SON, B.B.A., Montic-llo. St. Olaf College. Business Women ' s Club . . . LLOYD BYRON JOHNSON, B.B.A., Benson. St. Olaf College. Alpha Kappa Ps. 3-4; Beta Alpha Psi 3-4; Beta Gamma Sigma 3-4. president 4. ROBERT A. JOHNSON, B.B.A.. Sioux Falls, South Dakota . . . ROBERT O. JOHNSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Psi 2-4; Ag. Literary Club I . . . WALLACE T. JOHNSON, B.B.A., St. Paul. WINTON P. JOHNSON, B.B.A., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi . . . KATHLEEN M. JONES, B.B.A., Stillwater. Duke University . . . SUE S. KELLEY, B.B.A., Menomonie, Wisconsin. Stout Institute. BETTY JANE KELLING, B.B.A., Omaha, Nebraska. Business Women ' s Club 1-4 .. . MARY KILEY, B.B.A., Minneapolis. St. Catherine ' s College. Business Women ' s Club 3-4; W.S.G.A.; Gopher 4 . . . ROBERT D. KLINE, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Mu Beta Chi; Inter-Pro Council 3; Homecoming 1-3; Snow Week. 1-3; Military Ball 2-3; Foundation 1-3: Freshman Week 2-3: Business School Day 2-3; Charity Ball 2; Freshman Frolic; R.O. T.C. 2-4; Cadet Officers Club; Gopher I. ADELINE KNUTH, B.B.A., Worthmgton. Kappa Phi; Phi Delta; Business Women ' s Club . . . EUGENE KNUTSON, B.B.A., Aus- tin .. . VERNON KOWALSKY, B.B.A., Minneapolis. ROBERT W. KOZEL, B.B.A., Montgomery. St. Thomas. Alpha Kappa Psi , . . ROBERT L. KRAUSE. B.B.A., Seattle, Washing- ton. Silver Spur, president; Iron Wedge; Commons Club 2-4, treasurer 3; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2-4. president 4; Freshman Week, co-chairman freshman camp 3; S.W.E.C.C; Junior Class Cabinet; Senior Class Cabinet . . . MELVIN G. KVAM, B.B.A., Willmar. Alpha Tau Omega; Student Assistant Director of Men ' s Ac- tivities and Student Organizations; Basketball I. B U N A i-- i Required course for thoic Leathcrncclts rtiajortng in " fhip-to-thore, " over the itde «nd down the c«rgo neti to the landing bargeft. PHYLLIS J. LAMPLAND. B.B.A.. St. Paul. St. Oiai College. Kappa Delta ' Busf -. ' s Women ' s Club ' W.S.G.A.. senior coun- cil .. . HELEN MARIE LARSEN, B.B.A.. Minneapolis. W.S. G.A. 1-4: Y.W.C.A. I Biisncsi Women ' s Club 3-4: Christian Science Orgamzaton 14... JEAN ELIZABETH LARSON. B.B.A., Minneapolis. Zeta Tau Alpha, treasurer 2-4: Business Women ' s Club; Y.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A. GENE E. LEARY. B.B.A., Minneapolis . . . CLAUDE LEIF. B.B.A., Austin. St. Ms ' v s College. Austin Junior College, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . ROBERT E. LIEB. B.B.A., Minneapolis. St. Tho- mas. Ad Club; Daily. GRACE LORENZ, B.B.A., St. Paul. Phi Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma: Business Women s Club . . . DANIEL B. MAGRAW. B.B.A.. St. Paul. Phoenix; Iron Wedge: German Ciub 12 ' Unon Board 2-3; Minnesota Foundation, president 3; All-U Council 4; M.I.M.A.. president 3; Sophomore Class Cabinet: Senior Class Cabinet . . .V. DUANE MANBECK. B.B.A.. Little Falls. Hamllne. Alpha Kappa Psi 3-4: Delta Sigma Theta 2: Wesley Foundation 2-4, treasurer 3. PATRICIA ANN McFADDEN, B.B.A.. Minneapolis. Business Women s Club 2-4. board 3, president 4: Y.W.C.A. 2: W.S.G.A. 2 . . . ROBERT J. McNeill, B.B.A., Minneapolis. YMCA.: International Relations Club: Track . . . LLOYD D. MEYER, B.B.A.. St. Paul. Alpha Kappa Psi; Tech Glee Club ALVIN MUILENBURG. B B A. Edgcrton. Central College . . . LOWELL BURTON NELSON. B.B.A.. Taylors Falls. Alpha Kap- pa Ps; 2-4: Bu$in,:ss School Day. mixer 3; R.O.T.C. 2-4 .. . DUANE A. NORBY, B.B.A., Wolf Point, Montana. Acacia; Band; U. Singers. ROBERT E. ORVIS, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Beta Theta Pi 1-4, vice- president 4; Phoenix; Iron Wedge; Ad Club 4: Intcrfraternity Public Relations Bureau, president 2: Ski-UMah. advertising manager 2, business manager 3-4: Campus War Chest Drive, chairman 4: R.O.T.C. 1-4; Scabbard and Blade 3-4 .. . RALPH OVERLIE. B.B.A.. Rose Creek . . . JUNE E. OYS. B.B.A., Hast- ings. College of St. Teresa. Alpha Delta Pi; Panhellenic Council. GEORGE R. PALKIE. B B.A., Coquet. Duluth Junior College . ARDIS L. PARKER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Phi; War Effort Entertainment Committee, chairman 3 . . . ROBERT N. PEDERSEN. B.B.A., Montevideo. Zeta Psi 1-5. president 4-5; Intcrfraternity Council 4-5, secretary 5; S.W.E.C.C. 5; Football 1-2. BERNICE G. PETERSON. B.B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Omega, sec- ri ' ta-y: Busin. ' ss Wome- s Club 4; W.S.G.A. 1-4; Y.W.C.A. 1-3; Freshman Week hostess committee chairman; Dally 3 . . . ROBERTA D. PETRICK. B.B.A.. Minneapolis. Sigma Kappa; Business Women s Club . . . WARREN PUELSTON. B.B.A,. Minneapolis. Gustavus Adolphus College. " i.iii ' )« (•; ! ) U.S. Marinr ( ' i ips 66 B II N KATHERINE RODDV, B.B.A., Anoka. Kappa Delta, secretary 3 t ' L-asui. r 4- Business Women ' s Club 4; Panhellenic Council: Da.iy 4 . . . MARGUERITE SAMPSON, B.B.A., Hibblng. Hb- blng Junior College. Phi Delta: Business Women ' s Club . . . WILLIAM K. SAUCK, B.B.A., Aberdeen, South Dakota. Nor- thern State Teachers College. Beta Gamma Sigma. CECILIA SCHAD, B.B.A., Elgin. Phi Delta 3-4, secretary 4; Busi- ness Women ' s Club 1-4; Newman Club 1-4; Newman Business Guild, secretary 4; U. Singers 2 3 MARGARET SCHAF- FER, B.B.A., Stillwater . . . JOHN SCHWARTZ, B.B.A., Man- nette, Wisconsin. Alpha Kappa Psi. FRANCIS SEAWALL, B.B.A., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Boxing 2-4 .. . VIRGINIA M. SHAFFER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Society for the Advancement of Management; Gopher 1-4 . . . NORMAN O. SMITH, B.B.A.. Superior, Wisconsin. University or W sconsin. Delta Tau Delta. RALPH W. SMITH, B.B.A., St. Paul . . . FINN A. SUND- HEIM, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phalanx Club, president; Toastmas- tcrs Club, president: Y.M.C.A., vice-president; S.W.E.C.C, treasurer, vice-president . . . THOMAS H. SWAIN, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Theta Chi; Beta Alpha Psi; Union Bridge Com- mittee, chairman. KENNETH T. SWANSON, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phoenix, presi- dent ' Commons Club, treasurer; Junior Class, vice-president; Y.M.C.A. secretary; N.R.O.T.C; Basketball I . . . CARL A. SWENSON, B.B.A., St. Paul. Cosmopolitan Club 3-4 .. . ELAINE SWIECH, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Phi. CORA SWIGGUM, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Phi Delta; Sigma Ep- si!on Sqma- Beta Gamma Sigma; Business Women ' s Club . . . T. EILEEN TEIGUM, B.B.A., Madelia. Macalester. Phi Delta 3-4, vice-president: Business Women ' s Club 4; Business School Board. secretary-treasurer 4 . . . HARRY J. VAN DE RIET, B.B.A., Fairmont. EDWARD I. VAN HOUSEN, B.B.A.. St. Paul. Kappa Sigma, president: Grey Pnars, secretary: Gopher Party, chairman 3; Frosh Frolic, chairman; Homecoming Parade, marshall 3; Fresh- man Class Cabinet; Senior Class Cabinet; All-U Council, treas- urer; y.M.C.A. . . . ROBERT VAN NEST, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Tau Delta; Silver Spur; Grey Friars; Foundation publi- city: Homecoming; Sophomore Ball, chairman; Freshman Ball, chairman- Soohomore Class, president; Class Cabinet I -4 . . . NEAL E. VIVIAN, B.B.A., Crosby. Crosby-lronton Junior College. A.M. A. MARILEE WARD. B.B.A., Duluth. Duluth State Teachers Col- leqe Hamlme. Pi Beta Phi 3-4; Concert band 3-4, secretary- tfe ' a5urer4 . . . JUDITH WEBSTER, B.B.A., Minneapolis. Carle- ton College. Delta Gamma . . . FRED WEIL, JR., B.B.A., Min- neapolis. Beta Alpha Psi; Managers Club; Gopher 1-3: R.O.T.C.; Scabbard and Blade. O C A tapestry of sudden death, tracer bullets against a night sky during Marine Corps maneuvers at San Diego. Official Photogiaph U.S. Murine Corps 67 6 U N THADDEUS WILCOX, B.B.A., Sherman N. .s Ycl. Ponce- Hall, counc.l: Band 1-3 .. . WAYNE M. WILCOX. B.B.A., R.vcr Falls. W. scons. n. River Falls State Teachers Col- lege. Ch, Phi 2-4 .. . CHARLES P. WRIGHT, B.B.A.. Minne- apolis. Aurora College. University of Wisconsin. Alpha Kappa Psi: Professional Colleges Bookstore Board. D N I S R PAUL G. ALLEN. D.D.S., Minneapolis. Psi Omega . . . LESLIE R. ANDERSON. D.D.S.. Jackson. Macalester. Xi Psi Phi, presi- dent 4 . . . CHRIS L. BENDICKSON, D.D.S.. Garrison. North Dakota. University of North Dakota. ROMAN BERE20VYTCH, D.D.S., Now Ycrl City. New York. State University of Iowa. Gopher . . . VERNON L. CARLSON. D.D.S.. Cambridge . . . WILLIAM R. CHOPP, D.D.S.. Bovcy. ROBERT H. DAWSON. D.D.S.. Grand Rapids. Itasca Junior College. Harmodents: Band I . . . MELVIN P. DUMKE. D.D.S.. Sleepy Eye. Psi Omega: Band . . . JACK E. ECHTERNACHT. D.D.S.. Alpha. Macalester. Psi Omega, treasurer: Silver Spur. president: Iron Wedge, president: Amigo Club, president: Den- tistry Class, president 2. JOHN J. ELASKY. D.D.S.. Minneapolis. Psi Omega: Harmo- dents: Singers 2-3 .. . ROBERT M. ELLIOTT, DOS., Christ- mas Lake. Delta Sigma Delta . . JAMES EUBANKS, D.D.S.. Mellen. Wisconsin. ROGER A. EWERT, D.D.S., St. Paul. Psi Omega . . . LYNN FAIRCHILD. D.D.S.. Tuttle. North Dakota. North Dakota State College. Psi Omega . . . EDWARD MICHAEL FINNERTY, D.D.S., St. Paul. Delta Sigma Delta; Dentistry Ball I: R.O.T.C: Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade. HARRY W. FOGELBERG, D.D.S., St. Paul. Psi Omega . . . RAYMOND W. FRICK, D.D.S.. Dayton. Washington. Washing- ton State College. Psi Omega . . . HARVEY GILBERT, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Omega; Hillel. MARTIN H. GISWOLD, D.D.S., Grantsburg, Wisconsin . . . JAMES F. HARTL, D.D.S.. Mmot. North Dakota. Minot Stale Ttachtrs College. University of North Dakota. Tau Kappa Ep- silon . . . JOHN E. HOLCOMB, D.D.S., St. Paul. Gustavus Adolphus College. Xi Ps. Phi. 1 i 11 i 9 9 9 Sailors ' teeth must be kept in top shape. Dental stu dents in colleges and universities arc deferred until giaduation so that they can complete training (or this essential service. iff ' uittt U.S. iWity Vhologntf h 22 J D N R Constant care fof our fighting men. Dental students taking commissions in the Army may find themselves working in the field from one of these portable units some day. fltoto by U.S. .Irniy Signal Corps ROY HORNSTEIN, D.D.S.. Minneapolis. Mlnot State Teachers College. X, Psi Ph,: Newman Club . . . ROY A. JOHNSON, D.D.S.. St. Louis Park. Augsburg College. Psi Omega . . . JOHN LEE, D.D.S., Eou Claire, Wisconsin. Eau Claire State Teachers College. Softball. ROBERT LEE, D.D.S., Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Harmodents . . . RENAUD O. LEON, D.D.S., Ancon, Canal Zone. Lingnan Uni- versity, Canton, China. Chinese Student Club; Harmodents . . . MAX M. LITOW, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Omega, presi- dent: Hillel. RALPH MASON, D.D.S., St. Paul. Psi Omega . . . FRANK MESSINGER, D.D.S., La Crosse, Wisconsin. Pacific Union Col- lege. Psi Omega . . . W. WALLACE MIHON, D.D.S.. Minne- apolis. Delta Sigma Delta. RONALD J. NETHERY, D.D.S. , Minneapolis. University of Den- ver .. . FREDERICK NOBLE, D.D.S., Pipestone. Psi Omega; Inter-Pro Council; Phoenix . . . PAUL NOUN, D.D,S., Minne- apolis. Alpha Omega. TERRY R. OHNSTAD, D.D.S., Minneapolis. Psi Omega . . . ORRIN W. PEARSON, D.D.S., Mmneapolis. Harmodents; Var- sity Show; U. Chorus ... LEE E. PETERSON, D.D.S.. Maynard. U. Chorus 3; Harmodents 4; Tracl 3. WILLIAM G. PRYOR, D.D.S., Minn.:apolis. Cailcton College. Delta Sigma Delta . . . WILFURD SAMUELSON, D.D.S., Moose Lake. Lriv rence College. Delta Sigma Delta . . . BER- NARD W. SCHULTE, D.D.S., Greenwald. Psi Omega. PHILIP W SHELDON, D.D.S., Mankato. Carleton College. Den- tistry Class, president 4 . . . LESTER E. STRANDEMO, D.D.S., Kenyon. St. Olaf College . . . EDWARD T. THOMPSON, D.D.S., Butte, Montana. University ot Alabama. Psi Omega. DeLLOYD G. ULANDER, D.D.S., Stanley, Wisconsin. Eau Claire State Teachers College . . . LLOYD W. WESTMAN, D.D.S.. Minneapolis. Psi Omega. m Ttie operating room of the Naval Mtdical Center. Betheida, Md. Further reassurance to mother that her Bluejacket ton it being very well looked after. l.S. .v. ; 1 ' ., ., 4( I. ;p i DENTAL HYGIENE FERN A. ABRAHAMSON, G.D.H.. St. Paul. As j ' icc! Gamma- J.D.H.A. W.S.G.A.: Y.W.C.A. . . . MARY ANDER- SON, G D H Duluth. Duluth Junior College . . . WINNIFRED K. ANDERSON, G.D.H., Towner, North Dakota. RUTH BLUMENBER6, G.D.H.. Fulton. South Dakota. South Dakota State College. Alpha Kappa Gamma: J.D.H.A. . . . JEANNE BUSSE. G.D.H.. LcSueur. Macalcste ' . Alpha Kappa Gamma, treasurer: J.D.H.A. . . . VERNA CUMMING, G.D.H.. Granite Falls. J.D.H.A.; W.S.G.A.: Y.W.C.A. DOLORES L. ENGELHARDT. G.D.H.. Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Gamma: J.D.H.A. . . . EVELYN FIRNHABER. G.D.H.. Bloomfield, Nebraska. Gamma Delta, secretary . . . PHYLLIS FLOHIL, G.D.H.. Minneapolis. Macalester. DONNA L. FRITZ, G.D.H. , St. Paul. St. Catherine ' s College . . . MARY HENKELS, G.D.H., Heron Lake. St. Catherine ' s College. Alpha Kappa Gamma: J.D.H.A. . . . GLORIA HILLMOND. G.D.H.. Alexandria. Rochester Junior College. Alpha Kappa Gamma 1-2, president 2. MARY HELEN HOLMES, G.D.H. Minneapolis. J.D.H.A. . . . MARGARET HUELSTER, G.D.H. Wh.te Bear Lake. J.D.H.A.: W.S.G.A.: y.W.C.A. . . . VIOLET HURTLEY. G.D.H., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. J.D.H.A. MARIANNE JOHNSON, G.D.H., Minneapolis. Wayne Univer- sity . . . LOIS LELAND, G.D.H.. Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Gamma: J.D.H.A.- W.S G.A.: Y.W.C.A.: D.H. Class, president 1-2 .. . MARGARET McCONNON, G.D.H., Wolf Point. Mon- tana. ROSEMARY MITCHELL, G.D.H., Minneapolis . . . OARLYNE NELSON, O.D.H., Grand Forks, North Dakota. University of North Dakota . . . MARY JEAN NEUMANN, G.D.H., Mmne- apolis. Alpha Kappa Gamma: D.H. Class, vccpresident 2. PHYLLIS NEWBERG, G.D.H. Minneapolis. Alpha Kappa Gam. ma: J.DH A . . . CAROLYN OSTER6REN, G.D.H. . St. Paul. AlpKi K.ipp.i Gamma: D.H. Class, secretary-treasurer . . . DOROTHY QUICK, G.D.H., St. Paul. 70 D U C A I N ELIZABETH M. ABELER, B.S. St. Paul. S qn i Alpha lota: Fresh- man Week: U. Cho ' us . . . MAE J. AGNEBERG, B.S.. Minne- apolis. Delta Zcta, secretary 3-4: Delta Phi Theta 4: V.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A. . . AMY AITCHISON, B.S.. Albert Lea. DONALD W. ANDERSON, B S Fort Frances, Ontario, Canada . . . DOROTHY A. ANDERSON, B S. S; Paul, Chi Onnega: Eta S sma Upsilon , . . MARJORIE E.ANDERSON, B.S., Min- neapolis. Macalester. ELIZABETH A. ANDREWS, B.S., New Ulm. Macalester. Y.VX , C.A. 3-4: U. Theatre 3-4 .. . JOHN M. ARNOLD, B.S., Bram- erd. Sigma Nu 1-4: Phi Tau Theta 1-2: Union Board 3-4: Class Cabinet 1-2: Minnesota Foundation 1-3. chairman 2: Home- coming 1-3: Snow Week, ticket chairman 1-2: R.O.T.C. 1-2: Go- pher 1-2: Band 1-4: U. Mens Chorus 2-3 .. . HELEN C. BACON, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Pi 3-4: Phi Alpha Theta. ALICE BAMFORD, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Gamma Delta: Y. W. C. A. . . . GLADYS J. BERGLUND, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Delta: Gamma Delta: L,S.A, Y.W.C.A,: W.S.G.A.: finance drive board . . . ROBERT G. BERGQUIST, B.S.. Min- neapolis. Flying Club: N. R.O.T.C: Anchor and Chain, treasurer: Navy Ball: Scuttlebutt. MARIAN W. BIRCH, B.S.. Litchfield. Carleton College . . . RICHARD J. BLOM. B,S., St. Paul, lota Alpha Chi: Alpha Phi Omega . . . PAUL H. BLOMGREN, B.S., Minneapolis. Chris- tian Fellowship League. MARY-LOU BOWERS, B.S. St. Paul. Coe College. Chi Omega . . . SHIRLEY M. BOWING, B.S., Bemidji. Bemldji State Teach- ers Colleg.; . . , DANIEL BRANT, B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Sigma Pi: Pioneer Hall Executive Council 3: Swimming I. GRETCHEN 6RIX. B.S. MinneaOolls. Gustavus Adolphus Col- lege . . . DOROTHY BUBOLTZ, B.S., Cook. Virginia Junior College. Zeta Tau Alpha- W.S.G.A. 3-4, transfer council: Y.W. C.A. 3-4: Gopher 3 . . . ROSEMARY BUGNI, B.S., Hurley, Wisconsin. W.A.A.: P.E.A.: Orchesis: Newman Foundation; U. Singers. MILLICENT BURGESS. B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Kappa Alpha . . . DWIGHT L. BURTON, B.S.. Virginia. Virginia Junior Colleqe. Rangers Club: Debate . . . ELIZABETH CACHIARAS, B.S., Minneapolis. Lambda Alpha Ps. , Fighting men are students throughout their military careers. Here Naval Air Corps Cadets arc bcins taught the proper use of oxygen masks. Offhiul U.S. iiry Photograph 71 D U C A I N DONNA CARLSON. B S M -neapolis. W.A.A.; P.E.A.; Y.W. C.A. . . . JEAN MARIE CARR, B.S., E.cels.ot. U. Nor- throp S.nsc ' s . . MILDRED CARTER, B.S., St. Paul. Delta Phi Delta. CATHERINE CENTER, B.S.. H.bbing. Hibbins Junior Collese . . . JOHN N. CLAUSEN, B.S.. Minneapolis. Gamma Delta; Chi Ph. v.ccprcs d.:nt; lota Alpha Chi: Wrestlins 1-4 .. . GLORIA COUNT. B.S . Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega: Pan- hellenic Council. EDITH V. CRASWELL. B.S.. Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Thcta: Delta Ph, Lambda . . . BETTY JANE CROSBY, B.S. Litchfield. Zcta Ph, Eta: Masquers: U. Thcatf.; N. RUTH CURRIER. B.S.. Winona. Macalester. Alpha Chi Omega, vice-president: VX ' .S.G.A.: y.W.C.A.: Homecoming: Foundation Ball: Military Ball. RUTH A. DAMES, B.S.. St. Paul. Lmnean Club: Y.W.C.A. . . . DORIS DAVIDSON, B.S., Climax. P.E.A.: Freshman Cabinet. secretary Comstocic Hall Council 2-4: W.A.A.: W.S.G.A. . . . MARY DEALY. B.S., Pipestone. Eta Sigma Upsilon 3-4: New- man Club: Union Board 3-4, vice-president: Freshman Week; Comstocl Hall Council 2-3. secretary-treasurer 2; Snow Week 3; Class Cabinet 3-4; War Chest Drive 4; R.E.A.; Homecoming 3-4; Gopher 1-3; Women ' s Intercollegiate Billiard Team, cap- tain 3. MARION R. D. SALVO, B.S. Cumberland Wisconsin. St. Marys College . . . MAURINE M. EDER, B.S., Blue Earth. Carleton College. Alpha Gamma Delta . . . ELAINE E. ERICKSON, B.S.. Chisholm. Hibbing Junior College. Northrop Singers 4; U. Symphony 3-4: Collegium Musicum 3-4. DOREEN ERIKSON. B.S., Duluth . . . CLARICE FAGEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Hillel . . . LUCILLE FALK, B.S., Minneapolis. Augsburg College. Homecoming, publicity 3. radio 3; Dance committee 2-3; Doily 2; Little Theatre Group 2. MARY E. FARIBAULT. B S., Minne.,polis. Carlcton College. U. Symphony . . . DONALD R. FARMER, B.S.. Minneapolis. Ger- man Club, treasurer . . . DON FINLAYSON, B.S.. St. Paul. Alpha Phi Omega; Boning. HARRIET FISHER. B.S., Hibbing. Hibbing Junior College. Al- pha Omicron Pi . . . CHARLES M. FLEENOR, B.S., Minne- apolis. Ski Club, president- Snov W.:.l, sL tournament chair- man 3; Varsity track . . . DIMITRA FORCHAS. B.S., Minne- apolis. Student Forum Board: Gophei. 1 Months of ifaining and learning ate nrceisary for the training of an army officer. So detailed hat become the prosecution of a modern war that the technical training of college studcnti has become an absolute necessity. Vhttto hy U.S. Army Signal Corps Many university V-7 reservists will fill these 3un spots protcctin3 merchant men bringins vital supplies to our troops and to our allies. D U C A T I N CLIFFORD C. FORTIN. B.S.. H a m e I .. .CORNELIA FOULKES, B.S., MJwaukoe, Wisconsin. Rockford College . . . LOEL D. FREDERICKSON, B.S., Isle. Gustavus Adolphus Col- lege. Football 2-4, DOROTHY E. FRISKEY, B.S., Minneapolis. Manliito State Tcachc-s College. Phi Ch, Delta . . . O. IRENE GJERMUND- BOE, B.S.. Minneapolis . . . ELIZABETH ANN GLUDT, B.S., St. Paul. Folwell Club. DOLORES A. GRASS, B.S., Owatonna. Phi Delta: Business Women s Club: Newman Club: Military Contact Office . . . JEANNE GROTH, B.S.. Minneapolis. Colby Junior College. Kappa Kappa Gamma . . JAY V. GROVES, B.S., Minneapo- lis. Camera Club 3. FLORENCE GUNDERSON, B.S., Tofte. Duluth Junior College. Kappa Kappa Lambda: Eta Sigma Upsilon: W.S.G.A.. trans- fer council: y.W.C.A.: W.A.A. Board: P.E.A., president: Or- chesis: L.S.A. . . . HELMER W. GUNNARSON, B S. Minne- apolis. Delta Phi Delta: Alpha Sigma Pi . . . FAY HABBER- STAD, B.S., Rushford. Stephens College. Delta Delta Delta. DONALD G. HACKETT, B.S., Minneapolis, lota Alpha Chi, president: Hockey: Tennis . . . SHIRLEY B. HALPER, B.S.. St. Paul. Sigma Pi Omega: Menorah 1-2: Hillcl 2-4: U. Singers 5 . . . AUDREY ELAINE HANSON, B.S.. Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Lambda: L.S.A. Cabinet: Y.W.C.A.: U. Chorus. GERTRUDE M. HANSON, B.S., Rushford. Aquatic League 2-4; W.A.A. 1-4, Board 3-4 .. . JANE HARCH, B.S., Virginia . . . ROBERT S. HARMON, B.S., Marshall. Sigma Chi, vice-presi- dent 4; Alpha Sigma Pi: Phi Sigma Phi, vice-president 3: Phoe- nix; Iron Wedge: U. Concert Band, treasurer 3; Baseball I. AILYS T. HENNINGSON, B.S., Clinton. St. Cloud State Teach- ers College. Kappa Phi 3-4: Wesley Foundation 4 . . . JAMES HILLMAN, B.S.. Minneapolis . . . RUTH B. HOGLUND, B.S., Kerkhoven. Folwell Library Club: Comstock Hall Council; L.S.A. WINDELLA HUFFMAN, B.S., Harvey, North Dakota. State University ot Iowa. Ph Delta- Business Women ' s Club: Newman Club; W.A.A. . . . MONETTE HUNKINS, B.S., Lead, South Dakota . . . ELEANOR L. INGEBRETSEN, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega: Y.W.C.A, Officiiil U. S. Xiiry Phoio iaph D U T i N Note to «ll Marine Corps Officer Training Candi- dates — there is plenty of food and you really are in a mood to cat it after a day ' s training activities. O fitiiit PJititiiiiUiph i ' .S. Miinnr Ciiipt BEATRICE ANN IRMEN, BS Minneapolis. P.E.A.: Nc»man Club DONALD H. JENSEN, B.S.. Minneapolis . . . ANN JOCKETTY, B.S.. M.nneapoi.s. W.S.G.A.: Student Speakers Bu- reau. CHARLOnE R. JOHNSON, B.S.. Minneapolis. Eta Sigma Up- silon: P.E.A W A A. Board, secretary-treasurer: R.E.A. . . . JOYCE M. JOHNSON, B.S.. Sebela. Pi Lambda Theta: L.S.A. Cabn.t 1 F. Iwell Club 4: Gopher 2; U. Chorus 3-4 .. . JEANNE JONES. B.S., St. Paul. ANNE JONNARD, B S. Minneapolis. Chi Omega viccp ' csi- dent: Eta S=n-3 Ucslon: W.S.G.A.: Pinafore: Bib and Tucker . . . ORPHA ANN KILLE, B.S.. Luveme. Worthmgton Juno- College. Canterbury Club: Folwcll Library Club . . . HELEN M. KIRMSER, B.S.. St. Paul. SHIRLEY E. KOMMERSTAD. B S . Minneapolis. Phi Chi Delta: L.S.A. . . . EVELYN C. KROEMER, B.S.. St. Paul. Macalester. Alpha Chi Omega: W.S.G.A.: y.W.C.A.: Snow Week 3: Fresh- man Week 3-4 .. . KATHLYN KUHR. B.S.. Havre. Montana. Northern Montana College. Kappa Alpha Theta: W.S.G.A. transfer council. ALVIN M. KURZECK. 8.S., St. Paul. Kappa Sigma: Phi Epslon Kappa; Alpha Phi Omega: Archery Club: U. Theatre: Band 1-3: Football: Track, manager . . . GERALDINE LA VIGNE, B.S.. Nibbing. Hibbing Junior College. U. Singers 3 . . . BETTY R. LEDIN, 8.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Gamma Delta: Y.W.C.A.: U. Chorus. CONNIE LEE, B.S., Baglcy. St. Olaf College. Alpha Chi Omega . . . WINIFRED LENKER. B.S., Colome. South Dakota. Chi Omega 1-4: Eta Sigma Upsilon 4: Business Women ' s Club 3-4: Daily 3-4 .. . MARY MARGARET LORD, B.S.. Duluth. Gam- ma Phi Beta: Panhellenic Council. MARION LUEDKE, B.S., White Bear Lake . . . WILMA LUEDKE, B.S.. White Bear Lake . . . JAMES A. LUSHINE. B.S., Evcleth. M ' Club; Industrial Arts Club Football 1-4. WILLIAM J. McGRATH. B S. Minneapolis. Baseball; Boaing coach . , . M. JANE McMAHON, B.S.. Fa.rmont. Delta Delta Delta: W.A.A, I J B-,. ' d J: Gopher 2-3: Aquatic League 3; R.E.A. 3 . . . MILDRED McNEILUS. B.S., Mason Gty. Iowa. 74 D U C T I N ESTHER M. MELIN, B.S., Minneapolis. Phi Ch, Delta 4 Y.W. C A. 2-3: Chnstian Fellowship Leasue 2-4 .. . ORA RACHEL MILLER, B.S.. Minneapolis. Macalcstcr. W.A.A. 1-3: W.S.G.A., transfer council 2: P.E.A. 1-4. chairman 4 . . . BEHY LOU MINCKLER. B.S.. Buhl. Virginia Junior College. Comstock Coun- cil; U. Theatre; U. Chorus. ELIZABETH MOORE, B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Kappa Alpha 1-4, secretary 2, president 4; Folwcll Library Club 3-4. secretary 4; Council of Negro Students 1-2: U. Theatre 3; U. Singers 1-3; W.A.A. I . . . ROBERT B. MORRIS, B.S.. Mantato. Mankato State Teachers College. University of Chicago . . . ROGER J. MORRIS. B.S., Manitowoc, Wisconsin. Phi Epsilon Kappa 2-4: SigrT a Delta Psi 4; Track 1-4; Football, trainer 4. JEAN ELSIE MOSHER, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Omicron Pi . . . MALCOLM MUELLER, B.S. Minneapolis. N.R.O.T.C; Anchor and Cham . . . H. JANABELLE MURPHY, B.S.. St. Paul. Eta Sigma Upsilon: W.A.A.; Ivy Leaf; Council of Negro Students; More-than-Bored. MABEL MURRAY, B.S., Augusta. Georgia. Augusta Junior Col- lege. Aquatic League 4- P.E.A, 3-4- W.A.A. 3-4 .. . ANNETTE NELSON, B.S. y.w.c.A. Minneapolis. Pt Lambda Theta; German Club; IRENE ALICE NELSON, B.S., Alexandria. JANE M. NELSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Carleton College. Alpha Omicron Pi. president; Y.W.C.A.; W.S.G.A.; Homecoming 3; Snow Week 3; L.S.A.; Freshman Week 3-4 .. . LOIS J. NEL- SON, B.S., Minneapolis . . . BETTY J. NIMENS, B S., Minne- apolis. y.W.CA. CHARLES W. O ' CONNELL, B.S., St. Pa DOROTHY OSHAUGHNESSY, B.S., Mm me s College. Alpha Chi Omega Football 1-2 . . apolis. St. Cathe ANN OWEN, B.S., Min- neapolis. Carleton College. Kappa Kappa Gamma. GORDON C. PASKE, B.S., Wells. Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Sigma Phi; Band 1-4, treasurer 4, council 3: U. Symphony 1-4, vice-president 3 . . . DE LORES PAUL, B.S.. Minneapolis. Delta Phi Delta, president- Spanish Club; Y.W.C.A.; Nimrods . . . KATHLEEN A. PAYNE, B.S., Litchfield. Eta Sigma Upsilon, secretary 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma 2; Pi Lambda Theta. treasurer 4; Newman Club; Comstock Council 3, secretary-treasurer 4; Daily 3-4. HELEN PERRY, B.S., Adnan. St. Ca therine ' s College. Newman Club 2- H.E.A. 2 . . . CONSTANCE M. PETERSON, B.S., Min- neapolis. Cincinnati Conservatory. Delta Delta Delta . . . LEN- NIS R. PETERSON, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Sigma Pi. A marine and his mortar become part of the land- scape through the devices of modern camouflage methods. College art students and faculty lend valu- able aid in the development of these techniques. Official Photograph U. S. Marine Corps 75 D U C A N NORMAN PIETAN, B.S. Fa.rmont. Delta Phi Delta; Daily, art cntic 4 . . . BETTy PRESTON. B.S.. Wells. St. daf College. Kappa Ph.: U. Cho-us: Orchestra . . . DOROTHY E. RIEMAN. B.S., Minneapolis. Business Women ' s Club 4: Y.W.C.A.: W.S. G.A.: Maroon and Gold Club, treasurer I. ROGER J. RIEMATH, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Tau Omega . . . DOROTHV E. RIETZ, B.S., Wacoma. Sigma Alpha lota: U. Thcotic: U. Sngcrs: Northrop Singers . . . VERA M. ROB- INSON, B.S.. Minneapolis. Delta Phi Lambda: Folwell Library Club. BEHY JANE ROITH, B.S. Mmncapoi-s. Folwell Library Club: Y.W.C.A.: W.A A . . . EDWIN T. SANDBERG, B.S.. Minne- apolis. St. Olaf College . . . MARJORIE ANN SAXTON, B.S.. Huron, South Dakota. Catleton Collcg.:. VIRGINIA SEIDL, B.S.. Minneapolis. Carlcton College. Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . MARY SHATTUCK, B.S.. Minneapolis. Delta Delta Delta: W.S.G.A.; V.W.C.A. . . . ELIZABETH SHEPARD, B.S.. St. Paul. Gr.nnell College. Kappa Kappa Gamma. ELAINE SMEBy, B.S., Albert Lea. Albert Lea Junior College. R.E.A. 2-3; L.S.A. 4 Hobby Show 2-3; U. Chorus 4; Varsity Show . . . SARA SMERUD, B.S.. New Albin, Iowa. LaCrosse State Teachers Coil.-g.;. R.E.A. 2-4; W.A.A. 3: Military Service Crafts 4 . . . LOUISE SPAETH, B.S.. Ada. Carleton College. Alpha Omicron Pi; y.W.C.A. GALE L. SPERRY, B.S., Rochester. Rochester Junior College. Band 34; U. Symphony 4 . . . BEATRICE STAPEL, B.S. Pme City. St. Cloud State Teachers College . . . RUTH STONE, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Omicron Pi; W.A.A. ; W.S.G.A.; P.E.A. JEAN STROMGREN, B.S.. Center City. Chi Omega . . . DIRK TEN BRINKE, B S. Minneapolis. Alpha Sigma Pi, president . BETTY JANE TERRELL, B.S.. Minneapolis. MARTHA THARALSON, B.S.. Litchfield. Sigma Alpha lota; Pi Lambda Theta; Mortar Board: Eta Sigma Upsiion- U. Sym- phony 14. president 3 . . . OLIVE JANE THOMAS, B.S.. Ada. y.W.C.A. 1.4; W.A.A.; Military Service Crafts, instructor 4 . . . PEARL TROST, B.S., Warren. Moorhead State Teachers College. Chi Omega; Eta Sigma Upsilon; Y.W.C.A.: Aquatic League; Union Board. . P-TiA 1 1 Machinists schooU similar to the one on our camput tram men to keep the instruments of war in 100 per cent condition. Official Photograph U.S. Marine Corps i D U C A I N LOIS S. UNDERWOOD, B.S.. Minneapolis. Business Women ' s CluD 4: W.SG.A. I; Y.W.C.A. I: U. Singers 2-3 .. . MAR- JORIE M. WADSWORTH, B.S., Minneapolis. Pi Lambda Theta: Phi Chi D.lta: Christian Fellowship League . . . HILDEGARDE WENSTROM, B.S., St. James. Gustavus Adolphus College. W.A.A.: P.E.A. Board. KATHRYN WHITTIER, B.S.. St. Cloud. Chi Omega, president: W.SG.A. ; y.W.C.A. . . . RALPH C. WICKLUND, B.S.. New Vork City, New York. New York University. Phi Epsilon Kappa; Pi Phi Chi . . . CALISTA WILLIAMS, B.S., Wadena. JANE WILLIAMS, B,S., St. Paul. W.S.G.A.: Y.W.C.A. . . . CHARLOTTE WOLFF. B.S.. Ch.sholm. Hibbing Junior College . . . MARIAN L. WORKMAN, B.S., Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Theta. NANCY WOZNESENSKY, B,S. Abemethy, Saskatchewan, Can- ada ., , DOROTHY ANN YOCKEY, B.S., Minneapolis. Wilson Teachers College. Alpha Chi Omega 2-4, secretary 4; Christian Science Organization 2-4, president 4; W.S.G.A.: Cap and Gown; Publicity chairman, Freshman Week 4, Spring Festival 3, Foundation Ball 4. ENGINEERING THOMSON STEELE ABBOTT, B.M.E., St. Paul. Chi Psi; A. S. M. E.; Technolog . . . RICHARD ABERWALD, B.M.E., Roch- ester. Rochester Junior College. Newman Club: A.S.M.E. . . . ROBERT FREDRIC ACKER, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Sigma: Swimming 2-4. ALDEN W. ALLEN, B.Aero.E.. Ironwood, Michigan. Gogebic Junior College. I.Aero.S. 4 . . . GEORGE ARTHUR ANDER- SON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . HAR- LAN ANDERSON, B.Ag.E., Cowrie, Iowa. Fort Dodge Junior College. IRVING S. ANDERSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.; Y.M. C.A.: Toastmasters Club; Union Dance Committee . . . JAMES H. ANDERSON, B.Met.E.. White Bear Lake. Phi Sigma Phi 2-5. treasurer 3-5: A.F.A. 3-5, secretary-treasurer 3; Mines Society 2-5; A.S.M. 4-5: A.I.M.E. 4-5. treasurer 5; Band 1-5; Council 1-2 .. . MARSHALL L. ANDERSON, B.C.E., Minneapolis. A.S.C.E.; Band. VINCENT W. ANDERSON, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.; Christian Fellowship League: Managers ' Club: Cadet Officers Club: R.O.T.C. 1-4: Hockey . . . JAMES R. ANDRES, B.M.E.. Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.; R.O.T.C. 1-2 .. . STANLEY H. ANON- SEN, JR., B.Ch., Minneapolis. A.C.S.A.. secretary 3, president 4; Tech Commission 4. Army civil engineers chart the courses of the US armed forces through every kind of terrain, in every clime, on every part of the globe. Official U.S. Nary Photograph . ' J%J%JSi Who knowj? He might have been one of the multi- tude of engtnccri who lurveycd and rcturveycd the Minnciota mall. ENGINEERING NORBERT P. ARNOLD, B.M.E.. Staples. Notth Dakota Agr cul- •u-3 CoMogc. V, Tau S.gma 4: A.S.M.E. 4 . . . THOMAS ARNTSEN, B.M.E., Robbmsdale. Phi Gamma Delta, president: A.S.M.E. R.O.T.C. . . . GEORGE V. BAKKE. B.M.E., M.nne- apol.s. A.S.M.E.: A.S.H.V.E. RONALD E. BALES. B.Ch.E. Albert Lea. Albert Lea Junior College. A.I.Ch.E. . . . WAYNE BARR, B.Ac.o.E., Wood Lake. Hamline. I.Aero.S.: University Chorus . . . ROSS BASSETT. B Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S. CHARLES W. BASTON. B.Aero.E.. Minneapolis. Phi Delta Tbeta, president 4; I.Aeto.S. . . . ARDEN R. BENSON. S f E Minneapolis. A.I.E.E. 2-4 .. . N. LAWRENCE BENTSON, B.Pet.E.. St. Paul. Sigma Alpha Sigma: A.S.M.: Int,;: P.-i Cc.r.- cil: Union Board 4: Gopher 4. JOE H. BeVIER. E A. •-.£.. Minneapolis. Scarab: I.Aero.S. . . . BRUCE L BIRCHARD, B.E.E.. Minneapolis. Tau Beta PI: Ela Kappa Nu: A.I.E.E. . . . THEODORE BJERKAN, B.M.E., Osa- kls. PI Tau Sigma 3-4: A.S.M.E.: R.O.T.C. 1-4: Mortar and Ball. J. MALCOLM BJERKE, B.Ch.E., Osceola. Wisconsin. Alpha Chi Sigma: A.I.Ch.E. . . . VINCENT F. BLAZIC. B.Ac-o.E. Minne- apolis. I.Aero.S.: R.O.T.C. 1-4 Mo-tar and Ball . . . STANLEY M. BLOCK. B.M.E.. Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pi 3-4. president 4: Pi Tau Sigma 3-4: Silver Spur, vice-president: Grey Friars: Plumb Bob 4: A.S.M.E. 2-4: Christian Fellowship League 3-4, president 4: Tech Party, president 2-3: Freshman Week 3: All-U Council, treasurer 4: Junior Class Cabinet: R.O.T.C. 1-4: Technolog 2-4. CARL J. BOEMER, B.Pet.E., Minneapolis. St. Thomas. Triangle; Pi Phi Chi: Mines Society: Engineers ' Day. publicity: Inter-Pro Council . . . ERNEST J. BOOTZ. B.M.E., Minneapolis. Plumb Bob 4: A.S.M.E. 1-4: Tech Commission, president 4: Engineers ' Day: Military Ball 4: R.O.T.C. 1-4: Cadet Major: Pershing Rifles 1-2: Scabbard and Blade 3-4: Technolog 4 . . . WILLIAM BOYUM, B.M.E., Minneapolis. Theta Tau 3-4. president 4; A.S.M.E. GLENN BREDVOLD . B M E M Us City, Montana. A.S.M.E.: R.O.T.C. 12,.. FRANK E. BREMER. JR., B.Aero.E.. St. Paul. St. Thomas. I.Ae-o.S. . . . JOHN BROBACK, B.M.E., Minne- apolis. Alpha Delta Phi: A.S.M.E. BARTON C. BROWN, B.Mct.E.. Minneapolis. Sigma Nu: Sigma Rho . . . THOMAS MONRO BROWN. B.Ag.E.. Bay City. Wisconsin. Sigma Ch, A.SAL 3 4 Band 1-3... ROLF BUHLER, B.Aero.E.. Minneapolis. Southampton University. Eng- kind. Y M.C.A.: Pioneer Photo Club: Swimming: Track: Tennis. 78 ENGINEERING BRUCE H. CAMPBELL, B.Ch. and B.B.A., Superior. W.scorsn SuDoror State Teachers College. A.C.S.A. 2-4 .. . GORDON A. CAMPBELL. B.Met.E.. Braincrd. Phi Kappa Sigma 1-4 .. . RICHARD M. CARLSON. B.M.E., Minneapolis. Augsburg Col- lege. A.S.M.E. KENNETH B. CASSELMAN, B.Met.E., St. Paul. A.I.M.E.; Mines Society, vice-president: A.S.M.; Engineers ' Day; Cannera Club I : Pine Bend University Club 2 . . . WILLIAM CECKA, B.Aero.E.. Min neapolis. I. Aero. S.: Union Bridge Committee . . . ROBERT A. CHAMPINE, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S.: Flymg Club; Glider Club: Engineers ' Day, parade chairman. JOHN WILLIAM CHANDLER, B.M.E St. Paul. A.S.M.E. 3-4: Tennis 3 . . DEAN B. CHENOWETH, B.M.E. , Minneapolis . . . ROY CHILSTROM, B.C.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. A.S.C.E. WARREN L. COWDEN, B.Aero.E.. Evansville. I.Aero.S. 3 . . . LAWRENCE J. DAHL, B.M.E.. Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. . . . DONALD E. DANO, B.Aero.E.. Tracy. I.Aero.S.; Tech Glee Club I ; Ttchnolog i. CHARLES A. DEBEL, B.E.E. and B.B.A.. St. Paul. S.A.E. 1-3: A.I.E.E.: R.O.T.C. 1-2; Pershing Rifles 1-2 .. . MARVIN E. DIERS, B.M.E., Howard LaU. Pi Tau Sigma 4-5: A.S.M.E. 3-5; Gamma Delta 4-5; Engineers ' Day, chairman of open house 2 . . . HENRY DOEPKE. B.C.E., Minneapolis. Gustavus Adolphus College. Chi Epsilon 4-5, president 5; A.S.C.E. 3-5; Gamma Delta 3-4. DONALD DRUKEY, B.Ch.E., St. Paul. Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Silver Spur; Iron Wedge; A.I. Ch.E.- A.C.S.A.; Technolog, research editor 2 . . . EUGENE J. DUGAN, JR., B.Aero.E., St. Paul. Pershing Rifles 1-2: I.Aero.S. 2-4, chairman 4: Engineers ' Day, ticket chairman 2; Aero Ball, chairman 3: Tech Commission, secretary 4; Craclc Drill Squad 3-4 . . . ROY DURKIN, B.Ch.E., Vancouver, British Columbia. Uni- versity of British Columbia. LYLE EAKINS, B.Ch.E.. Minneapolis . STROM, B.Ch., St. Paul. A.C.S.A. 2-4 . TON, B.Met.E., St. Paul. A.S.M.: M Hockey 1-3, captain 3: Baseball. . . MILTON G. ECK- . . ALLAN F. EGGLE- Club; Mines Society: CARL E. EKBERG, B.C.E., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Phi; Plumb Bob; Ch, Epsilon; A.S.C.E.; Football . . . ROBERT ENGQUIST, B.E.E.. Minneapolis. Kappa Eta Kappa; A.I.E.E., chairman; Tech Commission . . . JOHN M. ENTRIKIN, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. Phalanx Club: Y.M.C.A.; N. R.O.T.C. o 9 Ck C, S " r r Here ' s a spot for one of those Forestry-Engineering majors — keeping the lookout from a forest fire tower, and using ranger equipment to report locations. r iolo )} U.S. .limy Signal Cuips 79 ENGINEERING GORDON A. ERICKSON, B.Ch.E.. Mcintosh. A.l.Ch.E. I . . . ROBERT S. ERICKSON, BEE. Kasson. St. Olaf College. Kappa Eta Kappa; A.I.E.E.; i.R.E. . . . JOHN P. ERNST, B.M.E., St. Paul. A.S.M.E.: Technolog. circulation manager. ROBERT EXNER. B.C.E,, St, Paul. A,S,C.E. . . . RICHARD S. FEIGAL. BEE., P no island. Eta Kappa Nu: Annigo Club . . . JOSEPH H. FEILZER. JR., B.M.E., Mmneapol.s. A.S,M.E.: A.S. H.V.E. GEORGE W. FERNALD, B,E,E., St. Paul. R.O.T.C. . . LESLIE C, FINDELL, B A. -o.E. Minneapolis. I.Acto.S. 4 . . COLE- MAN DUDLEY FITZ, 8,M,E.. Fairnnont. Hannlinc. Chi Psi 3-4; P. Tau Sigma, 4; A.S.M.E. 4; Y.M.C.A.: Flying Club; Track I. ROBERT B. FLEMING, B.M.E., Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi; A.S-M.E.- Pho.;n,.- Iron NX cdge; Class treasurer 2-3 ,. . ROB- ERT L. FORSCHLER, B.Acro.E.. Minneapolis , . . JOHN P. FOSNESS, B.CE.. Winnipeg. Manitoba. Canada. University of Manitoba. Chi Epsilon 3-4; A.S.C.E. 2-4. ROBERT B. FOX, B.Ch.. St. Paul. A.C.S.A. 3-4. treasurer 4; Camera Club 1-3 .. . J. LEONARD FRAME. B.Aero.E., South St. Paul. I.Ac ' O.S.; Minnesota Foundation, chairman . . . CHARLES M. FRANCIS. B.M.E.. St. Louis Park. Phi Sigma Phi; A.S.M.E.; Concert Band. DONALD A. FRANKE. B.E.E.. Anoka. Eta Kappa Nu 3 4; A.I.E.E. 3-4- Technolog 3-4, news editor 4 . . . FRANK W. GALBRAITH. B.M.E. St, Paul, Hamline. Pi Tau Sigma: A.S.M.E. . . GREGORY J. GANLEy, B.Ae-o.E.. Minneapolis. I.Aero.S.; Ncv man Foundation: Engineers ' Day 2. CHRISTIE GEANKOPLIS, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Grey Friars; Tau Beta P, 3 4 Phi Lambda UpS ' lon 4- Plumb Bob 4; Commons Club 4; M ' Club ?-4- A.l.Ch.E. 2-4- Y.M.C.A,, cabinet 4; Tennis 2-4 .. . ROBERT M. GEISENHEYNER, B.M.E., St, Paul, St. Thomas. A.S.M.E. 3-4; Newman Club . . . STANLEY L. GEND- LER, B.M.E., Albert Lea. Albert Lea Junior College. Sigma Alpha Mu 2-4; A.S.M.E.; R.O.T.C. RICHARD GILLES, B.C.E.. Minneapolis. Chi Epsilon, secretary 3-4; A.S.C.E. 3-4 .. . JOHN GLASRUD. B.Mct.E.. Minneapo- lis. Phoeni«; Plumb Bob. prcsd ' n 4 Boolstorc Board 3; Tech Commission, treasurer 4 , , . PAUL B. GOODERUM. BAero. E.. Winona. St. Mary ' s College. I.Aero.S. ill 1 imj How ' i the weather at 20.000 feel? Army engmten use a theodolite to check atmospheric condltioni for the Army Air Forces. Vhiito hy U.S. Army Sigiiiil Corps ENGINEERING NATHAN GOODFRIEND, B.M.E., Duluth. lege. Stgmd Aipba Sigma 3-4; Hillcl 3-4 Army engineers also arc responsible for making military maps. In the picture an air pholo is being retouched before a lithographic plate is made of the picture. P iolo by U.S. .limy Sigiiiil Corps Duluth Junior Col- A.S.M.E. 3-4 .. . WILLIA ' M C. GRAVES B Ch.E., Grand Rapids. Itasca Junior Col- lege. A.I.Ch.E. . . . tHOMAS B. GREENMAN, B.M.E. and B.B.A., St. Paul. Beta Thcta Pi: A.S.M.E. RAYMOND N. GUSTAFSON, B.E.E., Duluth. Duluth Juniot Col- lege. A.I.E.E.: Varsity Band I . . . ROBERT W. HAACK, B.Ch.E.. Pine River. A.I.Ch.E. 2-4; A.C.S.A. 3-4 .. . JOHN HAMM, B.M.E.. Rochester. Rochester Junior College. Phi Delta Theta: A.S.M.E.; Golf. ROBERT V. HANSBERGER, B.M.E. , Worthington. 3Corthington Junior College. Pi Tau Sigma 3-4; A.S.M.E. 4 . . . WARREN M. HANSEN, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S.; Rifle Club 1-4; Pershing Rifles 1-2; Scabbard and Blade 3-4; Varsity Rifle Team 3-4 .. . CARL M. HANSON, B.Aero.E., Wakefield, Michigan. Gogebic Junior College. PAUL EMERY HANSON, B.M.E,, Leominster, Massachusetts. North Park College. A.S.M.E. . . , GLEN HEIN, B.Ch.E., Min- neapolis. A.I.Ch.E. . . . CLIFFORD J. HELMS, B.E.E., St. Paul. A.I.E.E. ROBERT A. HELVIG, B.Ch.E. and B.B.A., Truman. Acacia 2-5; A.I.Ch.E. 4-5 .. . ROBERT H. HEWITT, B.Aero.E., Minneapo- lis. I.Aero.S. 2-4 ,, , ROBERT B. HIGLEY, B.Aero.E., Minne- apolis. ' M ' Club: I.Aero.S.; Baseball 1-3. HAROLD L. HILDESTAD, BM.E., Lanesboro. Pi Tau Sigma; A.S.M.E. . . JOSEPH H. HILLER, B.E.E., St. Paul. St. Thomas. A.I.E.E. 2-4; Electrical Show 2; Engineers ' Day 3 . . . ROBERT A. HOEL, B.Aero.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. I.Aero.S. 4; Military Review Band 3; U. Band 3. BUD HOERSCHGEN, B.Mm.E., Gaylord. Theta Tau 2-4; Mines Society 2-4: A.I.M.E. 4: Inter-Pro Council 3; Tech Commission 4 . . ROBERT A. HOLDAHL, B.Aero.E., Roseau. Concordia College. I.Aero.S. . . . SOLWAY O. HONDRUM, B.C.E., Min- neapolis. University of Aniona. A.S.C.E.; R.O.T.C. CHARLES D. HOSFIELD, B.C.E., Owatonna. Chi Epsilon 3-4, treasurer 4; A.S.C.E. 2-4. treasurer 4; ' M ' Club 2-4; Track 2-4 . . . OSCAR A. HUETTNER, B.E.E., Mobndge, South Dakota. A.I.E.E. . . . LeROy F. IVERSON, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Phi Epsilon; I.Aero.S. Army engineers tpecidlize in the unbelievable, such as spanning wide rivers with pontoon bridges sturdy enough to support a column of tanks. I ' ih ' lo hy U. S. .litny .V iii Corps ENGINEERING DONALD H. JAEGER, B.Acro.E.. St. Loos M uour . Tnc:a Ch : N.R.O.T.C. Anchor and Cham . . . DONALD E. JANSEN. BEE. St. Paul. Pi Tau Pr Sigma: R.O.T.C. . . . ARGAN N. JOHNSON. B.C.E.. Wmona. Theta Tau: A.S.C.E.: Anchor and Cham. HARLEY H. JOHNSON. B.Arch.. Wmona. Alpha Rho Chi. president 4: Plumb Bob: Student Architecture Council: Inter- Pro Council 3-4: Union Board: Tri-Tcch Ba " chj -T a ' - 2- trS: ' - Pro Ball, chairman 4: Football I . . . HARRY G. JOHNSON. B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I.Ch.E. . . . H. EUGENE JOHNSON. B.M.E.. Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Kappa Sigma 3-4: Pi Tau S.gma 3-4: Alpha Phi Chi 4- A.S.M.E. 3-4. RICHARD A. JOHNSON. B A.:-o.E. St. Paul. R.O.T.C; Mor- tar and Ball . . JAMES E. JOHNSTON. B.Ch., White Bear Lafcc. Alpha Chi Sigma: Engineers Day. dance committee chair- man 3: Tcchnolog 1-4. business manager 4 . . . ARTHUR L. JONES, B.Aero.E.. Robbmsdale. Tau Beta Pi 3-4, secretary 4; I.Acro.S. 3-4, vice-chairman 4: Engineers Day, aero open house chairman 3: Tech Commission, vice-chairman 4. FRED N. KALLSTROM, B.C.E. Cloquet. Duluth Junior College. A.S C.E. . . . WILLIAM M. KEEGAN, B.Met.E., South St. Paul. Triangle 2-4: Mines Socety: A.S.M. . . . THOMAS L. KELLER. B.Aero.E., St. Paul. Sigma Nu: I.Aero.S.: Flymg Club. ROBERT A. KEMPE, B.Ch.E., 34.. WILLIAM KEPPLE, LIAM R. KEYE, B.LE., St. Pa St. Paul. Sigma Chi 2-4: A.I.Ch.E. B.Aero.E.. Albert Lea . . . WIL- jl. Hamline. Eta Kappa Nu. DEAN G. KLAMPE, B.Ac-o.E., Rockford lU rcis. Tau Beta P. 3-4: I.Acro.S. 14... KENNETH KLARQUIST, B Ch.E. M n- neapolis. Ski Club 1-4: A.I.Ch.E. 4 . . . EDWARD J. KNIGHT. JR., B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. I.Aero.S., secretary 4: Technolog 3-4: Board 4. ROBERT L. KNIGHT, B,E.E.. Randall. Kappa Eta Kappa 3-4: Pi Tau Pi Sigma, treasurer 3. president 4- A.I.E.E.: I.R.E.: Electrical Show: R.O.T.C. 1-4 .. . ROBERT R. KOLLITZ. B.M E. Orton- villc. Kappa Sigma 3-4: A.S.M.E. 4 . . . JOHN KOKOSZEN- SKI, B.C.E., Minneapolis. A.S.C.E.: Technolog Board. CLAYTON J. KRANTZ. BMP M -. u s A S.M.E.: Y.M. C.A. R.O.T.C- 1-2 .. . HAROLD KRUNKKALA. B.E.E., Wm- ton. Ely Junior College . . . CARL T. KUNZE. B.Met.E.. St. Paul. A.S.M.: Mines Society. 82 ENGINEERING LESLIE F. KURRASCH, B.Acro.E., New Richmond, Wisconsin. I Acro.S., trcdsu ' or 4: Engineers ' Day, chairman of button sales committee 3 . . , KARL J. LADNER, B.M.E. and B.B.A., St. Cloud. St. John ' s University. Phi Kappa Psi 2-5; Pi Tau Sigma 4-5: Professional Colleges Bookstore Board, chairman 5 . . . LEONARD F. LAMPERT, B.M.E.. St. Paul. Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology. Phi Gamma Delta. A.S.M.E. CURTIS L. LARSON, B.Ag.E., Cottonwood. Augsburg College. A.S.A.E.. president 4; Plumb Bob, treasurer 4; Engineers ' Day. athletics chairman 4: Tech Commission 4 . . . DONALD C. LARSON. BA.-ro.E. Colcraine. Itasca Junior College. I.Aero.S. 3 4... RUTH VIRGINIA LASLEY, B.lnt.Arch., Litchfield. Zeta Tau Alpha: Alpha Alpha Gamma 2-4, secretary 3, presi- dent 4: Snow Week I : Technolog 2: Architectural Student Coun- cil 4; Daily 4. G. ROBERT LEEF, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Eta Kappa Nu 3-4; A.I.E.E.: I.R.E.: Electrical Show . . . ALEXANDER LEIGHTON, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Kappa Sigma 1-4, secretary 4, president 3; A.l.t.E.: I.R.E.: Electrical Show 3: Bach Society: U. Choir . . . WALLACE T. LELAND, B.E.E., Bloomer. Wisconsin. Kappa Eta Kappa: Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Beta Pi. CHARLIES B. LESLIE, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi . . . HARLEY 8. LINDEMANN, B.E.E., Blgelow. Worthington Junior College. Eta Kappa Nu: A.I.E.E.: I.R.E. . . . LESLIE K. LINDOR, B.Ag.E., Farwell. Farm House: A.S. A.E.: Ag. intramural athletic council, president. RAY W. LINDSEY, B.C.E.. Minneapolis. Sigma Nu 1-4; A.S.C.E. 2-4; Engineers ' Day, chairman civil engineers ' open hous ; R.O.T.C. 1-2; Technolog I . . . ROBERT LIVINGSTON, B.Aerc E. and B.B.A., Mound. Acacia; Tau Beta Pr Grey Fnars: Board of Publications; Technolog 1-3 .. . MYRON H. LOFSTROM, B.C.E.. Minneapolis. A.S.C.E.; Technolog. WILLIAM LOUCKS, B.M.E., Austin. A.S.M.E. . . . VICTOR L. LYDON, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. N. R.O.T.C. 1-4; Anchor and Chain; Co-chairman, Navy spring formal 3 . . . ROBERT MacGILLIV- RAY, B.M.E.. Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.; R.O.T.C. 14: Mortar and Ball. MAXWELL H. MADSEN, B.GeoI.E., Nashwauk. Theta Tau; A.I.M.M.E. 4: Mines Society 2-4 .. . E. CARL MALKOW, B.Aero.E., Owatonna. Theta Tau; Gamma Delta . . . CARROLL MARTENSON, B.Aero.E.. Maynard. I.Aero.E.; Plumb Bob; Iron Wedge ' Engineers ' Day, chairman, 3; Technolog, assistant edi- to ' . GEORGE B. MATTER, JR., B.Ch.E.. Cloquet. H.bblng Junior College. A.I.Ch.E. . . . THOMAS L McCARTHY, B.M.E., Chls- holm. Hibblng Junior College. A.S.M.E.: Newman Foundation . . . JAMES McCLINTOCK, B.Ch.E.. Bramerd. Crosby- 1 ronton Junior College. A.I.Ch.E. o U4 " 4 1 Equipment such as this portable water purifier males it possible for the modern Marine to call just about any place " home. " Officiid Vhotoj idph U. S. Mtirinc Corps 83 ENGINEERING RONALD MEGARRY, B.C.E.. Ch. Phi 2 4 t 4 A S.C.E. : Irtc-f ' atcm.ty Council 4 . . DONALD MELAND- ER, B.Arch.. Boise Idaho. University of Idaho. Scarab . . . ROBERT R. MELCHER, B.M.E.. Minneapolis. St. Thomas. A.S. M.E., secretory: Newman Foundation. CURTIS E. MILLER. B A.-oE. Redwood Falls. Tau Beta Pi; LAero.S. . . . MAX H. MILLER, B.M.E. and B.B.A., Bamesvillc. P. Tau S.gma 4-5: A.S.M.E. 2-5 .. . WINSTON L. MILLER. B.Aero.E.. Buffalo Lake. I. Aero. S.; Flying Club: Bootstorc Board. BENJAMIN MILWITZKy. B.Aero.E., New York City, New York. College of the City of New York. I. Aero. S.: Cercle Francais . . . KLEIN E. MITCHELL, B.Aero.E., Rochester. Rochester Junior College. I.Aero.S. . . . RICHARD E. MOMSEN, B.Met.E.. St. Paul. A.I.M.E.: Mines Society. HOWARD T. MOOERS, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Delta Ups.lon; Tau B.-t3 F A.l.h.t. ' Sk. Club: Variety Dance Committee . . . RAYMOND J. MOORE, B.Aero.E. Minneapolis. St. Thomas. I.Aero.S. . . . THOMAS R. MOORHOUSE, B.E.E.. Minneapo- lis. Kappa Eta Kappa 3-4: P. Phi Chi 4 A.I.E.E.. secretary- treasurer 4: U. Symphony 2. PAUL H. MORAN, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Kappa Eta Kappa, president 4: Eta Kappa Nu. vice-president 3, president 4: A.I. E.E.: Technolog Board 3 . . . DANIEL M. MOTL, B.M.E. St. Paul. St. Thomas. A.S.M.E. 3-4 .. . FRANK C. MULLANEY, B.E.E.. St. Paul. A.I.E.E.; Electrical Show 2; R.O.T.C. I. DONALD J. MUNSON. B.M.E.. Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 2-4, treasurer: Newman Club 2 4. ROBERT P. MURNANE, B.E.E., St. Paul. A.I.E.E. . . . WILLIAM A. MUSKA, B.E.E., Langdon. A.I.E.E.: Pi Tau Pi Sigma: Boxing. MARVIN NABBEN. B.Ag.E.. Thief River Falls. A.S.A.E. 1-4; Tech Glee Club 1-3: Technolog Board 4 . . . ROBERT W. NAEGELI, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. Carleton College. Psi Upsilon: A.I.Ch.E. . . . CLARENCE M. NELSON. B.Ch.E.. Park Falls. Wiscoosin. A.I.Ch.E. GEORGE WINSTON NELSON, BEE.. Minneapolis. Sigma Nu 1-4: A.I.E.E. 4 . . . HAROLD NELSON, B C.E.. Duluth. Duluth Junior College . . . MARLOWE A. NELSON. B.Pet.E., Minne- apolis. Theta Tau: Mines Society: A.I.M.E.: Engineers ' Day, open house chairman 2. A Navy corpimAn receives instruction in the opera- tion of a pressure sicrilitcr fronn one of those sreat Navy nurses. Officiiii U,S. Xtity Vhotogtaph ( 51™ , " jpi ft, ? . ri Army engineers at work in the early morning laying a pontoon bridge for the infantry troops that are approaching the river. Photo by V. S. Army Stgrai Corps ENGINEERING OLE NORDAHL, B.Ag.E., Minneapolis. Virqina Jumo ' College. A.SA.E.- Wrestling I . . . HENRY G. NORDLIN, B.E.E., St. Paul. I.R.E.; A.I.E.E.; Electrical Show . . . FIELDER A. NORD- STROM, B.M.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. A.S.M.E.: A.S. H.V.E. RICHARD L. NUTT, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I.Ch.E. 3-4: A.C. S.A. 4; R.O.T.C. 1-2 . . DONALD M. NUTTER, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I.Ch.E. 2-4: Y.M.C.A.; Sigma Alpha Chi: Tech- nolog 3 . . . ROBERT E. OESTREICH, B.Aero.E., Coletaine. Itasca Junior College. Kappa Sigma 2-3; I. Aero. S. 2-4. HELMER H. OGREN. II, B.A.-ro.E,, Duluth. Duluth Junior Col- lege. I.Aero.S. . . . ROBERT LEONARD OLSON, B.E.E. and B.B.A., Minneapolis. A.I.E.E. 2-5 .. . GERALD F. OPPEL, B. Aero.E., St. Paul. Acacia: I.Aero.S. ROBERT C. PEHRSON, BC.E., Wmona. St. Mary ' s College. A.S.C.E. . . . JOSEPH R. PENGAL, B.Aero.E.. Ely. Ely Junior College. I.Aero.S. . . . HOWARD W. PERRAULT, B.Ch.E., Monticello. SETH WILLIAM PETERSON, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. North Da- kota Agricultural College. George Washington University. Al- pha Chi Sigma: Tau Beta Pi: Camera Club: U. Singers I . . . DAVID E. PHILLIPS, B.M.E., Virginia. Virginia Junior College. Pi Tau Sigma . . . MICHAEL PINDZOLA, B.M.E., Chisholm. Nibbing Junior College. A.S.M.E. EDWARD A. PIRSH, B.Ch.E., Ely. Ely Junior College. A.I.Ch.E. . . , ROBERT JOHN PITTS, B.C.E., Winnipeg, Manitoba, Can- ada. Univcrsitv of Manitoba. Chi Epsllon 3-4: A.S.C.E. 2-4 .. . FREDERIC LINDSAY POWER, B.M.E., St. Paul. Kappa Sigma 3-4: Iron Wedge: A.S.M.E. 3-4: Campus Chest 3-4. president 4: Engineers ' Day, open house chairman 4: ' M ' Convocation chair- man 3: Freshman Week 3-4: Swimming I: Pine Bend University Club. LEONARD J. RASMUSSEN, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. St. Thomas. I.Aero.S. . . . FREDERICK J. REINARZ, B.M.E., Mizpah. Du- luth Junior College. A.S.M.E. . . . BRYCE L. RHODES, B.Ch.E.. Havre, Montana. Northern Montana College. A.I.Ch.E. 3-4: A.C.S.A. 4. WESLEY R. RINGIUS, B.Aero.E., St. Paul. I.Aero.S. . . . JACK H. ROCKWELL, B.M.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 4: Engineers ' Day Committee 3- Gopher 3: Technolog 2-4. editor 4 . . . GORDON RONKEN, B.Met.E., Minneapolis. A.S.M.: A.I.M.E.; Mines Society: Technolog, assistant editor: Track, manager 2. Q 0 , CS 1 n n M m] .J-f.) ' y Loading a 155 mm machine gun at elevation. Minne- tota ROTC boys, trained for duty with heavy artillery, will probably be found in many luch tccncs. i ' ifj fi »v L. S. .hniy Styitinl C.uips ENGINEERING ELLSWORTH O. ROOD. B.C.E.. St. Lous Pari. A.S.C.E. . . . ARLEY ROWBERG, B E.E.. Benson. I.R.E.: A.I.E.E. . . . RAY- MOND V. ROZYCKI, B.M.E.. Blackducli. Bcmldj State Teaches College. A.S.M.E. 3-4: Newman Foundation 3-4. JOHN RUDOLPH, B.Aefo.E., Minneapolis. LAero.S. . . . JAMES G. RUSPINO. B.M.E. Crosby. C-osby-lronton Junior College. A.S.M.E. 3 4... MARTIN SAARI, B.Aero.E.. Kee- watln. Hibbing Junior College. I. Aero. S. SIDNEY SAILOR. B.C.E.. Blue Earth. A.S.C.E. . . EARL W. SANDERS, B Ch.E.. South St. Paul. A.I.Ch.E. . . . PAUL A. SANDSTROM, B.E.E.. International Falls. A.I.E.E. ARNOLD SATZ, B.Met.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Sigma 1-4, sccrotary 3, president 4; Mines Society: Managers Club 3 . . . DONALD A. SCHEI, B.Aero.E. M m, od-; s I A.-o S. 3-4: Little Gopher Rific Team 2 . . . DANIEL SCHIAVONE. B.M.E.. Minneapolis. Pi Tau Sigma 3-4; Tau Beta Pi 3-4, vice-president 4; Plumb Bob 4; A.S.M.E. 3-4, president 4. RICHARD A. SCHNARR, B.C.E.. Isle. A.S.C.E.: Football, bas- ketball 1-2 .. . WILLIAM G. SCHWARZ, B.M.E., Minne- apolis. Triangle: N.R.O.T.C. 1-2: Arichc and Chain . . . F. WILLIAM SCOTT, B.M.E. , Minneapolis. A.S.M.E.: A.S.H.V.E. CLEVE R. SENESCALL, JR., B A.-c E., Sleepy Eye. Acacia: LAero.S. . . GEORGE W. SHAFFER. B.M.E.. Minneapolis. A.S.M.E. 2-4: R.O.T.C. 1-4: Mortar and Ball 3-4 .. . DONALD F. SHELDON, B.E.E., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Epsilon- P, Tau Pi Sigma: A.I.E.E. 2-4: Bookstore Board 4: Engineers ' Day. parade chairman 3: Electrical Show 3: Foundation Ball 3; R.O. T.C. 1-2. RdBERT N. SHEPHERD, B.Aoro.E., Glcnwood. Acacia: Flying Club; I.A. -o.S. . . . SAUL C. SMILEY. B.Arch., Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha Sigma: Hllel Foundation; Architectural Society; Tennis I . . . LOYD SMITH. B.Ch.E.. Macon, Missouri A.I.Ch.E. HARRY J. SOMERMEYER, B.Ch.E.. South St. Paul. A.I.Ch.E. 2-4- Rifl,- C ' bb ? Society 2: Bookstore Board . . . J. MALCOLM SORENSEN, B.Aero.E.. Minneapolis. I.Aero.E. WILEY SOUBA, B.C.E. and B.M.E., Minneapolis. Delta Tau Delta 1-4. president 4: Chi Epsilon 4-5, president 4; Pi Tau Sigma 4; Tau Beta Pi 4-5: Plumb Bob 4; Phoenii; Grey Friars, treasurer 4; A.S.C.E. 3-4: A.S.M.E. 5; Engineers ' Day 1-3. exec- utive committee 3: Interfraternity Council; S.W.E.C.C. 4. 86 ENGINEERING VICTOR M. SOVICK, BEE. Fosston. Kappa Eta Kappa, treas- U-0-: A.I.E.E. . . . GEORGE O. SPECHT, JR., B.Met.E., Supe- rior. Wisconsin. Superior State Teachers Colle9e. Alpha Tau Omega- A.F.M.A.; A.I.M.M.E.: Mines Society: Alpha Phi Chi; Technolog Board 4 . . . JOHN R. SPREITER, B.Aero.E.. Sta- ples. I.Acro.S. 1-4: Band 1-4: Eng..iccrs ' Day, aero open house connmittce 3. ROBERT E. SPRINGER, B.A.--O.E.. Minneapolis. I.Acro.S.: Uni- versity Cho ' us . . WILLIAM M. STAUDENMAIER, B.Ch.E. Minneapohs. Alpha Chi Sigma 1-4. vice-president 3, president 4; Inter-Pro Council 2-4, secretary 3. president 4: Silver Spur . . . ROBERT S. STEWART, B.Aero.E., Minneapolis. Tau Beta Pi: Flying Club; I.Aero.S.- R.O.T.C, Cadet Colonel; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAM J. SUTHERLAND, B.Aero.E., Duluth. Duluth Junior Cotieqe. Acacia; I.Aero.S.: Baseball 3 . . . GEORGE J. SVO- BODA, B.M.E., Hoplcins. A.S.M.E.: Mortar and Ball . . . CECIL M. TAMMEN, B.Arch., Clara City. St. Olaf College. Alpha Rho Chi: Inter-Pro Council: Professional Colleges Bookstore Board. TERRY TAYLOR, B.Ch.E., Robbinsdale. Alpha Chi Sigma 3-4- Y.M.C.A. 1-3; A I.Ch.E. 2-4 .. . ARTHUR T. TEMPLIN, B.E.E.. Plato . . . THORVAL TENDELAND, B.Aero.E.. Livingston, Montana. University of Montana. I.Aero.S. HARLEY THORSON, B.Aero.E.. Cornell. Wisconsin. Eau Claire State Teachers College. Theta TaL- LS.A. 1-4; Y.M.C.A. 4; I.Aero.S. 4; Band I . . . LEE H. TOMLINSON, B.Ch.E., Minne- apolis. A.I.Ch.E. . . . WILLIAM W. TROMBLEY, B.Aero.E., Kewaunee. Wisconsin. I.Aero.S. ORVILLE J. UNDERWOOD, B.E.E., Waterville. Gustavus Adol- phus College . . . JOHN J. UPPGREN, B.M.E.. White Bear. A.S.M.E. 4; A.F.A. 4: Engineers Day, treasurer; Technolog, Board, feature editor 2-3 .. . ROBERT R. WALLIN, B.Aero.E.. Duluth. Duluth Junior College. I.Aero.S. BOHDAN WANDZURA, B.Aero.E. Minneapolis. I.Aero.S.; Ukrainian Club . . . RICHARD C. WARNER, B.E.E., Chicago, Illinois. Beta Theta Pi; Phoenix; Iron Wedge: M Club: Football I; Basketball 1-2, 4: Baseball 1-4 .. . ROBERT L. WASLEY, B.E.E., Minneapolis. A.I.E.E.; Engineers " Day, publicity chairman 3; Technolog; Band I. C. BENTON WAY, B.Ch.E., Hopkins. Delta Kappa Epsilon, presi- dent: A.I.Ch.E.; A.C.S.A. . . . DONALD R. WEIDENFELLER, B.C.E., Coleraine. Itasca Junior College. Phi Gamma Delta 2-4: A.S.C.E. 2-4; Engineers ' Day 3 ... G. LESLIE WELCH, B.M.E. Duluth. Duluth junior College. A.S.M.E. 3-4; Pi Tau Sigma 4. " Go ahead, " and another fighter leaves the deck of the carrier. Minnesota men in these ships have dis- tinguished themselves on numerous occasions. Official U.S. S ' cii y Phulo iuph 87 ENGINEERING HAROLD i. WESTIN. B.C.E., St. Paul. A.S.C E. R.O.T.C. 1-2; Tcchnolog. iHustrat.ons cd.tor 2 . . . KARL WESTLIN, B.Aeio. E.. Minneapolis. I.Aero.S. 4 . . . EDWARD J. WICKLAND. B.E.E.. Duluth. Ouluth Junior Collcg,;. A.I E.E. 3-4: Engineers ' Day 3: Electrical Show 2. STANLEY J. WILLIS. B.Ae-o.E., St. Paul. I.Aero.S. . . . VER- NON E. WILSON. B.Acro.E.. M.nneapol.s. I.Aero.S. 4 . . . JAMES WOODBURy, B.Aero.E.. Zunnbrota. Rochester Junior College. I.Aero.S.: Engineers ' Day. Itnightmg committee, chair- man 3. ORWIN C. YOUNGQUIST, B.M.E., Minneapolis. N. R.O.T.C. . . . ROBERT L. ZESBAUGH, B.M.E.. Minneapolis. Chi Psi; A.S.M.E. . . . JOHN ZINGSHEIM, B.Ch.E., Minneapolis. A.I. Ch.E : Tau Beta Pi 3-4: Phi Lambda Upsilon 4; Newman Club: R.O.T.C 1-4: Scabbard and Blade 3-4. TED ZONTELLI. B.C.E.. Crosby . . B.Ae ' o.E., St. Paul. I.Aero.S.: Track. FREDERICK W. ZWAR, GENERAL COLLEGE ROSEMARY BAUMHOFER. A.A,. Minneapolis . . . VIR- GINIA ANN ERICSON, A A M nneapolis. MacMurray College. SliU Mah . . . CHARLOTTE KOGEN, A.A., St. Paul. W.A.A. DONNA REINICK, A.A.. St. Paul . . DELORES ROSEN- HOLT2. A.A.. Minneapolis . . . VIRGINIA MAY SOLBERG, A.A.. Minneapolis. V.W.C.A. 1-2: Radio Gu id. w ROBERT L. BARRETT, B.S.L.. L.L.B.. Minneapolis. St. Thomas. Phi Delta Phi. president 3 . . . IRVING R. BRAND. B.S.L., L.L.B., Minneapolis. Lambda Epsilon Xi. secretary 2. president 4: Minnesota Law Review 3-4, president, recent case editor 4 . . . ARNOLD W. CANFIELD, B.S.L.. L.L.B.. Luveme. Delta Theta Phi: Delta Sigma Rho: Lodger ' s League, council 1-2: L.S.A.: Board of Publications 4: Debate 1-2: Pillsbury Oratori- cal Contest 3. CHARLES E. CASHMAN, B.S.L.. Owatonna. St. Thomas. Beta Pi: Interdatcrmty Council . . . MERTON V. HARRING- TON. B.S.L., L.L.8., Mayville. Mayville Teachers College. Delta Thcta Phi 1-3 .. . CHARLES W. HEIDENREICH, L.L.B., St. Paul. Gamma Eta Gamma: Low School Smolei, chairman 2. ts ' hJl This may look like rclaiation for th« leathernecks, but it ' s all part of that knock down phy ed piogram of the Marincf. flfuuit l iottnifiiph i ' . S. Mtiiinr Corps T !3 a ' Q ' ' .O Q| The delegation from Minnesota. These men are the Minnesota representatives in the Marine Corps Band, located at the Marine Base, San Diego. Official P :otogi,ip i U. S. Mcirinc Corps w MAURICE A. HESSIAN, JR., B.S.L., L.L.B., Minneapolis. Psi Upsilon; Phi Delta Ph, . . . RUTH E. JENSEN, B.S.L., L.L.B., Minneapolis. Alph i Omicron Pi; Kappa Beta Pi; Minnesota Law Review . . . PAUL OWEN JOHNSON, L.L.B., Minneapolis. Gamma Eta Gamma, president 6: Delta Sigma Rho: Grey Friars; Phoenix; Debate Team, manager. JOHN T. KAIN, L.L.B.. Breckenridge. North Dakota State School of Science. Delta Theta Phi 1-4: Inter-Pro Council 3-4: Law School Council 4 . . . PATRICIA C. KILDAY, B.A., Minne- apolis . . . KENNETH M. MEYER, L.L.B., Washington, D. C. Delta Theta Phi. WILLIAM B. PATTON, B.S.L., Waseca. Mason City Junior Col- lege. Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . SAM PERSHING DOONAN, B.S.L, Holland. Students ' Co-op. Inc. . . . ORVILLE L. SOR- VICK, L.L.B., Barnesville. North Dakota State College, Univer- sity of Washington. Sigma Chi: Gamma Eta Gamma. ROSS L. THORFINNSON, B.S.L., L.L.B., Minneapolis. Delta Theta Phi: Red Wing Club . . . VANCE N. THYSELL, B.S.L., L.L.B., Hawley. Gamma Eta Gamma . . . BETTY WASHBURN, L.L.B., Terre Haute, Indiana. Indiana University, George Wash- ington University. Delta Gamma: Phi Beta Kappa. M D I I N JULIAN R. B. KNUTSON, M.B.. St. Cloud. St. John ' s University. Phi Beta Pi: Med. R.O.T.C. . . . SHELDON M. LAGAARD, M.B.. Minneapolis. ' M ' Club: Swimming I -4 . . . M. CLARK MARSHALL, B.S., Minneapolis. Sotans: Phi Beta Pi: Inter-Pro Council: Fortnightly Board: Basketball I. JAMES H. PULFORD, M.B., Duluth. University of Michigan, Duluth Junior College. Nu Sigma Nu; Newman Club: Med. R.O.T.C. . . . HENRY WILLIAM QUIST, M.B., Minneapolis. Phi Rho Sigma . . . JAMES W. REID, M.B., South St. Paul. Phi Rho Sigma: Fraternity Co-op., Inc., president. PAUL M. SMITH, M.B., Rochester. Phi Rho Sigma. MEDICAL MC 010Q ' ELISE ANDREASSEN, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau . . . GENEVIEVE A. ARNESON, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau; Orbs: Med. Tech Council: War Chest Drive 3: Daily I -2 . . . MARY M. BOONE, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau. presi- dent 4: Mortar Board: W.S.G.A. Board: Pinafore: Tam O ' Shan- ter, president: Cap and Gown, president; Med. Tech Council, vice-president 3. The medical corp» practices for emergency treatmer t at Carlisle Barracks, Penna, Minnesota medics will undergo this same training when they complete their university courses and pick up their commissions. Vhotu hy V. S. .-tiniy Sigrtiti dorps MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY ELIZABETH M. BUCHAN. B.S.. s. : tj . . . CAROL E. CARLSON. B.S. Cokato . . . MARJORIE B. COP- ENHARVE, B.S. M.nncapolis. Alpha Delta Tau 3-4. treasu-cr 4; O ' bs 4; Kappa Phi 2-4; Med. Tech Council, tfeasufer 4. VIRGINIA DUNN, B.S. Pelican Rapids. St. Catherines Collese. Chi Omega: Alpha Delta Tau: Newman Foundation; W.S.G.A.; Junior Ball . . . AUDREY ERICKSON, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau . . . VIOLA G. FERRIS, B.S.. Minneapolis. Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Orbs- Delta Kappa Ph,; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3. GLORIA GETCHELL, B S. St. Paul. Hamlme. Alpha Delta Tau . . . MARY LOUISE GOUZE, B.S.. Chisholm. Hibbing Junior College. Newman Foundation . . . CATHERINE HESSBURG, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau: Orbs: Med. Tech KATHERINE E. HESSIAN. B.S. M or.. „dc s. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Alpha Delta Tau . . . JEANETTE HORN, B.S. . Osage. Iowa. Iowa State College. Delta Zeta, treasurer 3. president 4; W.A.A. . . . ELSA M. JANDA, B.S., St. Paul. Alpha Delta Tau, secretary 4; Union Board 4; Snow Week; Foundation Cabinet: Junior Ball; Frosh Women ' s Mixer, chairman 4: Junior Class Cabinet. LOIS VIRGINIA JOHNSTON, B S. St. Paul. Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . ANN JUNTUNEN. B.S. Hibbmg. Hibbing Junior College . . . CLARICE L. KOCHEVAR, B.S., Chisholm. Hibbmg Junior College. LORRAINE I. LEVINE, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau . . . RUTH MARIE MAID, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau . . . RUTH MARCK, B.S., Grand Forks, North Dakota. University of North Dakota. Orbs; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. MARJORIE McCLANAHAN, B.S., White Bear. Carleton Col- lege. Delta Delta Delta: Alpha Delta Tau: Comstocl Council; Med. Tech Council: U. Chorus . . . MARILLYN NELSON, B.S.. Sttllv. ' ater. Alpha Delta Tau; Med. Tech Council, president . . . D.JEAN O ' DONNEL, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau. MARy JEANNE REED, B.S., Hopkins. Alpha Delta Tau . . . PHYLLIS ROSANDER, B.S.. Minneapolis. Ag. Literary Club . . . LAURINE SCHNEIDER, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau; Orbs. 90 J : I Hk .- Tv m MFDICAL TECHNOLOGY ELAINE SMYTHE, B.S. Forsus Falls. Macalester. Alpha Delta Tai. . . . ANNE M. STARJASH, B.S., South St. Paul. Kappa Delta: Alpha Delta Tau: Y.W.C.A.; W.S.G.A. . . . SYLVIA JEAN STEEL, B.S.. Snyder, New york. Rochester Junior College. KATHRYN STOKES, B.S., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Tau: Y.W. C.A.: W.S.G.A. . . . MARGARET STURLEY, B.S.. Mahtomedi. Alpha Delta Pi . . . ARDIS WRIGHT, B.S., Rochester. Carle- ton College. Alpha Delta Tau: Comstock Hall, vice-president 4. N U R I N ANNE BARNETT, B.S.. R.N.. Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gam- ma: Publ.c Health Nurses ' Club . . . MAE B. BERGMAN. B.S,. R.N., Escanaba. Michigan. W.A.A.: N.S.G.A.- U. Orchestra . . . TULLY M. CARLSON, B.S., R.N., Mmneapoiis. Alpha Tau Delta. MARGARET CHARLEBOIS, B.S. R.N., Redwood Falls. Alpha Tau Delta N.S.G.A. 2 . . . RUTH V. CLEMENTSON, B.S., G.N., Duluth. Duluth Jur or Colleqc. S qma Thcta Tau: Nurses ' Club: W.A.A. . . . ROSE-MARIE CONSTANT, B.S.. G.N., Minneapolis. Alpha Tau Delta. PRISCILLA DEAN, B.S.. R.N., Anaconda, Montana. Alpha Tau Delta ' 2-4. vcc-president 4: Sigma Theta Tau, treasurer 4: Mor- tar Board: W.A.A. Boa-d- N.S.G.A. oresident 3: Powell Hall, secretary 3 . . . JEAN ELLINGSON, B.S., Sheyenne, North Dakota . . . MYRL E. HALSTEAD, B.S., G.N., Brooten. Ham- line. GWENDOLYN M. JENSEN, B.S., R.N., Oakland, California. St. Olaf College. Chi Omega: V.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A.: N.S.G.A. . . . ELEANOR KALBERG, B.S.. R.N., Volga, South Dakota. Augus- tana Ccllcgc, South Dakota State College. Alpha Tau Delta 5; Public Health Nurses ' Club 5: U. Chorus 5 . . . ELSIE M. KES- KINEN, B.S., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Alpha Tau Delta; W.A.A. ROMA KIHELSBY. B.S. R.N. ' Dcz-- . Icwa. Luther College. Alpha Tau Delta . . . LEONA J. LARM, B.S., R.N., Minneapo- lis. Sigma Theta Tau . . . GEORGIA MANUSH, B.S., R.N., Burlington, Iowa. Coe College, University of Iowa. HARRIETTE E. NELSON, B.S., Fergus Falls . . . EVELYN J. OLSON, B.S. Mlnncaoolis. Sigma Theta Tau: Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . MARJORIE PATERSON, B.S.. Brookings, South Dakota. South Dakcia State College. { 1 The finest and most modern medical equipment is used to insure the health of our fighting men. Much of this equipment has been developed and per- fected In the colleges and universities of the country. Official U. S. Niiry Photograph 91 N U R I N ARDIS PETERSON. B.S.. Dccorah. Iowa. Luthet College. Alpha Tau D.ito Pub ' .c Health Nurses ' Club; W.A.A. . . . ANNE I. SCHULT2. B.S., R.N., Wayzata. Nurses ' Club . . . LORETTA SCHULT2, B.S.. R.N.. Farrbault. St. Olaf College. MARTHA LOUISE SHEETS, B.S. R.N. Bra. nerd. Crosby-iron- ton Junior College . . . AVIS TOMPKINS. B S. R.N.. Redwood Falls. Alpha Tau Delta . . . JUNE L. TRIPLEH, B.S.. R.N., Houston. U. Chorus; W.A.A. DOROTHY M. WAGNER, B.S., R.N., New Ulm. Alpha Tau Delta- Publi ' Health Nurses ' Club 5; Y.W.C.A. 2 . . . VERNA WALTER, B.S.. R.N.. Bowbells. North Dakota. Mmot State Teachers College. W.S.G.A.: Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; N.S.G.A.: Pub- lic Health Nurses ' Club, president . . . HELEN R. WEYER, B.S.. R.N., Mankato. Mankato State Teachers College. New- man Club; Public Health Nurses ' Club; W.S.G.A.; N.S.G.A.: y.W.CA.; W.A.A.; Powell Hall House Council. VIRGINIA M. WORSLEY, B.S.. Downers Grove. Illinois. Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation Council; U. Theatre; U. Chorus: Nor- throp Singers. H R M C JAMES R. BAUMGARTNER, B.S.. Litchfield. Phi Delta Chi: Rho Chi; Pharnnacy Student Council, president; N.R.O.T.C.: Anchor and Cham; Scuttlebutt, assistant editor . . . CHARLES A. BRECHT. B.S.. Minnesota Lake . . . HELEN E. BROWN- LEE, B.S. Ely. Ely Junior College. Kappa Epsilon; Rho Chi; lota Sigma Pi. ROBERT J. CLEARY, B.S., Superior. Wisconsin. Superior State Teachers College. Kappa Psi . . . JOHN W. DADY, B.S.. Min- neapolis . . . ARNOLD D. DELGER, B.S.. St. Paul. Phi Delta Chi. GEORGE ELRICK, B.S.. Minneapolis. Knox College. Kappa Psi, regent 4 . . . DUANE H. ENGEBRETSON, B.S. Devils Lake, North Dakota. Sigma Nu: Kappa Psi . . . GLENN E. ENGE- BRETSON, B.S., Devils Lake, North Dakota. Sigma Nu: Kappa P ' . . JACK R. ERICKSON, B.S., Bemidji. Phi Delta Chi, president . . . DOROTHY M. FAIR, B 5 Minneapolis. Kappa Epsilon, presi- d. r.t . . EMERSON LEWER, B.S.. Waseca. Ldfk Marine Rdidrrs, " So tough that they can ' t even get along wrth the rcit of the Marines. " executing the new, highly accurate position for aiming piltol fire. Spare time diversion — practise at throwing those big knives. tifficial Pbotuguiph V. S, Marine Corps j a. Q H R M Paramarines hoolt their rip cords to the static wire preparatory to tumbling out on one of those spectac- ular mass jumps. Official Photograph U. S. Marine Corps LANE LINNER, B.S., North Branch. Phi Delta Chi . . . CELES- TER T. LOCH, B.S., St. Cloud. St. John ' s University, St. Cloud Teachers College. Rho Chi . . . MARVIN C. MITCHELL, B.S., Bigfork. Itasca Junior College. Kappa Psi: Presbyterian Student Fellowship. R. MVRON NELSON, B.S.. Willmar. Augsburg College. Kappa Psi, regent 3. vice-rcgent 4 . . . PAUL ONKKA, B.S.. Windom . . . JERRY SANSBY, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Eps.lon Pi; Alpha Beta Phi: Band. RICHARD F. SAUNDERS, B.S., Mmot, North Dakota. Minot Stat.- T.rachcrs College. Phi Kappa Psi . . . NEAL W. SCHWARTAU, B.S. Red Wing. Kappa Psi, secretary ... AL- LAN A. STEMSRUD, B.S.. Dawson. Zeta Psi: Interfraternity Council 4. LLOYD C. SWAN, B.S., Roscoe, South Dakota. Northern State Teachers CoHcg?. Kappa Sigma; Phi Kappa Epsilon . . . CLAIRE M. ZEESMAN, B.S., Minneapolis. Hillel Foundation. L. LORLE AHERN, B.A., St. Paul. Wellesley College. Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . CAROL E. AICHELE, B.A., St. Paul. Chi Omega 4; Thcta Sigma Phi 3-4, treasurer 4; Mortar Board 4: Foundation Ball; Homecoming, Twin City publicity co-chairman 3; Daily 1-4. assistant city editor 4; Book Drive, publicity chair- man 3 . . . BETTY ALEXANDER, B.A., Minneapolis. Theta Sigma Phi; Daily 2; Ski-U-Mah 3; Literary Review, editor 2; Debate. PRISCILLA ALLEN, B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Omega; Sigma Al- pha lota: U. Symphony 1-4 .. . JEAN MARIE ANDERSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Mt. Holyoke College. Gamma Phi Beta . . . MAURA ANDERSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Theta; W.S.G.A.; More-than-Bored; Gopher 1-2; Ski-U-Mah 1-2. NANCY B. AXTELL, B.A., Minneapolis . . . HELEN MARIE BACKLIN, B,A., Alexandria. Phi Beta Kappa: Masquers 3-4: U. Theatre 2-4: Radio Guild, membership chairman 3 . . . KENNETH BARTLETT, B.A., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. Du- luth State Teachers College. MAXINE E. BEARD, B.S., Minneapolis. Folwell Library Club; W.A.A. . . . NANCY ANN BERKMAN, B.A., Rochester. Scripps College. Kappa Alpha Theta: Gopher . . . RALPH B. BERSELL, B.A., Minneapolis. Augustana College. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ' _t A N«vy PT boat launches 4wo timultancous dtplh chsrgci al an Am Sub in ofdn to protect the mer- chantman teen steaming away to the far left. The geysers show the power of the charges. Officiiil U.S. Niiiy Pholograp i s. JOHN A. BILLMAN. B.A., Mmncapol s. S.gma Alpha Epsilon: Iron Wedge, secretary: Spanish Club, treasurer 4: Homecoming 3 Snow Weel ? 3 Football I. 3-4: Class Cabinet 2-3 .. . MARY JO BISCHOFF, B.A.. Minneapolis. Z«ta Phi Eta 1-5 . vice- piesident 2. piesident 3. secretary 4: N.C.P.A. 4-5, president 5; MasqiiCrs 1-5. vice-president 2: VX .S.G.A. 1-5; Cosmopolitan Club 5: Freshman Wcel 2- Radc Affiliations Committee I: U. Theatre 1-5 .. . CAROLINE 8. BROWN. B.A.. Minneapolis. Siqma Alpha Iota. GALE C. BURTON, E.A., Deephavcn. H8 ' v,.d U-vr-s tv. Alpha Delta Phi: Sli Club; Ski Team 2-3 .. , JOHN BYSTROM, B.A.. Minneapolis. Masquers- N.C.P.A. . . . WILLIAM S. CALD- WELL. B.A.. Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Theta Chi 1-4; Sigma Delta Chi 3-4; Phoenix, vice-president; Grey Friars; Y.M.C.A. 2-3; Snow Week 2; Homecoming 2-3: Foundation 2: Sopho- more Ball; S.W.E.C.C. 3-4; Junior Class Cabinet: Senior Class Cabinet; Daily 1-4, editor 4. ROSEMARY CAMPBELL, B.A., Mnneapols. Smith College. Al- pha Phi, secietary . . . GEORGIANA CARLETON, B.A.. Min- neapolis. University of Arizona. Alpha Phi . . . LOWELL H. CARLSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Phi 1-4, president 4: Interfraternity Council 4, ball chairman: N.R.O.T.C. 1-4; Anchor and Cham: Track, manager. JACKIE CARRIKER, B.A., Camp Shelby Mississippi. University of Hawaii. Comstock Hall Council 3-4- Spanish Club 4; Varsity Show 4: Chorus 3 . . . FLORENCE COHEN, B.A.. Mlnneapolis- Unnersity of Illinois. Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . VIRGINIA E. COOK, B.A., Crosby. Crosby-Ironton Junior College. Gamma Phi Beta. HAROLD M. CRAGG, B.A.. St. Paul. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Interfraternity Council . . . HELEN CROWLEY, B.A., Minne- apolis. Alpha Gamma Delta, president: Spanish Club 2; Ski Club I; Ski-UMah . . . GLADYS B. CROWTHER, B.A., Valley City, North Dakota. Valley City State Teachers College. Alpha Omicron Pi 3-4. treasurer 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3-4. secretary 4; Daily 3-4- Concert Band 3-4; U. Symphony 3-4. DOYLE J. DAMERON, B.A., Ashland, Kentucky. University of Mjm . Sn: .V W. . 1 publicity committee 3; Daily 3 . . . CHARLES A. DAVIS, B.A.. Boise. Idaho. Kappa Sigma . . . MARY E. DAVIS, B.A.. Bismarck. North Dakota. Kappa Kappa Gamma, president 4: W.S.G.A. I; Panhellcnic Council 4: Span- ish Club 4. WALLACE E. DeBUHR, B A. Albert Lea. YMCA. 3-4; Alpha Phi Omega 3 4... FLORA LEE DENEBEIM. B.A.. Kansas City. Missouri. Kansas Citv Junio ' College. German Club 3; Fol- well Library Club 4 . . . CAROL DICKEY, B.A., Minneapolis. Carleton College. Delta Delta Delta: Y.W.C.A.; Gopher 3: Daily 4; Singers 3-4. STEPHEN DONOHUE, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Delta Chi 3-4, treasurer 4; Newman Club I ; Journalism Day, general chairman 3; Homecoming, publicity chairman 4: Daily 2-4, ag. editor 3. city editor 4 . . . PHILLIP I. DORFMAN, B.A., Waverly, Iowa, Iowa State Teachers College, Sigma Delta Chi 3-4; Grey Friars 4; Senior Class Cabinet: Student Forum Board of Directors: Foundation, executive committee 4; Pioneer Hall, executive council 4: Daily 2-4, editorial director 3, managing editor 4 . . . DELLE DOTY, B.A., St. Paul. Macalester. 94 A. ELINOR M. ERICKSON, BA Rvr Falls. Y.W.C.A.; L.S.A. secretary 3 .. . ROSEMARY FITZGERALD, B.A.. Roch- cstc-. Rosary Collesc. French Club 3: Y.W.C.A.: Daily 3-4 .. . MARY M. FLYNN, B.A.. Osakis. Daily. MARIAN FOSTER, B.A., Bronxville, New York. Carleton College. Z- i Phi Elcv Masquers, secretary: U. Theatre . . . NANCY FOSTER, B.A., Duluth. Carleton College. Delta Gamma . . . DON T. FRANKE, B.A., Rochester. Rochester Junior College. Alpha Kappa Psi 3-4; Ad Club 3: All-U. Council 4: Daily 3; De- bate. ROBERT C. FRANSEN, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Delta Chi: Homecoming, campus publicity chairman 4- Fresh Frolic: Daily, assistant night editor: SIci-U-Mah . . , JOYCE E. FRITTER, B.A., Minneapolis. Y.W.C.A. . . . MARGARET K. GALLAGHER, B.A., Waseca. Rosary College. Alpha Gamma Delta: Spanish Club. SHIRLEY GARLOCK, B.A., Bemidji. Bemidji State Teachers Cotlcsc. Delta Zcta: Phi Chi Delta . . . JANET GEIST, B.S., Milv%auU-o, Wisconsin. St. Olaf College. Folwcll Club . . . LAVON GERDES, B.A., Wesley, Iowa. Sigma Alpha lota. WILLIAM H. GILBERT, B.A., Minneapolis. Dickinson College . . . GERTRUDE GILES, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Chi Omega 1-4. vice-president 2, president 3: W.S.G.A. Board 1-4: More- than-Bored 2: Bib and Tucker: Pinafore: Tam O ' Shanter: Fresh- man Week 2-4, service chairman 4, office chairman 3: Y.W.C.A.: Panhellenic Council 3; Sophomore Ball; Junior Ball, contact chairman: Junior Class Cabinet, secretary: Senior Class Cabinet, secretary . . . ROBERT GINSBERG, B.S., St. Paul. Phi Epsilon Pi. MAXINE GODBERSON, B.A., St. Paul. Carleton College. Kappa Delta: W.S.G.A. . . . MARILYN E. GODFREY, B.A., St. Paul. Macalestcr. Y.W.C.A., Membership committee . . . SHIRLEY E. GOLDBERG, B.A., St. Paul. Sigma Pi Omega: Ad Club 2: Hillel Foundation; Radio Affiliations Committee 2-3; Gopher 4; Daily 4. JANET GOLDENSTAR, B.A., Huntsv.lle, Alabama. Alpha Chi Omega; Spanish Club 4- U. Theatre 1-3; Radio Guild 1-3 .. . CAROL JANE GORDER, B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Zeta, treas- u ' .:r 3; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. Board; Panhellenic Council . . . JEAN B. GRISMER, B.A., Minneapolis. Chi Omega, treasurer, president; Mortar Board: W.S.G.A., secretary 2, treasurer 3, president 4; Bib and Tucker; Snow Week, awards chairman 3; Junior Ball, genera! arrangements chairman: Foundation Ball; Class Cabinet 3-4. AILEEN E. GROOS, B.S.. North St. Paul. Y.W.C.A. 34; Chris- tian Fellowship League 3 . . . SYLVIA H. HAABALA, B.S., Farwell. Folwell Club . . . JAMES A. HAAS, B.A., Missoula, Montana. University of Montana. r 14a 9 a. Guarded by destroyers and cruisers this aircraft carrier becomes a floating island amid its escorts. Official V. S. Xiwy Photograph 95 MARION R. HAGEN, B.A., St. Paul. y.W.C.A. Cabinet: Can- tc ' bu ' v Club: W.S.G.A.: Chtistian Fellowship League, secretary . . . FLORENCE HARRINGTON. B.A.. South Portland. Mame. Wcstb ' ool Junior Collcg.:. Th.rta Sigma Phi: Delta Phi Lambda . . . MARJORIE E. HAWKINSON. B.A.. M.nncapol.s. Theta Sigma Phi; Y.W.C.A. 1-3: Sk-U-Mah 2. DOROTHy L HAWLEY. B.A., New Richland . . . REBECCA HELD, B.A.. Minneapolis. Los Angeles City College. Union Mu- sic Hour Committee: U. Chorus . . . RUTH E. HENRICI, B.A.. Minneapolis. University of Washington. Sigma Kappa. CHARLES L. HETFIELD. JR.. B.A., St. Paul. Sigma Alpha Ep- srion: Homecoming Cor-mittee: Wrestling 1-4 .. . GARETH HIEBERT. B.A.. New Uln.. Theta Chi: Sigma Delta Chi . . . POLLY HOLLIS. B.A.. Minneapolis. Delta Gamma 2-4; Mortar Board ' W.S.G.A. Board, vice-president 4: Pinafore Council sec- retary: S.W.E.C.C. president 4: Freshman Week, transfer chair- man 4: Class Cabinet 3-4: Student Red Cross Committee, chair- man 3: Gopher 2: W.A.A. 2. LORRAINE HOLSTEN, B.A., Stillwater. Y.W.C.A. 1-2 .. . SHIRLEY ANN HOLTEN, B A. Minneapolis. Alpha Gamma Delta . . . NORMA L. HOVDEN, B.A., Minneapolis. Delta Sigma Pi. VIRGINIA HUTCHINSON, B.S., Minneapolis. Folwell Library Club . . . ROBERT S. IHRIG. B.A.. St. Paul. Sigma Delta Chi 4: Y.M.C.A. 1-2: Daily 4: Ski-U-Mah 4 . . . JOSEPH S. IN- GRAHAM. 8.S., LaGrange, Illinois. Theta Delta Chi: R.O.T.C: Rifle Team 3. RUTH SUSAN JAMES. B.A., Mankato. Zeta Phi Eta 2-4. treas- urer 4: y.W.C.A. 1-3: Masquers 2-4: U. Theatre 1-4: Radio Guild 2-4: Varsity Show, co-chairman 4: Homecoming and Freshman Week, radio committee 2-4, chairman 4: Foundation 4; Radio Affiliations 2-4 . . . MARJORIE JENSON. B.A., Min- neapolis. Pi Beta Phi: W.S.G.A. Board: Bib and Tucker: Tarn OShantcr: Cap and Gown: More-than-Bored . . . ROBERT F. JESNESS, B.A., St. Paul. Alpha Phi Omega 3-4, president 4: Y. M. C. A. I: Wesley Foundation 1-3; Pine Bend University Club 1-4. DONABETH JOHNSON. B,A., Minneapolis. Delta Gamma: Theta Sigma Phi. president: Ad Club: Y. W. C. A.; Union Hobby Show 3: Union military s.r ' vn:.- publicity 3: Daily 2-4, women ' s editor 4 . . . DON B. JOHNSON. B.A., Cloquet. Duluth Junior College. Acacia, president: Board of Publications . . . ETHEL- WYN JOHNSON. B.S., Duluth. St. Olaf College. Chi Omega: y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3-4. JUNE ELIN JOHNSON. B.A., Kuling. Kiangsi. China. North Park College. Christian Fellowship League 2-4 . . . MARY LOUISE JOHNSON. B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. S. G. A.: Bib and Tucker; More-than-Bored; Charity Ball, associate chairman 3; Decorations chairman. Homecoming, Snow Week 2: Board of Publications 3; Daily 4 . . . R. PHELPS JOHNSON. B.A., St. Peter. Carlcton College. Gamma Eta Gamma. J 1 £2; Time to go. " US Navy fliert on the dawn patrol. L .S. Wiry l ' hiilii i,ipli L. A. VIRGINIA L. JOHNSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Y. W. C. A., co- chai-man membership dfive 4 . . . ELIZABETH JOHNSTONE, B.A., Minneapolis. Radio Guild: Y. W. C. A., Little Theatre Group; Masquersi Spanish Club; W. S. G. A.; U. Theatre . . . JEANETTE JOLOSKY, B.A., Fargo, North Dakota. Sigma Delta Tau: Ad Club 2; W. S. G. A. ANNA MAE KELLY, B A., Milroy. St. Catherine ' s College. Alpha Omicron Pi; U. Theatre; U. Chorus 2; Singers 2-4; Northrop Singers 3 . . . ROSE MARY KENNY, B.A., Duluth. University of Michigan. Gamma Phi Beta; Daily . . . GLADYS E. KNAPP, B.A.. Minneapolis. Sigma Kappa. JUNE M. KNIPPENBERG, B.S., Minneapolis. Folwell Club . . . FAY KNOX, B.A., St. Paul . . . IRVING B. KREIDBERG, B.A., St. Paul. Sigma Delta Chi. secretary 4; Homecoming News 3-4; Daily 3-4, assistant copy editor 4. WILLIAM KRUEGER, B.A., St. Paul. Sigma Delta Chi 3-4, vice- president 4; Foundation, executive council 3; Freshman Week and Foundation Ball, campus publicity chairman 3: Daily 1-4, assistant city editor 4 . . . DONALD M. LABOVITZ, B.A., Minneapolis. Snow Week 3-4; Gopher 3-4; Daily 4; Skl-U-Mah 2 . . . MARY HELEN LA NASA, B.A., St. Paul. Alpha Omi- cron Pi; Italian Club; Gopher 3; Daily 2. HOWARD E. LARSON, B.A., Minneapolis. Sigma Delta Chi 3-4; German Club 1; Daily, sports editor 4; Gopher, sports ed- itor 4 . . . MARJORIE LARSON, B.A., Bramerd . . . DOR- OTHY M. LAVIN, B.A., Duluth. Duluth Junior College. GOVE LAYBOURNE, B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Phi 1-4; Phoenix; Iron Wedge; Student Symphony Committee 3-4; Spring Festival Committee 2: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3: Founda- tion 3 . . . BETTY J. LINDBERG, B.A., Minneapolis . . . BER- NARD W. LINDGREN, B.A., Minneapolis. VERLE LINDHOLM, B.A., Great Falls, Montana. Hamllne. Chi Omega 2-4; V. W. C. A. 2-4; W. S. G. A. 2: Business Women ' s Club 2-3; Daily 3 . . . STUART A. LINDMAN, B.A., Minne- apolis. Acacia; Silver Spur; L. 5. A. 2-4, president 4; Radio Guild 3-4; Foundation, president 4, board of directors 3; Radio Affiliations, chairman 3; Freshman Week 4 . . . ELIZABETH LOCKE, B.A., St. Paul. Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. S. G. A. JOHN B. LOCKERBY, B,A., Lake Mmnetonka. Kappa Sigma; Canterbury Club . . . BERNICE LUNDEEN, B.A., Mmneapolis . . . ERNEST W. LUNDEEN, B.A., Minneapolis. Carleton Col- lege. R. O. T. C; Boxing. The 16 inchcr ' s on the SS Carolina roar out the power of the US Navy. Some Minnesota boys arc serving as deck and engineering officers on these boats now, and there are more to come. Official Li. S. Xiiry Phoio niph ( 9 Torpedo bombers t«ii to starting line (or take-off from aircraft carrier flight deck. Offituil U.S. a(y I ' holo iaph I. MARGARET MacFADYEN. B.A., Duluth. College of St. Schol- ast --5. Z.ta Ph. Eta 3-4: Masquers 3-4; U. Theatre 2-4 .. . JAMES MAGINNIS, B.A.. Minneapolis. Delta Kappa Eps Ion Alpha Pb, Ch.- Homecoming: Gopher 3 . . . ANN MAKER. B.A. Duluth. Duiuth Junior College. Zeta Phi Eta 3-4: Mortar Board: Masquers 3-4: U. Theatre 2-4. JEAN MANDEL, B.A.. Minneapolis. Sigma Pi Omega . . . VIRGINIA MANGAN, B.S.. Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Pi . . . JOHN P. MARWIN, B.A.. Minneapolis. Sigma Delta Chi: Daily: Track 2-4. MILDRED MATEJSHEK. B.A., Carlton. College of St. Schol- ast la. F ' cnch Cli-b 3: Book Club; Y. W. C. A. 2: U. Smgers . . . ELIZABETH McCRACKEN. B.S.. St. Paul. Alpha Kappa Alpha 2 4- Folwcll Library Club 4 . . , JEAN E. McGAVIN, bJ .. Great Falls. Montana. University of Montana. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Masquers. JANE McGILL, B.A. St. Paul. College of St. Catherine. Alpha Omicron P. . . . KATHERINE M. MUZETRAS. B A t , apolis. Y.W. C. A.- German Club . MARY ANN NESHEIM, B.S., St. Paul. MARY ELIZABETH ORR, B.A.. Minneapolis. Delta Gamma: Sno;v Week 3: Transfer Council 3: Gopher 3-4 .. . GRACE E. ORVIS. B.A., Minneapolis. Alpha Delta Pi: Y. W. C. A. 1-4: W. S. G. A. 1-4; Snow Week, office chairman 2: Freshman Week: Campus Sisters Tea 2-3: Gopher 1-2; Ski-U-Mah 3-4 .. . ROSWELL OTTO. B.A., St. Cloud. Canterbury Club 1-5. secre- tdr, 3: Rad.o Guild 4. JEANETTE G. OUREN, B.A.. Hanska. Macalester. Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.; Social Workers Association . . . GERALDINE K. PAHR, B.A.. Minneapolis. Alpha Alpha Gamma- Y. W. C. A. 1-2: Freshman Week 3 . . . CORTLAND PETERSON. B.A.. Minneapolis. JAMES T. PETERSON. B.A.. Milaca. S.gma Delta Chi 4: Daily 2-4: Football I . . JOAN R. PETERSON, B.S.. Minneapolis U. Chorus . . . HAROLD J. QUARFOTH. B.A.. St. Paul. Sig- ma Delta Chi; Ncas. ..o-chairman: Daily, copy editor. PATRICIA E. QUIGLEY. B.A., Duluth. College of St. Scholast- ' ;a. Kappa Aioha Thcta: Spanish Club: Gopher, copy editor 4: Daily 2: Ski-UMah 3 . . . CHARLOHE RASMUSSEN. B.A., Minneapolis. Lindcnwood College. Delta Delta Delta: Y.W.C.A. . . . GAIL RIOGWAY. B.A., Minneapolis. Colorado College. International Relations Club. 98 S. L. ALICE K. RILEY, B.A.. Cloquct. Pegasus 2-4. ptesldent 2; Ad Club 4: W.A.A. 2-3: NJC. S. G. A.: Tarn O ' Shantor, trcasurei: Cap and Gown, secretary-treasurer . , . ELIZABETH RINGO, B.A., Mmot. North Dalcola . . . ALFRED F. ROBINSON, B.A Great Falls, Montana. Alpha Delta Phi: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4: Fraternity Co-op Board 4. LUTHER ROSELAND. JR., B.A. Minneapolis. Theta Kappa Phi . . , BRUCE N. ROSENBERGER, B.A., Minneapolis . . . MARy LOU RYAN, B.A., Minneapolis. Mankato State Teach- ers College. Chi Omega: W. S. G. A.: Panhellenic Council 4: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2-4; Gopher 2. JANE ST. CLAIR, B.S. Flint, Michigan. Flint Junior College . . . KATHRVN SALISBURY, B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Theta. president- Theta S.gma Phi: Daily . . . CHARLES F. SAR- JEANT, 8. A., Grand Rapids, Michigan. Grand Rapids Junior College U. Chorus: Northrop Singers. DOROTHY MAE SAWATSKY, B.A. M nn. spolis. Louisiana State ' .Iniverslty . . . WARREN E. SCHOON B.A., Lnveme. Phi Delta Theta . . . FRANCIS E. SEDGWICK, B.A., Minne- apolis. Gamma Phi Beta 1-4: More-than-Bored I : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2-4, treasurer 3. MARJORIE J. SEDGWICK, B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . ESTHER E. SHULER, B.A., Minneapolis. Cosmo- politan Club 2-3: Span sh Club 3 . . . ROBERT SLOMSKE, B.A., Minneapolis. Masquers: N. C. P. A.: U. Theatre. VIRGINIA SMITH, B.A. Roch.:ster, Smith College. Delta Gam- ma .. . PATRICIA SNEDEKER, B.A., Minneapolis. Pi Beta Phi . . . MARY ELLEN SOLETHER, B.S., Minneapolis. JEAN STEWART, B.A., Minneapolis. Theta Sigma Phi: Kappa Phi: Gopher 2-3: Daily 2-4, society editor 2-3 .. . ROBERT P. SULLIVAN, B.A., Minneapolis. Deep Springs College. Delta Tau Delta: Grey Friars: Newman Foundation: Freshman Week, radio committee 4: Election Board 4: Gopher 3-4, business manager 4 . . . MARGARET TANQUARY, B.A., St. Paul. Chi Omega: Sigma Alpha lota: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Collegium Musicum: U. Symphony, president: Northrop Club: Freshman Week. ROBERT V. TARBOX, B.A., St. Paul. Pine Bend University Club- Foundation Ball, poster chairman 3- Freshman Cabinet, treas- urer: Wrestling 3 . . . JEANNE THOM, B.A., Minneapolis. Kappa Alpha Theta . . . VIRGINIA K. THOMAS, B.A., Fargo, North Dakota. Delta Delta Delta: Mortar Board: Y. W. C. A. 2-4, president 4: Fortnightly Cabinet, chairman 3: Social Co- ordinating Council 2-3: S. W. E. C. C. 3-4: Senior Class Cabinet: Literary Review 2. i Jfkk j Precision in shootin9 is exemplified in this view of Aviation cadets on the gunnery range. Official U.S. Xmy Photograph 99 S. L. A. SHIRLEY THOMAS. E A. Wavzata. Delta Phi Delta:Y.W.C.A. HELEN L. THOREEN. B.A.. Stillwater. Dule Un.vefs.ty. kappa Kappa Gamm a: U. Theat-e . . . DORIS THORFINN- SON, B.A.. Minneapolis. W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. MARION TOMSKY, B.A. Minneapolis. Sisma Pi Omega; Hillel . . . JOHN MASON TYLER. BS St. Paul. Psi Upsilon 1-4: A. C. S. A. 4 . . . ARNULF UELAND. JR., B.A., Minneapolis. Dartmouth Collesc. Alpha Delta Phi. MARGARET VARNEY, B.A.. St. Paul. Sigma Kappa, president: Sigma A ' pha lota secretary: Aquatic League I -3 ... E. ANNE WARBURTON. B.A.. Minneapolis. Delta Gamma: Mor- tar Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1-4. secretary 2. vice-president 4. finance drive chairman . . . JEAN G. WEBSTER, B.A., Minne- apolis. Alpha Gamma Delta: Y. W. C. A., freshman cabinet; Gopher 2: Ski-U-Mah 2-3. MARY JANE WELBASKY, B.A.. Duluth. College of St. Schol- astica. Folwcll Club 4: U. Chorus 3 . . . ROBERT G. ZUM- WINKLE, B.A.. Minneapolis. Silver Spur; Iron Wedge; y. M. C. A.; Foundation Ball, general chairman 3; Orchestra Clearance Committee 3: Class Cabinet 2-4; Junior Class Presi- dent; Senate Committee on Student Affairs; Snow Week, execu- tive committee 2; Gopher, assistant business manager 4; De- bate Team 2. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE DONALD L. ASPER, B.A.. Minneapolis. Phoenix: Grey Friars, president: Commons Club 1-4. vice-president 3: Y.M.C.A. 1-4; Gopher 1-4. associate editor 4; Senior Class Cabinet . . . DAU- PHINE PHYLLIS BORG, B.B.A.. St. Paul. Alpha Omicron Pi; Bus .-ss Wom..n s Club- Panhellenic Council; W.S.G.A. . . . EDWIN C. BRAMAN, B.A.. Minneapolis. Sigma Delta Chi; Phoenix; Grey Fnars: Alpha Phi Chi; Alpha Phi Omega: Union Board 3-4: Class Cabinet 2-4; Vice-president. Junior Class. Senior Class: All-U Military Contact Committee, chairman; Publicity chairman Union Board. USO Book Drive. Junior Ball. Foundation Ball. Sophomore Ball: Homecoming 2-3, Frosh Frolic. Hobby Show. Snow Week. Spring Festival: Junior Ball, co-chairman; Gopher 1-4, editor 4; Daily 1-2: Track I. RAYMOND L. CORCORAN, B.S., Austin. Sigma Chi; Phoenix, sccrctary-treaiurci : Iron Wedge: Navy Ball, chairman 2-3; N.R.O.r.C. Battalion Commander; Anchor and Cham . . cu. tive officer; Rifle Team; Navy Rifle Team, captam . . . RALPH C. EICKHOF. B.A.. Crookston. Chi Psi . . . FAITH FOSTER, B.A.. Mankato. Delta Delta Delta, vice-president 3, president 4; Snow Week 3; Y. W. C. A. 2: Panhellenic Council 3: Gopher 3; Ski-U-Mah 4; Technolog 4. WRAY E. HILLER, JR., B.A.. Marshall. International Relations Club- N.R.O.T.C. 1-4; Anchor and Cham 1-4 ,-,.t,,!,v- ' ouncil 34 Navy Ball 2-3: Scuttlebutt 2 3... ELIZABETH MARY JONES, B.A.. Minneapolis . . . MARY JANE SWEENEY, B A.. St. Paul. St. Catherines College. Kappa Alpha Thcta: All-U Council secretary. HAROLD W. STEVENSON. B.S.. Minneapolis. A.S.ME.; An- chor and Chain; Freshman Cabinet, treasurer; N.R.O.T.C.; Track 3. US Marines man the guns that protect the aircraft carriers of the US Navy. This 20 millimeter oerlikon carries a sting foi enemy aiiciafi. Otfiiiiil U.S. .ViK) Vhulimitifh The nurses follow the Navy, so accommodations such as this private dining room aboard ship are an absolute necessity. Official U. S. Nary Photograph Hc ' H make somebody a wonderful wife some day. A Marine recruit in one of his less " devil doggish " du- ties. Official Ph( !og ifyh C . S. Marine (.orp. GENERAL HOSPITAL NURSES PHYLLIS Y. FRAME, G.N., St. Paul . . . LOIS GJERDE, R.N., Banks, North Dakota. Augsburg College. N.S.G.A. . . . ELI- NOR GRAN, R.N.. St. Paul. CYNTHIA PHILLIPS HOLLY, B.S., R.N., Duluth. Carleton Col- lege. Delta Gamma . . . BERNICE E. JOHNSON, B.S., G.N., Red Lake Falls. Macalcstcr. AlphF, Tau Ditta 3-4- Sigma Theta Tau 3-4 .. . EDITH E. JOHNSON, R.N., Mound. JUNE C. KJOME, G.N.. Austin. Albert Lea Junior College. L.S.A. . . . MARGARET LANPHEAR, B.S., R.N., Minneapolis. N.S. G.A., treasurer . . . ELLEN T. LARSON, G.N., Bemldji. HELEN LAURITZEN, R,N., Pine River. Newman Club . . . DOROTHY MACKLEY, B.S., MInot. North Dakota. Mmot State Teachers College. N.S.G.A., Y.W.C.A. . . . ELAINE MOLINE, B.S., Sioux Falls. North Dakota. Mankato State Teachers Col- lege. N.S.G.A. EDNAE. PYNNONEN, R.N.. B.S., Floodwood . . . MADELINE QUISSELL, G.N., jasper . . . RUBY M. RISBERG, R.N., Mid- dle River. ELEANOR SMITH, R.N., Pennock. Personal Development Series . . . DOROTHY STEINBIS, B.S.. R.N.. Tulare. South Dakota . . . PATRICIA SUE WRIGHT, B.S., R.N., Livingston, Mon- tana. y- DRGA IZATIDIVS i i;i IT one ore the cherishca trophies oiio plaques ol h-alernilies ana sororities into the scrap heap to niaLe taiiLs ana eeps or the hovs. hilt this IS jiist one ol a .series ol contriniitions inchiain nona arives, hook arives, hU xy aonalion campaigns ana a niiiltitiiae ol other activities that comprise I I iiiver it organizations part in an all=oiit war eUorl. Cooperative planning by students and faculty — typical of the " Ameri- can Way. " The number one groups for ' 43 — the militaries. Men in uniform — the rule rather than the exception. MINNESOTA AT WAR niii,i,i:nES and uNiVER.srriEf -SDURCE df some UF THE EGUNTHVS FINEST MILITARY OFFICERS BACK in 1S51 wlicn iIk L ' liivtrsiiy wis just UiiiKiing, one of the stipulations ac- companying the government land grant was that an R( TC unit must he one of the school ' s first activities. This unit, sometimes compulsory, sometimes not, has been with us ever since, hi 19W a Naval ROTC ' unit was estahlished for the first time at Minnesota. The hoys graduating tliis year can hanlly he calleil ' " reservists ' " , tliey are going right from school into the war. l olh units have been ex- panded this year, and the training has been made much more uiiciisivc and practical so that immediate apphcation of the principles learned may be somewhat easier. 104 Commanding Officers of Naoal ROTC LrEUT. Commander Flynn is now serving as head of the department of Naval Seience and ■ Tactics replacing former captain, Commander Baer. Baer lias left his post as head of the Naval ROTC unit at this University to take a jwsition as a memher of the general court martial hoard at the Great Lakes Naval Traininu; Station. Former commanding officer, Commander Baer, now at Great Lakes NTS. NROTC Battalion staff: Corcoran, Rush, Jaeger and Swenson. Color guard: Lydon, Linsmayer, Frazer and Moe. 105 A " not so small " scale model of a modern battleship. Dates from last summer when NROTC boys cooper- ated with Northern Pump on an aquatennial float. Here at work on the U.S.S. Hawley are Navy boys Koenen. Linsmayer and Leversee. NROTC In Action Fiaser, Naas and Babcocli " man the suns " for artillery drill. AKTKR hciiig awarded a degree l y llie Univcr- ■sity ami .succe.s.sfully C()in|)leting the four-year Naval Science course, those who are physically and scholastically qualitietl are recommended by the Professor of Naval Science and Tactics for commis- sions as F.nsij ns in the United States Naval Reserve orasSeconii Lieutenants, Uniteil States Marine Corps Reserve, or as Ensij ns, Supply Corps, U. S. Navy, de- pending on the preferences of the members and the requirements of the services. IN general the instruction follows a curriculum pre- scribed by the Navy Dejiartment. Tlic boys get Naval History, Navigation, Military Drill, Tac- tics, Navy Regulations, Naval Administration and (iunncry to mention some of their studies. During the summer months it has been possible to arrange and conduct practice cruises in naval vessels but, of late, these have been restricted to inland waters. Cruises were on Lake Michigan and this summer, in conjunction with the U. S. Coast GuartI Auxiliary, river were conducted. Moc, Stevenson and Kiffe in a dead-earnest game of battleship on the tactical board. 106 Lieutenant Matson instructs a class in ordnance. Celestial navigation from Lieutenant Leicht. C URRENT demand for an increase in the number of Navy officers is being supplied from every source available with the ever-present prereq- uisite " a college degree, " as the first to be met. In order to provide many additional officers educated and trained to a standard similar to that of the U. S. Naval Academy, the Naval Reserve Officers " Training Corps was first established in six universities and later expanded to present strength of twenty-eight units. The first units were started in 1926 and the unit here was organized in 1939. When ail the units now estab- lished have reached maximum capacity they will fur- nish yearly 1,850 trained officers. About 100 freshmen are taken into the unit every year. During Freshman Week for 1942 there were 364 applicants for the unit and of this number 138 actually were admitted. Those admitted are considered to be qualified in all respects as potential officer material. NROTC STAFF; Back Row— Spydell, Koepke. Waller, Brant, AxcUon, Hamilton. Front Row — Leicht, Matson, Walitcr, Bacr, Flynn and Hasbrouck. First Lieutenants Emil Behrens and Vincent Anderson plotting » survey problem. Army ROTC FOR the first time this year advanced students have become instructors for students in the basic courses. Junior and senior boys teach the funda- mentals in bayonet practice, they snap out orders to the beginners for exercises and they put them through their paces at tirill. Also new this year, a compul- sory physical fitness program makes easier the wall climbing, hurdle jumping and crawling called for by the obstacle course. The obstacle course is an attempt to prejiarc the nicii for whatever situation may arise which will ikmanil dexterity and skill in combat, advance and escajx-. Our ROTC unit takes charge of the freshman week convocation every year and it maintains a crack drill sc]uad which puts on fancy drill exhibitions at University dances. One of the five military clubs in the unit. The Pershing Rifles, maintains a drill squail which com- petes with the drill stjuatls of other ROTC units in this area in drill competition. This second drill squad does not do fancy tirilling as does the crack ilrill squatl ; its sole object is to perfect the regular army drill. Cadet Ma|Of Booti. Cadet Lt. Schacfcr, Cadet Capt. French and Cadet Major Diclcy at work on a mapping problem. Cadet Capt. John Zingsheim and Cadet Major Donald Munnecke using a transit on a survey mapping problem. 108 Below — Capt. Rinsland shows the boys the motor fof the 40 mm. gun. Risht top — Cadet Major Bob Sutton, Cadet Capt. Fred Weil and Cadet Capt. Bob Orvis work on a corrector for sea coast firing. Right middle — Col. King lectures on air raid precautions. Right bottom — Sergeant Seibold instructs basics in bayonet drill. EQUIPMENT is borrowed from Ft. Snelling for use in demonstrating and in acquainting students with new warfare maciiinery. This year the boys also visit the fort for first hand information on how the principles they learn in military law and science and tactics are applied in the U. S. Army. More practical experience is gained through a com- bination of play and practice as, for example, the sham battle. This took place one sunny afternoon during the summer session of 1942 when about a hundred of the boys from the unit marched forth to war in the no-man ' sdantl just Northeast of Sunset Memorial Cemetery. Casualties were light though, a few dirty faces and scrubbed knees, because it was a sham battle in which bullets were imaginary, guns were made of wood, and death came hv means of a white flag. 109 Army Ddy dnd the unit is out in all of its finest. Dress uniforms, color guard, and a glorious inspection by the reviewing officer of the Seventh Service Command. Army Day Summer Training Camp: First day — recruits arrive. Before long a tent camp mushrooms up on the plain. ROTC seniors were defending the hill against the attacking JLiniors and basic trainees. Ti)e men on the liill had to place sham machine guns and other mili- tary equipment in strategic positions which would not he seen by the attacking army. The attackers to move without being seen. If a machine gun belong- ing to the men on the hill was sighted by the attackers the men on the hill using the gun for defense were considereti ileatl. Oil iIr other side if the attackers were sighted by the men on the hill they were consitlered ileail also. The boys attackeil and ilefentled with such gusto that some of the boys were jiractically burrowing into the groumi to keep troni being seen. When the battle ended the boys emerged looking as though they had seen actual service; no serious injuries, but some very tireti men who were minus part of their eciuipment. After the battle the officers gave the men a general criticism ol iluu work .md otlcreil suggestions for improvement. Above left — A crack drill gun detail demonstrates the operation of the three inch gun. Above right — An Army sergeant from Fort Snelling shows a trench mortar to the visitors. Right — Boys get further heavy artillery training at summer camp. Following this, the boys in the differ- ent classes were presented with prob- lems in military strategy. The seniors worked on placement of ground lights and matters concerning camouflage and the juniors and basics were given prob- lems relative to their participation in the battle. That is, problems in attacking .strategically without being seen by the enemy and the working out of methods to get rid of the enemy and their equipment while staying healthy. Trainees learn to taltc care of themselves at close quarters. EXP. NsioN, acceleration of the program, more real- istic presentation and practical application of principles learned are the keynotes of the ROTC program this year. One thousand men were enrolled in the Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps this year as compared with cSOL) students enrolled last year. Last year the plans were begun for an accelerated program for the junior and senior boys who were in advanced ROTC. It was planned that seniors would graduate in March and that juniors would go through summer school to graduate ne.xt December. Speeding up the III ' Basic " inspection by A student officer. Practical instruction in the use of gas nnasks. Modern military science really is a science. In the above pic- tures Caotain Schroeder instructs advanced corps students in the use of a plotting board and a spotting board. Army R TC ROTC program this way meant that the summer camp, to which boys taking this training were usu- ally sent, would be abolished. In its place the boys go to a basic training camp for a short period after gradu- ation for practical work. What camp the boys are sent to depends on which of the two ROTC courses oHered here has been chosen. After completing the two years of basic training preliminary to any advanced course, the choice at this University is between the signal corps anil the coast artillery corps. To make the pro- gram and training more applicable to the situations wliich army officers meet at this time, tin: department has made an cHort to get away from theoretical teach- ing wiili blackboard sketches, map.s, and diagrams .11 ul 111 try to more nearly approximate situations which will have to be met. Instructors have been changed: M.ijdr Charles L. Caverley, in charge ot the seniors, and (Captain Eugene L. Hess, in charge of juniors, who were teaching at .Minnesota last year, have gone into the rtelii. Filling their places this year .ire men fresh from army camps: Captain Robert K. Williams, adjutant. Captain Leslie |. Anderson in- structing seniors, iiul First Lieut. R. A. Weisbrich instructing signal corjis. 112 FRATERNITIES r f (T f fs C ' Back Row: Van House n. Waldo. Matthes. Roscndahl, Carmody, Stemsrud, Schulti. Third Row: Gerber, Arntsen. Boerger. Crag . Schnugg. Cashman, Johnson. Second Row: Keyes, Smersh. Wright, Carlson. Way, Megarry. First Row: Price, Pcdersen, Wood, Cleland, Rayr an. BOB WOOD Inter-Fraternity President Inter -Fraternity Council President Secretary Executive Secretary Adviser Acacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Thcta Pi Ch. Phi Chi Psi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Thcta Chi Theta Delta Chi Zcta Psi Robert Wood. Chi Psi Robert Pedersen, Zeta Psi Robert Cleland, Sigma Nu Charles Rock Don Bruce Johnson . . Lowell Carlson Fred Rayman Charles Cashman Ronald Megarry Laird Waldo Dietrich Gerber Benton Way Jerry Smersh Robert Wright Edward Van Housen Bill Price Thomas Arntsen Donald Schultz Robert Carmody Frank Schnugg Ha ' oid Cragg Jack Matthes Frank Boerger Philip Rosendahl Leonard Keycs Allan Stemsrud 113 Back Row: Odblow. Neubaucf, Chernausclt. Peterson. Ostberg, Blomberg, Livingston. Third Row: Shepherd, C. Johnson, E. Mclver, Helvig. S. Norby, D. Norby. Second Row: Dodge, Barickman, Lindman, Thyscll, D. Mclver, Senescatl, Huber. First Row: Sabce, Carlson, Oppel, 0. B. Johnson, Gabrietson, Pohtilla, Kvamme. 1206 Fifth Street Southeast Michisan, 1904 Minnesota, 1906 Acacia SENIORS Helvig, Robert; Johnson, Clemens; Johnson, Don Bruce; Kvamnne, J. Peder; Lindman, Stuart; Livingston, Robert; Mclver. Ernest; Norby, Duane; Oppel, Gerald; Senescall, Clevc; Shepherd, Robert; Sutherland, William; Thysell, Willard. JUNIORS Carlson, Robert; Gabriclson, Kenneth; Hubcr, Paul; Mclver. Dale; Ncubauer, Donald; Norby, Stuart; Ostberg, Norman; Peterson, William; Sabce, Norman, SOPHOMORES Blombcrg, Conrad; Chernausek. Dwight; Hammel, Richard; Olson, Donald; Pohtilla. Harold. FRESHMEN Barickman, Earl; Dablow, John; Dodge, Donald. GRAD STUDENTS Boyden. Arthur; Fossum, Gene. FACULTY Anderson, P. A.; Bachman, Gustav; Baker, J. O.; Bryant. J. M.; Comstock, E. H.; Frelin, Jules T.; Gray, Royal; Grout, Frank; Holman, W. F.; Johnson, E. W.; Lambert, E. M.; Larson, A. H.; Meyers, W. R.; Myers, J. A.; Pease, L. B.; Pierce, E. B.; Poucher, J. C; Rudolph. C. E.; Scarles, H. R.; StauHer, C. R.; Stevenson. R. A.; Storm. A. V.; Tanquary, M. C; Teeter. T. A.; Waite, W. C; Winter, M. C; Young, I. S. Acacia is full ui famous incn! riicy have Boh Liv- ing.ston ami Don lohn.son of tiic Hoaril of Pub; Wil lard ' I ' liyscll, Musincss Manager of the Daily; ami Stuart I.iiulniaii, president of the Minnesota Fouiiila- tion. Ami more too like Dick Hammel and ! nie Mc- lver of All-U-Council ami Union Hoard respectively. The Acacias can boast of an all time In li for averages on the campus. No morons they! They keep the fairer sex busy at ilate luncheons ami they have exchange ilinners v ' ith sororities too. ill the coM of winter they defy drifts and have the Iron Cross liaiuiuet, v hich is a big secret really. They and the Hetas are fighting over Paul McNutt, both claiming him, but the Acacias can point with priiie to I ' llmer D.ivis .nid say. " Me would h.ive m.ule a good " 114 Alpha Delta Phi f o o (f» ft Back Row; Haxby, Ueland. Ruliffson, Borreson, Ryan. Cederstrand, Wanvig, Tyrholm. Dennis, Whitten. Fourth Row: Adson. Garnaas, Miller, Lalone, Boushor, Noland, C. Anderson. Walstad. Sandbcrg. Morin. Third Row: Mayberg. tngcbretscn. Hunter, Robb. Adams. Bowen. Link, Mors, Blacktin, Broback. Second Row: G. Anderson, Sawyer. Sanders. Knutson. W. Davis, Kuechle. A, Davis. D. Fraser. Burton. First Row: Ramsey. Laybourne. E. M. Fraser. L. Carlson. Robinson, M. J. Anderson. Wiggins. Conley. BabcocV. The Alpha Delts are famous for their conservatism. They sit smugly in their little fat house and let the common lot go by. Some are colorful boys too. like Wilford B. Garnaas, whom the boys fondly call " ' Bill. " He plays a little football now and then. Louis Lick and Dick Noland hit the boogey beat all day — not to mention Bill Lycan and John Berkman. Musical little men, indeed. Their star bike rider is dark Dick Whit- ten, who develops his manly physique this way and makes girls sigh and look and sigh again — cuz this lad has hung his pin. The bunch sang out at the Interfraternity Sing and captured the cup to go with those they won for swim- ming and track-ing too. The Awful Delts point with pride to George Washington and say, " He would have made a good Alpha Delt. " 1725 University Avenue Southeast Hamilton Collese. 1832 Minnesota, 1892 SENIORS Broback. John; Burton. Gale; Carlson, Lowell: Ekberg, Carl; Fraser, Everett M.; Lay- bourne, Gove; Phillips, Dexter; Robinson, Alfred; Sanders, Norman; Ueland, Arnulf; Walstad, Peter; Wanvig, Jim. JUNIORS Anderson, Clyde; Borreson, B. James; Bowen, Robert; Carlson, Robert; Dennis, Ward; Fraser, Don; Garnaas, Bill; Haiby, Bernard V.; Ingebretson, Charles; Lalone, Guy; Ram- sey, William; Ryan, William; Sawyer, James; Thayer, Mac; Whitten, Dick; Wiggins, Porter. SOPHOMORES Adams, Warren; Anderson, Gillette; Anderson, Mark; Babcock, Edmund; Berkman, John; Blacktin, Robert; Boushor, James; Card, Bill; Cederstrand, Marshall; Conley, Charles; Davis, Wyndon; Hunter, William; Kuechle, Bud; Lick, Louis; Mayberg, Don; Maxeiner, Robert; Miller, Jack; Morin, William; Mors, Robert; Nelson, Dick; Noland, Dick; Robb, Ed; Ruliffson, Dave; Tyrholm, John. FRESHMEN Adson, Martin; Bierman, Bill; Carey, Jim; Davis, Austin; Knutson, John; Link, Robert; McGcary, Donald; Remolc, Jerry; Sandberg, Donald. GRAD STUDENTS Lycan, Wilbur; Rider, Stuart. FACULTY Norton, Donald; Griffiths, William; Rarig, Frank. 115 Back Row: Brown. Rademacher. Vaughn. Specht, M. Kvam, Schaiblc. Aldworth. Third Row: A. Kvam, Bolmeier, Jones. Hendrtx, Evingson, Bacr. Hilligoss. Second Row: Williams. Skagerberg, Harland. Dicfinger, Boyle. Koberstein. McConnell. First Row: Miller. Choslley. Hibbs. Rayman, Boyd, Stone. 1821 University Avenue Southeast Virginid Military Institute. 1865 Minnesota Gannma Nu, 1902 Alpha Taw Omega SENIORS Boyd. H. James; Brown, Clark; Kvam, Adolph; Kvam, Mclvln; Specht, O. Geoigt; Wil- liams, John D. JUNIORS Aldv»orth, William; Bact, Donald; Bolmeier, Wallace; Dieringer, Jack; Evingson, Ru- dolph; Geclan, George; Hendrix, Thomas- Hibbs, J. Robcri; Miller, Robert R.; Rayman. Fred; Schaible, Clifford; Skagerberg, John; Stone. George. SOPHOMORES Boyle. William; Ghostley, Byrne; Hilligoss. William; Jones, Marc Emerson; Koberstein, Jack; Rademacher, Robert: Vaughn. George. The ATO ' s art faiivjus lor ilicir Wikl VVcsi parly, their moose, " Waldo " (and what a story there is be- hind that — asany gal can testify) ami Hill Aldworth, understudy this year to Dick Wildung. Celebrities in- clude Don Baer, make-u]) editor for the Technoloj;, anil liitle Johnny Williams, captain of the golf team. Member of the Tech Commission (Jeorge Specht just got himself a britle and Mike Kvam hatl the en- vious po.sition of being financial ailvisor to the frater- nities and sororities. Wonder wliy the sororities have so much more financial trouble. ' S|Kaking of the Kvam familv — another famous brother is now in his seventh year of college — .sounils brilliant, oidy he ' s still Irving to complete a four year course. The ATO ' s poiiii with pride to The Lone Ranger and say, " He would li.i e been a good . . T.O. " 116 Beta Jheta Pi ( T ( d Back Row: Stanchflcid, Lauer. Dean. Furber. Winslovr, Humphreys, Lee, Jenkins, Engclbcrt, Wallis. Fourth Row; Larson, deLambert. Atden, Steiner, Schmit, Warner, Hoglund, Derrig, Kelly, MacNivcn. Third Row: Oakau, Perry, Barton, McGlynn, Burton, Goff, Hursh, Frick, Speth. Fleming. Second Row: Polski, Foulkc, McNally, Snarcnbergcr, Hickey, Hawes, Ftynn, Nicolin, Baer, Lewis. First Row: Morris, Stewart. Gurnee, Orvis, Cashman, Townley, Cooney, Freeman, Coilati, LaFavc. " We ' re lousy with fame, we are. " Quote and un- quote who know. The Betas have Rob Orvis, Campus War Chest Chairman, and Bill Hickey, Business manager of the SKUM, an " Johnny Goof, spelled Goflf, of All-U-Council fame, an ' jus ' every- body, but paper is scarce. Of course there are Jack Cooney and Mike Barton; need we say more. ' On the more frivolous side we find the Miami Triad and of course the annual barn dance. The St. Paul police force were special guests last year — what next. ' These husky lads won the All-U touchball cham- pionship this year plus hockey and basketball last year. Wait " til the scrap drive gets a look at those trophies. The Betas point with pride to President Roo:evelt, but with wonder; " He would have made a better Beta than a (CENSORED), by golly!! " 1625 University Avenue Southeast Miami University, 1839 Minnesota Beta Pi, 1889 SENIORS Aldcn, John; Brandt, George; Burton, Conway; Cashman, Charles; Cooney, John; De- Laittrc, Carter; Fleming, Robert; Freeman, Gale; Hellelrson, Owen; Koenigsberger, Patrick; Nail, Thomas; Orvis, Robert; Stanchfield, Warren; Steiner, Richard; Townley, John; Warner, Richard. JUNIORS Barton, John; Collati, Fred; Custer, John; Engclbert, Eugene; Fay, William; Fouike, William; Goff, John; Gurnee, Herbert; Hickey, William; Hursh, Neil; Kelly, William; Loeffler, Stanley; MacNiven, John; McNally. Miles; Reinfrank. Burt; Speth, Robert; Stewart, William. SOPHOMORES Dean, John; deLambert, John; Flynn, Arthur; Frick, Robert; Hammond, Jack; Hawes, Robert; Jenkins, John; Larson, James; Lee, Henry; Lewis, Sam; McGlynn, Donald; Par- tridge, James; Perry, William; Polski, Clifford; Schmit, Justin; Snarenberger, John; Snyder, Jack; Wallis, John; Winslow, Bruce. FRESHMEN Baer, Joseph; Dakau, Willis; Derrig, Edgar; Hoglund, Donald; Hoetger, John; LaFave, Edward; Lauer, John; Morns. Hugh; Nicolin, Robert. GRAD STUDENTS Graham, Maurice; Hering, George; Humphreys, Robert; Grccnman, Thomas; Nordland, Martin; Nordbye, Richard. 117 Back Row. O ' Brien, Rrcgel, Crawford, Hayes. Stewart. Owen, Carter, Bainbndge, Odtll. Fourth Row: Abbott, Granfleld, Fiti. Eickhof. Gridlcy, Walling. Lastcy. H. Platou. Thifd Row: Struthers. SuHel, Hovcrstcn. Lawson, Tillotson, Giblin, Stark, Childs. Second Row; Wold, Atmore, Moore, McCabe, Powers, Miner. Stout, C. Platou. First Row: Shannon. McCartney, Fearing, Waldo, Eickhof, Spencer. Kimball. Chi Psf 1515 Univct;ity Avenue Southeast Union Collese, 1841 Minnesota Alpha Nu, 1874 SENIORS Abbott, Thomson: Bainbridgc, Buiz: Crawiord, Willard; Eickhof. Ralph; Fearin9. James; Fitz, Dudley: Stout. Fred; Waldo. Laird. JUNIORS Gridley, Dick; Kimball, Robert; McCabc. Lloyd: McCartney. William; Miner, George; Spencer, Herbert; Stewart, Dan; Struthers, James; Tillotson. Henry. SOPHOMORES Atmore, William; Badger, Stephen; Childs, Sheldon; Eickhof, Jack; Giblin, David: Grid- ley, Richard: Hayes, Arthur; Hovcrstcn, Henry; Laslcy, Wilbur; Lawson, Murray: Moore. Frank; Neils. Robert; O ' Brien. Wallace; Odcll. Dave; Owen. William; Plunkett. Richard; Ricgcl, John; Shannon, Ray; Stark, David; Suffel, Philip: Walling, Lampert. FRESHMEN Carter, Robert; Granficld. Allen; Platou, Carl; Platou, Harald; Powers, Douglas: Wold. Keith. GRAD STUDENTS Quest, Edward. The boys who live at the " lawilj e " are o.k. joes . . . like Riiz , Bainbridge who has charj e of teachinj hij li school naval training, ami Hob Wooii, presiilent of the biterfrateriiity Council. Their famous ilo , Duke, must go crazy with Art Hayes around, Vuz Art is alive to the jive ami can ' t slay away from i M.- piano. They donated eleven of their " Loilgers " to the army and lots more lo the Scrap Drive. Tlu ( ' hi I ' sis are a siiulidus Inmcli and study and siudy all the time. " We don ' i h.ivc hmc lor parties. " Like Hell!! With such glorious access to the ' A ' " how could they help but have parties. The lodge brothers are all stuilying to be famous men of profession and make lots )1 money. They |)oint with priile to j. 1). Rockefeller and say. " He would have made a good ( hi Psi. " 118 Delta Chi Back Row: Falkenstrom, Lewis. Kadlec, H. Gerber, Cole. Kneer, Perry. Front Row: Hogan, Widman. D. Gerber. Radant. Osborn, Pel. The Delta Chis have been on this campus 50 years, and to celebrate it, they had the biggest party they have ever had last May 9th. WOW! But they had others, too — one every week-end. Hmmmm. The house is full of famous people but why be mean and show favoritism by just mentioning a few. We ' ll just say that they are a jolly good bunch of good natured fellows. Some of them have gone to Africa and some to (Censored). Among those left is woman-hater Ed Falkenstrom, who never had a date, and refuses to have one. Lou Perry makes up for it though by howling every night. They have their parties in the casino — base- ment to you. The Delta Chis point with pride to Old Man Mose and say, " He would have made a good Delta Chi. " % SENIORS Hogan, Joseph; Osborn, Mel. JUNIORS Fdlkcnstrom. Edward; Kadlec, Richard; Lewis, James; Osborn, Ivan; Pel, Cornelius; Perry, Louis; Radant, Robert; Widman, Egmont. 1601 University Avenue Southeast Cornell University, 1890 Minnesota, 1892 SOPHOMORES Gerber. Dietrich; Martcll, James. FRESHMEN Gerber. Harold; Kneer. John; Long. Reuel. FACULTY WiKord. Lloyd A. 119 Bach Row: McGcdry, Bratads, Hartzell, Lechner, Adams, Smith, Buckholz. Second Row: GuMickson, Rice, Petersen, Harder, Gustafson, Waldron, Pearson. Firtt Row: Towlc, Magmnis, Wocrner, Way, Cooley, Bonner, Judd. 1711 University Avenue Southeast Yale. 1844 Minnesota Phi Epsilon, 1889 Delta Kappa Epsilon SENIORS GuMickson, Glenn; McDonald. John; Maginnis. Jim; Martin, Robert: Remolc, William: Rice, Robert; Waldron. Charles; Way, Benton. JUNIORS Adams, Frank; Anderson, Cliff; Brataas, Mark; Broz. William; Cooley. Frank; Cushin3. Hopkins; Harder, Tom; Judd. Cornelius; Morrison. Sam; Wilson, Tom; Woerner. Bryce. SOPHOMORES Bonner. John; Buckholz. Roger; Mathews, Dan; Murdock, Robert; Pearson, Jim; Peterson, Jack; Smith, Bentley. FRESHMEN Gustafson, Allan; Hartzell. Tom; Towle. William. GRAD STUDENTS Lcchncr, Ed; McGeary, George; Rockwood. Philo. FACULTY Lecompte, I. C; Savage, C. A.; Watson, Cecil. Prouil Dckcs have been counting up aiul found thai 85 past and present D ekes arc serving their country. Not had, hoys. To make up for any losses ihey iliil a good job of rushing and pleilgeil tlie famous Hill Whittacker. Several outstamling men hang out at the Deke house — Cliff Anderson, next year ' s football captain, Jack Bonner (singer deluxe of Peggy O ' Neill), Kil Lechner of all-U-Council and Frank Adams, the hurdler are only a few. Hie Smith has been spending of his spare time trying to find a dog — as if the Dekes need anylhing to liven up the place! Social occasions well remembered by the Dekes in- cluile the Homecoming party, (free Stout), and the black-oul parly (AH!). The Dekes point with jiride to W. C. Fielils ami say, " lie would luen a good DHKK. " 120 Delta Tau Delta Back Row: Sullivan. Haas. Peterson. Droege. Verstegen. Olson, Krogh. Mrtchell. Fourth Row: G. Carlson. Wailgren, Woodhouse. Heilman. D. Johnson. Gronert. Zoller. Third Row: Miller. Larsen. Gebhard, Rose. R. Carlson. Green. Eaton. Second Row: Roy. VandcrVoort. Martin. R, Johnson, Conway. Smith. Satterlee. First Row: Swanson. Frost. Van Nest. Smersh. Kolander. Meyer. Stewart. After the famous fall election, everyone must know Bob Larsen, whom the boys fondly call " Lars " — who was elected senior class president. But that ain ' t all the Delts have to offer, ' cause Bob Sullivan works on the Gopher and Jerry Kolander is a letter man who can play a good game of baseball any ol ' time, and Bob Van Nest, who works on anything and everything. The Delts did a good job on the Song Fest last year, and almost won first place because of their famous sweet potato trio. The trio is no more, though, on account of Fjellman got married and boys just couldn ' t take that so they joined the army. But they have a swell president — Jerry Smersh. The Delts point with pleasure to the famous Jonathan Dawnflower and say, " He would have made a Delt! " good ■ SENIORS Busch. Jack; Carlson. Glenn: Frost, Leon; Kolander, Jerome; Krogh, Robert; Larsen. Robert; Mitchell. James; Rose, Ray; Smersh, Jerome; Sullivan, Robert; Van Nest, Robert. JUNIORS Conway, Jack; Haas, Paul; Meyer, Robert; Olson, Roger; Roy, Roger; Smith Norman- Wailgren, Lud. 1717 University Avenue Southeast Bethany College, 1859 Minnesota Beta Eta, 1883 SOPHOMORES Carlson, Robert; Droege, William; Eaton, Robert; Gebhard, James; George, Jack; Green, Frank; Gronert, Jack; Heilman, George; Johnson, Dennis; Johnson, Robert; Martin, James; Peterson, Jack; Satterlee, Norman; Swanson, George; Vander Voort, Charles; Verstegen, Marvin; Woodhouse, Don; Zoller, John. FRESHMEN Miller, Douglas: Stewart, Robert. Sorcns on, Robert. Dowell, A. A.; Thorpe. Niels. GRAD STUDENTS FACULTY 121 «© t f • ' i mi 1 ▲v ' B m ff ' i i m i B H EL Bactt Row: Roth. McDonald, Moocrs. Christ :nscn. Lauriun. Frankosky, Second Row: MctcaK, Bliesath. Manikowske, Crotly, Sundt, Wright. First Row: Tnronc. Adannj. Crahan, Anderson. Boytes, Gracie. 921 University Avenue Southeast Williams College. 1834 Minnesota, 1890 Delta Upsilon SENIORS Adams. John; Anderson. John; Dohm, John; Mooers, Howard; Wright, Robert. JUNIORS Bliesath, Robert; Boyles, Charles; Christensen, Robert; Crahan, Jack; Franiiosly, George; Mctcalf. Robert; Sunde. J. Truman. SOPHOMORES Gracie, John; Hickler, Fred; Piccard, Paul; Turner, Robert. FRESHMEN Adams. Frank; Crotty, James; Fletcher, Vernon; Jones, Paul; Marh, Thomas; Patch, Roger; Storrs, George; Throne, Donald; Walker, Harry. Bennett, Ralph. GRAD STUDENTS FACULTY Braasch, W. F.; Darley, John; Hecrick, Carl; McKinley, J. C; Minnich. D. E.; Peters. J. C: Phelps, W. A.; Powell. W. H.; Riley. J. W.; Shippee, K. A. The scrap drive was the Waterloo ol ilic D.U. ' s. They gave away part of the furnace, ami so now tliey are slowly Inirning slide rules in the Hreplace. The D.U. ' s have the two tallest men on caininis, which doesn ' t help much this year, since the (iamma Phi. have been kcepinj their shades down. They 1)11) finally beat the Gamma Foes at Softball, after three years of competition. The availability of sorority row makes the 1). L ' . ' s tiuile poiuiLir with everyboily. i ' he wise D.U. ' s saw to it that the shovel aw.iril for eloquence was won by Hob Wright, who can talk himself out of anything. Most of these guys are engi- neers anil Howie Mooers is their outstamling exam|ile of what the well dressed T-shirter will wear. The D.U. ' s look longingly .it Rodger the Lodger, and say. " Wc wish he was a good D.U. " 122 Kappa Sigma Back Row; Stumpf, Allenson, Kollitz, Jarrctt, H. E. Johnson. Appcl. Third Row; Leighton, Woodward, Thompson, Fink, Becker. Second Row: Fitzsjmmons, Larson, Olson, Fellman, Lockcrby, Davis. First Row; Liem, Meeker, Van Housen, Knutson, Miller. Kappa Sig.s like to dream of past parties but would rather look forward to future ones. And every Mon- day night they can do either. But scheduled parties like the Hillbilly and the spring house party deserve special mention. When they aren ' t thinking about the fraternity ' s average, the Kappa Sigs are fond of playing poker, badminton and blind date — a new game invented by the Chi Omegas. And they haven ' t scored a victory in any of them yet — but the Kappa Sigs aren ' t giv- ing up hope — not by a long shot. Bus Edson of the University Theater, Van Housen, the retired politician, and John Lockerby of the Reli- gious Foundation are Kappa Sigs who point with pride to John Barrymore and say, " He would have been a good Kappa Sigma. " SENIORS Davis, Charles: Johnson. Eugene; Knutson, Eugene;, Robert; Lee, Robert; Leigh- ton. Alexander; Lockcrby, John; Powell, Robert; Power, Lindsay; Swan, Lloyd; Van Hou- sen, Edward. JUNIORS Miller, Frank; Fellnnan, Robert; Fitzslmmons, Patrick. I 125 Fifth Street Southeast University of Virginia, 1869 Minnesota Beta Mu, 1901 SOPHOMORES Allenson, Byron; Appel, Robert; Fink, Archie; Geduldig, John; Jarrett, Herbert; Larson, George; Liem, Charles; Marston, Harold; Meeker, Otto; Olson, William; Sandberg, Robert; Stumpf, John; Woodward, Jack. FRESHMEN Becker, Henry K. GRAD STUDENTS Edson, Marshall A.; Thompson. Robert. FACULTY Barnhart, Thomas; Brown, Ralph; Edson, Marshall; Fischer, Earl; Hayes, Herbert; John- son, Raymond; Macy, Harold; Thompson. J. Robert. 123 Back Row: Teale, i. Nolander, Lynn, Lauc, Burk, NeUon, Swen on, Mattson. Fourth Row: Olson, Sandberg, Manthei, Baden, Preston, Wildung, Gaston, Kuta. Third Row: Dellago, Carle, Wood, Trooien, Confer, Ross, Mitchell, Schoon. Second Row: Hoag, Brock, Hamm, Wagner, Madden, Holly, Alum, Scharling. First Row: Laulerbach, Klawon, Trost, Engan, Price, Hernck, Woodcocit, Traff. 1027 University Avenue Southeast Miami University, 1846 Minnesota Alpha, 1881 Phi Delta Theta SENIORS Bdston, Robert; Confer, Ogden; Hamm. John; Herrlck, Robert; Mitchell, Robert: No- lander, Donald; Schoon, Warren; Swcnson, Marvin; Wildung, Richard. JUNIORS Brock, Wayne; Burk, Richard; Lauc, Jerome; Lynn, Reed; Madden, Thomas; Manthei, Harold; Mattson. Donald; Nelson, Bernard; Olson. Stuart; Price. George: Traff. Robert. SOPHOMORES Barnes, Robert; Carle, Gerald; Dellago, Charles; Engan. Robert; Haley, James; Klawon, FredricV; Kula, Robert; Ladd, John; Laird, David; Lauterbach, Joseph; Nolander. John; Ross, Orville; Preston, James; Sandberg, Charles; Scharling, Stanley; Senn, Douglas; Teale, James; Wagner, Robert; Woodcock, Richard. FRESHMEN Alum, Robert; Hoag, John; Holly, Thomas; Trooien, Oscar; Trost, James. Baden, Samuel. GRAD STUDENTS FACULTY Andresen, Karl; DichI, Harold; Joseph, Thomas; Kelly, James: Kendall, William; Mc- Nown, John; Prosser, William; Reif, Charles; Smith, Walter. Well, the Phi Dcks arc still on the football team a.s well as on the cam|)us. They have fourteen men on the st|na(l and that includes four .starters and Captain Dick Wililunj . liut football ain ' l all. Don Mattson plays basketball very well and Don Nol.indcr is co- captain of the hockey team. Sickly liniuli, .in ni tliey. ' to top it off they won the Pin -poiiH champion .ship. Due to this excess of brawn, ihey have don.ilcd 45 trophies to the scrap ilrive. Phi Delt big-timer on the campus, jjallant loc I.auterbach is noted for his musical ability i.e. the fraternity sonj» fest — and keeps his tigure trim (. ' ) by playinj; football. Phi Delts are sail because the Alpha (lam frolics have ceaseil this year, but they poini with pride to Peep- injj Tom, ami say, " He woulil have made a j;ood I ' lnDeh! " 124 Phi Epsilon Pi p r o ft f r a fs Back Row; Silberman, Rivhin, Luryc. Rosenberg. R. Cohn. H. Goldberg, A. Davis. Unschuld. Orenstcin. Mark. Fourth Row: Abrohams. Halpern. Y, Davis. Pill. Robrnson. Rosenblum. Rosen, Kaufmann. Davidson. Margolis. Third Row: Fnedell. Braufman, Freeman. R. Brin. Rudolph, T. Ginsberg, Slotsky, Shore. Kristal. Wolfe. Second Row; Goldstein. Resnick. Rees, Steinman. Sansby. J. Goldberg, C. Brin, Selcer, Saxe, Epstein. First Row; Rauch, S. Cohn, Jaffce, Heck, Harris, R. Ginsberg, Feinberg, Rosenthal, Silverman, Greenberg. Originality being their middle name, the Phi Eps initiated gas rationing with a streetcar party. Starting with the idea of a farewell party for members off to the wars, the party turned out to be a hilarious suc- cess . . . now Phi Eps wont go any place — except on a streetcar. They are famous for their brains, Phi Ep president. Bob Ginsberg, used his this year to get into med. school. The boys have been busy this year clean- ing up after their new mascot " Soogie " ... a Scotch collie and a notorious rug spotter. Big boys of Phi Ep fame include Jay Lurye of Foundation, Bob Abro- hams of Engineer ' s Day and Seymour Robinson of Silver Spur. Happy about their red headed cook and their never to be forgotten pledge walkout, the Phi Eps point with pride to Einstein and say, " He would have been a good Phi Ep. " 1901 University Avenue Southeast College of City of New York, 1904 Minnesota Alpha Delta, 1923 SENIORS Abrohams, Robert; Birnberg, Leon; Brotchner, LconarcJ; Ginsberg, Robert; Rosenthal, Bernard; Sansby, Jerry; Saxe, Jerald. JUNIORS Barron, David; Brin, Charles; Cohler, Lyle; Davis, Vale; Diamond, Burton; Feinberg. David; Friend. Merrii; Goldberg, Jerome; Gurovitsch. Arthur; Harris, Sigmund; Heck, Eugene: Hirsh. Stanton; Karatz. Stanley; Mark. Melvin; Perlman. Harold; Rauch. Stephen; Rob- inson, Seymour: Rosenberg, Eugene; Steinman, Stuart; Unschuld, Doran. SOPHOMORES Cohn, Robert; Coopcrman, Philip: Davidson, Eugene; Edelstein, Melvin; Freeman, Ar- thur; Goldfine, Erwin; Greenberg, Emerson; Halpern, Ernest; Harrison, Morton; Kristal, Harold; Lurye, Jay; Orcck, David; Pill. Robert; Rosen. Herbert; Rosenblum, Milton; Rudolph. Burton; Slotsky, Bernard; Wolfe. Larry. FRESHMEN Braufman. Harvey; Brin. Robert; Camenker, Norman; Cohn, Stanley; Davis, Alvln; Ep stein, Jerry; Friedell, Gerald; Ginsberg, Thomas; Goldberg, Henry; Goldstein, Albert Jaffee, Arthur; Kaufmann, Harold; Kristal, Harold: Lipschultz, Carl; Margolis. Philip Orenstein, Stuart: Osman. Marvin: Perlman. Stephen; Rees, Robert: Resnick, Arnold Rivhin. Arthur; Selcer. George; Shore. William; Silberman. Marshall; Silverman, Donald Oxman, Donald. FACULTY Weisman, Samuel; Mankin, Arthur. 125 Back Row: Prior. Hcllcf. Week, Ddley. Engum, Bettcnburg. HaU, Kdrr. Fourth Row; McMahon, Gardner, Stolank, Davis, Peters, Phillips, Baker, McGuire. Third Row; Lampert, Vernon. Fa ' l, Heintz, Mangold, Van Lillibndge. Second Row: Fife, Halstead, Buckhousc, Elvgren, Dooley, Butts, Truai, Barton. First Row: Cooper. Weidenfetler, Buck. Arntsen, Mtsbach, Bierhaus, Battersby. 1129 University Avenue Southeast Jefferson Collese, 1848 Minnesota Mu Sigma, 1890 Phi Gamma Delta SENIORS Arntsen, Tom; Bierhaus. Gene: Daley, William; Lampert, Leonard; McGuite. William; Wcidenfcller, Donald. JUNIORS Baiter, Thad; Barry, William; Buck. Roger; Cooper. Richard; Gardner. Abraham; Hall, Dean; Karr. Leiand; Lillibridge. Franl; Misbach. William; Vollhaber, Warren. SOPHOMORES Battersby. William; Buclhouse. Joe; Dooley, Donald; Elvgren, Graham; Engum. Douglaj; Fife, Robert; Halstead, Gerald; Heinti. Max; Heller, George; Korsmo, Robert; Mangold, Maurice; Mattern, Robert; Peters, William; Phillips, Robert; Sargent, Jack; Truai, Jayc; Watson, Harold; Week, Warren. FRESHMEN Bettcnburg, Philip; Butts, Charles; Farl, Jack; McMahon. William; Prior. Cad. GRAD STUDENTS Barton. Richard; Davis, Jerry; Stolarik, Eugene; Van, Warren; Vernon, Lyic. FACULTY Breckenridge. Walter; Brown. John C; Brush, Edward; Burch, Frank E.; Charnley, Mitchell; Conley, Dean; Fahr, George; Geer, Everett; Holman. William; Kinyon. Stanley; Krey, August; Platou. Eriing; Schmiti. Henry; Walls. James; Weum. Thurston. With Don Moritz ami I ' rctty-boy ,i;oir-, tlic Plii (Jams liavcn ' t much to talk about any more except Hill I);ilcy. Anil of course next year there will be (Jene Hierli.ius, who will carry the ball, ami Dunn, a future Barrymore. ' i ' lie Phi (Jams did .1 nice job on the Hawaiian War Cham .11 ihe Son Fest last year, if the autlience did not hear the piano. Maybe this was caused by their drinkinj; from ihe collection of old mustache cu| s they have over there, since they have no mustaches. Their favorite alum is Bill Hainn ' s whose slaj parties are lookeil forward to with thirsty stares. In fact. The Phi (Jams point with pride to one (Charles (Jluek. .iml s.iv. " 1 le wouKl have maile a j ood Phi ( Jam! " 126 Phi Kappa Psi Back Row: Larson. Kearby. Linsmaycr. Ferguson, P. Green. Murray. McCoy. Engstrom. Fourth Row: Brckke. Hopkrns. Cowlcs, Windmilter. Rutlcdgc. Baudcr. Mueller. Third Row: Hewitt. Reedy. Manning. O ' Brien. Vihstadt. Colby. Riedel. Second Row: Vde. Leckie, Stangl. Gilman. Conrad. Smith, First Row: Bishop. Giliam. Ladner. Schultz, Bruer, K. Green. Warner. Big nationally . . . that ' s Phi Psi! Among them we find THE Art Engstrom, who is Junior class prexie, cute Bob Linsmayer, who looks good in navy, blue and gold, and " Spade " Ladner, tall, dark and Theta minded (AND, vice president of Pi Tau Sigma). Athletically they have Higgins and Leckie, and mu- sically they boogey with Sid Smith and Kenny Green — deep jivers. The Miners " party was not dull even though Pud Green didn ' t come back. They are the fraternity with the flag and service plaque. " Doc " Schlutz does the studying while Jack McCoy and " Barrelin " Ed Vihstadt remain eligible, girls! (Gl. 1869). The Phi Psis point with pride to Edward Everett Horton, and say, " He would have made a good Phi Psi! " Really . . . they are awfully nice boys when you know them. hm SENIORS Gilam, John; Ladner, Karl; McCoy, John; Mueller, John; Reedy, Clyde; Saunders, Richard; Schultz, Donald; Warner, David. 1609 University Avenue Southeast Jefferson College, 1852 Minnesota Beta. 1888 JUNIORS Bishop, Rollis; Bosworth, Richard; Breklce, Lowell; Bruer, Donald; Colby. Gage; Eng- strom, Art; Gilman, John; Green, Kenneth; Hemmenway, Nathaniel; Higgins, Robert; Hopkins, John; Leclcic, Charles; Linsmayer, Robert; Giantvalley, Robert; Lebra. Wil- liam; Riedel. Roy; Rutledge, John; Smith, Sid. SOPHOMORES Bauder, Richard; Conrad. Frederick; DeLong, Robert; Ferguson. David; Hewitt. Donald; Kearby. Jean Arthur; Larson, Richard; Lee, William; Manning, Donald; Murray, Michael; Stangl. Frederick; Warner. Barney; Windmiller, Wesley; Yde, Frederick. FRESHMEN Cowles, David; O ' Brien, John; Sutton, Matthew. Jorgens, Joseph. Vihstadt, Edward. GRAD STUDENTS FACULTY 127 Back Row: Wallace. FlygafC, Nelson. R. Campbell. LeRohl, J. Cafmody. Fall. Second Row: Whitfield, Ellian. Shannon, Anderson, Carsellc, George, Bertelton. Ftfst Row: Bush, Hem, Fnckcy, R. Carmody, G. Campbell, Duncan. Andereck. 1813 University Avenue Southeast University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Minnesota Alpha Sigma, 1915 Phi Kappa Sigma SENIORS Bush, Warren: Campbell, Gordon: Carmody, Robert: George, Thomas. JUNIORS Berteison, Arthur: Carselle, Douglas: Duncan, Collier: Frickey, Herman; Hein, Herbert. SOPHOMORES Campbell, Robert; Carmody, J. James: Ellian, John; Fall, James; Flygare, Robert; Le- Rohl, John. FRESHMEN Anderson, Jerome; Nelson, James; Shannon, Robert; Trankle, Fred; Wallace, Robert; Whitfield, George. FACULTY Davis, Edward: Griswold, Clayton; Hauser, George; Sctix. Conrad. Govcrmiicnt r.iliomn li;is hit li.ird -,ii k;isl tlic Phi Kaps say .so. Dm- lo ciirtailiiicnt of } as ami .ill ilu other " little luxuries " these lads have had to resort to rej ular evening attenilance at the " sessions. " (Name applied to sedate ( . ' ) parties thrown within the brkk walls of old Phi Kap|)a Sigma.) Biggest " session " of all came in the form of their annual " Dog |).iteh ' par- ty, cherisiied especially because of its desceiulaiuy Iriiiii their l.norite — " The Apache Ball " . Phi Kaps spend time in battling with their gooil neighbors the SAE ' s — saiil battle usually winding up in a gooil " session. ' Hcrin Frickey aiul Herb I lein represent the Phi Kaps on the gridiron, while other Phi K.ips point with pride to Li ' l Abner .xni] say, " He would have been .1 good i ' hi K.ip. " 128 Psi Upsilon Back Row: Savage, Wile, D. Nelson, Fitts. Sanborn, Everett, Maul, Sutton. Fourth Rov : Kelly, Lyman. Uti. Watson. Havens, Douglas, Fitzgerald, Hav ley. Third Row: Kelley, Kennon. Johnston. Tyler, Taylor, White, Young. Second Row: Small, Griffith, Baskcrvillc, Glass, Chandler, R. Johnson, Mealey, Thomas. First Row: Rossi, Ryan, Sanders, Schnjgg, Wortham, McDonald, Nacgeli. On the steps of which they sit are Dick Kelley noted for his football and track AND hockey, and Monk Sanders and Dave Thomas, noted for their manly physiques. Dave Wile practices his wrestling which comes in handy, specially on dates. Reed Wortham leers at rushees, all two of them, while Franny Schnugg chews his nails. They gypped the Dekes during the scrap drive by giving away the famed an- chors which had hung in the house for many years. No longer can these hateful neighbors purloin them, a fact which gives the Psi U ' s a sense of security. They donated 1,000 lbs. of scrap, and Fred Havens. Fred couldn ' t be used for blood donations anyway. They have parties — but ban the fair sex from their sacred halls. They point with pride to any rushee and say, " He would have made a good Psi U. " 1617 UnivcrsHy Avenue Southeast Union College, 1833 Minnesota Mu, 1891 SENIORS Duncan, Russell; Fitzgerald, James; McDonald, John M.; Naegeli, Robert; Ryan. Gerald; Sanders, Robert; Schnugg, Francis; Sutton, Harry; Tyler, John; Van Ost, John; Wortham, Reid. JUNIORS Chandler, Jack; Douglas, Dave; Fitts, Richard; Havens, Fred; Hawley. Jerome; Kelley, R ' chard; Kelly, Charles; Ryan. Gerald; Sanborn, Theodore; Savage. Alfred; Thomas, David. SOPHOMORES Carleton, Lawrence; Conway, Robert: Griffith, Leonard; Johnson, Rtcha ' d S.; Kennon, Ralph; Maul, Warren; Nelson, Donald; Utz, David; Watson, John; Wile, David; White, George. FRESHMEN Barkcrvlllc, Henry; Glass, Charles; Johnson, James; Lyman, Harold; Mealey, Hudson; Rossi, Richard; Young, Richard. 129 Back Row: S. Johnson, PaHrath, Irwm, O Hare. Larsen, Bussty, Ahern, Crawford, Leversee. Cooli, Patton. Fourth Row; Wilhoit, Hetficld. Robb. Farmer, W. E. Johnson, Ruthtrford, Bersetl, R. A. Johnson. Ramsey. Christiansen. Third Row; Hawkins, Gold, Sterling, Hazen, Braasch. Moe, Hodapp, Havel, Wall, Haeuslcr. Second Row; L. Johnson, Lindsay, Tracy, Neumeier, Conkey. Gilpin. C. W. Johnson. W. F. Johnson. Findahl. Salter. First Row: Parmele. Welch. Miller. Slatky, Crags, Coates, Little. Billman. Grismer. 1815 University Avenue Southeast University of Alabama. 1856 Minnesota Alpha, 1902 Sigma Alpha Epsilon SENIORS Bcrsell, Ralph: Billman. John; Braasch. William; Cragg. Harold; Hetficld. Ch«rle$; Little, James: O ' Hare, Donald. JUNIORS Bussey, David; Coates, Paul; Conkey, David; Hawkins, William; Neumeier, Karl; Slatky, Jack; Sterling, William; Stupka, Robert; Tracy, Donald; Welch, George. SOPHOMORES Ahem. John; Crawford, Richard: Findahl, Roger; Gilpin, Jonathan; Gold, Calvin; Gris- mer, Raymond: Hocusler, Kenneth; Havel, Frank; Haicn, James: Hodapp, Robert; Irwin, Frank: Johnson, Bill F.; Johnson, Bill E.; Johnson, Bob A.; Johnson, Sewall; Johnson, Clayton; Larsen, F. Jc ' omc: Lcvcrscc, Dick; Lindsay, Fred: Miller, Roger; Moe, Thomas; Parmele, Robert; Patton, Bill; Ramsey, Steve; Rutherford, Frank; Salier, Warren; Wil- holt, Bob. FRESHMEN Cook, Harry; Farmer, David; Johnson, Lome; Paffrath, Lowell; Robb, Richard; Wall, James. Christiansen, Warren. GRAD STUDENTS FACULTY Anderson, John; Coffey, W. C; Dein, Raymond C; MacMillan, Dave; McClintock, H. L.; Miller. L. F.; Pierce, G. O.; Yoder, Dale. GfKxl S g . ' Mplis claim 1S15 University as llair home — such as it is — well we mean it ain ' t like old times without Ray Dean, but Huil Little has taken over the job of house counselin; and is doinj fa- mously. The Kmiiient Archon MacCragg keeps order ulnlc Big Dick (headed for football fame) Robb is a ilis turbing element. liMOC ' s too — like " Win with VVil- hoit, " sophomore chiss prexie, jack Slatky of the inner political circle aiul Mike Welch and Red Johnson of the gridiron . . . not to mention intramurally active P. C oates. Men of S.W: lost their title of the biggest frat on campus this year when the Navy Air Cor|)s claimed m.inv members but they still threw the TPA which is 11 11 11 1IN(; to go to. Strictly the SAE ' s oint with pride to the Seven Dwarfs and .say, " They would have been good SAl{ ' s. " 130 Sigma Alpha Mu f r a O Back Row: Atlas. Schnap, Gordon. Swiller, Newman. Bellis. Silesky. Kaplan. Third Row: Schwartz. Gcndlcr, Oanicts. Roseman. Savitt, Adlcr. M. Korengold. Bassin. Second Row: Rubenstein, Weitzman. Toberman. S. Korengold. M. Lifson. Pearlman, Kudfsh. Shapiro. First Row: Weinstein. Hinitl, Daskovsky. Harris, G. Cohen. L. Cohen. Greenberg, Dworsky. If you should happen to look at the Sammy ' s back yard, you would see a lot of them sliding around on their skates and other things on their own private ice rink. This has come in handy since gas rationing, and all the boys can travel by streetcar over to the house and drag his date through the snow to wear her out. Since they refuse to talk about scholarship any more, they talk about Marv Korengold, who is on All-U council. Milt Bellis and Sid Grouse, who slave awav on the Daily, reminding one of Les Strouse — now in the Army. The Sammys have an annual cabaret party, which is called the " Stork " party, and everyone has fun. The barn dance, which is held in a real barn, is noth- ing to sneeze at either, unless you have hay fever. The Sammys point with pride to Leon Henderson, and say, " He would have made a good Sigma Alpha Mu. " 15 University Avenue Southeast College of the City of New York. 1909 Minnesota Kappa, 1915 SENIORS Cohen, Louis; Gendlcr, Stanley; Hinitz, Gerald; Korengold, Stanley; Lifson, Mclvin; Ring. Harold; Shapiro, Milton; Zimmerman, Peter. JUNIORS Adicr. John; Bassin, Irving; Cohen, Glenn; Daskovsky, Arnold; Gcndler, Stanley; Gordon, Melvin; Hams, Burt; Katz, Arthur; Korengold. Marvin; Kudish, Harold; Litman, Neil; Schwartz, Allen; Shapiro. Marvin; Weinstein, Sheldon. SOPHOMORES Atlas. Leonard; Daniels, Harold; Diamond, James; Ellison. Ellis; Goalstonc, Donald; Gross. Sidney: Newman. Robert; Raskin, Martin; Roseman. Arnold; Rubenstein. Robert; Savitt, Burton; Schwartz, Arthur; Swiller, Justin; V eitzman, William. FRESHMEN Bellis, Milton; Dworsky, Robert; Green. Zotlie; Greenberg, Marshall; Kaplan. Abe; Silesky, Leonard; Shapiro, Joy. GRAD STUDENTS Goldberg, Herbert; Isbin. Herbert; Schnap, Bert. FACULTY Margct, Arthur; Shapiro, Morse; Lifson. Nathan. 131 SijjnicT Chi lUf-C f.CTd ■7i CcfftOK LlClCiC KgCffL T SOCTT V I till ' ' SC K. r Omr V« SMC 5 " Jiew «k . WiiTCt sarvirr arrtC = pcrayrr cc " dac Ag C- a! iri. m. : :2iri ' The Tnad jad obit oikcr nxrtits kce dbc tro y niuiig bwcd viih iffc Thnr bcai ihar f i ri yt octr dar. The S psaCkB pcaac viih fmic to |ac DoolLf and at. " He «mld - .f ' i.i.:-T i _ ifz --fi 15 Sigma u " " Esccrwliiiii " ' ; :r_ lb sKgmH. G ut iZ ' : ' • ' sair Oadk S m— — aflamm ir nxftrr mawf. lt:diiB A: (sS Gowsffliffins, anal nfiji; " ; X - - • (Bit fflimai nsnniEE . - " jdL t!f HE .:riijMiE swsra- irff OTBBaiB ■.vmB {jHiict Ji tr: iTJUtt uriiuiii i: " u-r ,:■- — : : -ji ffi ' sht.iirigwtridk gjas?A- -jwiters rwir ' ' ::-._ " ■ _jru Kiif TiTirrr -v .. ..i_ .i ' 3ffiEID)it jul, - " ' " (((.CE?»SC3£ ■ .iiiiii iiis-vsr cmaSf a . awiii • ' i5rnp %? 3177 SictsEaTTtbi i arTua: Sniitnc s: Jt raimff Wiit A irsirurx ®»9 %mna: -jtonr 5a wr, femi r . ' Zmeann feoKm Z ' nJtux rgr snf r . Tiuarz:: " Liiauitxrsaxt. Scsirr 4 lffi7 HtlUIIUS ' U BMOTnEr.. fflUUSC? ' uiJltHSBfi tTS ' ' CSSSOT. SXOTC C. iiimcsts ierv, Y tST: sccutuis;; Iiiiii: rni r: fTUJTTtai szKr t?; " " " ajnjc " isscr; xmc ' Tsnszr. RcoXHTr: caer: Jiuius -arssEgr. uni gr: rmdn, crraacc Birrassxy, Itainy r : S» u3m t o3 r .. Thu - " ii rrer; fcnKrr: untntaifs; Viliaffrr. Buise: ' ' fkzyaK cracc Stxmesnc: xm ir Hi h . ac»«n: - i am g n Winxcc lAteniL. -wveik Si. u: 5 JJIE«g " S " " aufCfOEixc ' Jznm ' ar; itcumn.- Biclt Row: Waiter, Jaeger, McCarville, Hanson. Swam, Stahmann. Second Row: Groven. Watson. Schirmang, J. Scott, D. Scott. Stone. First Row: Niedner, Caldwetl. Brown, Rosendahl, Bernards, Stotesbcry. 315 Sixteenth Avenue Southeast Norwich University, 1856 Minnesota Alpha Pi, 1924 Jheta Chi SENIORS Brown, Christian; Caldwell, William; Hiebert, Gareth; Jaeger, Donald; McCall, Robert; Swain, Thomas. JUNIORS At kins, Robert; Erkenbracli, James; Groven, Howard; Rosendahl, Philip. SOPHOMORES Bernards, Marwin; McCarville, James; Nicdncr, Jack; Stotesbery. Edward; Walter, Karl. FRESHMEN Hanson, Emeron; Schirmang, William; Scott, David; Scott, James; Stahmann, James; Stone, Michael; Watson, William. Larson, Arthur. FACULTY Along the well beaten track to the Hritlge walk the Thcta Chis. There are Bill Caldwell, the jKipulir edi tor of the Daily ami a (Jrey Friar to hoot, ami Don Jaeger, battalion cr)mniamler of NROIX-, and (larelh Hiebert, journalist in cahoots with ( alilwell. Great dramatic shouts come from University The atcr ' s Bob McCall. Maybe he too will become a great politician — as that ' s what all good Thcta Chi ' s turn mit to be. Ai ihe Winier Rogues party Mickey Stone, (Man about town) came appropriately dressed as a wolf, ami sneereil at his many engageil brothers. As they gu . le brew from their brown jug, they jH)ini with |)ride to (jovernor Stas.sen ami say, " He would have made a good Thcta Chi. " 134 Theta Delta Chi Back Row: Gerbcr. Carlson. Winsor, Christcnsen, Newell, Bedore. First Row: Werstlein, Ingraham, Keyes, Branton, Berkley, Young. The Theta Delta Chi ' s just can ' t keep their presi- dents any longer than, well, than. Lenny Keyes lasted for a while, and then they had to elect John Winsor cause Lenny graduated, so now the whole chapter parks free in all the garages on campus (between the hours of 2 a.m.). In any of those cars you might find " Doc " Branton, who exercised his powers as Home- coming chairman, and Pete Kosmas, who just can ' t keep his pin. Somehow they did collect a few sorority cups for their collection though. The best party that these worthy guys have is the " Africander " . (Def. — Oldest costume party on campus, Spanish moss, etc., cuddle corners and what not.) Theta Chi ' s point with pride to Charles At- las and say, " He would iiave been a good Theta Chi. " SENIORS Branton, Alloys; Christcnsen, William; Ingraham, Joseph; Keyes, Lennie; Winsor, John. 1521 University Avenue Southeast Union College, 1847 Minnesota Tau Deutcron, 1892 JUNIORS Bedore, Robert; Berkley. Duane; Gerber, Robert: Young. Thomas. SOPHOMORES Kosmas. Peter; Wcrstlein, George. FRESHMEN Carlson, William L.; Newell. Jack. 135 Chi Phi Back Row: Grdvendcr. Solhcim. Wikoi. Clausen. Fifjt Row: Iverson. Mesarry, Holmstrom. Wrench. 1813 University Avenue Southeast Princeton University. 1824 Minnesota Gamma Delia, 1928 SENIORS Clausen, John; Mcgarry. Ronald: Wilco«. Wayne. JUNIORS Gravender, Milton; Holmstrom, Wallace; Solhcim. Robert; Wrench. Harry. SOPHOMORES Iverson. Aldrich. John banta Claus ' Billman asspst% in sprrading 4om. ' Christmas cheer at the inter-fratcrnity Christmas party for undcrpiivilcged children. The ordeal over, the DU dream girls, this year the DU " Spit Fires, " pose in front of that famous pledge score board. ;piT M m m m , r i ? Otl nwMCrt i wi-.v(» M llll llllltl MIHI III URRICAHE • " »«« " 0 ' T -r .. ' sTO iilMI H " " " tt»WO W iimiii " ip !ML 136 S D R D R I T I E S Back Row: Bird, Schultz. Gorder, Tavlor, Nelson, Turnquist, Count, Eisner. Third Row: Davis. Lord, Ricdesel, Oys, Moore. Skocdopole, Macklin, Kranstovcr. Second Row: Sattcrlcc. Roddy. Bronstem, Bade, Bnx, Varney, Scott. Cole. First Row: Foster. Bates, Himmelman, Snyder, Tetzlaff, Hornung, Swiler, Crowley. Pan- Hellenic Council J t 1 President Vice-President K I Secretary Treasurer 1 Alpha Chi Omega ) I I i 1 i Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Gamma Delta liM Alpha Omicron Pi ip ' Alpha Phi . Alpha Xi Delta Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta BARBARA TETZLAFF Pan-Helleni c President Delta Gamma Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Kappa Zeta Tau Alpha Barbara Tetzlaff. Kappa Kappa Gamnna Alice Snyder, Delta Gamma Betty Himmelman, Alpha Epsilon Phi Kay hlornung, Delta Zeta Dorothea Eisner, Gloria Count Margaret Turnquist, June Oys Donna Bronstein, Betty Swiler Helen Crowley, Mary Ann Moore Jane Nelson, Maxinc Skocdopole Nancy Bates, Frances Cole Peggy Bird, Janet Jacob Schultz Mary Lou Ryan, Virginia Kuck Faith Foster, Doris Lindstcn Alice Snyder, Virginia Taylor Jeancttc Horn, Carol Jane Gorder Marjoric Anderson, Margaret Lord Kay Salisbury, Betty Bade Katherinc Roddy, Louise Kranstover Mary Davis, Suzanne Satterlee Arlenc Brix, Andrea Scott Mae Mains, Nancy Rubel Margaret Varney, Margaret Adams Mary Macklin, Wayncttc Ricdesel 137 Bac i Row; Goldcnstdf. Svfndsen. Worrtll, Giles, Kurck, R. Henry, Count, M. Henry, Lee. Fourth Row; Gardner, Sullivan, Gciger, Olion, Lux, R. Anderson. McFarland. Lucdke, Evelyn Krocmer. Thifd Row: O ' Shaughnciiy, Gulbrandsen, Bolstad, Swords. Elinor Kroemer, Leiow. Fjosee, Wilhamj. Swanson. Second Row; Fikc, Hamm, Stocke, von Rohr, Scaring, Margaret Johnson, L. Johnson. Donovan. First Row: Marjorie Ann Johnson, Moulton, Ingebretsen, Eisner, Currier, Yockey, Swanstrom, 514 Eleventh Avenue Southeast De Pauw University. 1865 Minnesota Alpha Lambda, 1921 Alpha CHI Omega SENIORS Berkholt z, Constance; Count, Gloria; Currier, Ruth; Donovan, Dorothy Mac; Eisner, Dorothea; Fjosee, Helen; Giles, Gertrude; Goldenstar, Janet; Ingebretsen, Eleanor: Johnson, Margaret; Krocmer, Evelyn; Lee, Constance; O ' Shaughnessy, Dorothy; Wil- liams. Betty Jane; Yocltey, Dorothy Ann. JUNIORS Anderson, Bonnie; Anderson, Charlotte; Bolstad, Jane; Bragg, Barbara; Gulbrandsen, Mary Jo; Henry, Margaret; Henry, Ruth; Johnson. Lorraine; Lexow, Carol; Luedke. Elsabe; McFarland, Gladys; Moulton, Margaret; Searing. Marjorie; Sullivan, Patricia: Swanson, Joanne; von Rohr, Daphne. SOPHOMORES Fikc, Cdrol; Gardner, Beverly; Gciger, Betty Lou; Johnson, Mdrjoric; Kueck, Marjorie; Lux, Rosemary; Olson, Phyllis; Stocke, Louise; Svendscn, Ruth. FRESHMEN Carlson, Patricia; Hamm, Eleanor; Krocmer, Elinor; Swanstrom, Barbara; Swords, Dorit: Worrell, Kathryn. FACULTY Fryckberg, Marjorie E. " Wc won tlic lioinccoinin decorations, wc won the homecoming decorations " — and wiili this ili(iiii;lii in mind the Alpha Chi Omegas will tell you all about how they won the homecoming decorations Hrst prize. Giles, Eisner, Yockey and (nilhrandscn are the big timers in the Alpha Chi house. Km the entire cli.i|)ter is handy — especially at putting up homecoming decorations. Talking aboui decorations, .iiul wliat A ( " In C) doesn ' t talk about decorations, the cli.i|)ter house was reilecoraled, aiul somewhere along the line thev picketl up a new j)iano, a small one with very thin legs, just unlike any Alpha Chi Omega you have ever seen, but sou ii.iveii ' t seen .inything until vou ' ve looked over their new pledge das.s — and guess what - I he iielpdl It!) the decor. ilions, too. 138 Alpha Delta Pi Back Row: Swanson. Schmidt. Martin, Matelsky. Schmitt, M. Dickson, Worley, Sanborn, Crispin. Thrrd Row; Enstrom, Brancheau, Hamilton, Bacon, Sturlcy, Baughan, Oys, B. Phillips. Second Row: Kus. Shirey. Liebelcr. Moon, Thomas, Hammcll, New. Jesness. First Row: Pitblado, Burnll, Brugger, Turnquist, G. Dickson, Mangan, Goslin, Stege. Now that the war has cancelled their formals, Al- pha Delta Pi has invited the Navy to their parties, and have a special clambake just for their bluejacketed friends. Besides the Navy, they also entertain tall men at their Tall Man ' s Party even though it is hard on their chandeliers. The ADPi ' s sleep soundly in their newly decorated clormitory after they ' ve finished their nightly session on their Kit Bag Project. Well known ADPi ' s like Marge Thomas, Edna Mae Burrill, Jean Griebenow, Margaret Turnquist, Marilyn Dickson and Mabel Brugger are everywhere on this campus — all the way from being representative freshmen to President of the Ag Campus WSGA. And all the people who drink tea next door to them think they ' re a swell bunch of aals. SENIORS Bacon, Helen; Brugger, Mabel; Enstrom, Joan; Kus, Doris; Mangan, Virginia; Orvis, Grace; Oys, June; Sanborn, Margaret; Sturlcy, Margaret; Turnquist, Margaret. 1009 University Avenue Southeast Wesleyan Female College, 1851 Minnesota Alpha Rho, 1923 JUNIORS Craig, Bea; Goslin, Cecilia; Hamilton, Marie; Martin, Donna; Moon, Marion; New, Ruth Anne; Putnam, Dorothy; Sothcrn, Ann; Stromqutst, Ethel; Thomas, Marjorie. SOPHOMORES Baughan, Marjorie; Brancheau, Betty: Dickson, Gloria; Dickson, Marilyn; Crispin, Feme; Jesness, Phyllis; Phillips, Ardelle; Phillips, Betty; Pitblado, Janelt; Rice, Vivienne; Schmidt, Ann; Worley, Virginia. FRESHMEN Burrill, Edna Marie; Griebenow, Jean; Hammeil. Lorraine; Liebeler, Natalie; Matelsky, Ardelle; Schmitt, Barbara; Shirey, Raye; Stege, Virginia; Swanson, Peggy, 139 Back Row: Silverman, Rosenberg, Wciner, Cohen. Cardoio. Fishgall. Borkon, Peilen. Second Row: Stone, Margulis, Sapero. Shcdiov. Epstein, Wcitzman. Grecnbcrg. Lichtcrnrtan. First Row: Mendow, Lapiner, Joseph, Bronstien, Himmelman, Swiler, Ginsberg. 928 Fifth Street Southeast Bdrndrd College. 190? Minnesota Alpha lota, 1938 Alpha Epsilon Phi SENIORS Cohen, Florence; Grcenberg, Soramae; Sapero, Harriet; Shedlov, Shirley; Silverman, Helen. JUNIORS Borkon. Lea: Fishgall, Marion; Himmelman, Betty Bee; Joseph, Betty; Laslier, Shirley; Lichtcrman, Shirley. SOPHOMORES Bronstien, Donna; Ginsberg, Betty; Lapmer, Bonnie: Margulis. Betty; Mendow. Abigail; Stone. Irene: Swiler. Betty. FRESHMEN Cardozo, Jean; Epstein, Rosctta; Peilen. Barbara; Rosenberg, Mafjortc; Weiner, Ruth, Weitzman, Mildred. Like Lucky Strike jfreen the Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s have j oiie to w;ir. Tliey fiiul black-out p;irties con- venient and enjoyahle. To the Red Ooss they gave their blood and they rolled bandaj es for the USO. The girls were hostesses lo a group of servicenuii, and two of them became nursery school workers. On the camjuis the A. K. Phi ' s boast the first woman president of the All-U Council in Charlotte Panimoii. Hetty Hee Himnulm.iii. Shirley Shedlov ami Metty Swiler are other H. T.O s in campus activi- ties. Chicken or turkey is their favorite meat, and as dessert i1k like- nothing betur a gooil bull session. Highlight ol the .social sea.son was a boating p:irly on the shores of be;uitiful Lake Minnetonk.i. 140 Alpha Gamma Delta Back Row: Goltz. Sandagcr. Elcrt. MacGibbon, Rothenbcrger, Berg, Maginnis. Lee, Engstrand. Fourth Row: Moriti, Portz, Boylan, Miesen, Schcllcnbcrger, Bank, Bambcnek, Brozik, Buck. Third Row: Radabaugh, Kulp, Hoag, Froehlich. Johnson, Webster, Holten, Bamford, Cooper. Second Row: Raitt, Cox, Parke, Andrews, Bowe, Chapman, McDougall, Norton, Hadden. First Row: Larkin, Crowley, Ledin, Benedict, Crowley, Eder, Gallagher, Anderson, Gould. Proud Alpha Gams will tell you that they have nine convertibles in their chapter besides an assorted group of university coeds, and they think that this is quite an accomplishment. But, alas, there was but one R ration card last winter. This Eleventh Avenue Club is also proud of mem- bers like Helen Portz and Jean Hagemann who help get the Gopher to the presses on time and Harriet Berg who does much the same for the Daily. Among other things, the Alpha (Jams bought love seats and defense bond.s, and they plan to cash in on both of them some time — providing it ' s not in the too far distant future. Alpha Gam parties included a firelight party pre- sented by the alums in which the pledges present a skit, and a fall informal formal because of the war — but the Alpha Gams don ' t have to dress up to have a good time. Just ask the Phi Delts. 311 Eleventh Avenue Southeast Syracuse University, 1904 Minnesota Delta, 1908 SENIORS Bamford. Alice; Brewer, Mary Jane; Crowley, Helen: Eder, Maurine; Gallagher, Margaret; Goltz, Eleanor; Holten, Shirley; Lcdin, Betty; MacGibbon, Jean; Webster, Jean. JUNIORS Alford, Frances; Bambenek, Irene; Benedict, Sana; Berg, Harriet; Boylan. Patricia Cooper, Mary; Engstrand, Elizabeth; Hagemann. Jean; Heggen, Carmen; Kulp, Sally Moritz, Jeanne; Parke, Carol; Portz, Helen; Schcllcnbcrger, Ruth; Schcrven, Betty Thurston, Jean; Walsh, Jeanne. SOPHOMORES Aiken, Phyllis; Andrews, Lconetlc; Bank, Betty Lou; Bergford, Peggy; Brozik, Jane; Chap- man, Patricia; Cox, Virginia; Elcrt, Barbara; Froehlich, Charlotte; Johnson, Tudinc; Lar- kin, Jeanne; Moore, Mary Ann; Nordland, Helen; Pallcscn, June; Radabaugh, Virginia; Roche, Ann; Schweitzer, Carlyn; Weston. Audrey. FRESHMEN Anderson, Carol Dawn; Bowc, Ruth; Buck, Mary; Crowley, Marjorie; Gould, Marilyn Mae; Hadden, Nancy; Helland. Helen; Hoag, Joanne; Lee, Charlotte; Maginnis, Pa- tricia; McDougall, Marjorie; Micscn, Gaylc; Norton, Joanne; Raitt, Beverly; Rothen- bcrger, Eleanor; Sandagcr, Barbara; Touslcy, Patricia; Young, Margaret. 141 ! uii BdCR Row: Caldwell Radke. V. M. Nelson, Cooney. Borg. Kelly, v_ :ir«L, Oittm-, jUadland. Peteiion. Fourth Row: Matoviti, McVay, Johnston. Baldwin. Schafer. Skocdopole, Fisher, Berg, Deutschlander, Eckhoff, Third Row Crahan, Heisig, Gtesekmg, Toren, McGill, LaNasa, Stone, Oeutsch, Madsen. Second Row: Graves, Anderson, Hrtgcr, Martin, Moen, Shollenberger, Reimger, Fitzgerald, McGuire, Raymond. First Row: 6!omgren. Spaeth, Hilger, Bairnson, J. Nelson, Kelly, Crowther, Helleckson. Holt. 1121 Fifth Street Southeast Barnard College, 1897 Minnesota Tau, 1912 Alpha Omicron Pi SENIORS Bairnson. Thiclnna; Borg, Dauphine; Crowther, Gladys: Fisher, Harriet; Fitzgerald, Mary Jane; Kelly, Anna Mae; Mathison, Dorris; Nelson, Jane; Peterson, Betty Lou; Reimger, Martha; Spaeth, Louise; Stone, Ruth. JUNIORS Baldwin, Margaret: Clarke, Joan; Cooney, Lorayne; Giescking, Elizabeth; Helleckson, Mariann; Kelly, Margaret; LaNasa, Mary; McGili. Jane: McVay, Mary; Nelson, Virginia; Oftelie, Marjorie; Radke, Betty: Schafer, Mary Jeanne; Toren, Joyce. SOPHOMORES Anderson, Alice: Berg, Marian: Blomgrcn. Jcannette; Deutsch, Janet; Deutschlander, Arvilla; Holt. Corrinc; Johnston, Shirley; Madsen, Dorothy; McGuire, Carol; Moen, Lorinc; Sliocdopole, Maxine; Shollenberger, Helen. FRESHMEN Bondc, Elizabeth: Caldwell, Constance; Crahan, Jeanne: Eckhoff, Cecile; Graves, Edith: Heisig, Doris; Hilger, Helen; Martin, Diane; Matovitz, Constance; Raymond, Elizabeth; Steadland, Lorraine. Down on Fifth Street tlicrc is a monster sorority built of red brick and haril work. In it are Corrine Holt of " Hve of St. Mark " and the U staj;e group, Cooney and Schafer of the Minnesota Daily and Ski U Mali, the YWCA-ish Nelson sisters, Mathison of the Aquatic League, and a house full of fun-loving girls who sometimes gel lost in their own house. And guess what.- They pas.s candy once a week because a member a week gets engaged. As stxin as the cantly is | assed a chorus sings, " On the OKI As- sembly Line " , .md ilisappcars again, not to be heanl from iinlii next week. This is Alpha Omicron Pi. Take a map (proviiled on the front porch) when you visit ilown that-a-way, men, .so as not to get lost ileep in the heart of A.O.Pi. 142 Alpha Phi Back Row: Carpenter, Wold. McEnary. Stchman. Cole, J. Northrop. Lampert. Hannigan. Barnum. Dedolph. D. Riedcl. Fourth Row: Moorman, Eriksen. Wyman. Samels. Dwinnell. Wcinhagcn. Heinrich. Langen. J. Dclander. Dean. Bohmbach. Third Row: D. Carlton, Thomas, Hall, S. Riedcl. McClurc. Ganley, Thacker. N. Northrop. Power. Clark. Muller. Second Row: Ringer. Doclz. Bronson. Tucker. Webster. Miss. Dolliff. Power. Winter. M. Dclander. S. Johnson. First Row: Smith, B. J. Johnson. G. Carleton, Gilles, Guthunz. Hedback. Murphy. Rcimbold. Rydcen. Barthclemy. Deferment conscious — that ' s the word for the Alpha Phis. Present your sHps at the door or you dont get inside to see this big time tong. They ' re also partial to medics — but who isn ' t ? Good Fees in- vited three men to their formal — two medics and a 4F. Alpha Phis remodeled their house and still have a good time even with plaster on the walls. They have a good cook, a good house mummy and a " neat " bunch of kids. Also boast the best pledge class, and BWOC ' s like Hedback, Carpenter and Stehman — plus glamour gals Max Gillis, Shirley Johnson and Gorfy Carlton. This gay crew, led by gay gal Bev Rydeen, con- structed a replica of THE BROWN JUG on Home- coming, and that ' s the closest they got to it. It didn ' t win the prize, but they had a good time, and that ' s important. Most good Fees still have long hair, long fingernails and love a good time. 323 Tenth Avenue Southeast Syracuse University, 1872 Minnesota Epsilon, 1890 SENIORS Campbell, Rosemary; Carleton, Georaianna; Hedback, Pegay: Murphy, Kathleen; Ry- deen, Beverly. JUNIORS Bates, Nancy; Gilles, Maiine; Guthunz, Dorothy; Lampert, Eleanor; McEnary, Betty; Northrop, Nancy: Quinn, Adelaide; Rcimbold, Constance; Streeter, Barbara; Thacker, Caroline; Tucker, Barbara; Weinhagen, Gabrielle; Wold, Mary. SOPHOMORES Barthelemy, Alice; Bronson, Nancy; Carlton, Dorothy; Cole, Frances; Dean, Laura; De- lander, Marian; Dolliff, Dorothy; Enkema, Jane; Hall, Prudence; Hannigan, Ann; Hein- rich, Suzanne; Johnson, Barbara; Johnson, Shirley; Juel, Barbara; Lynch, Betty; McFadden, Jane; Miller, Rosemary; Miss, Jane; Power, Shirley; Stehman, Marjory; Sweeney, Betty; Thomas, Elizabeth; Webster, Betty Ann. FRESHMEN Barnum, Juilanne; Bohmbach, Mary; Carpenter, Rosamond; Clark, Mary; DcdolpS, Joey; Dclander, Jane; Doelz, Nancy; Dwinnell, Virginia; Englebert, Lee Anne; Eriksen, Caro- lyn; Ganley, Joanne; Langen, Mary; McClure, Ginnie ; Moorman, Marilyn; Muller, An- nette; Nance, Kirstcn; Northrop, Jean; Power, Martha; Riedcl, Shirley; Ringer, Isabel; Samels, Jane; Smith, Nancy; Winter, Catherine; Wyman, Jane. 143 Back Row: Marcellus, Ingemann, Sohle, Sears. Second Row: Grant, Johnson, Hepworth, Cerney, Schulti. Firjt Row: Eastman. Bird, Oietnch, Hobbs. 1115 Fifth Street Southeast Knoi College. 1893 Minnesota Mu, 1907 Alpha XI Delta SENIORS Bird, Margaret; Hobbs, Elizabeth: Jacob, Janet. JUNIORS Eastman, Gloria; Hcpworth, Evelyn; Johnson, Roiline. SOPHOMORES Dietrich, Mary Alice; Grant, June: Ingemann, Claire; Marcellus, Ruth: Sohle, Geraldinc. FRESHMEN Cerney, Gwendolyn. FACULTY Behn, Borghild; CroO, Helen; Kocnig, Clara. Alpha Xi Deltas live in a rcat hij; brown liou -c where there is plenty of room for everyone. They have given their extra blood to the Red Cross, their knitting to the Red Ooss and the reni.iiiuiir bilongs to Daddy or to " gooil old " Alpha Xi Dtli.i. Large time |)eople in this tong are (Iloria I asiman, Peggy Hiril, (Jlaire Ingemann, (krry Sohle and Nancy Stew- art, who happens to be the first woman garage attend- ant. Alpha Xi ' s run their own garage now, and as a consequence, have the best assortment of spark plugs on campus, not lo mention branil new tires Hr hidden in llieir .illic. This year the .Mpli.i .Xi ' s are celebrating the fact that they are fifty years oKl nationally. If yt)U want a good time with plenty of rt)om to move around in, the Alpha Xi ' s arc a " .sec. " Chi Omega Back Row: Arundel, Bowcfs, House, Dean, Johnstone, Cudworth, Aichele. Osborn, Lilygren. Powell. Fifth Row: Villaumc, Kuck, South, Premer. Shambcrgcr, Vaughn, Zierke, Wildung, Ryan. Fourth Row: Griffin, Peterson, Jensen, Anderson, Halvorson, Gasser, Ladd, Harper, J. Northfield. Third Row: Ewmg, Stromgrcn, Moen, Lindcberg, Hart. Sullivan, Wood, Grismer, Johnson. Second Row: Mclstrand, Tanquary, McCarthy, Stncklcr, H Northfield, Sampson, Wilson, York. First Row: Sjoselius, Bird. Jonnard. Lcnker, Whittier, Moc, Lindholm, Stromgren, Croonquist. The well-fed Chi Omegas have the unassuming and good looking house and members on Tenth Avenue. People like Liz Bird, Jean Gri mer, Winnie Lenker and Polly Trost have established Chi Omega ' s iden- tity for this campus. The Chi O ' s are famous for the formals at which cars get stalled and rain falls com- plete with ten gallon pails. They also have bowling parties to get rid of that well-fed look. By virtue of freezing three of their pledges, they got second place in the homecoming decorations. Despite this act of villainy, one of them, Adair Ladd, has since thawed out and dances at numerous benefits and USO parties. And all the Chi O ' s dance with enlisted men, which for most Tenth Avenue sororities is an oddity, but these Chi O ' s are odd peo- ple — but also very nice people. SENIORS Aichele, Carol; Booton, Phyllis: Bowers, Mary Lou; Croonquist, Jeancttc; Grismer, Jean; Jensen, Gwendolyn; Johnson, Etta Mae; Jonnard, Anne; Lenltner, Winnie; Lindholm, Veric; Moe, Betty; Northfield, Janet; Peterson, Bernice; Ryan, Mary Lou; Stromgren, Jean; Tanquary, Margaret; Trost, Polly; Vaughn, Sherry; Whittier, Kathryn. 315 Tenth Avenue Southeast Fayetteville, 1895 Minnesota Pi Beta, 1921 JUNIORS Anderson, Joan; Ballon, Barbara; Bird, Eliiabeth; Griffin, Jean; Halvorson, Mary Ade- line; Johnstone, Eleanor; Moen, Sylvia; Owen, Charlotte; Powell, Ellen; Schaffer, Mar- garet; Sjoselius, Sally; South, Barbara; Sullivan, Jane; Wildung, Virginia; Wood, Jean; York, Billie; Zierke, Jean. SOPHOMORES Connel, Margaret Ann; Cudworth, Betty V.; Dean, Marilyn; Gassar, Harriet; Harper, Helen; Hcrtig, Polly; Kuck, Virginia; Lilygren, Jean; Lindeberg, Joyce; Premer, Mary Louise; Sampson, Eugenie; Strickler, Marilee; Stromgren, Marilyn; Villaume, Jeanne; Wilson, Elaine Jean. FRESHMEN Arundel, Jane; Brandt, Lois; Ewing, Mary C; Hart, Helen; House, Mary; Ladd. Adair; McCarthy, Pam; Melstrand, Martha; Northfield, Harriet; Osborn, Anne; Shambcrger, Lois. 145 Back Row: Schmitt. Regan, Rcnstiom. Fcslcr. Sha.pi, C Joi.f,.u,,, i.,n, Krogh. McClanahan, Drommerhauttn Pariy L. Johnson, J. Hultkrans. Fifth Row: Moorhead. Bcown, Benion, Mason. Hydt. Dytcrt, Shepherd, Merrill. Oani. Lein, Hagen, Hubbard. Fourth Row: Dedon, L. Peterson, Schneider, Lindslen, Rasmussen, Slorberg, Gray, Carlson, Clysdale. Oehler Mordaunt Wagner. Third Row: Johnston, T. Shannon, Mathews, Hoist. Wise, J. Peterson. Boline, Odegard. Momck. J. Owen, Nissen, Barton. Second Row: McClacan, Richards, Swendseen, Waite. O ' Neill, Thomas, Pearson, M. Shannon, A. Owen, Espeseth, Kennedy. First Row: Foker, Habberslad, H. And erson, E. Hultkrans, C. Peterson. Levie, Foster, McMahon. Bridgford Kennon Walter, Dickey. 316 Icnth Avenue Southeast Boston, 1888 Minnesota Theta, 1894 Delta Delta Delta SENIORS Bollnc, Virginia; Dickey. Carol; Foster. Faith; Foker, Helen; Habberstad, Fay; Lindsten, Doris; McClanahan, Marjorie; McMahon, Mary Jane; Peterson. Connie; Rasmussen. Char- lotte; Shepherd. Grace; Simmons. June; Thomas. Virginia; Walter, Pat. JUNIORS Bridgford. Betty; Cofwin, Marjorie; Danz, Dorothy; Dytert. Helen; Espeseth. Evelyn; Hult- krans, Elinor; Hyde, Elizabeth; Johnston, Grace; Kennon, Martha; Levie, Mane; Mathews, Marian; Monick. Jeane; Moorhead. Jeanne; Odegard. Ruth; Owen. Jane; Parry. Gladys; Pearson. Barbara; Rcnstrom. Verna; Richards. Mary Eileen; Shannon, Terry; Storberg, Evelyn; Wagner, LaVonne. SOPHOMORES Anderson. Helen; Benson, Barbara; Brown. Charlotte; Carlson. Mary Louise; Clysdale, Lois; Dedon, Joanne; Drommerhausen. Ruth; Hagen, Elelnore; Hoist, Barbara; Hubbard, Barbara; Johnson. Bettyc; Lein, Laurel Anne; Mcrritt, Marilyn; Nissen, Joy; Peterson, Lois; Schneider, Shirley. FRESHMEN Barton, Barbara; Fesler, Shirley: Gray, Eleanor; Hultkrans, Jane; Johnson. Lois; Kennedy, Ruth; Krogh, Lois; Mason, Pauline; McClaran. Marilyn; Mordaunt. Gail; Oehler. Phyllis; O ' Neill. Dolly; Owen. Alice; Peterson. Jeanne; Regan. Margot; Schmitt. Mary; Shannon. Margaret; Sharpc. Patricia; Swendseen, Camille; Waite, Jean; Wise. Shirley. These- FVi Dclls arc luisy people. TlicyVc Inisv walcliinj over their pledge which is the on tliis campus. Ami what a pledge class. People like the D.U. Dream (Jirl, Harliara Barton, and a lot of other dreamy characters. Ruili l3rommerhaiisen. Faith Foster and Punk (Queenie) Schnieder of the Skum, Oiieganl of the Ho;ird of Pill), and (Jrace She|)ard ami (linny Thom- as of Mortar Hoanl .ire also steady fixtures at the Tri Delt house along with ilu d.ivenports. Need we say more. ' ' When Michigan played Minnesota, the Wolverine football team entertaineil the Tri Delts at the Curtis Hotel after Minnesota iluimped the wolves from Ann Arbor. There ' s just no getting aiouml these Tri Delts as won ' t tell vou. 146 Delta Gamma Back Row: Hemenwav. Havcrstock, J. Webster, M, Webster. V. Taylor, B. A. Smith, Shores, Cline, Haynes, Mahcr. Stubblcficld. Fifth Row: Ingalls, Anderson, Ueland, Hofmcyr. Ncwcome, McMillan, Pond, McQuarrie, Bollman, Jacobson. Fourth Row: Weld. Seybold, Johnson, Martineau, A. Taylor, Dulebohn. Brainard, Foster, Orr, Winton, Carlson. Third Row: Wilkins, Cleveland, Bosanko, Hcgman, E. Weigel, Barnard, Sayle, Caustin, Tjossem, Daniels. Second Row: Kennedy, M. Weigel. Mccs, Preus, Her.-ick, Percival, Johnston, Critchett. E. Taylor, Meier, Otierstein. First Row: Brooks, Cole, Warburton, Hope, Adson, Snyder, Neumann, Rosholt, Hollis. Pickhardt. The Delta Gams have finally taken their noses out of their books, and it " s surprising what you ' ll find in their sitting room these days. The house is abundant with campus characters like Ruth Cole, Polly Hollis, Helen Peik, Ann Warburton and Alice Snyder, all of whom are active in various activities. In a recent air-raid, the Delta Gams had their house blown up, and had three casualties. But they have since pledged more members to take the deceased ' s places. Besides these mock explosions, the DG ' s have real ones like the sleigh-ride and barn dance which has taken the place of their formal. Somewhere the DG ' s got a deer, and they invited the Alpha Delts to a dinner, so now the Alpha Delts along with the Nu Sigs, ATO ' s and SAE ' s can be seen with the cerebrums from Fifth street southeast. 1026 Fifth Street Southeast Lewis Institute. 1874 Minnesota Lambda, 1882 SENIORS Adson, Mary Louise; Foster, Nancy: Hollis, Polly; Hope, Rosemary; insalls, Marjotie; Johnson, Donabeth; Mees, Jane; Nolte, Mimi; Orr, Mary Elizabeth; Schonover, Ann; Smith, Virginia; Snyder, Alice; Taylor, Barbara; Warburton, Anne; Webster, Judy. JUNIORS Cleveland, Anne; Cole, Ruth; Hall, Norma Jean; Hegman, Grace; McQuarrie, Jeanne; Neumann, Patricia; Pond. Barbara; Rogers, Mary Jean; Rosholt, Mary; Stubblefield, Ollie Rose; Taylor, Edith; Way, Nancy; Weigel, Elizabeth; Weld. Patty; Winton, Peggy. SOPHOMORES els. Nell: Barnard. Barbara; Bollman. Elizabeth; Carlson, Marjoiie; Caustin, Ruth; Uanicis, Hcrrick, June; Hofmeyr, Babeta; Mahcr, Virginia; Newcomc, Kathcrine; Roth. Margaret: Sayle. Suzanne; Seybold, Marjorie; Smith, Barbara; Taylor, Virginia; Webster, Mary. FRESHMEN Anderson. Patty Jean; Bosanko. Anne; Brainard. Peggy; Brooks, Cynthia; Cline. Dorothy Anne; Critchett. Nancy; Dulebohn. Athalia; Havcrstock. Lau-a; Haynes. Dorothy; Hemenway. Priscilla; Jacobson. Janet; Johnston. Peggy; Kennedy. Mary; McMillan, Elizabeth; Martineau, Camille; Meier. Mary; Otterstein. Ruth; Percival. Patricia; Pick- hardt. Virginia; Preus, Elizabeth; Shores, Beverly; Taylor, Anne; Tjossem, Ruth; Ueland, Andrea; Weigel, Marian; Wilkins, Margaret. 147 A ' a m i Bdck Row: Radke, 8uch(in, m,.; . n3Ju r , Gci .o .k, XolH, Engelman. Second Row: Joy, Anderson, Olivet, Lundy. Connor, Hornung. First Row; Agncberg, Gorder, Horn, Langland, Warren. 330 Eleventh Avenue Southeast Miami University, 1902 Minnesota Gamma, 1923 Delta Zeta SENIORS Agneberg, Mac; Buchan, Elizabeth; Garlock, Shirley; Horn, Jeannctte. JUNIORS Gorder, Carol Jane; Hornung, Kay; Langland, Barbara; Mills. Mary; Warren, Margaret; Wolff, Mary. SOPHOMORES Anderson, Barbara; Engelman, Shirley; Oliver, Peggy; Radke, Lois. FRESHMEN Connor, Mary Lynnc; Harding, Rosemary; Joy, Joanne; Lundy, Billie. Across tlic Street from tin , l)ili,i (iains is tlic best collective set of brains on tlic c.mipiis, .iinl (liey be- lonj, ' to Delta Zeta. Not only are they brilliant, they ' re athletic, for they took the inter-sorority bowlinji championshij) — larj ely lliroiij,;h the efforts of Lois Railke who is a ili.impKinsinp liowKi in lur own rij ht. The Delta Zetas will all till vmi tliiir new (l.iMiipiiitN li.uc Ikcii re co ereil because they get .so nukli wear. And that explains why the D. ' .. ,ire so very sni.irt. They all sit on the il.ivenports .iiul stuily together. Kay Hornung, ( ' arnl |.ine ( ionler, Joanne [oy .iiul green knee length stockings .ire .ill steady fixtures at the Dell.i Zei.i house, and it you dont belie e nie go ii|) and see. I d.ire you. 148 Gamma Omicron Beta i Back Row: Thompson. Dittmer. Moc, Eppctand, Roberts, Trovattcn, McCracken. Marion Harvey. Fourth Row: Eliason. Caldwell, Shannon, Hompe, Jacobscn, Gallaher, Schrocder. Third Row: Harrington, Bjorklund, Blade, Robertson, Sonnenberg, Margaret Harvey, Zajicek, Shelley. Second Row: Sanderson, Trantanelta, Adams, Hanson, Wibcrg, Hovde, Reasoner. Front Row: Ackman, Carroll, Wemmcnng, Mayhew, Ehlert, Vollbrccht, Hinze, Cederstrom. The farm campus Better-Rridge-for-More-AGRs group is the Gamma Bete ' s. All Alpha Gamma Rho jewelry has been transferred by mutual consent to the G. O. B. house. On blackout night the AGR ' s moved over en masse to play — bridge. Housemother Gor- man was present, though — and reported, " The kids had a lot of fun — they just acted natural. " Hah! Just about every female big-wig on the Ag campus belongs to G.O. B. For example — there ' s Donna Caldwell of the All-U-Council; Jean Johnson, presid- ing genius of the Home Economics Association ; Alice Mayhew of the Ag Student Council, and more-Main- campus-than-Ag Aileen Shannon of the Board of Publications. Whew! That ' s really some roster of big-wigs. Incidentally — where do you suppose people would play bridge in a blackout. ' SHHH! The basement Birfy. 1315 Raymond Avenue, St. Paul Minnesota Alpha, 1928 SENIORS Bell, Marjorie; Bjorklund, Eunice; Blade, Dorothy; Carroll, Shirley; Cederstrom, Elaine; Crawford, Josephine; Dittmer, Lorraine; Ehlert, Lois; Eliason, Clara; Hanson, Dorothy; Hanson, Mary Ellen; Harvey, Margaret; Jacobsen, Jean; Johnson, Jean; Johnson, Vir- ginia; Larson, Helen; Mayhew, Alice; Moe, Jolcen; Rohlfing, Margaret; Roberts, Irene; Shelley, Marjorie; Sonnenberg, Alice; Taylor, Ruth; Wallin, Lillian; Wemmering, Verna Mae; Zajicek, Lillian, JUNIORS Ackman, Catharine; Adams, Nancy; Caldwell, Donna; Christenson, Eleanor; Eppeland, Clarice; Hinie, Lila; Hovde, Shirley; McCracken, Doris; Reasoner, Margaret; Robertson, Peggy; Schroeder, Dorothy; Shannon, Aileen; Trovattcn, June; Utne, Helen; Vollbrecht, Jeanne; Wiberg, Lavaan; Wilcox, Margaret. SOPHOMORES Callerstrom, Naomi; Carkin, Anita; Engelhart, Mary: Flannigan, Marian; Gallaher, Helen; Gibson, Carol; Harvey, Marion; Hcmmcrsbaugh, Betty; Hompe, Aileen; Jones, Shirley; St. Cyr, Audrey: Sanderson, Mary Elizabeth; Shadick, Margaret; Thompson, Ann; Tran- tanella, Gloria. FRESHMEN Harringt on, Phyllis. 149 Back Row: Marcy, Dean, Mann. West. McCollum. Dcutschf. Walker. Ruhbetg. Meighan. Fletcher. Fifth Row; Allen. Butts. Ladd, Dahlman. Baston. Butcher, Bronson, Holbrook. Trout. Leuthold. Fourth Row: Barber. White. Stewart. Humiston. Burns. Phillips. Hodgson. M. H. Anderson. Dailey. Burke. Third Row: Carlin. Hellie. Radichel. Woodward. McKusick. Carey. McGinnis. Kenny. Sargent. Gates. Second Row: Dolliff, Schmiti. Jensvold. Cook. Claar. Carlton. Zimmerman. M. K. Anderson. Funnc. Wackerman, First Row: Christoffeison, Lord, etter. Combackcr, M. L. Anderson. Warner. J. Anderson. Sedgwick, Ulvestad. 311 Tenth Avenue Southeast Syracuse University, 1874 Minnesota Kappa. 1902 Gamma Phi Beta SENIORS Anderson. Jean; Anderson. Marjoric L.; Cook. Virginia; Dailey. Barbara; Erdall. Joan; Kenny. Rose Mary; Lord. Margaret; Sedgwick. Frances; Ulvestad. Margaret; Woodward, Ann. JUNIORS Allen. Barbara; Atkinson, Barbara; Anderson. Marjorie K.; Bronson. Sally; Burns. Carol; Butcher. Marillyn; Carlton, Roberta; Claar, Margaret; Combacker. Alice; Fletcher. Varley Lee; Funne. Marian; Gates. Evangeline; Hall, Betty; Humiston, Jane; Leuthold. Sally; Marcy, Marcia; McGinnis, Marguerite; McKusick, Laura Bell; Phillips, Anne; Radichel, Marilyn; Schmitz, Mary; Wackerman, Barbara; Walker, Patty; West, Barbara; Vetter. Ruth. SOPHOMORES Carey, Martha; Danahcr, Jean; Dolliff, Lorraine; Jensvold, Mary Lou; Lansing, Marjory; McCollum, Mary Frances; Meighan, Marylu; Nelson, Dorothy: Smith, Bette; Trout. Jean. FRESHMEN Anderson, Mary Hart; Baston, Priscilla; Barber, Gloria; Burke, Mary; Butts, Genevieve; Carlin, Patricia; Chnstoffcrson. Ruth; Dahlman, Mary; Dean, Marilyn; Deutsche, Jac- queline; Hellie, Emmy Lou; Hodgson, Ruth; Holbrook, Marion; Ladd, Elizabeth; Mann, Marilyn; Ruhbcrg, Gertrude; Sargent, Marjonc; Stewart, Lois; White, Ruth; Zimmerman, Mary Lou. Tliis Tciitli Avciuic Tong has tiiriuil into a liij hly successful marriaj c bureau — with Plii Fsis ami what not iianj in ' ' round. (Jainnia Phi ' s have to take of! their .shoes to count the numbe r of iliainonds ac- quired in the past year. It ' s proHtabli to know a Gamma Phi because of their Sno-party held every year at Hayport. Gamma Phi boasts the premier aliilele in Ann Woodw.ird and lia c nianv oilurs in various ami sun dry indoor ami outdoor sports (e.g. Bronson, Erdall and Leuthold). Laura I ell (get hep to the Music with) Mc- Kusick. ami C.arol lUirns are both All-U-C ' ouncilites, ;nid H.irb D.iikv, br.iins of the outtit. keeps the law sihiKil III) its i(Ks. II vdii look deep into the he.irt of Murpiiy II. ill (iu II see Rosie Kenny, familiar cam- pus hgure, .iml (ianuiia Phoos West ami Schmit h.ird at work on the (iopher. 150 Kappa Alpha Jheta Back Row: Garlock, Frazer. Center. Smith. J. Atwood. Buchanan. Bfjnscll. Fcldmann. Ahrens. Cambier, Estrcm. Fourth Row: Draheim. Dcicken. Bricker. Wichman. Mclnnis. Cowic. Keller. Whitaker, Northfleld. N. Atwood. Third Row: Bade. Craswell. Thayer. Balch, Maytum. Currie. Kraemcr. Kolb. Quigley, Sensenbrenner, Second Row: Leach. Stone. Clefton. McKeon. Chesley. Durbahn. Cullisan. Hocking. Oilman. Gold. First Row: Sweeney. Stinchfield. Workman. Berkman. Salisbury. Thom. Cobel. Eyler. Sahagian. Rogers. It takes a prim, pure, old-fashioned girl to be a KAT — hut the Thetas have taken it upon themselves to speed u[i protluction. Yes, Betty Crocker and her Theta sisters are cooking on the front burner these days. People like Quigley, Sweeney, Eyler anil the beau- teous Maura Anderson are all large time Thetas. And some Thetas have even been known to marry. Twenty of their pledges have despaired of school and arc now looking for mates because of average trouble. Rut the Thetas aren ' t worried — their fame lies in other parts. These pure young gals also won the song fest last Spring. Nu Sigs (ah), deferred SAE ' s and Alpha Delts rate high in the Theta league these days, but they ' ll take on all comers — so line up on the right. 314 Tenth Avenue Southeast De Pauw University. 1870 Minnesota Upsilon. 1889 SENIORS Anderson. Maura; Bcnnison, Cloc Mary; Berkman. Nancy; Cobel, Patricia; Craswell. Edith; Kuhr. Carolyn; Kuhr. Kathlyn; McCornnick. Marjorie; Neaic, Julie; Quigley. Patricia; Salisbury. Kathryn; Sweeney. Mary Jane; Thom. Jeanne; Workman. Marian. JUNIORS Bade, Elizabeth; Durbahn, Mirth; Eyler, Monie; Kraemer, Elizabeth; Northfeid, Jocelyn; Rogers, Mary; Sahagian, Sada; Whitaker, Mary Jane. SOPHOMORES Arntsen. Nancy; Balch, Nancy; Bricker. Elizabeth; Cambier. Joyce; Chesley. Louise; Cowic, Miriam; Estrem, Bctte; Feldmann, Beverly; Frazer, Mary Louise; Garlock, Janet; Center, Frances; Gilman, Genevieve; Harding, Mary K.; Hocking, Joan; Houx, Helen; Johnson, Nancy; Kolb, Billie; Mclnnis, Ann; McKeon, Patricia; Michcncr, Mary; Smith, Louise; Stone, Betty Ann; Stinchfield, Jane; Thayer, Janet. FRESHMEN Ahrens, Lota; Atwood, Jane; Atwood. Nancy; Brunsell, Marilyn; Buchanan, Nancy; Clefton, Mena; Culligan, Isabel; Currie, Evelyn; Dcicken, Barbara; Draheim, Polly; Gold, Martha; Keller, Natalie; Leach, Jeanne; Maytum, Jan; Sensenbrenner, Barbara; Wich- man, Jean; Young, Rosemary. 151 Back Row: Jackson, Wrenn, Sutley. Weber. Dawson, Hubbard, Currier. Third Row: Loftsgaarden, Kirkpatnck, McHaHie, Lam pt and. Godberson. Millford, Peterson. Second Row: Davis, Lindoo, V, Skedgell, Pro:has ' a, Ccdarleaf, Faulkner. First Row: Hoffman, J. Skedgell, Roddy, Kranstover, Wilcox, Berglund, Shaughnessy. " s!.i •• ' • " irf ' iV. _.«.««;»• — . ' „,-... 1025 Siith Street Southeast Virginia State Normal, 1897 Minnesota Sigma Beta, 1918 Kappa Delta SENIORS Berglund, Gladys: Faullcncr. Jan; Godberson, Maxine; Lampland, Phyllis; Ostergren, Lconorc; Roddy, Kathcrine; Skedgell, Jane; Starjash, Anne. JUNIORS Dawson, Roberta: Jackson, Merilyn: Kranstover, Louise; Lindoo, Lorctta; Skedgell, Virginia. SOPHOMORES Cedarleaf, Cherry; Currier, Florence; Davis, Lorayne; Hoffman, Virginia; Hubbard, Edyth- mac; Kirkpatnck, Jane; Loftsgaardcn, Anita: McHaffie, Delores; McKinney, Katherine; Millford, Jeanne; Prochaska. Kitty; Weber, Charlotte; Wilcox, Harriet; Wrenn, Jane. FRESHMEN Peterson, Lois; Shaughnessy, Betty Jane; Sutley, Peggy. Booren, Helen. FACULTY Kappa Delta insists iliat lUirinj tlic liomcconiinj j amc the Army l ()ml)cr was Hying over their house and not tlie stadium (whicli woulil he a rude shock to the |)ilot). Hut KD ' s are really in the war pro- gratn 100 " ;. During the scrap drive, they donateil all lluir Inipliies, and even threu ' in tlieir old lip- stick tuhes; hut it was worth it because they won the scraj) drive for the sororities. Famous Kappa Delts incluiie Doris Duke. Pearl Ruck, and Virginia Hollstrom, the latter one a re- cent alumnus of the Minnesota chapter. Kajipa Delta goes rural every fall anti presents a ham liance along Mili luinuroiis inform. il record parties. Tliis year I hey two (Christmas [larties in one week. But the p.irties tiiey like best are the weekly ring parties (genus ili.miondus) that now number h)urteen. 152 Kappa Kappa Gamma Back Row: Huntley. Bell. H. Linsmaycr, McCabe. Dodge. Eggleston. Groth. M. Rumble. Greig. McGavin. Ervin. Fifth Row: N. Boyd. S. Rumble. Herbert. Rothschild. C. Naus, Wilson, Dougan. P. Johnson. V. Locke. M. Naus. Fourth Row: Owen. Shepard. Hurd. Ross. Seidl. Endsley, Goodman. Morrissey, McNeil. J. Linsmaycr. Third Row: Satterlcc. Washburn. McKinlcy. Glass, DuToit. Kohlbry, Caley, Eichhorn. Burlson. Hoke. Second Row: Milbert. Tuttle. B, Hitch, flohcn. Goodsill. Stringer. Pat:crson. Treacy. Hills. First Row: B. Boyd, Quigley. Christopherson. E. Locke. Davis, M. L. Johnson. Thorcen. Tctilaff. M. A. Hitch, Ahem. Kappas sit around and muse about their " neat " house, housemother, cook and all the " neat " kids in their chapter. Kappa Kappa Gamma is BIG — na- tionally and locally. They have brains too. In fact they showed up second in the averages. Kappas did their bit for the war effort, too. They invited Ensigns from Wold-Chamberlain over to their house regularly, and all the Kappas like En- signs — and only Ensigns, except Chris Meyerding who is very smooth and likes West Pointers. The Navy likes the Kappas as do the Betas. Espe- cially people like Marys Davies, Bell and Rumble who are BWOC ' s on Minnesota ' s campus. Everybody likes the cook ' s Swedish rye bread and cute Deeda Goodman. Athletically the Kappas have Jenane Pat- terson who does acrobatics and golfer deluxe Goodsill. SENIORS Ahern, Lorie; Carleton, Mary; Christopherson, Jo; Davies, Mary; Grolh, Jeanne; Hessian. Katherine; Huenekens, Nancy; Johnson, Mary L.; Locke, Elizabeth; McGavin, Jean; Owen, Ann; Sedgwick, Marjoric; Seidl, Virginia; Shepard. Elizabeth; Thoreen, Helen; Ueland. Sandra. 329 Tenth Avenue Southeast Monmouth College, 1870 Minnesota Chi. 1880 JUNIORS Bell. Mary: Boyd. Bonnie; C ' oss. Janet; Eichorn, Susan; Goodman. Cordelia; Hessian. Mary; Hitch. Mary Ann; Hurd. Mary; Johnson, Patricia; Kelly. Jeanne; Kohlbry, Mary; Linsmaycr, Helen; McKinley, Helen; Meyerding, Chris; Naus. Carol; Patterson, Jenane; Quigley, Margaret; Rumble, Mary; Tetzlaff, Barbara; Wilson, Janet. SOPHOMORES Bohcn, Elizabeth; Boyd. Nora; Caley. Bee; Dougan. Faith; DuToit. Mary; Endsley, Helen; Ervin. Pat; Glass. Jane; Goodsill. Jane; Greig, Mary Jean; Hauser, Nancy; Herbert. Libby; Hoke. Lonnie; Linsmaycr. Joanne; McNeil, Mary; Morrissey, Barbara; Ross. Mary Lou; Rumble. Sally; Tomlinson, Barbara; Tuttle. Helen. FRESHMEN Dodge, Mary; Eggleston, Mary; Hills. Shirley; Hitch. Betty; Huntley. Shirley; Locke, Virginia; McCabc. Nancy; Milbert, Margie; Naus, Margaret; Rothschild. Ann; Satterlee, Suzanne; Stringer, Ann; Treacy, Pat; Washburn, Katie; Wilson, Barbara. 153 Back Row: Chfeiman. Lundccn. Hay. DowctI, Hcdin. Day. Bergman. J. Nelson, Ward, Clark. Fifth Row: Stewart. Burley. Reynolds. Branton. Henry. Bennett. Stevenson. Winget. Ferrin. Kuccra. Fourth Row: Martin. Rossman. Gesell. Andrews. Anderson. Benson, Massey. Scott. N, Nelson. Seewald. Third Row: Markham. Cumnnings. Snedeker. Miller, Rachie. L. Merchant. J. Merchant. Parrott. Jaai. Second Row: Aarhus. L. Smith. Handsaker, Valleau. Resting. R. Smith. Borak, Retry. Maloney, Barber. First Row: Haas. Taylor. Standing. Barnes. Brix, Dahlstrom, Heilman. Lynn. Cornwell. I 109 Fifth Street Southeast Monmouth College, 1867 Minnesota Alpha. 1890 v7 Pi Beta Phi SENIORS Cummings, Dorothy: Parrott, Dorothy; Snedeker. Pat; Uticy, Barbara; Ward. Marilec. JUNIORS Anderson. Dorothy; Barnes. Mary Ruth; Bennett, Barbara; Blanding, Dorothy; Bonak. Jan; Brix, Arlcnc; Burley, Janet; Cornwell, Erra; Dahlstrom, Marge; Day, Mary; Dowell, Ruth; Haas, Juliana; Hedin, Helen; Heilman, Margaret; Jaax, Mac Louise; Jenson, Marjorie; Lynn, Jane; Martin, Vivian; Merchant, Joyce; Merchant, Lois; Rachie, Helen; Scott, Bonny; Sevareid. Jean; Smith, Lois; Stevenson, Shirley. SOPHOMORES Aarhus. Florence; Belcher. Lois; Benson, Marge; Bergman. Marie; Chreiman, Betty; Fer- rin. Jean; Hay. Mary; Kesting. Virginia; Lundeen. Joan; Massey. Marge; Miller. Marilyn; Nelson. }ean Nelson. Natalie; Petry. Phyllis; Ouistgard, Marge; Reynolds. Barbara; Rossman, Beverlee; Smith, Rosamond; Stewart, Betty Mac; Taylor, Bindec; Valleau. Mary; Wingct. Pricilla. FRESHMEN Andrews. Elinor; Barbara, Francis; Branton. Helen; Clark. Marilyn; Gesell. Margaret; Handsaker, Penny; Henry. Kathcrinc; Kucera, Gail; Maloney. Madeleine; Markham. Kay; Seewald. Winnie. The Tlictas sing, " Some fine girls go Pi Beta Phi. " Anil the Thetas are very right ahoiil lliat. Peo])le hke Janet Burley of the Union lioard, Heilman of the WSCiA, the Merchant twins of many fraternity par- tics, and pledge Kay Markham, liir Navy queen, all hear out the Thetas ' statement of praise. The Pi Phi ' s have the doubtful honor ol ir.ippmg a sailor on tluir roof ulnle iIkv wire pulling up their luinuconiing decorations. Pi Phi ' s attempteil to .save him hut the fire department rescued him un- fortunately. He no ilouht couUl have tolil you that the Pi Phi upstairs had been redecorated very re- cently. Ami .ill these sweet young girls are concen- trating on war work. They entertain servicemen in many ways and have members engaged in rolling bandages, drimks aiul ilice. 154 Sigma Delta Tau Back Row; Johnson. Pearlovc, Kiine, N. Korengold, Cohen, LeiFman, Wei.iblatt, Bearnnan, Rosenthal, Cooperman. Fourth Row: Maslon, Silberman, Kanofsky, Lifschulti, Siegel. Sachs, Choien, Annexton, Samelson. Third Row: Ginsburg, C. Shapifo, Ring. Avnck, M. Berman, Lasken, Kaufman, Naiditch, Z. Weiss, Rifkin. Second Row: B. Korengold, Goodman, Wilensky, Banks, Stciner, J. Weiss, Rosenblum, Newman, Fox. First Row: Rubel, London, Siegel, Juster, Mams. Pieser, Jolosky, Burton. J. Berman. The lucky Sigma Delta Taus have coal heat, but they arc still cold. This accounts for a large number of red flannels and slacks that are to be seen walking around in their house. They say that once upon a time they were warm-blooded, but now they are donating all their blood to the Red Cross blood bank. These gals still have enough blood left to knit for the Red Cross, paint their own house, do their own housework and in their off-moments they might even be seen in their classes. They also have some people who find time for extra-curricular activities like Faye Johnson and Con- nie Rosenthal of the University Theater, and Arlene Stiener and Judy Weiss of the Gopher. But the SDT ' s are worried about this marriage problem because they are running out of active members. SENIORS Jolosky, Jeanctte; Mains, Mac Lorraine: Samelson, Jean. JUNIORS Birnbers, Vita; Juster, Susie; London, Marilynn; Siegel, Maxinc; Silberman, Sonia. 1121 University Avenue Southeast Cornell University, 1917 Minnesota Nu, 1929 SOPHOMORES Banks, Joan; Bcarman, Marjorie; Berman, June; Burton, Bettie; Cooperman. Barbara; Johnson. Fac; Lifschultz, Shirley; Newman. Sylvia; Pieser. Shirley; Ring, Ethel; Rosen- blum. Sevi; Rosenthal, Connie; Rubel. Nancy; Sachs, Evelyn; Shapiro, Carroll; Shapiro, Jean. FRESHMEN Annexton. May; Avrick, Beverly; Berman. Maxine; Chozen, Sarah; Cohen. Billic; Fox, Eleanor; Ginsburg, Rae; Goodman. Peggy; Kanofsky, Anne; Kaufman, Rita; Kline, Shir- Icy; Korengold, Barbara; Korengold, Naida; Lasken, Shirley; Leifman, Arleen; Maslon, Betty J.; Naiditch, Dorothy; Pearlovc, Shirley; Peyser, Edythe; Rifkin, Dorothy; Siegel. Virginia; Steiner, Arline; Wcinblatt. Elaine; Weiss. Judith; Weiss. Zoe; Wilcnsky, Elea- GRAD STUDENTS Cooper. Evalyn; Pcitisker. Jean. 155 D Q Back Row: Gilman, Smsley. Adamj. Baticr, Johnscn. LdfSon, J. Mcrhert. Second Row: Schimmeic, Henrlci, Marshall, Knapp, Petnck, McFarland. First Row: Girton, Burkhcimer. Burweli, Varney. C. Merkert, Ringius, Mclntire. Sigma Kappa 521 Twelfth Avcnup Southrdst Colby College. 1874 Minnesota Alpha Eta, 1921 SENIORS Burweli, Carolyn: Henricl, Ruth; Knapp. Gladys; Petrick, Roberta; Varney, Margaret. JUNIORS Adams, Margaret; Batzer, Eldrid; Burkhcimer, Jean; Johnson, Helen; Merkert, Catherine; Singley, Elsie. SOPHOMORES Girton, Kathcrinc; Larson, Virginia; Mclntire, Kathleen; Merkert, Joyce; Ringius, Etna- beth; Schimmele, Donna. FRESHMEN Gilman, Robyn; McEarland, Ruth. GRAD STUDENTS Marshall, Bette. The Sigma Kappas arc a jiatriotic lot. They have thrown out all their formals, ami now they ' re throw- ing magazines to the soliliers in Alaska. Ami we thought everybody had forgotten about Alaska. In- side the Sigma Kapjia house every wall has a dilkreni kind of wall |)aper, but it looks nice. Only you have to look twice to see the iiuinbers because of the p;iper camcjuflage. And here ' s a note to all you Campus roumlers. The Sigma Kappas have a new house mother, and they say she ' s lenient. I ' resent your ilraft carils at the door. K.iir { i 11(111 IS ilu .Sii;mi.i K.ipp.i nuniber in Pinafore, ami besides this, Sigma Kappa is proud of people like Liz Ringius, I lsie Singley. and Mary Pickford, who are all Sigma Kappas, ami if ihey are Sigm.i Kappas, they must like wall [laper. 156 Zeta Tau Alpha Back Row: McKillop, Taylor, Barr, Hawkinson, Van CIcvc, Knight, Zcchcs. Third Row: Ulland, Carr, Riedesel, McNeill, Mack, Kragskow. Second Row: Patten, Laslcy, Nixon, Nicholson, Lieder, MacKinnon, Rieder. First Row: Gaustad, Norelius, Macklin, Larson, Buboltz. If you aren ' t a bandage, you aren ' t welcome at the Zeta Tau Alpha house, for all these gals are bandage rollers for the Red Cross. Faith Baldwin and Dorothy Shaver, who designed the WAAC uniform, were Zetas, and all the not-so- little shavers in Zeta Tau Alpha are proud of the fact. The Zetes had their formal at the house because of the war, and with the money they saved, they bought a defense bond. And ten years hence, the hands of the receivers are going to be happy. Activity points show that the big timers in the Zete house are Ruth Lasley, Helen Mackler and Virginia Nicholson, and they are also bandage rollers. One of the Zeta Tau Alphas left for the WAACS, so right now Jane Andrews, the WAAC, is marching in a zoot Zete creation. SENIORS Barr, Janet; Buboltz, Dorothy; Gaustad. Lois; Kragskow, Mildred; Larson, Jean; Laslcy, Ruth; Maclclin, Mary; Norelius, Ruth; Rieder, Dorothy; Knight, Shirley Shores; Van Cleve, Mary. II 12 Sixth Street Southeast Virginia State Normal, 1898 Minnesota Alpha Tau, 1923 JUNIORS McKillop, Donna; Nicholson, Virginia; Nixon, Jean; Patten, Blanche; Riedesel, Way- nette; Taylor, Jeanne; Ulland, Mary; Zeches, Barbara. SOPHOMORES Hawkinson, Mary Gene; Lieder, Muriel; Mack, Jeanne; McNeill, Dorothy; Morrow. Mary. FRESHMEN Carr, Evelyn; MacKinnon, Elizabeth. 157 PRDFESSIDNALS AND HDNDRARIES Back: Sauer. Marihall. Kuhn. Otte. Buck. Olson, Kuhlmann. Wilcox, DeLeo, Kain. Noble. Front; Seifert, Hanse, Harvey, Staudenmaicr, Bentson, Boemer, Nordland. BILL STAUDENMAIER Inter-Pro President Inter- Professional Council President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Rho Chi Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Pi Delta Theta Phi Farm House Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa Eta Kappa Mortar and Ball Nu Sigma Nu Ph. Ch. Phi Beta Pi Ph. Delta Chi Phi Delta Epsilon Ph. Eps.lon Kappa Ph. Rho Stgma Psi Omega Sigma Alpha S.gma Theta Tau Triangle I Staudenmaier Larry Bentson Frank Harvey Lyie Hanse Phil.p Sauer Franit Harvey George Stevenson Howard W.lcox Robert Raugland Holger ThorJeif Lyie Hanse John Kain Harold C. Olson Robert Otte Thomas Moorhouse W.llard Buck Martin Nordland Yngve Hakanson Clark Marshall Paul Kuhn Maxwell Barr Ralph W.cklund Paul Seifert Fred Noble Larry Bentson Richard De Leo Carl Boemer 158 Back Row: Holds. Sedcrstrom. Aichclc, Tharatson, Boone. Second Row: Thomas. Dean. Grismer. Maker. First Row: Shepherd. Eisner. Peik. Johnson. Warburton. Carol Aichele Mary Boone Priscilla Dean Dorothea Eisner J c a n G r i s m e r Pauline H o 1 1 i s Jean Johnson Ann Maker Helen Peik June S e d e r s t r o m Grace Shepherd Martha Tharalson Virginia Thomas Anne Warburton MORTAR BOARD Honorary Senior Women 159 Back Row: Orvis, Martcnion, Lcchncr, Anderson. Wanvig, Goltl. Second Row: Harmon, Krau e, Laybourne, Zumwinkle, Mdgraw, Fleming, Cavert. Firjt Row: Hanson, Power, Kucera, Echternacht, Billman, Corcoran, W E S E f r Clifford F . Anderson John Hill ni a n M c a d Cavert Raymond Corcoran D o n a 1 tl D r u k c y Jack E c h t c r n a c li I I) c an H n j s t r o m Robert F 1 c 111 i n g Robert Colt , (i I e 11 n n a n s o n R o bell liar ni o n Robert K r a ii s e W i I I i a ni K ii c e r a (; o V e L a y b o ii r n e F. d i a r L e c li n e r Daniel M a g r a v Carroll M a r t e n s o ii Robert Orvis F . L i n d s a y 1 o w e r Charles Stuart — in service I a ni e s W a n v i jj Robert li m v inkle IRON WEDGE Honorary Senior Men 160 Back Row: Block, Wildung. Dorfman, Sullivan, Huscby, Livingston, Cleland. Second Row: Caldwell, Slettom, Larsen, Cooney, Geankoplis, Pearson. First Row: Branton, Keyes, Van Nest, Aspcr, Braman, Thysell, Van Houscn. Donald A s p e r Edwin Bra m a n Alloys Rranton Stan Block William C a 1 d w c 1 1 Robert Cleland Jack Cooney Phil D o r f m a n Christie Geankoplis Robert H u s e b y Leonard Keyes Dick W A. Larsen Livingston Robert Robert Bill Mueller — in service Roy Pearson R u s s e 1 Roth — in service E tl vv a r d Slettom Robert Sullivan W i 1 1 a r d Thysell E d vv a r tl Van House n Robert Van Nest Ed W e i d n e r GREY FRIARS Honorary S e ri i o r Men 161 Back Row: Ptoiitk, Mannigel, Hays, Hcisig, Maltby. Fifit Row: Lindman, Swanson, Goff, Robinson. Hurley. Paul M . iW i c k 1 c y R i c h a r d H u r k H c II r y I () li II I o h n C li a r 1 c r li (J in a s S t a n 1 c V r. 1 n a ii C, () f f H a y s Hcisig Hurley I f p S () II Stuart L i 11 il in a ii L. J a m c s Malt b y R a y m o n il M a n n i i; c I Miles M c N a 1 1 V E d w a r d 1 ' r o s z e k Stuart R i il e r S e y in o u r R o h i ii s n n I) o n a 1 il Salisbury D o II aid S w a n s o ii SILVER SPUR Honorary Junior Men 162 Bade Row; Anderson, Freeman. Tcalc. Henderson. Hanse. Segcll. Second Row; Berglund. Olson. Barton. Slatky. Locffler. LaLone. Garnaas. First Row; Hickey. Linsmayer, Swanson. Engstrom, Behrens, Ramsey. Clyde F. Anderson John Barton Emil Behrens Roger Berglund A r t li u r Engstrom Gale Freeman Wilford Garnaas L y 1 e H a n s e E d v - a r d Henderson ' i 1 1 i a m H i c k e y Guy LaLone Robert Linsmayer John Stanle ' Loeffler StuartOlson E erett Peterson William R a m s e y H y a m S e g e 1 1 Jack Slatky Kenneth Swanson John T e a 1 e PHOENIX Honorary Junior Men 163 o c P Back Row; Acker. Coyner. Lyons. Edkmj. Johnston, Buckles, Bedwelt, Parnsb. Second Row: Bjcrke, Fischer, Madden, Anderson, Neville. Andrews, Heisig, Cutler. First Row: Drukey, Jacobs, Arnold, Staudenmaier, Peterson, Lehmicke, Taylor. Butwmkle. 613 Oaic Street Southedst University of Wisconsin. 1902 Minnesota Beta. 1904 Alpha Chi Sigma chemistry Alpha Chi Sigmas arc cxpcrimcntors — from lamp posts to cotton balls they find out what ' s in what and why. William Staiulcnmaitr, president, also wields the gavel at Inter-pro meetings, when he and Don Drukey aren ' t at Silver Spur meetings. Alpha Chi Sigs have parties, too — and a formal! Big event is the faculty smoker given every winter quarter. Seri- ous minded tcjo they sponsoretl a big safety campaign for workers in chemistry both in the buildings and the labs. Swimmer deluxe is Bob Acker — also of Tau Beta Pi. SENIORS Aclrr, Robert; Bjerle, J. Malcolm; Drukey, Donald; Ealiins, Lyie; Jacobs, James; Johnston. James; Peterson, Seth; Staudenmaier, Bill; Swanton, John; Taylor, Terry; Wright, Roy. JUNIORS Andrews. Eugene; Heisig. Charles; Kiner, Jack; Sauer. Philip; Uber, William. SOPHOMORES Fischer. James; Hanson. William; Parrish. John. GRAD STUDENTS Ballard, John; Bedwcll, Robert; Buckles, Robert; Chipault, Jacques; Coe. John; Coyner. Eugene; Cutler, Frank; Huggett, Clayton; Lawson, Warren; Leibce, Joe; Lehmicke, David; Lincoln, Howard; Lyons, Mar- tin; Madden, Arthur; May, Donald; Neville, Kenton; Rolfton, Stanley; Schilling, Richard; Severson, Donald. FACULTY Alway, F. J.; Arnold, R. T.; Baily. C; Briggs, D. R.; Crawford. B. L.; Ellestad, R. B.; Emmons, W. H.; Evans, R. D.; Firth, C. V.; Fisher. E. R.; Geiger, I. W.; Grout. F. F.; Halvorson. H. O.; Heisig. G. B.; Higgins. G. R.; Hope, M. C; Hougen, J. O.; Koelsch. C. F.; Lauer, W. M.; Lind, S. C; MacDougall, F. H.; Mann, C. A.; Maynard. J. L.; Mcrritt. P. P.; Montonna. R. E.; Monlillon, G. H.; Nicholson. E. E.; Olson, A. C; Palmer. L. S.; Pike. F. P.; Piret. E. L.; Reyerson. L. H.; Riley, P. J.; Roepke, M. H.; Rost. C. C; Sanders. R. G.; Sandsttom, W. M.; Sarver, L. A.; Savage, G. M.; Sidcncr. C. F.; Smith. L. I.; Sneed, M. C; Sloppel, A. E. 164 I Alpha Gamma Rho agriculture In spite of tilings like war aiul marriage the broth- ers of Alpha (jamma Rho continue to carry on in their vedtly smooth frat house on tiie Ag Campus. Large time men incUule Duane Wil on, presii.lent of the Ag Student Council, Russell Millerof the AgClub Commission and Clarence Dowling of the University baseball team — catcher to be exact. boys study hard to be farmers but take time off to have parties too — like at Homecoming. Presided over by Herb Opp, things never get out of hand. 2060 Carter Avenue, St. Paul Ohio State University, 1904 Minnesota Lambda, 1917 tr rt ' t ' t ' t V f Back Row: Nelson, Madison, Jorvig. Mogren. Drinkwaltcr. Barduson, Reesmun, Koski, Third Row: Dowling, Nicmi, Halvorson, Hanna, Opp, Olson, Golla, Hammcrberg. Second Row: Benson, Werner, French, Milsten, Christcnscn. Hankc, Pinkert. First Row: Holmgren, Swanson. Neunnann, Cavert, Wilson, Miller, Bakcwcll, Vong. Harvey. SENIORS Baltewcll, Stanley; Cavert, Mead; Christenscn, Stanley; Drinltwaltcr, Roger; French, David; Golla, George; Hammerberg, Clifford; Hanna, Allen; Jorvig, Robert; Milsten, Mervin; Mogren, Edwin; Nelson, Odin; Neumann, Wilfred; Niemi. Owen; Vong, Warren; Werner, Robert; Wilson, Duane, JUNIORS Barduson, Odell; Benson, Dale; Donatcllc, Edward; Dowling, Clar- ence; Halvorson, Alfred; Harvey, Frank; Holmgren, Wilton; Madison, Eldon; Miller, Russell; Olson, Arthur; Opp, Herbert; Pinkert. Paul; Reesmun, Kenneth; Sonstegard. Bernard; Swanson, Donald. SOPHOMORES Hanke, Harley; Koski, Raymond. FACULTY Petersen, Dr. William. 165 Alpha Kappa Gamma dental hygiene University of Minnesota, 1922 t Bdck Row: Leiand, Simmons, E. Daly. Ostergren, Abrahdmion. Second Row: Horttmann, Glumenberg, Newbcrg, M. Daly- First Row: Henkels, Neumann, Hillmond, EngcThardt. Butse. SENIORS Abrahamson, Fern; Blumcnbcrg. Ruth; Busse, Jeanne. Engelhardt, Dolores; HenkcU, Mary; Hillmond. Glo ' ria; Leiand. Lois; Neumann, Mary Jean; Newbcrg, Phyllis; Ostergrcn, Carolyn. FRESHMEN Daly. Elaine; Daly. Margaret; Horstmann. Helene; Simmons. Joan. 166 4 Alpha Kappa Psi business There ' s the draft and all that goes with it but strangely enough AK Psi boasts the biggest member- ship in its history. Tending toward business they have activity men too like Don Frankc, of All-U-Council; Galen Striemer of Union Board; Clarence Rupp and Don Moberg, who as members of the Board of Asso- ciated Business Students voice the frat ' s opinion. Also THE Bud Garnaas who causes feminine hearts to flut- ter, and athletes Roger Carlson and Joe Hayes. AK Psi ' s have brains and parties to relax aforemen- tionetl item. II 16 Fifth Street Southeast New York University, 1904 Minnesota Alpha Eta. 1922 Back Row: Nathe, A!mquist, Croonquist. Gohres, Ftederick. R. O. Johnson, Lijsmg, Gaustad, Eiling, Carlson. Fourth Row: R, G. Johnson, Ogard, Moberg, L. B. Johnson, Holden, Striemer, Smith, Martinson, Clare, Lang. Third Row: Larson, LaDouceur, Schofcr, Schumacher, Sivertsen, Hollstcn, Boehmke, Koicl, Madsen. Second Row: Schwartz, Wright, Sessions, Ho!schuh. Manbeck, Heilman, Loushos, Rowan, Vasaly. Wilcox. First Row; Oberfeld. Aalgaard, Nelson, Bietcr, Rupp, Wulf, Frankc. J. F. Anderson. Leif. SENIORS Aalgaard, Allan; Almquist, Ronald; Anderson, James; Bietcr, Jerome; Boehmice, Merlin; Carlson, Roger E.; Croonquist, David; Eiling, Lynn; Franltc. Donald; Frederick, Oliver; Halgrimson, Harold; Hayes, Jo- seph; Heilman, Ralph; Holden, Roger; Hollstcn, Donald; Johnson, Lloyd; Johnson, Robert O.; Kozel, Robert; Lang, Howard; Leif, Claude; Manbeck, Virgel; Meyer, Lloyd David; Nelson, Lowell; Oberfeld, Richard; Ogard, James; Rupp, Clarence; Schwartz. John; Vasaly, Thomas; Wilcox. Howard; Wright, Charles; Wulf, Robert. JUNIORS Clare, Lynn; Garnaas, Bernt; Gaustad, Leonard; Johnson, Robert G.; Krciti, John; LaDouceur, Lester; Lang, Harold; Larson, Lloyd; Lijsing, Mclvin; Madsen, Robert; Martinson, Harold; Moberg, Donald; Schofer, Warren; Schumacher, Robert; Sessions, Hal; Sivertsen, Robert; Smith. Merrill; Striemer, Galen. SOPHOMORES Grant, Gordon; Holschuh, Reginald; Louskos, Christ; Schmidt, George. FRESHMEN Rowan, Clifford. FACULTY Berrettoni, Julio; Blakey, Roy; Boddy, Francis; Dein. Raymond; Garvcr, Frederic; Heilman, Ernest; Mudgett, Bruce; Nightingale, Edmund; Rcighard, John; Rotzel. Clare; Simpson, Floyd; Stchman, Warren; Vaile, Roland; Wattson, Marshman. 167 Alpha Phi Omega scout service La Fayette Collesc 1925 Minnesota Gamma Psi, 1942 P c n " p ' 9 Back Row: Wolfonglc, Farwcll, Julius. Abcrg, Foichas, Bruflal. McMillan. Lovcliii. Third Row: Findahl,, Nicmi, Smith. Mclandcr, Kunek. Johnson. Dickson. Second Row: Cederbcrg. Sanders. Hannegan. Werner. Berkley, Blom Thornsjo. First Row: Dahl, Davidson. Comitock. Finlayson. Miller. De Buhr, Willcoi. Jcinctt. SENIORS Blom. Richard; Dahl. Henry: De Buhr, Wallace Etekum. Robert; Finlayson. Don; Hannegan, Richard Jesness, Robert; Johnson, Murray; Kurzeck, Alvin Niemi. Owen; Thornsjo. Oreland. JUNIORS Berkley, Duane; Oickson. Gordon; Farwell. Brice; Forchas, George; Jacob!, Myron; Julius, Jerome; Vanderhocf, Oelioy; Werner. Ralph. SOPHOMORES Aberg. Richard; Cederberg. Allan; Findahl. Roger; Johnson, Robert; Waiiinga. Jack; Willcoi. Tyrrell. FRESHMEN Arncson. George; Bruflat. LeRoy; Edgerton. George; Loveless, Vernon; McMillan, Wesley; Melander, Leonard; Preston, Charles; Sanders, Rodney; Smith, Robert; Wolfangle, Douglas. GRAD STUDENTS Anderson, Arthur. FACULTY Cheyney. E. G.; Comstock. E. H.; Freeman. E. M.; Haislet. E. L.; Johnson. E. W.; Miller. Shirley P.; Nichols. C. W.; Osell. C. R. 168 4 Anchor and Chain honorary navy " Shipmates forever " are the men in the honorary Naval ROTC fraternity, Anchor ami C hain. The or- ganization is made up of Naval ROTC students, who are at least sccontl quarter sophomores. In their fourth year on campus, the fraternity has already hrmly es- tablished such activities as a Navy Ball and numerous smokers for freshmen. Prominent Anchor and Chain men were Donald Jaeger, skipper; Joseph Koenen. executive officer; Jack Kifle, ship ' s u-riter; and Robert Bergquist, pay- master. University of Minnesota, 1939 Back Row: Linsmayer. Beisang, Rush, Gusck, Baumgartncr. Cohn, Engstrom. Fitzpatrick. Third Row: Schofer, W. Fillmore, Naas, Bainbridgc, Knowlcs, Stevenson, Bcrends. Second Row: Danko, Heilman, Schilling, Bowman, Fnsvold. McKesson. Frascr, Carlson. First Row: Rosas, Arnold. Koenen, Jaeger, Bergquist, Krffe, Corcoran. SENIORS Bainbridge. Alexander; Baumgartncr, James; Bergquist, Robert; Bow- man, Morris; Carlson, Lowell; Corcoran, Ray; Corwin, Ralph; Fitz- patrick, Norbcrt; Fraser, Everett M.; Frisvold, James; Heilman, Ralph; Jaeger, Donald; Knowles, Richard; Koenen. Joseph; Lydon, Victor; McKesson, Richard; Nycltlcmoe. Palmer; Rush, Phihp; Schilling, Paul; Stevenson, Harold JUNIORS Arnold, Thomas; Beisang, Albert; Bercnds, Frank; Cohn, Donald; Danko, John; Engstrom, Arthur; Fillmore. Robert; Fillmore, Walter; Gusek. Walter; Hanson, A. Sidney; Kiffc, Jack; Linsmayer. Robert; Naas. David; Rosas, Robert; Schofer, Warren. 169 A. S. of M. E mechanical engineering 1 Mt IR r ' ■ 1 ' ' " Kt " B Bdclf Row: Andres. Galbraith. Lddnet, Hanion, Nordstrom. Souba. Engstrom. Fourth Row: Gee. Olson. Fiti, Block, Lmsmayer. Ustruck, Lindquut. Schrciner, Third Row; Lampert, Ttnquist, Arntsen, Dmham. Rosenwald, V. Anderson. R. Carlson. Second Row: Goodfriend, Sundbcg, Abdo. Rottschaefer, FeiUcr, Loucks. Aberwald, Rcinare. First Row: I. Anderson, ShaHer, Boyum, Schiavonc. Munson, Melchcr. R. Btthop. SENIORS Abbott. Thomson; Aberwald, Richard; Adamson, Marvin; Anderson. Irving; Anderson. Vincent; Andres. James; Arnold. Norbcrt; Arntscn. Thomas; Bjerkan. Theodore; Block. Stan; Bootz, E. J.; Boyum, William; Broback, John; Bred void. Glen; Carlson. H. M.; Carlson, Richard M.; Chcnoweth, Dean; Dahl, Larry; Darsow, John; DcsnicV, Mandel; Diers. Marvin; Din- ham, Robert; Drake, Donald; Ernst. John; Feilzer. Jo- seph; Fleminq, Robert; Galbraith, Frank; Gendler. Stan; Geisenheyner, Robert; Goodfriend, Nathan; Grecnman, Thomas; Hamm, John; Hansbcrger. Rob- ert; Hanson, Emery; Hildestad. Harold; Johnson. H. E.; Kolliti. Robert; Kranti. Clayton; Ladncr, Karl; Lampert, Leonard; Lindquist. Robert M.; Loucks. William; MacGillivray. Robert; Mahr. Burnley; Mc- Carthy. Thomas; Melcher. Robert; Miller. Man; MotI, Dan; Munson. Donald: Nordstrom, Fielder; Pearson, George; Phillips, David; Pmdzola, Michael; Quest, Edward; Rcinarz, Frederick; Rockwell, Jack; Rosen- wald. Robert: Rottschaefer, William; Rounds, James; Rozycki. Raymond; Ruspino, James; Saari. Oliver; Schiavone, Daniel; Schwaa, William; Scott. William; Scvcrson, Harry; Shaffer, George; Souba, Wiley; Stevenson. Gordon; Svoboda. George; Uppgrcn, John; Welch, Les; Youngquist, Orwin; Zoubeck. Phil. JUNIORS Abdo, Joseph; Adams, Robert; Bishop. Rollis; Bruce Robert: Engdahl. John; Engstrom. Arthur; Fiti. Dud ley; Francis. Charles; Gee, Harold; Grunditz, Donald Landergan, Brian; Larson. Glenn; Lmsmayer, Robert Mark, Mel: Mrllgren. Len; Olson. Miles; Pond, Jud son: Schreincr. Larry; Schwab. Jerome; Stewart. Dan Swanson, Atf; Tiedcman, Wayne; Tingquist, Stanley Tollefsbol. Orion; Zesbaugh, Robert. SOPHOMORES Brand, Donald; Davidson, Keith; Engdahl. Richard; Krause, Warren; Langpap, Howard; Parsons. Ken- neth; Roberts, James; Walch, Robert. FRESHMEN Arneson, George; Btshop. Dwayne; Hauscr. Cavour: Kattleman, George; Stem. Raymond; Sundberg, Wil- liam; Ustruck. John. 170 Business Women s Club business Back Row; Rieman, Kilcy. Borg, Glcason. K. Peterson, Teigum, Schad, Huffman, Dahlquist, Jenson, Christenson. Third Row: Bockler, Roddy. Kestmg, Schroeder, Stefansson, Swiggum, Eastman. Odcgard, Copley, Underwood. Second Row: Boiler. Elmquist. Larsen, Hanson, Carton, Busch, L. Peterson, Lorenz, B. Peterson, Horn. First Row: Hagen, Grass. Langum. Gaustad, Billings, McFaddcn, Brugger, Dimond, Felcpe. SENIORS Billings, Marcia; Boclcler, Ardell; Boiler, Edith; Borg, Dauphine; Brugger, Mabel; Copley, Helen; Dimond, Arlinc; Gaustad. Lois; Grass, Dolores; Hanson, Au- drey; Huffman, Windella; Kiley, Mary; Larsen, Helen; Larson, Jean; Lcnkcr, Winifred; Lorcnz, Grace; Luedke, Marion; Luedlce, Wilma; McFadden, Patricia; Peterson, Bernice; Rieman, Dorothy; Roddy, Kathcrine; Sampson, Marguerite; Schad, Cecilia; Stefansson, Oddny; Swiggum, Cora; Underwood, Lois. clia; Gleason, Helen; Grundman, Natalie; Hagen, Carol Lee; Hatter, Eileen; Horn. Alice; Jenson, Mary E.; Johnson, Doris; Kcsting, Laura Mae; Kleidon, Jacquelyn; Langum, Arlene; Mattson, Jane; Murphy, Elouisc; N;xon, Jean; Odegard, Elcanore; Peterson, Laura Mae; Schroeder, Dorothy; Teigum, Eileen. SOPHOMORES Busch, Mary Ann; Fclepc. Bcclty; Kartarilt, Elsie; Peterson, Kyle. JUNIORS Carton. Ruth; Dahlquist, Blanche; Diederich. Mary Jane; Drake, Phyllis; Eastman, Nora; Elmquist, Clar- FRESHMEN Barker, Peggy; Barnctt, Marilyn; Christenson, Bettie L.; Fryklund, Geraldme; Nyquist, Ruth; Ryan, Rose Mary, 171 s IB pi f!S ? (T) r ¥- in«irk mi H HB Bi i Back Row: Howard, Huso, Wcdum. Quast, Lcchncr, Dudley Nelson. Ncslund, Rydell. Third Row: McKec. Scrr, Morse. Bard, Gleason, Curtm, Hutchinson, Second Row: Rayman, Tritle, Riedtnger, White. Chcrmack. Whitney, Solberg. First Row: Donald Nelson, Mitton, Elliott, Heieie. Samuelson. Thorleif, Nord. Delta Sigma Delta dentistry 525 Tenth Avenue Southeast University of Michigan, 1882 Minnesota Theta, 1894 Delta Si s — dentists they call " em, but they do all right on the athletic rield, or at least hockey man Pat Ryan does, also Ed Lechner of the Minnesota grid- iron. Party throwers, too, they entertain the nurses employed in the dental school at a sjxxial shin-dig once a year. This year the boys importcil a magician. ( P) Prexie Marion Heieie saw to it that these drillers- to-be donated blood (}0°„ to the Red Cross Blood Bank. In iheir sjiare tinie they practice bandaging each oilier, inspired by weekly first-aid sessions. SENIORS Elhott. Robert: Heieie, Marion; Mitton, Wallace; Nelson, Donald; Pryor, William; Samuelson, Wilfred. JUNIORS Chcrmack, Kenneth; McKec, Dennis; Nelson, Dudley: Ncslund, Nels; Nims, Robert; Nord, Oscar; Quasi, John; Riedinger, Ralph; Scrr, Ver- non; Shuckhart, Hubert; Thorleif, Holger; Tritic, James; White, John. SOPHOMORES Bard, Allan; Curtin, John; Gleason, George; Haedge, Cart; Howard, James: Huso. Robert: Hutchinson, Richard: Jensen, Howard; Lech- ner, Ed; May, Gene; Mayer, Fred; Morse, Elwin; Moses, Leo; Ray- man, Fred; Ryan, Pat: Rydell, Ed; Solberg, Hubert; Wedum, Otis; Whitney, Wyman. FACULTY Butter, A. B.; Colby, H. E.; Damon, G. M.; Griffith, C. A.; Harker, L. A.; Henry, R. R.: Hermann, C. E.: MacGibbon, E. E.; McCarthy, L. C; Pattridge. M. O.; Rudolph, C. E.; Shellman, J, F.; Thorn, L. W.; Vehe, W. D.; Wells, A. S.; Wittich, H. C. 172 Delta Sigma Pi business Unique Delta Sigs iliil thiiii s up right am! threw tluir fall formal at White Pine Inn — WITH cor- sages! Kecpinti up tradition iluring winter quarter they held their Palm Beach party — complete with palm trees, mint juleps and tropical clothes. Party boys — yes, but business men too, like Delta Sig prexie, Lyle Hanse, of the Union Roanl and Inter-pro Ball co-chairman, and Art Graham, chairman of Business School Day. Delta Sigs dominate the Board of Busi- ness students of which Brother Bud Halverson is president. 1029 Fourth Street Southeast New York University, 1907 Minnesota Alpha Epsilon, 1924 ♦ - 9 © Back Row: Mayer, Johnson, Boulgcr, Stcincr, Keppic, Bottcn, Gustafson, Fourth Row: Brcckcnridge, Moeller, Koch, Gcntikow, Hem, Zuidcma, Sevcrson, Graham. Third Row: Austin, Hay, Krause, Rannberg, Petersen, Prochnow. Bcrgstrom. Second Row- Hagcn, Eide, Taylor, Gilkerson, Janzen, Kowalsky. First Row: Callan. Halverson, Rcbncy, Hanse, Hurley, Van Valkcnburg, Koepp. SENIORS Boulger, John; Callan, James; Eidc, Robert; Frisvold. James; Gentilcow, Mylcs; Gilkerson, Wendell; Graham. Arthur; Gustafson, Arthur; Hal- verson. George; Hay, Fred; Johnson, William; Kowalslty, Vernon; Van Valkcnburg, Robert. JUNIORS Gobershock, John; Hanse, Lyle; Harrington, James; Hurley, Thomas; Ramberg, Herbert; Rebncy, Robert. SOPHOMORES Austin, John; Breckenridgc, Warren; Carlson, Arthur; Hagen, Donald; Koepp, Ross; Koch, Richard; Petersen, Lawrence; Pierson, Charles; Prochnow, Lloyd; Severson, Ernest; Steiner, Warren; Taylor. Albert. FRESHMEN Bergstrom, Donald; Bottcn, Harvey; Mo cllcr, James. FACULTY Kozelka, Richard; Longstaff, Howard; Stevenson. Russell. 173 Delta Theta Phi law 101 I Sixth Street Southeast Cleveland, Ohio, 1900 Minnesota Mitchell Senate, 1904 Back Row: Lena, O ' Hchif. Fauis. Roit. Wilhclnn. Bonejky, Meyer. Second Row: Nyquist, Sdnford, Amdahl, Lindquitt, Gronfleld, Mortcnson, Oows, Hoyes. Firit Row: Bundlic. Pcrbii, Canficld, Thorfirinjon, Hdrrtngton, Johnson, Webs er. SENIORS Amdahl, Douglas; Canfield, Merton; Kain, John; Meyer, Chcitcr; Thorflnnson, Rojj. Arnold; Harrington. Kenneth M.: Rank. SOPHOMORES Bundlie. Ordner; Gronfleld. Ward; LindquisI, Rustell; Nyquijt. Robert; Perbli, W. Harlan; Sanford, Roy: Wcjiphal,; Wetiel, George. JUNIORS Carlton. Robert L.; Fauss. Robert; Johnson, Richard W.; Mortcnson. Stanley: Webster. John M.; W.l- hclm, Chailct. FRESHMEN Bonesky, Edward: Coatcs, Glenn: Davids. John; Dowi, Earle; Hayes, Robert; Lcia, Frank; O ' Hehir, John; Rost, Clayton, GRAD STUDENTS Enkel, Kenneth. 174 Farm House agriculture f Hoys of the Farmhouse have big times — like after the Inter-pro when the aetives came home to find their beds turned topsy-turvy. In retaHation those who did the deed were hastily shoved under showers by the irate party goers. All in fun, though. Rill Kehr, prc.xie, and member of the Ag Union Board sees to that. Farmhouse members include Walt. Rjoraker of Silver Spur and Ed Slettom of Grey Friar. Farmers and foresters to be the Farmhouse boasts a star athlete in Lcs Linelor, intermural champ softball pitcher. 1485 Cleveland Avenue North. St. Paul University of Missouri. 1905 Minnesota, 193! Back Row: Hoyslcr. J. Edman, Nypan, Tlioclc, Walker. Wuotila. R. C. Hanson. Fourth Row: Stenbcrg. Jacobson. Kehr. Hillbrand. Stevermcr. Flaat. Kaeder. Malmski. Third Row: Gray. C. L. Hanson. Jones. Boxrud. Bjoraker. R. G. Hanson. Eriandson. Thomas. Second Row: Carlson. Youngncr. Aunc, Magnuson. Thors. Ingvalson. L. W. Hanson. Sorensen. First Row: Mannigcl. 0!son. Slettom. McFarland. Lindor. Bergan. G. Edman. SENIORS Bergan, Glen; Bjoraker, Walter; Hanson, Ray; Hill- brand, LcRoy; Kaeder, Edward; Kehr, William; Lin- dor, Leslie, McFarland, Keith; Olson, Harold; Slct- toni, Ed. JUNIORS Edman. Gladden; Eriandson, Julian; Gray. Wesley; Hoysler. Layton; Jacobson, Reuben; Jepson. Stanley; Mannigel, Raymond; Nypan, Oliver; Stenberg. Rus- sell; Thoclc. Howard. SOPHOMORES Aunc, Hcnriit; Hanson, LeRoy; Jolccia, Jalmcr; Jones, Millard: Malinski, Joe; Walker, Hugh; Youngncr, Victor. FRESHMEN Adams. Thomas; Boxrud, Reuben; Carlson, Ray; Ed- man, James; Flaat. Odncy; Hanson, Clark; Hanson, Gordon; Ingvalson, Kenneth; Magnuson. Osgood; Sorensen. Harris; Stevcrmer, Alan; Thor;. John; Wuo- tila. Arnold. 175 Bach Row: Nof !cn. Swanjon, Brunn, Kroon, Ottc, O ' Connor. Stalland, Hcidcnrcich. Third Row; Martinien, Hunder, Donaghue. Markun, Popovich. Lmdquisl, Braun, Hue. Second Row. Havcrly, Hawkland. Lanon, O. A, Johnson, P. Johnson. Harrington, Nordin, McGinty. Firit Row: Kraker, Borgeson, Thorson, Sorvick, P. O. Johnson, Thysell, Gillen. Fitigerald. Gamma Eta Gamma law 925 Sixth Street Southeast Unlvertily of Main. 1901 Minneiota Chi, 1924 Barristers all arc the Gamma Eta Gammas. The fraternity with traditions, they call themselves. Rea- son being that they have traditional doin ' s like Found- ers Day banquet with alum Governor Stassen present. Also an annual entertainment for other law fraterni- ties . . . this beiii nearly staj; — excejit for the three members of the law sorority. Paul Johnson, debate c.iplain pouihls iIk g.nci, ami i ill Parmeter headed the Hoartl of Pub before the Navy calleil him. Intel- lectual birds, they have Hill Haukland on L aw Re- view. SENIORS Gillen, Arthur; Heidenreich, Chailej; Johnson. Paul Owen; Soivick, Orville; Thorton, Frederick; Thysell, Vance. JUNIORS Hawkland, William; Larson, Russell; Nordal. Howard: Ozark, Stanley. SOPHOMORES Brunn, Harold; Farrcll, Frank; Johnson, Owen; Johnson, Phelps; Olsen, Skidmofc; Popovich, Peter. FRESHMEN Borgeson, Earl; Braun, Norman; Donaghue, James; Fitzgerald. John; Harrington, Richard; Havcrly, Jack; Hise, Stephen; Hunder. Donald; Kraker. William; Kroon, Cli(ton; Lindquist, William; Markun. David; Martinsen. Arnold; McGinty. Harry; Nordin, Hartley; Norecn. Roger; O ' Connor. Patrick; Otte. Robert; Stalland. Knute; Swanson. Herbert. 176 Independent Men ' s Club Minnesota. 1942 Back Row: Milbrath, Nystrom, Larson. R. Lees, Bryant. Second Row: Nclsen, Sahlstrom, Cederholm, Brakke, Houle, Tiedeman. First Row: C. Johnson, Cox, U. Lees, Wasche, Harden. SENIORS Braltkc, Myron; Cederholm, Erwin; Cox, Marcel; John- son, Arthur G.; Larson, Oscar S.; Lees, Urban; Ny- strom, Norbert; Tiedeman, Virgil; Wasche, Peter. SOPHOMORES Johnson, Chester; Milbrath, Melvin; Sahlstrom, Howard. FRESHMEN Houle, Jackie; Lees, Raymond; Nelsen, Robert E.; Thors, John. GRAD STUDENTS Bryant, Robert. 177 Institute of Aero Science New York City. 1932 Minnesota, 1935 Back Row: Anderson, MacFarland, Higley. Hewitt. Rudolph, Stunnpf, Mitchell. Findell. R. Johnson. Frame, Ransom, Ringtus. Fifth Row; Wallin, Ogren. Cecka, Bastett. Vachon, Wilson, Wandiura, Lundgren, Champine, Martcnton, Estabrooks. Thorson. Mechan. Fourth Row: Spreiter. Klampe. Zwar, Chase. Hoel. Allen, Rasmussen, Moore, Sorensen. Kcpple, C. Miller. W. M Hansen, W, J, Hansen. Third Row: Sward, Milwitzky, Woodbury, Westlin, Trombley. Nelson, Pengal, Schei, Saari, Jaeger, Broi, Stewart, Barr. Second Row: Rose, Bremer, Blazic, Iverson, Robinson, Tendeland, Cowden, Lifson, Bosshardt, Katkov, Hartman, Feld- man, Ganley. First Row; Springer, Lydon. Rusxaj. Roetler, Luck. Kurrasch, Dugan, Knight, A. Jones, W. Milter, Thorndike, Eggcrt. SENIORS Allen, Alden; Anderson. Warren A.; Barr. Wayne; BeVier, Joe; Blaiic, Vincent; Bosshardt. Carl; Bremer, Frank; Broi. James; Carlson, Willram L.; Cecka. Willram; Champine. Robert; Chase. Thomas; Cowden, Warren; Dano. Donald; Dugan, Eugene; Eggert. Arthur; Find ell. I.eil e; Frame, J. Leonard; Ganley. Gregory; Gooderum, Paul Hansen, Walter J.; Hansen. Warren M.; Hewitt, Robert; Higley. Robert; Hoel, Robert; Holdahl, Robert; tverson, LcRoy; Jaeger, Donald; Johnson. Richard A.; Jones, Arthur; Judm. James; Katkov. Robert; Keller. Thomas; Kcpple, William; Klampe. Dean; Knight, Edward; Kurrasch, Leslie; Lundgren. John; Lydon. Victor; MacFarland. J William; Marlenton. Carroll; Mcehan. Donald; Millet, Curtu; Miller, Winston; Milwitiky. Benjamin; Mitchell. Klein ' Moore. Raymond; Nelson. H. Robert; Ogren, Hclmer; Oppel. Gerald; Pen- gal. Joseph; Rasmussen. Leonard. Rmgius. Wesley; Robin- son, Robert C; Saari, Martin; SadoH, MeUin; Schci, Don- ald; Scnctcall, CIcvc. Sorensen. Malcolm; Spreiter. John; Springer. Robert; Stewart Rob ert; Stumpf. George; Susag. Philip; Tendeland. Thorval; Thorson. Harley; Trombley, Wil- bur; Wallm. Robert; Wandzura. Bohdan; Wcitlm, Karl; Wilson, Vernon; Woodbury, James; Wright, Robert; Zwar, Fred. JUNIORS Basse tt, Ross; Bergen, Richard; Brunselt, William; Buck, Willard; Edwards, Sherman; Estabrooks, Bruce; Feldman, Sol; Goodrich, Calvin; Hartman, Sherman; Johnson. Roger A.; Lifson, Melvin; Mogren, Kenneth; Roesler. Gordon; Rose. Lester; Ross, Franklin; Rudolph, John; Sowyrda, Alei- andcr. SOPHOMORES Ackerman, James; Busch. Gerald; Deppe. Robert; Hartman, Richard; Johnson. Elmer G-; Luck. Lucy; Marston, Harold; Mooers, Alden; Ostby. Adolph. Peterson, Dale; Peterson, Robert; Riedel, Norman; Simpson. Donald; Sward, Marvm; Sweeney, Frank; Thorndike, Rosemary; Tufte. Richard. FRESHMEN Hillman, Lawrence; Jones, Paul E.; Shores. Beverly; Vachon, Mane. Ruitai, Norbert. FACULTY 178 Kappa Eta Kappa electrical engineering " No beer here, " shout the Kappa Eta Kappas, but the boys are only kidding — i.e., big Tri Tech Blow- out. There ' s no man shortage around the Kappa iiouse or lack of entertainment with Frank Hajicek crooner, and Burton Holmberg to tickle the ivories, as Hank Moran, Kappa ' s headman (prexie to you) will verify. Kappa Eta Kappas sigh at their many brothers who are trying to sell their clothes — because the Army ' s coming soon. Kappas also have stags and things like that Halloween party . . . Yipe. 531 Walnut Street Southeast Iowa University, 1923 Minnesota Beta, 1923 Back Row: Juntilla, Holmberg, Smith, Watkins, Kline, Kuhlmann. Third Row: Hinrichi. Ekberg. Stepoway, Prosiek, Hajicck, Lundahl, Moorhouse. Second Row: Novak, Knight, Enckson, Constant, Hanson, Kruegcr. First Row: J. Johnson, Carter, Sovick, Moran, Engquist, Barron, Muckenhirn. SENIORS Engquist, Robert: Erickson, Robert: Knight, Robert: Leiand, Wallace: Moorhouse, Thomas: Moran, Paul: Sovicit, Victor. JUNIORS Barron, Fred: Carter, William; Constant, Paul: Hajicek, Frank: Heierti, John: Hinrichs. Ralph: Holmberg, Burton: Juntilla, Dale: Krucger, Jack; Kuhlmann, Frederick: Lundahl, Walter; Novak, Harry; Prosiek, Edward; Smith. Donald. SOPHOMORES Ekberg, Bryce; Field, Burton; Hanson, Arnold; Kline, Frank; Stepo- way, Theodore; Watkins, Kenneth. FACULTY Bryant. J. M.; Caverley, L. C; Johnson, E. W.; mann. J. H.; Muckenhirn, O. W.; Webb, J. S. Johnson, J. F.; Kuhl- 179 Back Row: Chrutoferjon, Thyscll. Roc K wood. Feanng. Bronson. Stone. Pierce. Goltl. Third Row: Nordland, Thouin. Dodds. Newman. Kueffner. Wood. Flynn. Alden. Second Row: Pulford, Martin, DiKon, Kuccra. Drake. Evert. McGcary, Glynn. First Row: Johnson, Cooper, Goltz, Henderson, Hays, Adams, Guilickson. Nu Sigma Nu medicine 429 Union Street Southeast University of Michigan, 1882 Minnesota Epsilon, 1891 Nu Sigma Nu ' s arc versatile. Not only are they scholastically brilliant but they shine in the social whirl — especially all time gay boys like Larry " the horn " Thouin and John " the Geez " Gosslce. Beside the " gruesome twosome " of Flynn and Glynn, Nu Sig ' s are jiroud of their " 6 footers ami over " Bob Bron- son, Norm Stone and Rob (Joltz — these lanky lads entertain with a song anil ilance at famous Nu Sig parties. Little Wes loliiisoii is liie promoter and man- ages things. President nt ihis liuiuli of fellows is Ed Henderson. SENIORS Cooper. John: Diion. Frank; Dodds, William; Gosslee, John; Grogan, John; Pierce, Robert; Pulford. James; Thouin, Lawrence. JUNIORS Adams, Forrest; Glynn, Thomas; Golli, Neill; Hays. John; Henderson. Edward; Kueffner, William; Martin, Frank; Rockwood, Philo. SOPHOMORES Bronson, Robert; Christoferson, Lee; Evert, Robert; Flynn, Louis; Goltz, Robert: Guilickson, Glenn; Johnson, E. Wesley: McGeary, George; Nordland, Martin; Stone, Norman: Thysell, Nels; Wood. Robert. FRESHMEN Alden, John; Drake, Robert; Fearing, James; Foi, James; Havens, Fred; Kucera. William: Maloney, William; McDonald, John; Miners, Wal- lace; Newman, Jack; O ' Brien, William; Schnugg, Francis: Sweetser, Theodore. 180 Pershing Rifles honorary military University of Nebraska, 1894 Minnesota Company E 2nd Regiment, 1930 f— ; " . % % ' f -- Back Row: Johnson, Zemlin, Guion, Smith, Billing, Maul, Steincr. Second Row: Widman, Richard, Bowcn, Mattern, Eckberg. Janchcr. Ericson. Kircher. First Row: Cooper, Schmidt, Cooney, Rindsland, Hansen. Hickey, Ickler. SENIORS Cooney. John R.; Hansen, Walter J. Julius; Schmidt, JUNIORS Dunn, Jack; Hicltey, William; Icltle Richard. SOPHOMORES Bcgert, Frank; Billing, Oliver; Bowen, Robert; Cooper, Robert; Eckberg, Keith; Ericson, Eugene; Guion, Verne; Hagen, Donald; Jancher, Burnett; Johnson, Walter; Kircher, Lawrence; Mattern, Robert; Maul, Warren; Proshck, Lumir; Richard, William; Smith, Byron; Steiner, Warren; Widman, Robert; John. FRESHMEN Anderson, Lawrence; Baker, Robert; Balcke, Bergstrom, Donald; Brainard, John; Bruflat, Gangnath, Robert; Gonnclla, Jow; Gordier, Hcndrickson, Harry; Lewis, Sheldon; Lysen Melander, Leonard; Milton, John; Neal ZemI mlin, Robert LeRoy Robert Keith Donald Pomeroy, ward. Robert; Smith, Raymond; Tunstall, Ed- FACULTY Rindsland, Captain William C; Schroeder. Captain Philip M.; Marvin, Lieutenant Robert M. 181 n « " f i Back Row: Reitmann, Louisell, Westovcf, Peik, Habcric, Hammarsten, Marshall. Frykman. Knutson, F. Fourth Row: Juergens, Ghol, Jensen, Moe. Mulholland, Kfeiowjki. Kno:he, Bersendahl. Third Row: Meyer, Graiewski, Dickman, Borgen, Haugen, Strobel, Rockwell. Second Row: Spencer, Rotnem. Fcigal. Vadheim. Lund. Solhaug. Kanne. Sharick. Fust Row: Stapp, Storaasli, Wilson, Sanderson, Larson, Dale, Yaeger. Phi Beta Pi medicine 329 Union Street Southeast University of Pittsburgh, 1891 Minnesota Xi, 1904 Behind white pillars live the Phi Betes. Famous fur many things, they are noted most widely for their famous singing tricj — Paul Larson, Howard Frickman antl Albert Welte — who always entertain at eejually famous Phi Bete parties. Presided over by blonde Dave Sanderson, these boys arc going places in medicine — like Frank Johnson. Eye catcher is (Jayloni Boom — handsome one of the chapter, while athletically they shine witli a kittenball team — Skip Peterson doing a lot of the starring. SENIORS Anderson. David: Becker. Sidney; Blake. Paul; Frey. William; Fiykmann. Howard: Johnson. Frank; Knutson, Julian; Moe. Allan; Moyer. John; Meander. John; Schoeneberger, Paul; Thorsen, David: Wagner, Paul; Welle, Albert. JUNIORS Boom, Gay; Dale, Lester; Feigal. William; Johnson. Edward: Kaliher, Howard: Martin, George; Nelson. Alfred; Peterson. Glenn; Rockwell. Curtiss; Rotnem, Orville; Sanderson. David; Stapp, Paul; Vadheim, Robert; Zarling, Richard. SOPHOMORES Borgel, Gerald; Hammarsten, James; Haugen. George; Kreiowski. Thomas; Larson. Paul; Louisell, Charles; Marshall. Clark; Mulholland. William; Reitmann. John: Solhaug, Samuel; Storaasli. Paul; Sirobel, Robert; Wettovcr, Darrell; Wilton, Franklin. FRESHMEN Anderson, John; Borgen, Alfred; Bergendahl, Emil; Dickman, Roy; Graiewski, Stanley; Gholz, Anthony; Haberle. Charles; Jensen, Louii; Juergens, Manley; Kanne, Earle; Knoche, Harvey; Lund, George; Peik, Donald; Sharick, Paul; Spencer, Bernard: Yaeger. John. FACULTY Drs.: Anderson, James; Anderson, Karl; Andrus. F. C; Aurclius. J. Richards: Barnes. Richard; Bell. E. T.; Boehrer. J. J.; Bryant. F. L.; Camp. W. E.; Christianson. H. W.; Clawson. B. J.; Connor. C. E.; Evans, E. T.; Fansler, Waller; Fink, W. J.; Gardner. D. H.; Giere, J. C; Green, Robert; Hall. Howard: Hammer. Ernest; Hansen. Arild; Hayes. James; Hemmingway. Allan; Jackson. Clarence: Johnson. James: King. Joseph; Lannin, Bernard; Leiand, H. F.; Lowry, Thomas: Lufkin. Nathaniel; Macnie. J, S.; Maieiner, S. R.; McCartney, J. S.; McKinney, Frank; Merendino, King; Moe, John; Oerting, H. M.; Paine, John; Peyton, W. T.; Pratt. Fred; Rca, Charles; Regnier, Edward; Rice. C. O.; Rich- ards. E. T.; Richdorf, Lawrence; Ritchie. Harry; Ritchie. Wallace; Robb, E. F.; Rusten. Elmci; Sandt. Kail; Schaaf. F. H.; Schiele. Burtrum; Skinner. Charles; Solhaug, Samuel; Spink. Wesley; Stapp. John; Stew- art, C. A,; Stewart. R. I,; Swanson. Roy; Swcndson, J. J.; Tangen. George; Taylor, C. B.; Von der Weyer, William; Walch. A, E.; Wells. L. J.; Welte, E. J.; Zimmerman, H, 8. 182 Phi Chi medicine Gooil boys who like to play doctor arc the Phi Chis. Top notchcr in their ranks is short and smart Al " Duke " Klhnger. Phi Chis are also very studious and inost of their alums are pathology men. The Phi Chis boast of their WONDERFUL cook, their two Britisli members and their two navy internes. Mar- riage is the latest fad for Phi Chis. In fact more gals than men are wearing Phi Chi pins so they say. The Phi Chis are proud of Yngve Hokenson and their famous dog " Cookie " - — of unknown etiology but with a fascinating personality. 325 Harvard Street Southeast Louisville Medical College, 1894 Minnesota Kappa Chi, 1920 Back Row: Dillc, Kinlcade. H. Anderson. Sather. Stutiman. Covey. Wallin. Kennedy, Orr. Fourth Row: Fink, Maunder, Movius. Stcnsgaard. Jenson. W. R. Movius. Skogerboe. H. Johnson. Jewsbury. Third Row: Glaedc. Fuller. Hakanson. James, Green. W. Peterson. Ellinger. Skoog-Smith, Second Row: Bofenkamp. Neuenschwandcr. Doms. Forsgren. Lawrason. Krawczyk, Davis. Benson. McDonald. First Row: Nadeau, Wolgamot. K. Peterson. Regan. Ferrell, Watson, Cole, Kiriluk. SENIORS Bofcncamp. Benjamin; Chadbourne, Wayne; Ellinger. Albert; Ferrell, Clarence; Godv in, Bernard: Jenson. Edward; Maclean, Lester; Morgan, Loran; Nolte, Mark; Neucnschwander, Harold; Skoog-Smith, Anton; Snyder, Clifford; Stephen, James. JUNIORS Covey, Kenneth; Jewsbury, Percy; Johnson, Reinald; Lehman, John; Orr, Burton; Regan, John; Semsch, Robert; Van Ryzin, Donald; Wat- son, Robert. SOPHOMORES Benson, Ellis; Cole, Richard; Forsgren, Arthur; Guthrie, Robert; Hakan- son. Yngve; Jenson, James; Kinkade, Byron; Lawrason, Fred; Lindblom, William; Nadeau. Gerald; O ' Phelan, Harvey; Peltier, Leonard; Peter- son, Kenneth; Sather, Edgar; Stensgaard, Kermit; Swisher, Scott; Wall- in. Ira; Wolgamot, John. FRESHMEN Anderson, Harry; Benson, Lyie; Davis. Thomas; Dille, Donald; Doms. Vernon; Fuller, Benjamin; Glaede, Warren; Green, Cloid; James. John; Johnson, Herbert; Kennedy, ByrI; Kiriluk, Lawrence; Krawczyk, Henry; Maunder, John; McDonald, Roger; Movius, Murray; Peterson, Willard; Stutzman, Francis; Skogerboe, Rudolph. GRAD STUDENTS Fink, Lewis. FACULTY Anderson, John; Armstrong, David; Beiswanger, R. H.; Bieter, Ray- mond; Bratrud, Thedore; Briggs, J. F.; Fengcr, E. P. K.; Houkom, B. J.; James, Ellery; Koepke, G. M.; Lang, Leonard; Larson. Evrel; Mattison, Robert; McOuarrie, Irvine; Miller, Shirley; Movius, William R.; Skubi, Kazimcr; Smith. Archie; Stuurmans. S. H.; Wright. Harold. 183 Phi Delta business 1110 Fifth Street Southeast University of Minnesota, 1938 I Bdck Row: Ddhlquist, Swiggum, Glcjion, Eastman, Jcnicn, Hargadine, Void, Gelindt. Second Row: Martin, Poison, Nelson, Horn, Schroedcr, Tanner, Lorcnz. Firit Row: Grass, Sampson, Tetgum, Dimond, Schad, Huffman, Hagen. SENIORS Dimond, Arline; Grass, Dolores: Huffman, Windella: Lorcnz, Grace; Sampson. Marguerite; Schad, Cecilia; Swiggum, Cora; Teisum, Eileen. JUNIORS Dahlquist. Blanche; Eastman, Nora; Gelinas, Helen; Hagen, Carol Lee; Horn, Alice; Jensen, Mary; Schroedcr. Dorothy; Tanner, Mary. SOPHOMORES Glcaion. Helen; Martin. Lois; Void. Ardell 184 Phi Delta Chi pharmacy Socially minded Phi Delta Clii sponsors two big parties annually — a stag for all the Pharmacy frats in the winter and the Tri Phi party (Delta Theta Phi, Law, and Phi Chi, Med., too) in the spring. This year the Phi Delt ' s had a newly decorated house in which to throw their brawls . . . and they like wim- min too. Exception: Jack Erickson, president, who sits by the hre unless THE girl is in town. Phi Delta Chi ' s star member is known to his brothers as " Spike " and to his profs as Lane Linner and v.prexie Dick Rushey is known to the gang as " Bush " , naturally. ▼ 323 Eleventh Avenue Southeast University of Michigdn, 1883 Minnesota Theta. 1904 Back Row: Silcher, Lemenowsky, Treinen, Alcott, Danielson, Kuhn, Gerber. Second Row: Engelhardt. Prottengeier, Johnson, Westby, Delger, Trumm, Dickson. First Row: Gillis. Linner, Baumgartncr, Erickson, Soine, Micklcsen, Fischer. SENIORS Baumgartncr. James; Bushey, Richard: Dicltson, Robert; Dclgcr. Arnold: Erickson, Jack; Gillis. William: Linner. Lane. JUNIORS Doerge, Robert; Engelhardt, Richard; Gerber, Stanley; Kulig, Claude: Lemenowsky, George; Moudry, Frank; Muzetras. Milke; Sevcrns, Frank; Silcher, Homer; Tall, Douglas: Treinen, Richard. SOPHOMORES Alcott, Floyd; Dixon, John; Johnson, Gerald; McClintock. Lyrton; Vetgin, Virgil; Westby, Rolf. FRESHMEN Alton, Don; Danielson, Erwin; Kuhn, Paul; Lofdahl, Douglas: Protten- geier, Henry; Schofteld, Wilbur: Trumm, William. GRAD STUDENTS Mickleson, Rcid; Small, LaVerne; Tastchen, John. FACULTY Bachman, Dr. Gustav; Fischer, Dr. Earl; Gisvold, Dr. Olc; Netz, Dr. Charles: Rogers, Dean Charles; Soine, Dr. Taito; Wulling, Dean Emer- itus Fredrick. 185 Back Row: Spfafka. Torrtns, Kotval, Lpnasay. Perry, Hall, Barthoiomac, Lynch, Wtlcox, Bauman. R. Ricman. Fifth Row: Walter, Giebenhain, Lindgren, Newcomb. King, Seifert. Ulrich, Devncy, Sandeen, Lindell. Heusinkveld. Fourth Row: Quist. F. Riegel, Huber, Daly, Joyce. Howard, Delmore, vonAmcfongcn, Mach. Strand. Third Row; Thiem. Norum, P. Smith, Wood, Breneman, Pallistcr, Boynton, Rusterholti, Gehrig. Second Row: Ylitalo, Nelson. Tillotson, Belshe, Taylor, Watson, Enckson. Nelimark, Johnson, Hedenstrom. First Row: Burke. Nesset, M. Anderson, Reid, Gndley, Bnckley, Hitchcock. Rukavina. Smith. 317 Union Street Southeast Northwestern University, 1890 Minnesota Theta Tau. 1905 Phi Rho Sigma medicine riicsc nicilicinc men live in a great big house and try to keep it filled with pledges. Beside the prize pleilge of the year. Joe Sprafka, they have a number of big timers like Don Schultz, slow speaking, imle- pendcnt operator of the chapter. Roy Hollv is the best Phi Rho rusher. He really can turn on the per- sonality — which he did this year anil got married. Phi Rho ' s claim that the biggest and brainiest boys are Phi Rhos and point as proof to John Linner who leads the senior class and Milt Anderson who leads the junior class. SENIORS Anderson, Richard W.; Delmore, Robert; Dtvney, Jamei: Freidnnann, Frank; Gridley, John; Linner, John; Quist, Henry; Reid, James; Riegel, Gordon; Schlesselman. Edmund; Smith, Paul; Watson, Theodore. JUNIORS Anderson, Milton W.; Bauman, Kenneth; Brickley. Paul; Freeman, John; Halme, William; Holly, Roy; Joyce, George; Klein, Daniel; Lynch, James; Nelson, Paul R.; Nesset, William; Norum, Henry; RIeman, Ro- bert; Russel, Paul; Ulrich, Delmonl; Wilcoi. Charles; Wood, Newell: Youngman, Douglai. SOPHOMORES Anderson, Chester A.; Boynton, Bruce; Burke, Edmund; Daly. David; Gehrig, Leo; Giebenhain, John; Hall. Thomas; Heusinkveld, Maurice: Hitchcock, Claude; Howard, Robert; Lindell, Robert: Lindsay, Douglas; Pailister. Philip; Perry, John; Rukavina, John; Riegel, Fred; Rusterholti, Alan; Schulti, Donald; Seitert. Paul; Taylor, Donald; Torrens. John; vonAmerongen, Frederick; Walter, Frederick; Wylie, Robert: Wohl- rabe, Cabot; Ylitalo, William. FRESHMEN Bartholomae, Warren; Belshe, Joseph; Breneman, James; Erickson, Les- ter; Halliday, Philip; Hedenit ' om, Philip; Huber, Robert; Johnson, David; King. Robert; Kotval. Russel; Lindgren. Verner; Mach. Ralph; Nelimark, Robert; Newcomb, Carl; Sandeen, Robert; Smith, Ralph, Sprafka, Joseph: Strand, Sherman; Thiem, Chester; Tillotson. Irving. FACULTY Flink, E. B.; Holmstrom, E. G.; Knapp, M. E.; Leven. N. L.; Lynch, F. W.; Stcnstrom, K. W. 186 Pfif Upsilon Omicron home economics Minnesota Alpha, 1909 Back Row: Richardson, Sedcrstrom, Vollbrecht, Saari, Hinze, Turnquist, Klisurrch. Third Row: Ehlert, Rafn. Sam, Brandt, Shannon, Andrews. Second Row; Dewey, Bornkamp, Carlson, Jones, E. Eisner, Sterner. First Row: D. Eisner, Pederson, Wemmering, Shepherd. Luhman, Cederstrom. SENIORS Andrews, Marjorie; Bornltamp, Doris; Brandt, Eve- lyn; Braun, Lynettc; Cederstrom, Elaine; Dewey, Barbara: Ehlert. Lois; Eisner, Dorothea; Fruth, Fran- ces; Johnson, Jean; Killmer, Jeanne; Klisurich, Day- na; Luhman, Lois; Marmorine. Ethel; Pederson. Lila; Rafn. Shirley; Richardson, Jean; Sederstrom, June; Schmidt. Betty; Shepherd, Grace; Sim. Wilma; Sim- mons. June; Turnquist. Margaret; Wemmering, Verna Mae. JUNIORS Carlson, Mary Ellen; Eisner, Elien-Louisc; Jones, Mar- jorie; Marlthus. Elizabeth Ann; Saari. Natalie; Sam. Phyllis; Shannon. Ailecn. SOPHOMORES Hinze, Lila; Sterner. Marie; Vollbrecht, Jeanne. FACULTY ADVISORS Donelson, Eva; Peterson, Kathcrine; Scgolson, Ruth. 187 Pi Tau Sigma honorary mechanical engineering University of Illinois. 1915 Minnesota Gamma, 1922 flack Row Oicf . Johnion. Block. Galbraith, Welch. Engitfom. Soubd. Hildejtad, Second Row: Phillipi, Melby. Schwatbe. Schiavone. Hantberget. Arnold. Linvmayet. First Row: Hdtl. Saari, Lddncr, Lindquitt. Mtller. DuPrieit, Bjcrkdn, Pitx. SENIORS Arnold. Norbert P.; Bjeritan. Theodore J.: Block, Stan- ley M.; Oiers. Marvin E.: Galbraith. Frank W.: Hall. Eldon. W.: Hansberger. Robert V.: Hildeslad, Har- old L.; Johnson. H. Eugene; Ladner. Karl J.; Lindquist, Robert M. L.: Melby. Earl E.; Miller. Mai H.; Phil- lips. David E.: Quest. J. Edward: Saari. Oliver E.; Schiavone, Daniel C: Souba. Wiley W.; Welch, G. Leslie. JUNIORS Engttrom. Arthur W.; Fiti. Dudley; Linsmayer. Rob- ert M.; Schwalbe, Robert H. GRAD STUDENTS English, Robert E.; Eustis, Robert H. FACULTY Algren. A. B.; Brickman. A. D.; DuPriest. J. R.; Jor- dan. R. C; LaJoy. Millard: Lesch. R. T.; Lund. C. E.; Martenis. J. V.; Robertson. B. J.; Rowley, F. B.; Ryan, J. J.; Shoop, C. F.; Summers. R. E. 188 Psi Omega dentistry Though looking at molars occupies the time of most Psi Omegas, some of them still have time to get married — like Jack Echternacht, hamlsome six-foot president of Iron Wetlgc. Psi O ' s have noted the great increase in the marriages of dental students still in school with wonder. Beside white coats the Psi O ' s have Clift Donehower as Grand Master, assisted by Rufus Lampi. These busy boys have stags (during rushing) and a formal a year. They also have Freil Noble who got the Key award from his good broth- ers for being the most outstanding Psi O. Baltimotc, Maryland, 1892 Minnesota Zeta Kappa, 1918 Back Row: Pressman, Turck, Coron, Locchlcr. I. Nelson, Schultz, Schulte. Third Row: Thompson, K. Hall, Ewert. Noble, Elasky, Fogelberg. Second Row: Fairchild, Johnson, Lampi, Martin, Kotze, Sotberg, Banovetz. First Row: Frick. Wcstman, Einan, Dumke, Messinger, Allen. SENIORS Allen, Paul; Burns, Hugh; Clark, Mclvin; Dumke, Melvin; Echternacht, Jack; Elasky, John; Ewert, Roger; Fairchild, Lynn; Fogelberg. Harry; Frick, Ray; Hall, Kenneth H.; Johnson, Roy A.; Locchlcr, Philip: Martin, Thomas; Mason, Ralph; Messinger, Franklin; Noble, Fredrick; Ohnstad, Terry; Schulte, Bernerd; Thompson, Edward T.; Wcstman, Lloyd. JUNIORS Donehower, Clifford; Einan, Henry; Kotzc, Johann; Labcrcc, Edwin; Lampi, Rufus; Tollcfsrud, CIcon; Vcker, Stanley. SOPHOMORES Banovctz. Bernard; Bootz, William; Carlson, Maynard; Coron, Donald; Derkscn, Norman; Ecklund, Harry; Elmquist. Carl; Grocbner, Willard; Kelly, Francis; Korda, Lawcrcnce; Nelson, Irving; Pressman, Harold; Rennccke, Donald; Schultz, William; Solberg, Douglas; Tender, How- ard; Turek, Arthur. FACULTY Brckhus, Peter; Hall, Ambert; Nelson, Earl A.; Reynolds, George; Simon. William; Thiers, Fred; Yock, Douglas. 189 University of Wisconsin, 1904 Minnesota Co. B 1st Reg.. 1 90S Scabbard and Blade honorary military Back Row: Piatt. Oavis. Rcinfrank. Schmidt, Haxby. Lmdquist. Third Row: Wiggmt, Mctcdtf, Ickler. Morath. Hue. McDonald. Second Row: Haikm, Cooney. Ofvis, W. M. Hansen, Bootx, Wachjmuth. Kelly. Fifjt Row: Weil, Stricklcr, Stewart, Sutton, Zingiheim, W. J. Hansen. SENIORS Brdckney, Edwin; Bootz, Erncjt; Cooney. John; Han- jen, Walter; Hansen, Warren; Hask.n, Alan; Kelly, Howard; Orvii, Robert; Stewart. Robert; Stricter. Leonard; Sutton. Harry; Wach$muth. John; Weil, Fred Jr.; Zin3shcim, John. JUNIORS Ddvis. William; Fairbanks. Earl; Hatby, Bernard Hiie. Stephen; Ickler. Julius; Johnson. Howard Lindquist, Ray; McDonald, John; Metcalf, Robert Morath, Eugene; Piatt, Robert; Remfrank, Burton Roberts, Donald; Schmidt, Richard; Schultz. Alvin Stutzman, Gordon; Westlund. Jerry; Wiggms, Porter, 190 Tau Beta Pi honorary engineering Lehigh University. 1885 Minnesota Alpha. 1909 Back Row; Rush, Rhodes. Doepke. Martcnson, Galbraith. Welch, Livingston, Souba, Wild. Peterson. Third Row: Bifchard. Spreitcr. Stewart. Miller, Satz. Zingshcim, Mooers. Dicrs. Connors. Second Row: Ebeltoft. Roehl. Glasrud, Geankoplis, Phillips. Hansberger. Quest. Leiand. Keyc. First Row: Leslie, Kemppainen, Klampe. Schiavone, Jones, Block, Lindquist. Johnson, Doeringsfeld. SENIORS Acker, Robert; Birchard, Bruce; Block, Stanley; Con- nors. Harry; Diers, Marvin; Doepke, Henry; Drukcy. Donald; Ebeltoft. William; Galbraith, Frank; Gean- koplis. Christie; Glasrud, John; Hansberger, Robert; Jones. Arthur; Kcye. William; Klampe. Dean; Leiand, Wallace; Leslie, Charles; Lindquist. Robert; Living- ston, Robert; Martenson. Carroll; Messing. Richard; Miller, Curtis; Mooers. Howard; Peterson, Scth; Pirsh. Edward; Phillips. David: Quest. Edward; Rhodes. Bryce; Roehl, James; Rush. Philip; Sati, Arnold; Schi- avone. Daniel; Souba, Wiley; Spreiter. John; Stewart. Robert; Welch, G. Leslie; Wild, Clarence; Zingshcim, John. JUNIORS Batzli, Robert; Kemppainen. Arthur. FACULTY ADVISORS Johnson. Elmer; Robertson. B. J. 191 Back Row: Nelson. Talty, Dahlberg, Olson Swanson, Thorson. Second Row: Madtcn, Malkow, De Leo. Moxness, Anderson. First Row: Pcderson, Underwood, Johnson, Boyum, Beigsman, Hoerschgen. 324 Walnut Street Southeast Minnesota Alpha. 1904 Jheta Jau engineering " All of Tlicta Tau ' s personality has gone to war " — so claim the Theta Taifs, but we know better. Their own Miles Olson was chairman of Engineer ' s Day! Bill Boyum, who the boys call " Lord " , is president and the frat house is very chummy. In s|)ite of the Draft Board the Theta Tau ' s still have a full house — yeah, the boys play poker. Argan Johnson, Winston Bergman and Warren Underwood are all officers and big men in Theta Tau. The fraternity ' s biggest shin- dig was tiicir homecoming party. What a party! SENIORS Boyum, Willi«m; Ddhlbcrg, Harry; Hoerschgcn, Eberhard; Johnson, Argan; Madtcn, Maiwcll; Malkow, E. Carl: Ntlson, Marlowe; Olson, Milct; Tally, Ruttcli. JUNIORS Anderson, Robert; Bergsman, Winston; De Leo, Richard; Thorson, Harley; Underwood, Warren. SOPHOMORES Moxncss, John; Swanson, Alfrrd. Pcderson. Vernon. Tcske, Frederick. FRESHMEN FACULTY 192 Triangle engineering These good engineers hanlly ever ha c stags — but do have fine parties like the Tri Tech, held once a year with two other engineering frats, and their fa- mous Farm-all ulicrc cNcryone comes a la rough. Triangle is just full of big timers like Carl Boemer ami Bryant Buck of Inter-Pro Ball Committee, Jim Mahby of the Technolog, Bill Leglcr, head of the Union Waltz sessions and Rog Fairbanks who does his waltzing in the boxing ring. These BMIE (big men in engineering) carry on under the presidency of Phil Nolan. 1227 Fourth Street Southeast University of Illinois, 1907 Minnesota Chi Tau Sigma, 1922 Back Row: Ohlcnlcamp, Buck, Legler, Lindemann. Thompson, G. Anderson, Cummings, Gilbertson. Second Row: Bredeson, Chnstensen, Kcegan, Pihlstrom, Taber, Winker, Kraus. First Row: Fairbanks, Rcep, Boemer, Nolan, Brewer, Maltby, D. Anderson, Schwarz. SENIORS Boemer, Carl; Kcegan, William; Lindemann, Harlcy; Pihlstrom, Dale; Schwarz, William, JUNIORS Anderson, Douglas H.; Buclt. W. Bryant; Cummings. Kimball; Fair- banls, Roger; Kraus, Aifons; Kurieka, William; Leglcr, William; Maltby, James; Nolan, Philip; Reep, Maurice; Schaffer, John. SOPHOMORES Anderson, Gordon H.; Bredeson, Eugene; Gilbertson, John; Kuhl. Robert; Ohlcnlcamp, Robert; Taber, D, Stuart; Thompson, H, Webster; Winker, Daniel. FRESHMEN Christensen, Leonard; Rehdcr, Donald. 193 X Psi Phi dentistry Philadelphia. 1889 Minnesota Phi. 1915 Bdck Row: Akcrt, Slomcnskt, Mrller. Swcnson. Second Row Bush, George, Wmdorfcr, Larson, Gregg. First Row; 8dkcr, Ldsby, Anderson, Green. SENIORS Anderson, Leslie R.: Carroll. Robert A.; Holcomb, John E. JUNIORS Askcrs, Alvin E.; Brekke. Charles A.; Bush, Warren L.; George, Thomas J.; Gordon, Carey H.; Gregg. Richard J.; Larson, Robert L.; Pfister, Jack H. SOPHOMORES Miller. Sherman H.: Slomenski, John F.; Swenson, Robert E.: Wmdorfer. John H. FACULTY Baker. J. O.: Green. R. O.: Lasby. W. F.; Little. J. Lundberg. George; Nelson. Carl; Nelson. Herbert Otto. Carl: Pagenkopf. A. A.: Peterson. Ralph G. Waldron. Carl; Worman. Harold. 194 A. . of £. E. electrical engineering o r o o f f5 t? Back Row: earron, Moran Sommers, Watkms, Wickland, Ucf, Notdlin, Kuhlmann, Sovick. Mullaney. Swenson. Fourth Row: Hagg, Gustafson. Tomash, Kcye, Birchard. Hajicek, Proszek, Mooers. Brown Kline Th„d Row: Ekberg Tcmplin, Boyd Nordseth. Jansen. Sheldon. Helms, Stepoway, Fernald, Lindemann Rudd. Second Row: Hciertz No.ak Knighl. E„ckson. Muska, R. Olson. Hiller. Hueltnc.. Underwood. Constant Rosecrans. hirst Row: Morrison. Leslie. Sandstrom, Carter. Engquist. Moorhousc. Murnane. Kemppainen Benson Durkee SENIORS Benson. Arden; Birchard. Bruce; Dygve. Floyd; Ebeltoft. William; Engquist. Robert; Erickson. Robert; Feigal. Rich- ard; Fernald. George; Franke. Donald; Gustafson. Ray- mond; Hagg. Herbert; Helms. J. Clifford; Hiller. Joseph; Hoch. Verdinc; Huettner. Oscar; Jansen. Donald- Jenson Arnlciv; Keye. William; Knight. Robert; Krunkkala ' Harold- Leef. G. Robert; Leightor. Alex; Leiand, Wallace; Leslie. Charles; Lindemann. Harley; Mooers. Howard; Moorhouse. Thomas; Moran. Henry; Morrison. W. Clyde; Mullaney. Frank; Murnane. Robert; Muska. William; Nelson, Edward; Nelson. George; Nordlin, Henry; Olson. Robert L.; Roehl. ' James; Rowbcrg. Arley; Sandstrom. Paul; Schmidt, Donald; Sheldon, Donald; Sommers, Herbert; Sovick. Victor; Tem- plin. Arthur; Tomash. Erwin; Underwood. Orville- Wasley Robert; Wickland. Edward. JUNIORS Anderson, Donald; Anderson. Douglas; Anderson. Walter; Barron, Fred; Batili, Robert; Bergsman. Winston; Berlandi Morton; Boyd. H. James; Carlson. Roger; Carter, William; Christenscn. Leonard; Constant. Paul; Deib. Edward; Dur- kee, Phil; Field. Burton; Fillmore. Robert; Goldsteiri. Ed; Haiicek, Frank; Heierti. John; Holmberg. Burton; Juritillai Dale; Kemppainen. Arthur; Kirby. Richard; Kuhlmann. Fred; McCullough. Stuart; Mohn, Newton; Nelson. Winston; Nordseth. Marvin; Novak. Harry; Olson. Kenneth; Papen- fuss. Carl; Peterson, Keith; Proszek. Edward; Rosecrans, Fred; Rudd. Donald; Swenson. Owen. SOPHOMORES William; Babcock. Dean; Brown. Stanley; Connelly. Deuser. Worrell; Ehlers. Elwyn; Ekberg. D. Bryce; Richard; Hanson. Arnold; Hohman. Wally; Kline, Mclvin, Gordon; Miller. Charles; Stahman. James; Aldcn John; Ewens, Frank; Stepoway. Theodore; New York City, 1884 Minnesota, 1902 Blake Kuhlman Rolland. John H. Watkins. Kenneth. FRESHMEN FACULTY Professional Medical Technology SENIORS Andreassen. Elise; Arneson. Genevieve; Bertie. Betty; Boone. Mary; Copenharve. Marjorie; Dono- van. Marquerite; Dunn, Virginia; Erickson. Audrey; Getchell, Gloria; Hessberg. Catherine; Hessian. Katherine; Hicks, Doreen; Janda. Elsa; Kahnke, Jeanne; Levine, Lorraine; Maid. Ruth; McClanahan, Marjorie; Nelson, Marillyn; O ' Donnel, Jean; Owen, Gwenyth; Reed, Mary Jeanne. JUNIORS Bjorsness, Carole; Frank, Mariellen; Giebenhain, Margaret; Hagemann, Jean; Hope, Rosemary; Jassoy, Shirley; Johnson, Helen M.; Klein, Yvonne; Moulton, Margaret; Schneider, Laurine; Smythe. ' Elaine; Starjash, Anne; Stokes, Kathryn; Tucker, Barbara; Wright, Ardis. SOPHOMORES Geiger, Betty Lou; Hclgeson, Charlotte. Alpha Delta 1 Tau medical technicians Back Row: Giebcnhdin, Frank, Bjoiiness, Kahnke, Smythe. Hope. Klein. Stokes. Fourth Row: Reed, Moulton. Arneson. Getchell. Hessian. O ' Donnell. Schneider. Third Row: Hessburg. Hagemann. Donovan. Geiger. Levine. Andreassen. McClanahan. Second Row: Dunn. Johnson. Jassoy. Helgcson. Wright, Nelson. First Row Owen, Tucker. Copenharve, Boone, Bertie, Maid. Hicks. 195 A. i of C E chemical engineering Bjck Row. Njtt Ptrraut D ' ukcy. Rhodes, Edkms, Pcttiion, Buttwinkle. Taylor. Fourth Row; L. Nelson. Tomlinion. Acker, Uber, Berg, Chnstcnsen, Surine. Thira Row: Sanders, Geankoplis, Way, Staudenmaier, Kanerva. Bales. Second Row: Nutter, Graves, Hem, Jacobs, Haack, Smith. First Row: Marcell-js, C. Nelson, Connors, Messing, Wydeen, Somermeyer, Ryder. SENIORS Abtohams. Robert; Acler, Robert; Anderson, Richard; Anderson, Wallace; Bales. Ronald; Bateman, Richard: Berg, Robert; Bjerlte, Malcolm; Brandt, George; Braunslcin, Theodore; Burstcin. Joseph; Christcn- $cn. Orville; Clouticr, Philip; Connors, Harry; Druliey, Donald; Eakins, Lyic; Ferguson, Russell; Fisher. Bruce; Fricscndahl, Leonard; Geankoplis, Christie; Graves, William; Haack, Robert; Hein, Glen; Hella. John; Helvig, Robert; Hubbard, Robert; Jacobs, Louis; Jaeger. Blaine; Johnson, Harry; Johnson, Joel; Kcmpc. Robert; Klarquist, Kenneth; Kenls, Ivan; Lieberman, Charles; Losie, Lawrence; MacKnight, Robert; Marccllus, Manley; Matter, George; Messing, Richard; Moen, Ralph; Nageli, Robert; Nelson, Clarence; Nelson, Leonard: Nutt, Richard; Nutter, Donald; O ' Rourke, Neil; Pcrrault, Howard; Peterson, Seth: Pirsh. Edward; Rhodes, Brycc; Rice, Robert; Rom, Albert; Ryder, James; Sanders, Earl; Shaw, James; Shears, Francis; Shcman, Jack; Smith, Lloyd; Somermeyer, Harry; Staudenmaier, William; Steinberg, Marvin; Surine, Oakley; Taylor, Terry; Tomlinson. Lee; Way, Benton; Wind, Albert; Wright, Roy; Wydeen. Russell; Zlngshcim, John. JUNIORS Andrews. Eugene; Carlson. Roger; Cavanaugh, Thomas; Dobrine, Sane; Gonyea, Lloyd; Goodman, Milton; Kanerva, J. Robert; Koilik, Robert; Lanti, Edward; Levenson, Milton; Lewis, Barton; Ljung, Byron; Ludlow, Tom; Olson, Victor; Scanlon, Robert; Uber. William. SOPHOMORES Bedore, Robert; Bredeson, Eugene; Hoeppner. Jerome; Mabbott, Jean; Vokaty, Leo. FRESHMEN Braun, Robert; Cousins, Charles; Hier, Gerald; Kershaw, Jay; Lofstrom, John; Olander, Wesley. FACULTY ADVISOR Mann. Charles A. 196 Alpha Sigma Pi honorary education Back Row: Slettom, McFarland. S ' elaH, Peterson, Gunnarson. First Row: Lees, Tiedeman, Ten Brinke, Bjoraker. Harmon. SENIORS Bjoraltcr, Walter; Brant, Daniel; Gunnarson, Hclmer; Harmon, Robert; Lees, Urban; McFarland, Keith; Olson, August; Peterson, Lennis; Sielaff, Theodore; Slettom, Edward; Ten Brinke, Dirk; Tiedeman, Virgil. FACULTY ADVISORS Boardman, Charles; Morse, Horace; Pcik, Wesley. University of Minnesota, 1926 SENIORS Chjistfom, Roy; Docpke, Henry; Edv ardson. James; Ekberg, Carl; Exner. Robert; Gilles, R. G.; Grieder, Roy; Hondrum, Solway; Hosfield. C. D.; Johnson, Argan; Johnson, Donald; Kallstrom, Fred; Knicfe. Henry; Lind- sey, Raymond; Lofstrom. Myron; Megarry. Ronald; Nelson. Harold; Opland, Richard; Pchrson, Robert- Rcid, Walter; Rood, Ellsworth; Sailor, Sidney; Sail, Harry; Schaefer, John; Weidcnfeller. Donald; Westin. Harold; Zontelli, Theodore. JUNIORS Anderson, Marshall; Axelson. John; Bcnzick, Allen; Berg, Ancil; Berry, Clayton; Carlson, Harold; Docll, James; Dicrson, Norbert; Gilkey. S. Edwin; Goldhammer, Philip; Grubb, Carrol; Haining, James; Hinueber, George; Johnson, Robert B.; Julius, Jerome; Kokoszenski. John; Lucdkc, James; Mohr, James; Mosier, Leo; Ncubauer, Donald; Nicmi. Harold; O ' Hare, Donald; Olson. John C; Peinovich, Daniel; Ring. Harold; Schnarr, Richard; Sorenson, Clayton; Volp, Clarence. SOPHOMORES Carley, Don; Haas, Kenneth; Hathaway, Howard; Hcins, James; Holmboe, Albert; Johnson, Archie; Meyers, John. FACULTY Andersen, Paul. yj|y«y ' 4 m|ffi H H V Back Row: Opland. Doepke, Mohr. Schaefer. Diersen, Lindsey, Hmueber, Julius, Ekberg, Fourth Row: Pehrson. D. Johnson, Chilitrom. Westin, Megarry, Rood, Carlson. Weiden- feller, Exner. Third Row: Anderson, Haining, Volp. Mosier. Grieder. Goldhammer. Nelson. Lofstrom. Second Row: Edwardson, Sail. Zontelli. Kallstrom, Schnarr, Kokoszenski, Grubb. First Row: Otson, Gilles, Hosfield. Reird. Berry. R. Johnson, A. S. of C E civil engineering 197 Alpha Tau Delta nursing Bjck Row Darnngton, Robcrtion, Fulsads, Lepisto, B. HcncT.jn, Knudscn. Schultz. C. Constc ' Ot. Second Row: Charlebois, Carlson, Schons, Emmington, Tompkini. Kalberg, Loe. First Row: R. Constant, Peterson, Dean, Kittelsby, Wagner, Piatt, Taylor, Keskinen. University of California, 1921 Minnesota Beta, 1927 SENIORS Carlson, Tully: Charlcbois, Marsarct; Constant. Rose-Marie: Dean, Priscilla: Fulsaas, Helen; Givens, Virginia; Kalberg, Eleanor; Keskinen, Elsie; Kittelsby, Roma; Knudsen, Margery; Peterson, Ardis; Rem, Ruth Eberle; Tompkins, Avis; Wagner, Dorothy. JUNIORS Chernausek, Lois; Emmington, Betty; Hcckncr, Dorothy; Heneman, Betty; Hale, Aliece; Johnson, Bernice; Lepesto, Martha; Merrill, Margaret; Phmney, Ruth; Taylor, Enid. SOPHOMORES Constant, Clemence; Darrington, Doris; Harrington, Peggy; Heneman, Peggy; Kelso, Dorothy; Loe, Martha Jane; Piatt, Mary Ann; Robertson, Wanda; Schons, Marion; Schulti, Dolores. FACULTY Benson, Margaret; Coe, Myrtcl; Densford. Katharine; Dodds. Thelma; Einerson, Emma; Garrison, Esther; Harrington, Ruth; Hawkins, Christy; Haugc, Cecilia; Kurtiman, Dorothy; Knutila, Jean; Miller, Julia; Petry, Lucilc; Sorcnson, Marjorie; Weed, Irene; White. Helen. SENIORS Bcrgan. Glen; Bjoraker. Walter; Cavert. H. Mead; Djerf. Harvey; French, Weston; Golla, George; Hillbrand. LeRoy; Kehr, William; McFarland, Keith; Olson, Harold; Slettom, Edward; Tiedeman, Virgil; Wilson, Duane. JUNIORS Mannigel, Raymond; Opp, Herbert; Swanson, Donald. 2089 Carter Avenue, St. Paul Ohio State College of Agriculture, 1897 Minnesota La Grange, I90S Alpha Zeta agriculture Back Row: Opp. Gotla, Swanton, Ttedcman, D|cr1. Second Row: (cnch, Bjordkct. Kcht, Hillbrdnd. Firil Row Mdnmget, McFdrland, Cdvcrt, Olton, Witson. 198 Beta Alpha 1 Psi honorary accounting Back Row: Fdlk, L. B. Johnson, Swam, Dtercks, C. Johnson. Second Row: Smaler, Weil, Siverson, Fcldman. Fifst Row; Miller, Reighard, Croonquist, W. Johnson, Karasov. SENIORS Croonquist. David; Diercks, Robert; Falk, John; Feldman, Marvin; Johnson, Charles; Johnson, Byron; Johnson, William; Johnson, Winton; Karasov, Elliott; Smaler, Eugene; Swain, Tom; Weil, Fred. GRAD STUDENTS Neff, Franklin; Quest, Edward; Siverson, Reuben. FACULTY Boddy. Francis; Dein, Raymond; Heilman, Ernest; Lund, Reuel; Miller, Herbert; Nishtingale, Ed- mund: Ostlund, H. J.; Peterson, Edward; Reighard, John; Stevenson, Russell. University of Illinois, 1919 Minnesota Rho, 1931 Wisconsin University, 1913 Minnesota Alpha, 192! SENIORS Bieter, Jerome; Croonquist, David; Diercks, Robert; Drake, Phyllis; Falk, J. Alden; Feldman, Marvin; Hastings, Dclbert; Johnson, Charles; Johnson, L. Byron; Johnson, Winton; Karasov, Elliott; Kelber, Robert; Sauck, William; Smaler, Eugene. JUNIORS Lorenz, Grace; Ruch, Dudley; Swiggum, Cora. GRAD STUDENTS Neff, Franklin; Quest, J. Edward; Siverson, Reuben. FACULTY Altschul. Eugen; Blaltey, Roy; Borak, Arthur; Chute, A. Hamilton; Crowe, Catherine; Dein. Ray- mond; Fill petti. George; Garver, Frederic; Hcitman, Ernest; Mudgctt, Bruce; Nelson. Roberta; Nightingale, Ednnund; Peterson, Edward J.; Stehman, J. Warren; Stevenson, Russell; Stiglcr. George; Yoder, Dale. Beta Gamma Sigma honorary con]n]erce Back Row: Kelber, Croonquist, Diercks. W. Johnson, C. E. Johnson. Second Row: Karasov, Snnalcr. Siverson. Fcldman, Falk, Ruch. First Row: Swiggum. L. Johnson, Drake. Hastings, Lorenz. 199 Bdck Row: Sail, Souba. Ekbcrg. Diersen, Fotness. First Row: Gillei. Hosfield. Doepke. Pitts. Cfif Epsilon honorary civil engineering SENIORS Doepke, Henry: Elcber3, Carl; Fosness, John; Gillet, Richard; Hosfield, Charles; Pitts, Robert; Sail. Harry: Souba, Wiley. JUNIORS Diersen, Norbert. University of Illinois, 1922 Minnesota Chapter, 1923 SENIORS Agneberg, Mae; Campion, Carol; Carter, Mildred: Eriandson, Constance; Gunnarson, Helmer; Howson, Jean; Langseth, Emnna; Paul, DeLores; Pictan, Norman; Thomas, Shirley; Webster, Tamara. JUNIORS Abbot, Helen: Buri, Lois; Irwin, Mary Ellen; Johnson, Ardietta; McQuary, Barbara; Smith, Robert M.; Youngdale, Jean. Luti, Josephine. FACULTy ADVISOR University of Kansas, 1909 Minnesota Gamma, 1919 Delta Phi Delta honorary art B«cli Row; Burt, Picl«n. ErUndion, L«ngtcth, Smith. Second Row: Irwin, Can pion, Agncbcrg, Howion. Firtt Row: Gunnarion, youngdare, Paul, McQuary, Wcbitcr. 200 Eta Kappa Nu honorary electrical engineering T7SS v7i r avK Back Row: MoocfS, Kisch, Lindcmann, Lcef Stiles, Cummings. Second Row: Roehl, Anjerson. Proszek, Leiand, Birchard. First Row; Leslie, Ebcltcft, Keye, Moran, Fcigal. Franke. SENIORS Bjorsncss, Carole; Frank Mariellen; Gicbcnhain, Margaret; Hagemann, Jean; Hope, Rosemary; Leef, G. Robert; Leiand, Wallace; Leslie, Charles; Lindcmann, Harley; Mooers, Howard; Moran, Paul; Roehl, James. JUNIORS Anderson, Walter L.; Batzli, Robert; Cummings, Kimball; Hcicrtz, John; Hinrichs, Ralph; Kisch, Robert; Prosiek, Edward; Stiles, Merrill. FACULTY Beclclund, O. A.; Bryant, J. M.; Caverley, L C; Hartis, H. E.; Johnson, E. W.; Johnson, J. F.; Kuhlmann J. H.; Lind, S. C; Nielson, R. L.; Sanderson, H. A.; Webb, J. S. University of Illinois, 1904 Minnesota Omicron, 1920 - s SENIORS Anderson, Dorothy A.; Bergh, Jean; Blaiier, Betty; Dealy, Mary; Foss, Shirley; Gunderson, Florence; Johnson, Charlotte; Johnson, Jean; Jonnard, Anne; Lenlrer, Winifred; MacMichael, Betty; Murphy, Janabelle; Nygaard, Julia; Payne, Kathleen; Tharalson, Martha; Trost, Polly; Vetter, Lorenc; Wem- mering, Verna Mac; Sederstrom, June; Youssi, Elizabeth. (ii ! Eta Sigma Upsilon honorary education Back Row: C. Johnson, Trost. Jonnard, Sederstrom, Youssr. Second Row: Foss. MacMichael, Gunderson. Dealy. First Row: Murphy, Lcnkcr, Nygaard, J. Johnson, Wemmering. 201 Kappa Epsilon pharmacy Back Row: Brownlcc, Prochaska, Gaul, Tenvold. First Row: Heinl, Sadler, Fair, Mclntire. SENIORS Brownlee, Helen; Fair, Dorothy; Mornik, Arlene. University o( Iowa, 1921 Minnesota Alpha, 1921 Gold, Betty. JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Gaul, Hermina; Helm, Margret; Little, Patricia; Mclntire, Kathleen; Prochaska, Kitty; Sadler, jacquelin; Tenvold, Phyllis. SENIORS Anderson, Dorlce; Gunderson, Florence; Hanson, Audrey; Johnston, Lois V.; Olson, Evelyn; Olson, Margaret. JUNIORS Elmquist, Clarella; Juntilla, Harriet; Kegel, Anita; Myers, Marian; Olson, Audrey; Salnninen, Eileen; Schole, Dorothy: Sisson, Anita. SOPHOMORES Bredesen, Ediy; Christiansen, Betty; Douglas, Jean; Dressier, Janet; Ellefson, Lorene; Engquist. Jean; Hager, Evelyn; Johnson, Helen J.; Lindholm, Janet; Lund, Alice; Marthus, Kathryn; Nelson, Nornna; Newman, Melba; Stenborg. Elizabeth. FRESHMEN Hessel, Mary Lou; Long, Mary Ann; Megson, Roberta; Olson, Merrilyn; Olson, Nadinc; Sunnar- borq, Lorraine; Thorsell, Ann; Young, Ann. FACULTY Winter, Nora. University of Minnesota. 1921 Kappa Kappa lambda lutheran sororitif F n.ry Bach Row: Brcdcicn, Ellcfion, Schole. Newman, Hagcr, Mycri, Nclion. Fourth Row: A. Olion, Markhut. E. Otion. Smon, Long, Engquitt, N. Otion. Third Row: Salminen. Hanton. M. Olton, Oouglai Sunnarborg. Young. Lund. Second Row: Anderton, Mcgton, Drcitlcr, Hettel, Gunderton, Stenborg. Thortcll. Firtt Row: Chritttanten, Kegel, Elmquiit, Johntton, Juntilla, Johnton, Lindholm. 202 Kappa Phi methodist sorority j a Q y f-A- ' ' kk i Kansas University. 1916 Minnesota Delta, 1918 Back Row: Anderson, Angier. Ferns, Roos, Mayer, Stewart. Hall. Second Row: Deterling, Clitty, Randall, Brudevold. Swtech. Copenharve, Kottkc. First Row: Hcnningson. Knos. Peterson, Parker. Boice. Sandstrom, B. Snnith. SENIORS Clitty, Estella; Copenharve, Marjorie; Deterling, Vera; Ferris, Viola; Hcnningson, Ailys; Parker, Ardis; Preston, Betty; Romnnell, Nell Louise; Stewart, Jean; Sv iech, Elaine; Worsley, Virginia. JUNIORS Angier, Doris; Knuth, Adeline; Mayer, Janettc; Vincent. Jean-Marie, SOPHOMORES Austin, Marian; Best. Norma; Boice. Mary Lou; Brudevold. Blanche; Capctz. Eleanor; Fawell. June; Gulliclcson, Dolores; Hall. Judith; Hawkins. Helen; Klima, Laurel Ann; Kottke, Harriet; Peterson, Muriel; Roos, Marguerite; Sanderson. Edith Mary; Smith, Nancy. FRESHMEN Anderson, Karen; Brown, Anne; Brcmmer, Carol; Bushnell, Margaret; Findsen, Lois Jean; Jameson, Mary Lee; Randall, Jane; Sandstrom, Carol; Smith, Bette. SENIORS Cleary, Robert; EIrick, George; Engebretson, Duanc; Engebretson, Glenn; Mitchell, Marvin; Nelson, Myron; Prichard, Bruce; Schwartau, Neal. JUNIORS Gulbrdndson, Louis. SOPHOMORES Kirkpatrick, Bruce. FRESHMEN Davnie, William. GRAD STUDENTS Benica, William; DiGangI, Frank; KIcven, Azor; Klug, Silas; Neva, Arnold; Olson, Edwin. FACULTY Almin. Rugnar; Kcnjoski, Vincent; Smyithe, Charles E.; Wilson, Charles O. Medical College of Virginia, 1879 Minnesota Epsilon, 1928 Kappa ?s pharmac Back Row: Olson, Cleary. Wilson. Almin, Klug. Second Row: Prichard. Neva, Benica. DiGangi. Kcnjoski, Klevcn. First Row: G. Engebretson, Schwartau, EIrick, Nelson, D. Engebretson. 203 Junior Dairy Science Club Bdck Row; Johnson. Ouradnik. Df;nkwaltcr, Bdfduson, Rcciman. K. Stenerson. First Row: Hammerbcfg. Holmgren, Coulter, A. Olson, Donatetle. SENIORS Hammerberg, Clifford: Holmgren, Wilton; Johnson, Arthur; Ouradnik, Frank; Reesman, Kenneth. JUNIORS Barduson, Torfi n; Donatelle, Edward: Dotiler. William; Drinkwalter, Roger; Miller, Russell; Olson, Arthur; Opp, Herbert. FRESHMEN Olson, Jay; Stcnerson, Kermit; Stcnerson, Stanley. STUDENT EDITORIAL BOARD President and Recent-Case Editor ......... Irving R. Brand Note Editor ............ C. Frank Claybourne Associate Editor Lauress V. Ackman SENIORS Hawkland. William; Jensen, Ruth; Luther, C. Hamilton; Lycan. Wilbur; Mooty, John; Rider, Stuart; Schanfield, Leonard; Schermer, Irvin; Thorfinnson, Ross; Wanvig, James; Washburn, Betty. law Review .jtiM „ !.:■ :. m 9 ft - 9 J m Bf4» 1 Bach Row: Luthcn, Lycan, Mooty, Thorfmnion, Wanvig. Second Row- Schanfield, W«thburn, Hawkland, Rider. Firtt Row: Schermer, Claybourne. Brand, Acketman, Jenten. 204 Mortar and Ball honorary mHitary Back Row; Swanson. Benert. Buck, McConaghy, Bothner-By, Baxter. Second Row: Shaffer, MacGillivray. D. Freeman, Svoboda, Vincent, Schumacher. First Row; Jonnson, Bjerkan, Captain Rmdsiand, Melhn, Dickey. SENIORS Baxter, Robert; Benert, Robert; Bjerltan, Theodore; Blazic, Vincent; Dicltey. Robert; Johnson, Rich- ard A.; MacGillivray, Robert; McConaghy, Keys; Mellin, Malcolm; Shaffer. Gcor9c; Svoboda, George. JUNIORS Bothncr-By Alcsel; Buck, Willard; DeLeo, Richard; Freeman, Donald; Freeman, L. William; Schu- macher, Robert; Swanson. Howard. FACULTY ADVISOR Rindsland, William C, Captain C. A. C. Battery A First Regiment, Minnesota. 1920 SENIORS Block, Stanley; Bootz, Ernest; Ekberg, Carl; Franke, Donald; Glasrud, John; Johnson, Harley; Jones, Arthur; Larson, Curtis; Martenson. Carroll; Rockwell. Jack; Schtavone. Daniel. Plumb Bob honorary engineering Back Row; Franke. Larson. Johnson. Block. First Row: Martenson, Glasrud, Ekberg. 205 Pi Jau Pi Sigma honorary signal corps Back Row: Roehl, J until la. Smith, Podds. Cummmgs. First Row: Muika, Knight, Jdnsen, Constant. SENIORS Clarle, Cliffoid; Jansen, Donald; Knight, Robert: Muska, William. JUNIORS Becker, John; Constant, Paul; Cumnnings, Kimball; Giantvaliey. Jerome; Juntilla, Dale; Podas, Nor- man; Roehl, James; Schmidt, Ronald; Smith, Donald; Washburn, Vincent. FACULTY University of Wisconsin, 1923 Minnesota Epsilon. 1928 Jacobson, Major C. A.; Roush, Sgt. R. R. SENIORS Baumgartner, James; Brownlee, Helen; Frcthem, Allen; Hopponen, Raymond; Loch, Celestcr; Schibonski, Richard; Shink, Joe; Shink, Melvin. JUNIORS Doerge, Robert; Gulbrandson, Louis; Muzetras, Mike; Pribyl, Bernard. GRAD STUDENTS Benica, William; Boothe, James; Buelow, Donald; Carlson, Edward: DiGangi, Frank; Horn, Ger- trude; Kleven, Aior; Micklesen, Reid; Neva. Arnold. FACULTY Bachman, Gustav; Fischer, Earl; Gisvold. Ole; Neti. Charles; Rogers, Charles; Solnc, Taito; Wil- son, Charles. University of Michigan, 1908 Minnesota Mu, 1930 Rho Chi honorary pharmacy Back Row: Neva. Wilion, J. Shtnh, M. Shink, Micklcicn. Baumgartner. Gitvold. Second Row: Loch, Muictrat. Nctx, Carlton. DiGangi, Bcnica. Buelow. Firft Row: KIcvcn. Frcthem. Hopponen, Horn, Soine. Schibonilit. 206 Sigma Alpha lota music Back Row: Erickson, Tanquary, Allen. Gulbrandscn, Gerdes, Nolte, Adams. First Row: Johnson, Brown, Tharalson, Powell, Varncy, Abclcr. SENIORS Abeler, Elizabeth; Allen, Priscilla; Brown, Caroline; Gerdes, Lavon; Nolte, Mimi; Tanquary, Mar- garet; Tharalson, Martha; Varncy, Margaret. JUNIORS Adams, Margaret; Erickson, Winnifrcd; Gulbrandsen, Mary Jo; Johnson, Joanadeile; Powell, Ellen. SOPHOMORES King, Lorraine. GRAD STUDENTS Jensen, Kathcrine. University of Michigan, 1903 Minnesota Sigma Sigma, 1926 DePauw University, 1909 Minnesota Chapter, 1916 SENIORS Braman, Edwin; Caldwell, William; Donohue, Steve; Dorfman, Phil; Fransen, Robert; Hanson, Glenn; Hiebcrt, Gareth; Ihrig, Robert; Kreidberg, Irving; Krueger, William; Larson, Howard; Marwin, John; Ncth, Donald; Petersen, Lemuel; Peterson, James; Quarfoth, Harold. JUNIORS Berglund, Roger; Murphy, Kevin; Opstein, Kenneth; Petersen, Everett; Walz, James. GRAD STUDENTS Dennis, Larry. Bdck Row: Murphy. Ncth, Peterson, Larson, Marwin, Dorfman, Fransen. Second Row: Braman, Berglund, Caldwell, Ihrig, L. Petersen, Hicbert. First Row: Kreidberg, Krueger, Hanson, Donohue, Quarfoth. Sigma Delta Chi journalism 207 S gma Epsilon Sigma honorary sophomore women Back Row; McCdulcy, Shelley, Andenon, Engelhaft. Second Row: Dudovitz, Reiiman, Gunn. Danaher, Deutsch. Nelson. First Row: Jolly, Thomassian, McKeon, Benton, Krucgef. Wisconsin, 1927 Minnesota Epsilon, 1930 Benson, Marjorie; Reizman, Esther. JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Andcfson, Eleanote: Danaher, Jean; Deutsch, Janet; Dudovitz, Marion; Engclhart, Mary; Gunn. Ali ce; Jolly, Betty; Kreuser, Audrey; McCauley, Carley; McKeon, Patricia; Nelson. Dorothy; Power, Shirley; Shelley, Doris; Thomassian, Margaret. SENIORS Anonsen, Stanley; Bootz, Ernest; Dugan, Eugene; Engquist, Robert; Glasrud, John; Hoershgen, Eberhard: Jones, Arthur; Larson, Curtis; Messing. Richard; Rcid. Walter; Schiavonc, Daniel. PlaH, Roberi. JUNIORS FACULTY Dowdell, Ralph L.; Jordan, Richard C; Stoppel, A. E. Tech Commission all engineering Bdck Row: Anontcn. Rod, Schiavonr, Engquitl. L«rion. Fust Row: Mctiing, Dugan, Booli, Jones, Glasrud. 208 Theta Sigma Phi honorary journalisrr] Back Row; Twedt, Salisbury, Hawkrnson. Schafcr, Auerbachcr. Second Row: Cornwell. Cole, Dapper, Scinng. First Row: Harrington, Aichele, Johnson, Stewart, Crowthcr. SENIORS Aichele, Carol: Alexander, Betty; Crowther, Gladys; Harrinston, Florence; Hawkinson, Marjorie; Johnson, Donabcth; Stewart, Jean. JUNIORS Auerbachcr, Margot; Cole, Mary; Cornwell, Erra; Dapper, Gloria; Lerner, Ravina; Salisbury, Kathryn; Schafer, Mary; Searing. Marjorie; Twedt. Marjortc. University of Washington, 1909 Minnesota Nu, 1917 SENIORS Bischoff, Mary Jo; Crosby, Betty Jane; Foss, Shirley; Foster, Marian; James, Ruth Susan; Mac- Fadyen. Margaret; Maker, Ann. JUNIORS English, Marion; Grapp, Lois; Merchant, Joyce; Swanson, Ruth; Wyman, Romona. Northwestern University, 1893 Minnesota Pi, 1934 Holt, Corrinc. Skogan, Phyllis Hurd, Mclba F.; Thorn, Katherine. SOPHOMORES GRAD STUDENTS FACULTY ToBJi. Zeta Phi Eta speech Back Ro C-rdLip, Foster, Bischoff, Wyman. Second Row: Crosby, Swanson, Foss. Holt, English. First Row: Merchant, James, Maker. MacFadycn. 209 C f f m a n Memorial Union Melting pot of the University — yes, vc mean the Union. Meeting place for all of us from Freshman to faculty member. Planned ami develoiKcl by student committees the Union activities orfercd social, recreational and cultural programs to every University student. Stu Lindman drops into the Military Serv- ice Crafts room and looks on as Barbara Sher turns out one of those service men Perennial pin3-pon9 champ Wilcox dem- onstrates the technique to a group of " paddle hopefuls " at the Union Open House. Service men ' s hours in the Union dug-out. University coeds play hostess to the cam- pus soldiers and sailors. " An activity for every type of student, " ile.scribes the Union program. Do you make toeless moilels out of your girls spectator pumps. ' Do you look like you are working a rusty juiiup wIkii you dance. ' Union dance instruction will take care of your diffi- culties. Hut dancing is only one of the social graces that receiveil the attention of Union committees. Minnesota students were interested in these hner points of etiquette, such as is it polite to blow on your soup or shouM you fan it with your hat. The Union Faciilty-Stuilent Committee, working with the idea ill. II MKiil experience builds social poise, planned coike hours, a personal ilevelopment, and in.iny other .ill.iirs to enable stuiients to " get iDgcther. " 210 Homccomin3 night in the Union main ballroom — Larry Vilcndrer supplying the rhythms foi the Victory Hop. Labors rewarded — Union Board party for committee chairmen. Left to right: H. Johnson, McQuarric, Brown, Rachic, Hanse. One Union activity that needs no explanation. Be£t indication of the success of the Union Fort Sneiiing entertainment groups. The first of the Union ' s dances for the campus service men. 211 All rodds lead to Mjnncsotd ' s beautiful and spectacular recreation center, Coffman Memorial Union. One of the most popular Fall activities was the quarterback sessions for the " stadium strategists. " Every Wednesday noon during the football season these sessions were held where the fans could sing, yell and quiz the coaches. The pictures of the pre- ceding week ' s game were shown, ami the fans and coaches made predictions about the next battle. The fan predicting the correct score received a free ticket to that game. Saturday night dances in the beautiful Union ball- room enjoyed increased popularity this year, and with the advent of gas rationing, they should be some of the top campus functions for the duration at least. For those who don ' t dance, there were the Union fun- nights in the game room where students enjoy par- lor games, singing and general informal activities with refreshments as a grand finale to the evening. The O uting Committee planned programs for those who indulge in the more strenuous forms of recrea- tion, such as ride outs, splash parties, sleigh rides and Minnesota ' s fanieil War Winter Week. The Union had several plans for looking to the cultural needs of the stuilcnt. Music listening hours and Fine Arts ex- hibits made up for the unfortunate though necessary lack of such studies in a wartime college curriculum. Swing sessions and sings were provided for the mod- ern music enthusiasts. This year new and important activities were sponsored by the Union Military Serv- ice Crafts Group ami the Military Contact Com- mittee. The old master. Charlie Peterson, demonstrates three cushion finesse in the Union Billiard room. 212 Something for Everyone Traditional as witches and ghosts — bobbing for apples at the Union HHalloween fun night. The Military Service Crafts group turned salvaged material into gifts for service men in the camps. The Contact Committee maintained a file of all the form- er University students who are now in the armed services. The service flag in the entrance of the Union was also the work of this Contact Committee. Activi- ties for graduate students were a recent development in Union services. Union directors and the Board of Governors felt that activities planned for grad stu- dents alone would enable the group to become better acquainted. Highly successful dances, evening hikes and coffee hours were enjoyed by the grad students this last vear. Coed Mary Dealy gets a chance to outhne some of her own football strategy to Coach HHauser and stars Daley and Wildung at the Quarterback Sessions. Personal development — you look pretty now girls. By taking part in the activities in which they are particularly interested, .several hundred students every year get new leadership training, discover new inter- e.sts, gain new friends, grow in social confidence, and all in all make university life much more valuable training. With all of the facilities offered by the Union, a student wouldn ' t have to leave the campus to enjoy a full and complete life. There are five eating places to take care of the " inner man " ; recreational facilities for dancing, billiards, bowling, bridge, ping- pong and assorted games, and of course, all of the cul- tural forms of diversion mentioned before. As for sleeping — Have you ever tried one of these couches in the main lounge. ' 213 Back; Don Swanson. Ray Hrggms, Maxine Stevens, Lila Hinze. Front: Mrs. Dorothy Coolidse, Freeman, Dean Anne Dudley Blitz, Bill Kehr, Margaret Turnquist. Urban Lees. Ag Union Board A3 students take time out for the " pause that refreshes " at the Ag Union fountain. The beautiful lounge of the Ag Campus Union is a popular spot for those hours when you |ust don ' t feel like studying. Just as the Coflfman Union .scrvcti as the center for main campus activities, the Ag Union was the meet- ing place for students on the Farm Campus. A regu- lar program of activities were offered inckuling Music Listening Hours, Coffee Hours and Twilight dances. ' I ' hc activities were planned by stuilent committees and the Ag Union Boani of Governors determined the policy of the Union. 214 Pioneer Hall Top: Mutual admiration of chin vegetation at Pioneer ' s " Klondike Days " party. Middle: One of those famous Pioneer jam sessions with the local boys doing the giving. Bottom: Pioneer men treat their guests to a cozy evening by the fire. Pioneer Hall, residence for over 5.-56 men students, is a small community in itself. The hall is made up of sixteen houses each named for a Minnesota pioneer. Pioneer Hall, which is gov- erned democratically, provides residen- tial, recreational, social and athletic fa- cilities for its members. The president ' s council, headed this year by Leo Moses. the social council and the athletic coun- cil are all elected by the residents antl are under the direction of Frank Pearce. •t ' t. ¥ PIONEER HOUSE COUNCIL Back: Glaser, Benlz, Hanson, Fadncf. Baker, Schmidt, Zcff, Inglis. Third: Woody, Ilk. Hoidahl. Towlc, Nicmi. Btcwctt. Kircher. Second: Rustad, Brown, Mullikm, Moses, Hedlund, Phillips, Hickner, Lundbohm. Front: Haddy, Bailey, Mictcelson, Fitzserald, Wilshusen. 215 New res idents ate initiated at Ihc innprcssivc candle light supper. S a n f r d Hall At 7:15 a. m. a warning buzzer rings and 250 coeds scramble out of bed to be on time for the 7:30 break- fast call. Pajamas and robes were the style for the first meal of the day, but at luncheon and dinner the girls had to wear skirts and sweaters or dresses — no slacks. Under the able guidance of Mrs. Grace Nelson, beloved housemother of Sanford, the coeds found the dorm not only a home, but an experience in commun- ity living. The hall was governed by a House Council made up of representatives from each of the nine corridors. Following in the footsteps of other Uni- versity organizations, the Sanfordites modified their social program this year. The girls gave up one formal, donating the money to the war etlort, and the winter formal, December 5, was held in Sanford Hall. A new feature, and mighty [X)pular, was the juke box installed in the dorm fall quarter. Favorite spot of the coeds at the hall is the Sanford P. O. which the girls visit on the average of four times a day. The East lounge is open all day and evening to visitors — namely men, while the West lounge is reserved for the girls in the ciorni and is the scene of frequent pajama parties antl miilniyht snacks. HOUSE COUNCIL BdcV: Pal McGowan, Virginia Swenson. Evelyn Girnhaber, Adele Teschion, Joanne Joy. Augusta Milbrath, Mildred McNeilui, Alice Owens. Middle: Genevieve Johnson, Helen Farrell, Virginia Black, Irene Nelson, Delia Burnett, Alice Quie, Barbara Maunn. Front: Beth Benson, Mrs. Grace Nelson, Marilee Seward, Alice Symonds, Elizabeth Feely. F) lJ5 " W O T L CR n VBl rt «Hi 1 Bf II Bl B K - " E K H VIH B. iMi»y - H l arVji m z • 216 Comstock Hall HOUSE COUNCIL Back: Laura Mae Peterson, Josephine Lchmann, Gladys Kaepke, Helen Jane Millen, Madeline Rue, Mary Heatherman, Margaret Todd. Front: Charlotte Wolff, Day Parne, Mary E. Carlson, Mrs. Leora Cassidy, Ardis Wright, Shirley Panlcow, Gael Robinson. Comstock coed.s thi.s year were intent in concen- trating on special preparati ons for a world at war. However, they also kept up social contacts. A dorm SLirvey revealed that more diamonds than fraternity pins were received this year! A popular new feature was the Faithful to Our Men Club organized by some of the " solders ' gals-back-home. " ' Knitting, musicals, studying and war work kept the girls in the club FTOM. An intcrdorm dating bureau, new last fall, was set up for girls and fellows whose hearts were still fancv free. The Comstock coeds were proud of their new self-government system. Established through the advice of Dean Williamson, the plan was .so successful that it will be used every year. War minded, the girls at the dorm curtailed their social budget, and gave SlOU to the Dean NichoLson scholar- ship fund. Tire-con.scious coeds held a pic- nic in the dorm after their fall formal. Although at first Comstock seemed like a hotel, in its thirtl year it reallv became a big, friendly home. COMSTOCK COED STAFF — Alice Hagen, Alice Riley, Janet Simons, Carol Fike, Laura Mae Peterson. Tea for three — Mary E. Carlson, Mrs. Cassidy, and Ardis Wright. 217 edc Row Ulitfom, Calm, Meyer, Forchas. Enckson. Sturgcs, Rudolph. Third Row; Ingebngtsen, Pomeroy, Holland. Olson, Jesbcrg, Gcanltoplij. Kenneth, Second Row; Susag, Bohline, Krause, Uppgaard. Ehlert, Peck. First Row; Hoffman, Ouska, Swanson, Thorberg, Fredsall, Larson, Williams. Commons Club Friendship, scliularship ami fun were tlie ties that hounti the members of the Commons Club together. The qiiahfications for membership in this club were more on the basis of personality than past achieve- ment. Officers: Glen Larson, Carl Thorberg, Roger Fredsall Gcankopiis, Lindow, Forchas and Susag in a traditional noon-hour bull session. It happenetl that past H i-Y members of hii h school seemed to enjoy carrying on in (.lulls organi eil by the V but this was not .1 prerequisite for entering the university club. A hotel dinner party set the pace for ihe social activities as well as the Commons ( ' nmeily Capers — which took place in win- ter quarter. The club members were united behiinl certain facts, m.iinly that ( ' hris (ieankoplis was the best tennis player ever to hit the U tennis courts, that five repre- nntatives was a very good |Krcentage of the junior and senior honorary societies, .ind lii.ii ilie .mnii.d t.unily night was a wiiitliv institution. 218 Back Row: Larson, Robinson, Bossing, Colcsworthy, Jordan. Second Row: Wcstcrbcrg, Sanderson, Hoffnnan, Somcrs. First Row: Swanson, Sundheim, Krause, Thorbcrg, Peck. y M C A The YMCA this year proved that an all-out war effort could be made by the boys who were still at home. It assumed the responsibility of Civilian De- fense on the campus and provided air raici wardens, first aid instructors, air plane spotters and emergency police. The newest idea of the group was to get a large world map and locate with pins the geographic posi- tions of all their members in the service. They tried to keep up a correspondence with the boys that were away and also to become acquainted with the new men stationed on campus. The discussion groups also took the war seriously and centered their discussions around war effort and especially post-war reconstruc- tion. Pictures of the battle of Midway and of various branches of our armed forces in action proved enlight- ening to many undecided boys eager to enlist. The Y also kept up their social contacts by mixed group discussions, social suppers and dances. President Bob Krause and Vice President Carl Thorberg survey the progress of the YMCA membership drive. In constant use from first hour to close — the lobby ping-pong tables. 219 m£mwv J ' - 11 One o+ the mdin service projects of the YWCA was aiding the service performed in the settlement houses of the city. Especially valuable this year as it released regular workers for more essential industries. Following clo.scly the irnlividual talents of its mem- bers, the VWCA this year sponsored interest groups under the direction of Etta Mae Johnson, Nancy Rcid and Lois Smith. Important among these interest groups were Group leadership, which hei| develop the important art of facing crises and making wise decisions; Nic Nax for students who enjoy weaving. Book Nook for those who like a literary bull session. Treble C lcf for music lovers and the Little Theater for members who have a hankering for grease paint anil footlights. The Wesbrook Hall art lab is used by the VW Nic Nax group. M nilton Dr Lipp pours at the Winter qu ter membership lea. 220 y w c A Virginia Thomas was the YWs big wig this year assisteii by Anne Warburton as vice president, Betty Cudwortii, secretary, ami Barbara Wackerman, treas- urer. The YW program included an extensive reli- gious stuiiy as well as interest groups in Coediquette, Bridge, Design for Living, Camp Counselling, Stu- tlent Dining Clubs and the Art of Living Together. The famous YWCA social service provided supervis- ors for sewing groups, cooking classes, handicraft clubs, organized games, doll clubs and nursery groups. ELIZABETH R. JOHNS Executive Secretary GINNY THOMAS President This year a new project was adopted. At the re- quest of St. Barnabas Hospital thirteen girls played nurse each week and amused and instructed children who were taking Sister Kenny treatment for infan- tile paralysis. Here was a new happiness for the chil- dren and a new interest for the girls and experience. The YWCA also provided teachers and assistants in Neighborhood Houses to manage children who have no place to play after school. These all were real con- tributions to community happiness and morale. yWCA CABINET Back Row; Johns. Hagen, Sedgwick. Simpson Ncilson. Second Row: Harris. Thomas. Ricd. McKusick. Johnson. Wcntling, L. Smith. Front Row: Rachie, Hornung, Kuhr, Simmons. Wackerman. Martin. Warburton. 221 Associated Women Students Back Row: Rosholt, Giles, Gaustad, Soone. Eisner. Second Row: Stoselius, Roble, Snyder. MacGibbon, Hcilman, Danahcr. First Row: Hollis, LilvS ' en. Griimer, Sahagian, Cole. Dorothea Eisner and Gertrude Giles check in ballots on election day. ' 1 1 1 A X S M — r " ' ' 1 i Melect on Hj W y TODAY Jfj ASSOCIATED — all campus cotcis: Coeds eager for friendship, rinding it in office- hostessing, tea drinking, bandage-rolling. Coeds anxious to serve, doing it by big-sistering, (Christmas-seal selling, bandage-folding. Ambitious coeds, leading their fellow students in class councils, in committee chairmanships, in band- age-supervising, in AWS board. Coeds anxious to know things that lectures do not tell, rinding them out in Marriage Courses, in after- meeting bull sessions, in plain luiman relationships. ASSOC] ATKD- Womcn wanting to ilevelop themselves by becom- ing citizens in the larger campus community . . . and thus enlarging their interests, their ac(.|uaint.mceships, and their pers|iectives. A.SSOCIA ' n-.i) — I ' Or ilu larger jnirposes a war brings, in view of the changes a war elkcls — AWS. 222 AWS — WSGA Gone AWOL Barbara Clark, assistant to the dean of women, talks to a couple of in- terested coeds. All freshman women come to the AWS freshman banquet: all " R " averages come to the AWS Smarty Party; all campus activity girls come to the spring AWS recognition dinner, where the election slates of WAA, YWCA and AWS are presented. All graduat- ing seniors come to the AWS Cap and Gown Day luncheon, and see the new Mortar Board electees capped. At one time or another in their college careers, every Minnesota coed takes part in an AWS activity. All enrolled women are members of AWS. Freshman students talk to Helen Monteith and Marilyn Roble about filing for Bib and Tucker, freshman council. Hard at it — Red Cross bandage makers Maty Adeline Halvorson, Marie Holie, Ginny Taylor and Kay Haas. 223 Leaders of the AWS Christmas Seal drive — Ingalls. Yockey. Boone and Lampland. A New Name - - A Neio Aim This is a news story, telling of the new organiza- tion, formerly Woman ' s Self-Government Associa- tion, which, with these new antl timely services in full view, has become the Minnesota Association of Wom- en Students. Governed by a boaril, hut depending upon the services of every office-hostess and commit- tee member, a new organization has been born. Jean Grismer, president of AWS, had an eye to the future when she originated tin. idea of change within the WSGA organization. Realizing that WSGA was less of a governing body and more of a serving botly, the class councils and the AWS board hcki a panel discussion on the idea of reorganization within ami without. The title of Association of Women Students was adopted as a title truly identifying the purpose of the organization. AWS had as its goal a dual pur- pose this year. War work held the prominent place but the continuation of .iiul personality de- velopment was not overlooked. A new fuiuiioii un- dertaken this year by AWS was the dinner given each cpiarter for incoming freshmen. This project jiroved highly successful in acquainting freshmen and upper classmen. A second successful project was oi in terviewing each freshman girl. A committee of five AWS members advised each freshman in regard to her study program as well as her activities while on the campus. Ethel Lou Gaustad was in charge of this valuable system for the orientation of new students. Officers of AWS incluiled Polly Hollis, vice presi- dent; Jean Lilygren, secretary, and Sada Sahagian, treasurer. These leaders, assisted by a board, made up of outstanding women in campus activities, managed AWS completely. Red Cross supervisors: Marie Holie, Mary Adeline Halvor- son, Virginia Skedgell. Joyce Benson, Mabic Brugger, Eleanor Odegard, Connie McGee, Joy Nissen, Marjorie Pomcroy and Maiine Godberson. 1 224 Many and Varied Activities and Services This is the AWS Bandage Station — open to all those interested. Mary Adeline Halvorson and Vir- ginia Taylor are hostesses and make the introductions. Comstock girls loan their radios. The Supervisors club, called the Band-Aids and made up of girls trained in the making of surgical dressings, instruct antl atlvisc — guidetl ably by their president, Joy Nis- sen. Fifty men and women roll bandages daily, anil help relieve the bandage shortage that war has created. During the Women in War Week, work and at- tendance in the office increased to such a degree that it was necessary to keep the office open all day. Further increase in the work was the result of the Panhellenic suggestion that each sorority woman devote one hour of her time a week rolling bandages. The great need for dressings and bandages of all kinds was realized by all University coeds and they felt the desire to co- operate and assist under the able guidance of AWS. The only catch — no lipstick, no nail polish. Boone and Marge Engalls PO-ing one of those multitude of AWS sues. TAM-O-SHANTER COUNCIL Burns, McGec. Hanson. Burley, Sterner, Cteland, Heilnnan, Rachie, Wagner, Gulbrandsen, Bridgford, Schafer, Ballou, Dyterl, Moorhead, Parke. Nail polish must come off before the girls can touch the sterile bandages. Maxine Godberson, Harriet Wilcox, and Joy Nisscn perform the painful task. 225 Now Dedicated To Service Last year Betty Coed from Sleepy Eye, Minnesota, came to the University. She matriculated, adjusteil, and spent a certain number of her hours office-hostess- ing in the AWS room, making frientls and jxjsters. On a page in the little green book she recorded her time, which was used later when she filed for the Freshman Council, called Bib and Tucker. Excitedly she hcartl of her election. This year Retty Coed, now seasonetl and efficient after her two quarter ' s work on Bib and Tucker, filed and was elected to Pinafore Council, the sophomore organization. This year ' s president lean Danaher, an old hand at rapid-fire organization, taught her things about how to plan a party, how to get publicity in the Daily and how to get ahead in the campus world. Rut this particular Retty was not the only coed who got places this year in AWS. Take for example .Mar- garet Heilman. president of Tam-O-Shanter, the jun- ior Class Council. Margaret pinned with pride new members to Tam-O-Shanter and showed them how to become RWOC ' s and how to fill the year with ac- tivity. They were hostesses in the bandage station, jilanneil the program for the Smarty Party, and helped enlist big sisters for the following years in- coming freshmen and transfers. They saw social life in full swing under the direction of Helen Montcith, head of office hostesses. Activity ran rampant in the White Collar council, an organization made up of office hostesses who have done the most work. Ethel Gaustad, personnel chairman of AWS, handles those dll-important Freshman interviews. 226 i Jean MacGibbon confers with mcnnbcrs of her Transfer Student Council Other Betty Coeds in their senior year made the Cap and Gown Council — Hke Mary Boone, president, Marjorie Jenson and Alice Riley. Still others were elected to the AWS Board, the highest governing body in AWS. They held top positions like that of personnel chairman Ethel Gaustad, or publicity chair- man Marilyn Roble. And so it goes. Each year numerous Betty Coeds learn the in ' s and out ' s of student organization and co- operation. Each year they learn more about their fel- low students and their University. AWS, the organi- zation that embraces and reaches in some way every woman student registered in the University, provides the basis and the ground work. The combination of forces at work results in the success of Betty Coeti both as an addition to her college and as a valuable citizen in any community. JEAN GRISMER President PINAFORE COUNCIL K. Markhus, Harper, Madsen, Teberg. Bergman, Nilson, Girton, Ravlin, Clysdale, Crispin. At the typewriter — president Jean Danaher. On the floor— Wilcox. 227 First did practice, pert of the informal but extremely valu- able training of the modern nurse: Betty Emmington, Francis Primmer, Marty Lepesto, Helen White, and the patient Vega Clark. General Nurses A nurse ' s life is one of liard work — so is that of a stuilcnt nurse. For three or five years she works, first on campus getting a general education, which means such stumbling blocks as " psych, " " zoo " and all kinds of " chem, " and then in a Minneajxjlis hospital getting I)ractical experience. A fifth year means specializa- tion — for service as a public health nurse, a nursing teacher or one of many other forms of specialization. Finally, a degree, a nurse ' s diploma, a service needed more desperately than ever before. The army, navy aiul Reil Cross are crying for her services. She can serve overseas, in army hospitals at home or in civilian hospitals where she is needed as badly as in the armed services. At Minnesota, acceleration has shortened the course, and more and more girls are being urged to enter nursing. Refresher courses are filled with gradu- ate nurses who have been out in service for several years. These courses offer the nurse an opportunity to become acquainted with the problems that will be hers in war service. As a result she will be well equipped to take her place in peace or war. Relaxation around the piano: Virginia Cunnberlane, Phyllis Karsncr, Marian Biskc. Agnes Savage. " Look what Santa brought — a MAN!! ' Helen Baer. Betty Marsh, Dr. Robert Giebink, and Patty Meyers at the nurses Christmas party. V mm 228 Hani working nurses liavc to relax and enjoy life sometimes. Powell Hall, residence for all nurses who are taking tluir practical work in the hospitals, is the jilacc they can do just tiiat. Needed relaxation after seven hours on iluty is provitled aiul their social life is well looketl after. Their frequent informal record dances are carefully planned. Monday night listen- ing hours are popular. The girls sit around the vic- trola and do war knitting as they listen to records from the Union lending library. Two or three cul- tural and general interest lectures are given a quarter. Powell Hall residents have a share in campus activi- ties also. They take part in the WAA athletic compe- titions against other residences under the leadership of Marion Barreson. Each new girl has a big sister to help her find her place in the hall. Powell Hall is governed by a super-democratic house council, elected every year. Under the presidency of Adelaide Clough, every girl in Powell hail a chance to express her views. As a result the decisions of the council carry out the wishes of the girls themselves. )jkr Fresh air and exercise is a good prescription for hard working nurses, and these Powell Hall girls know how to take treatment as well as give it. Powell Hall Marilyn Kelly and Barbara Davis would fornn an effective poster as they stand before the Powell Hall honor plaque framed by the flags of the United States and of the Red Cross. HOUSE COUNCIL: D. Putnam. B. Tingtoff, V. Johnson, J. Kunny, I. Isacson, J. House. Informal listening hour at the hall. 229 Women ' s Athletic Association Tlic Women ' s Atlilctic Association, familiarly known as WAA, not only gave pleasure to its mem- bers this year but also built them up physically. The WAA was divided into numerous clubs, each one sponsoring and specializing in one activity. Pegasus, the riding club was for students having " Spurs that Jingle " ; Orchesis, the modern dance group, was or- ganized for gals with nimble feet and carefree spirits; the Aquatic League accommoilated the many fair mermaids and fencing was offered for those with quicker hands tlian eyes. The other sports offered by the WAA were archery, shufHe board and volley ball. WAA ' ers are bona fide " V " girls, in fact, " 3V " girls with this vim, vigor and vitality program. Barbara Jerome perfects (encins form with a touche to the mirror. AQUATIC LEAGUE Top Ro ; Dcdolph Nelion. Mui Poulien. M. Hansen. Faulkner, Mdthison. Second Row: Thomas, Murray, Turnqulst, Binder, Ourbahn, Ingersoll, McKay. Front Row- Mocn, G. Hansen. Aleiander, Dittman, Salzman. The tdltcoff on a back dive by Ieadin3 WAA " water baby " Mirth Durbahn. 230 COUNCIL Top Row: McClintock, Eppcland, Thomas, Hanson, Swanson. Second Row: Gundcrson, Miller, Woodwaid, Lonng, Hansen, MacMichacI, Tarasos, Barnes, Gorder, Chrislopherson, Mayer, C. Johnsofx G. Hansen. Modern dance interpretation by Marilynn Wittc and Betty Parker. Thi.s year the aim of every member of WAA was to become physically fit in an attempt to be able to do their utmost in the war effort. Physical fitness was stressed throughout all the various WAA activities. The Aquatic League and Orchesis entered an all-out-for-fit- ness program. Ice skating and horseback riding were stressed as body builders. The point system was abolished this year, members realizing that a reward of fun and fitness was more than ample for the happy hours spent in Norris Gym. Awards that will retain their meaning such as trophies and medals were award- ed to winners of the archery, bowling and Ixklminton tournaments. BETTY MACMICHAEL President 231 Barbara Sher, Vera Broderson, Larry Malony and Jay Lurye wait for the cue to go on WL6 with one of the Foundation radio productions. Radio Affiliations Unique in its organization as well as in its aim, the Minnesota Foundation, though still a fairly new organization on the cam- pus, is well known to students and alumni. Starting from an idea of President CofT- man, the F ' ounilation was begun in 19v with the purpose of promoting good will for the University anil with the hojie ili.ii this would be an organization devoted to the buililing of school spirit. Presided over by Stuart Lindman, this all-student organization concentrated on student put) lie relations with the objective of bringing the ideals and standards of the University clo.ser lo the heart of every student. Betty Stewart, secretary, and Hob Lar- sen, treasurer, capably assisteil Stu in carrying out the aim of the Minnesota Foundation this year. Minnesota The tratlitional Founilation Ball has been consid- ereil the largest college dance in the country, import- ing, in past years, such big name bands as Russ Mor- gan, Woody Herman and Bob Crosby. This year, however, the Foumiation was one of the first organi- zations to follow the All-U-Council suggestion of cut- ting expenses during the war periotl. So the Ball was postponed from its traditional fall quarter s{X)t in Uni- versity social activities. War conditions ditl not curtail all Foumiation ac- tivities. Tile traditional cauldron ceremony took place on Cap and Gown Day as usual. Each grailuating senior, as he marched by the huge cauldron set up in front of Northrop Auditorium, tossed in his contri- bution to his class — a material emblem of the class spirit of each member of the class of " 43. Spring quarter brought another traditional func- tion of the Foundation — the annual spring festival. This gala affair was held on the knoll and provided a friendly and entertaining evening for university stu- dents. Dcdns McConncll, Stevenson and Lind serve as the board of experts on one of the " What ' s the answer? " programs. STUART LINDMAN President 232 Foundation The main jirograin ot the Fouiulation was buili around a " know your University " theme. An out- standing committee within the Foumiation was that of tours of the campus and university huiKHngs. This proved especially valuable during Freshman Week as well as on Homecoming, Dad ' s Day anil other occa- sions when isiting alumni came hack to see the changes and impro cments which hail taken place since they had left. A second committee — that of radio-affiliations — headed by Jay Luryc, kept in touch with Twin City radio stations and assisted student organizations who wished to broadcast programs. The committee ' s own program, " What ' s the Answer. ' " ran for a third year over a period of thirteen weeks. On this program fac- ulty men and women answered questions on public affairs and current topics. The program was valuable to the radio public in that it gave them insight into the type of instructors that were responsible for the education of the students of Minnesota. A third function of the Foundation was the pub- lishing of pamphlets on the work that they were doing to improve student public relations. These booklets were distributed to every student as well as to people of the state. One of the first functions of the Foundation was the financins and maltins possible of worthwhile campus re- search. FOUNDATION EXECUTIVE COUNCIL— Phil Dorfman, Jean Blomquist, Sue James. Bob Larscn, Stuart Lindman, Jean Stewart, Jay Lurye. 233 ACTIVITIES ill ii i: ill irTiii.i ( " nluc lonacco smoke . . . people slioiilin oracrs . . . lelcp ' ioniii i . . . a picture III to make I lie I ower ol hahcl scene look like a iiiirserv school — a sluaenl activilv oil ice. I o an onlsiaer I lie ei lilli wonaer ol I lie worla. ana I lie ninlh w ' onaer llial lliev el anvlliin aone. hiil. nelieve il or nol. llie are I lie leading sluaenl groups in llie campus war ellorl. I Red Cross bandage rolling — one of those essential little honne duties carried on by Minnesota students. The wee small hours and staff mem- bers see the first Dailies roll off the presses. Sailors from the U.S.S. Minnesota indulge in a little " subtle " wolfing. HiiiMitr mmt cmm mm HimiboiA m m ?mm(j m m MINNESOTA AT WAR Tiiii!: !T miiiui ATinxs SET AHDUT li THL Jllli STUDENTS at the University this year were conscious of the necii for a concentrated and all-inclusive war effort, anil tlicy dcdicateil the greater part of their work ami talents to the iniiliitiide of enterprises necessary to the promotion of such a program. All of these activities were coordinateil by the Students ' War Effort Coordi- nating CouiHiK ilie j)ower behind Mich projects as the blood bank, the first aiil classes, the bandage rolling project, the campus entertainment for service men, the service crafts work, the Union service men ' s lounge, the entert.iinment units for Fort Snelling ami the mailing of letters, Skums and Dailies to all University men in the armed forces. 236 Student Organizations ' War Effort A WAR TIME campus started September 29 with the luncheon in the Union lionoring Lt. Liudmila Pavhchenko, Lt. Johannes Woltjer of the Dutch navy. Wing Commander David Maiden of the R.A.F. and Sub-It. Richard Miles of the British navy. Fall quarter was just one tlrive after another. First came the Dni y scrap drive with all campus buiklings, sororities and fraternities contributing their old beds, trophies, pots and pans to the community scrap heap. Post-war scholarships for Minnesota ' s service men will be paid for by the war stamps that students gave to the Dean Nicholson Scholarship Fund drive under Alpha Phi Omega. Above: Santa visits a sailor and friend at the Union Christmas party for the campus service men. Left; Eleanor Rothenbcrger and Irene Bambencit; editors and staff of the Union newspaper for campus service men. 237 Military Service Crafts, sponsored by the Union, turns salvaged junlc into gifts for service men. For the Service Men Ray Higgins shows Barbara West the Union name file of Minnesota men in the service, used to find the addresses of those boys mcritmg letters. Union Military Contacts Committee is in charge of sending Dailies, Skums and Technologs to Minnesota service men. PRESENTS for soldiers, sailors and marines were made this year through MiUtary Service Crafts in the Union recreation room. Shower clogs, key cases, picture holders, lanyards — all were made from saKagcil leather, wood and metal. Under the sponsor- ship of Jeanne McQuarrie, Union Board, Sara Sme- nul and her crew of art majors heljK ' d all students and employees to make gifts for their own friends or for the boys who mailed their requests. Students whose hobby was building model airplanes were put to work to help the war effort. In the Service Crafts room these students maile models for the Navy to use lo instruct its ineii in spotting aircraft — ours or the enemy ' s. Keeping the boys in service in touch with the ac- tivities on campus was the wnrk of the Military Con- tacts Committee headed by )ane Mees. Letters, Dailies and Sl{nm.(, mailed to the camps let our soliliers know that those of us still at school hailnt forgotten them. In the Union foyer stood the map of U. S. camjis, air- fields anil naval bases (the brainchiKI of H. |. Fo and jock Amick) so that we couKl see where our friends were stationed. Military Contacts also kept a name hie of all boys in .service. And op|)osite the map untler the service Hag was the honor book that told who was .stationed where. 238 Coeds and sailors relax in the Union ballroom at one of the service men dances. A LL work and no play " and the Union talent class knows what happens. Sponsored by Elsa Janda, Union Board, and directed by Gerald Phillips and Betty Lou Menkler, the talent class went to Fort SncUing on December 1 to enter- tain the soldiers with a variety show. Mary Dealy, assisted by Helen DeWar and Harriet Berg, headed the committee for entertaining the sail- ors and Doalls stationed here on campus. Sailors, Doalls, coeds, intermission entertainment by the Doalls — that was the first campus service men ' s dance in the Union ballroom on October 9. Large displays in the foyer of the Union gave the University students an idea of the nature of a globular war. On Sundays the Commuter ' s Lunchroom became the Dug- out, recreation center, complete with coed hostesses, for the campus service men. Service men dance at the Union on Sat- urday nights. 239 Student Leaders of Campus War Effort " Women in War Week " was directed by these efficient girls: Helen Peik, Helen Monteith, Ethel Gaustad, Elizabeth Bird, chairman, and Jean Grismcr. SWECC, STUDENT WAR EFFORT COORDINATING COM- MIHEE Bdcli Row McKusick, Gfismer. Caldwell, Cleland, Pearson Middle: Coi, Mollis, Rock Front; Sundheim, Clark, Thomas, Behrens, Cleland, Power SWECC, the central cuuiicil for coordinating the war effort projects of both campuses, is com- prised of an officer of each of the following or- ganizations — All-U (Council, Union Board, Interfra- ternity Council, Pan-Hcl, T ie Daily. WAA, WSGA, VWCA, YMCA, the Campus Chest and the Ag Campus War Information Center. Students contributing to the Campus War Chest proudly wore tags pro- claiming, " I turned on the light. " 240 Student Contributions Chairman " Liz " Bird pins one of the Women in War Week tags on Sissy Schmitz. AND who wasn ' t stopped in the PO or on campus by " Have you contributctl to the Campus Chest yet? " From October 26 to November 9 Bob Orvis, Campus Chest chairman, and his sohcitors conducted a drive for $4,000 to be sent to the World Students ' Service Fund, the Minneapolis war chest and SWECC activities. Alpha Phi Omega did its good turn by saving approximately $1,000 per month with the " Lights Out " campaign started last spring. During winter quarter war-conscious girls attended the women ' s forums sponsored by Mortar Board. WAACS, " WAVES, Red Cross, defense work — all were covered by the speakers and the discussions. Fraternity and Sorority members take over on the Campus War Chest drive. Mary Ellen Alexander, one of the many students who contributed a pint of blood during the blood donor drive. . . . Here Mary Ellen ' s blood is tested and classified to be stored until sometime when it is needed to save a life. 241 Bandage rolling in the Red Cross room 5 days a week. Campus Service Functions WOMEN, and even men, in white rolled bantl- ages and made surgical dressings for the Red Cross. Jean Grismcr, AWS, sponsored the campus surgical dressings room in 325 Union. Four student supervisors were there every hour to see that all went well. A hostess helped the workers to jirepare for work — put on uniforms and heatldresses, see that all nail polish was removed — and to do book- keeping on the card catalogue of workers. Because the University Hospital could buy only ten per cent of the dressings needed, the campus surgical dressings supplied the remaining ninety per cent. The bandages used here were sterilizetl for immetiiate use, but those rolled for the armed forces were not sterilized until they reached their destination. Artificial respiration, treatment for shock, bandag- ing — all were part of the game in the first aid classes for students and faculty in the women ' s gym. Under the guidance of Miss Kelly and Dr. Carl J. Potthorf first aiders earned certificates. Women ' s Phy Ed department has initiated several new courses in first aid this year in keeping with the University ' s complete war training program. 242 The Farm Campus had their own SWECC: June Seder- stfom, Duane Wilson, Marcel Cox, Bill Kehr and Ray Mannigel. IN addition to sponsoring the same activities as the main campus Union, such as Hsting the names and addresses of icrvice men and seeing to it that the boys receive their S {tim. and Dcidies, the Farm Cam- pus SWECC has worked through the YW and HEA in placing girls in settlement house work. Someone must take care of the kiddies while mama is working at New Brighton or Roscmount, and who could be better suitctl for that job than young ladies with home economics backgrounds. To be more specific, girls worked in the Pillsbury settlement house teaching cooking, sewing and giving folk dancing lessons. Over at tlic St. Paul House story-telling was an addctl attraction. HEA rolkxl bantlagcs and surgical dressings and sewed signal flags for the Navy unit on the Ag Cam- pus. The Students ' Speaking Bureau, SWECC in col- laboration with the speech classes, furnished speakers and discussion leaders on wartime subjects for any ag student organization. Marcel Co.x, chairman, and a board of the presidents of the student council, Farm Union, YM and YW coordinated all of the farm school war projects. Unfuersity f ar Effort Extended Far Beyond The Campus YWCA girls did valuable service in settlement houses caring for the children of people in essential war industries. Settlement house assistants taught camp fire girl classes how to sew, coolt, and do the little things around the house while mother works nights for Lockheed. ' ■■-- .C.f-. . 243 PUBLICATIONS Minnesota Daily Editorial " Hello, Steve, this is Rog (Scoop) Berglund calling from Dean Williamson ' s office. Lcmmc talk to Ike, I ' ve got a story. " So Steve (Scoop) Donoliuc, Daily City Editor, hands the phone to Assistant City Editor Carol (Scoop) Aichelc, who takes the information and gives it to William (Scoop) Krueger to write up. Meanwhile Managing Editor Pliil Dorfman sits in his office — figuring how to eliminate overtime costs, while Esquire crasher Bill CaUlwell, Eilitor-in-chief, discusses space with Copy Editor Harold Quarfoth and Sports Editor Don Ncth. Irv Kreidberg, Assist- ant Copy Editor, takes over on the copy desk. " Policy " board. Caldwell. Peterson and Doriman BILL CALDWELL Editor r .jL " t_i if5 r 9 LT L 1! h iS§ Bach Row: Jcntcn, Ktoil, McUndct, Murphy, H. Lofton. J. Pctcrton, Mdrwin, Frdntcn. Dorfman. Fourth Row: Johnttone, Aldrich, Hanion, Horwiti. Prciton, Silieth, Kreidberg, Berglund. Third Row M Lditon, Jutter, Cooney. Schdfer, Riedeiet. Mdck. Lenker, F. Pcterion, Sohlc. Second Row Fitigcrdid, Cole. McComat, Roddy, Scaring, Hart. Twcdt. Crowther. Front Row: Krueger, D. Johnion, Donohuc, AichcIc, Caldwell. Alciandcr, Quarfoth, Stewart. Pctcrton. 244 ( p 9 Back Row: R. Carlson, Jackson, Berg, Fischer, Hubbard, W. Hanson, Licb, Blombcrg. Second Row; M. Fiynn, Lasley, Nixon, Gorman, Caley, Dickey, Salisbury, Bank. First Row; M. Carlson, Combarker, McCoy, Thyseli, Payne. M. Johnson, Norby. Daily Business Staff Night after night found Wee WiUie Thyseli pac- ing up and down under his bed trying to figure out what to do about the decreasing revenue of the Greater Minnesota Daily. Wee Willie was business manager of the aforementioned rag, and he discov- ered that in this time of national emergency and rationing merchants were not as anxious to advertise as when they had something to sell. John McCoy, boss of the ad salesmen, developed an equal number of gray hairs dealing with the same problem. Thy- seli spent most of his time trying to convince Cald- well and the rest of the editorial staff that there should be some resemblance between the amount taken in and the amount spent. The place managed to stay in business, but the whole office probably would have fallen apart if it hadn ' t been for the efficiency of beauteous office man- ager Kay Payne. Worried WEE WILLIE THYSELL, business rr anager. Boss of the Daily ad salesmen, Genial John McCoy. details. Betty Cudworth and Jean Danaher. . Tracking down those innumerable 245 News of the Hour, Any Old Hour Elcdnor Johnstone, June Pdllesen, and the l«te Johnathon Dawn- flower Itne up for assignments from " Siulin Steve. " ' For the ladies — Mary Jeanne Schafer, Gladys Crowther, Dona- beth Johnson, women ' s editor, and Jaqueline Deutsche. Sports Editor Howie Larson and Secretary Winnie Lcnkcr — art work from the morgue. Office Manager Kay Payne and Wee Willie. They look happy. Must have sold an ad. The Minnesota Daily Business] Staff Business Manager Advertising Manager Credit Manager Circulation Manager Downtown Copyboy Campus Copyboy Sally Church Column Lay-out Girls W.llard Thysell John McCoy Robert Carlson Stuart Norby Wallace Hanson William Stone Kay Salisbury Carol Dickey Katheryn Salisbury, Carol Dickey Sales Staff Conrad Blombcrg, Norman Sabee, Robert Lieb, John Lambros, Helen Johnson, Louise Miller. Circulation Staff Office Manager Bookkeeper Want Ad Secretary National Advertising Secretary Payables Supplies Secretary Clarence Flynn. Prank Parrell Kay Payne Mary Louisc Johnson Mary Flynn Alice Combacker Oddny Stcfanston Office Girls Betty Lou Bank. Harriet Berg. Jean Danahcr. Bee Calcy. Mary E. Carlson, Betty Cudworth. Mar|orie Dale. Alice Fischer. Eleanor Foi. Gertrude Gorman. Edythmae Hubbard, Merilyn Jackson, Ruth Laslcy. Mary Morrow. Jean Niion, Audrey Olson. 246 Words added — words cut; heads written — heads thrown away. Far into the night the boys " around the rim " ply those copy pencils. Managing Editor, " Uncle Phil ' Dorfnnan. For the Daily staff the only distinction between night and day is the turning on of the lights in Murphy Hall (hang-out of the fourth estate.) Re- porters, having covered their beats between classes, hack out news and turn it in to the City editor for an o.k. Next the stories go under the pencil of the " butcher boys " seated around the horseshoe-shaped rim of the copy desk. The copy editor deals out the stories for checking and headlining. Late — late in the evening the night staff, consist- ing of a make-up editor, sports night editor and as- sistant, put on finishing touches at Commercial Press, a downtown Daily office, in time for the Daily to be in the P.O. ' s by 7 o ' clock in the morning. Worthy of its workers, the Minnesota Daily holds a super record of a National pacemaker for seven consecutive years. Over 100 student staff members make the World ' s Largest College Daily a well- rounded combination of features, current events and comments on the news. In its forty-third year of publication the Minnesota Daily is a leader among college newspapers. The last word from Carol Aichele and Steve Donohue. Sportsmen of the Daily — Jim Peterson. John Adams. Howie Lar son (now private Larson of AUS.) 247 All Work and No Plat) Time out for refreshments in the Daily office. Sec, Journalists do eat liite humans after all. Introducing the Minnesota Daily — World ' s Larg- est College Daily. Journalists all arc the staflf members who give life to the Daily office from dawn to dark and hack to dawn again. Modern in make-up as well as size, the Daily is delivered (via the p.o.) to every one of 10,360 students registeretl in the University. The Daily otters news, humor, facts and fancies to its reailers as well as op})ortunities to its workers. Career minded students find their way through the intricacies (jf newspaper life from experience gaineil while help- ing the Daily go to press — experience necessary for a student entering the newspaper world. Sent to Minne- sota servicemen, the Daily brings to them as well as to all college goers, a universal coverage of campus activities. Rosemary Ryan, Marion Weigel, and Phyllis McGrail of the circulation depart- ment. Deadline ahead for Shirley Goldberg, Ruby Juster, Muriel Lar- son and Bill Kfucgcr. 248 Photographer Taylor getting ideas — lot pictures. Daily ad sales progress graphed by Alice Fischer and Kay Payne. The Minnesota Daily Editorial Staff Editor William Caldwell Managing Editor Phil Dorfman City Editor Stephen Donohuc Assistant City Editor Carol Aicheic City Assistants William Krucger, Roger Berglund Copy Editor Harold Quarfoth Assistant Copy Editor Irving Kreidberg, Everett Peterson Copy Readers Lionel Horwitz, Leonard Mclander, Martinus Silseth. Willard Holden Sports Editor Howard Larson Assistant Sports Editor James Peterson I-M Editor John K. Adams Women ' s Editor Donabeth Johnson Society Editor Jean Stewart Ag Campus Editor Kevin Murphy Church Editor Lem Peterson Survey Director Robert Ihrig Men- in -Service Editor Geraldinc Sohic Secretary Winifred Lenkcr Librarian " Charlotte Froehlich Staff Artist Glenn Hanson Reporters . Bettie Mac Aldnch, Betty Alexander, Milton Bellis, Al Brody, Hillard Brown, Edward Busyn, Patricia Cahill, Mary Cole. Lorayne Cooney. Gladys Crowther, Donald Da hi, Pat Davis, Jaclcie Deutsche, Rosemary Fitzgerald, Robert Fransen, Donald Grawcrt. Robert Harris, Helen Hart, Robert Jensen, Eleanor Johnstone, Ruby Juster, Gerald Kloss, William Kralter, Muriel Larson, Jeanne Macic, Marjorie Marvin, John Marwin, John McCarthy, Betty Jane McComas, Donald Neth, Fern Peterson, Charles Preston, Bill Over. Waynette Ricdesal, Kath- erine Roddy, Arnold Rosenberg, Mary Jeanne Schafcr, Mar- jorie Scaring, Bill Shore, Marjorie Twcdt, James Walz, Gloria Weinberg. That famous Daily-Gopher touchball game. Daily the victors 1-0. Aicheic and Donohuc phoning down that last minute break. 249 Gopher staff party. Refreshments through the courtesy of Techno- Log — a wager on a touchball game. ED 6RAMAN Editor BOB SULLIVAN Business Manager The 1943 Gopher Tliou li li()pclc-;sly outiuimlKrcil, the male cle- ment is still H;;litinji hanl to liolil clown top positions on the CJopher stall. Tall, ilark anil handsome l oh Sullivan, the main attraction in the business office, worricil for fear the eiiitorial start would fio over the liud el. Hraman ami Asper, j{uidinj» lights of the editorial stall, still manaj eil to pluj; their favorite candidates in the University election at the stall party — saui |iiriy consistinj; of three cases of orange pop won from the Techno-Log for the CJophcr touchhall team ' s smashing 19-0 defeat of the slide rule clan. On the serious side, the kids on the stall ilid a swell job — spent long hours over " the baby. " Said F.ditor Hraman when the first copy of the Wi (iopher came oil the press the first week in March, " We ilood It. " 250 GOPHER EDITORIAL Editor Associate Editor Picture Editor Organizations Editor Assistant Feature Editor Senior Editor Assistant .... Art Editor Edwin Braman Donald Aspcr Phyllis Kremer Louise Harris Jean Waitc Helen Portz Barbara Uticy Dorothy McNeill Betty Gutz Assistant ,- Mary Elizabeth Orr Sports Editor Howard Larson Activities Editor. Ralph Thornton Mounting Editor Jean Hagemann Copy Editor Patricia Quiglcy Copy Staff Alice Anderson, Nancy Bcrlcman, Barbara Bratrud, Monie Eyier, Shirley Goldberg, Char Janssen, Joan Lundeen, William Olson, Gladys Parry, Louise Smith, Mary Souther, Ar- linc Steiner. Margaret Warren. Mounting Staff Lucille Brekke, Roger Findahl, Casper Michalson, Mar-y Elizabeth Sanderson. Photographers Paul Bulver. Pat McGowan, Hartvig Roholt, James Rustad, Ken Cassclman. BOB ZUMWINKLE Circulation Manager DON ASPER Associate Editor Back Row: EyIer. Findahl, Henke. Bulver. Thornton, Johnson. Michalson. Rustad. Third Row: Pieper, Ochlcr, Rcnstr m, Burt. Warren. Bratrud, Janssen. McGowan. Second Row: Goldberg, Steiner, Haried, Bcrkman, Johnston, Anderson, Kcsting, Ross. First Row: Guti, Quigley, Kremer, Braman, Port?, Hagemann. Harris. S J yf w Back Row: Phillips. Matelsky, Cohen, Kiley, Kochsiek, Karatz. Second Row: Burrill. Stcge. Borak. Her rick, Parke, Hagemann. Bockler. First Row: Ferguson, Benson, Sullivan, West, Wiggins, Zumwinkle. 251 " Has anybody got any change? " A fanrtiliar cry as students paid on the line for the 1943 " dreann book. " Activities editor Ralph Thornton " noses " as office manager Louise Hams and feature editor Helen Portz diligently ply the trade. Casper Michalson, Betty Gutz and Barbara Utiey. Any place is a work table during the rush. Minnesota ' s Photogs " Jim Rustad, Pat McGowan, and Paul Bulvti 252 Sales mana9er Zumwinlcle (far right) gives the old high pressure to ace salesmen Jack Schiff, Phyllis McGrail, Marian Weigel and Rosemary Ryan. Album For ' 43 Mounting editor Jean Hageman, Picture editor Phyllis Krcmer. Business office manager Barbara West turning the heat on organizations manager Porter Wiggins. GOPHER BUSINESS Business Manager , Robert Sullivan Assistant Business Manager Robert Zumwinlcle Organizations Manager Porter Wiggins Senior Pictures Manager Dave Ferguson Accountant Marge Benson Office Manager Barbara West Secretaries Ardcll Bocklcr. Mary Kiley Staff Carol Ringstrom, Virginia Schaffer, Ken Kochsiclt. Rosamond Smith. Marian Weigel. Stan Karatz, Charlotte Picper, Bob Pfaff, Mary Frances McCullom. Virginia Stegc, June Hcrriclt. Billie Cohen, Sherman Cohn, Marilyn Clark, May Annexton, Jan Boralt, Edna Burril, Ardelle Matelsky. Betty Phillips, Jeanne Dietz, Grace Johnson. Priscilla Winget, Gene- vieve Gilpin. f||tI9mM«Rin!HS| Ski-U-Mah editorial Humor in the mdking ai Jean Reynolds gestures a gag for Bob Ftansen and editor Hanson. Editorial Staff Editor Glenn Hanson Associate Editor Marnie Johnson Art Editor Jeane Glorvig Editorial Associates Bill Battersby, Bob Chisholm. Marilyn Dean, Arvitja Dcutschlander, Bob Franscn. Milt Gordon, Wal- lace Harris. Carmen Hcggcn, Bob Ihrig, Jim Lucning, Ardis Oppegard. Back Row: Glorvig, Franscn, Gordon, Dean. First Row: Haned, Hanson, Oppegard. JEAN " Jr. " REVNOLDS Dirt-digger MARNIE JOHNSON Atiiit«nt Editor 254 Back Row: Anderson, Rumble. G. Orvis. Bfuggcr, Corwin, Parry, Craig. Third Row: Storbcrg, Morrissey, Stehman, McNeil, Ahrcns, Bridgfcrd, Merritt. Second Row: Parke, Barthclemy, Dedon. Segal, Bade, Peterson, Webster. First Row: Sterner, R. Orvis, Hickey, Drommerhauscn, Lerncr, Carufel. Business Staff Business Manager (Winter quarter) William Hicltey Business Manager (Fall quarter] Robert Orvis Circulation Manager Ruth Drommerhausen Advertising Ravina Lerner, Warren Stcincr Cub Co-eds Helen Ahrens, Helen Anderson, Betty Bade, Alice Barthelcmy, Betty Bridgford, Mable Brugger, Audrey Carufel, Marjoric Corwin, Joanne Dedon, Mary Jean Greig, Mary Alice McNeil, Marilyn Merritt, Barbara Morrissey, Grace Orvis, Carol Parke, Gladys Jane Parry, Laura Mac Peterson, Sally Rumble, Rose Segal. Marjorie Stehman, Evelyn Storberg, Pa- tricia Webster. Business manager Bill Hickey and Warien Stciner ponder and figure monetary problem. RUTH DROMMERHAUSEN Circulation Manager Ski-U-Mah business BILL HICKEV Business Manager, Winter Quarter BOB ORVIS Business Manager, Fall Quarter 255 JACK ROCKWELL Editor CARROLL MARTENSON Alumnus JIM MALTBY Features Back Row: Giantvalley, Busch, Mark, Martcnson, Engdahl. Second Row: Wasley, Pranke, Clough, Rochen, Gendlcr. First Row: Ernst, Johnston, Rockwell, Wickander, Maltby. Minnesota Techno- Log Editorial Staff Editor Jack H. Rockwell Make -up Donal d Baer Features James Maltby Copy Bob Giantvaijey Illustrations , Eugene Andrews Departments Stan Gendler News Donald Franke Personnel Carroll Martcnson. Earl Anderson, Gordon Anderson, Harry Brenner. David Clough, Kenneth Coles, Phil Fortln. Faith Foster, Roland Hoagberg, Mclvin Mark, Vernon Nelson, Miles Olson, Bob Reed, Herb Rochen, James Rustad, Harriet Schilling, Ron Schmidt, Bob Spcth, Ralph Voungrcn. Business Staff Business Manager James E. Johnston Advertising Richard Engdahl Office Richard Kremer Circulation John Ernst Promotion . Gerald Busch Office Staff Frank Gilbraith, Charles Hartt, Claire Ingemann. Beverly Shores, Mary Teigen, Margaret Thomassion, Eugene Whitacre, Marian Wickander. EUGENE ANDREWS Illustrations JIM JOHNSTON Business Manager 256 Techno-Log Board Bob Piatt, Ed Knight. Bob Abrohams, Jack Rockwell, Marvin Nabbcn, Dean Elting H. Comstock, John Uppgren, Prof. Harlow Richardson. John Kokoszcnski, Jim Johnston. Mag in the making: Marie Vachon. Stan Gendler, Don Bacr and Herb Rochcn. John Uppgren and editor Rockwell — they even edit by slide rule. Getting Ideas Beverly Shores. Bill Holden, Jerry Busch, Herb Rochen and Jim Wasley — you think they ' re kidding? 257 UNIVERSITY THEATRE To the left of the main entrance of the Music Building, up one step and down a short hall, is the " Green Room " — haven of young dramatic hopefuls. Here the University Theater group hold its rehear- sals, including all branches of histronics from Shake- speare to " Alice in Wonderlaml. ' Members of the theater group were drawn from all colleges on the campus. They painted their own scenery, produced lighting and musical effects, and portrayed the char- acters in eight major plays as they do each theater season. Several small productions, including foreign lan- guage plays were also given. The plays were pro- duced under the skillful direction of Dr. C. Lowell Lees and his theater staff. This year besides keeping an eye to the dramatic needs of the campus, the thea- ter group established a fund to build a new Univer- sity Theater. In back of the gUmour and the grease paint lies the real work and the real making of theatrical successes. Costumes, props and scenery require hours of work and play a great part in the success of the produc- tion. 258 Back Row: Scott, Whiting, Slomske, Bischoff, Gaus, Lees, Ostcrberg, Lurye. Second Row: English, Bnn, James, MacFadyen, Charboneau, Larson, Maker, West in. First Row; Crosby, Swanson, Grapp, Bystrom, Foster, Foss, Hardy. Masquers Oft ' Campus for the duration? Not the Masquers! They went ahead wi th their plans more strongly than ever in spite of the difficuhies that faced them when the draft took more and more of their mem- bers. They even expanded their field of activity. Masquers wanted to build up a strong organization that would hold together for the duration. And so they did! Among other things, the Masquers did Red Cross work every Wednesday, worked hard to get an office in the Union, sponsored a loving cup to be given as a prize to the Twin City high school putting on the best senior class play and took charge of an exhibit of stage craft in the Union. Masquers feel that the theater has greater value, can offer more, in wartime than in peacetime. It is one of those activities, they say, that are essential to building morale and eventually to preserving a taste for the artistic. At one time Masquers was " the theater. " They put on all the plays ant! did all the work. Since then Mas- quers has become a social group within the larger University theater. Hours of hard work selling tickets, keeping books, making costumes, handling lights, painting scenes, or, the goal of most waiting- listers, acting, qualify a young hopeful for member- ship in Masquers. Voice recordings give the Masquers, Margaret MacFadyen and Helen Marie Baclclin a good check on themselves. nBi ipfe. P " 1 », - - . I JOHN BYSTROM President 259 JOHN SILVER, pUycd by Dave Fisher, and his cohorts, R. L. Gfosvcrncr and Charles Haverstock, pursue young JIM HAWKINS, played by Jim- my Thompson, up the rigging of the pirate ship. . . . Thomas Malloy, Oliver Osterberg, and R. L. Grosverner make a desperate stand against the pirates from the besieged blockade. . . . JIM HAWKINS, Jimmy Thompson, discovers the col- orful BEN GUNN, Marvin Hannibal, on the desert island. " Shiver inc timbers! " roared Long John Silver as the University Theater opened the season uitli ll proiluction of Treasure Isl.uid. True to tlic Rol cri Louis Stevenson talc, the play was well .salted with pirates and grog. Jim Hawkins, hero of the story, played by Jim Thompson, did a fine job of getting the treasure map anil outwitting the rascally crew of mutineers. Realistic co.stumes and .settings lent atmosphere to the play and Charles Nolle as old Pew exacted a shiver from the bravest theater goer. An out.stand- ing performance was given by Oliver Osterberg as Squire Trelawiuy and William Westin played the wary C-a|)tain Smolle I with great success. M.irion luiglish, the only woman in the cast, did a fine job as Mrs. Hawkins. AiKling to tiie color and vigor of the action was David Fisher as the ever popular Silver, a one Icggeil rascal with a heart of gold. Thus, on the deck of a pirate galleon, the University Theater .saileil into one of its most successful seasons. Treasure Island H a y - F t Straw-Foot West Point cadets and Southern Ixllcs were tlie main cliaracters in the world premier of " Hay-foot Straw-foot " presented by the University Tiieater as their second production of the season. The phiy takes its name from its two main cliaracters, " Hay-foot, " a native boy from Illinois played by John Hruekner, and " Straw-foot, " a super-smoothie from the south played by John Anderson. Complications in the plot arce when students from Coldsprings seminary visited West Point. A true southern atmosphere was created by the costumes — billowing dresses, 1865 style, for the southern belles and antic]uated Pointer uniforms for the cadets. A chorus of eighteen voices sang, accompanieil by an orchestra and two pianos, the songs written by Jerome Kern and Oscar Hammerstein. Outstanding performances by Helen Malsed as the fussy, fidgety chaperon and Dorie Stoven as the leading southern belle made a com- plete success of this Otto Harback play. Doris Stoven Else as SUSAN HASTINGS, the leading lady of Hay-foot Straw-foot. . . . STRAW-FOOT, John Anderson, looks on as HAY- FOOT, John Brueckner, tries out his love-rnaking techniques on Southern Belle LINDEN MASON, played by Phyllis Skogan. . . . One of the mu- sical highpoints — the negroes exuberantly chant their spirituals. A significdnt moment of a significdni play — sol- diers Oliver Osterberg, Tom Scott, Dick Bristol, Robert Slomske, Charles Nolte and Art Ward pause during a lull in the battle to debate wheth- er or not it is worth while to go on. , . . A tense scene with LIL, the town prostitute, played by Margaret MacFadyen and one of the soldiers, Robert Slomslte. is one of the graphic denounce- ments of war that typify the entire production. . . . The letter home from the boy overseas is read to parents Ruth Swanson and Dick Kothe by Corrine Holt. The University Theater ' .s proiluctioii of Maxwell Anderson ' s timely war play " The Eve of St. Mark, " may be justly termcil an outstaiuling success of the season. Charles Nolte as Private Quizz West gave a splentliil performance in the role of an onlinary. yet supremely heroic, American soldier. The story is one dealing with the turmoil within a young .soldier ' s mind whelher to escape certain death at the eneniv ' s h.iiuls or to stick it out and fight to the last man. Private Quizz struggles with his problem ami mysti- cally .seeks the aid of his mother, played by Riilh Swanson. ami his sweetheart plaved by Corrine Holl. The liuinoroiis army camp scenes were doinin.iicd by Robert Slomske in his role as an aristocratic southerner turned Private. Margaret MacFatlyen was excellent in her characterization of Lil, a rather undisciimiihitiiig female. The impression of the play is a mixture of home and army life dominated bv the great courage of the soKliers. The ) e of St Mark Alice In Wonderland On January third, the University Theater completed its fall quarter run of produc- tions with its opening performance of Alice in Wontierland. Spectators were pleasantly taken back to chiklhooti days of pouring over Lewis CarroH ' s famous book when they saw Alice, played by Shirley Foss, conversing with Humpty-Dumpty (Oliver Osterberg) on his wall, or helping the gentle White Knight to stay on his horse — an elaborate construc- tion consisting of two gallants from the theater. Outstanding for its excellent costuming, this production was one of the most spectacular presented by the University Theater. The White Queen ' s (Helen Marie Backlin) flying descent to the stage amazed even the most hardened theater goer. Due to the shortage of stage crews the actors doubletl up and not only acted but also handled most of the technical duties. Excellent performances were given by Betty Johnston as the Red Queen antl Rob Moulton as the March Hare. Oddly enough the characters that Marjoric Lar- son and Fay Johnson arc portraying in this scene are the SEVEN OF SPADES and the FIVE OF SPADES. . . . ALICE, Shirley Foss, looks appre- hensively at the WHITE RABBIT, played by Paul Duval. ... The KNAVE OF HEARTS ' trial- four central characters — Shirley Foss, Paul Duval, Betty Johnstone and Cal McNally. v % Herman, the campus cop, and Skipper of the inter-campus cipress put aside ticket pad and fare punch lon3 enough to throw out the first ball of the season. Just One of Those Pages A scene showing part of the i ' lne equipment that, along with out- standing personnel, makes the Min- nesota medical school and Univer- sity hospital famous all over the world. One of the outstanding entries in the Ag Royal Day competitions. MUSIC Collectively they ' re pretty bad, but iiuliv iilually they ' re rather nice to listen to. We ' re speaking of the noises emanating from the music building. The de- partment of music is turning out some polished per- formers even if that building does sound like Lon- don ' s notorious Bedlam when the musicians open wiile the windows of their hallowed hall in the spring. Up until his retirement last year, C ' arlyle M. Scott was in charge of the Minnesota Department of Mu- sic. Mr. Paul M. Oberg, the new high mogul of the student musicians, is well qualified to take over after Dr. Scott ' s 37 years of service, having received his Master ' s Degree from the Eastman School of Music at Rochester. Besides handling his duties as head of the depart- ment, Mr. Oberg serves the University as organist, pianist, instructor and conductor of the University Symphony. Bach reached a new high this year under the guid- ance of Professor Donakl Ferguson. The Bach So- ciety, composed of students and townspeople inter- ested in Bach, organized to sing his immortal music. Incidentally it was Professor Ferguson who wrote those notes on your symphony programs. Singing on a big scale was handled by Earle G. Killeen. Beside giving jirivate voice lessons, he di- rected the University Chorus and Northrop singers. He also went theatrical this season and directed the chorus for the University Theater ' s production of Otto Harbach ' s and Oscar Hammerstein ' s " Hay-foot, Straw-foot. " Convocation days ' " sing-songs " were di- rected by Mr. Killeen while Arthur Jennings pro- vided the organ music. Music Administration University orsanist Arthur B. Jennings works on that maze of keys in the pit in Northrop auditorium. Donald Ferguson, symphony program annotator and exponent of Bach. PAUL M. OBERG Chairman of the Music Department 265 University Symphony Conductor Paul Oberg gives private direction to concertmiitrcM Virginia Nicholson. Tlic name University Symphony is somewhat of a misnomer for tliat musical group. In reality, there are no rules that say that a person must be a univer- sity student to he a member of the orchestra. In fact, anyone with the time, the interest, and the desire to he a part of a symphony orchestra is eligible for membership. The orchestra was organized in 1913 with ilie intention of bringing those Hner things of hie a little closer to the average university stuilent. I ' aul M. Oberg, new head of the dejiartment of mu- sic, was this year ' s comluctor. The orchestra pre- sented one big concert each cjuarter ami accompanied operatic ami choral i)rograms — put on by the Uni- versity Singers anil the Music Department. It wasn ' t all work for the orchestra, though. There must be time lor relaxation .uui usually came after each performance when liie company tcK)k time oil to throw a party. Kncouraging for student mem- bers of the orchestra is the f.ict that they may take credit in school for their work, but of them pl.iy iust lot ilu- ]o ol .iiiding .1 small part to a pol- isheil ami satisfying whole. 266 J ■ Minneapolis Symphony The Minneapolis Symphony under the direction of Dimitri Mitropoulos opened its fortieth season hterally with a bang. For the first concert, dedicated to the United Nations, Mr. Mitropoulos conducted the Symphony in the playing of Tschaikowsky ' s " 1812 Overture. " Plentiful with guest artists, this year ' s season included Dusolina Giannini, Rudolf Serkin, Carroll Glenn, Serge Rachmaninoff, Nathan Milstein, Jascha Heifetz, Claudio Arrau, Zino Fran- ccscatti, Joanna Graudan, and Paul Robeson. The orchestra also accompanied the performances of the Ballet Theatre and Mr. Mitropoulos conducted the orch estra in a series of Twilight Concerts presented on Sunday afternoons, and three Young Peoples Concerts. Arthur Gaines, orchestra manager, arranged for the annual tour which left Twin Citians without a Sym- phony Orchestra from late January to early March. A truly great conductor, Mr. Mitropoulos conducts entirely from memory. Orchids to him from the Twin Cities for giving Minnesota one of the finest symphony orchestras in the country. DIMITRI MITROPOULOS Conductor 267 The University Rand is certainly one of the un- sung hero groups on the camjius. They spent hours tramping up and down the " sun-baked flats " of 4th Street in preparation for their super performances at football games. They were on hand for such activities as Freshman Week, convocations, Cap and Gown Day and Commencement. This year the band added new laurels to its crown and a new exjxrricnce to its record when it assisted the Minneapolis Symphony in the performance of Tschaikowskys " 1812 Over- ture. " About the only tangible rewarti that the hand re- ceived was the annual trip to an out-of-town game. This year they gave it up in the interests of wartime transportation. Really something to shout about — the University Band deserves plenty of praise. " Shhh mit dcr brass. Wc need rccd! " -— ' _ " • EAS . — hBB L i3| lii i DANIEL L. MARTINO Band Director U n I u e r s 1 1 y 268 University Station WLB WLB Engineer Robert Ewing. Minnesota broadcasting to the Northwest in the persons of John Rogers, Ramona Wyman, Bob Runyan, Corrine Holt and Ruth Swanson. " This is WLB on the campus of the University of Minnesota. " Begun as an experimental station in 1912, WLB Uke other amateur stations, was closed down during World War I. In 1920 the station re- sumed operation sharing time with a commercial station. Not until November, 1937, did WLB get its present channel, which it shares with WCAL in the ratio of 2 to 1. Today WLB has a well-organized system of lines to most campus buildings. Programs are relayed back to the main studios and then to the transmitter near the University golf course. WLB feeds pro- grams to the North Central Broadcasting System. WLB aids the war effort by broadcasting pro- grams on learning and reading for wartime. Also on its schedule are broadcasts of the convocation hour every Thursday. Student participation in the studio is increasing from making recordings to actual broadcasting. WLB ' s greatest service is that of wid- ening the scope and influence of the University by making a classroom of every home in the state. Dr. E. W. Ziebarth prepares to give Ruth Swanson the signal to cut in with the background music. Ballerina of the Russidn Ballet m a dramatic moment. Ja chd Hnfeli, the greatest living violinist, ptr- formcd with the Minneapolis Symphony. Visiting Personalities In addition to a series of concerts, the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra included in its brilliant 4()th season three performances by the Ballet Theatre, America ' s foremo ' t ballet company, featuring Mas- sine, Baronova and Dolin with a cast of 125 superb dancers. On November 20th the orchestra accom- panietl the world fameil pianist Serge Rachmaninoff. As jiianist, comjjoser antl comluctor, his colossal talent stands uncliallenged. Another out.standing guest ar- tist was jascha Heifetz, famous violinist, who ap- peared as the soloist with the symphony on January 22nd. Inckuletl among the guest conductors who ap- peared with the Minneapolis symphony this year was Sir Thomas Beecham, outstanding British conductor. The colorful Flamenco dancer. Carmen Amaya, and her company. 270 Rachmaninoff was another of the guest artists to appear with the symphony this year. Helen Kirlcpatrick talks at convocation. Britain ' s Sir Thomas Beecham fills in one night for Mitro- poulos when the Minneapolis conductor was guest of the New Yorlc Philharmonic. The University Artists Course in its 1942-1943 sea- son presented such outstanding personahties as the volcanic Carmen Amaya, who left the theater goers Hmp after her tempestuous flamenco dance. On Feb- ruary 24th Salvatore Baccaloni, sensational singing star of the Mctropohtan Opera, was presented singing his four greatest comedy roles. Included in the Uni- versity convocation series was Helen Kirkpatrick, London correspondent for the Chicago Daily News. Salvatore Baccaloni, the greatest buffoon of the concert stage, entertained with a complete company this year in his Artist Course appearance. Rise Stevens, popular young American soprano, was another artist appearing with the Artists Course. 271 Debate Team Intent faces as tnt iV. . n nt lu i a ut-uatefs encounter the team from Gustavus Adolphus. " Resolved: that the United States should estabhsh a permanent Federal Union " was the $64.00 question vvhicii Minnesota debaters argued this year. The scheduled inter-collegiate debates were climaxed by the All Minnesota College Congress War Session at which twelve schools were represented and the discus- sions dealt with war problems. The Big Ten Women ' s debate, the Men ' s Western Conference tournament and the freshman and .sophomore oratorical and de- bate contests were inckuled in the debate season. The team wound up the season by giving radio discussions on contemporary problems of college students. Advisor GUtstcin criticiiet and suggests to debaters DeWahl and Haverstock. Henry Haverstock listens as David DeWahl emphasizes a pertinent point wtth the appro- priate gestures. 272 SOCIAL WHIRL November twentieth at the Nicollet; swirling formals, shining buttons, fun, laughter, music by Larry Vilendrer, decorations of Navy signal flags, entertainment by the march of the color guard, the parade of the queen candidates under an arch of swords by a special sword guard, anti cute Pi Phi, Kay Markham, being chosen queen and presented with her naval officer ' s pin; What is it? The Navy Hall, natch. Chairman of this years ball was Bob Linsmaycr, with Al Beisang as Co-chairman. Publicity was han- dled by Don Jaeger and Warren Schofer, invitations by Jack Kiffe, entertainment by Harold Stevensen and Dick Leversee, decorations by Donald Cohn and John Ustruck, and tickets by Frank Berends and Joe Koenen. Buzz Bainbridge and Ray Corcoran arranged for a naval staff to act as judging committee for the selec- tion of the queen. The Pi Phis now have the queen ' s silver loving cup on their mantle, and Kay will pre- side over all Naval R.O.T.C. functions during the vear. N a u y Ball Dates out primping, the Navy Ball committe have a minute to get together to exchange th news of the hour. Kay Marlcham — Queen of the Ball. These colorful scenes are rare now. Navy Ba was one of the last of the big formals. 273 Inter ' Fraternity Ball Informal for the first time in many a moon. LOWELL CARLSON Chairman Harold Cragg, Bill Price, Chuck Caihman and Jim Arntscn of the ball committee iaili it all over. The fact that this years Intcrfratcrnity Hall was in- formal did not keep it from being one of the largest ever held. Over five hundred couples tripjx ' d their lightest fantastic to the music of Larry Vilendrer at the Radissnn Hotel, November secontl. Managing the Hall, anil incidentally tloing himself proud, was Alpha Delt, Lowell Carlson, with the able assistants Chuck Cashman, who was in charge of arrangements, Jim Arntsen, who handled publicity, and Harold Cragg, who arranged for the orchestra. Kcejiing up with the times, liie place was full to the brim with Greeks of all sorts — who all had a very gay time, inciilenially. Conscious of their absent members, the intcrfratcrnity council donated the dance proceeds to War Relief. Intermission and the conservation piece for the chapcroncs. 274 Inter- Pro Ball With the determined cry of " Victory in ' 43! " , co- chairmen Lyle Hanse and Carl Boemer were the guiiHng hghts behind the 23rd annual Inter-Fro Ball on January 29. For the rtrst time in the history of the Ball, the four hundred engineering, medicine, den- tistry, business and law fraternity men ami their guests tripped the well-known fantastic in informal circss. But, formal or not, it was the same good old Inter-Pro. The military war theme was carried out during the intermission as the Grand March, led by William Staudenmaier, the Inter-Pro Council presi- dent, the two co-chairmen of the Ball, and the other officers and members of the Council moved through a saber arch. An exhibition by the Crack Drill Squad followed, and " moosic " by Freddie Rick and his or- chestra highlighted the evening. Other features of the Ball included: the lowest ticket price of any Inter- Pro; proceeds to the War Relief; a huge success under the belts of all who did the work ; and a fine time had by all! Larry Bentson was in charge of publicity; Max Barr, orchestra and entertainment; Cecil Tammen, tickets; Bob Otte, grand march; Dick De Leo and Bryant Buck, invitations. Inter-Pro Ball Chairmen: Sauer, Bucic, DeLeo, Boemer, Hansc, Otte. Bentson and Barr. One ot the many contented couples at the inter- pro, one more of the campus big social affairs gone informal. Top: Something attracts the attention off to the right of footballer Ed Lechner and date during in- termission. Bottom: Co-chairmen Carl Boemer and Lyle Hansc. 275 Bright red uniforms of the ROTC crack drill squad, blue-uniformed members of the Pershing Rifles, min- gled with navy blue ami army olive drab — the fiftieth annual Military Hall held on November 10th was the most colorful aflair of the school year. Honoring tiie students enlisteii in all branches of the service, six representatives chosen from the enlisted reserves: Ray Corcoran, Naval ROTC; Lylc Hanse, Marine Corps; Dirk Ten Brinke, V-7; Robert Head ley and Carl M i I i t a r ij Ball Thorberg, Army Air Force; and Roger Berglund, Army Enlisted Reserve, were guests of honor at the Ball. For the first time, the Military Ball was a semi- formal rather than a strictly " white Tie " affair, and with an attendance of over four hundred couples, was the biggest dance ever stagetl by the ROTC. From ten " til three the couples danced — long skirted coeds twirling through the intricacies of the stomp and other popular dances of the past year, the usual din- ner being omitted because of the war. The high command maps out proper ma- neuvers and tactics or the mihtary depart- ment ' s big offensive on the social front. AL HASKIN, Chairman Pre-campaign planning. Whafsshe? A WAAC7 Evening ' s climax — the grand march moving under the sabers of the crack drill squad. Assistant Chairman Bob Dickey and Ticket Chairman Ernie Booti take a last minute check. 276 Braid n Brass Buttons Following the Grand March — hiyh spot ot the evening — was the crack drill squad ' s exhibition. Crossed sabers of the twelve squad members made an archway under which the marchers passed led by Cadet Colonel Robert Stewart and Elin Peterson and Cadet Major Alan H. Haskin, general chairman of the dance, with his guest, Mary Jones. Working hard to make this year ' s Military Ball the huge success it was were Robert Dickey, assistant chairman; Ernest Bootz, ticket sales; Robert Sutton, finance; John Wachsmuth, orchestra; Fred Weil, decorations, and John Cooney, publicity. Resplendent in scarlet and blue, the crack drill squad provides the intermission en- tertainment. " Will you please play . . . " Ensign Carroll Martenson and friends take time out for a smoke. Dinner at eight for the high command of the University ROTC. f B r IL ' M Nothing but gaity and tradition surrounded the annual Miami Triad held November 28, 1942, at the Minneapolis Club. Harry Given and his orchestra furnished the music. By now you are probably won- ilcring just for what good reason is the dance called the " Miami Triad. " Well-1-1 three fraternities. Phi Delta Theta, Beta Theta Pi and Sigma Chi were foundeil at Miami University, Oxford. Ohio, approxi- mately at the time of the Civil War. This organiza- tion aiiied greatly in the foundation of the national fraternities. Each of the fraternities developed a broth- erhood that embraced membership from every part of the nation. This plan was typically American and democratic. Just before the turn of the century, the Miami Triad came on this campus. These three fra- ternities commemorate their fellowship each year with a formal, informal this year. The social chair- men this year were Jim Trost, Phi Delta, Hank Lee, Beta, and Jack Koch, Sigma Chi. The Betas get together for d short chorus of the Beta Loving Cup. " Miami Triad Short pause for refreshments — Mary Lou Ross, Jdcit Pfister, Jack Koch, Margaret Connor. Evelyn Storberg and Harry Buctow. Pat Wyand. Hank Lcc. Bernicc Petenon and Jim Trost take advantage of the in- tcrmisiion to put in advance requests with band leader Harry Given. 278 Ag Awards H l 1 ■ H Vr ' ' r l ■ H HP " V - 1 H v ra 1 t m ■ Grace Shepherd surprises Dean Freeman and gives HIM the little red oil can. True to tradition, the annual Ag Day Assembly was held in the Ag Auditorium on December 10. Candle light singers set the scene by singing Christ- mas carols, and, Dean Freeman, Dean of Agricul- ture, Forestry and Home Economics, handled the official awarding of prizes. The tables were turned this year when Grace Shepherd surprised Dean Free- man by returning to him the traditional little red oil can, symbol of service, which he intended to present to her. This was the second time the oil can had been presented to Dean Freeman; this year ' s award being made to the retiring dean in token of his many years of unseltish service to the Ag Campus. Other awards included the traditional Ball and Chain which was presented to Josephine Crawford and Wayne Jimerson as the most recently engaged couple, and a baby ' s rattle awarded to Dr. A. I. Tan- nous, professor of sociology, for being the most re- cent father on the faculty. Numerous gifts were given to deserving faculty members, students and sailors by Dean Freeman, accompanied by poetry composed by the dean and Maynard S{ieece. Candle light singers sing out at the assembly 1 Dean Freeman presents Josephine Crawford and Wayne Jimerson with the Ball and Chain. 279 WARREN PETERSON Treasurer LUCKY SOMERS President VIRGINIA PAULSON Secretary DALE ENGSTROM Vice President freshman Class FRESHMEN — the campus was overrun with " cm. l ut, stranj cly enough, the usually green newcomers really took hoKl of tilings, organized antl started the ball rolling. Their most important work of the year was tiie locating of new leaders for student organi- zations on the campus. The group worked with the All-U Council in formulating a method of finding leatlership ability among freshmen students. Hecause of the large drop in the poj)ulati()ii of male leailers, essential organizations seemeil tlestinetl to fall apart, and this project was unilertaken in an atiempi to hold ihem together. Destined to beconu an outstantling class inspite of the odds against them, the Fresh- men this year turned out a flock of " activity majors " . On the gridiron the Freshmen foot- ball team saw action from Dick Robb, Warren Fk-son ami Gene Moore. In publications were Casper Michalsoii, Arline Steiner and juily Weiss of the (lopher and ( huck Pres- ton and Hob Jensen of Hk D.iily. Socially the Freshnun ucni lotow n and saw Kay Mark- li.un iliiud Navy Ball Queen. Barbara Scnsenbrenner had her share of honors too, and was among the Navy h Queen candidates as well as a candidate for Sue Snow, Wartime Winter Week Queen. 280 Class of ' 4 6 Sfioius Noticeable Lack of Greenness A study in stresses and strains during the Ffcshman-Sophomorc tug-o-war. War or no war, students continued to go to school anti in the fall of 1942, about twenty-eight hundred freshmen registered in the University, forming the class of " 46. Even though they had no assurance about the future and were the first freshman class to enter the University under wartime conditions they began immediately to organize. Before many weeks passed elections were held and Lucky Somers took his place as president assisted by Dale Engstrom, vice presi- tlent; Warren Peterson, treasurer, and Virginia Paul- .son, secretary. Wasting no time Lucky appointed his cabinet and plans were under way for the big event of the year — the Freshman-Sophomore Ball. Friday, February 5th, was the day, the Nicollet Hotel, the place. Froshs and Sophs tripped the light fantastic to the strains of Red Melgrens orchestra " till the wee hours. Besides cooperating with the sophomores, the Freshmen kept up the traditional competition be- tween classes when both indulged in the Winter War- time Week feature of a freshman-sophomore tug of war. FRESHMAN CLASS PUBLICITy COMMITTEE Dtcit Rossi, Shirley Ann Hunt- Icy, Milt Bellis, Peg Johnston. Seated: Barbara Sensenbrcnner. Not pictured: Anne Taylor. OUTSTANDING FROSH Bob Jensen, Daily editorial writer. Dale Engstrom and Bar- bara Wilson of many and va- ried activities and Casper Mi- chalson, GOPHER mounting expert. FRESHMAN CABINET Standing: Steve Tanner, Milt BcIlis. Kay Ingebrigtsen, John Ehlert. Seated: Jim Wall, Peg Johnston, Virginia Paulson, Lucky Somers, Merry Swenson, Dale Engstrom, Bill Inglts. On the floor: Warren Peterson and Chuck Lindemann. ni JOHN SNARENBERGER RUTH DkuMMERHAUSEN Treasurer Vicc-Prcsidcnt BOB WILHOIT President Sophomore Class Keeping up their rtxonl of rcilly gcttiiii tilings done, the Sophomores this year went to work in a big way. Under the eye of Bob " Win With " Wilhoit, they organized the hilar- ious tug-of-war between their class and the Freshmen. Using this activity as a drawing caril during Wartime Winter Week, ihev advertised the event as featuring the 20 most beauti- ful Freshmen and Sophomore coetls. However, both siiies che.iled ami sent some husky men to assist the prettier combatants. Ikit the Sophomores had the toughest crew and captureil the coveted i)ig trophy " Frosh-more " from their opponents. Ingenious peo- ple, these sophomores. Athletes in the ranks came in tiie persons of Reil Williams and Dick Luckmeyer in football ,md Wes Windmiller, Dave Rulillson, .uul Louis Hrewster in basketbalL (Jerry Sohle of the Daily and Hetty Gutz of tiie (;o|)her diil the job in pub- I cations. Starling out in debt was a big ilrawback for the class but by h.wd work ami jilan- iiing the Sophomores this year maile emls meet ami got out of the reil. Pretty Helen Houx of the c.ibinet did a good job of adding glamour to the Sophomore-Freshman 1 11. Km- phasizing a spirit of cooperation, the Sophomore cl.iss this ye.u ' proxed ilsell well up to liu task thai the demands of war pi. iced upon it. 282 Cooperation With Freshmen Was the Feature of the Year Taking the big step from lowly freshmen to heap big sophomores was accomplished with ease this year when the class of ' 45 elected Hob Wilhoit, Ruth Drom- merhausen. Bee Calcy and John Snarenberger as their guitling lights. Keeping in step with war acceleration as well as curtailing of " extras, " the so[ihoni()res com- bineil their annual ball with the Freshman hop and iield the biggest underclass event of the year. Lively Marge Steiiman and tall, dark Dick Crawford were big guns on the sophomore cabinet, assisting in plans for sophomore-freshman cooperation. True to their promise made during the Women in War Week attraction of the inter-class tug of war, they featured the brawny " queen " at the freshman- sophomore ball, chosen from the contestants in the tug of war contest. The good spirit between the two classes combined with the hilarity of the occasion made this outstanding affair a huge success. Other cabinet members in the persons of Dick Le- versee and Bob Ouimette ably assisted President Wil- hoit in making this year ' s sophomore class one of pro- gressive iileas and splendid advancement. COMMITTEE HEADS FOR FROSH-SOPH BALL Back: Ehlcrt, Lindcmann, W. Peter son. Middle: Wilhoit, Drommerhausen Caley, M. Swcnson, Crawford, Stch man. Front: Bellis, Somers OUTSTANDING SOPHS Daily reporter Gcraldme Sohle. BMOC Ed Babcock, talented GO- PHER art editor Betty Guti, and Jerry Busch of the Institute, Techno Log and Foresters ' Day. BALL ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Bob Hodapp, Dick Crawford, Betty Stewart, Dick Levcrsee and Marge Quistgard. SOPHOMORE CABINET Bob Ouimette, Bee Caley, Marge Stchman, Ruth Drommer hausen. Bob Wilhoit, Dick Crawford, Helen Houx, John Snar enberger. KEN SWANSON Vice-President LIZ BIRD Secretary BILL MICKEY Treasurer ART ENGSTROM President Junior Class Immediate departure for the armed forces faced nearly every male member of this year ' s Junior Class. Thus, Art Engstrom, president, saw to it that activities were essen- tially turned over to the class itself. The large class council — twenty-one hale and hearty juniors to be exact — fully representeil the top notch class that the juniors produced. Ken Swanson, vice-president; Elizabeth Bird, .secretary; and Hill Hickey, treasurer, plus an out- standing part of the cl.iss, worked on ihi main loininiilees for the big |)roject of the year — the Junior Hall. Juniors of football lame included, Frickey, Heiii, Ciarnaas anil captain-elect Ander- son. Star on the hockey rink was Dick Kelly antl Phyl Kremer ami Louise Harris had a hand in Gopher production. Hob Linsmayer was Navy Hall Chairman ami l.yle Hanse was co-chairman of Inter-Pro. Outstanding in women ' s activities were Marie Sterner of the Ag Sindeiit Council, and Ruth ( ole, Helen Monteith, Margaret Heilman aiul Mary- lyn Roble of AWS. Emil Hehrens, president of the Union Hoard ot (Governors and John Goff of the All-U-Council were other juniors who ailded fame to their class. This year ' s junior class devoted their iinu- .iiul elloit low ird making their class one well prepared to meet the problems of a wartime world. 284 Hardest Hit of the Classes ConiesThrough In Fine Style First three leaders of the grand march: Art Engstrorn and Helen Montcith. Emii Behrens and Ma- rie Sterner and Ken Swanson and Helen Rachie. The JayBcc of ' 43 . . . slogan of the biggest event of this year ' s junior class. In past history the JayBee has of course been formal. Not so this year, in fact the only past tradition observed was the line-up. Those juniors desiring to be in the line-up filed their names and were chosen on the merit system. A further inno- vation was the fact tha t this year the JayBee had its lowest price in history. . . . Tliough every member of the junior class received a personal invitation, the JayBee committee, realizing that the Common Pee- puls ' Ball wasn ' t on this year ' s social docket, encour- aged every university student to attend the JayBee of ' 43. Supervising the all important task of selling tickets was Ray Lindquist, while Helen Monteith had full charge of invitations. None other than Bob Linsmayer arranged to have Red Melgren ' s band at the Radisson Hotel giving out with the sweet and hot from 9:30 till 2:30. Roger Berglund and his committee took care of publicity and Ruth Cole arranged intermission en- tertainment which included an exhibition by the crack drill squad. February 12th marked the 51st year that the JayBee has been given. Relaxing at the " jaybcc of ' 43 " : Bob Linsmayer, Bill Hiclccy, Helen Monteith. Ray Lindquist. Ethel Gaustad and Ruth Cole. Military uniforms arc the order of the day at the first informal Jaybee: Bill Hickey, Elizabeth Bird, Lyie Hanse and Ruth Cole. JUNIOR CLASS CABINET Back: Rumble. Cole, Gaustad, Roble, Burley, Monteith, Binder, Stcner Front: Jacobi, Linsmayer, Hickey, Slatky, Lindquist, Gur- nec, Goff, Hanse, Behrens, Dubow, Hurley, Engstrom. This fall, while vacationing seniors were still sleep- ing until noon, Freshman Week activities were al- ready in full swing. Satunlay and Sunday before official registration, one hundred and forty selected freshmen, campus leaders, and faculty members went " back to nature " and attended the Freshman Leadership Camp held at the YMCA Camp Ihdu- hapi. So successful was this undertaking that it is to become an established thing from now on. Wednes- day following came church recognition dinners held throughout the Twin Cities sponsored by the Fresh- man Week Committee, Thursday the WSGA Cam- pus Sisters organization played hostess to their " little sister " freshmen and entertained them at a tea. Here they became acquainted with other freshmen, upper- class women and the outstanding BWOC ' s on cam- pus. Activities Day in the Game Room of the Union for all freshmen interested in discussing extra-cur- ricular activities followed on Friday. GERTRUDE GILES Assistant Chairman ED WEIDNER Chairman Freshman Week Freshmen were not the only newcomers looled after. The transfer students miier was designed to welcome those students coming to Minnesota from other colleges. 286 The week started out in a big way at Fresh- man camp. Here rep- resentative frosh get tips on student activi- ties from the student leaders that attended the camp. Orchesis puts on an exhibition for the freshman girls as part of the WAA physi- cal fitness program. Informal activities rated high on the list of things to do. Activities day in the Union where all the activities had a chance to tempt the fresh- men with a display of their warci. Feature of Activities Day was a demonstration broadcast by the members of the WLB Radio Guild. Every organization on campus had represen- tatives present to e.xplain and interest freshmen in their various projects. This not only helped freshmen to get in the swing of campus life hut also revealed hidden talent to the organizations. Forums on the opjwrtunities for women in the war and this year ' s physical fitness programs lent a militaristic note to the week, while several Freshman mixers, twilights and evening dances occupied the social " lime light. " The crowning event — the 1942 Freshman Dance — was held Saturday night in the main and junior ball- rooms of the Union. The bands of Rob Owens and Red Melgren supplieil the " hotlicks " and over a thou,sand freshmen supplieel the " jive. " Versatile Edward Weidner was big wig of the week. Aided by a capable staff, Gertrude Giles, Rob- ert Hansen, Marjorie A. Johnson, Polly Holli,s, Mary Taylor, Jean Bloomquist, and Dorothy Ann Yockey, plus members of the faculty, he made formal ar- rangements for this year ' s Freshman Week activities. The Farm Campus was also included in the week ' s events. Special features were strenuous — but then, freshmen can take it. They picnicked and hiked and toppetl it all oft with a Barn Dance held in the Ag Campus Union. Transfer students were entertained at a mid-afternoon coftee hour and a twilight dance the last day of the week. This year ' s freshmen now approach Sophomore- hooii — fully oricntatetl — thanks to a good start given them iluring Freshman Week. ■ ' CC 0 mm anti-aircraft 3un that was part f the halftime entertainment put on by the U. S. Army. Mary Ann Busch, button sales queen. ALLOYS ' DOC " BRANTON General Chairman Homecoming ' ' Jug the Japs, Juggle Michigan ' ' The pr().s|)cct ol this being " the last one for the duration, " along with many of the other traditional activities of the campus, didn ' t seem to scare Minne- sota ' s 1942 Homecoming chairman. Alloys Branton. In fact. Alloys, better known arouml these parts as " Doc, " says he consiilereil it as a challenge to produce a bigger ami better event. And this year ' s Miss Vic- tory, Mary Ann lUisch, who sold over two thousand Homecoming buttons in a week, certainly must have flit I he same way. In any, that ' s the way it seems lo li.isc turned out. 288 Time: week ending October 24. Place: campus of the University of Minnesota. Event: South American Homecoming. Slogan: " Jug tlie japs; Juggle Michi- gan " . Characters: executive chairmen in ortler of ap- pearance; all summer long, Tom Nail, collecting ad- vertisements for the Homecoming News and chewing his pencil over expense, replaceil by Jack McNiven when the Army call came. Starting the second week of school, Monie Eyler, typing letters, making phone calls and playing general-all-around handy girl. Steve Donohue, keeping the publicity angle going and the big coming attraction before the public eye. Ray Lindquist, handling the out-go of the " wartime metal " buttons ami in-come of returns. Marie Sterner, sparker of Farm Campus events. Russ Nash, producer of the Wednesday night radio show with more than its share of celebrities, including Rud Wilkinson, Gopher coach, and the Minnesota concert band. Arlene Brix, organizer behind the campus decora- tions; Delta Tau Delta, fraternity winner, Alpha Chi Omega, sorority winner, and Comstock Hall, dormi- tory winner. Sue James and Bob Gaus, co-producers of the 1942 Varsity Show, beginning of Friday night ' s festivities. Mike Jacobi, chairman of the prc-game spirit-raiser, the Pep Fest, after the Varsity Show. And Harold Quarfoth and Irv Kreidbcrg, co-editors of the Homecoming etiition of the Alumni Weekly. The 1942 Minnesota Gophers, winners of Saturday ' s game against Michigan and retainers of the coveted " Little Brown Jug " . Remarks: Homecoming this year was more than a day or a week-end; it was a whole gala week of festivities. In spite of the war and its restrictions which forced cancellation of such long- standing features as the bonfire and the parade, ev- eryone who had a hand in the event found it some- thing to be remembered. Top: The Homecoming braintrust: Russ Nash, Ray Lindquist, Monie Eyler, Steve Donohue, Bob Gaus and Arlene B rix. . . . Bottom: House decorations tied in with the war effort. . . . Right: Cheerleaders boot a field goal with Rooter King Bob Berg to lead off on the big locomotive. Foresters ' Day Paul Bunyan ' s family. Daughter of Paul, Gamma Phi ' s Gloria Barber and Son of Paul, Bob Anderson. January twenty-third marked the big day for all Ag and Main campusers as the Foresters combined their annual day with the events of Wartime Winter Week. The week preceding the Saturday of Foresters ' Day was cold and snowy — ideal for Wartime Winter Week — but not chilly enough to prevent the hardy engineers, traditional rivals of the For- esters, from going to work with paint ami brush ami lavishly decorating Ag and Forestry buiUlings with green paint. L ' mlaunteil, the Foresters swore revenge as they vieweii their green streaked cam- pus ami carried on in true woodsman style. The big day started with a bean feed, followed by contests of log felling, saw- ing ant! pole climbing. Wartime Winter Week enthusiasts watcheil these feats of the Foresters or joined in the skiing and tobogganing conte.sts, held on the snowy hills of ilic Farm Campus. The Ag Union was turned into iin Indian ceremonial grounds by the dancing And whooping of these enthusi- astic celcbrators. No weaker sex in the land of Paul. These Ag coeds dcmonstrat physical prowess by skillful manipulation of a big Forester ' s sav The big " bean feed " luncheon started the day in a big way. One down, two to go in the coed snowshoc race. Unilcr the i;;uidance of Paul Goodmanson, chair- man of Foresters " Day, everything went off without a hitch. In spite of the fact that the day was dedicated to piiysical fitness through winter sports, the Foresters did not forsake beauty for muscles. Pretty Gloria Bar- ber, Home Economics sophomore, and Bob Ander- .son, resplendent in a three day beard, ruled the events of the day as the daughter and son of Paul Bunyan. Climax of the day came in the form of the big Paul Bunyan dance held in the Union ballroom. Here Sue Snow, Irene Schanche, queen of Wartime Winter Week was presented by Bob Anderson. Foresters danced in ski boots, jeans and wool shirts to the mu- sic of Dick Booth ' s orchestra, frequently visiting the popular cider bar, advertised profusely as the " longest cider bar in town! " Despite the pranks pulled by the rival engineers, despite the many tumbles in the snow, and despite the muscles aching from ax swinging and pole climb- ing, Foresters ' Day and Wartime Winter Week was a huge success. You just ain ' t in it without you got chin-foliagc at Foresters ' Day. Son of Paul, Bob Anderson merits a lot of attention with his manly growth. The solemn (?) processional leads out of Green Hall heading for the coronation of the queen. You gotta have " pull " on the farm campus day as the Foresters oppose THOSE ENGINEE i One day each year the engineers come out from bchiinl their sHdc-rulcs. put on clean " tee " shirts, and really explode all over the campus at their two day celebration of Engineers ' day. The festivities began uitii the opening ceremonies where the 1942 St. Pat, Ralph Doty, and his queen, the charming Betty Ross, were introduced to their loyal subjects. The famous and oft-piltcrcd Hiariicy stone occupied the place of honor on the steps of Northrop during the impressive coronation that marked the official opening of the big day. St. Pat. Ralph Doty, and his queen, Journalism ' s Betty Ross. Engineers ' The Hog race: any similarity living or dead between this event and engineers is purely Foresters ' propaganda. The public was treated to a gencnjus assortment of displays illustrating the part Minnesota engineers are playing in the defense effort. This program in- cluded a preview tour of the North- west ' s largest wind tunnel in which model airplanes are tested under actual weather coiulitions. There was also a " reac-o-meter " which testeil driving skill and .speed of reactions to traffic signals, and a " kiss-o-meter " which re- vealed the potency of campus kissers. Some four hundred Tech seniors, wear- ing their traditional green hats, took part in a parade through the Miime apolis Loop, and athletic sliile-rule car riers staged field events including nov- elty races and sports ' contests. WLB presented celebrities and describetl tlu jiarade ami ilisplays. 292 The high council — back row: Johnston, Martcnson, Reynolds, Power Front row: Kurrasch, Larson, Champine. Wasley. Prone: Uppgrcn Day was based on a sin- •a letter from Betty The sudden disappearance of Chi Omega ' s Betty Ross — Queen of the Day — added excitement and furor to the celebration. As the Minnesota Daily head- lines spread the news of her kidnapping, volunteer groups of Tech students started a search for their queen. The search gle clue scrawled on a brown paper sack. In it Betty requesteti personal be- longings and her copy of " Of Time and the River. " The Daily dis- closed the secret of Betty ' s disap- pearance the next day in the head- lines, " We Dill It. " Tiiree mem- bers of the Daily staff were ex- posed as the kidnappers and a res- cue squad returned Betty to her rightful owners and Engineers " Day ended successfully with a " pow-wow " at the Ratlisson Ho- tel. :M 1AT WDRK ir The parade broadcasts to the whole city that this day belongs to the engineers. CARROLL MARTENSON Chairman 293 W a r t i m i the Union. , : shortdjc shows up at the Wartime Wintei Week Snolite In Complete with drifts, ice, snowmen ami frost- bitten ears, Wartime Winter Week was typical of a Minnesota winter. Co-chairmen Dan Brant anil Eliza- beth Craniiail otficially opened the week of events at the obstacle race run by competing teams of very game .sorority women. From January 20 to 24 Uni- versity students kept themselves from freezing in their tracks by participating in every kimi of outdoor activity from skiing to sleigh riding. In cooperation with Foresters ' Day the Wartime Winter Week combined its program with that of the sons of Paul Runyan and climaxed the week at a For- esters " dance Saturday night in the Union — which meant ski boots and wool shirts for all. Starting with a snow-lite (admission by a defense stamp ticket only) at which preliminary judging for Sue Snow, the Wartime Winter Week queen, was held, the events included a coed-service men skating party at tiic rink constructed behind Cooke Hall. Featured this evening was an exhibition of fancy skating. Caspef Michalson gets his war stamp tag ffom Leona Brittland. Snow Week found itself largely interned on the campus due to " you know what " but affairs like this Union song- fest made it a highly successful event. Winter Week The climax of the v cck came on Satuniay when Wartime Winter Week events moved to the Ag Campus to combine its activities with those of For- esters ' Day. True to form the Foresters exhibited their muscles in such strenuous events as tree felling, log sawing and pole climbing w ' hile equally active Main Campusers participated in dog sled races — four men on a team plus a coed as a driver — against Farm Campus teams. The biggest moment of the week for Irene Schanche, the Sue Snow of Wartime Winter Week, came that evening at the Paul Hunyan liance when F ob Anderson, son of Paul, presented her as queen of Winter Wartime Week. As if in answer to prayers from the co-chairmen Dan Brant and Liz Crandall, the week ' s events were well stimulated by cold, bracing weather. Dauntless University students kept the circulation going and turned out 200 strong for the sleigh ride Friday night. The week ' s activities were wound up on Sun- day with the snow train (by trolley) to Theodore Wirth Park, a somewhat shorter trip this year due to war travel and what have you. There were held tobog- gan races and the intramural slalom race which was won by Buzz Bainbridge. Irene Schanche — Minnesota ' s Wartime Winter queen. Sue Snow. Snow train a la ODT. Laura Mae Peterson and Mickey Docken try out the shovel slide of the obstacle course as Marge Thomas and Al Ouska brave the rigors of the Minnesota winter to watch the proceedings. ELIZABETH CRANDAL DAN BRANT Co-Chairmen ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION LOU KELLER Athletic Dliector W. R. SMITH Intra-mural Director GEORGE HAUSER Head Football Coach The job of athletic director of the University at war was no easy one with about lialf the stall in the armed services. Hut bald, scholarly Lou Keller stepped into the breach and did an admirable job of coordinatinj ami ilirectinj . After Hernie Hierman left. Dr. (Jeorjje Hauser, assistant coach since l ' AS2, tiK)k over the reins as head football coach. An outstanding tackle himself while at Minnesota from 1915-17, Hauser specializes in buildinj; impenetrable forwanl walls. Man of a thoiis.ind places — that ' s the best descrijv tion of ilirector W. R. Smith. Ever- cheerful, he is everywhere at once — making up sJuduks, acting as president of some club or shoot nig a rounti of golf in the low 8() ' s. 296 Cooke Hall — " playtime house " to athletically- minded men at the University — dropped its former carefree attitude and assumed a serious and thought- ful wartime duty. It became the center for men who were fitting themselves physically for war duty, its extensive facilities were used every day by about 2,000 students and sailors ami sokiiers stationed on campus. Never a eiull moment at Cooke Hall became " never a lull moment. " Built in 1934 at a cost of $350,000, Cooke Hall was named in honor of Dr. Louis J. Cooke, Minnesota ' s " grand old man " of athletics. Under its spacious roof are housed two 75-foot swimming pools — one an exhibition pool with seats for 1,300 spectators, four basketball courts, a gym room with all the necessary equipment, a table tennis room (on fourth floor), class rooms, offices and a trophy case in the lobby that speaks mutely but proudly of Minnesota ' s ath- letic past. On the second floor of Cooke Hall is the dynamo of student athletic participation — the intramural office. Under cheerful, hard-working W. R. Smith the intramural office sees that all work and no play does no t make Jack Student a dull boy. It sets up schedules, provides referees and all the equipment and facilities for the different sports. Enrollment in physical education classes increased greatly over last year. More and more University men found time to " drop in " at Cooke Hall to get in shape for what was to come. Cooke Hall truly performed its wartime tluties with meritorious distinction! The main gym — room enough for six simultaneous basltetbai! games. Cooke Hall ' s beautiful varsity pool. Cooke Hall In the open end of Memorial Stadium — Minnesota ' s com- plete and excellent athletic plant, Coolce Hall. m J - CL j y-y- ' - ff fJLLK f rrr rrr rrrrrrrrr i Mass calisthenics exhibition duiing halftimc of the North- western game, sponsored by the Minnesota Civilian Defense Committee, CARL NORDLV Phy Ed Eipert RALPH PIPER Body Builder 298 Body-building, heretofore left to football players and athletes, became one of the most popular phy ed subjects this year. Real- izing that war service would require physical toughness, the physical education department de-emphasized play in phy ed classes and put the emphasis on body-building and calisthenics. One of the many wartime-inspired body building and health promotion programs. Health Program Physical education at Minnesota boomed this year as the athletic department expanded to make Joe College a soldier. In the fall several phy ed courses were opened for credit in the Arts college and enroll- ment in them nearly tripled. In sports education the classes jumped from 273 last year to 829. Besides college men thousands of Army antl Navy trainees used the Cooke Hall equipment in athletic programs. The VI naval reserves and the NROTC expanded their phy ed work also. When hundreds of ROTC cadets began taking boxing, wrestling, swimming and gymnastics in the winter quarter, the walls of Cooke Hall fairly bulged. Publicity was given the physical education expan- sion when Dr. Carl Nordly, state director of physical fitness for the office of ci ilian defense, put on an ex- hibition of mass calisthenics between halves of the Northwestern football game on November 31. Curriculum was revised in the phy ed courses. Ciolf and badminton were abandoned in favor of boxing, swimming and judo — dirty fighting. Boxing-basketball, an army invention, was one of the toughening games tried out. In it the players wear boxing gloves and are allowed to hit the man with the ball. Correct technique: hand the ball to vour opponent and bash him. 299 In designing the course, Dr. Carl Nordly called on members of the University athletic staff and the NROTC. Only inexpensive materials and common- place equipment was used, because the course was intended fur use in colleges and high schools all over the state. A pamphlet was prepared explaining the construction of each obstacle and copies of it were mailed all over the nation. Here at the University the course saw extensive use by the sailors of the " Battleship Minnesota. " They ran it every morning during fall quarter. Phy ed classes usctl it many times and tlu ROTC regi- ment ran time trials on it. It was not as difficult as regular army and navy obstacle courses. Nevertheless, the Minnesota equi( - mcnt was useful for civilian and pre-military training. Getting Ready Simulating similar courses set up in Army, Navy and Marine Corps training centers all over the country, the University obsta- cle course is an essential part of the health program tor those planning to enter the service soon. Minnesota ' s obstacle course was different because it was com|)letely portable. Most of the time it was set u|i on the practice gridiron on Northrop Held, but during the physical Hiness show it was movcil into the stadiunv Buzz Bainbridge of the NROTC ' made the best lime (1:15) over the 540 yard course. 4 300 Minnesota men arc going to be rugged and well pre} are(.l when they take their places in the nation ' s armed forces. Carl Nordly ami the rest of the faculty and directors announced that this year in the new and greatly expanded phy ed pro- gram, the emphasis will be on toughening rather than on games in all 66 of the de- partment ' s clas ses. All of the classes will start with a period of calisthenics, concen- trate on competitive activities, and eml with a run over the obstacle course. Minnesota phy ed training hail a tlefi- nite aim and plan this year. The propor- tion of male students entering the armed forces is extremely high, and they have to be prepared for their tough preparation. Wrestling and the associated arts are all a part of the plan. Sports and phy ed at Minnesota are decidedly rough this year. Boxing, wrestling and Judo are taught for combat training, and Clarence Osell ' s ac- tivities with ropes, chest weights, bar pulls, rowing machines, horses and parallel bars are aimed at mus- cle development. It ' s all hard work for the phy ed majors and the campus service men this year. You Gotta ' Be Tough The newest toughening game — boxing basketball. As long as a man holds the ball, he can be slugged by anyone or everyone. A guaranteed kill or cure. Roxing-basketball hardly would qualify as one of the gentler arts. Each team has five members, but aside from this any similarity to regular basketball is purely coincidental. The general idea is that when an opponent has the ball, you can bash him as long as he hangs on to it. (You get a personal foul if he is still stand- ing after two blows.) This game is one of the toughening exercises that instructor Maurice Ostrander brought back from the Army train- ing school at Brookings, S. D., last fall. If you are cornered with the ball the best technique is to fire it to a charging opponent and then bat him around while he fumbles it with his big boxing gloves. 301 Daley drives over Baumgartner for three yards as two Panthers take a crack at him. Eighteenth Straight (FINISH) One of the many of the day as Daley takes a couple of Panthers with htm. Pitt Massacred in Opener 50-7 Minnesota ' s 1942 (jokicn Ciophcrs opened ihe sea- son against Pillshiir li in Memorial stadium vvillidut headmaster Hernie Hierman but NO ' J ' without the same old crushing; power of mighty Minnesota of the past. For the (Jophers iintler Dr. (korge Hauser lamed the once-ilangerous Panthers by a score of 50-7. Hut the victory turned out to be a costly one because in the thinl period Quarterback Hill (iarnaas was carried off the fieUl with a badly torn knee liga- ment. He was out of the iu t tliree games and Minnesota lost two of these three. The rising star of Rill Daley approached the all- American constellation after this game. The luiman express train was unstoppable, scoring four touch- downs and bulling his way up and down the Held. He scored twice in the first cjuarter. the hrst time from . 0 yards out .uid the secoml time from a 5( yaril run. A surprise, pleasant v.iriely, was Vic K.uibitski. Playing his first game at fullback, Kulbitski turned in .1 bang-up job to alleviate worries about posi- tion. BILL ALDWORTH Tackle CLIFF ANDERSON BILL BAUMGARTNER End GENE BIERHAUS End Quarterback JOHN BILLMAN Guard DICK BURK End BILL DALEY Fullback CHUCK DELLAGO Guard Gophers Lose Heartbreaker To Seahawks 1-6 Minnesota vs. Bernie Bierman! Not exactly correct but that ' s what it amounted to. On October 3, Lt. Col. Bernie Bierman and eight former Gophers returned to Memorial stadium with the navy Seahawks " football team and went away with a 7-6 " victory. " It was called the game of the century before it was even played and it was still called that after the smoke of battle had cleared away — and for good reason. It was professional against amateur, teacher against pupils, friend against friend. But the real drama came with a minute to play — Minnesota was trailing 7-6 and had the ball in mid- field; Daley faded to his own 30 . . . nobody open . . . must run, must run . . . shake oft these four tacklers . . . midfield . . . down, down into Sea- hawk territory . . . 37,000 fans rising as a man, screaming, pleading, crying ... 30 ... 20 ... 10 ...5 ...4 ...3 ...2 ... bang! Daley was knocked out of bounds on the 1-yard line. One short yard but it might as well have been a mile, for on the next play Kulbitski fumbled and the game ended. Frickey is snared as he goes off tackle against that rugged Cadet line. Illinois ' Wcnskunas 3ets Frickcy from behind, and the Gophers lose six yards. inois Upsets 20-13 Kulbitski grasps for the ball as horde of Gopher blockers prepa to clear the way. Tlic " Assyrian " came clown like a wolf on the foK! and the waste he laid to the Minnesota football team down at Champaign was slightly terrific. The Assyr- ian in was Alex Agase, Illinois CJUARD, who scored two touchdowns for the lllini anil was mainly re.sponsihle lor Illinois " slunning 20-1 ■ upset victory over heavily-favored Minnesota. The Fighting lllini really lived up to their name anil handed the Go- phers their first Big Ten setback since 1939. Minne- sota scored first in the second i]uarter when Hill Daley took a reverse from Herman Frickcy on his own 20-yard line anil raced 80 yards down the side- lines to score. But a few minutes later Agase stole the ball from 13aley and counted for the lllini on a 35-yard touchdown dash. Then, in the fourth quarter with about i x min utes to play and the .score tied 13-13 the (iophers got a bad pass from center on their own -yard line. The ball rolled over the goal line and when the pile-up was unscrambled, there was Agase — hugging the ball to his bosom. Illinois was out in front and stayed there! It was Illinois ' game all the way through. The Go- phers were just outfought and outcharged and suf- fered from a bad case of " fumbleitis " — dropping nine altogether, many at crucial sjK)ts. Illinois outgained the (iophers 125 yards to 106 — something no other team has been able to do in a long, long time. It was a cae of too much Bierman and Seahawks the week before for Minnesota. The emotional let-down over ileleat was just too great. LOEL FREDERICKSON Tackle HERM FRICKE1 Halfback Top: Gophers fold back Huskers as Silovich goes 7 yardi. Paul Mitchell blocks on the right, and Bob Kuld is the masked man taking care of Mr. Schleich on the left. Bottom: Nyden (16) and Kathol (12) block Sandberg ' s kick, and the ball goes out of bounds for a Nebraska safety. Sophs Star as Minnesota Takes Nebraska 15-2 It was a great day for the sophomores at Lincoln when Joe Silovich, Dick Luckemeyer and Bob Kula carried the ma il behind a spirited, hard fighting line to a 15 to 2 husking of the Cornhuskers. Still sizzling from two successive defeats, the Gophers came back against Nebraska in a way that was at times remind- ful of the famed Golden Gophers of old. The Gophers were far from consistent in defeating the weaker but scrappy Nebraska crew, but the second touchdown march in the third quarter was a display of offensive power and speed. Nebraska ' s only score was a safety. JILL GARNAAS Quarterback JIM HALEY Fullback BOB HARY Quarterback HERB HEIN End BUD HIGGINS Halfback Sicgle and Kean grasp vdii An atiempt to stop Fnckcy $ 33 return of a second quarter ki Northwestern Defeated 19-7 WALiy HOLMSTROM GuArd Kulbitsll spoils a Northwestern pass play while Garnaas and Frickey wait just in case Vie fails. The oncc-mighty Purple from Evaiistoii liiiln ' t come North to be kicked around and the result in Memorial stailium was a hard fought game that wound up willi a (iopher victory — 19 to 7. Both teams were crippled as a result of injuries in the previous week ' s games, but that didn ' t take the edge off the hard play. Northwestern missed the eagle eye passing of Otto (Jraham, and after twelve plays Minnesota had to do without the locomotive run- ning of Bill Daley. Fortunately, however, for the Gopher football for- tunes, Herman Frickey jilayed graile " A " football as Daley ' s auxiliary. Bull mire of the Purple maile a 7-1-yard punt from his own end zone that went over the Ciopher safely man ' s heail and set up ern ' s lone tally. BILL JOHNSON Halfback BOB KULA Halfback VIC KULBITSKI Fullback JOE LAUTERBACK Quarterback ROY LILJA End DICK LUCKEMEy Halfback Blockers clear one of those truck- sized holes and Daley is away on a long one. Herman Frickey picks up a couple through the but the Wolves close in before he can get too far. Michigan Jugged Again 16-14 " Little Brown Jug, O How I Love Thee! " For the ninth straight time, Gopher rooters have returned victorious with one of the most famous football trophies in the nation. And thanks to some of the smartest quarterbacking this year, the Gophers retained the jug with a 16-14 score. Many a heart stopped beating when Bill Garnaas drop kicked the football through the uprights in the last second of the sec- ond quarter. It was that unbelievable last second play that spelled the difference between defeat antl victory before a huge jug-happy throng. Herman Frickey ' s hne pajs receiving, an iron Gopher line, and a quick Minnesota recovery after Michigan ' s lightning tally at the start of the game helped to keep the jug at home. And Bill Daley ' s 44-yard touch- down race outshone the best of Tom Kuzma. BERNIE NELSON Center 307 DON NOLANDER Center MIKE OBRADOVICH Halfbacl JOHN PERKO Guard BOB SANDERS Guard BOB SANDBERG Quarterback Kulbitslii leads Daley off tackle for 7 yards in a first quarter. The famous Billy Hillenbrand comes up to stop him. JOE SILOVICH Halfback 308 Indiana Torpedoes the Gophers 1-0 " Can ' t Get Indiana Orf My Miml " was the theme song of Minnesota football players and rtxners alike after November 7. For on that memorable afternoon Ho MeMillan ' s rough, tough Hoosiers smackeii the (iophers ilown with a 7-0 defeat — Minnesota ' s third of the season — and scattered lo liie tour winds Minnesota ' s hopes for the Rig Ten title. Hadly outplayeti by a Hghting, polished Iniliana eleven, tiie (iophers threateneil seriously only twice during the entire game. In the hrsl iiuartcr they had the ball on ihc Indiana one with second down. But a mix-uj) in signals and a bail pass troni center sent the ball back to the IS. Daley matle 4 yards and then on the next play fought his way through several tack- lers ilown to die one-half yard line where he was knockeil out of bounds. The (Iophers diiln ' t recover until the last three minutes — just after Indian. i scored on a pass from brilliant Hilly Hillenbrand lo Pete Pihos. The game endeil with Minnesota on In- diana ' s 10 with .1 hrst down. 1 DAVE THOMAS Halfback Hcrm Frickcy breaks into the secondary for a nice gain as Billman. Anderson and Garnaas stow up his Hawlteyc pursuers. Luckemeyer spoils Farmer ' s pass to Curran while Red Williams screens Jim Youell out of the play. M nnesota 21 loioa 7 DICK WILDUNG Tackle The Iowa Hawkeyes, fresh from an upset triumph over Wisconsin, came to town to claim Floyd of Rosedale but went back to the tall corn state with nothing but the short end of a 27-7 score. For Minne- sota two substitutes — Red Williams, sophomore halfback, and Jcjc Lautcrbach, junior fullback — got up off the bench and gave the Gophers the spark they needed to win. Williams took over for injured Daley and amazed everyone with his shifty running, power dri ing antl cool -headed passing. He chalked up 149 yards in 26 attempts. Lauterbach, best defen- sive back on the st]uad, split the Hawkeye line wide open time after time. In this game it was mighty Minnesota of old once again with hone-crushing power, power, power. The Gophers rolled up 423 yards to Iowa ' s 101. Jim Lu- shine, senior substitute tackle, scored his second touchdown as a (Jophcr on a pass interception in the fourth quarter. 1 ffe- » Bill Daley sweeps end as Bill Garnaas. John Billman and Herb Hcin take out would-be tacklers. Wisconsin Avenges Jen Years Drubbings 20 6 Wisconsin waitcil ten years for victory over ilic Gophers and this year the agony of waitinj? resulted in a 20-6 football avalanche. Wisconsin i)layed hard, smart football with the strongest ilefense Minnesota faceil during the year. The Badger ' s Pal Hanler smashed over the goal for a touchdown six plays after the opening kickorf. Vic Kulbitski and i Krm Frickey had flashes of brilliance, hut the (rophers couliln ' t move consistently against Wisconsin ' s inspired ile- fense. The (Jophers organized their attack sulficiently to score a lone touchdown in the fourth. Red Williams gets mobbed as he starts aiound end. .H7 r .|j 33- S i ,- 27 i 51 55. 36 64 -3« • ■ar Back Row: Ed Widseth, assistant coach; Charley Pylc, assistant coach; Pug Lund, head coach; Sann Hunt, assistant coach; Rog Morris, trainer. Fourth Row: Bruhn, Cary, Merrill. Wrahlstad, Grose, Shields. Kispcrt, Unschuld, Swenson. Robb, Solon. Third Row: Christie. Prcst. J. Thompson, Holmer. McGec. Kohout. Doty, Dorn. Geelan. Ballard, Low, Prahl. Second Row: Juster, Adzick, Kolker, Jennings, Prola. Mattel. Backes. Rivall. Rallis, Edwards, Brier, Mur-ay. First Row: Henkes, Dorfsman, Cowles. Bush, Bunge, Trout. Gerber. Beson. Vollmer, Kinney. E. Thompson, Brezny. Harris. Fresh man Football " First " was the v«rd for tlie freshman football team this year. Francis (Pug) Lund, former Gopher ail-American halfback, returned to coach the fresh- man team — his first fling at coaching. And this was the first year in Minnesota athletic history that the freshman football team has played regular games with other schools. The plebe gridders won one game and lost two. In the first game the freshmen lost to St. Cloud Teachers ' College on Northrop field by 6-0 but nearly came through with a " Frank Merriwell " finish. On the last play of the game Gopher left half Jack Clemens took a double reverse on the St. Cloud 44-yard line and went down to the 4-yard line before being downed. In the next game the Gophers traveled down to Madison to meet the Wisconsin freshmen and lost 20-0. And in the final game the plebes downed an all-star team from Fort Snelling by a score of 13-0. Outstanding freshmen players were Clemens; full- back, Harvey Solon; halfback, Dick Robb; quarter- back, Earl Bruhn; end. Pierre Mattel; and center, Warren Beson. Freshman Numeral Winners George Adzick Don Bunge Jim Brier Ed Bush Carl Backes Harold Brezny Wayne Ballard Warren Beson Earl Bruhn Remu Bretoi John Christie Walter Cary Jack Clemens Dave Cowles Art Dorn John Doty William Dunbar James Dorfsman Ivan Doseff Charles Edwards Eugene Giddings Bob Gerber Bob Granum Clint Grose Tom Geelan Don Holker Fritz Henkes Eriing Halverson Wayne Hagman Bob Harris Rubin Harris Ray Januszewski Jim Jennings Dick Kerr Bill Kenney Merland Kispert Frank Kohout Jim Low John Lundquist Bob Larson Pier re Mattei Haydn Murray James Merrill Gene Moore Dick McGee Jack McCullough John Melcher George Prest Paul Prola Huntley Prahl Jack Rival Dick Robb Dean Rallis Paul Sutton Harvey Solon Joe Shields Glen Swenson Norman Trout Roderic Tyra Emery Thompson James Thompson Sam Unschuld Ken Voilmar Bob Wrahlstad 311 flaclt Row: Armstrong, Hoffman, Parmele, Lundeen, Morgan, Hackett, Spano. Front Row: Barnes, Bolla. Thayc, Gtamgcr, Gardner, Williams, Kelly. Hockey Codch Larry Armstrong «nd star wing Dick Kelly show great concern from the player box. Goalie Mac Thayer goes down in an effort to protect the Gopher nets in the second Illinois game. The Big Ten was rciluccci to the Rig Nine a couple of years ago when Cliicago liroppeti out. The hockey league, which has been the Rig Three for many years, was similarly rciluccd to the Big 2 ' 2 this year when Illinois declined to compete for the first part of the season because of the manpower shortage. The Illinois refu.sal to compete was the most unusual hap- pening of the season, since the games were to be on the Illini home ice. ami the Gophers had already taken the trouble to go down to Champaign. (Mr. Eastman and the Minneapolis sports writers were very unhappy.) They joineil in the fun later in (he season, and proceeded to make things plenty hot for the (iopiiers and Michigan, the other two members. Bob Graiziger comes around the nets to 3 Mac any assistance that may be needed in it first Michigan Tech game. Goalie Thayer gets plenty of assistance in stopping this scoring attempt in the first game with Michigan Tech. Co-captain Bob Graiziger captured the team scor- 1 943 RESULTS ing honors with 15 points earned on 6 goals and 9 assists. Dick Kelley, center star, is in second position Minnesota I St. James, Winnipeg 5 witli 12 points on 11 goals and 1 assist. Individual Minnesota 3 St. James, Winnipeg 8 scoring statistics for the season are: Minnesota I Illinois 0. default Goals .liii. ' ts Total Bob Graiziger 6 9 15 Minnesota I Illinois 0, default Dick Kelley 11 1 12 Minnesota 3 Michigan Fred Heiseke 7 2 9 »i- , wk- i.- r Minnesota 4 Michiqan John Bolla 3 5 8 Mally Williams 4 1 5 Minnesota 3 Michigan Tech I Don Nolander 2 2 4 Minnesota Michigan Tech I Paddy Ryan 2 1 3 Minnesota 6 Michigan Tech 4 Paul Morgan 1 1 m q u- l- t l -j Minnesota o Michigan lech 2 Both Heiseke and Kelley moved up in the stand- ii- . o iii- • 1 , . , , Minnesota 2 lllmois I ings as the result or their strong showings against Michigan Tech where they both scored four goals. Minnesota I Illinois 2 Dick Kelley gets by a horde of defenders to score over the prone form of the Michi3an Tech goalie as the Gophers triumph 8-2. )• 1 Jj .411 Basketball The basketball team was definitely brand new this year with a new coach and a Hock of new players. With Carl Nordly in his first year as head basketball coach and the team composed largely of sojihomores, the Gophers ' opposition didn ' t know very well what to look for or what to exixct this year. It was one of those years in which every man had his night at one time or another. Dave Rulirfson, Bernie Nelson, Wes Windmiller, Louis Brewster, Ken Exel, just about every man on the team s{)routc(.l as a sharp shooter or a defensive ace at least once during the season. This " no one star " make-up made it increasingly dif- ficult for the Gophers ' foes to figure out who to " watch for " throughout the season. The boys weren ' t rated high by the pre-season experts, hui proceeded to cause plenty of trouble in the Big Ten this year. Minnesota fans started to wonder if they didn ' t have a real winner early this year when the boys pro- ceeded to open the season with six straight wins be- fore dropping a disappointing decision to Iowa. From that point on it was hard to tell just what to expect. In one week they would be hot enough to drop Pur- due, legendary in Big Ten bucketball, and to take one of those one-point thrillers from Northwestern. The next week they turne tl in their worst game of the season, bowing to Wisconsin by 54 to 5i. They came back to drub (xjor old Chicago 47 to 25 a week later, but at the time of this publication they had just received two terrific defeats from the " whiz kills " of Illinois, 56 to 35 and 67 to 43. Bdck: Codch Gut young, Dick Burk Ddvc RuNffton, Mdfthall Ccderltrand, John Addmi. Leo Shields. Bernie Nclion, Ray McNdmafd. Bill Lind, Coach Carl Nordly. Front Jim Hunt. Wet Windmiller, Louii Brewiter, Arnold Lehrman, Rodney Larion, Ken Eicl, Gerald Carle, Howie Schuti, Manager Johnion. 314 •42- ' 43 BASKETBALL SEASON Minnesota 35 Carleton 29 Minnesota 49 South Dakota 29 Minnesota 50 North Dakota 24 Minnesota 62 South Dakota 52 Minnesota 47 Dartmouth 38 Minnesota 46 Iowa 45 Minnesota 41 Iowa 48 Minnesota 46 Michigan State 32 Minnesota 42 Purdue 49 Minnesota 50 Purdue 48 Minnesota 47 Northwestern 46 Minnesota 33 Wisconsin 54 Minnesota 47 Chicago 25 Minnesota 35 Illinois 56 Minnesota 43 Illinois 67 Little Wes Windmillcr breaks away for a short shot. Ruliffson goes up high for a rebound in the Purdue game. Ruliffson and Nelson go in to try to make sure of two points GEORGE McNAMARA Center BILL LINO Center DAVE RULIFFSON Forward KEN EXEL Guard Personalities DICK BURK Guard WES WINDMILLER Forward LOUIS BREWSTER Guard The Gophers were really playing " em close to the vest in their early Big Ten wins. At one stage of the race they had won five conference games, three of them by a total margin of four points. These came by virtue of the two point win over Purdue and one point decisions over Iowa and Northwestern. Tliat Northwestern clash was one of those story-book af- fairs with both teams roaring up to the finish line in a virtual ilead heat. Minnesota clicked on its last play and the Wildcats tlitln ' t — there was the game. This game, from the spectators ' points of view, was the best played all season. On the other hand, when the Gophers lost a game they just weren ' t in it at all. They lost that game to Iowa by just a small margin, but they were very much oil form against a really inferior team. Kotz and company of Wiscon- sin hantled them a terrific pasting at Madison, and Illinois ' wonder team dropj nrd them twice by better than 20 jwint margins each time. The Gophers were that kind of a ball club — not too consistent but plenty of scrap. They took jus t about c ery close game that they played, which served as an indication to the league that they had to be just about hopelessly outclassed before they could be beaten. At the time of publication Bill Lind was the lead- ing scorer in both the Big Ten antl the All-game schedules. However, the nature of the team and of the race did not permit any laurel-resting. At this stage of the game it looked very much as though tiiose surprising Gopher " kid " were heading for at least a first division sjxjt in the Big Ten race. McNamara and Eicl cioic in on the ball in the Carleton contest while Brewiter |9| looks on. Minnesota breaks up a South Dakota scoring attempt. B a k e t b a I I Jerry Carle tries hard. Center Bill Lind was the Gopher scoring leader, both in Big Ten and all-schedule games. Kenny Exel ' s superb play in games with Illinois moved him into second position in the conference games. Lind also maintained a 91 per cent average in free throws, making 22 out of 24 attempts. The six leaders in the two classifications are: BIG TEN G FC IT ITM PF TP Lind, f. c 8 27 12 2 14 76 Excl. g 8 25 12 8 23 62 Rulirtson, f. 8 23 14 4 11 60 Nelson, c, t, g . , 8 22 5 23 51 Windmiller, f . 8 21) 10 6 14 50 Bre ster, g 8 21 8 7 15 50 ALL GAMES Lind 14 4i 36 4 25 122 RuiilTson 1 40 28 8 17 108 W ' Indniillcr 14 39 29 15 24 107 Exel 14 37 18 13 35 92 Brewster 14 36 14 10 24 86 Nelson 14 23 14 7 33 60 Brewster breaks again for a shot the North Dakota game. 317 One, two and three and Coach Thorpe goes into the pool after a victory. Swimming At the time of this publication the Gopher tank- men had competed in only one Rig Ten meet, but they were fairly successful in that endeavor, down- ing Wisconsin 50-34. As the Minncsola siil.isiimen went through a successful non-conference scheilulc and entered upon the Big Ten competition, the value of two men in particular became very apparent — free styler Bob Acker and dash man Ray Hakomaki. Both of them capturetl two first iilaccs in ilic meet with Wisconsin, and they have been the most con sistent winners throughout the season. The CJopIui relay team also came thrtjugh in this meet to give ilie Minnesotans a total of five firsts. The team was plagued with ail ty|)es of losses this year. The Air Corps took several of Coach Thorpe ' s (irospects, ineligibility hit l)ex Phillips, slariliver, and injury put liob Severson out for I he season. However, the fast of Bud (Jarnaas in the diving event ami the fact that Breaststroker Verne O ' jampa became eli gible after the Wisconsin meet brightened the jiicture considerably. Coach Neils Thorpe. Ace breaststrokers, Fitzgerald and Severson. 318 A close play at first in the Gustavus Adolphus game, and he is safe! With Dave MacMillan replacing Frank McCor- mick as coach, the 1942 Minnesota baseball team ended up in a tie for fifth place in the Conference. Winning 5 and losing 7. Failure to hit in the pinches proved to be the weak spot. The most interesting games, however, were non-Conference aflfairs. In the 15-0 victory over Augsburg, Norm Gallup and Dick Treat combined to hurl a no-hit game for the Gophers. And in their second contest with the Fort Snelling All-Stars out- fielder Johnny Feickert " Frank Merriwelled " the Gophers to a 1-0 victory. With a man on third and two out Feickert lashed out a hit to score the only run of the game. Stan Kaess pitched one-hit ball to help the cause. Bespectacled shortstop Aldy Burkstrand was voted the most valuable player, while captain Jack Langan led the team from his second-base post. Opening day crowd, the best of the season. Baseball 1942 SEASON CONFERENCE Minnesota 2 Iowa 19 Minnesota 3 Iowa 5 Minnesota 7 Northwestern 8 Minnesota 3 Northwestern 2 Minnesota 16 Chicago Minnesota 5 Chicago 9 Minnesota 1 Indiana 2 Minnesota 4 Indiana 8 Minnesota Purdue 3 Minnesota 10 Purdue 7 Minnesota 3 Wisconsin 1 Minnesota 6 Wisconsin 1 NON-CONFERENCE Minnesota 9 Gustavus Minnesota II St. Olaf 2 Minnesota 1 Luther 3 Minnesota 1 Nebraska Minnesota 7 Nebraska 3 Minnesota 15 Augsburg Minnesota 17 Fort Snelling 4 Minnesota 1 Fort Snelling 319 Hurdler Frank Adams. 1942 SEASON INDOOR MEETS Minnesota 69 Carleton 30 Minnesota 55 Wisconsin 49 Minnesota 67 ' 3 Iowa 362 3 OUTDOOR MEETS Minnesota 64 Purdue 45I 2 Iowa 34 Northwestern 9 ' 2 Minnesota 633 j Wisconsin 74I 2 Northwestern 13% Minnesota ' s 1942 track season was one of the best in years with co-captains Bob Fitch and Jack DeFicld leading the way. These two boys won first place in the discus and pole vault respectively at the NCAA meet to put Minnesota in fifth place, the highest it has ever been. Fitch was undefeated all season, win- ning ALL the discus titles available. DeField ' s vault of H feet. 4 inches at the AAU meet made him the best collegiate jxjje vaulter of the year. The Gopher team went undefeated in dual matches during the indoor season. At the Big Ten outdoor meet Minnesota surprised everyone by running off with fourth place, thanks to the unexpected help of sprinter Dick Kelley, two- miler Floyd Foshcn, discus-tosser Ray Milberg. hur- dler Frank Adams and the mile relay team of Lund, Marwin, Hayes and Johnson. Track Team Over the high sticks — Jim Fitigerald. C. Hosficid does more than stretch to make the jump. The boys that take the long hard ones — distance men Ralph Pohland and Floyd Foslicn. ' 42 Season One Of Gophers ' Best Back: Manager Sati, Foslicn, Pohland. Ekberg. Hosficid, Adams. DcField, Coach Kelly. Front: Rounds, Fleenor, Fltzserald, Hise, Morris. 321 George Head and John Clausen work out in the tower. Minnesota ' s great wrestling team of last year suf- fered several severe losses this year, mostly by gradua- tion and to the armed forces. Butch Levy, National AAU champ in the heavyweight division, graduated last June, and Bob Barber, National AAU light- weight king, left school to join the Navy last fall. Coach Wally Johnson was called to active duty in the Navy right after the Gopher win over Macalester on February 15. Jim Byron and Connie Emerson of the 12H and 165 pounti classes respectively were both called into the Air Corps before the end of the sea- son. Joe Abdo, 136, George Head, 145, and Bill Aid- worth, heavyweight, were consistent standouts for the Goj)hcr grapplers, and Aldworth was the most consistent point winner on the squad. Wrestling was a cry popular sport this year even if the team was not as successful in inter-collegiate competition as it has been in the past. The sport was high on the list of recommended forms of exercise in the University ' s accelerated phy ed program. The Gophers dropped their only Big Ten meet to the date of publication to tlic Badgers of Wisconsin. Wrestling Coach Wally Johnson gives George Head Sonne last minute advice. Minnesota 2 I Minnesota 3 Minnesota 19 Minnesota I I Minnesota 31 Minnesota 6 1943 RESULTS Carleton I I Iowa State Teachers College 27 Seahawks I I Cornell College 19 Macalester 5 Wisconsin 17 Back: Jim Byron, Nick Karalis, Wally Johnton. Front: Dean McNclly, Al Karon, John Clausen, George Head, Joe Abdo, Bill Aldworth. 1 Back: Frank Grossman. Coach Ralph Piper. Bob Berg. Front: Ed Kueffcr, Arnold Gilbcrtson, Earl Mahachck, Assistant Coach Julrus Perlt, Carl Berg. George Patten. y " 1 The gym team was considerably bolstered this year when it was decided to allow freshmen to compete in non-conference meets. The team opened its season with a meet with the St. Paul YMCA and Turner. There was no team score kept on this competition, so it was more or less of a warm-up and testing grounds for the Minnesota gymnasts. Coach Piper is in hopes that the conference will also be opened up to Freshmen, because there are a couple of plebes that will definitely strengthen the Gopher cause. The Gymnasts were led this year by Bob Berg of Rooter King fame until he was called into the service. The Gophers met and bowed again to those Sea- hawks of Iowa in a three- way meet between the Gopher Freshmen, Var- sity and the Naval Cadets. The Seahawks came first, Frosh second and the Var- sity were last. Gopher Freshman George Patten was high in the standings with 55 ' 2 points. Coach Ralph Piper J 1943 RESULTS Minnesota BOy ' j St. Paul VMCA 4451 2 Triangular meet: Seahawks 521 Minnesota Freshmen 451 Minnesota Varsity 238 George Patten doing a flyaway off the horizontal bar. 323 Slandinj: Wallace Anderson, Coach Phil Brain. Henry Nosek. Kneeling: Joe Keielik, Ken Silgen. Christy Geankoplii, Wirren Skon. ch Bti 1942 RESULTS Minnesota 2 Nebraska 4 Minnesota 7 Augustana Minnesota 6 Iowa State Minnesota 6 Iowa 1 Minnesota 2 Wisconsin 7 Minnesota 3 Chicago 6 Minnesota 6 Ohio State 3 Tennis " Wait till M.i " was the cry of the 9M Minne- sota tennis team. Ami for good reason, too. Five of the first si. men on the team were hack for another year of competition — only Ken Silgen, No. 5 man, gracliiateil. The (Jopher netters started the season out with a surprise loss to Nebraska hut made up for it 1 tiiree straight victories. A long and strenuous ro.ul inp louiul ihc (jophers losing two matches be- fore downing Ohio State, ( -:?, in the Hnal tlual match. At the ( ' onference meet sophomore )oe Kese- lik teamed up with junior Warren Skon in a surprise move and advanced to die second round of the ilouhles jilay before falliiij.;. ( " hristie CJeankoplis and Skon bnih won ilieir tirst rouiul singles matches. 324 Minnesota ' s consistently championship rifle teams liavc apparently been playing a little too rough for the rest of the boys the last few years. At any rate, the other conference teams didn ' t seem too anxious to compete this year. The Gophers were inclined to blame tiie mails for the mix-up when they failed to receive answers from Michigan to the very fancy tar- gets they sent down. Soon they figured out that Michi- gan just hadn ' t sent any return targets. The same thing happened when they sent specimens of their handiwork to Wisconsin, so there they had two meets won the easy way. They got some good practice and maintained a high standard in shoulder to shoulder meets with St. Thomas and other local teams. Captain Bob Diclccy. joe Kocncn. Ray Corcoran, Jaclt Newman and Warren Hansen eye the target. R ; f I Golf Bill Hickey, Rod Larson, George Hmucber, Jim Teale, John Williams, Coach W. R. Smith. Tlic (jophcr golfers of 1942 started out with a bang, winning five straight dual matches before losing close decisions to Northwestern and Notre Dame. The climax of the season came late in June when the Minnesota team won sixth place in the NCAA meet ami thereby became the sixth best col- legiate golf team in the nation. This was the best national ranking a Minnesota golf team had attained. In tiic Conference meet the Gophers took .second place, just three strokes behind Michigan. Left-handed Spero Daltas led the way in this meet by tieing for second place in the indivklual stand- ings. Herb Rose, No. 1 man most of 1942 and elected co-captain for 1943, was called into the army last fall. The other co-captain for 194 •! is loliii Williams. 1942 GOLF RESULTS Minnesota 17 Carieton 4 Minnesota 211 2 St. Thomas 81 2 Minnesota 20 Country Club 16 Minnesota 14 Nebraska 4 Minnesota III 2 Iowa State 61 2 Minnesota II Northwestern 13 Minnesota 13 Notre Dame 14 Minnesota 181 2 Iowa 5 ' 2 Minnesota 12 Illinois 12 Minnesota 16 Wisconsin 8 Coach W. R. Smith and Captain John Williams John Williams and Jim Teale take some practice swings in Cooke Hall. INTRAMURAL S P D R T 5 Providing the opportunity for participation in any desired sport, the Intra- mural department, under the direction of W. R. Smith, sponsored an athletic program which included this year three quarters of varied activities. Under this system every student and faculty member was given a chance to take part in the sport he preferred. Early this fall the call for touchball teams was answered by a turn out of more than one hundred and twenty teams in anticipation of the Intramural touchball contest. Victors this year were the All University champions of Beta Theta Pi. Leading the professional fraternities was Farmhouse while the Fifth Monarchy took the prize for the Independent champs. In the consolation tourney Alpha Kappa Psi defeated Donneley Hall from Pioneer Hall. BETA ' S ALL-U TOUCHBALL CHAMPS Backfleld: Milce Barton. Dick Warner, John Goff and Warren Stanchfieid. Line; Bob Flemming, Neil Hurch, Cliff Polski. George Hcring and George Brandy. „ ° " ' Phi Deli, TL Barney w ' heU " rner. pi , ...End ' ° ' Man ' P Psi ; ' ' " ' ' ■ Sis., a, ' ' - ' ' " Ce„,., ' ' ' Lindor P ' Phi ■■■■■■ Back 327 Geor9e Hinucbet. All-U GoK Winner All-U bowlin3 champs for fall quarter: Deal Hall, Roger Buck, Dan Waidenfeller, Bill Wisback and Max Heinz, Emphasis this year on sports was even greater than before due to the necessity of all men to be |)iiysically fit who expected an army call, in coopera- tion with the rigorous training regulations set up by army and navy divisions, the Intramural de- partment helped establish good training habits for soldiers-to-be. The Maple Maulers won the Independent bas- ketball championship and the Crystal Gazers came out on top in the Chemistry league. In the Navy Training league Ships Company was the champion- ship team while the Ink S|)ots (from the University Printing Department) took first place in the faculty league. Fall Intramurals In the autumn golf championship tourney George Hinueber won the University open, Don Swenson won the Freshman tournament and the Fraternity championship was won by a Psi U team com(X)sed of Mauric Hessian, Harrison Johnson, Bob Naegeli and Don Nelson. Phi Gamma Delta bowled themselves two cham- pionships tiiis fall by capturing first place in the All University contest as well as the Fraternity contest. Phi Rho Sigma took the Professional Interfraternity championship and Colville Hall team captured first place in the Pioneer Hall contest. Boing champs: Dick Siviur, Jerry Kaplan and Bill Lycan, Phi Rho Stgma, Professional Fraternity Bowling winners. 328 Other sports that m;nlc up tlic fall quarter intra- mural slate included classes in fencing under the in- struction of Ferdinand Uchel and a tennis tourna- ment started in the fall but not played oti entirely until winter quarter. The only boxing tournament scheduled during the fall was the Freshman Novice Tournament which included participants from every class in the Univer- sity. Winners in the different weights are as follows: 1 20 Jerry Kaplan 125 Milt Christiansen 1 35 Dick Siviur 145 Jerry Milnar 155 Jim Mountain 165 Bill Lycan 1 75 Dirk Tenbrinke Heavy John Giest Basketball took the spotlight in Intramural sports as soon as the touchball season was finished. The Nattany Lions from Pioneer Hall took the crown by defeating Navy Training Company Number 6. Con- solation prize was awarded to Beta Theta Pi. I-M For Health Roger Hoaglund, James Tcalc and Leiand Karr help keep the bowling records straight in the I-M office. Orv McDonald, All-U badminton champion for the second time. Fall Quarter basketball champs: Jack Rivall. Tom Sonaglia, Jerry Rekow and Leonard Carlson. The fifth man has gone to war. f iLi 329 r W i ti t e U LeUnd Karr and Richard Hoag- land practicins for the l-M slii meet. I Tht Rangers and thr Soltanj (ace oH. The lirtl l-M game on the new Cooke Hall rink. ntramurals Emphasis being on outdoor activity during winter quarter brought about the construction of a skating rink outsiile Cooke Hall for the use of Intramural hockey playing as well as general skating and fancy skating exhibitions. Such sports as boxing and wres- tling pro ed themselves as favorites among the har- diest of Minne otas male population. Other outdoor sports such as skiing and tobogganing were followed closely by indoor track and golf. Other indoor sports which were popular during winter quarter were badminton, basketball, bowling, fencing, handball, shuffleboard, rifle shooting, squash, table tennis and volley ball. Active interest and participation in intra- mural sports kept Minnesota men in top physical condition in preparation for army training. En Garde — fencing ts an l-M sport too. A left jab goes wild. A game between Phi Epsilon Kappa and Anolta D. C. for a place in the winter quar- ter l-M basketball playoffs. 331 " M " Club FOOTBALL Aldworth, William; Andcrjon. Clifford; Baumgactncr. William; Blca- nlch. John; Bicrhaus, Eugene; Billman, John; Burk, Dick; Carle. Jerr ; Daley, William; Dellago, Charles; Frederlekson, Loel; Frlckey. Herman; Garnaas, Wllford; Graizlger. Robert; Haley. James; Hary, Robert; Hein. Herbert; Holmstrom. Wallace; Johnson. William; Kelley, Rich- ard; Kula. Robert: Kulbitski, Victor; Lauterbach. Joe; Lilja, Roy; Lucke- meyer. Richard; Lushine, James; Mitchell, Paul; Mulready. Jerry; Nelson. Bernie; Nolander. Don; O ' Bradovich. Michael; Perko. John; Sandberg, Robert; Sanders. Robert; Sllovich, Joe; Solheim, Robert; Thomas. Dave; Wilcox. Manly; Wlldung. Richard; Williams, Wayne. Managers: Westphal, Bob: Hawkins, Harvey. TRACK Adams. Frank; Barnett. Homer; DeField, Jack; Foslien, Floyd; Hayes, Joe; Hosfleld, Kenneth; Johnson, Robert A.; Kelley. Richard; Lund, Robert; Marwin, John; Pohland, Ralph; Smerda. Jerry, Manager: McCollom, John. BASEBALL Anderson. William K.; Dowllng. Clarence; Gallup, Norman; Hlgley, Robert; Kolander, Jerry; Langan. John; Olson. Stuart; Stewart, Gerald; Warner. Richard. BASKETBALL Ahlquist. Eugene; Burk, Dick; Carlson. Donald; Exel. Kenneth; Lind, William; Mattson. Donald. Manager: Elde. Bob. WRESTLING Abdo. Joe: Barber. Robert: Head. George; Johnson. Wallace: Leonard. Morton J.; Ncwquist. Russell; Wheeler. Irwin; Wilcox, Manly. HOCKEY Arnold. Robert: Behrendt. John; Bolla. John; Eggleton. Allan; Grai- zlger. Robert; Henry. John; Helseke. Fred; Mulloney. Pat: Nolander. Don; Page, Joseph: Schneider, Samuel; Snapp, Donald. Manager: Weil, Fred. GYM Berg, Robert; Eveland, Roy; Olson, George; Warpeha, Frank. GOLF Teale, James: Williams, John; Wronskl, Stanley. SWIMMING Acker. Robert; Brandt, George; Dexter. Phil; Ewens. William; Hako- maki. Ray; Lundblad. Leon; Ruotsalainen, Vernon; Syvertson, Robert. TENNIS Anderson, Wallace; Geankoplls, Christie; Kesellk. Joseph; Sllgen, Kenneth: Skon. Warren. Bach Row: Welch. Higley. Burk, R. Carlson, Lind, Ekbcrg. Second Row: r arnaat, Warner. Hem Marwtn. Tcalc. First Row: S. Olton. Lauterbach. Oowling, Wildung, Kulbitski, Kolander. 332 Managers ' Club Buclcy Weil, hockey manager, gets ready to load up the taxi tor practice at the Arena rinlc. When Coach Nordly hollers for basket- balls he gets them from Junior Manager Ed Wilson. The men behind the athletic scenes — those are the little heard about, hard working athletic managers. It is they who take a big part in every athletic contest unknown to the spectators. Not only are they on hand for the actual games but also for every practice session, checking the equipment in and out, making replacements in equipment and seeing that in general things go off without a hitch. Due to the condition of things the turnover this year in managers has been great but these boys carry on and do a good job in spite of increasiny difficulties. Back Row: Glabe, Garner. Gusek, Wlllett. Wilson. First Row: Silcher, Westphal, Eide, Satz. 333 Alpha Phi Chi Academic Fraternity Athletic Council Back Row: Warner, Swam. Spccht. Adams. Krogh. Rutledge. Second Row Bonbnght. Hidiey. Gaumnitl. Carljon. Hodapp. Ftrst Row: Buckhouse, Gabrielson, Teale. O ' Brien, Smith Freeman. Acacia Kenneth Gabrielson Alpha Delta Phi David Ruliffson Alpha Tau Omega George Specht Beta Theta Pi Richard Warner Chi Psi Wallace O ' Brien Delta Chi James Lewis Delta Kappa Epsilon Frank Adams Delta Tau Delta Robert Krogh Delta Upsilon Jim Crotty Kappa Sigma Eugene Johnson Phi Delta Theta James Teale Phi Epsilon Pi Arthur Freeman Phi Gamma Delta Joe Buckhouse Phi Kappa Psi John Rutledge Phi Sigma Kappa Hal Susie Psi Upsilon Donald Nelson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Robert Hodapp Sigma Alpha Mu Burt Sauitt Sigma Chi . Jack Bonbright Sigma Nu Rod Gaumnlti Tau Delta Phi Leonard Boken Theta Chi Thomas Swain Theta Delta Chi William Carlson Zeta Psi George Klein 334 Indebted tO: As the work on tlic Gopher comes to an end, it seems fitting for the editor to cxplam his ideas and show Iiis appreciation for the persons who have helped to make those ideas a reality. Without the help of these persons, this book could not have been possible. The 1943 Gopher tries to show the University, its students and activities in a wartime setting. In each of the four divisions of the Gopher, administration seniors, organizations and activities there is included a special interest section which emphasizes how Minnesota serves the student, state and country. For the large part they played in the production of this Gopher, I wish to ac- knowledge my indebtedness to the persons and companies here mentioned: ENGRAVING: To Gordie Brightman, Ray Rusk, Ai Gage and Joe Tillotson of Jahn and h. ' ' " r f I " ' " ' °°P ti° " i " aiding in the organization of the book and the excellent service they gave in turning out engravings. 0° " , u n ' ' ° ° " ' J- ° " °y P ' " t ° the S. K. Srriith Co and Bob th Gootr h ' ; th ' " " ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ° ' ' ' " " " " " SSest.ons on the ideal cover the ijopher has this year. Cas?J°a?for h " ' ° " " f : ' ' ° °I ' ' [ ' " " ' ' t ' ' ' - ' ' - ' M Gowan and Ken Casselman for the.r exce lent general photography. And to Rod Newburg and his staff at Newburg studio for t e,r good work on organization and senior pictures A so to Wa v R ; r ' °? ° ° fV7 the opening section pictures and to Geo ge L xton Wayne Bel Roy Swan and Walt Lindeman of the Minneapolis Star Journal Tribune fo the use of their excellent football action shots. caTh ' t ' alf;f °heTH?- ' " i ' ' ' Z " ' ' Lu dell, proofreader Etta Martin, (who caught all of the little ones) and the rest of the staff of The Lund Press for extendino every effort to make the 1943 Gopher typographically perfect. extending ma?v ' ' hf " ° ' ° T ' ' ' 1 ' ' ' V ' Gopher, too numerous to mention, for the marjy hours and sacrifices made in order to do their share in producing the Gopher EXTRA. To Art Segal of the Bureau of Engraving who helped work out the theme of the git t:: i ndivTci ' X " ° ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ' " ' ' ' ' - ' ' - - ' ' - -- ' Through the cooperation and effort of these persons, the 1943 Gopher came into being. They have made sacrifices deserving far more than the recognition given on this page so that a living picture of the University of Minnesota in 1943 might be retained for the future. ED RRAMAN, Ediior 335 Senior Index A Aalgaard. Allan M. i ' AblHiii, ' I ' tioiiiMin Sl ' jflc 7 AlK-lir. jlKlh M. 71 AlKTHaUl, Ricluril 77 Abraharnwin. Fern A. - U Acker. Robert Fredric 7 " Agncbert!. Mae J. 7i Agness, Henry F. i ' Aliern, LdHc ' ' Aichcle. Carol F. " i Aiti:hist)n, Ani 1 Alexander. Hem ' Allen, Alilen V. 77 Allen. Paul C. ( ' S Allen. I ' rieilla ' - ' -i Almquist. Ronald ' ' Andersdn, Donald W. . 1 Anderson, Doroiln A. .1 Andcr-,on. Cieorye .Ardiur 7 AndcrMin. Harlan 77 Andcrijn, Irving S 77 Anderson, James H 77 Anderson. Jean Marie 93 Anderson. Ixslic R 68 Anderson, Marjoric E 71 Anderson, Marshall 77 Anderson, Mar) ' 70 Anderson, Maura 93 Anderson, Vincent W. 77 Andervin, Warren R. 5S Anderson. Winnifred K. . 71) Andreassen, FJisc ' ' Andres, [aines R 77 Andrews, Elizabeth 71 Andrews, Marjorie J 58 Andrick. Hernicc 58 Anonscn, Stanley H., Jr 77 Arneson. ienevievc A 89 Arnold. John M. 71 Arnold, Norlx-rt P. 7S Arntsen. Thomas 7H As|Kr. Donald L. . 100 B Macklin. Helen Marie Itacon, Helen C " . Baker, HerlK-rt W. Bakkc. (ieorgc Bales. Ronald Hanifiird. Alice Barnetl, Anne B.irr. VVa ne Barrett. Robert I.. Bartleii. Kenneth Bassett. Ross . . Baston. (Charles W. Bauingartner. James R. Hauinhofer, Rosemar Heard. Maxine K. Bender, Saralee II. Benilickson, Chris I.. Benson. Arden R. Benlsfin, N. Lawrence Bere .ovvlch. Roman Bergan, (Jlen A. BcrKliind, (dadys J. Bergman, Mae B. Bergsledl. William C. Berknian. Nancy Ann Ber |uist. Robert (i. Bersell. Ralph B. BeVier. Joe H. Biedtrmann, Mary Akcc ' »? 71 (,i 7s 7. ' i 71 ' ' I 7H SM ' M 7s 78 92 «K 93 ss (,H 7H 78 fiR ss 71 ' ' I l,i ' H 71 n 7h Bictcr, Jerome T. 63 Billings, Marcia 63 llillMian,John A. 94 Birch. Fh akth 58 Birch. Marian W. 71 Bircharil. Bruce 78 BischolT. Mary Jo 94 Bierkan. Theodore 78 Bjerke, J. Malcolm , . 78 Hioraker. Walter T. 58 Biorklund. Eunice . . 58 Dorothv I-.. 58 lilaisilell. William 1.. |r. 63 Itla ic. Vincent F. 78 Block. Stanley M. 78 Hloni. Richar.l J. 71 Hloiiigren. Paul II 71 liluinenlierg. Ruth 70 Hoberg. Shirlev . nn 58 Bocklcr, Ardcli 63 Hiiemer, Carl J. 78 Boiler. Edith C. 64 Boone, Mary M. 89 Hiiotz, Ernest J 78 Borg. Dauphine Phyllis 100 Bornkamp. Doris 58 Bt.ulger, John R. 64 Bowers, Mary-l.ou 71 Bowing. Shirley M. 71 Bowman. Carolyn W. 58 Boxrud, Dorothy F. 58 Bovum, William 78 Braman. Edwin C. . .100 Brand, Irving R. ... 88 Brandt. Evelyn 58 Brant. Daniel 71 Braun. I.vnclte 58 Brccht, Charles A 92 Hre.le. Phvllis L 64 Hredvokl. (;lenn 78 BrtMicr. Frank E 78 Brix. CJretchen " I Brob.ick. John 78 lirown. Barton C 78 Itrown. Caroline B 94 Brown, Thomas Monro 78 Brownlec, I lelen E 92 Brugger, M,i1k1 64 llulioltz. Dorothv 71 lUichan. I-li .abelh M. " ' lUigni, Rosemarv 71 Buhler, R..lf 78 Burgess, Millicent 71 Burton, Dwight 1 71, (;ale C 94 Itusch, J.ihn P. 64 Busse, Jeanne 7n B Strom. John ' l c ( ' achiaras, Elizabeth 7 1 Caldwell. William S ' M C.illan. James II. I.I Campbell. Bruce II 7 " Campbell, (.onion A 79 ( ' ampbell, Rosemary 94 Canlield, Arnold SS Carlelon. (ieorgiana ' ' I Carlson, Carol E. ' ' H ( " arlson. Donna ' 2 Carlson, Lowell H ' ' I Carlson. Richard M " ' ' ( " arlson. Roger I. dl Carlson. Tullv M ' I ( irlson, Vernon L. ' ■ ' Carr. Jean Marie 72 Carriker. Jackie 94 Carter. Mildred 72 Cashman. Charles L. 88 Casselman. Kenneth B. 79 Cavcrt, H. Mead . 58 Cecka, William . . . 79 Cederholm, l rwin S. , 58 Odersirom, F laine E. 58 Center, ( ' alherine 72 Champine. RoI ert A. 79 Chandler, John William 79 Charlebois, Margaret 91 Chenoweth. Dean B. 79 ( ' hilstrom. Rov . 79 Chopp. William R. 68 Christensen. Stanlev .58 Christopherson, Josephine M. . . ... 64 Cihunka, Susannc . . 58 ( " lare, Lvnn I. 64 Clausen. John N. 72 Clearv. Robert J. . . . . 92 Cleland, Robert A. . . . . 58 Clementson. Ruth ' . . 91 0)hen. Florence . . . . . . 94 . . . . 58 (Constant. Rose-Marie , , . . . . .... 91 C nwav, Marv Jane . . . . 58 C(M k. Jane F. 59 C(Kik. Virginia E . . . . 94 Coonev, John T., Jr. 64 Copenharvc. Marjorie B. 90 Coplev. Helen 64 Corcoran. Ravmond L. 100 . . . . 72 ( iwden. Warren L. . . . . 79 Cox. Marcel O. . 59 Cragg, Harold M. 94 Craswell. F lilh V . . . . 72 Croonquist. David G . . . . 64 Crosb " , Hettv Jane . . . . 72 ( " rowlev, Helen 04 Crowther, Gladys B. . . 94 Cumming. Verna 70 Currier. N. Ruth . 72 Dailv. John W. D.ihl, Lawrence J. I .iiiur ni. Doyle J. Dames. Ruth N. Dano. Donald ¥.. Davidson, Doris Davis. ( harlcs A Davis, Mary E. .... Dawson. RolKTt II. Dealy. Mary Dean. Priscill.i Debel. Charles A. Delluhr, Wallace E. Delger, Arnold D. DeMersseman, Irene I rnelHim, Flora Lee Delerling, Vera Dickey, C»irol Dicrs, Marvin 1 . I iiiionil. .Xrline B. li.Sal o. Marion R. I ierf. Harvev E, I lobbin. Martha DcK-pke. Henry I )onohue, Stephen I loiiovan. Dorothy Mae I, S.ini Pershing I iMilnian. Phillip I. 92 79 94 72 79 72 " 4 94 68 72 91 7 ' ' 94 • ' 2 5 ' ) 94 59 94 79 64 1 59 59 7 ' ' 14 S ' ) 89 94 336 Diilv. IVlIc 94 Dowliiii;. (Clarence W 59 Drake, i ' hvllis 64 I )rinkwatcr. Roucr W 59 Dmkcy. Donald 79 Dii ;an, Kii,i;cnc J.. Jr 79 Dimikc, Milvin P 68 I )unn. Kaililccn M 59 Dunn. Virginia 90 Diirkin. Ro 7 " E Kakins, Lyie 79 Ucliicrnacht. Jack E 68 lickstcin, Lorraine C 59 Kckstrimi, Milton G 79 luUr. Maunnc M 72 l-i;!;kton. .Mian F 79 Khlcrt, l.ois M 59 Kickliot. Ralph C lOU i;k. Kilith J 59 KklKr;;. Carl E 79 Eia ky. John 68 EliaM)n, Clara A 59 Ellinc, l.ynn M 64 Ellini;,son, Jean 91 Elliott. Robert M 68 Elnek. Ceorgc 92 EKner. Dorothea 59 Enyebretson, Duane H 92 Engebretson. Glenn E 92 Engclharilt, Dolores L 70 Enquiit. Robert 79 Entrikin. John M 79 Erickson ■ udrey 90 Erickson. Elaine E 72 Erickson. Elinor M 95 Erickson. (lordon A 80 Erickson. Helen M 59 Erickson. Jack R 92 Erickson. Robert S 80 Ericson. Virginia Ann 88 Erikson. Doreen 72 Ernst. John P 80 Eubanks. James 68 Ewert, Roger A 68 Exner. Robert 80 F Fagen, Clarice 72 Fair, Dorothy M 92 Fairchild. Lvnn 68 Falk, John A 64 Falk. Lucille 72 Faribault. Mary E 72 Farmer. Donald R 72 Feigal. Richard S 80 Fcilzer. Joseph H., Jr 80 Feldman. Marvin 64 Fernald. George W 80 Ferris. Viola G 90 Findell. Leslie C 80 Finhuson. Don 72 Finnerty. Edward Michael 68 Finstroni, Elna 59 Firnhaber. Evelyn 70 Fisher. Harriet 72 Fitz. Coleman Dudley 80 Fitzgcralfl. Rosemary 95 Fiosee. Helen 59 Flccnor. Charles M 72 Fleming. Robert B 80 I ' lohil. Ph llis 70 Flvnn. Marv M 95 Fogelberg. Harry W 68 Folsom. Frances L 59 Forchas. Dimitra 72 Forschler, Robert L 80 Fortin, Clifford C. 73 Fosncss. John P 80 Foster, Faith 100 Foster. Marian 95 Foster. Nancy 95 Foulkes, Cornelia 73 Fox, Robert B 80 Frame, J. Leonard 80 Frame. Phyllis Y. ' 101 Francis. Charles M 80 Franke. Donald A 80 Franke, Don T 95 l-Vansen, Robert C 95 I ' rederickson. Loci D 73 l-reeman. (;ale W 64 1-rench. David V 59 l-rick, Raymond W 68 I ' Viskey. Dorothy E 73 Fritter Joyce E 95 l- " ritz, Doniia L. 70 Frost, Leon J 64 Fnith. Frances 59 Galbraith. Frank W 80 Gallagher, Margaret K 95 Ganley. Gregory J 80 Garlock, Shirley 95 Gaustad. Lois 64 Geankoplis, Christie 80 Geisenheyncr, Robert M 80 Geist, Janet 95 Gendler, Stanley L 80 Gerdes, Lavon 95 Getchell, Gloria 90 Gilbert, Harvey 68 Gilbert, William H 95 Giles, Gertrude 95 Gilles, Richard 80 Ginsberg, Robert : 95 Giswold, Martin H 68 Gjcrde, Lois 101 Giermundboc, O. Irene 73 Glasrud, John 80 fJludt. Elizabeth Ann 73 Godberson. Maxinc 95 Godfrev, Marilvn E. 95 Goldberg, Shirley E 95 Goldenstar, Janet 95 Golla, George A 59 Gooderum. Paul B 80 Goodfriend, Nathan 81 Gorder, Carol Jane 95 Gouze, Mary Louise 90 Gran, Elinor 101 Grass, Dolores A 73 Graves, William C , 81 Grcenman, Thomas B 81 Grismer, Jean B 95 Groos, Ailcen E 95 Groth, Jeanne 73 Groves, Jay ' 73 Gudim, Iris M 59 Gundcrson, Florence 73 Gunnarson, Helmer ' . 73 Gustafson, Raymond N 81 H Haabala. Svlvia H 95 Haack, Robert W 81 Haas, James A 95 Habberstad, Fay 73 Hackctt, Donald G 73 Hagcn. Marion R 96 Halgrimson, I larolcl A 64 Halpcr. Shirlev B 73 Halstead, Myrl E 91 Halvorson, Doris M 59 Halverson, George 64 I lamm. John 81 I lammerberg, Clifford 60 ILinna. Orville A 60 Hansberger. Robert V 81 Hansen, Charles Keith 64 Hansen, Warren M 81 Hanson, Audrey Elaine 73 Hanson, Carl M 81 Hanson, E. Dorothy 60 Hanson, Gertrude M 73 I lanson, Mary Ellen 60 I lanson, Paul Emery 81 I larch. Jane 73 I larmon. Robert S 73 I larrington. I ' lorencc 96 Harrington. Merton V 88 Hartl. James F 68 Haskin, Alan F 64 Hawkinson, Marjoric E 96 Havvley, Dorothy L 96 Hayes, Joe, Jr 65 Heidenreich, Charles W 88 Heilman, Ralph 65 Hein, Glen 81 Helil, Rebecca 96 Helms, Chfford J 81 Helvig, Robert A 81 Henkels, Mary 70 Hcnneberry, Ray 65 Hcnningson, Ailys T 73 Henrici, Ruth E 96 Hersrud. Morris A 65 Hcssburg. Catherine 90 Hessian. Katherine E 90 Hessian. Maurice A., Jr 89 Hetbcid, Charles L., Jr 96 Hewitt, Robert H 81 Hicbert, Gareth 96 Higlcy, Robert B 81 Hiidestad, Harold L 81 Hillbrand, LeRoy 60 Hiller, Joseph H 81 H.ller, Wray E.. Jr 100 Hillman. James 73 Hillmond, Gloria 70 Hirsch, Betty 60 Hoel. Robert A 81 Hocrschgen. Bud 81 Hoglund. Ruth B 73 Hoklas, Elizabeth 60 Holcomb, John E 68 Holdahl. Robert 81 Holden, Roger W 65 Holhs, Polly 96 Hollsten, Donald 65 Holly, Cynthia Phillips 101 Holmes, Mary Helen 70 Holsten, Lorraine 96 I loltby. Mariorie 60 Holten. Shirlev Ann 96 Holtze. Gladys 60 Hondrum, Solway 81 Horn, Jcanette 90 Hornstcin, Rov 69 Hosfield, Charles D 81 Hovden, Norma L 96 Huelster, Margaret 70 I luettner, Oscar A 81 Huffman, Windella 73 Hunkins, Monette 73 Hurtley, Violet 70 Hutchinson, Virginia 96 I Ihrig, Roberts 96 Ingebretsen, Eleanor L 73 Ingraham. Joseph S 96 Irmen. Beatrice .Ann 74 Iverson. LeRoy F 81 337 lacubstn. Icjn H. 60 JacRcr. l) inaUI H. s2 Jamc!.. Ruih Susan or. Janda. EUa M. (ii Janscn. Donald E S2 Jensen, DonaM H. 74 Jtnsrn. Gwendolyn M " 1 Jensen, Rulh E. S ' Jcnson, Marjone ' ' f. Jesness, Robert F. ' 1 . Jockcltv, .Ann " -1 Johnson, .ArRan N. . h2 Johnson, Bernicc E. 101 Johnson, Charlotte R 7-f Johnson. Dale (o Johns in. Don B. ... , . ' . ' 6 Johnson, Donabfth 96 Johnson, Doris O 65 Johnson, Edith E. . . ini Johnson, Ethelwvn . - Of, Johnson, H. E URenc 82 Johnson. Harlcv H 82 Johnson. Harrv G. S2 Johnson, lean L Ml Johnson, Joyce M. . 7-1 Johnson, June Etin . . 96 Johnson Lli»yd Byron 65 Johnson. Marianne 70 96 89 Johnson, R. I ' htlps 96 Johnson. Richard . . s2 Johnson, Robert . . 1.1 Johnson, Robert O. (.T Johnson, Roy A. (. ' ) Johnson. Viri inia L. ' »7 Johnson, Wallace T. ro Jtjhnson. Winton P 65 Jl h to . James E 82 Johnston, Lois Virginia 90 Johnstone, Elizabeth 97 Jokcla, Jahner J 60 Jolosky, Jcanette ' ' . Jones, .Arthur L. S2 Jones. Elizabeth Mary .... 1(111 " ! Jones, Kathleen M 65 74 Juntunen, .Ann 90 Kain, John T. KelberR, Eleanor . . . Kallstrom, Fred N. Kecgan, Williaii) M. Kehr, Wdliam R. Keller. Thomas L. . Kellev, Sue S Kelly. .Anna Mac . . Kellin :. Hetty Jane Kem|K.-, RoIktI a. . Kenny, Rose Mary Ke|i| le, William Keskinen, Elsie M. . Keye, William R. Kilday, Patricia C. Kiley, Maiy Killc, Orpha Ann Killnur, Jeanne Kirmser. Helen M. Kittclsby, Roma Kjomc, June C. Klani| r, Dean (i. . Klarquisl, Kenneth Kline. Robert D. Klisurich. Djyn.i Kna| | , Criadys V.. Kni :hi, ! ' . lwaril J. 91 82 82 60 82 C.S 97 65 82 s2 " 1 Ml 71 " 1 mi 1,11 Kni ;ht. Robert L 82 KnippenlxrK, June M 97 Knox. Fay 97 Knuth. .Adeline 65 Knutson, F-URcnc 65 Knutson. Julian R. B 89 Kochevar, Clarice L 90 Ko ;jn. Charlotte 88 Kokuzenski, John 82 Kolhtz, Rolnrt R 82 Kommerstad. .Shirley E 74 Kowalsky, Vernon 65 Kc.zel, Robert W 65 Krantz. Clayton J 82 Krausc, Robert L 65 Kricdberi;, IryinR B 97 Kroemer, Eyelyn C 74 Krue ;er. William .97 Krunkkala. Harold .82 Kuhr. Carolyn 60 Kuhr, Kathlyn 74 Kunze, Carl T 82 Kurrasch. Leslie F 83 Kurzeck. .AMn M. 74 Kvaiii. Melvin ( ' •. . 65 Labovitz. Donald M 97 L.idner. Karl J 83 Lajiaartl, Sheldon M 89 La Nasa. Mary Helen 97 Lampert, Leonard F ' . 83 l.ainpland, Phyllis J 66 Lanphear, Mar);aret 101 Larm. Leona J. 91 l.jrsen. Helen Marie 66 l.arscn. Robert A 60 Larson, C ' urtis L 83 Larson. Donald C 83 Larson, IXirothv 60 Larson, Ellen f 101 Larson, Howard E 97 L.irson, Jean Elizabeth . . 66 L.irson. Marjorie .... . . 97 l.aslcy. Ruth Virginia 83 l.iuritzen, Helen . . 101 La Vijine. (ieraldine . . . . 74 Lavin. Dorothy M. .97 La bourne, (iovc 97 l.eary. (Jene E 66 l.edin. Hetty R 74 Lee, Connie 74 Lee, John 69 Lecf. c;. Robert 83 Lees, Urban A 60 Leif. Claude 66 Ix ' ighton, .Alexander 83 Lclan.l, Lois .70 I.ilaml, T. . 83 l.enker. Winilreil 74 Renaud C). 69 Leslie, C;harles B I.evine, lielty I.eyine. Lorraine I. Liwer, F.Mierson l.ieb. Robert E, l.indbern. Kelly J. I.indiinann, Harley B. I.ind iren. Hernanl W. I.indliolni. ' erle, Stuart .A. I. inner. Lane Lindor, Leslie K, l.indsiy, Rav W. I.iiow. Max M Livin iston. RoIkti l.iH.h. Celester T. l.cKke, abelli l.iKkerby, John H. 83 60 90 92 66 97 83 97 97 97 93 83 t 3 (. ' I 83 93 ' C Lofstrom. Myron H 83 I-ord, Mary Mar);arct 74 La rcnz, Grace 66 L iucks. Wdliam hi Lucdkc, Marion 74 Lucdkc, Wilma 74 Luhman, l»is 60 Luntleen, Bernicc 97 Lundeen, Ernest W 97 Lushine, James A 74 Ly lon, V ' ictor L 83 M MacFadyen, Margaret 98 MacCiillivray, Rol crt 83 Mackley, Dorothy 101 Macklin, Mary 60 Madsen, 11. Maxwell 83 Matiinnis, lames ' ' K Majiravy, Daniel B. 66 Mahon. .Marjorie 60 Maid. Ruth Marie 90 Mains, Mae Loraine 60 Maker. Ann 98 Malk.iw, E. Carl 83 ManlKck, V. Duanc 66 Mandcl, Jean 98 Manjian, V ' irginia 98 Manush, Georgia 91 Marck, Ruth 90 Marshall. M. c:iark 89 Martenson, ( " arroll 83 Marwin, John P 98 Mason, Ralph (■ " Mateishek, Mildred ' " Mathison, Doris K ol Matter, George B.. Jr 83 Maxson, Gordon C 61 Mayhew, Alice J 61 McCarthy, Thomas L 83 McClanahan, Marjorie 90 McClintock. James . . 83 McOmnon, Margaret 70 McCracken, Elizabeth 98 McFadilen. Patricia .Ann 66 McFarland, Keith N 61 McCiasin. Jean E 98 McColl. Jane 98 McGrath. William J 74 McMahon. M. Jane 74 McNeill. Rolnrl J 66 McNeilus. Mildred 71 McNelly. Dean R. (.1 Meachani. Marion 61 Megarry, Ronald 84 Melander, Donald 84 Melcher, Robert R 84 Melin, l-.sther M 75 Menge. Paul W (.1 Messinger, I ' rank 69 Meyer, Kenneth M 89 Meyer, Llov.l D 66 Miller. Curtis E. S4 Miller, Max H. M Miller, Ora Rachel 75 Miller, Winston 1 84 Milsien, Mer»in S. 61 Milwii k , Benianiin f 4 MinckUr. Betl Lou 7 ' ' Miiclull. KUin I-. S4 Mitchell. Marsin C. " 3 Mitchell, Rosemar 70 Mitton, WalLice " MtK ' , I li alK ' th 61 Molaniler, DaMil M Moline, Elaine HH Moiiisen, Richard 1 . M.»«rs. Howard T. S4 McHire, MualHth 7 338 MfMirf, R uinond J 8-4 MdcirhdiiNC. Thtimas 8 1 Paul H 84 Morris. Riikrt H 75 Miirris. Ri)j:cr J 75 Miislur, Jean KUic 75 Motl, IlanK-l M 84 MudUr. Malcolm 75 MuiUnlnirj;, Alvin 66 Miil!ani . Frank C 84 Miinvc.n. Donald ] 84 Murnani. Rolicrt P 84 Murphy. H. lanahcFlc 75 Murray. Mabel 75 .Vluska. William A 84 .Vluzitras. Katlu-rinc M 98 N N ' alilnn. Marvin Nat.mli. Robert W Nelson, . nnntc NVlson. Clarence M N ' elson. Darlync Nels in. George Winston Nelson. Harold Nelson. Harrictte E Ne!s in. Irene .■ licc Nelson. Jane M. . . Nelson. Lois J. . . . Nelson. Lowell lUirton . , Nelson. Lowell O. . Nelson. Marillyn Nelson. Marlowe A 84 84 75 84 70 84 84 91 75 75 75 66 61 90 84 Nelson. R. Myron 93 Nelson. Robert F 61 Nethcry. Ronald J 69 Neshcim. Mary . nn 98 Neumann. Mary Jean 70 Newber ' . Phyllis 70 Newkirk. Francis D 61 Niniens. Betty J 75 Noble. Frederick 69 Norb Duanc A. 66 Nordahl. Ole 85 Nordlm, Henry (; 85 Nordstrom. Fiedler A 85 Northficld. Janet M 61 Noun. Paul 69 Nutt. Richard L 85 Nutter. Donald M 85 O ' Conncll. Charles W. 75 ODonnel. D. Jean 90 Cestrcich. Robert E 85 O.cren. Hclmer H 85 Ohnstad. Terry R 69 Olson. Evehn J 91 Olson, Harold C 61 Olson. Robert Leonard 85 Onkka. Paul 93 Ojipel. Gerald F 85 Orr. Marv Elizabeth 98 Orvis. Grace E 98 Orvis. Robert E 66 O ' Shauthnessy, Dorothy 75 Ostergren. Carolyn 70 Otto. Roswell 98 Ouradnik. Frank 61 Ouren. Jeancttc G 98 Overlie, Ralph 66 Owen. Ann 75 Oys. June E 66 Pahr, Geraldinc K. Palkie. Georyc R. . 98 66 Parker. Aniis L 66 Parker, Robert E. 61 Paske, Gordon C 75 Paterson. Marjorie 91 Patton, William H 89 Paul. De Lores 75 Payne. Kathleen A 75 Pearson. Orrm W 69 Pedersen. Robert N. 66 Pederson. I.ila 61 Pehrson. Robert C 85 Penpal. Joseph R 85 Perrault. 1 loward W 85 Perry, Helen •. 75 Peterson, Ardis 92 Peterson, Hernice G. 66 Peterson, Constance M. .75 Peterson, Cortland 98 Peterson, James T 98 Peterson, Joan R .98 Peterson. Lee E 69 Peterson. Seth William 85 Pelrick. Roberta D 66 Phillips. David E 85 Pietan. Norman 76 Pindzola, Michael 85 Pirsh, Edward A. 85 Pitts. Robert John 85 Powell, Robert D 61 Power. Frederic Lindsay H5 Prauijht. .Xudrcy 61 Preston. Hetty .76 Puelston. Warren 66 Pulford. James H 89 Puzak. Mary 61 Pynnoncn. Edna F. 101 Q Quarfoth. Harold J 98 Quick. Dorothy 70 Quigley, Patricia E 98 Quissell. Madeline 101 Quist, Henry William 89 R Rasmussen. Charlotte 98 Rasmussen. Leonard J 85 Reed, Mary Jeanne 90 Reid. James W. 89 Reierson. Katherine 61 Reinarz, Frederick J 85 Reinick, Donna gg Rhodes. Bryce L. g5 Richardson, Jean A. 61 Ridgway, Gail 98 Ricdcr, Dorothy 62 Ricman, Dorothy E 76 Riemath. Roger J. 76 Rictz. Dorothy E 76 Riley. Alice K 99 Ringius. Wesley R 85 Ringo. Elizabeth 99 Risberg, Ruby M 101 Roberts, Irene 62 Robinson, Alfred F 99 Robinson, Vera M 76 R ckwell. Jack H 85 Roddv. Katherine 67 Rohlrtn-, Margaret 62 Roith. Ikl tv lane 76 Ronken. (iordon 85 Rood. Ellsworth C) g6 Rosander. Phyllis 90 Roseland. Luther. Jr 99 Rosenberger. Bruce N. . . 99 Rosenhollz, Dclorcs gg Rowbcrg. Arley g6 Rozycki. Raymoml V g6 Rudolph. John g6 Ruspino. James G g6 Ryan, Mary Lou 99 s Saari, Martin gg Sailor, Sidney g5 St. Clair, Jane 99 Salisbury, Kathryn 99 Sampson, Marguerite 67 Samuelson, Wilfurd 69 Sandberg, Edwin T 76 Sanders, Earl W g6 Sandstrom, Paul A 86 Sansby, Jerry 93 Sargeant. Charles F 99 Satz. Arnold gg Sauck, William K 67 Saunders, Richard F 93 Sawatsky, Dorothy Mae 99 Saxton. Marjorie Ann 76 Scanlon. Sylvia 62 Schad. Cecilia 67 Schaffer. Margaret 67 Schei. Donald .X gg Schiavone. Daniel 86 .Schnarr. Richard A. 86 Schneider. Laurinc 90 .Schoon. Warren E. 99 Schultc. Bernard W 69 Schultz. .Anne 1 92 Schultz. Loretta 92 Schwantes. I. Jean 62 Schwartau. Ncal W 93 Schwartz, John 67 Schwarz. George 86 Scott. F. William 86 Seawall. Francis 67 Sewall. Mary Ida 62 Sedgwick. Francis E 99 Sedgwick, Marjorie J 99 Seidl, Virginia 76 Scnescall, Cleve R.. [r. 86 Shaffer. George W 86 Shaffer. Virigina M 67 Shattuck. Mary 76 Shaw. Dorothy Jane 62 Sheets. Martha Louise 92 Sheldon. Donald F 86 Sheldon, Phillip W 69 Shelle " . Marjorie 62 Shepard. Elizabeth 76 Shepherd, Grace 62 Shepherd, Robert N 86 Shuler, Esther E 99 Simmons, June 62 Sim. Wilma M 62 Slettom. Edward E 62 Sloiiiske. Robert 99 Smeby. Elaine 76 Snierud. Sara 76 Smiley. Saul C 86 Smith, Eleanor 101 Smith. Lois 62 Smith. Lloyd 86 Smith, Norman 67 Smith. Paul M 89 Smith. Ralph W 67 Smith, Virginia 99 Smythe. Elaine 91 Sniythe. Guinevere J 62 Snedeker. Patricia 99 Snyder. .Mice 62 Solac. Ra " mond 62 Solberg. Virginia May gg Solethcr. Mary Ellen 99 Somcrmeyer. Harry J g6 Sorensen. J. Malcolm 86 Souba. Wiley 86 339 Survick. Orvillc L. 89 Sovick, Victiir M. 87 Spaclh, Louise Tfi Spcchi, GcorRc O., Jr. ! r Spcccc, Maynard A. ( 2 Slurry, Gale L 7(i Sprcilcr, Ji lin R. 87 S|irint;cr. Rnbcrt K. 87 Stangc ' land. Louise 62 SU|)ci. Keairicc 76 Starjash, Anne M 91 Staudenniaicr, William M. 87 Steel, Sylvia Jean 1 Sicinbis, Dorothy lUl Steinsrud, Allan A. Vj Stevens. Maxinc L t 2 Stevenson, Harold V lOU Stewart, Jean 99 Stewart, Ri bert S. 87 Stokes. Kalliryn 91 Stone. Ruth 76 Strandenio, Lester E 69 Stroni ren, Jean . ' ' Sturlcv, Margaret ' ' 1 Sullivan, RolK-rt P 99 Sundheini, Finn A. 67 Sutherland. William J. 87 Svobdda. (ie ir ;e J 8 Swain, Thomas H 67 Swan, Lloyd C 93 Swanson, Kenneth T 67 Swenson, Carl . . 67 Sweeney, Mary Jane 100 Swiech, Klainc f ' ' Swiggum, Cora 6 T Tainnien, Cecil M. 87 Tanquarv. Margaret 99 Tarbox, Robert V. 99 Tavlor, Harbara ' i2 Taylor. Ruth M. (.2 Tajlor. Terry 87 Teiguni. T. I ' .ilecn 67 Templin. .Xrthur T 87 Ten Hrinke, Dirk 76 Tcndeland Thorval 87 Terrell, Hetty Jane 76 Tharalson. Martha 76 Thorn, Jeanne 99 Thomas, Olive Jane Thomas. Shirley Thomas, Virginia K. rhompson, Edward T. Th ireen. Helen L. Thortinnson, Doris Thortinnson, Ross L. Thvscll. Vance N. Tiorson. Harley Tiedeinan. Virgil Toiiilinson. Lee H 1 ' ompkins. Avis Tomsk ' , Marion Triplelt, |une L Trites. He.itricc V Trombley, William W. Trost, Pearl Turnquist. Margaret Tyler, John Mason . u Ueland, . rnulf Ulander, DeLloyd G. UnderwootI, Lois S. UnilcrwtMid, Orville J. Uppgren, John (. Vance, Norma Van Cleve. Mary C. ' .in l)e Riet. Harry J V.m llouscn. l. lward I ' an Ncsl. Robert ' an ' alkcnburg, Robert E. ' arnc . Margaret Vivian. Ncal E. w 76 Washburn, Betty 89 100 Waslev, Robert L. . 87 ' ju Watts, Frances M. 63 f. ' ' Wjv, C. Benton 87 luu Webster, Jean G. 100 100 Webster, Judith 67 HO Weil. Fred. Jr. 67 sv Weindcnieller, D inald R. 87 87 Welbaskv, Marv Jane 100 62 Welch, c;. Leslie 87 87 Wemmering, Verna Mae 63 92 Wenstrom, Hildegarde 77 100 Westin, Harold J 88 ' i2 Wtstlin, Karl 88 1.2 Westman, Llovd W. 69 s7 Wner. Helen R. 92 (, W ' hittier. Kathr n (,2 Wickl.ind. Edward J. 88 100 Wicklund. Ral|)h C. II Wilcox. Thaddeus 68 Wilcox. Wavne M 68 Williams, Hcltv J. 63 100 Williams, Calista 77 69 Willis. Stanlev J. 88 Wilson. Duane A. 63 S7 Wilson. Harriet 63 s7 Wilson. Vernon E. 88 Winner, Lee B. 63 Woltl. Charlotte 77 Woodburv. Helen A. 63 63 WiKidburv. James 88 63 67 67 77 Worslev. Virginia M 92 Woznesensky. Nancy . . 67 Wright. AnWs, 91 63 Wright. Charles P. 68 100 Wright, Patricia Sue iOI Wadsworth. Mariorie M 77 Wagner. Donithv M 92 Wallin, Lillian L. 63 W.illin. Robert K. S7 W.ilter. Patricia 63 W.ilter. Verna 92 W.mtlzura, Bohtlan 87 Warburton. E. Anne 100 Ward, Marilee 67 Warner. Richard C. R7 ' (lckcy, Dorothy Ann Voungquist. Orwin C. Zevsman. Claire NL Zesbaugh. Robert . . Zingsheim. John . Zontelli, Ted Zuiin ink!e, R il ert G. Zwar, E ' rederick W. 93 88 88 88 100 340 General Index A ACACIA IH Ail.inls, |(ilin 2 7 ADMINISIRATION — FACULTY. 25-35 ADMINISIRATION — STUDENT. 36- I Ac; AWARDS 279 ACiRICULTURH — SENIORS 58-63 AC; SITJDENT COUNCIL 37 AC; UNION HOARD 2H Aichcic, Carcil 247, 249 A.I. OF C.E 196 A.I. OFE.E 195 AUhv.irth, Bill 303 ALICK IN WCJNDERLAND 263 ALL UNI -LRSnV COUNCIL 36 ALPHA CHI 0ME{;A 138 ALPHA CHI SKJMA 164 ALPHA DELTA PHI 115 ALPHA DELTA PI 139 ALPHA DELTA TAU 195 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 140 ALPHA GAMMA DFI.TA 141 ALPHA GAMMA RIIO 165 ALPHA KAPPA (,A.MMA . 166 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 167 ALPHA OMICRON PI 142 ALPHA PHI 143 ALPHA PHI CHI 334 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 168 ALPHA SIGMA PI 197 ALPHA TAU DELTA 198 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 116 ALPHA XI DELTA 144 ALPHA ZETA 198 . Icxamlcr. Mary Ellen 241 .• mava. Carmen 270 ANCHOR AND CHAIN 169 Anderson, Bob 290 Anderson, Cliff 303 .Anderson, Vincent 108 .■ ntire vs. Euyenc 256 .• rnistrong, Larry 312 .Vrrnstrong, Dr. Wallace 21 ARMY AIR FORCES MECHANICS. 51 .Arntsen. Jim 274 A.S. OF C.E. 197 A.S. OF M.E. 1 70 .• sper, Don 57. 251 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS (AWS) 222-227 ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION 296 B Babcock. Dean 1 06 Baccaloni, Salvalorc 271 Backlin. Helen 259 Bacr. Commander 105 Baer, Donald 257 liailey. Clyde H 30 Bambcnck, Irene 237 Barber. Gloria 290 Barr, Max 275 BASEBALL 319 BASKETBALL 314-317 Baumgariner. Bill 303 Beecham, Sir Thomas 271 Behrens. Emil V 38, 108 Bell. Dr. Elcxious T 23 Benuon, Larry 275 Herj;, Bob 289 BETA ALPHA PSI 199 BETA GA.VIMA SI(;.M. 199 BETA THETA PI 117 Bierhaus, Gene . 303 Bicrnian. Bernic 17 Bieler, Dr. Raymond 22 Billman. John 136, 303 Bird. Kli abeth 241, 282 Blitz. Anne Dudley 28. 286 Bochmer, Carl 275 BOARD OI- ASSOCIATED BUSI- NESS STUDI-.NTS 39 BOARI ) OI- PLiBI.ICATIONS 40 BOARl ) OI ' RI (il-.NTS 25 BOOK.sroRK HOARD 41 Boone, Mary 224, 225 Bootz, Earnest 108, 276 Boynton, Ruth 35 Brain, Phil 324 Braman, Edwin 55, 57, 250 Brant, Dan 295 Hranton. , lloys . , 288 Brewster, Lewis . 315 Hroderson. Vera 232 Brittland. Lcona 294 Buchta. J. W 35 Ruck. Brvant . 275 Buckley. Frank . . 19 Bulver, Paul 252 Burk. Dick 303, 315 Busch, Marv .Ann 288 BUSINESS. SENIORS 63-68 BUSINESS WOMEN ' S CLUB 174 Bystrom, John 259 c Caldwell, Bill 51, 244 Calev. Bee ,284 CAP AND GOWN DAY 53 Carlson, Lowell 274 Carlson, Mary E 217 Casey, Ralph D 34 Cashman, Chuck 274 Cassidy, Mrs 217 CHI EPSILON 200 CHI OMEGA 145 CHI PHI 136 CHI PSI 118 Christcnson. .Asher 18 Christianson. Warren C 40 Clark, Barbara 223 Clark. William G 23 CLASS OF 43 54-57 Cpffev. W. C. 26. 27 COFFMAN MEMORIAL UNION 210-213 Combs. Professor W. B. . 22 COMMONS CLUB 218 COM.STOCK HALL 217 COOKE HALL 297 Cooney. Jack 54 Corcoran. Ra 105 Crapg. Harold 274 Crandal. Elizabeth 295 Crawford, Josephine . 279 Crowther. GLidys 246 Cudworth, Betty 245 D DAILY 244-249 DAILY BUSINESS 245 DAILY EDITORIAL 244 Dalev. Bill 213. 303 Danahcr. 245 Davis, Barbara 229 Dawnflowcr, Johnathon 246 Dealv, Marv 213 DEB.ATE 272 Dc Leo, Richard 275 Dellago, Chuck . 303 DELTA CHI 119 DELTA DELTA DELTA 146 DELTA C;AMMA 147 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 120 DELTA PHI DELTA 200 DELTA SKiMA DELTA 172 DELTA SIGMA PI 173 DELTA TAU DELTA 121 DELTA THETA PHI 171 DI-.LTA UPSILON 122 DELTA ZETA 148 Densford, Katherinc 35 DENTAL HY(;iENE, SENIORS 70 DENTISTRY, SENIORS 68-69 Deutsche. Jacqueline 246 DeWahl. David 272 Dickey. Robert 108, 276 Diehl. Harold S 33 Dockcn. Mickey 295 Donohue. Steve 246, 247, 249 Dorfman, Phil 244, 247 Doty, Ralph 292 Dowell, Austin 23 Drommerhauscn. Ruth 255, 284 Durhahn, Mirth 230 Echternacht. Jack 57 EDUCATION. SENIORS 71-77 Eisner. Dorothea 222 Engalls. Marge 224-225 ENGINEERS ' DAY 292,293 ENGINEERING. SENIORS 77-88 Engstrom. Dale 280 ETA KAPPA NU 201 ETA SIGMA UPSILON 201 EVE OF ST. MARK 262 Ewing. Robert 269 Exel, Ken 315 FARM HOUSE 175 Ferguson, Donald 265 Fischer. Alice 249 Fleming, Bob 55 Flynn. Mary 57 Forchas, George 218 FORESTERS ' D.- Y 290,291 Fransen, Bob ... 254 Eraser. Everett 32 Eraser. Mac 105, 106 FR.ATERNITIES 113-136 Frederickson. Loci ,. 304 Fredsall. Roger 218 Freeman. Edward M 30, 279 French. David 108 FRESHMAN CLASS 280, 281 FRESH.MAN FOOTBALL 311 FRESHMAN WEEK 286, 287 Frickev, Herm 304 (iAMMA ETA GAMMA 176 C;AMMA OMICRON BETA 149 GAMMA PHI BETA 150 Garnaas, Hill 305 Gaustad. Ethel 226 Geankoplis. Christie 218 Geddes. Carroll 19 GENERAL COLLEGE, SENIORS . . 88 341 CENKRAL HOSPITAL NURSES i. KAPPA EPSILON 202 SENIORS . 101 KAPPA ETA KAPPA KAPPA KAPPA GAMM. 179 GENERAL NURSES . ... 228 153 Gilo. Ck-rtruili- 5-». 55. 222, 28f. KAPPA K.M ' PA L. MHI). 302 Glal lcin. Irwin 272 K. PPA PHI 203 GfxIbtTwm. Maxinc 225 KAPP. PSI 203 Goldbcrjj. Shirlcv 2 8 KAPPA SUiMA 123 GOLF 326 Keller. Lou 2% GOPHER 250-253 Kcllcv. Dick I2 GOPHER BUSINESS 253 KclK ' . Marit n 229 GOPHER EDITORIAL 251 Kilff, jack 106 (fraizi ;cr. Hoh 312 Kin ;, Colonel 111 ' . CiREY FRIARS 161 Kirkpatrick, Helen 271 Grismcr, lean 57, 227 KirM-hhauin. Dr. .Arthur 2 Gutz. Krttv 252 Kotnen, Joseph . . 106 GYM 323 Krause. Hob Krcincr, Phvllis 55, 219 .. 253 H Kruev ' ar. Bill 2.}v Kula. Hob sl», H.i:k kiv 7- ? Kulbitski. X ' ic 1 r HaKernian. Jean . 25 1 Haley. |ini 305 Halverson, (IcorRC 3 ' ' Halvnrson. Mary Adeline 223 Hanson. Glenn 57. 25 Harris. Louise 252 Harry. Bob 305 Haskin. Alan 276 Hauser. Gcorsc 213. 296 Haverstock, Henry 272 Haves. Professor Herbrrt 22 HAYFO(5T STRA VI-(K)T 261 HEALTH PRCX;RAM 208-301 Heifciz, Jascha 270 Hein. Herb 305 HERMAN Tl IE COP 264 Hcnrici. Dr. . rlhur 21 Hickcy. Bill 255. 282 HiRRins, Bud 305 HiRRins. G. Rav . . 38. 238 HOCKEY 312. 313 Holic. Marie 223 Holmsirom. Wallv 306 Holt. Crrine 269 HOMECOMING 288. 289 I ILLINOIS c;AME 304 INDEPENDENT MEN ' S CLUB 177 INDIANA GAME 308 INSTITL!TE OF AERO SCIENCE . 178 INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL 113 INTER PRO BALL 275 INTIR PRO COUNCIL 158 INTR AMI K AI.S. FAI.1 327-329 INTRAMUR.VLS. WINTER ....330-331 IOWA (iAME 309 IRON Wl l)(;l- 160 lacRer. Don Jerome, Barbara Jennings, Arthur It. Iiiners in. Wayne Johns, EliziilKth Johnvin. Bill Johnson, DonalH ' th Johnson, Marnic Johnston, Jim Johnstone, Eleanor . JUNIOR CLASS 105 230 265 279 221 MU, 254 254 256 246 282. 283 JUNIOR DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB 204 luster. Ruby 248 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 151 KAPPA Dl 1. TA 152 Ladner. Karl 41 Laird. Jean 18. 22 Lampland. Phvllis 224 Larsen. Bob 55. 56 Larson, Glen 218 Larson, Howard Larson. Muriel Lasbv. William F. I.autcrbach. Joe LAW RE TEW LAW. SENIORS Lee. Hank Lees. C. Lowell . . Leicht. Lieutenant Leiand. Ora M Leversee. Richard Lenker. Winnie 57, Lilja. Rov Lind. Bill Lind, Samuel C Lindman, Stuart 210 Linsmayer. Robert 105 I.indow, Howie Luckcnicver. Dick 306 Lurve, Jay 232 I.ushinc. Jim 307 Luvten. Professor William J. 19 Lvdon, Victor 1 115 M .246, 247 . . 248 .. 31 . 306 . 204 88-89 278 :5S 1117 ... 32 106 246 306 315 31 232 106 218 MacFadven. Margaret M,ic(»il»bon. Jean ••M " CLUB Malone. Larry Maltbv, Jim man. (;ers ' club Markham, Kay , , Martensfm, Carroll Martino, Daniel L. Matson. Lieutenant McConnell. T. R. M.icMichacl. Betiv McCov. John Mc(;owan. Pat M. S(.)U1-.RS McCormick, Frank McGrail, Phyllis McN.uuar.i. (ico. . MICII.XNICS Ml DICAI. TECHNOLOGY Ml |)|( INK, SENIORS MIA.MI I RIAD Michalson, (Jasper MICHIGAN GAME Middl(l ro,,k, William T. Mll.l TARY BALL 256, , . 273 277. 293 268 : i r 5(1 S ' l 2:s 252, 294 . 307 28 276. 277 Mdls, l.ennox 18 MINNESOTA FOUNDATION 232. 233 Mmnich, Dwight E. . 34 MINNEAI OLIS SY.MPHONY . 267 Mitrojioulos. Dimitri 267 M.k: Thomas 105. 106 Monteilh. Helen . 223 Morse. Horace T. 32 MORTAR AND BALL . 205 MORIAR BOARD . 159 Munnecke. Donalil . 108 MUSIC ADMINISTRATION 265 N N ' aas. Daviil . , NA ' Y BALL N.W ' Y ELECTRICIANS N. V .MACHINISTS NEBRASKA GAME Nelson. Bernie Nisscn. Joy Nolander. Don Nordiv Carl NORTHWESTERN GAMI NROTC NXRSINC;. SENIORS NU SI(;M. NU o 106 273 46 48 305 . 307 . 225 . 308 .. 298 306 105-107 91-92 180 OberR. Paul . I. 265. 266 OBradovich. Mike . 308 Oliver, Dr. C. P. .17 or(;anizations, division 111 214-227 ORGANIZATIONS-HONORARY 159-163 Orvis. Bob 109, 255, 275 Ouska. Al 295 Pallesen, Jean PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL Parker. Betty Paulson. Virginia Pa ne. Kay 57 Pearson, Rov Peik. Helen IVik. Wesley E. I ' erko, John PERSHING RIFLES Peterson. Bernice I ' eterson, Charles Peterson, Everett Peterson. Jim Peterson, l.aura May IVlerson, W.irren . IVlleniidI, True E. I ' II. RM. CY, SENIORS Pill 111 TA PI Pill (III PHI HII.T.V PHI Dl I.T. riiii. Pill I PSII.ON PI PHI (.A.MMA DEI.IW Pill K, PP. PSI PHI KAPPA SI(;MA Pill HI I.TA CHI PHI Rill) SK.M Pill ri ' SII.ON OMIlRON PIIOI Nl PI 111 lA PHI Pierce, l- ' rncst B. PIONEI R HALL Pi|yr. Ralph PI I AU SI(;MA pirr (;. Mi PI.U.MB HOB 246, 246 137 231 280 249 . 36 57 . 31 .... 308 ... 181 .... 278 212 244 .. 247 295 . 280 28 92-93 182 183 184 124 125 126 127 128 185 186 187 163 154 ;s 215 298, 323 IS8, 206 .302 205 342 I ' .irtz. Helen 252 i ' o i:ll hall 229 Price. Hill 274 I ' ROFKSSIOMAL SORORITIES AND IRATI RNITIF.S 164-200 PSI LI ' SII.ON ' 129 PSl OMlXiA 189 Qui.clcy. P;it 57 RachriKinimiff. Serge 271 Revn.iMs. Jean 254 RHO CHI 206 RIFLK 337 Rinslaml. Captain 109 Risty, Gcorjic 29 Robie. Marilvn 223 Rochen. Herb ; 257 Rock. Charlie 29 Rockwell. Jack 256, 257 Rogers. Charles H 33 Rogers, John 269 Ross. Bettx 292 ROTC 108-112 Rothenberpcr, Eleanor 237 Ruliffson. Dave 315 Runyan, Bob 269 Rush. Phil 105 Rustacl. Jim 252 Ryan. Rosemary 248 Sandbcrg, Bob 308 Sanders. Bob 308 SANFORD HALL 216 Sauer. Dave 275 SCARHARI) AND BLADE 190 Schaefer. John 108 Schater, Mary Jeanne 246 Schmitz, Mary Elizabeth 241 Schroedcr. ( " aptain 112 SEAHAWKS GAME 303 SENIOR CLASS 54-57 SENIORS. DIVISION 11 42-43 Seibold, Sergeant 109 Shepherd. Grace 279 .Sher. Barbara 210-232 Shuniwav, Roval R 34 sigma alpha epsilon 130 sigma alpha iota 207 sic;ma alpha mu 131 sigma chi 132 sigma delta chi 207 sigma delta tau 155 .skj.via epsilon sigma 208 sigma kappa 156 SIGMA NU 133 Silovich. Joe 308 SILVER SPUR 162 Sister Kenny 24 Skipper, Inter-Campus 264 SKI-U-MAH HUSINE.SS 255 SKI-L ' -MAIl I DITORI l. 254 S.L.A., SENIORS . .93-lUU Smith, W. R. 296 Snarcnberger, John 284 Snyder. Fred B 25 Sollncr. Dr. Karl 21 Sonicrs. Luckv 280 SOPHOMORE CLASS 284, 285 SORORITIES 137-157 SPECIAL INTERESTS, FACULTY 17-24 SPECIAL INTE.RESTS. INSIDE MILITARY 11)4-112 SPECIAL INHTRESTS, OUTSIDE MILITARY 44-52 SPECIAL INTI:RESTS, SWECC. .236-243 Spink. Dr. Wesley 24 Staudenmaicr, William 158 Steiner. Warren , 255 Stevens, Rise 271 Stevenson. Harold 106 Stevenson. Russell A. 30 .STUDENT WAR EFFORT 236-243 Sullivan. Bob 250 Sundheim. Finn 55 .Susag, Phil 218 Sutton, Robert 109 Swanson, Ken 282 Swanson, Ruth ... 269 Sweeney, Mary Jane 54 Swenson, Ralph 105 SWIMMING 318 T T. U BETA PI 191 Taylor. Charles 249 Tavlor. Ginnv 223 TECH COMMISSION 208 TECHNO-LOG 256 TECHNO-LOG BOARD 257 Teeter, Thomas A. H 28 TENNIS 324 Tctzlaff. Barbara 137 Thaver, Mac 312 THETA CHI 134 THETA SIGMA PHI 209 THETA TAU 1 92 Thomas, Dave 308 Thomas, Ginn 221 Thomas, Marge 295 Thorberg, Carl 55, 218, 219 Thornton, Ralph 252 Thorpe, Neils 318 Thvsell, Willard 245, 246 TR. CK 320, 321 TREASURE ISLAND .... 260 TRIANGLE 193 Trost, Jim 278 u UNION BOARD 38 UN ' I ' 1.RSITY BAND 268 UNIYKRSITY COLLEGE, SENIORS 100 UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY 266 U I ERSn V THEATER 258-263 Uppgrcn, John 257 Utley, Barbara 252 Vachon, Marie . . 257 Van Nest, Bob 56 VISITINC; PERSONALITIES 270, 271 Visscher. Dr. Maurice 21 w Weidner. Ed 56, 286 Weigel. Marion ... 248 Weil. Fred .109 West. Barbara 238, 253 Wiggins. Porter 253 Wilcox. Harriet 225 Wilcox, Howard 210 Wildung. Dick 213, 309 Wilhoit, Bob ... 284 Willcy. Malcolm M 27 Williamson, Edmund G 29 Wood, Hob ... 1 1 3 Wil.son, Duane .37 Windmillcr, Wes 315 Winter. lames 23 WINTER WEEK, WARTIME 294. 295 WLSCONSIN GAME 310 Wittv. Marilvn 231 WLB 269 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCl. TION 230. 231 Wrestling 322 Wri!,-ht. Ardis 217 Wyand. Pat 278 W nian. Romona 269 X XI PSI PHI 194 y YMCA 219 Yockcv, Dorothv . nn 224 YWCA ■ 220, 221 z ZETA PHI ETA 209 ZETA TAU ALPHA 157 Zicbarth. Dr. E. W 269 Zingsheim. John 108 Zumwinkle, Bob 56, 251 343 i f

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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