University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 337


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 337 of the 1946 volume:

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V: ,,1",- 15 'T 5.3 ,V .' V i'5i.V2f-E . .. .I- -- . ...V . VV'-f' .V VI .' ,1- ff ' V .A,-. . .gre .gf 'V J 1325 ,5. .4 ,, I, ,KV XU',ff ffiwk U51 ff x X' ,Q ,ig ,KI f dx I! -4? 511,51 fy 1: :Fix . , ,, X ,. J x H X I 0 Af ww K! A Af fMU'Y'f"hQxxmrmas1 , X W J in 4 IA X X 1 T TY ,J If .. N gl - fXTT'g ' AA E Cf ! , f Y ':12gyD'5?,.w ggff-Wil 1 ' A M - y ,YQ ,IQ f f 1, J I1 RC M Ng! f ,WWW AS f gy, X ,iff N S lf? RQ 5: W 5SiwS'jNQf 'H fx X Ri , f ' if , gif ,T ' ,Q ff f f W7 .- K M 5 M A X f K, .. L KR ff M SCA, f M M A - L S A S f, Mm Nw TS f l X4,f-I5 qxS,gT-X5-1. lj Wi? if Aff: E' M513-A A S 19 4 6 fgl x g1,Q,-,Un It 72 7-,f ffl xx z A A2000 0 f Nm . 0 ICM! JF2 ML.-.fgnnff jffjifp "'1 34' gf Kfgfafgim mixxxxkff is G O R H E R P., ffix I J AQ, ff -'X - ff iw , 2, l Gig' ,zjfgfrf Q 17' ,I l Published by E gg gwfp' 9 fp I I gX5 V!! X V ff! THE STUDENT BODY OF THE x X LL fgfa- F gl" X UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA E-X 9 KL at Minneapolis VS X jixxxll I1 kjl QDQLRW, A aff ml? N N' ' H X x t ROBERT RYDHOLM ....... EDITOR 'L , A f "Kxf', CHARLES BRANDON ...... ASSISTANT 'I RM J 1742, 'ft ,fx-f If f SHERMAN COLE . . . BUSINESS MANAGER K 1 lik x TM RAYMOND TARLETON ..... ASSISTANT QAMJTLSJMQ Z AN N T , FW gl SXgr?!2,f Rf SETEAR QU M 'f if nb, 'xv ,A X fi' 2 T I - I iff, , All E xx gfx S , SQGBEIDE O maj gig QQ4 K 1 gl O O EDU UU 0 Dnnnnnmn XX Ik, , f- Ulu A ' ggi' Q ifZ diiQ 25" S' UW XW7' A TWZQEX M jbfif-QQg:'f,u,-lg . 151223. Sf y f W, a 4, 5 6 ff il , fl A was M n A A u, Q N A Q79 Wffww iff? 1 W f FFT my UL 'f 113 Z-Wy A Q ,R 'W W M L " my pw f-1 73 A Age-1? 7 7 an ff, ,I Lffffl. if ?0 gf W x. w ff? X M xf V2 Alf N gfigg X -Q05 if g'-5.1 t s 3 IQ yf' T ,, A A 'input ,X ,V ,, x x 35102005 'x Onnratg .N ' fY'YN X ., f mf X50 x nm 1-'x L Ffnlj V 5 W ff? X Rx X21 X I 1, SJ, V? :asf 'X Aff!! ,.4 f 'X ,iff fi r - 2521 Q-' Q jg M f-TN 03,71 A X w ff Q3 K Z 7 ff f f X f flu ' XNWN ,Q-5' fia fe ' Wx P X Q5 495, Wg WANT K Y WWW BSS V N A W f s if f I 14,1 li 21X f W9 N45 Us V Ogckpiln :dine Qkwmgw Linn. fifyylu ,yfih ,,' X If UUUQ O Bum 5,11 gi."-'T iff, 1-'5,,f-il Bun Un X OO l7UUlZ10unnn u E12 V' Q L X L,N,, fMZ4 22 X ff rr f 1' C ' qw , 2:5 f 'f--Q - f - if P"'4 574'--' ' K' ' " - W S ,.f lu Y ,ins ! X IZA? X NL l D fy , if mx M -N , X X ff wifzff H W M1 5 f ,f , 1 f,X X X N143 my jjfgffffzyf R ff '?f3h.x1'ff W 5 ff I Dedication . . . HAT the University shall demonstrate democracy . . ."through stronger and more responsible student government". . ."through new techniques of consultation as between the g faculty, administration, and the Regents". . . by preventing "institutionalism". . . by providing a greater amount of academic freedom . . . by striving for "a larger democratization of educational opportunity". . . and with these, the thoughts of James Lewis Morrill . . . "Your summons to responsibility I accept humbly and with profound respect". . . the eighth president of the University of Minnesota was inaugurated. It is to President Morrill and to his hopes that this publication of the student body of the University of Minnesota is dedicatedl Foreword . . . E HAVE tried in this l946 Gopher to create a stage setting for you . . . in the foreground of the stage you will see the people and events of the University . . . such activities so close at hand may seem all-important to you, but they are in reality only shadows against the backdrop of national and world events, events which affect our lives and shape our destinies . . . in the calendar section and throughout the book you will see scenes of University happenings . . . on the division pages you will see the more dramatic events of the year, the backdrop of our stage. . . for, at the same time we completed the academic span with which we deal, the curtain rose on a tired world feeling the first convulsions of peace and looking into the future. I I I I I Table of Contents Calendar ..... 'Y Administration . 18 Seniors ...... 56 Organizations . . 102 Residences .... 176 Greeks ...... 190 x Fine Arts ..... 276 Athletics ..... 296 CTOBER, 1945 . . . start of another school year . . . the University began to get the first waves of large scale veteran enrollment . . . in- coming freshmen survived the rigors of Freshman Week and settled down to grind out an education . . . Metropolitan Opera tenor Iames Melton came to the campus to give an Artists Course concert and make a convocation appearance . . . Curtis E. Avery returned from the war to become head of the Bureau of Veterans' Affairs . . . four blocks of land between Como and East Hennepin avenues were purchased for veterans' housing . . . Homecoming time rolled around, and Bernie Bierman's Gophers rolled through Northwestern, 30-7 . . . lack :Feagarden played for the massive Homecoming dance . . . the University Theatre began its 57th season with Richard Sheridan's "School for Scandal" . . . President Morrill rejected the state's offer to use Camp Savage facilities for married veterans, housing . . . the Minneapolis Symphony, under the wand of Dimitri Mitropoulos, gave its opening concert to a sellout house in Northrop Auditorium . . . Minnesota's football team slipped to 16th place in national rankings following the defeat by Ohio State. OVEMBER, 1945 . . . leaves departed from campus trees . . . first of the snows came . . . to a Veterans Club housing parley came Governor Thye, President Morrill, and Vice President Middlebrook . . . Coffman Memorial Union celebrated its fifth birthday in grandiose style . . . Gregor Zierner, author of the novel shown on the screen as "I-Iitler's Children," rnade a convocation appearance . . . a special survey went to President Morrill on the proposed five-year engineering curricu- lum, combining engineering and liberal arts . . . on a chilly day with a raw wind Admiral William F. Halsey came to the campus on his bond selling tour, marched up The Mall between lanes of servicemen, and spoke briefly from the steps of Northrop . . . noted pianist Rudolf Serkin was guest artist with the Minneapolis Symphony . . . Minnesota took its worst licking in football history from a powerful Indiana eleven . . . the annual Foundation Ball drew crowds to the Union to hear Nat Towles' orchestra . . . sold out for weeks in advance Was violinist Fritz Kreisleras Artists Course concert . . . Campus Chest staged its annual drive for funds . . . a mild epidemic of influenza swept the campus and the Twin City area. ECEMBER, 1945 . . . four years since the fateful Sunday at Pearl Harbor . . . first peacetime Christmas . . .Winter loosed zero weather and snow on the campus . . . Minnesota's basketball team opened the season by blasting South Dakota State, 78-25 . . . The Music Audi- torium became Sherwood Forest as the University Theatre presented "Robin I-Ioodn . . . plans were underway for the new athletic field on land vacated by removal of the women's Co-op houses near Cooke Hall . . . medical and dental units of the Navy,s training program were inactivated . . . the Army vacated part of Pioneer Hall, menls residence, for civilian occupancy winter quarter . . . a plan embodying 32,000,000 for University housing facilities went before the Board of Regents . . . the housing rider on the University appropriations bill curtailing dormitory construction was declared invalid by state Attorney General Burnquist . . . the Ag Campus held its yearly Christmas party, featuring the Little Red Oil Can and the Ball and Chain awards . . . staff members of the Bureau of Veterans' Affairs doubled in number, preparing for the anticipated deluge of veteran students . . . Dr. Lawrence M. Gould, president of Carleton College, delivered the winter quarter Commencement address. ANUARY, 1946 . . . frosty breaths and cold walks to first hour classes . . . enrollment figures went over 16,000 . . . the Administration Building looked like Grand Central Station as the crowds poured in . . . campus bookstores were so crowded no one could move . . . as the com- poser sat in the audience, the Minneapolis Symphony played the first Twin Cities performance of the Morton Gould Concerto for Orchestra . . . The Minnesota Daily printed a series of feature articles on University housing conditions and actions taken to remedy the current crisis . . . Snow Week was combined with the traditional Foresters' Day to settle an argument arising from both organizations, desiring to use a Paul Bunyan theme . . . Noel Coward's "Blithe Spiritw opened at the University Theatre . . . Minnesota had the largest veteran enrollment in the country for winter quarter . . . University veterans offered to erect the emergency prefabricated houses themselves as trouble brewed with Union labor . . . the five-year engineering and arts curriculum was approved, to be put into use in fall of 1946 . . . Iowa's Hawkeyes dropped Gopher basket- ballers from the unbeaten list of Big Ten teams in a 63-61 overtime game. EBRUARY, 1946 . . . middle of winter . . . two holidays from class in one month . . . publicity came out on the Universitys experi- ments with heavy carbon, a phase of postwar atomic research . . . Religious Emphasis Week stressed racial tolerance in its programs . . . trailers for veterans began to arrive at the Como avenue housing site . . . reconstruction of the atom smasher beside the Physics Building was started . . . discussion commenced on the Student Bill of Rights for campus activities . . . Uni- versity authorities announced a limiting of non-resident enrollment be- ginning spring quarter as predicted registration figures for spring soared higher and higher . . . the Navy graduated 190 men from its training programs here . . . anti-Nazi editor Gerhart Seger gave a "Report from Nuernbergn to a convocation audience . . . a 25 per cent pay increase was asked by Minnesota professors . . . construction of the Como avenue prefabricated houses got under Way . . . the Center for Continuation Study offered short medical courses to doctors returning from service . . . the University Housing Bureau began new procedures designed to cope with problems brought by increasing enrollment. Ai ,I 1 l ARCH, 1946 . . . first tokens of spring . . . a robin . . . passing of the snow . . . unusually warm days . . . Tony Iaros came within one point of the conference scoring championship as the Minnesota bas- ketball team closed an up-and-down season with a win over Wisconsin . . . the Minneapolis Symphony returned from its tour . . . campus poli- tical conversation buzzed with talk of the Commonwealth-Progressive party fusion . . . an all coed election gave YWCA and AWS 26 new members . . . Dean of Students E. G. Williamson was given a citation for his work with the armed forces institute . . . Gopher baseball candi- dates started field house drills . . . construction on the new mechanical- aeronautical engineering building was delayed because of shortages of material . . . Glider NX24193, designed and built in the aeronautical engineering department, was ready for tests . . . a study course for vet- erans having academic diiliculty was announced . . . the field house was jammed for three days as capacity crowds watched the state high school basketball tournament, won by Austin high school . . . shirtsleeves were rolled up during the latter part of March as the thermometer shot into the seventies . . . winter quarter ended, and the spring quarter rush began. PRIL, 1946 . . . an April relatively free from the post-Winter blusterings usual to the month . . . green appeared as if by magic from trees and bushes . . . enrollment total reached 18,287, extending further the new record set by Winter quarter registration . . . classroom space became a real problem . . . eating also became a major problem as campus food facilities were overburdened . . . the Union set up cafeteria service on the third Hoor, utilizing the junior ballroom and adjoining rooms . . . distinguished pianist Artur Rubenstein gave a superb Artists Course concert . . . Minnesota opened its baseball season by defeating Nebraska . . . veterans and University officials conferred on the matricu- lation fee question . . . campus political parties went into spirited cam- paigns for the spring quarter elections . . . Coffman Union was host to a convention of student union representatives from all sections of the United States . . . the biggest event of the month and certainly of the year came during the fourth Week of April with the inauguration of Iames Lewis Morrill as eighth president of the University . . . dignitaries and delegates came from universities all over the country to pay respects and take part in the big three-day program. AY, 1946 . . . pleasurable spring days . . . the chill came back occasionally but vanished with sunny days and soft evenings forecasting of summer . . . Ted Weems played for the giant Princess Ball of the Veterans Club held in the Minneapolis Armory . . . Engineers' Day with the reigning St. Pat, his queen, and the blarney stone came along . . . the Union planned its first Stardust Dance, with Stan Kentonls orchestra scheduled to play . . . organizations to which students were elected in the April elections settled down to problems with the batches of new personnel . . . Ioseph W. Beach, chairman of the English depart- ment, was at the University of Washington delivering a series of special lectures . . . the Inter-professional Ball was held in the Union . . . the All-University Council's new social calendar policy went into effect, under which campus social events are classed as major or semi-major and then carefully scheduled to avoid date conflicts . . . Ag Royal Day was held for the first time since 1942, with an agricultural lineup of crop judging, animal showmanship contests, a float parade, and selection of a queen . . . bright weather brought recreation to students' minds, and the University golf course and tennis courts reported prewar business. ,jyx s en Z-K-Quo - .. UNE, 1946 . . . signs of summer always tend to de-eagerize students . . . Iune, the month of graduation . . . when seniors doff their aca- demic cloaks and fan out to assimilate themselves into the business world . . . graduation ceremonies in Memorial Stadium, pending approval by the weatherman . . . proud families and friends crowd around the senior, shaking his hand and wishing him luck . . . Iune, the month when school becomes almost unbearable . . . the month when the senior realizes, perhaps for the first time, the things heas missed in college . . . the month when the sophomore or junior Watches graduation and counts on his fingers the quarters he has left in school . . . Iune, the month when University landscape blossoms out in all its summer finery . . . campus buildings which had a cold, foreboding appearance during winter months now assume a peaceful, comfortable look . . . the sight of numerous robins recalls the time when the first one came . . . summer brings softness even to everyday noises . . . the sounds of auto horns and streetcars lack the sharpness they had during sub-zero winter . . . truly hardboiled is the graduate who can go from the University without some tinge of remorse at leaving behind days held to be among the finest of life. ,lj r7 'Xff' 'Epi 'r sz. ,':j6,'r5"15f tx Ng :dl I " 2 ' lip" 111-Q "Ct 7 4-syfgf' vxfpaxf 'fu I aff? f ' lc fl f ' fzz Ji l mf I 'mafia' ff fffif L5 2 fl? if lf S5 If xx , -1 xl 'wlt,.1j,- ri -. .. Xrff NXIX f is f New Q fs Mart 'cfefif Q' l W'tciZre!f3 sfEtiHll""Q if lull V A e ---S fc' he 4 flfhf r We 6 'l37XX '25-iylgggdfl QQ ,- K., NW X ,QV lg 5' hi K X15 X X i 'Z' Y af f Xhffwwgsif ' EW f fi f 3 ybflkaggffifof ZX fy , ll fgffjififff f yxf N 'll gg' f xl ' ,f 2 ' ' i fi " l' , f M J 354 cy rf, fly if f ZX hsll il f 7-fig? X X fl lv' A f L fl' Jkml Mglsi X7 T U f A", iiZ?GQ?df Qfalwighi I A A3000 0 X -.N L NC-"'n'l,f'3 K P N A CLOUDY September day of 1945 aboard X the U.S.S. Missouri in Tokyo Bay an historic 7 MY 1 2 X Wx 0 . . . ffjlfx N document was signed, ending the war with Iapan N . .K . Americans on the ship looked at proceedings A sy' 1 j . ' with grim silence while a nervous group of Iapanese fidgeted . . . the atmosphere seemed unreal-hard " to believe that a long and enervating struggle Was K f ended . . . but memories do not cease so formally X XL 'gil xx . . . perhaps Ionathan Wainwright remembered the 724 I ' fvif blackness of Bataan . . . perhaps each onlooker had 'N' thoughts of an experience he wanted to shut off forever . . . representatives of the nations involved K ,S contemplated the scene with many emotions . . . if some with anger . . . some with relief . . . some with P A 1 WN- 47 ' X humiliation . . . but all had thoughts of what was to come, for the signing of a document does not constitute peace . . . a peace needs patience and . Vylinllflolllm-gel untiring effort . . . it can be provided. claswwe 'X' Q", .Wu 'udfh H. gfif T57 iiW?55?Q2 i 1 2. " XX X gggyggwt 7 17 L i All cl 4 -ill hx Q iff SEK? K, fr f Nl SEPARATION f. g LhQlPwi ffivb H 3'Nf fEeIH2t,la?fa f N sxyl 7 in Xi XQf'f.f1.i-' I 1 M dw 2 fr Qeiaf ,fag f4fwy,ga4X,feag?Q f QEUDE 0 Qumuu X Z'-.. Qi. 56 N KM gl W , N nm 9 X' - 1 X3 T j -by fff, : ' gf f f 'O O O If-DOUG Q nnnnnrsun 'XX If, ' fa Ju As 'mel lil tin: "1 f 1, - H 1' Q E N M " ' f if i B' lxxlgb l 5.25 lf x 1 iq, P Wm j l-gi J' -MIS gk xtgrgjf ,gf llls y f w Z aa fmffj 7 fx' Qljgxff rg, a 1 W x yi ,its , n rs 1 a I ., psy ?7Q yi fzms I ifgzfffqfijzxxl PW iff, ly xl My V "f , Ay g ls ikEJv X X Q ff ,'!lf ZXT K lk: , 0 I f 'f,f General Douglas MacAr- thur signs the Japanese surrender document aboard the U.S.S. Mis- souri in Tokyo Bay as American officers watch. KInt1. News Photoj Japanese Foreign Minis- ter Mamoru Shigemitsu puts his signature to the instrument of surrender with the respective dele- gations in the background. llntl. News Photoj University President Iames L. Morrill . . . new reign at Minne- sota . . . tradition was happily broken as the President and his wife gave a tea for the students . . . inaugura- tion ceremonies were colorful . . . and the President was immediately established as a very fine speaker . . . demand for him is so great that he is forced to limit his talks to University functions almost exclusively . . . invited students to come in and chat with him . . . and tells as good a joke as anyone . . . truly Wyoming suffered a great loss . . . President Morrill was much admired and appreciated in his first year at Minnesota. Williain T. Middlebrook . . .vice president in charge of business administration . . . had so much to do that he kept all his department heads jumping . . . took direct charge of the annual budget pending ap- proval by the President and the Board of Regents . . . has charge of service enterprises . . . was kept busy investigating the problem of new constructions on the campus . . . kept track of all the state-endowed funds. The many duties of the vice president in charge of academic administration were handled by Malcolm M.. Willey . . . he proved to be a big help to our new president, Iames L. Morrill . . . the Vice President ar- ranged for all the Convocation speakers and hurried to hnd substitutes when they could not come . . . he headed all the non-teaching units-including the library and the University Press. Page l8 1 -n l X, Administration Board of Regents . . . handle the really big problems of the University . . . elected for six-year terms at a , joint meeting of the legislature .... Board includes Shel- don V. Wood, Minneapolis . . . F. I. Rogstad, Detroit Lakes . . . Richard L. Griggs, Duluth . . . Daniel C. Gainey, Owatonna . . . Albert I. Lobb, Rochester . . . George W. Lawson, St. Paul . . . A. I. Olson, Renville . . . E. E. Novak, New Prague . . . Iarnes F. Bell, Way- zata . . . the late Albert Pfaender, New Ulm . . . Ray I. Quinlivan, St. Cloud .... Terms are staggered . . . four are re-elected at each biennial legislative session . . . chairman of the Board is honorable member Fred B. Snyder. William S. Carlson Ernesi B. Pierce M The Board of Regents of the University: Dr. F. J. Rogstad, Sheldon V. Wood, W. T. Middlebrook, Malcolm M. Willey, President Morrill, Fred B. Sny- der, James F. Bell, George W. Lawson. A. J. Olson, E. E. Novak. A. J. Lobb. President Fred B. Snyder William S. Carlson, newly appointed Dean . . . heads admission and records . . . students met him at registration and saw him again when credits for graduation were being considered . . . E. B. Pierce still kept alurns posted on campus activities . . . was busy MC'ing Dadis Day and a Convocation . . . saw to it that the seniors marched correctly to commence- ment exercises . . . University comptroller Laurence R. Lunden was assistant secretary of the Board of Re- gents . . . directly in charge of endowment funds for research, bursar's office, and buildings and grounds. Laurence R. Lunden 'W-55 Green Hall Page 20 ' .5 Q fn, .,.f...:-rm: wager.: S. . M1 -, ' - t . 4Q.:,:::-1. 1,.3-A,'--,Mi-5-sw-3-.Q'-.wfW. .4 MW, , . , v XM ,A Q6 Q10 A aww X K , WW t A N W , Y ,.W,f.m,.,,,. L P N wg, -P .lgxge mwgf .. . .. , , , ., 'ax 5,,N,t. sw. xy , Mx.. ....-4 qw- . 1 . fx,:5,m.-.-p:.-..dmc-.-..--.,, , M-.arf gg-s-4-4 -- wef?Q,.s5- 5 QM.-vw .,- wwf 5 QNWQW- M X " A , , X ,, 5 NG - 1 5Q:i kk15:ESWf3XY?ieEgE2.i:f:A9 . e , A -'-qsfxkgffgf ' " 'mt' Y Department of Agriculture Research and closely-knit, extensive courses were carried on this year for a crowded Ag Campus . . . and long years of Work and planning by the ad- ministration made the Department what it is today. Down-to-earth education has been practiced on the Farm Campus since May 1, 1886 . . . then ten young men reported to Professor Porter for the first apprentice-lecture course in agriculture. And how times have changed . . . the College of Agriculture initially had three students . . . soon after initiated a series of Farmers' Institutes-"to try taking education out to the farmers" . . . 1946 found the Ag Campus cancelling some of the adult short courses because of the deluge of students . . . no rooms for the would-be-farmer students. The Department really did take the education to the farmer . . . assisted the County Agricultural agents by sending out home demonstration agents and 4-H club leaders of the Minnesota Agricultural extension service . . . showed farmers and farmers, Wives some of the scientific things that were taught in classes. Henry Schmitz, Dean of the College of Agri- culture, Forestry. and Home Economics. Clyde H. Bailey, Dean and Director of the Department of Agriculture. The Ag library-a meeting place, a studying place well crowded this year. Page 2I A modern edifice is the Ag Students' Health Service. Built under government grant. the building has been used this year to help remedy the housing shortage. An answer could be given to almost any kind of question . . . short courses were organized, and classes on income tax parley vied with the nutritive short course-which included butter and ice cream- making sessions on the Farm and in branch schools of agriculture . . . at Grand Rapids, Crookston, and Morris. In order to materially aid Minnesota farmers, the Department maintained extensive scientific plants . . .s in virtually every part of the state . . . Aid was given at . . . the Cloquet Forest Station . . . the Zumbra Heights fruit breeding farm . . . southeast and northeast stations at Waseca and Duluth . . . and the main experimental station on the Agricul- tural campus. Dean Henry Schmitzas College of Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Economics crowds a multi- tude of laboratories, barns, and lecture halls in St. Paul . . . at the end of the much-travelled inter- campus car line . . . but hundreds of hours on the trolley might have been saved if early plans had been carried out . . . the original Ag campus ex- tended east from the Main Campus to the edge of Prospect Park . . . but a vital factor needed in all farms was lacking in this location . . . the soil would not grow anything . . . and consequently commuters to the green fields go where they do today. Direct tangible contributions to Minnesota's agri- cultural wealth and knowledge are being made by faculty and student efforts in many fields . . . re- search has been carried on and discoveries have been ,made in agricultural biochemistry, agronomy, hor- ticulture, soils, and plant pathology departments . . . Spokes of the Agriculture, Forestry, and Home Eco- nomics wheel pointed to other important Fields. which carried on instruction at the collegiate level in the University. Milking time in the Farm Campus dairy barns. Page 22 Dean Schmitz presents the little Red Oil Can. annual service award, to secretaries Irene Hansen and Gladys Anderson. The important part that the University played in the long hunt for penicillium Was revealed in Sep- tember by Dr. Clyde M. Christensen, assistant pro- fessor of plant pathology. . . Dr. Christensen directed the project . . . the laboratories of the plant pathol- ogy building held thirty thousand cold specimens . . . were tested behind closed doors . . . only 20 pro- duced any appreciable amounts of the drug penicil- lin, which is developed from penicillium . . . Worth- while samples were sent to the University of Wis- consin for further testing . . . the University of Min- nesota Was one of six places in the United States where penicillium research was carried out . . . and as a result, output of the drug has been trebled and price decreased by more than half. A class gets some first- hand advice in the diet- etics kitchen. Page 23 . mit 'X ixxluf. Smack in the middle of the activity was Clyde H. Bailey-dean-director-professor of agricultural biochemistry . . . he is a World authority on Hour milling and cereal chemis- try . . . a leader, an able advisor, and admin- istrator. And now, with their sleeves rolled up . . . faculty, students, and Minnesota farmers are busy Working on tomorrovvis problems of feed- ing, clothing, and housing a War-Weary World. Irene Couts ffar leftl and Bill Tate Cin white robel give the Ball and Chain to most re- cently engaged Barbara Old and Edward Fridriksson. ,f fr n ..a. .,..4 - ..l..,,,1 nhl ' 1 63 iz.. l in i CT-ii, fs..- 1 W , i 115 13 3 k 1, 1 122' , 31 , ag 1 , Zlxg 1. Fi ' 1 iii iv 5 iii . if 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 4 , 111 1 1 111, 1 1 i ,Ji 111 114- A Q. My if 2. 11 i 3 ,, i Z' 5 i . if i i i E 4 5 Vincent Hall Page 24 School of Busin ss Administration Dean Richard L. Kozelka completed his first full year as Dean of the School of Business Administration. Student organizations prospered . . . The Board of Associated Business Students was revived after a dor- mant period during the war . . . this group sponsors student functions of the school . . . represents all Busi- ness student groups . . . brings back traditions such as Business School Day . . . starts new ones. Dean Kozelka hopes the Board can serve in liaison between students and faculty on curricular topics. Familiar faces returned . . . Frank E. Childs from active Navy service . . . Professors Pilipetti, Chute, and Borak from the G.I. university in Biarritz, France. Pro- fessor Herbert E. Miller received the Elijah Watt Sells gold medal . . . wrote the highest ranked examination in the U.S. for the certified public accountant certifi- cate . . . second Minnesotan to win the award. Increasing enrollment magnined space problems . . . a sorely needed auditorium to be built between Vincent Hall and Murphy Hall. The Industrial Relations Cen- ter completed its first year . . . planned expansion . . . is organized for manpower research, conferences, arbi- tration. The future is being challenged. Dean Richard L. Kozelka counsels ex- Navy officer John Dramen. ifpirsaas Sludeiisf l-eTsEi1w: Hour Ummm Don Allen and Marjorie Hersleih smile over a Lois Quinehan presides at the polls during brace of business machines. a Business School election. Page 25 College of Education Welcomed back to the fold-Dr. Clifford P. Archer, director of bureau of recommendations . . . former director of Australian and South Pacific edu- cational service . . . Dr. William S. Carlson, director of admissions for the University . . . formerly ad- visor to Air Forces on northern bases . . . explored Greenland before the war . . . Dr. Guy L. Bond worked in Navy testing program . . . Dr. Willis Dugan, director of personnel . . . was in charge of personnel selection for the national Red Cross . . . Dr. C. Gilbert Wrenn worked with manpower selection at Pearl Harbor. Education Intermediary Board finished first year of operation . . . held panels for faculty and stu- dents . . . studied student-faculty relations . . . had coffee hours. Most active committee was the group discussing building plans . . . shortage of classroom and de- partment space . . . hopes high for a new building. The College carries the heaviest load during summer session . . . full staff and many visitors needed to handle classes . . . undergraduates accelerate . . . graduates brush up and work on advanced degrees . . . summer workshops are popular. The College plans revision of admission standards for the selec- tion of better teachers . . . held the National Con- ference of English Teachers here in November . . . Professor Dora V. Smith helped to make the con- ference a success . . . emphasis given to teachers in service. State superintendents met for Schoolmen,s Week in the spring. Wesley E. Peik, Dean of Education Projects and events made time valuable. Dr. Dugan worked on better advisory service . . . Dr. M. G. Neale surveyed Duluth schools . . . made recommendations for improvement of schools . . . Dr. Nelson L. Bossing studied reports from six selected towns of extension work for graduates . . . planned expansion of this program, with an increase in state contacts on advisory work. The traditional Christmas Carol Sing resounded in the great hall of the YMCA . . . the College din- ner was resumed spring quarter. With the resigna- tion of Dr. Verne Fryklund who accepted the presi- dency of The Stout Institute in Wisconsin, Dr. Wil- liam I. Micheels was appointed a staff member in industrial education. Constructive activity marked the College programs for educationas place in the future. Betty Sell and Norma Lee Levenson pass P11YSiCa1 Education C1355 Undef the some time in the Burton Hall study room. SIILSCUOII Of John K1-lndla Watches an GX i Hion. Page 27 Institute of Technology IT . . . pretty short to include as much as it does . . , College of Engineering and Architecture . . . School of Chemistry . . . School of Mines and Metallurgy . . . with a total enrollment of 2,265 during Winter quarter, as compared with last year's total of 581. The beginning of the postwar era found the Institute swelling with returned veterans . . . and more and more Women invaded the sacred halls to vie with masculine minds in solving Engineering problems. In the College of Engineering and Architecture alone are eight classifications . . . anyone of them a major . . . Electrical Engineering was the most popular Held in the group this year . . . included specialized courses in tele- phone and radio communication . . . illumination . . . radar. Aeronautical Engineering had the top enrollment last year . . . it was not a training course for pilots but a preparation for research, construction, and design of aircraft . . . and because Hying experience helps to under- stand the subject better, the department purchased an Army B-17. Chemical Engineering . . . included instruction for students in developing processes from the laboratory stage to a large-scale industrial production stage. Although Electrical, Aeronautical, and Chemical are the Big Three, there are other divisions that are equally important. Roy Jones, Head of the School of Architecture. chats over a plan with Newt Griffith. Page 29 Dean Samuel C. Lind George M. Baggs runs static rib tests with the help of Aero seniors Harriet Schmitt. Lawrence Bodin, and Melvin Fligstein. Professor Charles A. Mann explains chemical engineering apparatus. Mechanical Engineering gives broad training rather than highly specialized work . . . the object of Civil Engineering is to train the student in tech- nique-to make him an economic asset to his em- ployer .... Architecture has three definite sets of courses-one, in theory, two, practice in drawing and modeling, and three, practice in composition and construction .... Pre-business gives the student basic technical training along with business adminis- tration .... Agricultural Engineering is comparatively new and uncrowded . . . includes rural electrification and farm power and machinery. Chemistry and research were synony- mous . . . Dr. Alfred O. Nier had the slow job of isolating carbon 13-heavy isotope of carbon . . . to be used as a tracer in watching digestion .... Morris Blair and Carl Bailey, graduate students, worked with Dr. Williams on redesign- ing the atom smasher .... Professor I. N. Kolthoff still felt that he should remain silent on his synthetic rubber discoveries. Charles Alstad and William Jarvey oper- ate a gas testing apparatus. Page 30 Another first this year was the long hoped for, long debated five-year plan . . . combined the engineering and arts course . . . study of the plan was begun two years ago .... Professor W. S. Cooper is liaison committee gineering . . . beginning Sep- tember, 1946, all freshmen Qex- cluding veteransj will start the five-year curriculum. Hathaway. Hentges, and Mattison work some EE tests with a motor l generator. A first for this year was the two-year terminal course for technical aides . . . students trained for specific positions in industry . . . work was of sub- professional nature . . . qualifies hard workers for five major occupations: chemical analyst-labor:-L tory positions in industries . . . draftsmen-drafting room work in contracting and engineering offices . . . maintenance and operation-aid in operation and repair of equipment . . . production-minor super- visory positions in manufacturing plants . . . and gen- eral construction-office and field work. chairman between Arts and En- The War found Minnesota En- gineering professors traveling far and Wide .... Professors Ackerman and Piccard visited Germany . . . returned to report on their inves- tigation of German War equip- ment. . . Dr. Gladstone Heisig was overseas . . . taught in American universities in France . . . Dr. Henry Hartig returned to the Uni- versity after studying the proper- ties of sound waves . . . did his work in California and Wasliington. Men deep in research here . . . Thomas L. Ioseph worked on rais- ing the pressure in blast furnaces ii to speed the reduction of the iron. Jim Schelske and Wayne Sueker test ore sam- ples over in Mines. Engineers get exclusive and enter their special engineering Eng- lish class . . . headed by Professor L. O. Guthrie . . . took the retiring Professor Richardson's place .... Engineers even publish their own monthly magazine, the Technolog . . . their Tech Commission started in the fall after a period of inactivity during the war .... Allen Benzick ruled the group .... The Tech Party again assumed its povver- ful leadership . . . got l0O per cent placement in the fall elections. Page 3l Instructor Harlan McClure helps Thelma The- dorf with a drawing problem. The School of Mines and Metallurgy . . . covered the fields of geological engineering- students discover ore deposits . . . petroleum engineering- hard working students have charge of the actual ore produc- tion . . . and petroleum engineers Work on finding and develop- ing petroleum. John Ericson cuts out electric motor and transformer parts. General College Scene is the same . . . Wesbrook Hall . . . some of the faces are new . . . Dr. George Pierson, on leave from the University of Utah, now vocational guidance counselor . . . Leon Reisman, English department . . . Evelyn Determan, lecturer for the new retailing course . . . Dr. George Mc- Cune, returned after two years as historian with the Army engineers. As to new courses . . . the retailing and selling course . . . a new type of course, in the experimental stage . . . new for this College and the University . . . students get actual practice in stores. Refresher courses are offered for returning veterans . . .advanced standing to those who have had other training in the service . . . special counsel- ing. This is a busy place . . . enrollment has increased fifty per cent over last year . . . almost back to pre-war level . . . more expected . . . many have been out of school for a long time . . . Dr. Horace Morse and his staff are ready to ad- vise them . . . to help them. General College curriculum fits into the broadened concept of education . . . something to Wesbmok Han fill the requirements of all persons seeking college training. Page 32 The halls of Wesbrook filled rapidly dur- Using the di-ctaphone is Dr. Horace T. ing the winter enrollment spurt. Morse, Director of General College. Law School Veterans and more veterans . . . the Law School had more than any other college . . . and although there were just enough students to keep classes going during war time, classes quickly resumed the prewar enrollment. Returning servicemen found that because military train- ing was not comparable to law, much of their training was not applicable for credits into the School. Classes were larger . . . but the principles of procedure were the same. Future lawyers and judges took on stern, solemn looks as the practice court convened fall quarter . . . and eager seniors, wishing to practice what had been preached, pleaded several cases before a jury of first-year Law students . . . evidence was carefully weighed . . . and the defense-making seniors waited for graduation and the "world outsidef, This year was a banner year . . . marked the twenty-fifth anniversary for Dean Everett Fraser as Dean of the Law School . . . Dean Fraser and his staff continued to maintain the School's high standards of excellence . . . and they planned for an increasing number of students in the future. his office library. brary. Everett Fraser, Dean of the Law School, samples a case book from Warren Weck and Richard L Post mull over a case in ihe Law 11 Medical School The University Medical School Was founded in 1889 . . . three private medical schools turned over their charters and properties to the Regents, through the efforts of Dr. Perry H. Millard . . . the Hrst half century's developments exceeded hopes and expec- tations. During the War, 75 per cent of students Were in the Army and Navy training programs . . . Navy program Was discontinued at the end of fall quarter . . . Army will end its training in Iune. From five to ten Women are enrolled in each class . . . fall quarter of 1945 admitted sixteen, probably the largest number that will ever be enrolled. The forthcoming Mayo Memorial building will provide expansion for clinical departments . . . pedi- atrics . . . physical therapy . . . pathology . . . sur- gery . . . School of Public Health . . . bacteriology . . . will relieve crowded quarters in Millard Hall. Special lectures this year given by Lieutenant Com- mander Knox Finley on psychiatric problems of the Navy . . . Dr. L. C. Strong, Yale professor, for the annual Cancer Institute lecture . . . Dr. Samuel C. Harvey, also of Yale, for the Walter Iudd surgery lecture . . . Dr. D. Iones, of Harvard, for the yearly Clarence Iackson lecture. In Ianuary the School affiliated with the Veterans Hospital . . . faculty and graduate students began Work there. Minnesota has the largest cancer research program g A . te? , x . ' ya A . A A .. . ffm., A , ,,,4,J,W. , . ., i , , . ., .r ,,, ,,.., . , .,,.., r B ' I 21' '32, ' r if-'5Q!7f:'..2 ' s6f'e'-ary.: 1 A X i .- rp ,. V2 I , -f A - , I , s - . A as 'f ,J . K RN V . if-':5rf',f:f1r:,.t H , . ' X'-X '52, 5 f ' . ., Q xy ' 5,',i'.,,cNLij.. 5 - 4 Dr. Irvine McOuarrie, professor and head of the de- partment of pediatrics, examines one of his heart pa- lents. Dr. Harold S. Diehl. Dean of medical sciences, signs the latest communiques from the Medical School office. in the country . . . Dr. Iohn I. Bittner, discoverer of the milk factor-probably a virus . . . Dr. Bittner, Dr. Robert G. Green, Dr. C. P. Barnum, Ir., Dr. M. B. Visscher are studying the nature of this influ- ence to reduce cancer in women . . . first doctorate in cancer biology offered at Minnesota. Dr. Owen H. Wangensteen, director of the de- partment of surgery, rests for a minute at his desk. Page 35 One of the main operating rooms in the University Hospitals. Page 36 Well-known men . . . Dr. Iohn L. McKelvey, professor of obstetrics and gynecology, studying effectiveness of various types of surgical, X-ray, and radium treatments . . . Dr. E. T. Bell, professor of pathology, studying kidney disease and high blood pressure . . . Dr. Ancel Keys, professor of physiology, Whose experimental work led to development of the emer- gency K-ration used by the armed forces-now studying effects of vari- ous diets upon physical efficiency and recovery from the effects of partial starvation . . . Dr. Harold S. Diehl, Dean of the Medical Sciences, most effective medication for the common cold . . . Dr. I. C. McKinlay and Dr. S. R. Hathaway, objective tests for detection of personality abnor- malties suggestive of actual or incipient mental illness, in Wide usage . . . Dr. George Fahr, important studies on thrombosis . . . Dr. Richard Varco, work on dietary supplements, facilitating 'bad risk, operations. , 'J- 'TLQS' : i X 'r AVC 'ix ,' 'I ' X-Sr,vii f Z Qt-siguifbfff 'Qm f Dr. Cecil Watson, studying liver disease-impor- tant because of prevalence in war tlieatresg Worked with Surgeon General of Army and the War De- partment . . . Dr. Owen H. Wangensteen, Whose apparatus for treatment of intestinal obstructions revolutionized military surgery-most important surgical development in a generation . . . now study- ing the use of bovine plasma as a substitute for human blood in treatment of shock and burns . . . Dr. Ernst Gellhorn made previously unreported ob- servations on the effect of pain on muscular coor- dination and activity, particularly in infantile pa- ralysis . . . Dr. I. A. Myers, work on control of tuber- culosis . . . Dr. Irvine McQuarrie, signincant studies in understanding epilepsy. Lists of accomplishments swell as We gird for the future. 1 Dr. Leo G. Rigler, head ot the department of radiology points out lung pathology to Drs. Peterson, Bergh and Mixer. 5 . P fs 3 I Page 37 Mac Richards checks a metabolic rate on the bi-cycle equipment in physiology lab. Dr. Cecil J. Watson, department head of in- ternal medicine inspects a micro-tlourophoto- meter. Dr. K. Wilhelm Stenstrom, head ot the de- partment of X-ray therapy prepares for a patient. School of Dentistry Page 38 General appearance of the School of Dentistry changed this year, as did the rest of the University . . . Army and Navy programs were termi- nated . . . navy blue and olive drab dropped from the scene, replaced by prewar civilian attire . . . former Army and Navy trainees continued their courses on their own time and money . . . veterans began to popu- late the School under governmental education programs . . . study halls filled . . . book titles like "Dental Anatomy" and "Mouth Hygiene" were evident . . . text cramming on denture prosthesis and root restora- tion . . . beginning classes grew in size. Inclusively the School of Den- tistry graduated about 125 . . . similar to the amount graduated imme- diately after the First World War. Dr. William H. Crawford. Dean of the School of Dentistry. The Dean came to Minnesota in July, 1945 from Indiana. where he had also been dean of the dental school. John Lundquist and W. R. "Pudge" Lauer, junior Denis, set up dentures in the dental lab. .. K Norm Bjornnes, Hugh Murphy, and Vernon Fos- hager are mounting crown and bridge work for soldering at a lab table. The School of Dentistry made provisions for late-entry veterans . . . had discussion periods on entrance requirements to the School . . . vets made special arrangements with instructors to include brush-up classes. Students used equipment of the Medical Sci- ences Building . . . the teaching staff, headed by Dean William H. Crawford, gave instruc- tion by lectures, demonstrations, laboratory ex- periments . . . the huge dental clinic is the proving grounds for dentists of tomorrow. Welcome strangers entered the School as the Norwegian government sent nine men to Min- nesota to study . . . the newcomers started at the beginning, with the two year pre-dental course in the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts. . . plan calls for training of the Norwegians so that they may teach fellow countrymen upon their return to Norway . . . a repercussion of the war in Europe has been the acute scarcity of dentists in Norway. Graduates of the Minnesota School of Dentis- try are qualified to practice in all 48 states, even those having the strictest requirements . . . sometimes the extra examinations ordinarily necessary to begin practice are eliminated. Third Hoor of the Dental Building houses the king-sized clinic, widely patronized by stu- dents and the general public . . . Persons come to the clinic, make appointments, get full mouth X-rays if necessary, and have the indi- cated work done by students, under careful and expert faculty supervision . . . Returned from the service were Drs. Lyle Brecht and Douglas Yock. Page 39 ,,.,,- 13-5' ,1:f,f1c: 2'-am' :V fu '- Q wv:vfc--ei-H -f1'f'.J Lf 239, ':?Jd:'a.W-iv-2vf'r?'?":' fnf2fv? 'We'6?2J'v23 -, .:- 1 ,ggg'.12:1: 11: ur 11 ffrff- -ffrime'-ax-2'-6. 1'fMWrv3. fra--.:1'-:ff-va .y,:f.,a ? mzgif 1 :Q-a av f, 2 " ' '-vzcsf' if H-w:'1.z5w?f? fw:'.??' w',f:w-5, 'swf -wa ,ff 1, ' f ik ' -f. 14, ' 1 f f.,',,,f,k-.-,, 4, W ara., ,rcfzzf-mia -vp aa. .fgaf , f ,M .M , , ,fi -em...-sf -, -M ,r-ixf:f:1f,ffw- 5:1165 rm zmhfzaifvilf 6511 'f:-:.,:- ' ' ' ' - A , ,,,,., , ,,,. , ,,.. , 3 z-',,',:ff,f '. School of ursing Page 40 School of Nursing . . . purposes . . . to prepare young Women to recognize and meet community needs for nursing, preventative and curative, civilian and military, through the basic professional program, through the experiences in advanced clinical nursing, nursing education and public health nursing . . . to encourage and promote personal and professional growth . . . to discover and stimulate individual abilities . . . to discover and develop qualities of leadership. The University School of Nursing was established March 1, 1909 . . . the First university school of nursing in the world . . . present curriculum leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science and graduate in nursing. By 1945, 2,122 persons had received nursing diplo- mas . . . 594 Bachelor of Science degrees . . . nurs- ing candidates must take University credits before rnatriculating into the School of Nursing proper. In 1920 the plan of a central school vvas approved . . . the courses were offered to General Hospital in Minneapolis, Miller Hospital and the Northern Pa- cinc Beneficial Association Hospital in St. Paul . . . first students in the central school were admitted in 1921. 1934 . . . students began to receive six weeks of field experience in public health nursing . . . the Community Health Service in Minneapolis and the Family Nursing Service in St. Paul. Large enroll- ment has changed this procedure to four weeks' ex- perience in Nursery School and two additional Weeks in out-patient departments . . . for a time Miller discontinued accepting freshmanstudents and replaced them with graduate nurses and non- professional workers . . . increased enrollment in 1942 found freshrnen again at Miller . . . in 1941 a refresher course for inactive graduate nurses was started. Director Katharine J. Denstord of the School of Nursing Marion Ostergren, assistant head nurse in Pediatrics, holds the baby who became the pet of the department. Helen Johnson and Jewell Brock, student nurses supervise play in the pediatrics department playroom. Pa g e 4 I Student nurses watch a lab demon- stration. Phyllis Lee, Virginia Light, Ursula Hanson, Mary Lou Erickson, Mildred Niemi, Emma Schwartz, Ruth Ouarve. and Patricia Ruby watch instructor Muriel Amdahl prepare a trans- fusion. World War ll . . . classes began each quarter in- stead of fall and spring . . . U. S. Cadet Nurse Corps, under direction of the surgeon general . . . Minne- sota Cadet Nurse group the largest in the country . . . last class of Cadet Nurses entered this fall . . . from now on, students must enter the School of Nursing in fall or spring quarter. Administration and the faculty . . . control in- ternal affairs . . . advisory committee consults on matters involving relationships of hospitals to the School. Page 42 Graduating class scholarships . . . Louise M. Powell prize, for highest degree of efliciency in prac- tical Work . . . Marion L. Vannier scholarship, for purposes of higher education . . . Alpha Tau Delta scholarship, for high rank in theoretical and prac- tical vvork, given in honor of Esther M. Thompson, 1925. It is hoped that the end of the War will bring back rnuch graduate help . . . students have been carrying an extra heavy burden of night Work . . . nurses look up from War to the vista of peace. College of Pharmacy Compression of pills . . . operation of a sterilizer . . . test tubes and formulas . . . such is the life of the student in the College of Pharmacy. As in other colleges, veterans en- rolled . . . refresher courses were considered for returning servicemen. Dean Charles H. Rogers and his staff Worked on a plan for revision of the curriculum . . . made definite plans to revert the College from military standards to peace time pharmaceutical training for men and Women. Research into the new trends in pharmacy-biotics, penicillin, sulpha drugs, organic synthetics. Careful study was required of all future pharmacists . . . they must be experts because doctors are dependent upon them for thera- peutic accuracy. The four-year course leads to a Bachelor of Science degree . . . and a Hve-year combined business administra- tion and pharmacy course won hard-Working students de- grees in both departments. After doing secret research dur- ing War years, the College of Pharmacy began to make plans for a new era. Wulling Hall. Charles H. Rogers, Dean of the College of Phar- Earl B. Fischer, head of the Pharmacognosy De macy, looks up from his desk in his Wulling Hall partment. demonstrates for a group of students office. Page 43 OWS College of Science, Literature and Arts ,, ,.-e,- ,, -..H ,, K. , ., A ,WN The Arts College . . . outstanding in its personal contacts with students . . . advanced in general edu- cational opportunities . . . progress always upper- most. Faculty counseling system . . . supplemented this year by the addition of nine full-time counselors . . . new advisors took intensive training to give them adequate background to answer the thousands of questions students fire at them . . . services available in several SLA departments. The distinguishing fea- ture of the system is that personal attention is still available, even with mass education carried on by the University. The General Studies department . . . courses de- signed to meet personal needs not connected with vocational plans . . . gave perspective on life and values . . . understanding of common problems . . . Dean Russell M. Cooper directs the department . . . popularity of courses attested by heavy enrollment. Humanities offered under this department . . . touches on philosophy, literature, sociology, eco- nomics. Revised course of Introduction to Social Science-an analysis of contemporary society- discussed racial, family, employment, and economic problems. Personalized Marriage course, organized l T. Raymond McConnell, Dean of the College of Science, Literature, and the Arts. to meet popular demand . . . grew out of lectures sponsored by AWS and YWCA . . . Vocational orientation helped students analyze themselves ac- cording to occupational opportunities available. General Education committee . . . organized to form an effective system to supply courses students missed in high school . . . purpose-to give well rounded educations to students so that they will be thinking citizens with adequate backgrounds. This was a year in which general education fully came to the attention of postwar planners . . . Minnesota distinctive in its actual offering to educational efforts. .MM ,D I- S Professor William H. Bussey shows problem equipment to a mathematics student. Joseph W. Beach, Chairman of the English Department, chats at a departmental cof- fee hour in the Union. Page 45 Herbert McC1osky, instructor in Political Science and Humanities, grins while scan- ning a new text. New enthusiasm about India stirred up in An- thropology department . . . Dr. David Mandelbaum returned . . . worked for the government in the Burma-India theatre . . . always interested in India . . . he speaks Hindustani. Linvill Watson, native of India, will inspire sum- mer session classes . . . well versed in fancy drum rhythms and secret societies of West Africa. The unique collection of anthropological items in Wes- brook Hall featured two new fur eskimo parkas. A beautiful mural now decorates Green Hall . . . due to efforts of Hazel Stoick, Fine Arts graduate. Other graduate students of the department are doing research in Minnesota art, artists, and archi- tecture . . . hopes for a new curriculum in occupa- tional therapy . . . a curriculum in commercial art was established. Looking at the stars was not all fun for astrono- mers . . . careful continual study necessary if they want to make discoveries such as Dr. William Luy- ten's discovery of five new binary stars . . . found in February during a search with Professor P. D. lose of the University of Arizona . . . new stars made up of an ordinary star and a White Dwarf . . . latter are the freaks of the universe. Hairdressers of repute would do well to journey English Instructor Mary Turpie checks themes with here and look over these SLA specials. Page 46 two students in the Folwell Hall theme room. ome Study Sefziouafy- On the Folwell Hall steps. This position is not recom- mended tor posture improvement. I ome on f- This girl doesn't have her heart in her work. for she isn't going to be comfortable for long on that table. , In the Folwell Hall study room. University prepared to smash atoms again . . . Worked on the revision of the electrostatic generator . . . super- vised by Dr. Iohn Williams . . . he did atomic research for the government . . . made an advance inspection trip to Bikini atoll in the Pacific where the atomic bomb tests will be made. Arts Intermediary Board . . . coop- erated with students and SLA faculty . . . functioned as a go-between to solve common problems . . . originated such plans assthe two-day study period be- fore final examinations for Arts Col- lege students . . . board is student elected . . . held meetings with faculty advisory committee. Studying can be a pleasure with a malted milk and "Chicken Every Sunday." School of Journalism journalists . . . pencils behind their ears . . . ink on their fingers . . . madly dashing away to get a story . . . never know the answers to news quizzes. Students are pals with instructors . . . faculty lam- pooned at the annual Dogwatch, sponsored by Sig- ma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi. I-Day bright- ened spring quarter . . . afternoon journalism classes suspended . . . faculty battled students in baseball. game . . . big evening banquet . . . the composing stick awarded to the outstanding journalist of the school for each year. Alumni have gained prominence . . . Max Shul- man, Ozzie St. George, Norman Katkov . . . Eric Sevareid, war correspondent, did advanced work here and is at work on a book to be published this summer. Fred L. Kildow taught Glls in Shriven- ham, England. The Coughlin loan fund was pre- sented this year . . . Messrs. Nafziger, Casey, Charn- ley, and Barnhart were active in national and local organizations. Latin American journalists took journalism courses here . . . assigned by the OHice of Inter-American affairs, Washington, D. C .... came from Chile, Colombia, Peru, and Brazil. En- rollment increases . . . proving ground for the jour- nalists of tomorrow. Kerner. Schabert, Sweningsen, Merrill. and Kaplan vie for thespian honors in a Dog- watch skit. .,. ,,....,L..y. ,,... 4 .j ':v y-vgqwy -amy, Mar K Hardin runs off an ad roof , Y - 9 P in Typography lab. Page 49 Dr. Ralph D. Casey, Director ot the School of Journalism. Rydholm, Brandon. Harker, and Gould watch the engraver on a Graphic Arts field trip. mittee. University College goes on as before . . . gaining in popularity, as more students find it the answer to their problem of an education . . . courses in any college of the University may be taken by students . . . programs of study unobtainable in any single college are planned by students and faculty advisors . . . approved by the University College committee . . . no change has been made in entrance require- ments . . . percentage of veterans in University Col- lege is not as large as in other colleges. University College Dr. J. W. Buchta. Chairman of the University College Com- Completion of the approved curriculum results in a degree of bachelor of arts or bachelor of science, even though Work in several colleges is done . . . no budget for this College . . . yet Dr. I. W. Buchta and his new committee carry on . . . the project for this year is to study the history and place of University College in the University . . . expanding curricular schedules and the increasing variety of occupational requirements create a problem in course arrangement . . . University College is a solution. p -Mrfsm .am 4 m:u1Wswmv An ex-Army officer checks courses as Jean Hollister registers Margaret Roddy. Page 50 Jean Hollister and Marjorie Grobel catch up on UC office work during a lull in coun- ter business. Graduate School Theodore C. Blegen. Dean of the Graduate School. Canada, Hawaii, China, Egypt, India, Iceland, Latin America . . . all had representatives in the Graduate School of the University . . . total of 107 foreign students . . . 365 veterans this year . . . com- bined total of 1,523 students Working for their de- grees. This year students did Work on various proj- ects . . . "Methods of Removing Dust from Atmos- pheren in the Mechanical Engineering division . . . 'cFactors which Affect the Speed of Readingi' and "Why White Mice Run in Mazesl' for the Psychol- ogy department. The faculty also did research sponsored by grants from the Graduate School Research Funds . . . Pro- fessors Reyerson and Montonna tackled such prob- lems as 'Development of Linen from Seed Flax Straw . . . Professors Combs and Coulter, in the dairy division, studied c'Dehydration of Whole Milk and Vegetablesf' Much work done in Biology . . . studies in Cancer Biology . . . Dr. Keys, work on the effects of starva- tion diets . . . and Work in Pharmacy, Bacteriology, Physics and several other departments. Graduate students from all nations came to their summer picnic. Page 5I Thomas Teeier, Director of Summer Session Summer Session and Extension Summer School . . . heat waves instead of wintry blasts . . . refresher courses for teachers . . . ac- celerated medical and dental programs . . . golf and tennis boom on the University course and the Fourth Street courts . . . even excursions on the steamer Donna Mae. Customers come in great numbers to warm weather courses . . . the Spanish Institute sponsors a house, meals, activities-all in Spanish . . . directed by Latin-American teachers. A profit- able summer of study . . . save time this way. Heterogeneous . . . the only adjective inclusive enough for the activities of the Extension Division, including classes in Duluth and St. Paul . . . corre- spondence courses . . . supervision of KUOM . . library aid to students . . . night school classes . . . classes in electronics . . . air conditioning . . . time and motion study . . . ceramics . . . poetry . . . hu- manities. Also a series of popular lectures by faculty members about their specialties . . . to give students an opportunity to hear what these men are doing. Summer School and Extension . . . supplement to regular study or to work. Julius M. Nolte, Director of University Extension Pa ge 52 Dean of Students The Dean of Students had more persons to watch over this year than ever before . . . Dean E. G. Wil- liamson carried on at the helm . . . supervised the seven divisions under their jurisdiction. The Student Activities Bureau . . . headed by Theron Iohnson . . . assisted by Barbara Clark . . . watched over some 250 different student organiza- tions . . . has reactivated five or six organizations each month . . . approved 179 parties fall quarter . . . checked the eligibility of each student entering an activity on campus . . . carried on the important job of advising on programs and financial matters for student organizations . . . administered University policies pertinent to the many groups . . . tries to foresee growth, needs, and trends of extra-curricular activities. Howard G. Iensen, head of the finances for stu- dent organizations, graduated from the School of Business . . . gave able assistance to students regard- ing budgetary and financial problems. Students took aptitude tests at the Student Coun- seling Bureau, Which was under the direction of Dr. Edward S. Bordin . . . the Loans and Scholar- ships bureau was headed by George Risty . . . Iohn Foley wielded the disciplinarian staff. May Annexton, Helen Silha. and Lowell Carlson, Administrative Fellows in the Dean's office. Curtis E. Avery and the Bureau of Veterans Affairs had an unusual rush as hundreds and hun- dreds of veterans sought advice . . . the Housing Bureau directed fall quarter by Mrs. Helen Croft, and taken over by Iames Borreson, worked hard to find adequate space for students . . . the Speech Clinic was directed by Bryng Bryngelson. Curtis E. Avery, Director of the Bureau of Veterans Affairs. poses with his counselling staff. E. G. Williamson. Dean of Students .mfs '17 . s' f f Page 53 1 4 H Y A :':- 'fn fwes X 31-ity awivlv ig ,.x N ,N W- f cfygfrf X xi W' 0 f Q- W w ' .fmfwfafghw f 704 if il ftiinlL'sgZQ,,g,,i i if I , l' M X , f Fl 7,W-i57fi0 X Qi 'V at , eQf'51'1l,f, f wifi? diff wwf L t Zi yi W X 4 Zi Y 'Q' if 6522 DSjSx0i'iy'ffiX TW ' fx 1 X gftgaf All lj f Vit rf'2igrpf I ly pix, all Z ' if, M1 Y If at 5 f ffstfwi 1 f 74524 fbi iff y J 14 ef ff ' xl g 355 ig? -e- r xi M A L Qi f JUN SEQ zizisuaivsw XAXA f 7 Nm 5 f?XN X fi?qA2s fe A ggnjqjg it S if USTICE came to the War criminals of Nazi X Germany . . . no longer did Goering stalk about fligfrxy 2 gif is in a resplendent uniform with portly pompousness N X X l . . . instead he sat quietly in the defendants, stall, Y occasionally leaning forward to hear proceedings l JG 'df better . . . when a conqueror is stripped of the cour- ageous coatgng Whgh force gives fhii, the Trask of ' superman a s o . . . the de en ants istened, i i moods ranging from proud cocksureness to fainting W "iii, Weakness . . . ironic that they should be charged 7' with their crimes against humanity in a Palace of J Iustice, under a method reviled by them as a display H of Weakness . . . setting international precedent were Z X51 f 1 the Allied nations' prosecutors, for at no time before Z in global history had leaders of a nation employing fjgf I if if ji 'lx aggression and force been charged with responsi- We, 5 f i full? Q 1 fl 'f bility for their deeds in the eyes of the World. iy,,ggy,ZlL .......-.-'?.-' WANT, X f, NZ ,Af ,alfiq 'n yc X 'fig Ki mi X X N, X 7 f Xe, yy gif 5 1 nk- 1 T ia: NNN it o, ff s f , i. xl 3EiDAPf.xT1ou i ,, 1-'-'gew i kj? ri lp ii s ri s ,Q 7 up xg gk L A X -.4 lV!,f,f, 4 V, I tail- s X ' - ,nr , If ff ff 'Z f , U fi i in K i X gl ' A jfsnnngmmu gt K6 N Xb W , rt mum S ff r I TJ j I-by 5 ' K f, 1 ' D0 O O E'D'flTJE1 Q nntmnnmn xnxx! if. ?+ V ,,f ff4zQ247?,,., iif 1 jus- K. , fwhx 7' hi A - ,Fi -ig N Y ,- ' QA,-Q l iii '2l"fQ'2'3'f " 1 Xinlfill gh ,ip Xi W, 13,37 yivy X? i Q fgfx O 655' Zigi ,V - L g'KA 'ffg ' , VN . v ' X 4 -. ' ' lf wgb f-'GH x AL - L, ..,-sv -llxxlll 'N W 'f fd-axtff 'rJ5Sl' gt -ali jklf xtgtgxjfl ag fl 1 Z at-Uifxg 7 f N051 ,ar-El, . i 1 - ag, f My affaii' i pgs' , , l ,-77 ,, 0 Q f W rr ll f it ' fi M5 f EJ: tliwf aff ,ffifffml ll ll ll ltlll 4 if ffQfff,AH DIA The defendants' box at the Nuernherg war crimi- nals trial. Goering. Hess. and Ribbentrop can be identified in the front row of the box. flntl. News Photo! Judges of four Allied na- tions sit beneath flags of their respective nations in the Nuernherg Palace of Justice as trial proceed- ings begin. flntl. News Photo! ABBOT A. ADAMS F. ADAMS J. ADAMS ALEXANDER E. ALLEN W. ALLEN ALSTAD ALUNI A. ANDERSON B. ANDERSON C. ANDERSON D. ANDERSON E. ANDERSON H. ANDERSON J. ANDERSON J. ANDERSON J. ANDERSON J. ANDERSON K. ANDERSON L. ANDERSON RUTH M. ABBOT, B.S., Education, Minneapolis, YWCA cabinet, Canterbury Club, pres., U Chorus. ANN L. ADAMS, B.S., Mathematics Education, Macales- ter, Christian Science Organization. FREDERICK G. ADAMS, B.M.F., I.C. Engines, Deep- haven, Beta Theta Pi. IANE ADAMS, B.B.A., Personnel, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club. KATHLEEN ALEXANDER, B.S., Dietetics, Cannon Falls. EVA K. ALLEN, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Min- neapolis, Alpha Tau Delta. WILLIAM A. ALLEN, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, Gopher, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. CHARLES D. ALSTAD, B.Ch.E., AIChE, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Book Store Board. The Alpha Chi Omega choir-seen and heard at many campus functions this year. VIRGINIA M. ALUNI, B.S., Medical Technology, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College. ALLAN N. ANDERSON, B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Lindsay, Mont., Dawson County, Mont., Iunior College, ASME, V-12. BARBARA M. ANDERSON, B.S., Nursing Education, Minneapolis. CARL H. ANDERSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Xi Psi Phi. DOLORES ANDERSON, B.S., Music Education, Minneap- olis, Theta Nu, pres., U. Band, sec., U. Symphony. ETHEL L. ANDERSON, P.H.N., Public Health Nursing, Dassel, LSA. HELEN F. ANDERSON, B.A., History, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta, Ski-U-Mah. IACK L. ANDERSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Carleton, Alpha Phi Omega, Psi Omega, Pi Phi Chi, Snow Week, chairman, Homecoming, Campus Chest, U Theatre, Track, V-12. IANET E. ANDERSON, B.S., Nursing Education, St. Paul. IOYCE E. ANDERSON, B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, Villard, N.D. Ag. College, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEA. IOYCE L. ANDERSON, B.S., Related Arts Education, Minneapolis, I-IEA, YWCA. KAREN E. ANDERSON, B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Phi, HEA. LOLA G. ANDERSON, D.D,H., Dental Hygiene, Houston, Bethel Iunior College. Page 56 M. ANDERSON M. ANDERSON M. ANDERSON P. ANDERSON R. ANDERSON V. ANDERSON W. ANDERSON ANDREEN ANDREWS ANFANG ANONSEN ANSTROM ARUNDEL APPLEBAUM AUBRECHT AYERS B. BACKLUND D. BACKLUND BACON BAHR BAKEN MARY C. ANDERSON, B.S., Home Economics, Keewatin, Hibbing Ir. College, HEA. MARY H. ANDERSON, B.A., Personnel, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta, Board of Publications, sec., vice-pres., Band. MARY R. ANDERSON, B.S., Home Economics, Hallock, Clovia, Gopher 4-H, YWCA. PATTY I. ANDERSON, B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, Delta Gamma. ROBERT I. ANDERSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Duluth, Duluth Ir. College, V-12. VIRGINIA M. ANDERSON, B.S., Education, St. Paul. WINIFRED W. ANDERSON, B.S., Med. Tech., St. Paul, Kappa Delta, Alpha Delta Theta, Union Cabinet, vice- pres., Med. Tech. Council, AWS, Minnesota Foundation, Freshman Week, Homecoming. IULIAMARIE ANDREEN, B.A., Bacteriology, Cokato, Augustana College, Kappa Kappa Lambda, LSA, U Sym- phony. FLOYD M. ANDREWS, B.A., English, LaCrosse, Wis., Tennis. MAY ANFANG, B.A., English, St. Paul, Macalester. ELOISE ANONSEN, B.S., Statistics, Minneapolis, Inter- varsity Christian Fellowship, U. Chorus. LAVERNA L. ANSTROM, B.B.A., Business, Garrison, N. D. ETHEL APPLEBAUM, A.A., General, St. Paul. Page 57 IANE ARUNDEL, B.A., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Chi Omega. BEVERLY AUBRECHT, B.S., Education, Minneapolis, St Cloud Teachers College, Alpha Xi Delta, WAA, LSA. EDITH T. AYERS, B.A., Chemistry, Great Falls, Mont. College of Education, Great Falls. BEVERLY A. BACKLUND, P.T., Physical Therapy, Omaha, Neb., WAA, vice-pres., YWCA. DONALD BACKLUND, D.D.S., Dentistry, Pipestone, Delta Sigma Delta, ASTP. ALICE C. BACON, B.S., Child Welfare, Cleveland Heights Ohio. EDWARD W. BAHR, B.A., Sociology, St. Paul. MELVIN P. BAKEN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, St. Olaf, Delta Sigma Delta, V-12, Wrestling. The Psi Omega men's choir specialized in spirit- uals at frequent appearances. 5 3 i Iii 2 M 57 5? 'Q' -" ' V 'fy , j 1. ., . J. BAKER L. BAKER BALFOUR BALICK BANKS BARBER BARNETT BARRE BARRY BARTHOLET BARTON BASIL BASTON BAUGHAN BAUMANN BECKER BEEBE BENDER BELANGER BENGTSON B. BENSON IOHN E. BAKER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Whit- tier, Cal., St. Thomas, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE, V-12. LORRAINE BAKER, B.A., Sociology, Shelby, Montana, Comstock Council, vice-pres. ALVERNA BALFOUR, B.A., English, Faribault. MARTIN M. BALICK, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Alpha Omega. MARY L. BANKS, R.N., B. S., Public Health Nursing, Winnebago, Macalester. FRANCES G. BARBER, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Sarah Lawrence, Bronxville, N. Y., Pi Beta Phi. MARILYN E. BARNETT, B.S., Personnel, Minneapolis, Business Women's Club, AWS, Inter-Professional Panhel- lenic Council, Phi Delta, sec., pres. IANIECE E. BARRE, B.S., Chemistry, Minneapolis. Journalism students chorile happily at ihe annual Dog- watch entertainment. KATHARINE E. BARRY, B.S., Art, Livingston, Mont., Delta Phi Delta, Omega Rho, WAA, YWCA, AWS. MARDONNA A. BARTHOLET, B. A., Sociology, Bird Island, Alpha Gamma Delta, YWCA, AWS, Homecoming, Snow Week, Senior Cabinet. BARBARA BARTON, B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta, Pegasus, Panhellenic, All-U Council. HENRY I. BASIL, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minne- apolis, Kappa Eta Kappa, V-I2. PRISCILLA BASTON, B.A., Speech, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta. MARIORIE BAUGHAN, B.S., Med Tech, Duluth, Alpha Delta Pi. ARMIN O. BAUMANN, B.S., Law-Business, Columbia Heights, Delta Tau Delta, Tau Phi Delta, "MN Club, U Student Forum, German Club, Veterans Club, Debate, Track. AUDREY E. BECKER, B.S., Dietetics, Buffalo, Gamma Omicron Beta, pres., AWS, Gamma Delta, HEA, YWCA. LAUREL G. BEEBE, B.S., Home Economics Education, Crookston, YWCA, Minnesota Foundation, Religious Coun- cil, pres., Ag Intermediary Board, sec., HEA, Gopher. FLORENCE BENDER, B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Sigma Pi Omega, vice-pres., Hillel Council. LOIS M. BELANGER, B.S., X-ray Tech, Duluth. BARBARA A. BENGTSON, B. S., Education, Newman Club, pres., Religious Council, U Chorus. ' BEATRICE BENSON, B.S., Nursing Education, Ashby, Alpha Tau Delta. Page 58 . . - fe Q . is Q M' ,ig x 1 tx wiv ? A: lf' " 3. . J N ,, ., , mV.x xx V . . . . ,. . ,..f , , - at ' . ' I I 1. , H". "3P-.225 'S - - ' f A 1 P - ' f ' - .' I as C. BENSON M. BENSON N. BENSON BENZICK J. BERG M. BERG BERGOUIST BERGREN J. BERMAN M. BERMAN BEHNICK BERRY BERZELIUS BETTS BIBA BIEBL BIELEFELDT BILLINGS BJORGE BLACK BLAISDELL CAROL BENSON, B.S., Elementary Education, LeRoy, Winona State Teachers College, YWCA, WAA. MARY E. BENSON, B.S., Elementary Education, St. Paul, Newman Club. N. CLAIRE BENSON, B.S., Child Welfare, Mantorville, AWS. ALLEN B. BENZICK, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minne- apolis, ASCE, pres., Tech. Commission, pres., ROTC. IUNE BERG, Business, St. Paul. MARION K. BERG, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Me- nominee, Mich., Alpha Omicron Pi. VIOLA F. BERGQUIST, B.S., Education, Minneapolis, Pi Lambda Theta, sec., YWCA, U Chorus. MARLEEN BERGREN, B.A., Social Work, Two Harbors, Students Social Work Assln, Comstock Council. IUNE BERMAN, B.B.A., Business, St. Paul, Sigma Delta Tau, AWS, Homecoming. MAXINE BERMAN, B.A., Advertising, St. Paul, Sigma Delta Tau, Homecoming, Union Activities, Campus War Chest, AWS, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. DORIS BERNICK, B.S., Dietetics, St. Paul, HEA. BETTY I. BERRY, B.S., Med Tech, Belvidere, S. D., Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Delta Theta. EARL E. BERZELIUS, B.A., Business, Minneapolis. HARRIET BETTS, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, WAA Board, Union Activities. Page 59 IAMES A. BIBA, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Geneva, Neb., AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, V-IZ. RITA A. BIEBL, B.A., Sociology, Gibbon. MARY E. BIELEFELDT, B.S., Med Tech, Green Bay, Wise., Lawrence, Kappa Delta. CATHERINE A. BILLINGS, B.A., German-English, Min- neapolis, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Lambda Alpha Psi, German Club, see. RAMONA M. BIORGE, B.S., Nursing, Lake Park, Sigma Theta Tau, U Chorus. VIRGINIA BLACK, B.S., Dietetics, Bricelyn. GLORIA BLAISDELL, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis. Gate chief Sian H i e 1 a 1 a " stamps a couple at the Foun- dation Ball entrance. BLESI BLOCK BLODGETT BODIN BOEYE BOGGS BOGK BOHMBACH BOHMERT BOLKCOM BOLLER BOLLINE BORG BORUSZAK BRADBURN BRAINARD BRAKKE BRANDT BRATT BRAY BREZINA DOUGLAS F. BLESI, D.D.S., Dentistry, Brooklyn Center, Delta Sigma Delta, ASTP. CLARA A. BLOCK, B.S., Home Economics, Hillman, Pit- kins, YWCA, Newman Club. ANA I. BLODGETT, B.A., Radio-Speech, Duluth, Duluth Ir. College. LAWRENCE A. BODIN, B.AeE., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Mound, IAeS, LSA. FERN K. BOEYE, B.A., Philosophy, Minneapolis. BILLIE I. BOGGS, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Spanish Club. NAN BOGK, B.A., Iournalism, Kansas City, Mo., Kansas City Ir. College. MARY BOI-IMBACH, B.S., Dietetics, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi, pres. BETTY BOI-IMERT, B.A., Child Welfare, Beardsley, Mac- alester, Phi Delta, YWCA. Four Union habitues lend an ear io some bewiich- ing Navy boogie. MURIEL BOLKCOM, A.A., General, Bloomington, Phi Chi Delta. ROBERT I. BOLLER, B.A., D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapo- lis, St. Iohn's, Psi Omega, Newman Club, ASTP. HENRY S. BOLLINE, D.D.S., Dentistry, Bessemer, Mich. HAROLD P. BORG, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Psi Omega, V-12. MURIEL BORUSZAK, B.S., Library Science, St. Paul, Sigma Pi Omega, I-Iillel, Folwell Club. IOI-IN E. BRADBURN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Index, Wash. CAROLYN M. BRAINARD, B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Delta Gamma. LORRAYNE F. BRAKKE, A.A., Speech, Minneapolis, Rally Squad. MARGERY E. BRANDT, B.B.A., Business Administration, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa, vice-pres., YWCA, Business Women's Club, Campus Chest, Snow Week, Panhellenic Council. LOIS M. BRATT, B.B.A., Business Administration, Min- neapolis, Business Women's Club. Q VIRGINIA BRAY, B.S., Med Tech, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Theta. DEANN C. BREZINA, A.A., General, Glenwood, YWCA, Flying Club, U Chorus. Page 60 fl ab. I .5,.,, f BRIDGES BRIN BRIMHALL BRODSKY BREY BRONSTIEN BROOKS A. BROWN P. BROWN BROZIK BRUDEVOLD BRUICH BRYAN BUCK BUNT BURGESS B. BURHANS J. BURHANS BURNELL BURNHAM BURNS IAMES L. BRIDGES, B.S., Library Science, Moorhead, Macalester, Veterans Club, Folwell Library Club. RUTH E. BRIN, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Sigma Pi Omega, Hillel Choir, YWCA, Glee Club, Religious Council, U Chorus. M. VIRGINIA BRIMHALL, B.S., X-Ray Tech, Fergus Falls, Stephens, Gamma Phi Beta. RUTH L. BRODSKY, B.S., Nursing Education, Newell, S. D., U. of S. D., Alpha Tau Delta, Sigma Theta Tau. ANN C. BREY, B.S., Home Economics, Wabasso, HEA, Catholic Confraternity. IACQUELYN BRONSTIEN, B.A., Spanish, St. Paul, Al- pha Epsilon Phi. VIRGINIA BROOKS, B.S., Physical Education, Anoka, Eta Sigma Upsilon, WAA Board. ANNE H. BRoWN, BA., Sociology, Minneapolis. PATRICIA K. BROWN, B.A., Social Work, Osakis, St. Catherine, Zeta Tau Alpha, Newman Club, WAA, U Chorus. SUZANNE BROZIK, B.A., Iournalism, Waseca, St. Cath- erine, Newman Club. BLANCI-IE K. BRUDEVOLD, B.S., Public Health Nurs- ing, Minneapolis, Kappa Phi. TEENA BRUICH, B.S., Med Tech, Kinney, Virginia Ir. College. Page 6I IANE BRYAN, B.A., Psychology, Davenport, Iowa, North- western. . WILLIAM C. BUCK, A.B., Chemistry, Minneapolis, U. of Cal. MARLYS BUNT, B.A., Spanish, Sioux Falls, S. D., Dakota Wesleyan U., Alpha Xi Delta, Spanish Club. CRYSTAL M. BURGESS, B.B.A., Business Administration, St. Paul. BARBARA C. BURHANS, B.S., Law, Stephen, YWCA, Republican Club, LSA, League of Women Voters. IEAN C. BURHANS, B.S., R.N., Nursing, Stephen, NSGA, LSA, YWCA. ELLEN BURNELL, B.S., Med Tech, Willmar, State School of Science, Wahpeton, N. D. EVELYN L. BURNHAM, B.S., Related Art-Business, Min- neapolis, Wheaton College, Delta Phi Delta. MARY K. BURNS, B.B.A., Business Administration, Min- neapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta. On a bright fall day we saw a friend and Mickey McConvi11e siiiing on the Murphy steps. kg' ' 1 .," see we-,Q ,ww .j':-.., ., . ,leaf 2 K MS t , A s .st ' Q., x . . .,,,3..,i:s,-,1 N ia? a 'N .sf 3. TR X . - . Wi? 1 V . r l BURRILL BURRIS BURT BURTIS BUSHER BUSHNELL BUTTS CALLAHAN CAMERON CAMPBELL CARDINAL CARLIN A. CARLSON C. CARLSON E. CARLSON L. CARLSON L. CARLSON M. CARLSON CARLSTON V. CARLSON CARPENTER CHARLES E. BURRILL, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Haw- ley, Triangle, ASCE, vice-pres. MARIORIE BURRIS, B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Macal- ester, YWCA. IOAN BURT, B.A., Liberal Arts, St. Paul, Mortar Board, YWCA Cabinets, Cosmopolitan Club, sec., Writers' Club, pres., Gopher, U Theatre. IOHN R. BURTIS, B.Ch.E., B.B.A., Chemistry, St. Paul, Alpha Chi Sigma, pres., AIChE, Tau Beta Pi, pres., Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phi Sigma Phi, sec., Engineers Day, Tech- nolog Board, All-U-Council, Band, pres. BARBARA BUSHER, B.A., Social Work, St. Paul. MARGARET BUSHNELL, B.A., English, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Lambda. GENEVIEVE BUTTS, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta, Union Activities, Panhellenic Council, Union Board, All-U-Council, sec. A nurse. a friend, and a quiet moment in the Powell Hall lounge. Page 62 AUDREY CALLAHAN, B.S., R.N., Nursing, Minneapo- lis, Alpha Tau Delta. DONALD S. CAMERON, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Macalester, Psi Omega. PHYLLIS CAMPBELL, B.B.A., Business Administration, Deerwood, Crosby-Ironton Ir. College, YWCA, Business Womenls Club. RUTH CARDINAL, B.S., Med Tech, Grand Rapids, Itasca Ir. College, Alpha Delta Theta, Med Tech Council, WAA. PATRICIA CARLIN, B.A., Personnel, Minneapolis, Gam- ma Phi Beta, sec., Newman Club. ARTHUR CARLSON, B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Delta Sigma Pi, pres. CHARLENE CARLSON, B.S., Child Welfare, Willmar, Alpha Omicron Pi, pres. E. ELVIRA CARLSON, B.S., Natural Science, Warren, North Park College, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. LAVONNE M. CARLSON, B. of Architecture, Sioux City, Iowa, Augustana, Alpha Alpha Gamma, Architecture Stud- ent Council, pres., sec., Tech Commission, Inter-Pro Pan- hellenic Council. LORRAINE I. CARLSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Min- neapolis, Alpha Kappa Gamma, treas. MARIE E. CARLSON, B.S., Music Education, Minneapolis, Band, U Chorus. PATRICIA E. CARLSTON, B.S., R.N., Nursing, New Ro- chelle, N. Y. VIVIAN C. CARLSON, B.S., Business Education, Rock- ford, Ill., Alpha Gamma Delta, Business Women's Club. WALTER S. CARPENTER, B.B.A., Business Administra- tion, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Board of Associated Business Students, pres., Minnesota Foundation, vice-pres., Interprofessional Fraternity Council, vice-pres., Daily. 13" 3 5' Q0 A . "" . 'Q - , Y D ,W WP'-is 4 25 li 54 ,, CARPENTER CARR CARSON CAUSTIN CERNEY CHAMBERLIN CHANT CHARN CHELLSEN CHERNAUSEK CHRISTENSEN CHRISTENSEN CLARESON CLARKE CLAUSEN CLAUSON CLEFTON CLUFF COGLEY B. COHEN J. COHEN ROSAMOND CARPENTER, University College, St. Paul, Alphi Phi. EDWIN I. CARR, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Des Moines, Iowa, Iowa State College, ASME. MARGARET K. CARSON, B.A., Psychology, Honolulu, Hawaii, Whittier, U. of Hawaii. RUTH B. CAUSTIN, B.A., Library Science, Rochester' Rochester Ir. College, Delta Gamma. 7 GWEN CERNEY, B.A., Minneapolis, Radio Guild, Mas- quers. DOROTHY CI-IAMBERLIN, B.S., Music Education, Crosby, Crosby-Ironton Ir. College, WAA, Education Inter- mediary Board, Comstock Council, Band, U Chorus. MARGARET E. CHANT, B.A., Iournalism, Elmhurst, Ill., Alpha Chi Omega, pres., Theta Sigma Phi, Arts Intermedi- ary Board, Daily. ANN L. CHARN, B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, North Park College. MARY CHELLSEN, B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, New- man Club, U Chorus. D. S. CHERNAUSEK, D.D.S., Dentistry, Dickinson, N. D., Acacia, Delta Sigma Delta. MARILYN CHRISTENSEN, B.S., Elementary Education, Minneapolis. ROBERT L. CI-IRISTENSEN, B.M., Medicine, Minneap- olis, Alpha Kappa Kappa. THOMAS D. CLARESON, B.A., English, Austin, Acacia, Delta Phi Lambda, Homecoming, Snow Week, Union Acti- vities, Gopher, Daily, Ski-U-Mah, editor. IOYCE M. CLARKE, B.S., Med Tech, Hayward, Wis., Superior State Teachers College, Alpha Delta Theta, AWS Board. VICTOR H. CLAUSEN, B.S., Forestry, Forestry Club, pres., Foresters' Day, Ag Student Council, treas., Ag Inter- mediary Board, Gopher Peavey, editor. DOLORES M. CLAUSON, B.S., Home Economies, St. Paul, Bethel Ir. College, HEA, YWCA, Pitkins. MENA CLEFTON, BS., English, Minneapolis, Kappa Al- pha Theta, Delta Phi Lambda, Lambda Alpha Psi. R. IERE CLUFF, B.B.A., Personnel, Aitkin, Hamline, Al- pha Kappa Psi. HELEN COGLEY, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Great Falls, Montana, Montana State, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Kappa Gam- ma, pres., Newman Club. BILLIE COHEN, B.B.A., Personnel, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau, pres., Beta Gamma Sigma, Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma, Gopher. IEANETTE L. COHEN, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nurs- ing, Virginia, Virginia Ir. College, Alpha Tau Delta. A boy, a girl, and Iwo cokes at a Union party. Page 63 ' WSG ' :..., ...a in COHN COLBY COLE COY CRAHAN CRAWFORD CULLEN CULLIGAN CUNNIEN EDWARD L. COHN, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, ROTC GAGE COLBY, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Phi Kappa Psi, S Psi Omega, All-U Council, ROTC, V-12, Gopher. SHERMAN M. COLE, B.S., Industrial Education, St. Paul, Union Board, Gopher, business manager. ELEANOR COLLE, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Kap- pa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sen- ate Committee on Student Affairs, AWS, pres. KATHLEEN CONDIT, B.A., Clark, S. D. MARY E. CONWAY, G.D.I-I., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul Alpha Kappa Gamma. VERNER S. COOPER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Mo jave, Cal., St. Thomas, AIEE. DOROTHY COY, B.S., Nursing Education, Danvers, Al pha Tau Delta. IEANNE CRAHAN, B.A., Advertising, Long Lake, Al- pha Omicron Pi, Ski-U-Mah, business manager. Seven Homecoming Queen finalists with winner Marilyn Eastman on the far right. 'i:":i:i:' 1 4.- "'X'. ' 2 COLLE CRISLER M. DAHL H ' '-11f .si CONDIT CONWAY COOPER CROLLEY CROSS CROWLEY R. DAHL DALE DANIELSON PAULIE L. CRAWFORD, B.A., Education, Billings, Mont., Montana State College, Alpha Gamma Delta, WAA, U Chorus. s IEAN CRISLER, B.B.A., Personnel, St. Paul, Alpha Chi Omega. MARY A. CROLLEY, B.S., Social Studies, Glencoe, St. Teresa, Newman Club, Daily. ELMA F. CROSS, B.A., Sociology, Browning, Mont., Mon- tana State College, Sigma Kappa, Union Activities. MARIORIE A. CROWLEY, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, vice-pres., sec., Panhellenic, AWS, Union Activities, YWCA. IOYCE CULLEN, B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Delta. ISABELLE CULLIGAN, B.S., Related Art, St. Paul, Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY CUNNIEN, B.S., Med Tech, St. Paul, Alpha Tau Delta. MARGARET DAHL, B.S., Institution Management, Mi- not, N. D., Minot State Teachers College, Chi Omega, Go- pher. RUEBEN L. DAHL, B.A., History, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Veterans Club, Inter-Varsity Fellowship. MARIANNA DALE, B.A., Psychology, Mound, Cornell College, Republican Club, Ski Club, Comstock Council. FLORENCE DANIELSON, B.S., Social Studies, Leland, Ill., Monmouth College, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Page 64 .,,,. , We 1' . 1 , -2 :A1,.,P gf -'-" ,,..f .:-- I 4 . X -W' fe p f fy I' , : DANLEY DARRINGTON DAVIDSON D. DAVIS E. DAVIS G. DAVIS DAWSON D. DAY F. DAY DEAN DEEG DE LANCEY DENSMORE DE RUYTERS DES LAURIERS DIEDBICH DILL DIMUNATION DIPPOLD DI SALVO DODGE M. ARLENE DANLEY, B.S., Physical Education, Tru- man, WAA, Comstock Council. DoR1s DARR1NGToN, Bs., Nursing Education, sau- water, Alpha Tau Delta. DOROTHY DAVIDSON, B.S., Related Art, St. Paul, Mac- alester, YWCA, HEA. DONNA DAVIS, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa. ELAINE DAVIS, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Minneap- olis, Sigma Theta Tau. GRAHAM B. DAVIS, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Kappa Eta Kappa, V-12. MARGARET E. DAWSON, B.A., French, Minneapolis, Lambda Alpha Psi, French Club, Writers' Club, Cosmo- politan Club. DAVID W. DAY, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Brigh- ton, Iowa, Iowa State College, Kappa Eta Kappa, Eta Kap- pa Nu, M Club, Football. FRANK DAY, B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Laguna Beach, St. Thomas, ASME, Boxing. MARILYN L. DEAN, B.A., Speech, Hopkins, Gamma Phi Beta, Union Activities, Masquers, U Theatre. MAETI-IEL DEEG, B.S., Psychology, Tucson, Ariz., Kap- pa Phi, AWS, YWCA. DORIS deLANCEY, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis. Page 65 ALVIN M. DENSMORE, D.D.S., Dentistry, Greenwood, N. Y., Houghton College, U. of Rochester, N. Y., Delta Sigma Delta, ASTP. MAY DERUYTER, B.S., Child Welfare, Renville, U Chorus. RITA DES LAURIERS, B.S., Zoology, St. Paul, Linnaean Club. IAMES L. DIEDRICH, B.Ch., Chemistry, St. Paul, St. Thomas, Newman Club. MARY DILL, B.A., English, Wabasha, U. of Mich., Delta Gamma, AWS. ANNE DIMUNATION, B.S.M.T., Med Tech, Pembina, N. D., Ukrainian Club, vice-pres. DORA DIPPOLD, Education, Gillespie, Ill. CARMEL DI SALVO, B.S., Elementary Education, Cum- berland, Wis. MARY H. DODGE, B.A., Philosophy, Minneapolis, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. A bevy of the Homecoming Queen can- didates line up for your approval. DOELZ DOERINGSFELD DOERINGSFELD DORNBUSCH DOSEFF DOTY DOUGLAS DRESSLER DUDLEY DVORAK EAKLE EAST J. EASTMAN L. EASTMAN ECTON EDWALL EGGE EILERS ENGELBART B. ERICKSON D. ERICKSON NANCY DOELZ, B.A., Philosophy, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi. BETH I. DOERINGSFELD, B.A., English, Minneapolis. KARL DOERINGSFELD, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Acacia, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, ASME, Forum Board, Engineers' Day, chr., Homecoming, Homecoming News, Technolog, business manager. ELIZABETH DORNBUSCH, B.S., Med Tech, Milbank, S. D., Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Delta Theta. IVAN DOSEFF, IR., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Sig- ma Nu, vice-pres., Phalanx, Young Republicans, YMCA, Ski-U-Mah, Technolog, Debate, Football, Wrestling. PAUL R. DOTY, -B.AeE., Aeronautical Engineering, Min- neapolis, AFA, ASAE, IAeS, Flying Club, U Band, U Chorus, Swimming. JEAN B. DOUGLAS, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing' Cloquet, Kappa Kappa Lambda, U Chorus. 7 'W Fall quarter Technolog edi- tor Bob Platt. in the guise of a gypsy maiden, poses de- , rnurely on the knee of A1 Benzick. HELEN R. DRESSLER, B.S., Elementary Education, Min- neapolis, Miss Wood's School. HALCYON DUDLEY, B.S., History, Butte, Mont., Mon- tana School of Mines, Phi Chi Delta. EARL A. DVORAK, B.S., Business Education, Montgom- ery, Newman Club, Education Intermediary Board. RAYMOND B. EAKLE, B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Salt Lake City, Utah, Montana School of Mines, ASME, V-IZ. MARLIS EAST, B.S., Music Education, Duluth, Sigma Al- pha Iota, U Symphony. IUANITA EASTMAN, B.A., Iournalism, Carson, N. D., Dickinson State College, Spanish Club, Newman Club, sec., International Relations Club, sec., Daily, Band. LINA EASTMAN, B.S., Child Welfare, Chamberlain, S. D., Black Hills Teachers College. PHYLLIS M. ECTON, B.A., History, Minneapolis, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta, Republican Club, sec. ARLENE EDWALL, B.S., Med Tech, Hinckley, Austin Ir. College. ALISON EGGE, B.A., Art, Barnesville, Moorhead Teachers College, Delta Phi Delta. ALETHA EILERS, B.S., Med Tech, Aberdeen, S. D., Northern State Teachers College, Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Delta Theta. MARY ENGELBART, B.S., Dietetics, Minneapolis, Omi- cron Nu, HEA, YWCA. BEVERLY A. ERICKSON, B.S., Occupational Therapy, Minneapolis, HEA, Homecoming, Gopher, Minnecon. DONALD ERICKSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, So. St. Paul, Augsburg College, Delta Sigma Delta, ASTP. Page 66 J'. ERICKSON L. ERICKSON ERVIN ESH D. EVANS R. EVANS EVERTZ FELDMAN FENNAMA FERM FESLER FIELDS FIRESTONE FISCHER FOLEY FORBES FOSTER FRAISIER J. C. FREDIN J. F. FREDIN FREDSALL IEANNE H. ERICKSON, B.S., Pharmacy, Warroad, Mac- alester, Kappa Epsilon, vice-pres. LEONA ERICKSON, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis. LOUIS H. ERVIN, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE. VIRGINIA ESH, B.S., Child Welfare, Hopkins. DARWIN E. EVANS, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, ,Utah State College, Delta Sigma Delta. RICHARD B. EVANS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Theta Tau, Chi Epsilon, pres., ASCE, V-12, Swimming. CATHERINE R. EVERTZ, B.Ch., Chemistry, Minnea- polis, Pi Delta Nu, Iota Sigma Pi. RUTH FELDMAN, A.A., General, St. Paul. BARBARA EENNAMA, B.S., Chemistry, Winfield, Kan. SVEA E. EERM, B.S., Home Economics Education, Min- neapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, sec., HEA Cabinet, Ag Student Council, Ag YWCA, pres., Minnecon. SHIRLEY FESLER, B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Delta Del- ta Delta. DARREL R. FIELDS, B.S., Naval Technology, Poplar Bluff, Mo., Iowa State College, SAE, IAeS, V-12. PHYLLIS FIRESTONE, B.A., Spanish, St. Paul, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Spanish Club, Union Activities, Gopher. Page 67 CHARLOTTE FISCHER, B.S., Child Welfare, Minne- apolis, YWCA, sec., AWS. MARGARET M. EOLEY, B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, vice-pres., Zeta Phi Eta, Business Womenis Club, Newman Club, Radio Guild. MARCELLA FORBES, Business, St. Paul. IRENE FOSTER, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis, ski Club, YWCA. ELMER L. FRAISIER, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Montana School of Mines, IAeS, V-12. IOHN C. FREDIN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, ASTP, Band. IOHN E. FREDIN, B.S.C.E., Civil Engineering, Duluth. ROGER I. FREDSALL, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Commons Club, pres., Psi Omega, pres., YMCA Cabinet, All-U-Council, Senior Cabinet, Senate Committee on Stud- ent Affairs, Interpro Council, V-12, Track. Gagster Bob DeHaven performs a capping cere- mony on Jerry Ustruck at the Freshman Week transfer students' breakfast. ga ,. ii- ga 452, f 4 FREIER FRELLSEN FREVERT FRISCH FROELING FROISTAD FUJITOMI FUKUTO GAHLON GAMMON GARRETSON GEHRIG GESELL GILBERT GILLELAND GILMER GILPIN GIMMESTAD GINSBERG GIRG GITIS ESTHER F. FREIER, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Sigma Pi Omega, Orbs, Hillel. CAROL A. PRELLSEN, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis. PAULINE FREVERT, Home Economics, Charles City, Iowa. ELEANOR FRISCH, B.S., Home Economics, Willmar, St. Catherine, Alpha Omicron Pi, treas., Ski-U-Mah, assist- ant business manager. VIRGINIA FROELING, B.S., Public Health Nursing, St. Cloud. VERNON D. FROISTAD, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Newman Grove, Neb., AIEE, V-12. MARIA FUIITOMI, B.S., Psychology, Seattle, Wash., Drake. ROY T. PUKUTO, B.Ch., Chemistry, Drake. WARREN C. GAHLON, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Gustavus Adolphus, Sigma Delta Chi, Veterans Club, Daily. BEVERLY GAMMON, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Minneapolis. Anne Barileii and Lois Hodgson inspect the Races of Man exhibit in the Union Fine Arts Room. s 'SI'Ef.gE?a:Ef1'1S-' E2 ffEi?f.f3ff2.2f 1 .... .-3:5:3i':?f je2-'g5'5j5.s3j3j:ZZi::5:.f "la g 3395121151 was '-2:- 4.5.:...:f:a,:..1..-.ei . Q. -5. ag -1 :zi5:zss:az.g:es-fr' 5-1.1-a-5ez:5'Q.122-2.:2:::-fe::.5:ag-'sf - .s r .. ,g '-"-'Z.'7G..:7+-': 1'.1'11'5512.',It-"'55'5:E5:'Z-2f.5"43g-f- .4 pvqi ' . -f --'f':--1-.f.-:1.n:, fwrgggzrasf-:.,w,. IN me atooo I so mic E IS MOST PRIMINVE EACH RACE IS SPECIALIZED W. Curran DONNA L. GARRETSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Wa- terloo, Iowa, Alpha Kappa Gamma, Interprofessional Sor- ority Council. IOI-IN D. GEHRIG, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Psi Omega. MARGARET I. GESELL, B.A., Social Work, St. Paul, Pi Beta Phi. GWEN GILBERT, B.S., Speech, Minneapolis, Carleton, Delta Gamma, YWCA, U Theatre. EUNICE A. GILLELAND, B.S., Natural Science, Hibbing, Kappa Delta, YWCA, Gamma Delta. WILLIAM A. GILMER, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Inglewood, Cal., St. Thomas, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma, V-IZ. GENEVIEVE GILPIN, B.A., Iournalism-Advertising, Tracy, Ad Club, Union Activities, Gopher, Daily, Ski-U- Mah. PATRICIA GIMMESTAD, P.T., Physical Therapy, Daw- son, Macalester, Delta Delta Delta, WAA. RAE GINSBURG, B.A., Radio Speech, Sioux City, Iowa, Briar Cli College, U. of Texas, Sigma Delta Tau, Radio Guild. ARLENE A. GIRG, B.A., Psychology, Iackson, St. Teresa, Delta Zeta, Newman Club, Flying Club, YWCA, AWS, Spanish Club. TOBY L. GITIS, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Sigma Pi Omega, Hillel. Page 68 .. , a .... , LF,-H,-W4 v,., iVnnHhH,-.011-H--lvvv .-.. - af ,f nigga, 1,, , mg,-,,,g.,wv l Fi Q 25 'S 0' ff . . 4 E AQ fr 'S' 54 GLENN GOETHE GOLD GOLDFARB L. GOLDMAN S. GOLDMAN GOLLNICK GOODERUM M. GORMAN T. GORMAN GORNITZKA GOULD GRABE GRAVES GRAY C. GREEN F. GREEN R. GREEN GRIEBENOW GROEBNER GRUENENFELDER VIRGINIA A. GLENN, B.A., English, Minneapolis, Phi Alpha Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. KATHRYN V. GOETHE, B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship League, YWCA. MARTHA M. GOLD, B.S., Related Art, Redwood Falls, Kappa Alpha Theta. BERTI-IA C. GOLDFARB, B.A., PsycholOgYS Duluth, Duluth Ir. College, Temple U., Psi Chi, Hillel, Intercultural Club. LEGNARD H. GOLDMAN, B.A., Psychology, Minne- apolis, Hillel. SHIRLEY GOLDMAN, B.S., Art Education, Minneapolis, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Union Activities, Gopher. ANITA GOLLNICK, B.S., Home Economics, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, HEA, Gamma Delta, sec. IOYCE GOODERUM, B.S., Dietetics, Winona, Winona State Teachers College, I-IEA, YWCA, LSA. MARY B. GORMAN, B.S., Physics, Robbinsdale, Iota Sig- ma Pi. TRUDY GORMAN, B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, Beta Phi Beta, pres., Senior Cabinet, May Day, Daily. VALBORG E. GORNITZKA, B.A., Music, St. Paul. IOHN GOULD, B.B.A., Business Administration, Minne- apolis, Alpha Delta Phi. LOIS R. GRABE, B.A., Political Science, Pittsburgh, Pa., U. of Pittsburgh, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Page 69 EDITH GRAVES, B.B.A., Business Administration, Min- neapolis, Alpha Omicron Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma, sec., Business Women's Club, YWCA, Spanish Club, U Chorus. BETTY I. GRAY, B.S., Home Economics, Perham, St. Benedict, Zeta Tau Alpha, HEA Cabinet, Newman Club. CURTIS GREEN, B.Arch., Architecture, Minneapolis, Technolog Board. FRANCES L. GREEN, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Span- ish Club. ROBERT W. GREEN, B.S., Pharmacy, Gibbon, Phi Delta Chi, Veterans Club. IEAN B. GRIEBENOW, B.S., Dietetics, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Pi, pres., Phi Upsilon Omicron, Ag Union Board, sec., Ag AWS sec. RUBY K. GROEBNER, B.S., Library Science, Sioux Falls, S. D. IOHN B. GRUENENFELDER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Newman Club, Tech Commission, AIEE, V-12. ' Architecture students crowd around an art display at an Architecture Student Council affa1r 1n the Union. l f3'r"'r"3 Y A a '-ik: 'X 1 - 49 . V- . , EEHEQTTHE ts- A GRUNWALD GUDGER GUSTAFSON HACKER E. HAGEN H. HAGEN HAGLUND HAINING HAKANSON HALLBERG HALPERN HAMEL HAMMER HANE HANRATTY HANSEN HANSON HARALDSON HARCH HARDIN HARDING CLARICE GRUNWALD, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Albert Lea, Alpha Kappa Gamma. GLORIA GUDGER, B.A., English Composition, Washing- ton, D.C., Delta Pi Lambda, Newman Club. LOIS I. GUSTAFSON, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, South Dakota State College, Kappa Phi, Student Social Workers Association. ARLOUINE HACKER, Education, Benson. ESTELLE C. HAGEN, B.A., Art Education, Minneapolis, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Delta Phi Delta, pres., AWS Board, sec: Union Board, vice-pres., Mortar Board, Homecoming. HERMAN HAGEN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Two Harbors. IUNE E. HAGLUND, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Wake- Held, Mich., Alpha Tau Delta. ROSCOE F. HAINING, B.S., Sociology, Staples, Alpha Phi Omega, pres., Debate. , Gregor Ziemer, author of "Hit1er's Children," relaxes E during his Convocation ap- . pearance here. MARIORIE S. HAKANSON, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, U. of Washington, Gamma Phi Beta, Union Cabinet, SWECC, pres. OWEN K. HALLBERG, B.S., Agronomy, Spooner, Farm House, YMCA, Commons Club, LSA, Ag College Club, Gopher 4-H, Plant Industry Club, Ag Union Board, vice- pres. ERNEST S. HALPERN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Glen Ullin, N. D., Phi Epsilon Pi, pres. ANNE L. HAMEL, B.A., Art History, Minneapolis, St. Catherine, Gamma Phi Beta, Newman Club. RUTH HAMMER, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Eau Claire State Teachers College, Kappa Delta, Minnesota Foundation, Masquers, U Theatre. MELICENT E. HANE, B.S., Med Tech, Virginia, Virginia Ir. College. IACQUELINE HANRATTY, B.A., St. Paul. EILEEN HANSEN, B.S., Social Studies, Excelsior, Gus- tavus Adolphus. HELEN A. HANSON, B.S., Home Economics, Wheaton, Gamma Omicron Beta, Ag YWCA Cabinet, HEA, Ag WAA, Ag Student Council of Religions, LSA Council, treas., Religious Emphasis Week, Ag chairman, Minnecon, co-editor. ANNA M. HARALDSON, B.S., Music Education, Fisher, YWCA, WAA, Band. ROSEMARY HARCH, B.S., Home Economics, Virginia, Virginia Ir. College, HEA. ADELL I. HARDIN, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Hillel, German Club. ROSEMARY HARDING, B.S., Speech, Minneapolis, Zeta Phi Eta, Masquers, sec., Radio Guild. Page 70 i 1 ' 4 if 4 . Z 7' 1 if fx f 1 ,f W, 'W "3 7 E f M if fgf ' 1,. I -1, 21 '..:. 5' L?s2ili4T2 HARIED HARNACK HARNE HARRINGTON HARRINGTON HARRIS HAHTNETT HARTWICK HATHAWAY HAUGEN HAUSER HAWKINS HAYATAKA HAYDEN HEDIN HEIKKILA HEIKKINEN HEIN HEISING J. HELGERSON R. HELGEHSON EUNICE A. I-IARIED, B.S., Soci0lOgY3 Edinag AWSQ YWCAg Union Cabinetg Minnesota Foundationg Education Intermediary Boardg Freshman Weekg Homecomingg Snow Weekg Gopher, senior pictures managerg Ski-U-Mah. RUTH A. HARNACK, B.A., Psychologyg Remsen, Iowag Stephens. EVELYN D. HARNE, B.S., Home Economicsg Staplesg Bemidji Teachers Collegeg Cloviag Phi Upsilon Omicrong Ag Wesley Foundation, pres. PATRICIA HARRINGTON, B.A., Social Workg Duluthg Duluth State Teachers 'Collegeg Zeta Tau Alphag Phi Delta Epsilong Newman Club. SHIRLEY HARRINGTON, University Collegeg Mahto- medi. EARL HARRIS, D.D.S., Dentistryg Mabelg Hamlineg Delta Sigma Deltag ASTP. PATRICIA L. HARTNETT, B.S., Child Welfareg Min- neapolisg Alpha Gamma Delta. FRANCES I-IARTWICK, University Collegeg Blue Earth. IAMES C. HATHAWAY, B.E.E., Electrical Engineeringg Chisholmg Kappa Eta Kappag Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug AIEE. CAROL M. HAUGEN, B.A., Iournalismg Minneapolisg Minnesota Advertising Clubg AWSQ YWCAg Union Cabi- netg Christian Science Organizationg Gopherg U Chorus. HENRY A. HAUSER, IR., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineeringg St. Paulg U, of N. D.g AICE. BETTY HAWKINS, B.A., Med Techg St. Paulg Alpha Delta Theta. HIROSHI HAYATAKA, B.A., Mathematicsg Chinook, Mont.g U.C.L.A.g U. of Montana. Page 71 MARY S. HAYDEN. B.A., Spanishg Rochesterg Chi Omegag Spanish Clubg Union Activities. MARY A. HEDIN, B.S., Library Scienceg Minneapolis. MIRIAM HEIKKILA, Dental Hygieneg Eveleth. SHIRLEY A. HEIKKINEN, B.A., Social Workg Brainerdg St. Olafg Alpha Deltag Nu Sigma Rhog Spanish Clubg As- sociation of Social Workersg YWCA. KATHERINE HEIN, B.S., Dietetics 5 Minneapolisg Gamma Omicron Betag Phi Upsilon Omicrong Omicron Nu. IOHN C. HEISING, B.E.E., Electrical Engineeringg Eta Kappa Nug Tau Beta Pi. IANE A. I-IELGERSON, B.S., Med Techg Minneapolisg Alpha Delta Theta. RUTH L. HELGERSON, P.T., Physical Therapyg Minne- apolisg AWSQ LSA. Noted singer James Melton makes a daytime appear- ance in Northrop coinciden- tal with his Artists' Course concert. A is X gs 7 Xxx rf SKA, X Q95 ., vs s , A , ,ZS is i g x A x JP? "' v ,, 5 c 'Zag V we HELLBERG HELLIE HELMER HEMMERSBAUGH HENK HENNELL HENRY HENTGES HERTIG HESSEL HEULE HICKS HIGGINS HILKE L. HILL R. HILL HILLIARD HILLYARD HIRSCH HODGSON HOFFSTEDT IEANNE M. I-IELLBERG, B.S., Zoology, Minneapolis, Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Sigma Upsilon Sigma, Linnaean Club. EMMY L. HELLIE, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Gam- ma Phi Beta, pres., Gopher. ROBERT F. I-IELMER, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Gustavus Adolphus, Phi Sigma Kappa. ELIZABETH I-IEMMERSBAUGH, B.S., Dietetics, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, YWCA, I-IEA Cabinet. WALLACE I-IENK, B.S., History, St. Paul, Bethel College, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. REX HENNELL, B.B.A., Business Administration, St. Paul, St. Thomas, Phi Kappa Psi. KATHERINE L. HENRY, B.S., Recreational Leadership, Minneapolis, WAA, pres., Union Cabinet, pres., Union Ac- tivities, Snow Week, Masquers, U Theatre. Alpha Phis bustle about their leaf-littered yard putting up Homecoming decorations. 'lvl-s,,,,,g VERNON I. HENTGES, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, LaCrosse, Wis., Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE, Newman Club. POLLY HERTIG, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Minneapolis, Chi Omega, YWCA, WAA, AWS. MARY L. HESSEL, B.A., Sociology, Green Bay, Wis., Kappa Kappa Lambda, WAA, YWCA. ROBERT K. HEULE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Theta Tau, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME, Band, V-12. BETTY I. HICKS, B.S., Home Economics, St. Paul, Lin- naean Club, I-IEA, YWCA, Northrop Club. IOHN T. HIGGINS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, U. of Dubuque, AIEE, V-12, Band, Tennis. WALLACE F. I-IILKE, B.B.A., Business Administration, Grand Rapids, Itasca Ir. College, Alpha Kappa Psi, Asso- ciated Board of Business Students. LORRAINE B. HILL, B.S., Library Science, Minneapolis, Republican Club, pres., Student Forum, chr., YWCA Cabi- net, Cosmopolitan Club, International Relations Club. ROBERT I. HILL, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minne- apolis, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE, V-12. GRETA HILLIARD, P.T., Physical Therapy, Fargo, N. D., N. D. State College, Gamma Phi Beta. VERN W. HILLYARD, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Auburn, Wyo., St. Thomas, ASME, V-12. BETTY R. HIRSCH, B.S., Elementary Education, St. Paul, Beta Phi Beta. RUTH HODGSON, B.S., Med Tech, St. Paul, Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha Delta Theta. DONALD I. HOFFSTEDT, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Milford, Pa., Montana School of Mines, IAeS, V-12. Page 72 5,- 61'-A P . , , ., I HOHMANN HOLBROOK HOLLAND HOLLINGSHEAD HOLM HOLMOUIST HOTLE HUGHES HUGO-SMITH HUGOS HULTKRANS HUMPHREY HUNTLEY HURWITZ HYDUKOVICH HYZER IDZOREK INGEMANN INGMAN IWANAGA JACKSON IANET E. HOHMANN, B.A., International Relations, St. Paul, Macalester, International Relations Club, Spanish Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Technolog. MARION HOLBROOK, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Gam- ma Phi Beta, All-U Council. MELLOR R. HOLLAND, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Psi Omega, Phoenix, Commons Club, YMCA, V-I2. MARGARET HOLLINGSHEAD, B.A., Iournalism, Col- lege Station, Texas, U. of Texas, Theta Sigma Phi. SHIRLEY HOLM, B.S., Child Welfare, Atwater, LSA. RUTH HOLMQUIST, B.S., Commercial Education, Hal- lock, Black Hills Teachers College, Alpha Chi Omega. ARTHUR L. HOTLE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Ke- ota, Iowa, U. of Dubuque, AIEE, V-IZ. MARGARET HUGHES, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Carleton, Spanish Club, YWCA. TREVANION HUGO-SMITH, B.A., SociolOgYS Duluth, Wells College, Kappa Kappa Gamma, pres., Young Repub- lican Club, Panhellenic, Union Activities, Senior Cabinet, sec. IEAN HUGOS, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Pi Delta Nu, vice-pres., Linnaean Club, vice-pres., Interprofessional Sor- ority Council, treas. IANE HULTKRANS, B.A., Business Administration, Del- ta Delta Delta, pres. CHARLES B. HUMPHREY, B.B.A, Accounting, St. Paul, Phi Sigma Kappa, Delta Sigma Pi. SHIRLEY A. HUNTLEY, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapo- lis, Kappa Kappa Gamma. CLARA HURWITZ, B.S., Med Tech, Pipestone, Sigma Delta Tau. Page 73 GERALDINE HYDUKOVICH, B.A., Sociology, Hibbing, Hibbing Ir. College, Student Social Workers Association. WILLIAM G. HYZER, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Ianesville, Wis., U. of Wis., AIEE, V-12. EDITH A. IDZOREK, B.S., Dietetics, Morris, Flying Club. CLAIRE E. INGEMANN, B. of Arch., Architecture, Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Alpha Gamma, treas., pres., AIA, New- man Club, Engineers Day, Aero Ball, Homecoming, YWCA, Union Activities, Interprofessional Sorority Council, sec., pres., Architecture Student Council Board, sec., treas., AWS, Snow Week, Campus War Chest, Freshman Week, Minnesota Foundation, Daily, Technolog. EUNICE C. INGMAN, B.A., University College, Kappa Kappa Lambda, sec., LSA vice-pres., Daily. GEORGE S. IWANAGA, B.S.C.E., Civil Engineering, Los Angeles City College, ASCE. MARY E. IACKSON, B.S., Related Art, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi. A section of the "Scutile the Cars" Homecoming Parade threads its way along Un1vers1ty Avenue under gray skies. x -W - -.ewan JACOBS JACOBSON JAMESON JANICKE JANSSEN M. JENSEN S. JENSEN JOHANSEN JOHNSEN B. JOHNSON E. JOHNSON E. C. JOHNSON G. JOHNSON H. JOHNSON J. JOHNSON MARGARET IACOBS, B.S., R.N., Nursing, Delano, NSGA. IANET M. IACOBSON, B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Delta Gamma. MARY L. IAMESON, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Alpha Xi Delta, sec., Kappa Phi, Wesley Foundation, YWCA, Daily. M. KEITH IANICKE, B.S., Music Education, Hopkins, Phi Mu Alpha, U Theatre. RUTH M. IANSSEN, B.S., Social Studies, Mason City, Iowa, Mason City Ir. College, Phi Chi Delta. BARBARA G. IARL, B.S., Med Tech, Litchfield, Orbs. IAMES R. IENSEN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Xi Psi Phi. MARILYN IENSEN, B.S., English Education, Minneapo- lis, Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Iota, English Club, Student Council of Religions, YWCA Cabinet, Gopher, U Chorus. ' l Marine color guard at the ' Homecoming game with the Indian majoreites and the band in ihe background. JARL J . JENSEN C. J. JOHNSON D. JOHNSON L. JOHNSON M. G. JOHNSON SHIRLEY R. IENSEN, B.S., Home Economics, Minneapo- lis, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Delta Phi Delta, Minnecon. EDITH IOHANSEN, B.S., Home Economics Education, Tyler, Grand View College, Des Moines, Clovia, YWCA, HEA, Gopher 4-H, LSA, pres., Ag Campus, Ag Choir. HARRY V. IOHNSEN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Kappa Eta Kappa, V-12, Track. BETTE A. IOHNSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Albert Lea, Alpha Kappa Gamma. C. IEANNETTE IOHNSON, B.A., Liberal Arts, Cannon Falls, Gustavus Adolphusg YWCA, Rooming House Coun- cil, vice-pres., All-U Council. DENNIS A. IOHNSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Pine City, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Psi Omega, sec., ASTP. ELIZABETH IOHNSON, B.A., Journalism, Cloquet, St. Scholastica, Alpha Gamma Delta, Homecoming. EMMETT C. IOHNSON, B.B.A., Accounting, I-Iibbing, Hibbing Ir. College, Alpha Kappa Psi. GLORIA H. IOHNSON, B.S., Foods and Business, Ag YWCA, Phi Beta. HOWARD E. IOHNSON, B.B.A., Transportation, Minne- apolis, Phi Delta Theta, Veterans Club, Intramural Athletic Board, Football, Baseball, Hockey. IEANNE D. IOHNSON, B.S., Recreational Leadership, St. Paul, Carleton, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Flying Club, YWCA, WAA Board, Daily. LOIS I. IOHNSON, B.A., French, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta. MARIORIE G. IOHNSON, B.A., Iournalism, Iackson, Daily. Page 74 .,. 4 6, .5 QQ 5 1 ii K X . "sv fn .J f--' ' I ...ramp K K ,A ,I .vV, A , ,, :?,,A s I L jg my 1 ? Aff . W6 swf, f Q f I il 1 5, - 1 . af fa... f 1'--, .rug ' H W, 6 f igfi, , 31 ,,.. . fi f P - ig' 9 ' ' .A 2 1 . as . M. J. JOHNSON M. O. JOHNSON P. JOHNSON R. JOHNSON JONES D. JOHGENSON S. JORGENSON JOSLIN JUREK JUSTICE JUUL KAHN KANTAR KARON KEELY KELLER KENFIELD KENT KERNEH ' KILSTOFTE KIMPEL MARY IOHNSON, P.T., Physical Therapy, St. Paul, WAA Board, Physical Education Association. MURIEL O. IOHNSON, B.S., Med Tech, Omaha, Neb., Chi Omega. PATRICIA O. IOHNSON, B.S., Speech Pathology, Bristol, S. D., St. Olaf, U Theatre. ROBERT A. IOHNSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Xi Psi Phi. EVON IONES, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, YWCA Cabinet. DOROTHY IORGENSON, B.S., Med Tech, Sioux City, Iowa, U. of S. D., Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Delta Theta. SHIRLEY M. IORGENSON, R.N., Nursing, Minneapolis. FERN IOSLIN, B.S., Home Economics, Good Thunder, St. Olaf, HEA, YWCA, Pitkins, Gamma Delta. BERNARD I. IUREK, IR., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, ASME, SAE, V-12. IAMES O. IUSTICE, IR., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Augusta, Kans., Beta Theta Pi, sec., ASME, SAE, V-12, Band, Golf. IANET IUUL, B.S., Music Education, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha Iota, YWCA. MIRIAM KAHN, B.A., Radio Speech, New York City, George Washington U., Sigma Pi Omega. HELEN KANTAR, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Union Activities. DONNA KARON, B.B.A., Personnel, Duluth, Duluth Ir. College, Alpha Epsilon Phi. Page 75 NANCY I. KEELY, B.A., Psychology, St. Louis Park, Mor- tar Board, vice-pres., AWS, Cosmopolitan Club, Republi- can Club, Homecoming, Senior Cabinet, Daily. NATALIE KELLER, B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Kappa Alpha Theta, vice-pres., Panhellenic. MARIORIE KENFIELD, B.A., English, Bemidji, Bemidji State Teachers College. MARIORIE KENT, B.S., Med Tech, Sanborn, Alpha Delta Theta. SEARLE R. KERNER, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sig- ma Delta Chi, Veterans Club. CAROL KILSTOPTE, B.S., Spanish, Winona, Sigma Al- pha Iota, sec., U Chorus, U Symphony. MARGARET A. KIMPEL, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Min- neapolis, Gamma Phi Beta, YWCA, Union Activities, U Chorus. A Navy squad presents the colors to a chilled football crowd. -px 'Y 23.1 Fa, .1 iqize 1- V? . 3, fu., f5" "4-,. 'rg 'T-.L1" - -, V, "l'f'5:+ .I 1.4, s. X... . - I' , i gg, . ':--. . af., V 1 I 'f W, , CW, f f . . .?..a,3. , MZ JF llif ' 1 Q .- ., .. . LLM. V at . ' . .N Y W.-:fi-K:2!':i ' 5 gl-.-fin: 5 . - A .. k W .Q A X " 1 s-1,1 -4 Hg. X , l . -a X l --,. .. p . - ,--,. .v ,IZA Q ,xgi lhs b lmkrk : I gk 155- Q -fx l ' 'A" 'F A.-1: , ziz . X S f it X 2 1 . sf. B. KING R. KING KINTZI KIRILUK KITAGAWA KJARSGAARD KLETSCHKA K. KNUDSEN P. KNUDSEN KNUTSEN KNUTSON KOBAYASHI KOEHN KOERNER KOHIGASHI KONO KOOP KOPACH KORMAN KORNBAUM KOST BARBARA KING, B.B.S., Oflice Management, Scobey, Mont., Macalester, Business Women's Club, Comstock Council, SWECC, treas., Red Cross Drive, Daily. ROBERT E. KING, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Glen- coe, Ill., AIEE, V-12. RACHEL KINTZI, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Mountain Lake. AMELIA KIRILUK, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Hallock, Ukrainian Club. KAZUKO KITAGAWA, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis. PHYLLIS KIARSGAARD, R.N., Nursing, Storm Lake, Iowa. HAROLD D. KLETSCHKA, B.S., Medicine, Lake Hu- bert, Brainerd lr. College. KENNETH R. KNUDSEN, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Kappa Sigma, AIEE, V-12. PHYLLIS G. KNUDSEN, B.S., Dietetics, Dawson, Macal- ester, Delta Delta Delta, HEA, WAA, Minnecon. Alpha Gam Paity McRoberis congratulates new Ensign Don Walstad on his Navy graduation. BERENT N. KNUTSEN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Turlock, Cal., Valley City State Teachers College, SAE, V-12. BARBARA KNUTSON, B.A., Child Welfare, Minneapo- lis, Delta Zeta. LLOYD Y. KOBAYASHI, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry, Han- alei, Hawaii, U. of Hawaii, Westminster Foundation. BARBARA KOEHN, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, Christian Science Organization, pres., Spanish Club, Panhellenic. EVELYN C. KOERNER, B.S., Nursing Education, St. Paul, Macalester. SATORU KOHIGASI-II, B.A., Physiological Chemistry, Terminal Island, Cal., U. of Cal. RUTH S. KONO, B.A., Sociology, Chicago, Oberlin, San- ta Barbara State College. ELIZABETH L. KOOP, B.A., Liberal Arts, Delta Gamma, Union Activities, Gopher, copy editor, production manager, Daily. MARIE A. KOPACH, B.A., Iournalism, Fargo, N. D., Moorhead State Teachers College, Theta Sigma Phi, Room- ing House Council, sec., Newman Club, Flying Club, Daily. IOYCE R. KORMAN, B.A., Iournalism, Winnipeg, Can- ada, U. of Manitoba, Phi Sigma Sigma, Hillel. LEILA KORNBAUM, B.A., Child Welfare, Mason City, Iowa, Iowa State Teachers College, Kappa Phi, Band. MARION M. KOST, R.N., Nursing, Minneapolis. Page 76 KRAUS KROEMER KROGH KROMROY KRUEGER KRUSE KUEHN KULLBERG LABOVITZ LAMUSGA LANDBERG LANGLAND LARKIN B. LARSON E. LARSON I. LARSON J. LARSON L. LARSON M. LARSON R. LARSON LATENDRESSE AUDREY KRAUS, B.S., Home Economicsg Garden Cityg Gamma Omicron Betag Phi Upsilon Omicrong Ag Inter- mediary Board. ELINOR KROEMER, B.A., Art Educationg St. Paulg Alpha Chi Omegag Union Activities. LOIS B. KROGI-I, B.A., Social Workg Pittsburgh, Pa.g YWCAg AWS. WARREN T. KROMROY, B.E.E., Communicationg Strum, Wis.g Kappa Eta Kappag AIEEg V-12. BETTE KRUEGER, B.A., Psychologyg Red Lake Fallsg Business Women's Clubg Gamma Delta. TI-IERESA C. KRUSE, B.S., Med Techg Rochesterg Elm- hurst College. f CARROL KUEHN, B.S., Nursing Educationg St. Paulg Alpha Tau Deltag Sigma Theta Taug All-U Councilg U Chorus. EVELYN R. KULLBERG, B.S., Dieteticsg Minneapolisg Gamma Omicron Beta. RITA LABOVITZ, B.A., Iournalismg Minneapolisg Sigma Pi Omicrong Theta Sigma Phig Dailyg Ski-U-Mah. GRACE LAMUSGA, B.S., Home Economics Educationg Chisholmg I-Iibbing Ir. Collegeg I-IEAg YWCA3 Pitkins. CURTIS E. LANDBERG, B. of Arch., Architectureg Min- neapolisg Arch. Student Council, vice-pres.g Tech Commis- sion. HAROLD W. LANGLAND, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ingg St. Paulg AICEQ M Clubg Baseball, manager. IEANNE LARKIN, B.S., Nursing Educationg Webster City, Iowag Alpha Gamma Deltag Alpha Tau Deltag YWCAQ AWSQ NSGA. Page 77 BETTY A. LARSON, B.S., Med Techg Minneapolisg Alpha Delta Thetag Med TechiCouncil. ELAINE V. LARSON, B.S., Home Economics Educationg Duluthg Zeta Tau Alpha. IRENE D. LARSON, B.S., I-Iome Economics Educationg Kenyong YWCAQ I-IEA. IAMES LARSON, D.D.S., Dentistryg Minneapolisg Xi Psi Phig ASTP. LOIS M. LARSON, B.S., Child Welfareg Alexandriag St. Olaf. MARCELLA E. LARSON, B.S., Child Welfareg St. Paulg Chi Omega, sec.g Union Activitiesg Panhellenic. RAEDER LARSON, B.B.S., Accountingg Minneapolisg Al- pha Kappa Psig LSAg YMCAg Republican Clubg Progressive Partyg All-U Councilg Senate Committee on Student Affairsg Debateg Tennis. LORRAINE M. LATENDRESSE, B.A., Psychologyg Min- neapolisg Vermont Ir. Collegeg Newman Clubg Flying Clubg French Club. Army and Navy units practice in the snow on ihe line of march for ihe coming of Admiral Halsey. 54 . l.. 1 . , . . - . . .a , f ' LATHROP ' LATICK LAVACOT LAWS LEBEDOFF LEE LEEB-Y LEININGER LEITZE LEONARD LERMAN LESCHISIN LIEB LIEBENBERG LIFSON LIND LINDEMAN LINMAN LIPPITT LITTLE LLOYD HERBERT I. LATHROP, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Miles City, Mont., Montana School of Mines, ASME, V-12. BETTY I. LATICK, B.B.S., Accounting, Chisholm, Busi- ness Womenis Club. FRANCIS I. LAVACOT, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, St. Paul, Tech Commission, AICE, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lamb- da Upsilon, V-12. IANET O. LAWS, B.S., Home Economics, Springfield, Omicron Nu, pres., Wesley Foundation, HEA. DOROTHY LEBEDOFF, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Daily, Ski-U-Mah, Masquers, U Theatre. ALOYSIUS I. LEE, D.D.S., Dentistry, Wells. VICTOR H. LEEBY, IR., B.B.A., Accounting, Fargo, N. D., Delta Tau Delta, Northrop Club, pres. RUTH F. LEININGER, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nurs- ing, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Delta. Masquers' display for Meet Minnesota Night d u r i n g Freshman Week. LOUIS W. LEITZE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Min- neapolis, Kappa Eta Kappa, sec., treas., Pi Phi Chi, AIEE. MARY L. LEONARD, B.S., Speech, Minneapolis, Beloit College, Wis., Delta Delta Delta, Zeta Phi Eta, Mortar Board, Eta Sigma Nu, NCPA, Masquers, Radio Guild, U Theatre. MILDRED LERMAN, B.S., Subnormal Education, St. Paul, Sigma Pi Omega, sec., Hillel. OLGA LESCHISIN, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Theta, vice-pres., Orbs, pres., Interprofessional Pan- hellenic Council, sec. NANCY M. LIEB, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma. PAULA LIEBENBERG, B.B.A., General Business, Min- neapolis, Alpha Epsilon Phi. HARRIET LIFSON, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Sig- ma Delta Tau, Hillel, Intercultural Club, YWCA. MERRIL S. LIND, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE, V-12. BETHEL V. LINDEMAN, B.S., Med Tech, Redwood Falls, Western Union College, U Chorus. IOYCE M. LINMAN, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, LSA. NORMA C. LIPPITT, B.A., Iournalism, Duluth, WAA, YWCA, Band. RUTH LITTLE, B.A., Social Work, St. Paul, Zeta Tau Alpha, Mortar Board, pres., Sigma Epsilon Sigma, YWCA Cabinet, Minnesota Foundation Board, Intercultural Com- mission. ROSAMOND M. LLOYD, B.A., Music, St. Paul, U. of Mich., Pi Beta Phi. Page 78 LOFGREN LOHMAR LOSK LOTHBERG LOUNBERG LOVETT LOWRY LUMOVICK LUND LUNDBERG LUNDBLAD LUNDEEN LUNDQUIST LUNDSTEN LUTEY LYNCH MacDONALD MAGEE MAGNUSSON MAGOTA MAISONNEUVE ELAINE LOFGREN, B.S., Dieteticsg Cookg U. of North Dakotag Cloviag Phi Upsilon Omicrong I-IEAg YWCAg Ag AWS Cabinetg Ag Student Council, sec. GLORIA M. LOI-IMAR, G.D.H., Dental Hygieneg Minne- apolisg Alpha Kappa Gamma. RENE A. LOSK, B.A., Psychologyg Watford City, N. D.g Sigma Pi Omega. MARY LOTI-IBERG, B.S., Child Welfareg Minneapolisg YWCA. IOYCE LOUNBERG, B.S., Med Techg Minneapolis. KATHLEEN LOVETT, B.S., Physical Educationg Madeliag Mankato State Collegeg Physical Education Associationg Newman Clubg WAA. MARGARET LOWRY, B.A., Englishg Rochesterg U. of Coloradog Delta Gammag YWCA. SOPHIE M. LUMOVICK, B.S., Dieteticsg Buhlg Hihbing Ir. College. GLADYCE W. LUND, R.N., Nursingg Trail. DONNA M. LUNDBERG, G.D.H., Dental Hygieneg South Haven. WILFRED LUNDBLAD, B.S., Medicineg Minneapolisg Phi Chi. MILDRED M. LUNDEEN, B.A., Social Workg Minnea- polis: YWCAg Union Activities. RUTH E. LUNDQUIST, B.A., U Collegeg Statisticsg VVill- marg Bethel Ir. Collegeg AVVS5 U Choir. IEAN LUNDSTEN, B.A., Sociologyg Excelsiorg Dukeg Kappa Kappa Gamma. Page 79 CAROL LUTEY, B.S., Mathematics Educationg Marquette, Mich.g Northern Mich. College of Education. LOIS LYNCH, B.S., Dieteticsg St. Paulg Gamma Omicron Betag Phi Upsilon Omicrong HEAg Ag AWS, vice-pres. DOROTHY MACDONALD, B.A., Iournalismg Aurora, Ill.g William Woods College. MARIE M. MAGEE, B.S., Business Educationg Austing Austin Ir. Collegeg Kappa Phig YWCAg Business Womens Clubg U Band. HARALDUR MAGNUSSON, B.S., Physical Educationg Icelandg Sigma Delta Psig Ski Clubg Icelandic Club. SHUII MAGOTA, B.C.E., Civil Engineeringg Hanford, Cal.g U. of Cal.g U. of Denverg ASCE. SHIRLEY MAISONNEUVE, R.N., Nursingg Minneapolis. Veis Club Commander Jack Wiersma pleads for mercy as his date gets ready to erase him at a veterans' dance. . - .Q - - ff-: ,,'Qi ' ,5, ' . :iii 7 44 - --W, . .Q , 1: '- . - M 5,-i.-f f ,4 -2 f.11g.:.-Qu. 552 5, --sais . f5,,'f,ia"..z Q 'M A MAJZNER MAMMEN MANSFIELD MANTEL MARCELL MARGULIS MARICLE MARLOWE MATHER MATHIASON MATTISON MAURER MAURIN MAXWELL MAYER MCALLISTER MCCALL MCCAUGHEY MCDOUGALL MCFARLAND MCGRAIL IOI-IN H. MAIZNER, B.B.A., Accounting, Willow River, Duluth State Teachers College, Alpha Kappa Psi, Veterans Club, YMCA, Associated Board of Business Students, Inter- Pro Council. VIRGINIA A. MAMMEN, B.A., Fine Arts, Redwood Falls. EDWARD MANSFIELD, B.Ae.E., Aeronautics, Fallbrook, Cal., Gonzaga, Theta Tau, Tau Gmega, IAeS, V-12. ROSALINE MANTEL, B.S., Med Tech, Ely, Ely Ir. Col- lege, Alpha Delta Theta. MARGARET I. MARCELL, B.S., History Education, Min- neapolis, Kappa Phi. PEGGY MARGULIS, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Hillel. DEANNE MARICLE, B.S., Elementary Education, Wells, St. Olaf. HESTER MARLOWE, B.A., Iournalism, Birmingham, Ala., Birmingham Southern U., Birmingham Conservatory of Music. Physical Ed instructor Sheldon Beise lback io cam- eral supervises a Cooke Hall class. RUTH E. MATHER, B.S., Library Science, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College. BRUCE MATHIASON, B.S., Industrial Arts Education, Devils Lake, N. D., Devils Lake Ir. College, Sigma Nu. VERNE S. MATTISON, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Lamberton, Augsburg College, Delta Kappa Phi, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE, LSA. IACK MAURER, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Wichi- ta, Kan., U. of Wichita, Phi Gamma Delta, V-12. BARBARA MAURIN, B.A., Iournalism, Fergus Falls, Gamma Phi Beta, Theta Sigma Phi, Mortar Board, Red Cross Drive, chairman, Campus Chest, pres., Progressive Party, chairman. ' RUTH I. MAXWELL, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega. SHIRLEY T. MAYER, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, AWS. CHARLES B. MCALLISTER, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Macalester. BARBARA MCCALL, B.S., Home Economics, Crookston, Kappa Delta, I-IEA, U Chorus. MILDRED MCCAUGHEY, B.S., Elementary Education, Rock Rapids, Iowa, Iowa State College, YWCA, WAA. MARIORIE MCDQUGALL, Bs., Child Weifafe, Minne- apolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, Union Cabinet, Panhellenic. RUTH E. MCFARLAND, B.A., U College, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa, YWCA, WAA. PHYLLIS McGRAIL, B.S., Library Science, Minneapolis. Page 80 E , -vs if ,, 0' Q - . . 1 t'1f2"' 1 , ' 9.4 hi 3, 4' MCGRATH MCGUIRE MCLEAR MCNUTT MEADLEY MELAND MELSTRAND MERCHES MERIWETHER MERKERT MERRIFIELD MERRY MERSKY METZROTH G. MEYER I. MEYER MICHAEL MILBERT P. MILLER P. MILLER R. MILLER ROBERT T. MCGRATI-I, B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Al- pha Phi Omega, Veterans Club, Daily. WALTER McGUIRE, B.S., Library Science, Minneapolis, Folwell Library Club, treas. MARY L. MCLEAR, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta. IOI-IN I-I. MCNUTT, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, North Dakota Agricultural College, Theta Chi, Delta Sigma Delta. IUNE MEADLEY, B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, WAA, WSGA, YWCA. ALDEN O. MELAND, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Veterans Club, Band, U Chorus. MARTHA MELSTRAND, B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Chi Omega. MARCILE MERCHES, B.A., Sociology, White Bear Lake, Macalester. MARGARET D. MERIWETHER, B.S., Med Tech, Lynch- burg, Va., Madison College. M. IOYCE MERKERT, B.S., Natural Science Education, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa. IUANITA MERRIFIELD, B.A., Iournalism, Warrens- burg, Mo., Central Missouri State College, Alpha Xi Delta. REEFA MERRY, B.A., Iournalism, Dell Rapids, S. D., U of Missouri, Theta Sigma Phi, YWCA, Daily. MYRA MERSKY, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Alpha Ep- silon Phi, pres., Intercultural Club, Orchesis, Hillel, Union Activities, Arts Intermediary Board. Page Bl CORRINE METZROTI-I, B.S., Nursing Education, St. Cloud, Alpha Tau Delta. GEORGE R. MEYER, D.D.S., Dentistry, Argonne, Wis., Psi Omega. IONE MEYER, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Lake City. ' FRANCES M. MICHAEL, B.S., U College, Luverne, St. Catherine, Gamma Phi Beta, Minnesota Foundation. MARGIE E. MILBERT, B.S., Child VVelfare, Wayzata, Kappa Kappa Gamma. PAUL R. MILLER, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Hot Springs, S. D., ASME, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, V-12. PI-IYLLIS I. MILLER, G.D.I-I., Dental Hygiene, Charles City, Iowa, Cornell, Alpha Kappa Gamma, Orchesis, North- rop Club. RUBEN N. MILLER, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sig- ma Delta Chi, Daily. Give a look to the Alpha Xi Delta prizewinning Homecoming decoration. ,, - ' ,,e.,. -1, :,. 1.. 1, 3 k , i fi:-5 1f.ia": lf C. MILLIMAN D. MILLMANN MISJUK MISKE MOEN MONSON MONTONNA MOOG MORDAUNT MORKASSEL MORRISSEY MORSE MOSES MOTT MOTZKO MUHONEN MUIRHEAD MULLANEY MURRAY R. T. MURPHY R. W. MURPHY COLLEEN, R. MILLIMAN, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, New Ulm, Alpha Tau Delta. DORIS K. MILLMANN, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Del- avan. DOROTHY MISIUK, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis. DONNA MISKE, B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Aquatic League, Spanish Club, Ski Club, Daily, Technolog. LORINE D. MOEN, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Moorhead, Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Tau Delta. ROSEMARY MONSON, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nurs- ing, Aitkin, Carleton, Aquatic League, Canterbury Club, Commonwealth party, NSGA, vice-pres., U Chorus. MARGARET A. MONTONNA, B.S., U College, St. Paul, Swarthmore College, Pa., Gamma Phi Beta. RICHARD D. MOOG, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Eveleth, Tau Beta Pi, Tau Omega, pres., IAeS, V-IZ. Minnesota's Clint Gross is about to score a fall in a field house wrestling match. e . . . 5"iif'PfJQ5-I'-'Q' , ar na " ' .V .'w.1ai'2: . 2, 2L'.2..ff -V '- ' " " 46 GAII.. MORDAUNT, B.S,, Elementary Education, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta, Eta Sigma Epsilon, AWS, WAA, Edu- cation Intermediary Board, IEAN MORKASSEL, B.S., Home Economics Education, Warren, Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, pres., Mortar Board, sec., HEA, Gopher 4-H, YWCA, Intermediary Board, Min- HCCOD. BARBARA MORRISSEY, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nurs- ing, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARY I. MORSE, B.A., Mathematics, Minneapolis, Wheat- on College, Kappa Kappa Gamma. BEVERLY M. MOSES, B.S., Related Art, Minneapolis. MARIORIE MOTT, B.S., Public School Music, Rolla, N. D., St. Olaf, Alpha Omicron Pi, Sigma Alpha Iota, Eta Sigma Upsilon, U Theatre, Band, U Chorus. RICHARD MOTZKO, B.Ch.E., Chemistry, St. Paul, St. Thomas, AIChE. ELMER W. MUHONEN, B.B.A., Accounting, Hibbing, Hibbing Ir. College, George Washington U, U of Penn., Alpha Kappa Psi, Veterans Club, Associated Board of Busi- ness Students. DOROTHY MUIRHEAD, D.D.S., Dentistry, Hastings, Bemidji State Teachers College, Upsilon Alpha. EILEEN A. MULLANEY, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul. IOAN MURRAY, B.B.A., Personnel, Minneapolis, North- western, Phi Delta. RICHARD T. MURPHY, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Oconto, Wis., Lawrence, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma, Tech Com- mission. RICHARD YV. MURPHY, B.Ch.E., Chemistry, Minneapo- lis, U of South Dakota, AIChE. Page 82 . at ff ,, X, A QI wx? 1 -A., . 6 r K , ' 5 93999. 'la a Lg, if -. I y 'Q :,- ' MUSBURGER NAPIER NASH C. NELSON J. NELSON L. NELSON M. A. NELSON M. I. NELSON R. NELSON NICKLAY NICKOLOFF NIENABER NOLAN NOLLET NORDBY NOHDEEN NORDLAND NORMAN NOHRIE NORTHROP NURMI MARILYN MUSBURGER, B.S., Dietetics, Iamestown, N. D., U. of N. D., Delta Gamma, Phi Upsilon Omicron, YWCA, Radio Guild. CATHERINE A. NAPIER, B.S., Social Studies, St. Paul, Beta Phi Beta, Phi Alpha Theta, Canterbury Club, YWCA, Religious Council. I WILLIAM NASH, B.S.Ae.E, Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Sigma, IAeS. CHARLOTTE K. NELSON, B.B.A., Personnel, Gladstone, Mich., Kappa Delta, treas., YWCA, AWS, Senior Cabinet, U Chorus. JEAN S. NELSON, B.S., Nursing Education, Minneapolis. LaVONNE NELSON, B.S., Med Tech, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Alpha Delta Pi. MARIORIE A. NELSON, B.S., Speech, Hendricks, Mil- waukee-Downer College, Alpha Delta Pi, Zeta Phi Eta, Radio Guild, U Theatre. MILDRED I. NELSON, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nurs- ing, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Delta. ROY F. NELSON, B.A., History, Minneapolis, Delta Kap- pa Phi. FRANCES NICKLAY, B.S., Institution Management, Barnesville, Omicron Nu, Ag Newman, Minnecon. CONSTANCE NICKOLOFF, B.A., Spanish, Hibbing, Wellesley College, Delta Gamma, Spanish Club, vice-pres. WILLIAM NIENABER, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Psi Omega. G. ANN NOLAN, B.S., R.N., Nursing, Stillwater, NSGA. DONALD I. NOLLET, B.S., B.M., Medicine, St. Paul, St. Thomas, Alpha Kappa Kappa, V-l2. IANE A. NORDBY, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Ely, Ely Ir. College. Page 83 FRANCIS W. NORDEEN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, North Park Ir. College, ASME, Inter- varsity Christian Fellowship League, Gopher, Daily, Tech- nolog, Tennis. HELEN NORDLAND, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta. MILDRED A. NORMAN, B.S., Child Welfare, Crookston, St. Catherine, Newman Club. IEAN H. NORRIE, B.S., Library Science, New Zealand, Canterbury College, N. Z., Folwell Club, Cosmopolitan Club. IEAN NORTHROP, B.A., Fine Arts, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi, Delta Phi Delta, Charm, Inc., Homecoming, Snow Week, Ski-U-Mah, Gopher, All-U Council, treas. CLARENCE NURMI, D.D.S., Dentistry, Coleraine, Itasca lr. College, Delta Sigma Delta, V-IZ. A Gopher weight man gets the shot off during an in- door irack workout. lla Y 4. GE ii , . f . . ' bv y NUTTER OEHLER OGBURN D. O'KEEFE J. O'KEEFE A. OLSON B. OLSON C. OLSON D. I. OLSON D. H. OLSON H. OLSON L. OLSON M. L. OLSON M. C. OLSON R. OLSON W. OLSON Y. OLSON OPEDAHL OPPEL OPPENHEIMER ORDAHL MARY A. NUTTER, B.S., Child Welfare, St. Peter, An- tioch, Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Chi Delta, Westminster Fel- lowship. PHYLLIS OEHLER, B.B.A., Personnel, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta, treas., AWS, Ski-U-Mah. PHYLLIS OGBURN, B.S., Med Tech, Delavan. DOLORES O'KEEFE, B.S., Physical Education, St. Paul, Eta Sigma Epsilon, WAA, Aquatic League. IOHN R. O,KEEFE, B.B.S., Accounting, Mason City, Iowa, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. ANNETTE OLSON, B.S., Home Economics Education, Pelican Rapids, Concordia, HEA, Pitkins, YWCA, LSA, Minnecon. BEVERLY A. OLSON, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Hamline, Zeta Tau Alpha. This is a shot of Gopher photographer Ed Bronson taken by Hugh Renchin. CONSTANCE L. OLSON, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Pi Delta Nu, pres., Med Tech Council. D. IRENE OLSON, B.S., Home Economics Education, Excelsior, Gustavus- Adolphus. DOROTHY H. OLSON, A.A., General, Morningside. HARRY OLSON, B.B.A., Advertising, Delano, St. Olaf. LOIS OLSON, B.S., Home Economics Education, Minne- apolis, HEA, Newman Club, Union Activities. MERRILYN L. OLSON, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, pres., Delta Phi Lambda, LSA, pres., Religious Council, YWCA, Writers Club, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. MILDRED C. OLSON, R.N., Nursing, Thief River Falls. RUTH E. OLSON, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Theta Nu, Band, pres., U. Symphony. WINIFRED L. OLSON, B.S., Library Science, Minne- apolis, Folwell Club. YVONNE A. OLSON, B.S., R. N., Public Health Nursing, Minneapolis, Sigma Theta Tau. LORRAINE A. OPEDAHL, B.S., Related Art Education, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Delta, HEA, YWCA, Freshman Week, Homecoming, Minnecon. BETTY A. OPPEL, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, St. Paul, Chi Omega, YWCA, Gopher. LILO OPPENHEIMER, B.S., Child Welfare, Summit, N. I., Theta Nu, Band, treas. BETTY ORDAHL, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Pi Delta Nu. Page 84 lid ORDAHL ORTH I OSTREM PARRY PARTANEN PEARCE OWEN PAGEDAS PARKER PARRISH PERKINS PERLMAN PERRY PETERS D. PETERSON G. PETERSON I. PETERSON J. PETERSON L. PETERSON L. J. PETERSON M. PETERSON MYRTLE B. ORDAI-IL, B.S., Nursing Education, Glen- Held, N. D., Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, LSA, AWS, U Chorus. MARIAN ORTH, G.D.I-I., Dental Hygiene, Redwood Falls. FERN E. OSTREM, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis. ALICE C. OWEN, B.S., ChildiWelfare, Winona, Delta Delta Delta, vice-pres., Aquatic League, vice-pres., Educa- tion Intermediary Board. DOLORES PAGEDAS, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Inter- national Falls, Alpha Kappa Gamma. IEAN PARKER, B.S., Mathematics Education, Minneap- olis, Kappa Delta, YWCA Cabinet, WAA, Student Coun- cil of Religions, pres. IOHN D. PARRISH, B. Met. E., Metallurgical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Ft. Scott Ir. College, Kan., Alpha Chi Sigma, ASME, Band. GLADYS I. PARRY, B.A., University College, Business, Minneapolis, Rockford College, Cornell, Delta Delta Delta, Pegasus, WAA, WSGA, YWCA, Gopher, Ski-U-Mah. DORA PARTANEN, B.S., Music Education, Virginia, Vir- ginia Ir. College, Sigma Alpha Iota, U Chorus, U Sym- phony. PEGGY I. PEARCE, B.S., Med Tech, Austin, Austin Ir. College, Alpha Delta Theta, sec. STANLEY PERKINS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Oshkosh, Wis., U. of Wis., AIEE, Theta Tau, V-12. HAROLD PERLMAN, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Phi Epsilon Pi, Alpha Omega, V-12, Golf. HAROLD PERRY, B.M., Medicine, Rochester, V-12. Page 85 HERMAN G. PETERS, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Renville, Theta Tau, pres. DONALD G. PETERSON, B.S., Natural Science Educa- tion, Minneapolis. GWEN PETERSON, B.B.A., Transportation, Spencer, Iowa, U. of Neb., Phi Delta, YWCA, Business Women's Club. INEZ M. PETERSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Sidney, Mont., Hamline, Alpha Kappa Gamma, sec. IEAN A. PETERSON, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis' YWCA, Intercultural Club, Snow Week. LEROY PETERSON, B.S., Naval Science, Rockford, Ill., 7 Dickinson, N. D., V-12, NROTC, Gopher Log. LUCILE PETERSON, B.S., English Education, St. Paul, English Club. MARGARET A. PETERSON, B. A., Liberal Arts, Duluth, Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board, treas., YWCA Cabinet, YWCA vice-pres., Campus Chest Board. 9 This is a shot of Gopher photographer Hugh Ren- chin taken by Ed Bronson. M. PETERSON S. PETERSON PETRE PICKHARDT PIDCOCK PIETZ PINKERT M. PLATT R. PLATT POLLAR POLSKI PONWITH POOLE POSNICK POTTER POTTHOFF POWELL POWERS POZNANOVIC PRESTON PRIEBE MARY L. PETERSON, B.A., International Relations, Oak Park, Ill., Cornell, International Relations Club, YWCA. SHIRLEY I. PETERSON, B.S., Elementary Education, Minneapolis, Miss Woodis School, Flying Club. GEORGE I. PETRE, B.S., M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Haxtun, Colo., St. Thomas, ASME. VIRGINIA PICKHARDT, B.S., Elementary Education, Hopkins, Delta Gamma, WAA. ROBERT E. PIDCOCK, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE, IRE, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, vice-pres. CORDELLE P. PIETZ, B.S., Nursing Education, McIn- tosh, Bemidji Teachers College, Alpha Tau Delta. Paul Lokensgard helps Doris Hagen into her coat ai Com- stock. Page 86 ELINOR C. PINKERT, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing. MARY A. PLATT, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Billings, Mont., Montana State College, Alpha Tau Delta, Canterbury Club. ROBERT I. PLATT, B.Arch., Architecture, Minneapolis, Scabbard and Blade, Plumb Bob, Veterans Club, Ski Club, Minnesota Crack Drill Squad, Technolog Board, sec., Techi Commission, Engineers Day, Architectural Student Council, pres., Senior Cabinet, ROTC, Technolog, editor, Boxing- IEWEL POLLAR, B.S., Speech Education, Hibbing, Hib- bing Ir. College. CLIFFORD POLSKI, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Beta. Theta Pi, Psi Omega. MARGIE M. PONWITH, B.S., Related Art and Business, Cleveland, Gustavus Adolphus, Theta Xi Gamma, HEA Cabinet, YWCA. VIRGINIA H. POOLE, B.S., Nursing Education, Dallas, Texas, Kappa Delta, AWS, WAA, YWCA. IRVING H. POSNICK, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Hillel, ASTP. DOROTHY POTTER, B.S., Home Economics Education, Springfield, YWCA. A HERBERT B. POTTHOFF, B.A., B.S., M.S., M.D., Phi Chi. IANET POWELL, B.A., I-Iistory, Sisseton, S.D., Carleton, Kappa Alpha Theta. ' MARGARET L. POWERS, B.A., French, Mora, St. Cath- erine, Theta Nu, Band. MILDRED M. POZNANOVIC, B.S., English Education, Eveleth, Eveleth Ir. College, Writers Club, English Club- PATRICIA PRESTON, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis. VERNEIL PRIEBE, B.S., Med Tech, Osseo, Gamma Delta- 1 1 as- .fx NF ' 1 ..f 9 -i sa Q PROSSER QUADAY QUADE OUILLIN' QUINEHAN RAITER RANK RANNING RANTA RAPPANA RASKIN RASMUSSON RATHBUN RAUGLAND REETZ REHDER REHER M. REICHERT R. REICHERT REID REMPEL BETTY PROSSER, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis Delta Gamma, AWS. IOHN L. QUADAY, B.A., Physical Education, Blue Earth, Winona State Teachers College. BEVERLY QUADE, B.A., English, Blue Island, Ill., Law- rence College, Delta Gamma, Phi Theta Kappa, Mortar Board. EILEEN D. QUILLIN, B.A., Sociology, I-Iokah, LaCrosse Teachers College, Newman Club, Student Social Workers Association. LOIS QUINEHAN, B.B.A., Personnel, Mendota, St. Cath- erine, Phi Delta, Business Womenis Club, Newman Club, Associated Board of Business Students, Intermediary Coun- cil. IOYCE L. RAITER, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Macalester, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club, sec. ANN M. RANK, B.A., University College, Personnel, Min- neapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, LSA. BEVERLEY I. RANNING, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, YWCA, WAA, AWS, Gopher. ELSIE 1. RANTA, B.A., Sociologys Hibbing, Hibbing Jr. College, YWCA, Student Social Workers Association. DALE W. RAPPANA, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Ir. College, M Club, Tech Commission' V-12, Football. MARION RASKIN, B.A., Mathematics, St. Paul, Sigma Pi Omega, Spanish. N. MARIE RASMUSSON, B.S., Elementary Education, Rockwell City, Iowa, Iowa State Teachers College, U Sym- 7 phony. ARLAN L. RATI-IBUN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering' Anoka, AIChE. ROBERT C. RAUGLAND, B.B.A., Accounting, Minne- apolis, Alpha Rho Chi, pres., Alpha Kappa Psi, pres., Asso- 1 ciated Board of Business Students, Inter-professional Frater- nity Council. ARLINE REETZ, B.S., Mathematics Education, Minne- apolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, Eta Sigma Upsilon, WAA. MARY I. REHDER, B.A., Psychology, Red Wing, Carle- ton, Alpha Chi Omega, Mortar Board, Union Board, Union Cabinet, vice-pres. M. LORRAINE REHER, B.S., English Education, Min- neapolis, U Theatre. MARILYN REICI-IERT, B.S., Business Education, Chi- cago, U. of Wis., Chi Omega. ROBERT E. REICHERT, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Manitowoc, Wis., U. of Wis., AIEE, V-12. MARION L. REID, B.S., Dietetics, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, YWCA, I-IEA, treas., Freshman Week. HERTHA REMPEL, B.A., Sociology, Lester Prairie. Part of a noon crowd in the Union seeks peace and quiet conversation on the balcony steps. Page 87 l .q V . :2: - aff! S Eu E-'f '-.13 I 5: N - sf 1, 'a 31 - X . . . - 'Q E" N .. ' il 1 555, . X RENGEL REPPETO RESNICK A. RICHARDS R. RICHARDS RIVERA ROACH D. ROBERTS V. ROBERTS B. ROBERTSON B. ROBERTSON E. ROBERTSON P. ROBERTSON RODDY ROELIKE ROGNES ROSE ROSENBERG ROSS ROSSO ROSTAD RICHARD RENGEL, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Min- neapolis, St. Thomas, AIEE, Newman Club, V-12. BERYL I. REPPETO, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Pequot Lakes, Alpha Kappa Gamma, treas. RUTH M. RESNICK, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Spring- field, Mass., American International College. A. MacDONALD RICHARDS, B.A., B.S., M.D., Medicine, St. Paul, Chi Psi. RUTH C. RICHARDS, B.S., Nursing Education, Crosby, Crosby-Ironton Ir. College, Eta Sigma Upsilon, NSGA, sec. IOHN F. RIVERA, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Mar- tinez, Calif., Marquette University, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE, V-12. ELAINE ROACH, B.S., Psychology, Toledo, Ohio, U. of Toledo. DOROTHY I. ROBERTS, B.S., U College, Advertising, Minneapolis. , Part of the massive, colossal, gigantic Homecoming crowd. VIRGINA H. ROBERTS, B.A., Radio Speech, Minneapolis, Arizona State Teachers College. BARBARA ROBERTSON, B.A., Social Work, Minneap- olis, Chi Omega, pres., AWS, Homecoming chairman, Sen- ate Committee on Student Affairs. BETTY A. ROBERTSON, B.S., English Education, St. Paul, English Club. ELIZABETH ROBERTSON, B.A., Radio Speech, Minne- apolis, Writers Club, Radio Guild, Masquers. PERSIS ROBERTSON, B.A., Liberal Arts, Des Moines, Iowa, Smith College, Delta Gamma, Student Forum Board. MARGARET M. RODDY, B.A., U College, Anoka, YWCA, Comstock Council, pres. IOYCE ROELIKE, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Melrose. MEREDITH ROGNES, B.S., Home Economics, Lakefield, Hamline, Iowa State College. MARY ROSE, B.S., Bacteriology, Minneapolis, Viterbo Col- lege, Wis., LaCrosse State Teachers College. SALLY ROSENBERG, B.S., Psychology, Minneapolis, Hillel. DONALD K. ROSS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Louis, Mo., AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu, V-12, Swimming, Fenc- ing. LAURA S. ROSSO, B.S., Elementary Education, Minne- apolis, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship League, vice-pres. PHILIP ROSTAD, D.D.S., Dentistry, Moorhead, Con- cordia, Psi Omega. Page 88 . BOTH ROTHENBERGER RUSSELL RUTMAN RYDHOLM SABATKA SAILER SAMELS SAMPSON SAMUELSON SANBERG SANBORN SANDAGER SANDERSON SARVELA SATHER SAVELKOUL SCANLON SCHAFFEH SCHENK SCHIFFLIN ROSEMARY ROTH, B.S., R. N., Nursing, Brainerd, Brainerd Ir. College. ELEANOR B. ROTI-IENBERGER, B. A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, vice-pres., Union Activi- ties, Union Iunior Cabinet, vice-pres., WAA Board. MARGARET A. RUSSELL, B.S., R.N., Nursing, Iron- wood, Mich. FLORENCE RUTMAN, B.S., English Education, St. Paul. ROBERT S. RYDHOLM, B.A., Iournalism, Sauk Centre, Alpha Delta Phi, pres., treas., Sigma Delta Chi, vice-pres., Veterans Club, commander, All-U Council, Gopher, editor. WINSTON E. SABATKA, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Tau Beta Pi' AIChE. DONALD E. SAILER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, 3 Tacoma, Wash., Kappa Eta Kappa, V-12, Gopher Log. IANE M. SAMELS, B.A., Latin-American Studies, Fargo N. D., Alpha Phi. EUGENIE SAMPSON, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Minneapolis, Chi Omega. 7 ROGER B. SAMUELSON, B.S., Economics, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Associated Board of Business Students. M. MAXINE SANBERG, B.S., Med Tech, Mason City, Iowa, Mason City Ir. College. CAROLYN SANBORN, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis. BARBARA SANDAGER, B.A., Economics, Lisbon, N. D., Alpha Gamma Delta, pres., vice-pres., YWCA Cabinet, Pan- hellenic Council, Union Activities, Red Cross Supervisors Club. KENNETH E. SANDERSON, B.A., M.A., Chemistry, Minneapolis, Concordia, Moorhead State Teachers College, Psi Omega. Page 89 X LEONARD A. SARVELA, D.D.S., Dentistry, Duluth, Duluth Ir. College, Delta Sigma Delta, ASTP. PHYLLIS SATHER, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Scanlon, Duluth Ir. College, Pi Delta Nu, Flying Club, IAeS. DOLORES SAVELKOUL, B.A., English, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Lambda, Newman Club, Masquers, U Theatre. IOHN F. SCANLON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Psi Omega. HARRIETT SCHAFFER, B.B.A., Merchandising, Still- water, Chi Omega, Union Activities, AWS, sec., War Chest Board, Minnesota Foundation, Senior Cabinet, pres. PETER A. SCHENK, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Min- neapolis, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, V-12. IOANNE E. SCHIFFLIN, B.A., Library Science, St. Louis Park, Colorado College, Folwell Club, Union Activities, Union Cabinet, U Chorus. We don't have any idea who's reading this news- paper. but we do know the setting-Comstock lounge. Sal xi, SCHLECK SCHLITGUS B. SCHMITT H. SCHMITT SCHMITZ SCHOLL SCHOLLJ'EG'RD'S SCHONS SCHOTT'BAUER SCHOUWEILER SCHULSTAD A. SCHULTZ D. SCHULTZ J. SCHULTZ SCHUSTER SCHWALBACH SCHWANZ SCHWARTZ SCOTT SCRIVER SEGAL IOAN SCHLECK, P.T., Physical Therapy, Waukegan, Ill., Aquatic League, Physical Education Association, WAA. GERALDINE SCHLITGUS, B.A., Sociology, Rochester, Rochester Ir. College, Alpha Gamma Delta, treas., Aquatic League, Newman Club, YWCA, WAA Board. BARBARA SCHMITT, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, vice-pres., WAA Board. HARRIET I. SCHMITT, B.AeE., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, IAeS, Flying Club, Engineers Day, Senior Cabinet, Freshman Week, Technolog. HARRY SCHMITZ, B.AeE., Aeronautical Engineering, Los Angeles, Cal., IAeS, Veterans Club, YMCA, Tennis. LUCILLE SCHOLL, B.S., R.N., Nursing Education, Hastings. VIRGINIA R. SCI-IOLLIEGERDES, B.S., Med Tech, Wa- seca, Cosmopolitan Club, vice-pres., LSA, vice-pres., YWCA, Republican Club. Bob Platt, the beard of the moppei, gets punch at a Comstock open house. MARION SCHONS, B.S., Nursing Education, Minneap- olis, Alpha Tau Delta, Sigma Theta Tau. MARY K. SCHOTTENBAUER, B.S., Home Economics, Redwood Falls, St. Catherine, HEA. MARY SCI-IOUWEILER, B.S., Iournalism, Red Wing, In- ternational Relations Club, Daily. IRENE SCHULSTAD, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, St. Paul. ALVIN L. SCHULTZ, B.M., Medicine, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, ROTC, ASTP. DOLORES SCHULTZ, B.S., R.N., Nursing Education, Faribault, Alpha Tau Delta, pres., vice-pres., Sigma Theta Tau, vice-pres., Interprofessional Panhellenic Council. IEAN P. SCHULTZ, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Robbinsdale. MARY SCHUSTER, B.S., Home Economics Education, Campbellsport, Wis., Pitkins, YWCA, Northrop Club, Daily. HARVEY B. SCHWALBACH, B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul, St. Mary's, Phi Delta Theta. DORIS M. SCI-IWANZ, B.A., U College, Architecture, St. Paul, Alpha Alpha Gamma, Student Foundation for Public Relations, Gamma Delta, Architectural Student Council, WAA, Technolog. BERT SCHWARTZ, D.D., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Alpha Omega, Hillel, ASTP. MARY L. SCOTT, Nursing, Oxboro. VILATY A. SCRIVER, B.S., Med Tech, Cannon Falls, Carleton, Alpha Delta Theta. BARBARA L. SEGAL, B.S., Related Art, Minneapolis, Alpha Epsilon Phi, pres., Delta Phi Delta, Omicron Nu, Union Activities, Gopher. Page 90 Q Q :iw- f iww, X ., 'W' SEHL SEILER SELVOG SEMTNEH SERDINSKY SHANE SHANNON SHAUGHNESSY SHELLEY SHEPPARD SHIREY SHIRLEY SILVERMAN SIMMONS SIMONS SINAIKO SINES SKAAR B. R. SMITH B. A. SMITH G. SMITH EDITH SEHL, B.S., Home Economics Education, Mora, Clovia, Gamma Delta, YWCA, HEA, Band. 7 RALPH E. SEILER, B.AeE., Aeronautical Engineering, LeSueur. LORAINE SELVOG, B.S., Child Welfare, Warroad, Al- pha Chi Omega. MARILYN SEMTNER, B.S., Child Welfare, Oklahoma City, Okla., Oklahoma U., Alpha Phi. LORRAINE E. SERDINSKY, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis. HERBERT T. SHANE, B.Arch., Architecture, Waterloo, Iowa, Iowa State Teachers College, Kappa Sigma, Com- monwealth Party, Interfraternity Council, treas. PHYLLIS SHANNON, B.A., Home Economics Educa- tion, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, treas., Omicron Nu, Board of Publications, pres. BETTY I. SHAUGHNESSY, B.B.A., Business Administra- tion, St. Paul, Kappa Delta, Business Womenis Club, Red Cross Supervisors Club, AWS Board, Panhellenic Coun- eil, Daily. PATRICIA SHELLEY, R.N., Nursing, Stillwater. MARIORIE SHEPPARD, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nurs- ing, Hutchinson, Alpha Tau Delta. RAYE SHIREY, B.A., Music, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, Daily, U Theatre, U Symphony. ROBERT E. SHIRLEY, B.AeE., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Delta Upsilon, IAeS. DONALD R. SILVERMAN, B.A., Zoology, St. Paul, Phi Epsilon Pi, pres., Hockey. SUZANNE SIMMONS, B.A., English, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta. Page 9l IANET M. SIMONS, B.B.A., Business, Buhl, Virginia Ir. College, Phi Delta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Women's Club. H. WALLACE SINAIKO, B.A., U College, Psychology, Maplewood, N. I., Flying Club, Hillel. ELIZABETH SINES, B.A., Economics, St. Paul, Public Affairs Club, International Relations Club, Spanish Club. ELSIE M. SKAAR, B.S., Home Economics, Hayward, Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Gopher 4-H, YWCA, LSA, Minnecon. BARBARA R. SMITH, B.S., Med Tech, Hibbing, Hib- bing Ir. College, WAA. BETTE SMITH, B.B.A., Business Administration, Chaska, Kappa Delta, Flying Club, pres., Red Cross Supervisors Club. GLADYS G. SMITH, B.A., Sociology, Bell-ield, N. D., Bismarck Ir. College, Minot State Teachers College. Customer's eye view of one of the Un1on's many teas. E. g VA V I H L - v. ' : K "2 'Ti .55 : ' P 5 ' ts :. I : 51 5.2 Q K. , , ., . , ,,,.. ' V e- ,ll - V X K N 'If'-f ia 1 a 2- .asf ,i 1 Q yi I- . Eg, Q, Q K. SMITH L. A. SMITH L. R. SMITH M. SMITH N. SMITH N. J. SMITH R. SMITH SODERBERG SODERLING SOLVASON SOREM SORENSEN SOUTHER SPAFFORD SPEES SPETHMANN SPOTTS STAAK STANTON STARK STEADLAND KATHRYN L. SMITH, X-ray Technology, Minneapolis, Newman Club. LAUREN A. SMITH, B.S., Law, Clinton, Iowa, Acacia, sec., Sigma Nu Phi, Westminster foundation, treas., Stu- dent Council of Religions, treas. LORRAINE R. SMITH, B.A., Speech, St. Paul, Sigma Delta Tau, WAA, Spanish Club. MYRON G. SMITH, B.S., Agricultural Economics, Red Lake Falls, Veterans Club, Ag Student Council, pres. NANCY K. SMITH, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi, AWS. NORMA SMITH, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Billings, Mont. RUTH M. SMITH, B.A., Social Work, St. Paul, Macalester. A Navy pay speaker addresses the football crowd after an mtroduction by president emeritus W. C. Coffey. LAURENCE R. SODERBERG, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical En- gineering, Casper, Wyo., IAeS, Tau Omega, V-12. ELIZABETH SODERLING, R.N., Nursing, Willmar. HAROLD M. SOLVASON, B.S., B.M., Medicine, Minne- apolis, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Pi Phi Chi. RONALD K. SOREM, B.A., Geology, St. Paul. ANNETTE SORENSEN, B.S., Med Tech, St. Paul, Al- pha Delta Theta, AWS. MARY L. SOUTHER, B.S., Med Tech, St. Paul, Chi Omega, YWCA, Gopher, Daily. PATRICIA SPAFFORD, B.B.A., Accounting, Shell Lake, Wis., Business Wornen's Club, Newman Club. GRACE SPEES, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Pi Delta Nu. DONALD H. SPETI-IMANN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Sioux Falls, S. D., Kappa Eta Kappa, V-12. MARIAN SPOTTS, B.S., Dietetics, Mason City, Iowa, Ma- son City Ir. College, Wesley Foundation. LILLIAN L. STAAK, B.S., Mathematics Education, Hib- bing. ' WILLIAM STANTON, B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Chicago, DePaul, ASME, Newman Club, V-12. SOL G. STARK, B.S., Physical Education, Teaneck, N. I., New York U., Phi Epsilon Kappa. LORRAINE I. STEADLAND, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Alpha Omicron Pi. Page 92 is STEGE STEINBERG STEINER STEINMANN STELLA STIEGEL A. STONE M. STONE STOVEN STREUFERT STRIEMER STRINDEN STRUNK STURM C. SUNDRY D. SUNDRY SURINE B. SWANSON C. SWANSON D. SWANSON M. SWANSON VIRGINIA L. STEGE, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Alpha,Delta Pi, Panhellenic, Gopher, U Chorus. LILY I. STEINBERG, B.B.A., Personnel, Minneapolis, Sigma Pi Omega, treas., Hillel, Business Womenis Club, YWCA, Union Cabinet. ARLINE STEINER, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau, Hillel, AWS, Panhellenic Council, Senior Cab- inet, Gopher, U Chorus. W. LAMOTTE STEINMANN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Baltimore, Md., Washington College, Iohn Hopkins, Lambda Chi Alpha, AIEE, IRE, Eta Kappa Nu. LIBORIO I. STELLA, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Hamline. , BERNADINE STIEGEL, B.B.A., Secretarial, Little Falls, St. Scholastica, Phi Delta, treas., Business Women's Club, Newman Club, Board of Associated Business Students, sec., treas. ADELE I-I. STONE, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Benson, Kappa Kappa Lambda. ' MERLE L. STONE, B.S., Music Education, Crookston, Sigma Alpha Iota, treas., Phi Chi Delta, treas., Band, U Symphony. MARILYN I. STOVEN, B.A., Radio Speech, St. Paul, Mills College, Cal., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Republican Club, Fly- ing Club, Union Activities, Freshman Week. HILDEGARDE STREUFERT, B.S., Home Economics Education, Glencoe, Bethany College, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA Board, Gamma Delta, vice-pres., Minnecon. IOYCE V. STRIEMER, B.S., Child Welfare, Alpha, Sigma Kappa, vice-pres., YWCA, Westminister Foundation, sec., Union Activities, Union Cabinet. GERTRUDE STRINDEN, B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, Pelican Rapids, Concordia College, HEA, LSA, Pit- kins, YWCA, Ag Religious Council, sec. MARGARET STRUNK, B.S., Med Tech, Warren, St. Olaf, Delta Zeta. LEONARD W. STURM, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Sheboygan, Wis., U. of Wis., V-12. COLLEEN A. SUNDRY, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Pi Delta Nu, Flying Club, treas., IAeS, treas., pres., Tech Commission, treas., Technolog. DOROTHY I. SUNDRY, B. A., English Composition, St. Paul, Spanish Club, LSA. PATTIE R. SURINE, B.A., U College, Hotel Management, Duluth, Duluth Ir. College, Phi Delta, Cosmopolitan Club, Daily, Business Women,s Club. BETTY L. SWANSON, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, St. Paul. CLAYTON A. SWANSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, St. Thomas, Phi Kappa Psi, Xi Psi Phi, Interfraternity Coun- cil, treas.,, Homecoming, Campus Chest. DOROTHY M. SWANSON, B.A., Library Science, Iowa City, Iowa, Iowa State U., Kappa Phi, Folwell Club. MAXINE SWANSON, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, Highmore, S. D., Alpha Tau Delta. Page 93 SWANSTROM SWENSEN SYREEN SYVERTSON TADA TAKAHASHI TAKLE TANAKA TANOUIST TATLEY TEDERS TEIPEL TEWS H. THOMAS J. THOMAS W. THOMAS H. THOMPSON L. THOMPSON R. THOMPSON THORBJOHNSSON THORGERSBN BARBARA A. SWANSTROM, B.A., Liberal Arts, Min- neapolis, Alpha Chi Omega. AUDREY SWENSEN, B.S., Med Tech, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta, YWCA Cabinet, Ski-U-Mah. LOIS SYREEN, B. S., Home Economics Education, Crosby, Crosby-Ironton Ir. College, HEA. CLARENCE A. SYVERTSON, B.AeE., Aeronautical En- gineering, Minneapolis, Delta Upsilon, IAeS., Tech Com- mission, Interfraternity Council, pres. YOKO TADA, B.S., Dietetics, Seattle, Wash., Cornell Col- lege, Iowa, Minnecon. ICHIRO TAKAHASHI, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Clearfield, Utah, U. of Southern Calif., U. of Utah, ASME, SAE. IACK C. TAKLE, A.A., Accounting, Kasota, Mankato Commercial College, Delta Kappa Phi, sec., LSA, treas. A popular winter sport is making ice slides so that the next person can fall and break his notebook. NOBU TANAKA, B.A., Fine Arts, Los Angeles, UCLA, Delta Phi Delta. IOYCE TANQUIST, B.A., Social Work, Alexandria, Stu- dent Social Worker's Association. HELENE TATLEY, B.S., Elementary Education, Minne- apolis, Eastern Montana State Normal School, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, LSA, Band, U Chorus. ' ROBERT TEDERS, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Cloud, ASME, V-12. HENRY N. TEIPEL, IR., B.B.A., Personnel, St. Paul, Delta Kappa Phi, Veterans Club, Ski Club, Flying Club, Snow Week. ROBERT E. TEWS, B.S., Wildlife Management, Lewiston, Notre Dame, Wildlife Managers Club, All-Ag Club. HELEN THOMAS, B.S., Nursing Education, St. Paul, Macalester. IANET E. THOMAS, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi. WALTER E. THOMAS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Theta Tau, Phi Sigma Phi, AIEE, sec., treas., V-12, U Band. HELEN THOMPSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Mah- tomedi, Alpha Kappa Gamma. LOIS A. THOMPSON, B.S., English Education, St. Paul, Kletzing College, English Club. ROBERT W. THOMSON, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Veterans Club, ROTC, Golf, Cheerleaders. SIGURBIORN THORBIORNSSON, B.B.A., Accounting, Iceland, Beta Gamma Sigma, pres., Beta Alpha Psi, pres. LEILA M. THORGERSEN, B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth, Duluth Ir. College, LSA, Business Women's Club, Co-op House, pres., Gopher. Page 94 - fr- I Ll if ,W . 4 THORSON THRONDRUD TIALA TJOSSEM E. TODNEM L. TODNEM TOLLEFSON TONNEMAKER TONNESSON TOOLEY TOPKA TRANTANELLA TRENKNER TROVATTEN TUCKER TYRA UNUMB UELAND UNES UTTECH VAALA MILLICENT THORSON, B.S., Home Economics, Red Omicron Nu, vice-pres., HEA, vice-pres., LSA, YWCA, Lake, Gamma Phi Beta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, YWCA Cab- inet, HEA, Ag Student Council, sec., LSA, sec., vice-pres. MAVIS TI-IRONDRUD, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Daw- son, St. Olaf, YWCA. LAURIE D. TIALA, B.Chem., Chemistry, Superior, Wis., Superior State Teachers College, Flying Club, Technolog, Tennis. RUTH A. TIOSSEM, B.S., Home Economics, Minneapolis, Delta Gamma. ELLEN TODNEM, B.A., Elementary Education, Hitch- cock, S. D., Huron College, U. of Southern California, YWCA, Westminister Foundation. LOIS TODNEM, B.S., Home Economics Education, Mar- shall, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron. MARILYN I. TQLLEFSON, B.S., Dietetics, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA, YWCA. LUCILLE TONNEMAKER, B.S., Music Education, Min- neapolis, Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Alpha Theta, U Chorus. IEAN TONNESSON, B.A., Latin Education, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, English Club. PATRICIA TOOLEY, B.A., English Education, Minot, N. D., Minot State Teachers College, Kappa Delta. ELAINE A. TOPKA, B.S., Med Tech, Hopkins, Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs, Newman Club. SHIRLEY TRANTANELLA, B.S., Home Economics, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon, vice-pres., Mor- tar Board, HEA, Ag YWCA, sec., vice-pres., AWS, Ag Student Council, treas., vice-pres. IUNE A. TRENKNER, B.S., R.N., Public Health Nursing, St. Paul. SHIRLEY TROVATTEN, B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Page 95 Minnecon. MARILYN TUCKER, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Pi Delta Nu, AWS, Med Tech Council, treas. WAYNE G. TYRA, D.D.S., Dentistry, New Prague, St. Thomas, Psi Omega. MARY E. UNUMB, B.A., Psychology, Alexandria, Ger- man Club, Intercultural Commission, Snow Week. ANDREA UELAND, B.A., History, Minneapolis, U. of Mexico, U. of California, Delta Gamma, Phi Alpha Theta. EVELYN A. UNES, B.S., Speech-English Education, Peoria, Ill., English Club, U Theatre. EILEEN UTTECH, B.A., Social Work, Fulda, Mankato State Teachers College. ELAINE VAALA, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Madison, Alpha Kappa Gamma, vice-pres., Inter-professional Panhel- lenic Council. President Morrill speaks to a Northrop audience during Navy graduation ceremonies I fa i at VALLENTYNE VAN GUILDER VOEGELI VON BARGEN WAECHTER WALDVOGEL WALLIN WALMSLEY WALSH WANQUIST WARD WATANABE WEBB WEIDMAN WEINGARTEN WEIR WEISS WELLMERLING WEMPNEB. WEST WESTGARD IOAN VALLENTYNE, B.S., Med Tech, Glencoe, Macal- ester, Pi Beta Phi, Senior Cabinet. MAXINE VAN GUILDER, B.S., Home Economics, Red Wing, Alpha Chi Omega. IEAN VOEGELI, B.S., Botany Education, St. Paul, Phi Chi Delta, treas., Linnaean Club, YWCA. CLARENCE E. VON BARGEN, B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, Penn, Idaho, Montana School of Mines, ASME, V-12. DORIS WAECHTER, B.A., Fine Arts, Glenn Ullin, N. D., North Dakota State College, Phi Mu, Omega Rho. ALBERT C. WALDVOGEL, IR., B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, St. Louis, Mo., V-12, Track. GLADYS T. WALLIN, B. S., Home Economics, Sturgeon Lake. IEAN WALMSLEY, B.S., Speech Education, Minneapolis, Ohio U., Zeta Tau Alpha, pres., Eta Sigma Upsilon, Zeta Weirdly 'clad teams line up for the fraternity-son orliy broomball game during Snow Week. Phi Eta, English Club, YWCA, Masquers, vice-pres., U Theatre. KATHLEEN WALSH, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, AWS Board, Freshman Week, Union Cabinet. DONALD L. WANQUIST, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Wrenshall, Duluth Ir. College, Triangle, Veterans Club. MAXINE WARD, B.B.A., Accounting, Ottawa, Kans., Ottawa U., Delta Delta Delta, Beta Gamma Sigma. IACK S. WATANABE, B.A., Geography, Los Angeles, UCLA. HELEN R. WEBB, B.A., Music, St. Paul, Sigma Kappa, sec., Sigma Alpha Iota, YWCA, LSA, U Chorus. RITA T. WEIDMAN, B.A., Iournalism, Winnipeg, Can- ada, U. of Manitoba, Phi Sigma Sigma, Theta Sigma Phi, Hillel. SI-IIRLEE M. WEINGARTEN, B.S., Dietetics, Hurley, Wis., Ir. College, Ironwood, Mich., Alpha Epsilon Phi. SHIRLEE WEIR, B.S., R.N., Nursing, Escanaba, Mich. BERNICE Z. WEISS, B.S., Hospital Librarian, St. Paul. IOYCE WELLMERLING, B.S., Art Education, Minne- apolis, Brainerd Ir. College, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Delta Phi Delta, Omega Rho, WAA. VIRGINIA WEMPNER, B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, Plainview, Macalester, Pitkins, Religious Council. KATHRYN L. WEST, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Iowa State U., Kappa Alpha Theta. SHIRLEY WESTGARD, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Seattle, Wash., Alpha Kappa Gamma. Page 96 . WETHERBEE WETZEL WHALEN WICK WILD WILDASIN WILDUNG WILES E. WILLIAMS J. WILLIAMS WIND WING WOOD C. WOODBURY M. WOODBURY WORKMAN WORLEY WORRELL WRAY G. E. WRIGHT G. A. WRIGHT MARIORIE R. WETHERBEE, B.S., Music Education, Marshall, Sigma Alpha Iota, pres., Phi Alpha Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Interprofessional Sorority Council, vice-pres., U Theatre, U Chorus. DEAN E. WETZEL, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Nor- folk, Neb., Iowa State College, Beta Theta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, vice-pres., AIEE, V-l2. KAY WHALEN, B.S., Home Economics, Stillwater, Alpha Xi Delta, Newman Club, YWCA. SHIRLEY I. WICK, B.A., Social Work, Story City, Iowa, Iowa State College. HELEN WILD, B.A., Speech, St. Paul, Kappa Delta, Mas- quers, U Theatre. KAYE R. WILDASIN, A.A., General, North St. Paul, Beta Phi Beta, Veterans Club. DORIS L. WILDUNG, B.B.A., Personnel, St. Paul, Kappa Delta, pres., Cosmopolitan Club, Union Board, Daily, U Choir. CLEON M. WILES, B.A., Home Economics, Proctor, Du- luth State Teachers College, I-IEA. ELLEN WILLIAMS, B.A., Speech, Minneapolis, YWCA, U Theatre. IUNE O. WILLIAMS, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha. CHARLOTTE WIND, B.A., Spanish, Fargo, N. D., Union Cabinet, Hillel Council, Homecoming, Union Activities, Gopher. DODGE E. VVING, B.A., Composition, Excelsior, Acacia' Delta Phi Lambda. PATRICIA M. WOOD, G.D.I-I., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul, St. Catherine, Kappa Delta, Daily, U Chorus. Page 97 CAROL WOODBURY, B.S., Child Welfare, Sioux Falls, S. D., Theta Nu, U Chorus, U Band. MARY L. WOODBURY, B.S., Home Economics, Zum- brota, Zeta Tau Alpha, U Chorus. WINIFRED E. WORKMAN, B.S., Home Economics, Brainerd, Hamline, HEA. LOREN E. WORLEY, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Iowa State College, AIEE, V-12. KATHRYN WORRELL, B.B.A., Business Administra- tion, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega, Union Board, Min- nesota Foundation, Panhellenic Council, War Chest Drive, Senior Cabinet. C. IEAN WRAY, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Pi Lambda Theta. G. ELAINE WRIGHT, B.S., Music Education, Red Wing, Stephens College, U Band, U Singers. GEORGE A. WRIGHT, B.A., U College, Minneapolis, Delta Upsilon, sec., Union Board, pres., Union Cabinet, Gopher. It's "Swing your partner" and "Shove over. bud- dy," at the Interfraiernity Ball grand march. I i 3 f 5, f 25: 'i Q 'L , 'Ya Q fx My J I , , 3 " , :f'41,y?.5, , av 9' I 'ff 3 , as M' 3 ex' . 1 x ' P- fs- . .ff r-2s-a:s.a.::-.z- I-M., ,fix 452: fi M. WRIGHT P. WRIGHT WUERTZ WYSTRACH YOAKUM YOICHI A. YOUNG M. YOUNG YOUNGDAHL YOVANOVICH YUMIBE ZAKOWSKI ZETTLER ZGODAVA ZUROVSKY ZUTZ ZWIENER MARY C. WRIGHT, B.A., Spanish, Charles City, Iowa, St. Catherine, Newman Club. PHYLLIS M. WRIGHT, B. A., Mathematics, Minneapolis, YWCA, Union Activities, Board of Publications. IEANNETTE M. WUERTZ, B.S., Dietetics, Luverne, St. Theresa, Chi Omega, Newman Club. ARTHEMISE A. WYSTRACH, B.A., Chemistry, St. Paul, YWCA. IEWELL YOAKUM, B.A., History, Duluth, Duluth Ir. College. ITO YOICHI, B.A., Mathematics, Minneapolis, U. of Washington Guests line up to toss away worldly wealth pitch- ing pennies at the Comstock Va1entine's party. ANN YOUNG, B.S., Business Education, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, pres., AWS Board, Business Wom- en's Club, Freshman VVeek, Campus Chest, Union Board, vice-pres., Homecoming. MARGARET E. YOUNG, B.S., Child Welfare, Iersey City, N. I., Alpha Gamma Delta. MARGARET YOUNGDAHL, B.A., Social Work, Minne- apolis, Gustavus Adolphus. ROBERT S. YOVANOVICH, D.D.S., Dentistry, Ironton, Delta Sigma Delta, ASTP. YUKIE YUMIBE, B.S., Nursing, Kingston, Wash., U. of Wash. DOROTHY ZAKOWSKI, B.A., Sociology, Suamico, Wis., Alpha Gamma Delta, Minnesota Foundation. MARIORIE ZETTLER, B.S., Social Studies, Mankato, Mankato Teachers College, YWCA. RICHARD ZGODAVA, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, U Chorus. BAYLE ZUROVSKY, B.A., Iournalism, Duluth, Theta Sigma Phi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. CAROLYN ZUTZ, B.A., Music, St. Paul, St. Catherine, Sigma Kappa. ELAINE F. ZWIENER, B.A., spanish, New Richland, Spanish Club, Newman Club. Page 98 ,. 1.9 i 5,4 W 3 Q ff J l ... -R 3 3 A E -.-: 2. af Qig Y W S I? H! Va' 2, ' J f Li Phenomenon In the photograph above is a crowd, a phenomenon described by Social Psychologist Steuart H. Britt as ". . . a fairly large group who are in both physical and psychological continuity with each other." We might also call the gathering an audience, defined by Britt as ". . . a specific type of a crowd." More simply expressed, this is merely a group of students gathered to watch the coming of Admiral Halsey and to hear his address. Hands were stuffed deep into pockets, hidden from the sunless day, and feet stamped hard upon frozen ground. November 14, 1945, was a cold day. I The procession of notable visitors came, and atten- tion centered on it. For a brief time there were no individuals watching. Each spectator had merged into a collective entity . . . the crowd, or the audience. And then-the short program was over . . . the crowd lost its identity and dispersed. Individual lives were going on again. Page 99 Z 'gage ff f'x,Q'g"EJ X if Qt X-9 - Qu Ci -S s gy qw rw ,q sr flnifjfyyx ,, KX W W up L X ' ' 'W fn'-7f7 X ftfxai Q , N rkwaisb I Iflij CBN inf, ,GAT K KQV f Nl if M N f lf -Y Qesglkflfwfleff jffQ:saiewi'ff'f2l fff e 'f 'il Q i F lX5eeW7f f i A 4 ig, jf -,ag X f x f JN X , -l fl lgfl 1 X "': Tfj?i 2' fl X 93 XV lei! f lf' 6 ,ff E a ,, W5 ' ffy A Lf l Q ji Ol , A ' X J-,T 1 hkff. xX 1' S f s ,girl if ZQXN ' fgfifn EQ A nriflnqhi kg W: i TRIKES and labor unrest were hard to explain x 6 to men fighting a war . . . the ageless battle of K l ' f Q the economy was on again . . . profit . . . the living , XX txji wage . . . share the profits . . . never ending cries T-X2 , fx . for economic freedom and security . . . differences li' XG settled, unsettled, and resettled . . . opportunities "W lost to the selfishness of unreasonable men . . . men QQ ! l still struggled against the forces of economy . . . 'X f f if gg present day participants have almost forgotten names 7 f 5' f like Marx, Adam Smith, Carlyle . . . labor versus management . . . poor versus rich . . . class versus class . . . struggle, Hght, War . . . where does it lead? " Fx . . . to Whom shall go the imperial powers of indus- ,f try-labor, management, or the government? . . . Z the question is old . . . terminology, methods, and ideas change, but the basic controversy extends from Z In ivif , , loo, W L the past, through the present, and into the future. l- f f ECXTN "NW "i 1 ,N-Y '-4? 'Cl' gifi lljij 1 S ' l - , Xxx 1 Q I fi uf J lf V' Z ti T a gf? ff, ff, , i xl Siziiiiimtvfcsi i 4, I-,-',i,3al ijt? f QQ ji? xv X .ju J 1 9 3 - Z , l:f E'l-Q H ,,," 'MP 1' f XXX?-PX Al R l N, K t.,, ,2 X . ' A ,, N Lf Zffffify V sf' 1 A 3 , y ll M i"'JiUEmDE Ommnuun se fi fi X iii iglixbdfiggl K I WMMWWW ff f N -,J at tr am reflex Mist wail' ' L' 1 ff xg' INLW lgiwll ,, Q if--1 ,:jI"Qi.H '-jfby' tt'tt Vt Nl lg 'ZXTLV vfs X -sf ff WX W - grit ysffeii full 'f Z -ff 'efgxtff Wo? 4 X ji Y,-,gary X gffsga-KK! X Qkl, If 7 ,,i,. 1419,-A X Q fa:..f N :Q ' aff" 1 ll 4' ' 'vii -if l 0 Elf.. FT' M l llt 'GMI 14, l 553 Z. ll P ll Mit lll Xll lr Ill , M g" "'f 'XAZQNL hm , ,,.,,,, fi M ,L 3, An employee who wanted to return to work gets his car tipped over during a strike at an electric mo- tive diesel plant in La- Grange, Illinois. CInt1. News Photol Discharged servicemen form a picket line around the General Motors build- ing in Detroit to protest GM's rejection of fact- finding board proposals. llntl. News Photoj Betty Calmenson, Barbara Barton, Jean Northrop, Ruth Koplitz, Enid Erick- son, Al Dreher, Cherry Cedarleaf, Clarence Olson. Raeder Larson, Jean Perrin, Jeanne Allen, Lyla M. Worden, Marion Holbrook. Bob Burtis, Jean- nette Johnson. - uniuewiiy ounci With an inverse relationship between the amount of sleep to the length of their meetings, the All-U Council sat for hours debating . . . revising . . . telling jokes . . . ayeing and naying . . . and getting things accomplished under the gavel of president Cherry Cedarleaf. The Council's history dates back to 1920 . . . thirty students, repre- sentatives of all campus organizations met . . . with this student governing body as a result of their discussions. This year, fifteen students elected democratically and proportionally met . . . and saw to it that Shevlin cafeteria was opened . . . a student organizations' Bill of Rights was formed . . . and more successful leadership camps were held. Council officers: President Cherry Cedarleaf, Vice president Marion Holbrook, Secretary Enid Erickson, Treasurer Jean Northrop. The All-U Council had a job to do t . . . and did it. The Council's interests lay in many fields . . . coordinated cam- pus social programs . . . helped to edu- cate student leaders . . . supervised the Iunior and Senior Cabinets . . . and promoted general student interest by sponsoring all-University functions- Homecoming, Snow Week, Freshman Week, and others. 'Tvvas a busy year. Page l02 Good All-U Council members attended Leader- ship Camp . . . brought up arguments for the stu- dent Bill of Rights-and, incidentally, passed it at a later meeting. But the All-U Council was not all debate and dignity . . . dinner meetings . . . parties for committee chairmen . . . parties with the Union Board . . . parties for the Council. They mixed oli- the-record ramblings with serious discussions of campus problems . . . and through their Work, dem- onstrated the spirit of the University of Minnesota and all its students. The Council-sponsored Rally Squad was led by zany Moe Kline, assisted by three mad acrobats and tive luscious gals. At the Council-Union Board tea for the Mor- rills: Mrs. Morrill, President Morrill, Cherry Cedarleaf, Ann Young. and Enid Erickson. As a carry-over from the War-time administration of the Council, women still had control of the All-U Council oflices. Marion Holbrook held down the vice president's chair . . . Enid Erickson kept things in order in a secretarial capacity . . . and lean North- rop took time out from drawing for Ski-U-Mah and keeping up her tremendous average to Write checks for the group. Raeder Larson kept his "Rob- erts' Rules of Order" handy . . . and Barbara Bar- ton, Al Dreher, Bob Burtis, Gage Colby and Ag's Clarence Olson put in their votes. The Council office staff lines up for assignments at the office in 228 Coffman Union. Prexy Cherry Cedarleaf spent most of her time supervising her cabinet . . . composed of presidents of all campus organizations. This cabinet recom- mended policies and advised the ex- ecutive work of the Council . . . and through it all, tried to keep members of all campus organizations happy. The Presidentls cabinet aided in unit- ing all campus groups-regardless of type or purpose. Page I03 Freshman Week Committee: Jean Illsley, Jerry Us- truck. Joan Keaveny. Jane Perlich. Eunice Haried Shirley Witebsky, Barbara Ocken, Nancy Calkin, Joyce Anderson, Elizabeth Wagner, Ruth Heinl-ring, Katie Walsh, and Gerry Stoner. 1 Crowds jump and sway to orchestral rhythms at the big Saturday night dance endlng Freshman Week. c7'Z2Jlll'l'l6lI1 week Long lines of eager freshmen . . . conferred with advisors . . . confused by intricate University sys- tem . . . spent hours in the Health Service taking physicals-everything from head to toe checked . . . climbed to FolWell's fourth floor for a speech test . . . and some took entrance exams in Eddy Hall. And amid the confused faces, advanced standing students smiled pityingly . . . volunteered informa- tion on how to find the Union . . . and hovv to reach the V by the shortest route. Everywhere ticket salesmen Waylayed the new- comers . . . subscription blanks for the Gopher, Ski- U-Mah, and Technolog. President I. L. Morrill had his first quarter, too . . . greeted the students by saying . . . "The Univer- sity has had its proud and useful part in War train- ing and research . . . but it is heartening that We can turn again to the long-range tasks of peace . . . for peace is the true climate of education." Page IO4 Chairman Katie Walsh Two shots from the transfer students' break- fast: Conversation amidst the clatter of dishes and M. C. Bob DeHaven fondling two Havanas during a skit at the mike. U p p e r : AWS Style Show dur- ing the Big Sis- ter Tea. Lower: Elbow room is scarce at the Ag Frosh Frisk. In spite of the grueling registration period, frosh took time out for fun . . . pre-Freshman Week gath- ering at Camp Ihduhapi for freshmen and upper- class men . . . more than 160 freshmen and councilors attended . . . Deans Edmund G. Williamson and Russell M. Cooper were principal speakers . . . with Margaret Ann Peterson and Dick Sturges in charge of the camp. New students were introduced to campus organi- zations at the University A'Fair . . . registered for volunteer work and membership . . . Ruth Reinking planned the evening's arrangements. Transfer students were caught in the whirlpool, too . . . get-acquainted breakfast for them in the Union . . . charming hostesses in the form of upper- class Women . . . Barbara Ocken saw to it that things went smoothly. Bunny Hanson and her committee dusted off the tea cups at Powell Hall . . . welcomed new and prospective nursing students. Frosh did not all come fresh from high school . . . Bob Stenger and his team helped to guide the hundreds of veterans who needed a helping hand. Page I05 In a verbal smorgasbord at Ihduhapi are Liz Wagner, M. A. Peterson, Dick Sturges, Bobbie Robertson, Jack Anderson and Mary Ames. Melvin Marr, Richard Lillehei, Joyce Cook, Bill Durand, and Marilyn Dewars sort over some classics in the lodge. Comparing notes before retiring are Carol Esser, Sheila Oliver, Mary Knapp, and Clarice Jenkins. This is some medieval rite performed during fun night at Freshman Camp. Lots of maroon-and-gold freshman beanie caps . . . freshman buttons marked the new students . . . and Kathleen Walsh, general chairman of the weekas festivities, kept activities in order. Committee mem- bers worked ,hard all summer . . . lane Perlich filled the newspapers with publicity . , . Hles, letters and the office were taken care of by Nancy Calkin . . . dollars and dimes flowed to treasurer Eunice Haried . . . AWS members became Big Sisters at their tea- with Elinor Schwarzkopf and Gerry Stoner as chair- men . . . and the Ag campus events went ahead according to schedule with lean lllsley at the helm. Every evening was a busy one for the frosh . . . Edith Seidel planned movie night . . . Ruth O'Brien supervised the Union open house. Ierry Ustruck and Helen Gonella arranged the all-student dance- ended Freshman Week-Ed Viehman, WCCO announcer, and Nancy Main took care of intermis- sion entertainment. And so a busy week ended . . . activity-filled fresh- men soaked sore feet from days and nights of walk- ing and dancing . . . looked forward to their first week of school . . . realized that the University was back to pre-war standards. Page los omecoming Bobbie Robertson The slogan said "Scuttle the Cats" . . . and Minnesota did, with a 30 to 7 victory over Northwestern. First peace- time Homecoming since 1941 . . . the thirtieth Home- coming celebration. Bobbie Robertson, as general chairman, eliiciently guided the celebrations . . . and was thankful that the week-end was a success. Homecoming buttons were sold to thousands of stu- dents by 100 coeds . . . admitted the purchasers to the better-than-ever Varsity Show, guided by Dick Spear and Gloria Feickert-Paul Hanchett's original music-Kay Hughes, Bob Corbett, the Psi Omega choir . . . and a chuckle-producing cast. Charming Queen Marilyn Eastman was attended by Merry Esbjornsson and Betty Dahlin . . . Anne Engstrom, Betty Iohnson falias Roger Fredsallj, Val Lenker, Lois Lindborg, Iean Phillips, Iane Sayler, Ianet Spencer, and Peggy Sweeney were runners-up. Iack Anderson kept queen-judging running smoothly. Hilarious fun at the sorority-fraternity football game . . Pat Iohnson collected twigs for her pep-fest bonfire . . prepared Minnesota fans for the big game. Page 107 The Homecoming Committee. Back row: Erickson, Robertson, McDaniel: middle row: Ustruck, John- son, Anderson, Hoag, Wind, Dugas, Thorp: front row: Cawcutt, Baker, Giere. - 1 1 5 1 5 1 - E . ' I Five thousand balloons ascend into the air and the Homecoming game is on. The Homecoming parade, with the Beta boat in front, followed by the pharmacists and Chi Omega. Jack Anderson, Marilyn Eastman the Quee ' , n s cup. Jack Teagarden, and Bobbie Robertson. Sorority and fraternity houses decorated again . . . dozens of cats were scuttled . . . 'l Alpha Kappa Ka a- 'l l pp Wlfl f'1C1I' SLlI'gCOl'1S C211'Vll'lg up a Wildcat-and to Alpha Xi Delta and Delta S1 VCI' CUPS WCIIFQ to Upsilon, runners-up. Saturdays downtown parade drew crowds . . . floats and convertibles . . . pirates and more cats. Par d ' ' ' a e winners . . . Union Board, ADP1, Theta, and Wesley Foundation. Queen Marilyn Saturda helium-filled the kickoff! A football game . . . M y . . . 2 p.m .... game time . . . 25,000 balloons Hoated skyward . . . and then perfect football day . . . a perfect innesotans put their all into roaring locomotives for cheerleader Moe Kline. Band leader lack Teagarden crowned Queen East- queen candidates clapped for the victor from the sideli then back to the game! man at half-time . . . the other nes . . .and Homecoming Queen candidates sit in t t s a e at the fraternity-sorority football game: Anne Engstrom, Jane- Sayler. Betty Dahlin, Janet Spencer, Val Lenker, Merry Esbjornsson, Peggy Sweeney, Marilyn Eastman, Lois Lmdborg. and Jean Phillips. Page IOS Kay Hughes and Bob Corbett, backed by the Psi Balloons decorate the Alumni Omega choir, entertain at the Varsity Show. Dinner held in the Union. First peacetime issue of the Homecoming News magazine . . . Dorothy Thorp, Karl Doeringsfeld, and Ken Olson made frequent trips to the printer to get it published by game time . . . Minnesota Alumnus editor Bill Gibson aided tremendously. Truly a Homecoming for the many alumni . . . remembered old college days as they wandered down the Mall . . . lounged in the Union . . . and attended special alumni meetings. The Homecoming dance . . . grand finale to one of the first functions of a postwar University . . . Iack Teagarden and his band kept couples hopping in the Union Ballroom . . . orchids and gardenias, servicemen and newly acquired veterans, and coeds. Committee chairmen and members scored points on the asset side of the ledger for a well-planned celebration . . . Yes, we Scuttled the Cats! Betty Johnson. played by Roger Fredsall, loses ten Jack Teagarden, "Big T"-to his friends. takes a tram points and the queenship because of overdeveloped chorus for the Homecoming Dance. mob. His mellow calves. Cedric Adams and Sally Delaney are judges. tones lured a huge throng to the Union ballroom. Page IO9 John Gruenenfelder and A1 Benzick give their ballots to Kenneth Lyming and Col- leen Sundry. Elections . . . campaigning with songs, buttons, free cigarettes. ln fall quarter . . . the Tech party reorganized . . . Progressives again Won more posts . . . and Independents and Commonwealths fol- lowed. The Iunior and Senior students elected cab- inets to lead their respective classes. Spring quarter . . . more campaigning in an all-out effort to Win recognition . . . Veterans organized to make things go their Way . . . and University politics marched on. Perry Copeland, official jester. leads a song out into the night at Leaders Camp. Page IIO Cfeciiona John Gasser. Audrey Carlson, and Lenny Randolph stand by while Shirley Wareham checks a vote for election judge Katie Walsh. ,Cearlew Camp Leaders Camp . . . originated to get active students from various campus organizations to- gether to compare viewpoints. The Camp has been held three times annually for the last four years . . . panel discussions were combined with fun. Winter Camp found leaders toast- ing by the fire in the stone fireplace . . . spring brought discussions out-of-doors. Long debates on the new students, Bill of Rights . . . each organization represented at Camp sent in reports of its ideas and sugges- tions for the Bill . . . and the All-University Council acted on it later in the year. The Camps were successful in that they helped to coordinate all campus activities . . . and served as a get-acquainted medium for leaders. Council members: Milliceni Thorson. Victor Clausen. Shirley Trantanella, Clarence Olson, Elaine Lofgren, Emerson Sapp, Paula Hinze. Svea Perm absent. Ag Council members worked madly all year long -training to beat the Ag Union Board in the annual spring picnic kittenball game. Between turns at bat, the eight council members stay on the ball coordinating student activities by guiding the new sub-committee system . . . train Ag neophytes for the intricacies of Christmas assembly . . . President's tea . . . Homecoming activities. Gave the traditional Little Red Gil Can for the first time to University employees, Mrs. Irene L. Hansen and Miss Gladys M. Anderson . . . most recently engaged couple, Barbara Old, Graduate student, and Edward Fredrickson, special agricul- tural student from Iceland, received the Ball and Chain . . . newest campus father, Walter Platter, assistant professor of dairy husbandry, won the baby rattle. With fingers in more pies than a Home Ec major, prexy Clarence Olson hides out in the Dairy lab between sessions of the Vets Ag Club, YMCA and All-U Council. The rest of the Council team . . . Paula Hinze, Shirley Trantanella, Millicent Thor- son, Svea Ferm, Elaine Lofgren are Council cooks- not of the broth-spoiling variety . . . Vic Clausen coached Emerson Sapp, frosh representative, and bolstered the three-man segment of the Council. g Student ounci Council committee members are Phyllis Kaercher, Elaine Lofgren, Mary Ann K1-ecklow, and Lois Todnem. Page I I G. Ray Higgins p r e p a r e s the throne for President G e o r g e Wright as Harvey Dow plots as- sassination from the rear. Higgins, Young. Cole. Butts, and Wright-executives one and all. Seated: Peggy Asp, Margaret Nelson, Sherman Cole, G. Ray Higgins, George Wright, Sara Lou Mather. Lyle Larson, Doris Wildung, Virginia Butts. M. J. Rehder, Ruth Wolverton. Standing: Harvey Dow, Ann Young. Barbara Ocken, Burt Deason, Joan Keaveny. Donna Dahlquist. Bill Tate, Ruth Montgomery. HS SCC1'Cf31'Y. nion With men once more back on the Union Board in a seven to eight ratio, the group converted Union activities back to a peacetime pro- gram. George Wright wielded the gavel . . . with Ann Young standing by to lend assistance . . . and G. Ray Higgins, Union director, on hand Even with an iniiated University enrollment, officers found that good Workers were hard to find . . . result was that Union Boarders had to pitch in and stuff Post Olfice boxes. Ioan Keaveny, Public Relations chairman, and Prexy Wright turned journalists to Write public re- lations broadcasts for the Union public address system. Standing committees kept things humming . . . Sherman Cole, finance, Mary lane Rehder, program coordinator 5 and Genevieve Butts, merit committee. Betsy Gould, house committee chairman, and her group determined policies concerning the use of the lounge, granting of the ballroom to outside groups, and the assignment of meeting rooms. Strong executive committee-George, Ann, lvir. Higgins, Genevieve, Sherman and Mr. William Gibson-acted for the Board in emergencies . . . selected sponsors for the 30 Union committees . . reviewed and acted on the organization itself . . . checked to see that such things as the sponsorship system worked correctly. The Union Cabinet, composed of the heads of vari- ous Union committees. 0676! Fifth Anniversary party . . . guests were past board members . . . talk ran to how it was in the good old days. Weekly meetings . . . busily made plans for being hosts to the National Association of College Unions in March . . . three days of jollity, exchanges of ideas, with a good-fellows-get-together attitude be- tween the various union groups. February 26 . . . Merit dinner . . . feted outstand- ing Union committee heads . . . Union keys awarded . . . proud receivers planned to File for a chairman- ship or for the Board itself next year . . . keys were incentive for lowly committee members to strive for the honor. A huge crowd of gambolers celebrates the victory Perry Copeland and He1'VeY DOW congratulate each eilfef over Northwestern as balloons decorate the Union in the foreground as Mardonna Bartholet and G. Ray Hig- Homecoming Dance. gins prepare to cut the Union's huge Fifth Birthday Party cake. Quiet now, chillun, and pay attention 'cause the lady in white on the right is gonna tell you a Christmas story. Gags and skits abound at the Union's Sadie Hawkins Day brawl. Coffman Memorial Union . . . center of University activity . . . center of social activities . . . eating, playing, planning, talking . . . students congregating from 7:30 a.m. to 12 p.m .... from the time they are freshmen to the time they are proud seniors. Hurrying, activity-minded, or hungry stu- gg dents . . . descended to the basement . . . com- muters, lunchroom . . . and the sound of bowling pins falling . . . strikes once in a While . . . sorority and fraternity keglers. And up to the ground floor . . . long lines Waiting in front of the cafeteria and Go- pherette . . . smell of hair oil from the bar- bershop . . . the book store with its knick- knacks and school supplies . . . and the Daily- filled post ofhce boxes. Down the hall to the ballroom . . . Al Wiklund . . . dance instruc- tor deluxe . . . the lindy . . . rhurnbas and Waltzes . . . hundreds of satisfied customers at the Union-sponsored dances. l The Psi Omega and Alpha Chi Omega choirs blend voices in the Union Main Ballroom during Christmas festivities. Charle Peterson billiard ex ert i Y . p , g ves a demonstration in the Union Billiard Room. First Hoor . . . information desk . . . grilled cheese sand- wiches and maltecls in the Grille . . . gossip . . . the game room with its popular ping-pong and bridge tables- bridge fiends battling from morn 'til night. The billard room . . . snooker . . . pool . . . an occasional Woman be- hind the eight ball . . . cigarettes being sold by the pack instead of by threes. And the ssgs important 131 Union . . . a by-Word to all Union Board and Iunior Cabinet members . . . Margaret Nelson and Saralou Mather busily arranging schedules. Across to the favorite meeting spot of the campus . . . the Main Lounge . . . Where east meets West . . . boy meets girl . . . soft chairs . . . long drapes . . . comfort . . . super in- terior decorations . . . Chopin takes turns with boogie-Woogie . . . Freud, Marx and Schopenhauer mixed in with trivial conver- sation . . . what to wear tonight . . . sororities and fraternities are raked over or praised. Graduate students roast wieners at the picnic spon Some are mildly interested but most are amused Sored for fhem m J'-me bY The UNION B0a1'd at the Union Splash Party held in Cooke Hall. :frm-W , H.- -N I -J"i.. 0 iii?vf5,gg,g M Maasai ,JMR Coffman Union-focal poini of -campus. President Morrill and Fred B. Snyder, Regents President, sit ai the head table for the annual Dads' Day dinner held in the Union. Wei. 9699101 ii? .. .. 2 J . I 5 W M I 1 tw Overlooking the Lounge is the balcony . . . indoor river banking . . . sleeping or studying . . . faces peer- ing dovvn into the Main Lounge. And on the same floor - Menis and Women's Lounges. Headquarters for many campus organizations . . . strictly for Women are the AWS and YWCA ofhces . . . walking the other Way . . . the Alumni office . . . Union Board . . . All-U Council . . . Minnesota Foundation . . . lnterfraternity Council . . . and the outmoded SWECC office. Homecoming, Freshman Week, and Snow Week taking turns in room 230. On up to third . . . ofhces for the Veterans, Club, Panhellenic Council, Cosmopolitan Club, Forum Board . . . the Fine Arts Room . . . committee meet- ing rooms . . . and the Shadow Roof Nite Club. The lush, stately Campus Club on fourth floor . . . soft rugs and soft talk . . . faculty members but few students . . . serious discussions on world affairs. Specialization of activities . . . informality . . . Congeniality . . . service . . . these are the aims of the Union and the programs the Union Board plans. Page II6 W 04g union oauf The Ag Union Board spent a very busy year . . . kept themselves going by coordinating the dozens of activ- ities offered in the Ag Union . . . Bob Beebe held the heavy gavel over the Board . . . kept vice president Owen Hallberg and secretary Hildegarcl Nypan on their toes. Friday night dances in the gym drew crowds . . . were organized by Pat Haas and Mary Iohnson . . . square dances and hay rides were mixed with billiard tourna- ments and Al Wiklund's dance instruction . . . Owen Hallberg arranged the spring talent show in April. The Board sponsored the annual Union Board-Stu- dent Council picnic in May . . . and a spring quarter splash party . . . gave a party for married students in winter . . . and a student-employees party the same quarter. - - Gordon Starr, advisor to the Ag Union Board, and Bob Beebe, president of the Board, powwow over a meaty problem. Ag Union Board: Clem Johnson, Bill Tate, Patty Haas, Clarence Olson, Mrs. K. M. Jerry, Owen Hallberg, Bob Beebe, Hildegard Nypan, G. Ray Higgins, Mary De- vore, Kay Lane, Mary Johnson, Gordon Starr. f Ag Union Office staff: John Ber- ends, Orville Lind, H. J. Freligh, Mrs. Jean Vong, Virginia Young, Jeannette English, Meredith Rog- nes. Page II7 Impressive figures made up the membership of the Board . . . Dean Schmitz, Dean Blitz, Dr. Kern- kamp, Miss Kathleen Ieary, G. Ray Higgins, Miss Barbara Clark, and Gordon Starr . . . Kay Lane, Pat Haas, Mary Iohnson, Bill Tate and Clarence Olson, later replaced by lim Carey, and graduate Dr. I. Stautter, made up the student membership. The Ag Union was the hub of the Ag Campus social life . . . living room for University Farm . . . cosy but crowded . . . variety keynoted the main lounge, used for card playing, studying, eating, or a quiet chat. Downstairs Ag lads gastronomically gorged at the fountain grille . . . and mixed studying with ping pong. Student patrons of the Ag Union cluster around the juke box to check the grooves on a platter. Bob Beebe, Hfth year Forestry student, and his active Union Board spearheaded a social and l recreational program second to none . . . coffee hours . . . open houses . . . fun fests and dances . . . big hit of the year was the Talent Show. Big gooey sundaes and solid malts replaced the somewhat skimpier War models . . . hot soup, sandwiches, and really good coffee pulled many hungry students through the day. Mrs. Mae Walker serves coffee to Ag employee Charlie Anderson in the Ag Union luncheon counter. The jammed Union Date Book kept AWS out of the Veterans' Club meetings. Bigger and better will be the word when the de- sign for an adequate new Farm Union building be- comes a reality . . . designed to meet future needs as increasing numbers of students head toward the Ag Campus . . . Gordon Starr returned from four Navy years to sit again in the Director's chair. Great numbers of students came to the Ag Union this year. creating problems in space and crowded facilities. Page IIB ff.. BACK ROW: Weinand, Tollefson, Streufert, Walker. SECOND ROW: M. Johnson, Groth, H. Johnson, Haas, Gronholz. FRONT ROW: Gray, Trovatten, Schad, Reid. Ponwith. ome conomica ahaociaiion Modeling in the Home Ec Style Show are Lois Gron- holz leveningj, Lois Lynch Cafiernoonl, Betty Jean Gray lK.P.l, and Marion Reid fschoolj. The Home Economics Association served to co- ordinate professionally minded girls in Home Ec . . . met with persons prominent in the various major fields. President Shirley Trovatten held the gavel . . Marguerite Paulsen advised. Lois Gronholz arranged for speakers . . . discussed 'Opportunities in Interior Decorationl' . . . Mary Hart, foods editor of the Minneapolis Morning Tribune, discussed "Vocations in the Field of Foods and Business." In April, the group was hostess to an I-IEA vvork- shop for students from colleges in North Dakota, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Minnesota. Betty Schad was in charge of I-IEA Day-a field day for Home Ecs . . . displays in related art, textiles, edu- cation, and foods . . . HEA,s modeled in their own style show. HEA gave a 3550.00 scholarship to an outstanding girl in Home Ec . . .and the 1525.00 Danforth schol- arship . . . sent the girl to leadership camp in Camp Miniwanca on Lake Michigan. Page II9 BACK ROW: Watts, Myers, Lyslo, Otto, Napier, Fetier. SECOND ROW: Oberg, Elafros, Olson. Baker Janssen, Heath. FRONT ROW: Roih, Parker, James Boren, Price, Witebsky, Bruce. NOT IN PIC- TURB: Rutford. Harbo, Nisker, Kennedy. Jzeligioua Counci President Jean Parker leads a Coun- cil discussion in the campus YMCA. Page I20 Worthwhile activities . . . promoted inter-faith feelings on campus . . . coordinated the religious foundations. Accomplished its aims under direction of Iean Parker, YWCA cabinet member . . . vice president Shirley WVitebsky showed her originality in Coun- cilis Homecoming Hoat . . . secretary Kathryn Roth directed the Campus Chest auction . . . and books were balanced by Elizabeth Bruce. Betty Heath elected to Iunior Cabinet. Organized Church Night during Freshman Week . . . worked hard during Religious Emphasis Week to promote inter-faith relations . . . sent speakers of various faiths to sorority houses and dormitories to lead discussions . . . helped plan convocation at which Dr. T. Z. Koo, Chinese religious leader and San Francisco Conference delegate, spoke . . . spon- sored World Day of Prayer spring quarter . . . held dinner meetings twice a quarter . . . successfully promoted Campus Chest auction. BACK ROW: Ruth Koplitz Mary Mundell, Eva Donelson. FRONT ROW: Margaret Ann Peterson, E. M. Snead. NOT IN PICTURE: Jean Bollman, Ann Duenbostle, Betty Brakken. ampua Cheat Drives for dollars characterized Campus Chest's activities . . . Edna Mae Snead led her Workers on . . . Margaret Ann Peterson directed the fall drive to raise 36,000-collections were distributed among the World Student Service Fund, the Dean Nichol- son Fund for veterans, and foreign students at the University. Vice president Anne Duenbostle managed the office . . . While lean Bollman, as financial chair- man, counted contributions. Sponsored the benefit performance of HNOW Voyagerl' . . . addressed notes and the familiar dollar sign and question rnark folders . and everyone hummed 'gGive, Give, Give,', instead of g'Good, Good, Good." Auctioned oFr services of Dr. Bird, Professor Castell, Professor Oberg, Professor Beach and others. Honored hard Workers at a dinner-with a speech by the secretary of the World Students Serv- ice Fund . . . Worked in teams to contact students, with Elizabeth Reynolds as team captain. Hoped for the University students to come through with con- tributions . . . and they did! Barbara Lovelett and June Ellingson bid for M. V. Charn1ey's busboy serv- ices at a Campus Chest auction. Page l2l AWS President Eleanor Colle and advisor Barbara Clark check over meeting details. AWS Nothing but Women . . . and hard-Working ones, too. More reorganization with Eleanor Colle lead- ing AWS. Officers had time to switch the group from the former class councils to seven activity com- mittees. Things Went smoothly with vice president Paula Brogmus . . . secretary Edna Mae Snead . . . treas- urer Ianet Carlson. AWS leaders, in the fall, re- treated to Lyman Lodge to plan the year's activities. Hunted up erasers, staples, and pencils for ofiicc supplies . . . planned Big Sister parties with ideas exchanged with other colleges . . . wondered how they could get the frosh registered . . . dozens of big sisters to direct the newcomers to points of interest on the campus. Tried to keep three scampering kittens in coal buckets as a part of the "Scuttle the Cats" theme for the Homecoming Hoat . . . sold those 12,000 Home- coming buttons . . . selling again-this time Min- nesota song books at the football games-because you canit tell a player from the goal post Without a song book. AWS Board. Standing: Mary Ann Jones. Gerry Stoner, Mary Stevens, Lorraine Espeseth, Nancy Keely: seated: Elizabeth Reynolds. Janet Carlson, Eleanor Colle. Edna Mae Snead, Paula Brogmus, Alice Coleman. SCT-' Page I2Z Letters, invites, notices to be mimeographed . . . Elinor Schvvarzkopf, office committee head, kept things in order . . . while Alice Coleman as person- nel chairman maintained files and numerous records of Workers' activity merits -two hours Work for one merit . . . the Tutoring Bureau Hgured out who would be the lucky one to cram 'lZoe,' into some poor soul . . .cram sessions with advice from campus brains on how tests are conducted, which courses to outline, even which classes to go to and which ones to skip . . . vocational booklet told about the courses offered in SLA . . . sponsored the Marriage Course- discussions on modern marriage and its problems by Dr. C. I. Ehrenberg and Dr. Theta Wolf . . . Nancy Keely supervised this educational program. Mary Stevens valiantly juggled dollars and cents as finance chairman . . . endless envelopes . . . put ten Tuberculosis Christmas seals in each Postofnce box . . . hoped that everyone knew that they Were supposed to pay for them . . . manufactured posters wholesale for the P.O. and bulletin boards. Publicity expert Gerry Stoner imparts strategy to the public relations committee. Chatting about this and that at the AWS reception given for Mrs. J. L. Morrill are Mary Ann Jones, Mary Jane Miesen, Mrs. Morrill, Arline Steiner, and Barbara Bem- horn. Page Eunice Haried. Gerry Stoner, Gerry LaRoque, and Nancy Keely try on caps and gowns for the annual AWS Cap and Gown Day Luncheon. Vigorous, eilicient Gerry Stoner took time off from the Daily to be Public Relations chairman . . . kept the worldls largest college newspaper and the Minneapolis and St. Paul papers informed to show that AWS was really on the job . . . arranged for a vocational guidance program-speakers from vari- ous fields to enlighten lost souls. In March active Workers raided closets and attics for old furniture, clothes, yo-yos, anything, for the AWS rummage sale . . . collections on the campus and in the Twin Cities every hour on the hour. Social chairman Io Reynolds worked hard and long to make teas and dinners successful . . . recog- nition dinner in the Iunior Ballroom in the Union for outstanding women . . . about 400 activity girls who find time for those extra-curriculars attended . . . nominations for officers of AWS, YWCA, WAA, Ag YWCA, and Ag AWS announced . . . elections the following day . . . no need to campaign. Getting set to take off for the national AWS conclave are Paula Brogmus, Jo Rey- nolds, and Edna Mae Snead. Mary Stevens sells Christ- mas seals in the yearly AWS campaign to aid in the fight against tuberculosis. Page l24 Loyal pluggers all are Gloria F r i e d m a n, Mary Stevens, Rosalie Berman. Claire Tolchinsky, and Alice Coleman in front. Lorraine Espeseth and her service committee members balanced trays and got waitresses . . . yes, service with a smile . . . the year saw Rosalie Ber- man journalistically snooping around . . . collected gossip about AWS members, activities of the group, and printed subtle and inspiring hints in the 'cEager Beaver Gazettef' More honors and entertainment at the Smarty Party for wise ones with a B average or higher . . . and the "tops" in leadership and scholarship walked through the receiving line of presidents of organiza- tions and sipped tea at Mrs. Morrill's reception . . . gave the annual Cap and Gown Day luncheon- Mortar Boarders capped their new members. Out- standing seniors elected to the Honorary Cap and Gown Council. End of spring quarter . . . already planning for fall quarter projects . . . another retreat of active members to Lyman Lodge . . . put up with Ioe Col- lege's remark that AWS stand for Associated Wolf- ing Students, when everyone knows that it is Al- ways Willing to Serve! uw ua CAMW5- Lorraine Espeseth, .Io Carter Qkneelingl, and Elsie Vaclavek do a liiile fussing for the AWS rummage sale. AWS sold songbooks to the masses at the Homecoming game. Participants are Cor- mne Levy, Shirley Casey, Helen Bjellaness. and Janet Carlson. . 2f MW BACK ROW: Vande Bogart, Eilers. Johnson, Conley, Vandanacker. THIRD ROW: Stephens, Swan- strom, Johnston, Willis, Roscoe. SECOND ROW: Hoffman, Combs, Tomita, Decker, Shipman, Janssen. FRONT ROW: Rand, Bolkcom, Mrs. Boren, Coulehan, Nutter. ilfffeaiminafez gouncfa lion Inspiration and service . . . the Watchvvord of the Westminster Foundation. Promoted fellowship among Presbyterian students on the campus . . . pro- vided facilities for Christian training. Members are inspired by Reverend and Mrs. Iames Boren . . . were prisoners of War in Thailand. Foun- dation activities were guided by Lauren A. Smith, moderator . . . Dorothy Kohrs, vice moderator . . . Ioyce Striemer, stated clerk, and Mary Alice Nutter, treasurer. Active members edited g'The Westminster News" and sent out pleas for church school teachers, youth leaders, etc. ,yy-N A strong, Well-founded program kept everyone busy . . . provided opportunity for day to day growth in Christian living for students . . . developed leader- ship for campus activities . . . presented a picture of opportunities for lifetime Christian service . . . and prepared students for Christian lay leadership in churches. The group cooperated with many local, national, and World fellowship movements. BACK ROW: Striemer, Coulehan, Torkildson, Janssen, Kobayashi. FRONT ROW: Smith, Mrs. Boren, Rev- erend Boren, Nutter. 1 xv ,pm -CQ? ,,.. M, 4: -1-tg .,,.: 5 -.4 , , - H .aa , -fr: .i ' ,fa H 'ff , ,' ,4 'fv vi 55' ,w-. -'av I lv 'Hy 4 ,, . 1' " 5 fa 4 ,L -A .., 5 'Q ,f 1, M ,ff ,V V , W g --qw .. 4, A fi A, .M ,I ff 'W . . A BACK ROW: Chia Hu Ho, Sheng-tsu Chen, Wan-chun Wang, Tsiang Chieh, Liang-Ruenn Kao, Ke-Tso Li, Chung-Tao Kiang. THIRD ROW: T. C. Tseng. Sze Lien Tsow, Ting Chien, Kang Yao, William O'Young, Chiao Chu, Boon-Lup Chen, Teh-Chung Chang. SECOND ROW: Shuang Chin Po, Chien- Pen Lo, Li Tang Au, Chia Tsieh Siao, Fei Tsao. Ding-Lai Tao, Yu-Yen Wen. FRONT ROW: Tan- Sheng Li, Jean L. Hong, Huai-Chang Chiang. Sheredan Lee, Walter Sway, Pearl Hong. Tsing Yun Huang. NOT IN PICTURE: Chung Huang, Chung-iao Kiang, Chia-chi Hwang, Tien-jan Liang, Chung- hsiang Pan. Clzineae Sfuclenia alaaociaiion Not all Chinese students know each other before they come to the University . . . they come from various parts of the United States, or from different provinces in China. The hrst aim of the Chinese Students Association is to get acquainted with each other . . . members believe that then future coopera- tion in the reconstruction of China can be started here. President Sheridan Lee, studying in the Zoology department, directed the group . . . Walter Sway took over secretarial duties . . . while Pearl Hong handled the social chairmanship. The group helped to increase their knowledge and deepen their appreciation of the work of fellow Chinese students . . . held academic seminar meet- ings . . . discussed the academic, social, and political problems of China. K. T. Lee led a discussion on "Later Developments in Chinai'-read excerpts from Chinese newspapers. Well known authorities on oriental affairs spoke to the Association . . . Representative Walter Iudd, Pearl Buck, Hubert Liang, T. Z. Koo, and others helped the members visualize more clearly the pres- ent-day problems of war-torn China. The Chinese students continued their serious efiorts . . . interpreted China to students here . . . were called upon to speak at various programs at the University or in the Twin Cities. Members often sang and played Chinese music . . . taught songs to other Chinese students. With a membership of 50, plans were laid to add to the roster. Page I27 Joan Clark, YWCA president With plenty of major chords played by president Ioan Clark, the Y struck a new note this year . . . the elected Fresh- man Council replaced the formerly appointed Freshman cabi- net . . . upperclassmen attended Weekly upperclass commission meetings. Saw the World through the inter-cultural program under Ioan Grogan-festival of India, exhibits, foreign food, square dances . . . and work-camp Week-ends, co-op farms, and chicken coop construction. Upperclassmen let high schoolers in on the know through Romance, lnc., under Ruth Little-talks on good grooming, etiquette . . . marriage seminars on courtships and engagements. Promoted inter-faith understanding by vis- iting churches-discussed specific ideals and religions-and had noon-time Worship, directed by Elaine Oberg . . . discussed controversial subjects, such as "Does Higher Education Pro- mote AtheismP,' Cabinet members in picture: Louise Jones, Joan Clark. Louisa Wetherbee, Joan Grogan, Ruth Little, Marilyn Jensen, Marion Scudder, Gloria Law, Sally Butler, Dorothy Whiting, Madeline Jacobi, Evon Jones, Char- lotte Fischer, Marge Brandt, Jean Parker, Miriam Sprague, Enid Langman, Barbara Rucker, Ruth Koplitz, Helen Stephens, Elizabeth Wagner, Natalie Wilmot, Marilyn Redeen. Page I28 Strong chords and accords . . . membership doubled . . . participation tripled . . . and Prexy Clark's vice president Louisa Wetlierbee, secretary Charlotte Fischer, and treasurer Marge Brandt helped work out the details. In February, Mary lane Peterson and her crew put on the "Atlantic City Boardwalk" Carnival . . . raised money to send a delegate to the national YWCA con- vention in that fair city. Public Affairs and Ruth Kop- litz crashed the Star-Iournal when the CIO committee secretary came to speak. At Meet Minnesota night during Freshman Week in the Union the YWCA helped to sponsor a display of foreign dolls and foreign clothing. Elizabeth Wagner, Barbara Rucker, and Joan Clark take part in a YW birthday cake ceremony. Top view of the annual YWCA smorgasbord- 'come and get it' style. Y members made the rounds of the faculty's homes-just to get acquainted-cokes and games in student-faculty groups . . . and at noon the Commuters, Club-mixed eating with service projects-afghans for the Veter- ans Hospital . . . went domestic as student Volunteers and taught children at settlement houses and hospitals how to cook and sew . . . sponsored and supported the Rooming House Council- informal and educational inter-house parties. With spring came the traditional Spring Fever Cure Tea for high school seniors . . . Recognition Dessert for outstanding Y work- ers. Restful and educational was the retreat for old and new cabinet members at Camp lhdu- hapi. And so the year ended successfully . . . mem- bers attended committees, councils, commis- sions . . . planned, promoted, provided, and, incidentally, put over. Page IZ9 inneaoia ounda tion is The Minnesota Foundation maps plans. Seated: Theresa Hickner, Dorothy Sommer Ruth Little. Standing: Karol Kaiser. Stan Hietala, Joan Lowe. Page I30 Mixing blues, jazz. and pop tunes, ihe fine band of Nat Towles played the Foundation Ball. Leader Nat ial-:es a chorus. Organized as a result of an idea voiced by the late President Lotus D. Coffman in the spring of 1937 . . . still going strong . . . plans for the Founda- tion vvere approved by the Council in the fall of that year . . the executive committee organized the first Foundation Ball . . . forms a coordinating agency for students, faculty, administration, and alumni. Remember those little blue tickets P - that was for the Foundation Ball held traditionally on Thanks- giving-crowds glided to the music of Nat Towles. The Foundation sent out notices to home town papers about their native sons who have made good at the University . . . hoped to make movies of cam- pus life and activities for a permanent record. Foundation did not run itself . . . things ran smoothly with Louisa Wetherbee, president . . . Dorothy Sommer, vice president . . . and Ioan Lowe, secretary-treasurer. Service-minded Foundationites conducted tours of the campus for visitors and freshmen at all times- especially on days of traditional activities. ,ykitfff Serious objectives influenced the program of the Foundation . . . to provide funds for activity in Worthwhile Helds of research . . . to strengthen University department budgets by additional appro- priations . . . to grant scholarships for underprivi- leged students. Questions and more questions for the Student Opinion Poll by Stanley Hietala, such as-"Do you approve of a trailer campP', and MI-Iave you read the Daily's articles and editorials on the housing situation?" Care-Worn students let spring fever take over at the Foundation-sponsored Spring Festival- pavement dancing, spun candy, singing, hot dogs. Tried to organize radio programs about the inter- pretation of University life . . . board meetings with representatives from the Ag Council, All-U Council, and the Dean of Students . . . exchanged ideas with South Americans about special financial projects. Cauldron Ceremony-end of the school year . . . Foundation sets up a trust fund for a class memorial with graduating seniors' contributions. Page l3I BACK ROW: Lyslo, Ost, Gottenborg, Holt, Wilson, Neseih, Landt. FOURTH ROW: Anderson, Hel- gerson, Hjortsberg, Sienberg, Erickson, Johnson, Hersleth, Anderson. THIRD ROW: Leonhart, Rank, Guberud. Roholt, Enzman. Schwarzkopf. Petersen, Pederson. SECOND ROW: Carlson, Lundberg. Webb, E. Mindrum, Wicklund, Lola Berglund, Lois Berglund, Fichtner. FRONT ROW: Dalquist, Grans- kou, M. Mindrum, Olson, Ingman, Takle. Larson. Jordahl. afuflzefzan Sfucfenfa alaaociaiion Relaxing LSA style are Warren Osi, Marilyn Johnson, Barbara Markhus, Don Cedersirang, Russ Gottenborg, "Let's go" was the familiar cry . . . and they prac- ticed what they preached . . . with Chow Chats . . . music listening hours . . . fall quarter coffee-and and Andrei' Carlson- doughnut-dunking parties after the football games Page I32 . . . maintained that healthy glow at Saturday night sports parties . . . retreated to their quarterly Ash- rams at Camps Ihduhapi and St. Croix. Talented music lovers performed . . . programs planned by Lois Wisnais, Ierry Neseth, and Fred Landt. Main objective . . . to strengthen and sustain Christian students in their faith . . . special devo- tional services in the chapel . . . chapel open at all times. Merrilyn Olson presided over Weekly Sunday meetings . . . secretary Arline Hansen entertained with her repertoire of songs . . . money flowed to lack Takle . . . vice presidency shared by Eunice Ingman, Virginia Iordahl, and Marjorie Mindrum, Reverend Carl Lund-Quist visited European uni- versities . . . returned in May . . . resumed student pastor activities . . . Evelyn Granskou also advised. Striving to develop leadership, scholastic and per- sonal character traits, the Commons Club again re- turned to the campus. The war meant a decrease in membership . . . but the active chapter built the group up to thirty. Bob Bossing directed the group, with Carl Thor- berg taking over if the need arose . . . Herb Iulien jotted down minutes . . . and funds and bookkeep- ing problems vvent to treasurer Chuck Cleland. Witli careful selection of members as part of their policy, they took into the fold prominent campus figures . . . tall, basket-shooting Iim Mclntyre joined in the fall . . . president of the Iunior Class Cabinet Dick Sturges held a membership card in the group . . . and Roger Fredsall, campus politician, Went in- active this year. Big events included their fall open house in the Great Hall of the YMCA . . . and the gay house it C. m Party at Camp St- Croix in June ' ' ' but With U16 In a Commons confab are Charles Cleland, Bob Boss- pleasure Went their aim to give service to the Y, the ing' Herb Julien' and Carl Thorberg' University, and the community. 0l1'll1'l0l'lJ BACK ROW: Cashman. Mills. Haagenson, Nagel, Bakke. SECOND ROW: Alexander. Ives, Bailey. Sturges, Jaeger. FRONT ROW: Teramoto. Julien, Bossing, McIntyre, Manchester. NOT IN PICTURE Thorberg, Cleland. Patterson, Sandvig. '55 ,. -vf -:rr 'uw' fl! BACK ROW: Wesion Poiter, John G a s s e r . FRONT ROW: A n i 1 a Mower, James H a n e r . Jack Wiersma. etezana Club The Vets are coming back! A happy thought for coeds and men this year . . . Yes! women vets, too . . . no more of that lonely man with his quota of eleven lovelies trailing behind . . . University vet- eran enrollment went over 5,000 . . . Club member- ship soared to 2,700 winter quarter. Commander Iim Haner guided the group . . . had an efficient set of oiiicers . . . executive officer Wes- ton Potter . . . adjutant lack Wiersma . . . treasurer Anita Mower . . . sergeant-at-arms Iohn Gasser. Gor- don Swan headed the housing committee. Vets had their share of outstanding members . . . Bob Rydholm, Gopher editor . . . Bob Platt, ex- editor of the Technolog . . . Bob Kerner, vitally interested in the housing problem . . . Lyle Larson, on Union Board of Governors. The year started off with a bang . . . Vets and Panhel mixer-a com- bination get-acquainted party . . . membership drive for new recruits . . . social outings at Camp Ihdu- hapi winter and spring quarters were popular for both vets and gals . . . Princess Ball was part of their extensive social program. E Veterans met with other campus groups to discuss reciprocal problems. Page I34 Office chatter is furnished by Bud Cox, Bob Brown, Dolores Rieker. Jack Wiersma and Mary Mundell. As for their serious objectives . . . discussions on important political issues . . . conscription . . . the atomic bomb . . .important local, state, and national problems. Helped orientate returning servicemen to college life . . . acquainted vets with developments of the GI bill and Rehabilitation program. The housing problem was one of the main issues of the club . . . vets voiced their opinions more than a few times. Mr. Avery-affectionately dubbed Hhousemothern -advised the club . . . formerly stationed in India . . . present Director of the Bureau of Veterans' Af- fairs. Vets worked hard on the prefabricated house situation . . . offered to erect them themselves after union disputes . . . eventual settlement saw 48 twin units set up. Worked with the Daily in keeping the trailer-housing problem before students and ad- ministration. University officials and students realized the grow- ing importance of the organization . . . and vets continued to join the club. LGB:-f Seated at the presiding table are officers Jack Wiersma. Jim Haner, and Bob Brown. Dave Morgan. Bob MacArthur. Frank Judin, and Glenn Mingo i are caught in offguard scuttlebutt. Page I35 .14 BACK ROW: Doty, Devlin, Schmidt, Wright, R. Smith, Avery, Fiskin. THIRD ROW: Dean, Niosi, Cooper, Baum- gartner, Weinberger, Barrott, Brezina. SECOND ROW: Ross, Beatty, Quillin, Bougas, Peterson, B. Smith, Promuto. FRONT ROW: Henrici, Visscher, Melton, Hamilton, Rensch, Murphy. gfging Approximately 150 weather-anxious members of the Flying Club enjoyed the Club's activities . . . toured the control tower at Wold-Chamberlain air- port . . . and the Wind tunnel and high altitude chamber at the Oak Street Lab . . . hoped to re- establish inter-collegiate airmeets again . . . at Sunday meetings, members heard pilots and test pilots de- scribe their adventures . . . saw movies about aero- nautics . . . Mr. Sam R. Hamilton advised the group. The Ag YWCA was hostess at the Area Confer- ence at Ihduhapi in November . . . and worked un- der Phyllis Kaercher to bring new members into the group . . . a succession of presidents-Iudy Potter, Svea Perm, and Merilyn Andersen-led the group . . . during National Brotherhood Week, Y mem- bers joined the YMCA to hear Amos Heilicher, a noted educator, speak . . . winter quarter found the girls playing at their Carnival . . . the faculty skit and the student melodrama highlighted the afiair. 9 ywcaf BACK ROW: Lane, Greve, Butter, Lofgren, Andersen, Hatch. SECOND ROW: Trantanella, Stone, Peters, Godwin, Bonnell. FRONT ROW: Kaercher, Potter, Hagen, Ferm, Harne, Jacobson. fav www 'tiff FLOW eek And so Snow Week was revived . . . coeds and fellows cavorted in true postwar style under the watchful eye of Life magazines camera . . . Perry Copeland, chairman, breathed sighs of relief as he saw crowds flocking to the Snow Light dance in the Union . . . to the sorority-fraternity broom ball game -coeds were outskated 4 to 1. King Pete Aurness and Queen Margaret Grant ruled majestically over the week's functions . . . gay Snow Caravan to Delano-full day of skating, danc- ing, skiing, sleighriding, and food. Delta Zetas and SAE's turned house decorators to win the prize. Sleighride at Eatonls dude ranch . . . plus a fast-moving dog sled race on the Mall . . . Ice Show of 1946 cancelled because of that old Min- nesota Weather. Prominent Twin Citians were Hnal king and queen judges-Mayor Hubert H. Humphrey of Minneapolis 3 Mayor Iohn McDonough of St. Paul, Star-Iournal's sports writer Halsey Hall, Sally De- laney of the Nicollet Hotel, and Amy Birdsell from the St. Paul Dispatch. Advisory committee: Kay Henry. Theron Johnson, G. Ray Higgins, Bob Harrington. Harvey Dow, Margaret Nelson, Perry Copeland. 'W Snow royalty! Queen Margaret Grant and King Pete Aurness. A team lines up in practice tor the queen pull con test, in which rival queens and teams raced each other. "M:-, le-"1 fill it Despite the influx of a large number of men into the Business School, the club did not take a back seat . . . fall quarter get-acquainted membership tea to interest business women in the group . . . member- ship reached 70. Traditional scavenger hunt found the girls scram- bling for artihcial fingernails, fresh pumpkins . . . speakers held discussions of current social problems at their bi-monthly supper meetings . . . former WASP aviatrix related her adventures . . . Minne- apolis Chief of Police Ed Ryan attended one meet- ing, in a speaker's capacity . . . the business girls camouflaged their career-girl independence . . . in- vited business fraternities to share several meetings . . . combined business with pleasure. Lois Quinehan wielded the gavel . . . was on the Board of Associated Students of Business Adminis- tration . . . vice president Mary Prendergast was secretary of Phi Delta . . . Ioyce Raiter took minutes . . . Betty Heinrich kept the books and was Inter- Professional Sorority Council representative . . . pub- licity was handled by Ruth Haker and Norma De Rubeis . . . member Charlotte Nelson elected to Senior Cabinet . . . inspiration and advice for the group was given by Mrs. Margaret M. Bentson, mem- ber of the Business School faculty. uaineaa women ,J BACK ROW: Olson, Singer, Dyste, King, Swanson, V. Peterson, Sommer. THIRD ROW: Foley, Murray, Stiegel, Surine, Ackerman, Hanson, Wensel. SECOND ROW: Magee, Bratt, Berg, Bar- nett, Krueger, Adams, Graves. FRONT ROW: De Rubeis, Prendergast, Heinrich, Quinehan, Rantala, Raiter, Patek. NOT IN PICTURE: Campbell, Haker, Paulson, G. Peterson, Simon, Spaftord, Camp- bell, Lantz, Lundberg, Ortman, Spell, Bennet, Gran, O'B.rien, Ryan. Page I38 There were no great stone faces in Mortar Board this year . . . eighteen girls in the group, prominent in campus activities, had that coveted average . . . proudly wore those four-cornered hats . . .were in- formed in the middle of the night that they were "inn . . . thrilled by traditional tapping system. Active members . . . president Ruth Little of YWCA cabinet and Foundation . . . vivacious vice president Nancy Keely, Senior cabinet member and prexy of Cap an, Gown . . . secretary Iean Morkassel from Ag campus activities . . . Margaret Peterson, chairman of Campus Chest and on Student Council of Religions, promoted inter-faith relationships on campus, received Hillel scholarship . . . quiet and talented Pat Garrigus, active in the Music depart- ment and organist for several Convocations. Ioan Burt, active in Cosmopolitan Club, hails from Canada . . . sparkling Mary Lou Leonard of the Varsity Show, Masquers, Zeta Phi Eta, and KUOM workshop kept them laughing . . . Eleanor Colle busily presided over AWS . . . Geri Hoffner and Barb Maurin produced hot copy for a Minneapolis newspaper . . . Mary lane Rehder on Union Board of Governors. Barbara Clark was elected honorary member and advised the group with Mrs. Ruth Lawrence, direc- tor of University Gallery, and Mrs. Henry Schmitz. Mortar Boarders met every three weeks . . . dis- cussed campus problems and proposed solutions. M01 fafz 60076, BACK ROW: Lienke, Colle, Burt, Tranianella. SECOND ROW: Garrigus, Hagen, Gousiin, Leonard. FRONT ROW: Keely, Little. Morkassel, Peterson. NOT IN PICTURE: Maurin, Meyers, Hoffner, Reh- der. 'E' 0:4 'Q' Page l39 , l The Board meets: Wallace Hilke, Roger Samuelson, Lois Quinehan, John Majzner. Walter Carpenter, Bernadine Stiegel, Carl Sand, Phil Whittaker, Professor E. A. Heilman. own! of alaaocia fed uaineaa cgfucfenia Business school students had their own intermedi- ary board . . . the Board sponsored all-Business School functions and promoted various vvorthvvhile projects. President Walter Carpenter, secretary-treasurer Bernadine Stiegel, and vice president Carl Sand took the responsibility. In addition to coffee hours, the Board sponsored Business School Day in February . . . planned a panel discussion on "How Far Shall Government Regulation Go?" . . . with Charles E. Lindblom, Dale Yoder, George Stigler, and Roland S. Page I40 Vaile to set the pace for the panel. Twin City businessmen Were invited to meet with students and faculty in the various Business Administration sequences. The Board conducted a School poll on the "Core Groupl' courses . . . students rated the compulsory courses as to their content . . . and now the faculty is planning a revised core group for the coming year. The group also Worked on suggestions for the Em- ployment Placement Committee. ..,.. - 3 Standing: Odney Swenson, Nancy Hohmann. Josephine Dedolph, Betiy Dougherty. Seated: Helen Gilchrist, Millie Small. Helen Sohner. Jvsgar Between ward duty, taking temps, and giving baths, nurses found time to coordinate the three hos- pitals . . . aimed to make the nursing school an active part of the University. Fall quarter . . . gave a tea for Miss Katharine Densford . . . another tea for fresh- man girls intending to become nurses . . . planned the impressive Capping ceremony . . . Florence Nightingale pledge repeated at candlelight service in the Union . . . sponsored big sisters for bewildered "probies" . . . plan to rent a cabin for summer-time off-duty lounging. Prexy Millie Small also presided over her class . . . Helen Gilchrist efficiently handled vice president's post . . . lively Helen Sohner was secretary . . . treas- urer Ianet Amick entertained the nurses at parties with her accordion . . . played for the General Hos- pital choir. NSGA members kept advisor Phoebe Gordon busy with their problems and questions. Social chairman Marjorie Hedin could always be counted on to have unique ideas . . . according to members, social activities were far above par . . . all the nurses enjoyed their regular get-togethers. Miss Phoebe Gordon, advisor for the nurses, had the students' interests at heart . . . she was kept busy with nurses, problems, questions, and solutions. Page l4I i 3. BACK ROW: Raisanen, Kimel. Wesiaby. Womack, P man, Raines, Kelly, Milliman. earson, Johnson. FRONT BOW: Kintzi, Ly- Avublic eafflz Jvuwea The Public Health Nurses had their own club . . . the professional organization for the school . . . acted as middlemen between the faculty and stu- dents. The l7O members held a tea in honor of Dr. Gay- lord W. Anderson, director of the School of Public Health . . . just returned as director of medical in- telligence in the Army. The Club did social and educational Work . . . surveyed the curriculum to aid in designing better courses . . . Ruth Morrison led this project. The nurses participated in Public Health Nurses Week Page l42 in April . . . in cooperation with the City Health Department. Inspiration and direction for the club came from Miss Ruth Freeman . . . Edith Raines presided over meetings . . . Esther Lyman, as vice president, han- dled the programs and publicity . . . scribe's work was turned over to Edith Carlson . . . and Loretta Kelly kept the books. Membership Work was con- ducted by Adrienne Pearson. Members acted as me- diators . . . discussed problems in their field , . . and looked forward to a future in Public Health Nursing. BACK ROW: Ruether, Kubier. Wackerbarth. Dale, Pederson. FRONT ROW: Owen, Stoven. Hill. Mather, Burhans, Conzemius. Republican The Republican Club, directed by Lorraine Hill, tried to educate students in the fundamentals of politics and in the actual workings of political or- ganizations . . . heard such prominent speakers as Governor Edward Thye . . . Roy Dunn, national Republican chairman . . . and Iarle Leifallon, head of the Department of Social Welfare . . . the Club spent a gala Week-end at a camp on Lake Minne- tonka . . . and continued to fight for the political cause. Students and faculty became better friends in the College of Education because of the Education Inter- mediary Board . . . the nine members were gov- erned by chairman Gail Mordaunt, vice chairman Iim Klonoski, and secretary Marion Scudder . . . arranged for coffee hours for students and faculty . . . held a panel discussion in fall on the problems . of the College . . . Eunice Haried was chairman of the first Education Day in spring . . . with a ban- quet, baseball game, and a special convocation. cyntefzmecliafzy BACK ROW: Owen, Chamberlin. Strukel, Haried. Stanwood. FRONT ROW: Scudder, Mordaunt, Clifford Archer, Klonoski. Dvorak. Ik wk' fx', KEN- X l', i Cabinet members: Harriett Schaffer, Charlotte Nelson. Mardonna Bartholet, Arlene Steiner, Judy Davis. Stan Strimling, Bob Platt, Katie Worrell. Alice Owen, Trevie Hugo-Smith, Tom Clareson, Joan Vallentyne. Harriet Schmitt. eniofz Cabinet The Senior Cabinet jumped Linder the gavel of Harriet Schaller . . . directed a large senior class . . . and planned activities from December to Iune. Vice president Tom Clareson spent time at the supper meetings trying to organize a Cabinet party . . . Treasurer Stan Strirnling juggled and balanced and Finally announced that the group was out of its initial financial slump . . . Trevy Hugo-Smith kept records of all proceedings . . . and Theron Iohnson from the Student Activities Bureau advised. Cabinet members worked hard to plan an orig- inal, exciting prom in May . . . frowned over the problem of Hnding a name band for the occasion . . . Harvey Dow, ex-oliicio member of the Council, was in charge of the affair. But long before that, Alice Owen arranged for fall graduation announce- Page I44 ments . . . Arline Steiner and Katy Worrell saw that winter graduates were taken care of. EX-Tech- nolog Editor Bob Platt planned the winter gradua- tion banquet and Harriet Schmitt kept fall gradu- ates well fed. Senior Cabinet members felt unified all through the year . . . worked hard . . . but managed to squeeze in minutes of fun to lighten their heavy load . . . as evidenced in their periodic meetings. Ski-U-Mah Editor Clareson tested out his jokes on the Cabinet . . . Prexy Schaffer discussed labor problems on the side . . . Arline Steiner tried to coerce members to attend her AWS Marriage Course. Although the topic under discussion was not al- ways a serious one, the necessary jobs were done. After Cap and Gown Day-and the Cauldron ceremony-the Council settled down to a heavy load . . . sponsored the Presidents Reception. All seniors satiated their hunger at the Senior Break- fast May 17 . . . gathered for their Baccalaureate . . . and said final good-byes at the Senior Banquet in Iune . . . President Schaffer addressed the group. The Senior Cabinet worked till the end . . . kept seniors coordinated . . . and then took time to don caps and gowns to graduate. Katie Worrell shows senior graduation announcements to Al Dreher, All-U Council president-elect. President Harriett Schaffer, pride and joy of the Senior Class Cabinet, smiles encourag- ingly at her faithful followers. Senior Cabinet officers Trevanion Hugo- Smith, Harriett Schaffer, Stan Strimling, and Tom Clareson. Junior Cabinet members Dick Sturges, Barbara Martin, Louise Godwin, Betty Heath, Mary Bergman, Lois Benson, and Jim Whalen. uniofz Cabinet Junior Ball committee Jeri Anderson, Jack Pink, Ginny Caldwell, Doris Fromm, Dick Anderson, Barbara Wylie, Patty Paul, and Jim Whalen. Page I46 The junior class was guided this year . . . because the postwar edition of the Iunior Class Cabinet was organized. Dick Sturges, active YMCA man, directed the group . . . while Louise Godwin wielded the gavel in the prexy's absence. The main project of the year-the junior Ball at the Radisson Hotel-had Iim Whalen and company selling raffle tickets to make money for the affair months in advance . . . and also had Treasurer Wlialen proudly leading the grand march at the 1.13. Lois Benson took minutes . . . Barbara Martin added ideas to the weekly cabinet meetings. The junior class got together in February for cokes, bridge, and dancing in the YMCA . . . Mary Berg- man in charge . . . watched campus big-Wigs model the latest. A final good deed . . . sponsored the Senior Breakfast in june . . . Betty Heath made arrangements. Oh, the Cabinet had its problems . . . especially wondered where they could find a name band for the prom . . . but discovered that a class unihed wouldnat fall. .SQE 'fn I mf is Standing: Patty Paul. John Richter, Gerry Stoner. Bart Baker, and Emmy Lou Lindgren. Seated: Timmy Robertson. Jean Baumgartner. Lorraine Hill, and Muriel Townsend. Siucleni goflum Douglas Hall, state attorney for the CIO. speaks to a Student Forum audience. The well known student discussion group on the campus-the Student Forum . . . capably directed by prexy Lorraine Hill . . . programs included well planned discussions and speeches by students and outside authorities. ln October, Professor I. William Buchta spoke on the "Future of the Atomic Bomb" . . . and Major I. A. Edmison gave facts on "The Future of the UNRRA in Europe." Mrs. Glenn Frank and her topic on 'cls the Soror- ity-Fraternity System Democraticfm filled the Unionls Main Ballroom with interested students . . . the following week a student panel evaluated sorori- ties and fraternities. Pro and con arguments on "Are the ClO Wage Demands Iustif1edP,' in Ianuary . . . Dale Yoder as moderator, Douglas Hall for CIO, and Arthur Lampland for business, kept listeners interested. February found the FEPC discussion drawing crowds. Purposes and plans of the Student Forum are in- creasing as world problems demand greater thought. Page I47 'Ma' BACK ROW: Lavacot, Landberg, Rynning, Rappana, Syvertson. SECOND ROW: Michel, Murphy, Carlson, Gruen- enfelder, Sundry. FRONT ROW: Kersten. Algren. Benzick, Johnson. eel: Commiaaion The Tech Commission is the student governing body of the Institute of Technology . . . supervised Engineers Day . . . elected a chairman for the affair . . . reorganized after a period of wartime inactiv- ity . . . directed by Allen Benzick, who is in Civil Engineering . . . with Francis Lavacot, Chemical, acting as vice president . . . Kenneth Rynning, Mines, the secretary . . . and Colleen Sundry, Aeronautical, the treasurer . . . The Commission is the executive body of the Technical Association. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers aims to advance the theory and practice of electrical engineering . . . and to maintain a high professional standing among its members . . . heard Dr. I. Wil- liam Buchta discuss some of the theory of the atomic bomb . . . saw a film on electrical meters . . . made a field trip to the assembly plant of Minneapolis Heat Regulator Company . . . their yearly program helped stimulate members to greater achievements. 04388 BACK ROW: Higgin, Kromroy, King, Congdon, Knudsen, Hill. Friedrichs, Matsumoto, Cooper. FIFTH ROW: Bur- bach. Hyzer, Willard, Spethmann, Buettner, Fieck, Leitze Haugen, McAdom, Froistad, Rengel. THIRD ROW: Roch, SECOND ROW: Hentges, Larson, Sturm, Johnsen, Webb, Steinmann, Kuhlmann. Gruenenfelder, Ross, Yanagita. , Michaelis. FOURTH ROW: Lind, Jensen, Mattison, Corbett, Rieke, Reichert, Strunk, Thede, Blade, Regis, Hathaway. Rivera, Pidcock, Hotle. FRONT ROW: Wetzel, Biba, Thomas, ,wy- BACK ROW: Mian, Mukhopadhyay, Tammen, Anderson, Samford. SECOND ROW: Kapila, Magota, Jereb, Iwanaga, Stahl. FRONT ROW: Burrill, Jarvis, Benzick, Krmpotich, O. S. Zelner. NOT IN PICTURE: Tuckerma, Axelson, Dosh, Huber, Nelson, Alden, Benson, Clifford, Connolly, Cossette, Dwyer, Franczak, Hanson, Johnson, Madole, McEnary. Miller, Neihart, Peterson, Seglem, Stockman. Thompson, Totzke, Torkildson, Whitney, Antonious, Barnes, Elliott, Nyberg, Plain, Stambaugh, Terp, Weidner, Francois, Gomez y Romero. 04568 The American Society of Civil Engineers boasted 100 per cent membership of all seniors and juniors . . . and 75 per cent membership of the sophomore and Navy classes . . . Prexy Allen Benzick received the second letter of commendation from the na- tional chairman for the groupls activities . . . Hib- bert M. Hill gave highlights of his experiences with civil engineering . . . secretary Alice Iarvis, treasurer Luke Krmpotich, and vice president Charles Bur- rill helped direct the organization. The student branch of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers were directed by president Dale Michel . . . Herbert Thompson handled the vice presidentas duties . . . Nobuo W. Morishige combined the positions of secretary and treasurer . . . Albe Souther was scribe . . . ASAgE was in- active until Winter because of the war . . . member- ship reached 15 . . . speakers enlightened the fel- lows on opportunities for jobs after graduation . . . Dr. A. Hustrulid advised. 0450495 Albe Souther, Arthur D. Meppen, Dale Michel, Nobuo Morishige, Richard Storey. BACK ROW: Soderberg, Stricker, Fligstein, Moravec, Breioi, McNul.ty. FRONT ROW: Schmitz, Nash, Schmiit. Sundry. Baggs, Frosier. Jl04e5 IAeS's existence was upheld through the war years by NROTC's and V-12's . . . postwar found civil- ians llocking to join the group . . . members held a big pow-wow soon after the beginning of fall quar- ter . . . talked about their summer meetings . . . one summer meeting was addressed by Mr. W. I-I. Gillie . . . spoke on his visits to German experi- mental laboratories where the famed B-bombs were tested . . . other well known lecturers talked on perti- nent problems of the day at several of the meetings. Colleen Sundry presided over the group . . . Ray Posz acted as vice president until his graduation from V-12 . . . Lloyd Yates, who also graduated, kept the records . . . Russell Samdahl was treasurer . . . Norbert Ruszaj, Aeronautical Engineering instruc- tor, was advisor. Page l50 At the first fall quarter meeting, Professor lean Piccard spoke . . . related some of his experiences on his trip to Europe . . . described the mechanism of the V-1 and V-Z bombs . . . also mentioned the attitude of the German people towards the people of other nations. Fall quarter the members took an imaginative trip- through Europe with Iohn D. Akerman, head of the Aeronautical Engineering department. IAeS carried on an extensive membership drive . . . the society pledged approximately 40 new mem- bers during the fall quarter. The governing agents of IAeS planned to have a big celebration . . . the regular Aero Ball . . . but somewhere along the line plans went awry . . . and now members are looking forward to the party next year. BACK ROW: Rushfeldt, Batey, Langland, Rathbun, Martin, Hauser. SECOND ROW: Sabatka, Wiele, Murphy, Adler, Yamada, Swanson. Severson. FRONT ROW: Daubney, Alstad, Lavacot, Huston, Sperling, Brown. NOT IN PICTURE: Beisner, Cassutt, Shursky, Van Arsdale, Warner, Carlson. Jarvey. McKee, Shirek, Skelton, Davids, Luger, Hammer, Uhlemann, Frigsiad, Givens. Reb- 0435118 GIS. With meetings once a month, members of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers had an active year . . . Francis Lavacot headed the group . . . Charles Alstad took over the vice president's duties . . . Irene Shursky acted as recording secre- tary . . . the corresponding secretary's work was handled by Roberta Huston . . . and Leon Cassutt handled the money. Dr. C. A. Mann, advisor, spoke at one meeting . . . gave the advantages of belonging to such a group . . . followed by movies of "Unseen Worldsv and "Petroleum Products." At the February dinner meeting officers were elected . . . Roberta Huston was made president . . . Sam Carlson took over the vice presidency . . . members also honored ex-prexy Lavacot Who was graduated from V-12. AIChE joined with Alpha Chi Sigma and the Chemical Engineering Seminar to sponsor the March meeting . . . Wilbur Armstrong spoke on "Safety in Chemical Plantsf, Class representatives helped coordinate the group's activities . . . Robert Frigstad was the freshman representative . . . Rosalie Sperling handled thejob for the sophomores . . . and Roberta Huston saw that the juniors Were taken care of. The organization encouraged field trips . . . visited and inspected an industrial plant spring quarter . . . promoted picnics, banquet meetings, and informal gatherings of all Chemical Engineering students . . . the group offered a good opportunity for the students to get together with the faculty. Page I5I BACK ROW: Kuhl, Luger, Gjerstad, Einarsson, Hallquist. W. Landberg. Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Luther, Madeske, Klein. Rohs. Hurley. Madson. FRONT ROW: Marteinsson. Peterson. Schneider. Loser, Thedorf, Hong, Garber. The Architectural Student Council . . . composed of all students registered in the department of Archi- tecture . . . 172 architects were registered at the begin- ning of spring quarter. The purpose of the Council . . . to promote unity among the students . . . and to get students and faculty acquainted . . . the Council wished to supple- ment the contacts made with teachers in classes with more personal out-of-the-classroom meetings. The activities of the Council are controlled by the Architectural Student Council Board . . . this Board is composed of delegates elected from the three grades of design and graphics . . . the Board organized student activities-lectures, special exhibits, and social functions . . . one of the main duties of the Board was to mediate when problems arose between students and the faculty . . . Professor Leon Arnal of the Archi- tecture department advised the group. BACK ROW: C. Landberg. Fasth, Green, Oschwald, Khalil. LaPiner, Bernstein. THIRD ROW: Wulke, Shearer: Geror, Isakson, Vosbeck, Platt. SECOND ROW: Nolan. Howey, Blomgren. Schwanz, E. Carlson, Waite. FRONT ROW: Breslaw. O'Gara. Ingemann, L. Carlson, Griffith. Lind. ' E 1' 1 f- E .,,, 'kiwi o . , 3" 1' f "H 'N 'Z' L., 5 U 'V x K On couch: Joan Dyste Lind, Jean Levy, Leon Arnal, Claire Ingemann. Back: New- ton Griffith, Lavonne Carlson, Maurice Breslaw. tv-lfzclziiecfufzal Siuafeni Counci Dick O'Gara, in coy -costume, gets his chin tickled at a Bob Platt, Ibrahim Khalil, Helen Mitchell, Wayne Kief, party for the architects. and Bertil Fasth in latest styles. Page l53 '1sxv5W" BACK ROW: Aaby, Sueker, Rynning, Anderson, Schelske. FRONT ROW: Mellem, Seibert, Knight, Knudson, Rain. NOT IN PICTURE: Parrish, Abrams, Alessio, Helgerson, O'Brien, Olson, Roust, Schmidt, Sumner, Brammer, Carlton, Ev- ensen, Forciea, Hunter, Joyce, Chandler, Figueiredo, Zuppann, James, Norman, Simmons, Whelan. inea Society Members of the School of Mines society were directed by Roger Knight . . . Charles Knudson acted as vice president . . . and Herman Seibert was secretary-treasurer . . . speakers at bi-monthly meet- ings included Dr. Walter Breckenridge, who showed movies of Minnesota Wild life . . . Dr. B. L. Craw- ford spoke on rockets . . . Dr. Davidson lectured on the "Advancing Frontiers of Miningn . . . gradu- ate student Iohn Figueiredo spoke on his native Brazil . . . the group Was reactivated this year . . . Pro- fessor W. H. Parker advised the miners. BACK ROW: Thede, Green, Burtis, Thompson, Knudson. dell. NOT IN PICTURE: Richard Oberlin. 1 The Technolog Board is to the Technolog what the Board of Publications is to the Daily, Gopher, and Ski-U-Mah . . . governs the policy and proce- dure of the Technolog . . . appoints editors and business managers . . . Delbert Tammen presided . . . faculty members were Mr. L. O. Guthrie, Pro- fessors R. W. Siler, W. M. Lauer, and R. L. Dowdell . . . student members were Gaius Thede, Curtis Green, secretary Edward Leach, Richard Oberlin, I. Robert Burris, treasurer Charles Knudson, and Herbert Thompson. Z3-eClll'l0l0g 5061741 FRONT ROW: L. O. Guthrie, Tammen, Leach, R. L. Dow- Back Row: Roger Knight, Art Meppen. Shuji Magota. Front Row: H. D. Smith. O. J. Zelner 500k.4t0"l8 50076, The student governing body of the Professional store . . . Members included . . . Robert Lusian, Aeronautical . . . Art Meppen, Ag Engineering . . . Colleges Bookstore . . . composed of a representa- Lois I. Findsen, Architecture . . . Charles Alstad, tive from each department . . . Works under the Chemical Shuji Magma Civil Warre . . . , . . . n direction of Mr. Harold D. Smith . . . handles numer- Kromroy, Electrical u u g Robert Thorson Mechani- ous problems . . . decides the policy of the Book- cal. ..and Roger Knight, Mines. o 7 l'lgll'lee"lJ ag Karl Doeringsteld and Roberta Ann Huston, co-chairmen of Chairman of the Engineers' Day 1945 E1'19in9e1'S' DRY- dance, Harriet Schmitt. Page 155 ngineew J ay 1945 Engineers' Day found Saint Pat Robert Turnacliff and Queen Madolyn Youse reigning over all festivities . . . engineers dropped slide rules and forgot about their logarithms to kiss the Blarney Stone . . . and the Queen. Co-chairmen Roberta Huston and Karl Doerings- feld were the guiding lights . . . Bob Burtis enjoyed himself while rounding up all queen candidates . . . with Al Benzick's assistance. . Athletically-minded engineers attended the picnic at Como Park . . . played softball for diversion. All loyal sons of Saint Pat brought their favorite colleens to the big Engineers' Brawl, which climaxed the day . . . but not before they looked at Don Preston's set of exhibits of military and industrial equipment. Wouldn't be Engineers' Day Without the tradi- tional feud with the Foresters. Foresters put the Ag flag on a greased pole by Main Engineering . . . and then cut the pulley rope . . . but Engineers retaliated by setting off red flares on the Ag athletic field . . . another day! Pubhciiy cha1rman Bob Burns muses Carol Johnson managed the busy office af- fairs. Pg use l ASME meetings were held every two Weeks . . . BACK ROW: Setzer, R. Anderson, Honebrink, Kobeti, Von Bargen, Eakle. FOURTH ROW: Gilmer. Thompson, Soroko, Bradburn, Tedrow, Stanton, Taylor. THIRD ROW: Miller, Nordeen, Jurek, Hill- yard, Teders, Kruger. SECOND ROW: Day, Gottstein, Takahashi, Bunker, McCabe, Hedges, Petre. FRONT ROW: Lathrop, Murphy, A. W. Anderson, Carr, Kasai, Okuma. NOT IN PICTURE: R. O. Anderson, Arnbal, Doeringsfeld, Gibson, Gruenberg, Haugen, Helmer, G. Jones, R. Jones, Justice, Kleinholz, Knutsen. McDanid, Moulding, O'Connell, Oberlin, Perry, Philipson, Scoti, Wanquist, West, Wolff, Altman, Bentz, Fairbanks, Monroe, Mrachek, Smith, Tipping. Warren, Mayberg, Sis- ler, Taravella, Welch, Gray, Webber. ASME All Mechanical Engineers were eligible for mem- bership in the American Society of Mechanical En- gineers . . . this year the group was in a transition period . . . from an all-Navy to an all-civilian group . . . members were recruited . . . soon the member- ship reached 60. Richard T. Murphy and Ed Carr were officers for the first two quarters of the year . . . later Dick Ted- row took over the president's duties . . . Ed Carr became vice president . . . Fred Bentz took up the pen in his secretarial capacity . . . and Frank Nor- deen kept the books . . . Mr. A. W. Anderson, faculty adviser, turned over his duties to Mr. A. O. Lee. Members were instructed in the operation of the club's activities . . . a stronger chapter this year meant that next fall's chapter would be better able to carry on Mr. H. I-I. Blosjo from Minneapolis Electric Steel Company spoke at one meeting . . . Mr. Edgar How- ard from Minnesota Mining spoke on the "Educa- tional Programs in Industry? Wise members agreed that they had enough of technical subjects during the day . . . therefore they managed to keep too much technical talk out of the conversation . . . the April meeting was a social one . . . and a banquet in Spring climaxed the yearls activities. The Minnesota chapter sent a delegation to their district convention at Notre Dame in April . . . eight delegates inspected several industrial plants in the vicinity . . . various papers were delivered by students . . . 15 universities were represented. Page I57 BACK ROW: Hahn, Bishop, Tiala, Dietz, Lindholm, Holle, W. F ink. THIRD ROW: Mitchell, Koehler, Goodrich, DeLa- Barre, Sykora, Roholf. SECOND ROW: Guy, Rogers, Peterson, Davey, Magee, Courshon. FRONT ROW: Levine, Jones, Buetiner, Kopach, Tomita, Osborn. NOT IN PICTURE: Holman, Larson, E. Fink, Wright, Sweeney, Gunderson, John- son, Lindholm, Amberg, Grover, Teramoto. Peterson, Weitemier, Dobraiz, Dunn, Miller, James. oomin fvlouae Counci 9 The Rooming House Council . . . sponsored and supported by the YWCA . . .headed by Prexy Glenn Buettner, vice president Ieannette Iohnson, and secretary Marie Kopach . . . integrated room- ing house students into campus functions . . . pro- moted better living standards . . . created a frater- nal spirit through activities sponsored by the Coun- cil-included a dance in the Union and a sleigh ride . . . The Council was started in the spring of 1945 after a survey of rooming houses made by the Y. Delta Phi Delta, the honorary art fraternity, was prexied by Estelle Hagen . . . Nobu Tonaka, Carol Kottke, Mary Kvaase, and Shirley Iensen held other offices . . . the group's main project was its annual exhibit at Walker Art Center . . . active members and alumni entered their Work . . . for the Christ- mas card sale, members designed linoleum blocks with their individual designs . . . spring quarter found the group spending a weekend at the Still- water Art Colony. ,Delia .lfelia BACK ROW: Tucker, Northrop, Burnham, Egge, Opedahl, Lind. FRONT ROW: Kvaase, Tanaka, Hagen, Jensen, Kotike. Standing: Ed Johnson, Helen May Lethert. Koiaro Murai, and Ralph Rothstem Seated Greg Sc sel, Jeanne Wolkersiorfer. Marie Harrigan. and Bob Hughes. ewman Club Everybody was Welcome at 1228 Fourth Street . . . a second home to one big happy family who all Worked together to build up the club after a period of inactivity. Fun-loving veteran Greg Schissel efficiently pre- sided over the club . . . vice president Bob Hughes. . . . Lucille Nanfelt capably kept a record of the clubls activities .... Marie Harrigan watched the dollars roll in .... Terry Casserly provided a unique and varied program . . . plus social events that the mem- bers raved about. Mary Gustafson, bubbling personality girl, Was the successful membership chairman . . . formally enter- tained With her musical talents .... Ieanne Wolker- storfer Worked hard for AWS .... Iohn Iasper, ex- jitterbug king and sorority-fraternity football star, dressed up to entertain in his inimitable Way. The Recreation room was jammed with gay coeds and escorts at the "How do you dow and Harvest par- ties .... Father Cowley led religious discussions . . . the chapel was used for the more serious moments of the day. Some of the Newman C1ub's members gather 'round the baby grand for a tune. Page 159 Nancy Briscoe, Mary H. Anderson, Dr. R. D. Casey, Phyllis Shannon, Jean Waite, Katie Brown, Gerry Wiggins and Louis Graner. aan! of fubficaiiona New President Louise Graner talks over plans for 1947 with Mitchell V. Charnley. Page l60 The Board of Pub kept an eagle on the Daily, Gopher, and Ski-U-Mah . . . heard editors of the three publications report on editorial progress . . . listened sympathetically as business managers dis- cussed their financial state . . . and elected editors and business managers after a day of listening to proposed platforms. The nine women student members Worked hard planning the annual Board of Pub party for publi- cations Workers . . . this year 'twas a dance in May. President Phyllis Shannon was expected to bring pie for members from her Home Ec class . . . red- headed Mary Hart Anderson held the vice presi- dentis chair . . . minutes were kept by little Iean Waite . . . While Nancy Briscoe Wrote the checks. y Budding journalists brought their problems con- cerning staff personnel and policies before the im- pressive Board . . . Dr. Ralph D. Casey, Dean E. G. Williamson, Mr. Howard Iensen, and Mr. Asher Christensen Worked with the group . . . Mitchell V. Charnley was faculty advisor. f' 42 8 editor took time out from worried pacing to at his favorite associate . . . . . and Louise glanced up :razily from the p i c t u r e mounting table . . . and John settled down to steal ideas from other yearbooks. QOPLB7 Robert Rydholm Charles Brandon Dorothy Thorp . . . Louise Graner . . John Harker .... 1946 . . . while Chuck showed disgust at a photographer with a blank nega tive . . . gcfiiofz ia! Staff ..........Editor Assistant Editor . . . .Copy Editor .Office Manager . . . . . .Manager Elizabeth Koop .... Production Dick Habein ....... Index Mary Lou Miller .... Seniors Bob Schabert ..... ....... S ports Betty Swenson ......................... Organizations Copy Writers: Jim Whalen, Jan Herrmann, Doug Hunt, John Livingston, Virginia Buffington, Pat Pharaoh, Jane Chamberlain, Nancy Main, Virginia Caldwell, Carol Mae Haugen, Jack Colton, Dick Fossum, Pat Hegman. Office Staff: Suz Berkman, Patty Paul, Gloria Gough, Pat Farrell, Carol Swanson, Jane Dohm. mf . . . but Dorth smiled in mild amusement . . . 1 Page I6l To the Gopher olfice this year came the cream of campus writing and production talent . . . a little of it soured before the year was out, but on the whole things were all right . . . pole-like, pleonastic Bob Rydholm smiled gummily from the inner office . . . titian-haired, ebullient Dot Thorp drew beads with her razor edged wit on lax copy writers . . . Hat' topped, rubicund Chuck Brandon created layouts, pictures, and white space . . . rose-cheeked, svelte Louise Graner ruled the office staff . . . bespectacled, clubbable Iohn Harker labored in the corn. Bob "Considine" Schabert was twelfth man on the field for sports copy . . . Dick Habein assembled the index and Hed under duress to identify pictures . . . photographers carne around, but never at the same time . . . Betty Swenson, Mary Lou Miller, lack Col- ton, and more people spent long hours in the office . . . some contributed only their rich brown eyes, crinkling with laughter . . . the editor advised the staff, but Mike advised the editor. BACK ROW: Hunt, Habein, Watson, Banning, Buffing- ton, Haugen. SECOND ROW: Keig, Ginsberg, Smith, Pha- raoh, Herrmann. F R O N T ROW: Thorp, Harker, Ryd- holm, B r a n d o n , Graner, Koop. Seen in the office: half of Chuck Brandon, all of Dotty Thorp and Mike Miller, and some of the editor. Left: Pat Hegman, Patty Paul, Dick Habein, and Carol Swanson in a frenzy over the index. Right: Sportster Bob Schabert waxes literary via type- writer. Page l62 I . . 5 s 6 Sherm was with us until May, when he I , , , but Ray, Business Manager was drafted . . . g elect, was there to pick up the load. Qoplzefz filuaineaa Siu!! Business Manager Sherman Cole has removed his glasses, wiped his brow, and is heaving sighs of re- lief . . . the book is out . . . you-all Ray Tarleton assisted and occupied the other desk in Room 12-A . . . Leone King kept the books . . . we might come out even . . . bright-eyed Betsy Gould sold this tome . . . Donna Bartley got on the soap box for oflice workers while Eunice Haried badgered seniors into making picture appointments . . . Bil Reiser organized organizations and Harvey Dow ran the advertising . . . brunette Ann Fantle could be seen in the oflice most any day. Business Manager ..........,.. .... S herman Cole Assistant Business Manager... .... Ray Tarleton Accountant ,..... ............ ..... L e one King Book Sales Manager .....,. .... . .Betsy Gould Office Manager ...... ..... D onna Bartley Senior Pictures ...... ..... E unice Haried Organizations .,....... ................... B ill Reise: Advertising Manager ,.................... Harvey Dow Office Staff .......,...... Ann Fantle, Jeanne Springer, Gwen Nelson, Phyllis Farguharson, Betty Evenson, Jean Lowry, Joan Korengold. BACK ROW: Farguharson, Fan- tle, Levy, Haried. SECOND ROW Nelson, Springer. Reiser, King. FRONT ROW: Dow, T a r le t o n Cole, Gould. Page I63 f? 7, mf- ,uf BACK ROW: Mullen, Murphy, Adams, Allen, R. Johnson. THIRD ROW: Lebedoff, Healy, Caldwell, Merry, Arne. SECOND ROW: Hoiland, Wykoft, Zurovsky, E. Johnson, Lilly. FRONT ROW: Stick- ney, Kaplan, McQuary, Sweningsen, Seidel. inneaofa aily gcfifofzia Editor Rod McOuary scans a pacemaking editorial. ..............Editor Rod McOuary .... Roseanne Egan. . . .... Business Manager ............CityEditor Dick Kaplan .... Kay Stickney ........ ..... A ssistant City Editor Chuck Sweningsen .,... ......... . .Copy Editor Edith Seidel ......... . . .Assistant Copy Editor ............SportsEditor Don Grawert ...... Clifford Merriott ................ Assistant Sports Editor Editorial writers: Frances Ahern, Bob Kerner, Bayle Zur- ovsky, Ruben Miller, Warren Gahlon. Columnists: John Locken, Harry McCarthy, John McFie, Gardiner Jones, Julius Duscha. Reporters: Virginia Arne, Mary K. Harding, Virginia Caldwell, Don Olson, Richard Kobak, Shirley Dickson, Mary Jane Miesen, Bernard Elevitch, Dorothy Lebedoft, Kevin Murphy, Stan Hietala, Bob Schabert, Janet Sinako, Marge Chant, Rod Rasmussen, Reefa Merry, Ray Hedel- son, Bob Mullen, Marjorie Healy, Pat Lilly, Sue Hall, Bud Cheit, Harold Dawson, Charles Gellerman, Stan Mandel, Harland Olson, Jean LeTourneau, Peg Grinols, Robert Smith, Robert Harris, George Harris. Copy Desk: Betty Wykoff, Claire Hoiland, Robert T. John- son, Helen Beggs, Evelyn Whitesel, Gene Fesenmaier, George Kremer, Russ Westdal, John Kay Adams, Roger Berglund, Lionel Horwitz, Mitchell Neiman, Robert Howe, Marianne Ernst. Photographers: Roger Merrill, Herbert Webster. Staff Artist: Bill Allen. Page I64 Edith Seidel and Chuck Sweningsen, editor-elect .for 1947. rewrite the Daily's pacemaking copy. "World,s Largest College Circulationf' it says on the Minnesota Daily masthead . . . 20,000 this year . . . from the informal recesses of Daily Working space came the directives of Rod McQuary, elongated editor . . . reporters gathered to hear the ominous voice of city editor Dick Kaplan . . . Kay Stickney doubled as music critic and assistant city editor . . . Chuck Sweningsen scowled from the slot at the copy desk staff on the rim . . . Edith Seidel was assistant fcopy editor . . . Don Grawert covered football and headed the sports staff . . . staff artist Bill Allen brought his pen back from the wars to do the "Mortal Coiln cartoon series . . . photographers Roger Merrill and Herb Webster got the picture coverage. . The Daily waged a campaign this year on the student housing problem . . . Kevin Murphy did a series of feature articles on University housing his- tory, present trends, and future needs . . . the Daily has been credited with providing a good impetus to general recognition of the housing problem. Dick Kaplan and Kay Stickney of cityside decide upon another pace- making front page make-up. An editorial conference composed of Ruben Mil- ler, Fran Ahern, Warren Gahlon, and Chuck Swen- ingsen prepares a new pacemaking editorial cam- paign. Page I65 as-r Mary K. Harding and Roseanne Egan struggle to create some last minute pacemaking copy at the shop. During a mid-afternoon lull in the Daily office. eight conscientious journalists contrive to produce the next day's pacemaking Daily. Jean LeTourneau. Dave Mulcahy, Cliff Merriott. and Sports Editor Don Grawert settle an issue for the Daily's pacemaking sports page. Daily editorial Writers commented on situations ranging from the international to the local in scope . . . Fran Ahern, Bob Kerner, Bayle Zurovsky, Ruben Miller, and Warren Gahlon gathered 'round the policy table to discuss and write on the Iran situa- tion, the loan to Britain, labor difficulties, University housing, the FEPC, sorority-fraternity worth, and veterans' problems . . . Gahlon, the pride of Alexan- dria, reached the pinnacle of academic journalism when PM reprinted his satire on the Hearst news- papers' patriotic promotion features. Daily columnists included Harry McCarthy and his "Irish Stewn . . . Gardiner Iones and "Once Told Talesl' . . . former medical student Iohn McFie's "England Letterf' direct from Trafalgar Square . . . "Footnotes" of Iulius Duscha . . . 'cLookin, with Lockenf' by Iohn of the same name. Special coverages were varied . . . George Kremer on campus politics . . . Richard Kobak on the Vet- erans Club . . . Dorothy Lebedoff on the Theatre . . and many others. Johnny Smetana of the Commercial Press, , plagued by Dick Kap1an's make-up, sets up a pacemaking front page. Page I66 The Daily sports staff grew back to normal size this year . . . Don Grawert covered fall football and became sports editor winter quarter . . . Rod Ras- musson stomped his feet to keep warm at hockey workouts . . . Bob Schabert shadowed the basketball and baseball teams, and his good friend Darrel Schultz took up baseball coverage as the season started . . . Bill Smith had track and boxing . . . Harland Olson followed tennis and Don Olson took up Grawert's football assignment . . . Cliff Merriott wrote swimming and odds 'n' ends while Bob Harris covered golf . . . Ieanne LeTourneau travelled from Norris Gym to the Fourth street lots to report wom- en's athletics . . . Lorenz Newton worked on spring intramurals. Found in the Dailyls by-line list were mysterious names like Robert Gardner and Ann Mason . . . one of the year's biggest jobs was done by Mary K. Harding in cleaning out the Daily morgue . . . jean- clad Fran Ahern poured adrenalin into her editorial through a clattering typewriter . . . all this, and coffee, too, in an afternoon at the Daily ofhce. Editor Rod McOuary, apparently unconcerned with the presence of Copy Editor Chuck Sweningsen. continues to do some pacemaking editing. Janet Sinako waits patiently tor the pacemaking story Dick Kaplan is getting on the phone. Artist Bill Allen creates. with brush and ink, one of his many pacemaking cartoons. ,af saw--5'-1 BACK ROW: Davis. Holmes. Fulton. Bamberg, Boyd. SECOND ROW: Anderson. King. Crolley. Ryan. Kampstad. FRONT ROW: Rude. Shaughnessy. Egan. Smith. Gorman. inneaoia llaily Business Roseanne Egan ..................... Business Manager Betty Jane Shaughnessy .... Assistant Business Manager John Smith ............. ........ A dvertising Manager Dorothy Anderson .... ..... M ake-up Manager Barbara King ....... .......... B ookkeeper Mary Nelson .... Assistant Bookkeeper Dave Bamberg ........................ Credit Manager Advertising Salesmenz George Gosko. Sally Chidester. Brock Holmes. Don Fulton. Office Staff: Joyce Bennett. Pat Adams. Peg Ryan. Vir- ginia Grandy. Donna Kampstad. Mary Crolley. Trudy Gorman, Jo Wilson, Kathleen Kermott. Verle Bakke, Helen Schetter. Art Davis. Jim Murphy. Lloyd Boyd. Pat Wood. Nadine Reeves. Pat Medinnus. Lois Hop- kins. Page l68 The Daily Business oflice . . . hard Workers striv- ing to pick up new advertising accounts . . . a fresh paint job for the Business Manager's ollice . . . dec- orated by the dark-haired feminine boss herself . . . pictures on the Walls and a bird dog on the book- shelf kept busy Workers' lives cheery . . . the impres- sive vault and the back-file room were scenes of many journalistic get-togethers . . . Tuesdays meant complete havoc . . . Sally and Bud writers slaved to get the Greeks publicity Write-ups . . . the staff didn't see enough of each other during ofhce hours . . . so they adjourned to the River Hats as an official close to the season. A XQ x ,G ps., W, ...M-M-0? Pat Adams, B. J. Shaughnessy, and Joyce Bennett tidy up the budgef figures. Roseanne wants to polish off this business so she can put ihose golf clubs fo work. Roseanne Egan, impressario of the business office . . . Betty Iane Shaughnessy assisted . . . energetic Iohn Smith was advertising manager . . . Barbara King, chief bookkeeper . . . credit was in the hands of Dave Ramberg, newly elected business manager . . . Io Wilson had charge of the Sally Sz Bud feature . . . Kathleen Kermott, Verle Bakke, and Helen Schetter assisted her . . . Ioyce Bennett handled Want ads while Pat Adams managed subscriptions . . . Virginia Grandy Worked on photography and engraving expenses . . . Donna Kampstad sent out checking copies to advertisers . . . national advertis- ing manager Was Trudy Gorman . . . Peg Ryan . scheduled church advertising. Dorothy Anderson doubled as assistant adver- tising manager and make-up manager . . . Mary Nelson handled the assistant bookkeeper,s duties . . . Art Davis, lim Murphy, and Lloyd Boyd scurried A for their copy boy jobs . . . office girls Pat Wood, Nadine Reeves, Pat Medinnus and Lois Hopkins shaughnessy, Margy Howe, Virginia Grandy, Barb King, Mary Nelson, Dorothy Anderson, and a por- tion of George Gosko. ,iz fn i ra Business office mob scene: Trudy Gorman, B. J. helped keep the office running smoothly. Page I69 ., Hd Yr BACK ROW: Northrop, Whitesel, Caldwell, Johnson, Knievel. FRONT ROW: Allen, Clareson, Pink, Marks. Ski - M -Mah gclifofzial Editor Clareson in mirth over his own stuff. Page l70 Tom Clareson .... ................ E ditor Monica Anderson ................... Business Manager Jack Pink ...................,....... Associate Editor Betty Weissinger, Delphine Undem, Assistant Business Managers Jo Hartman ...................... Circulation Manager Staff: Oliver Andresen, Bill Battersby, Jane Chamber- lain, Lis Johnson, Dick Kaplan. Bob Kerner, Helen Mae Lethert, Barbara Marks, Jean Northrop. Elinor Schwarzkopt, Edith Seidel, Barbara Swenson. Cub Coeds: Jo Daubney, Margaret Fiegel, Hog Frigstad, Madelaine Holt, Jean Hruza, Lorraine Johnson, Pat Knight, Carol Oberbillig, Betty Sawatzky, Jackie Wil- liams. The Ski-U-Mah office . . . home of the well known humor magazine . . . doors closed to the inquiring public most of the time . . . but editor Tom Clareson was pleased that the issues were campus-Wide suc- cesses . . . short stories, features, and satire . . . asso- ciate editor Iack Pink came through with his "Con- fidentially, lt's Pink's', . . . Bill Allen and lean Northrop staff artists, dealt effective punches With- out resorting to the joke page . . . the editor declared that jokes were used only to Hll up empty space. BACK ROW: Turgeon, Sprati, Weissinger. FRONT ROW: Hartman, Anderson, Frigsiad. Ski - U -Mah fguaineaa Business manager Monica Anderson proudly pointed to her sales records . . . showed that the magazines Were sold out Within a few hours after they were put out for sale . . . pointed to a future subscription boom . . . Manager Mickie spent her time trying to keep Tom's photography bill down . . . Betty Weissinger and Delphine Undem Worked as assistant business managers . . . Roger Frigstad deserted the Technolog long enough to sell advertis- ing for the Skum . . . and Io Hartman Watched the circulation problems . . . chuckled when she remem- bered the day that the Log and the Skum came out the same day . . . a day when the humor magazine's sales topped their rival's figure . . . and the Skum continued to go. Business chief Monica Anderson flashes us a blonde smile. Page l7I X' BACK ROW: Grossman, Carver, Hohmann. Pitts. SECOND ROW P1z1nger Robert Fr1gstad Sper ling, Kurrasch, Cardarelle. FIRST ROW: Huston, Hoagberg Most Campbell ZQCIEHOIOQ BACK ROW: Tom Joseph, Harriet Schmitt, Rose Pemble. Doeringsfeld, Charles Burnham. .A . .z K f ' 2 W 2444 ff gi 5' vp 9 Q' Q Q '045y. J 5 21 5W524i5i4wfkf,abKtEeL.4i Z Doree Most ......... ,...... E ditor-in-Chief Karl Doeringsfeld .... Assistant Editors: . . . .Business Manager William Campbell ...... Features Lorne Paynter ........ ........ M akeup Roberta Huston ......... .... D epartments Roland R. Hoagberg ................... Illustrations Richard Polister .....,................ Photography Gene Whitacre ..........., Assistant Business Manager Charles Burnham ......................... Circulation Thomas Joseph ............................ Promotion Editorial Associates: Shirley Pitts, Jeanne Kurrasch, Ken Matsumoto, Esther Cardarelle, Robert Platt, Robert Frigstad, Vern Carver, Harry Anderson, Florence Pizinger, Maurice Breslaw, Richard Grossman, Charles Wildasin, Rosalie Sperling, Roger Merrill. Business Associates: Betty Loser, Rose Pemble. Harriet Schmitt, Bob Baker, Gretchen Buenger, Paul Eng- dahl, Mary Lou Whiteman, Roger Frigstad, Jess Lair. Seventeen Murphy Hall on publication row . . . that is the Murphy extension of the Engineering building . . . 'tis here where the Greater Minnesota Technolog is born, fondled and nurtured so that engineers can get their monthly education . . . on the side, staff members bring their chemistry lab work into the office . . . and measure flash-points on editor Doree Most's desk . . . naturally fumes prevail throughout the day. An efficient staff slaves behind the smoke . . . Editor Most broke a precedent when she became the Hrst coed in the Log's history to take that posi- tion . . . the business staff was lead by carnivorous Karl Doeringsfeld. Robert Platt, fall quarter editor, was at the helm when the new color cover photo became standard . . . and the IT students love it. The Engineering Colleges Magazine Association convention in Columbus, Ohio, was host to editors Most and Platt in October. Proof that there is more to the Technolog than the "Purloined Prototypesi' is the fact that NSPA awarded it an "All Americann rating for 1945 . . . but for local appreciation, the gag section- put out by brothers Roger and Robert Frigstad-still held their proper amount of prestige on campus. Come Ianuary, and the Technolog broke another record by selling 4500 copies . . . which was not bad even when one considers that the 34 mernbers of the staff have to buy 50 copies each at the regular rate each month. Page l73 Editor Most poses in her favorite working garb. f f A Purloined Prototype idea comes from Karl Doerings- feld, Rose Pemble, Bob Frigstad, and Gene Whitacre. Relaxing, Log style, is business Manager Doeringsfeld. :an , ,.wh,.q- A ' ' x 4. ?v:,Q fob 1 Q Q .0 Q Q 78561 5.305 A Pg!! V 9 9:4 W is 94756 4 di gg X ff fb' -QM af s I 2 5 E E Q 5 4 Q as UW' ' 4 Q! rs f f ri it Y W ibfiifgggfffqyj y f ly Ciigiifaw W, X! ik Z gf All in 1-ieiskw W 'M' ' All L ii lil i JN' XY MLLQXQ ff? gp? glw A, en OOD TO AN American is three squares a D' J L' H day, with only an occasional item left out of LJ. ,J -' .., - X Fix! WL' e 5 is c X X ff 1 Q ffl, f, --: E. 1 l WELWOAEHKQEX Nhvuzgfz P12555 pfwfwf V ali." Olfcliw ' ?', I X Y , X fjf lm: f ,.- c Q -I . F ul 1,3 7, ,li it 'f ff iffy Q-X fliixx, W Mw'f'w X X1 - if 1 the diet . . . food to a European is an aching need- any substance that will fill a hollow stomach . . . a voice cried out for food . . . other voices took up the cry until all the world heard it . . . the world knew of the old Belgian woman digging for usable grain amidst charred wreckage . . . the world heard of the Parisian standing cold and hungry in a long line of cold and hungry people waiting for meager rations . . . Europeans saw stark hunger stain the futures of their children . . . more fortunate nations cut down grain consumption so that relief could be sent abroad . . . the situation was lightened some- what by the coming of the growing season, but few would forget last year's winter of numb and weakened bodies. iff? N f i . i N!! SEPARATIOI WF s. s e it 1 f Q?9i K4ll l yk, N iii ff' ll B ZW F1 fic? X My fx 1 u ' x 1 f' , K xi 7 Ni Xi f i i A - ' l ,f 1' 4 L 5 Mi? Of i O xxx QQ gf-' X i- fy X' hc: f wif' 'jg-7hXf N 1 . A an ' Q if 1 I 1 x f ' ,, SXECIDU O Dunn AX, f N xv 1!!?! X fm ss f -1 ' 2 in t . at Sf- : ' f ..,Lgc1.,,5-- M I.,-dx' V ,x I ,.-- X- 6' I O O O EXE Vi Tl Fl o tinnnnnn n NX I - , , LQKQZX4. Q Ldxdl ,i A kc A xx W 5 Z I A Belgian woman near Sainlez sifts good grain from all that remains of her crop in the burned and gutted barn, token of war's destruction. lInt1. News Photoj Mw:?7f' Parisians line up for their reserve supply of bread, just before the new ration for 1946 went into effect. New ration is only 300 grams per day. KInt1. News Photol ii i g ll H in Housing Bureau Frank Pearce, Director of Men's Residences. talks over a problem. Page I76 The Housing Bureau . . . busy to distraction . . . plagued with problems . . . had its biggest year in history . . . 90 per cent of Minnesota students have their housing problems solved by the Bureau . . . under the direction of Iames Borreson, the Housing Bureau deals with over 1,000 students each month . . . twice as many private places are renting to stu- dents as before . . . an important factor is the switch to an out-of-town majority of students . . . formerly 40 per cent of students were out-of-town and 60 per cent from the Twin City area . . . now the figures are reversed, necessitating more and more living facilities. The Housing bureau worked with YMCA and YWCA Rooming House Councils on housing prob- lems and cooperated with local civic groups working to solve the shortage. University dormitories are un- der Service Enterprises, which also has a Veterans Housing Committee. M , , 1..:.,-5,.,-r i, Co-op Houses Surviving the long season of house moving, Co-op members moved into their new location on Eleventh and University and started right in doing things . . . elected Marion Charlson as president of the Co-or- dinating Council . . . Mildred Poznanovic took over secretarial duties . . . and Viola Swedberg became keeper of the cash box. Social chairman Leila Thorgesen kept the girls busy . . . arranged a winter skating party . . . hon- ored February birthday girls at their Kid Party . . . spring get-togethers included the 21 Party . . . planned especially for the girls who finally became of age . . . inter-house parties aided in getting the girls acquainted . . . graduating seniors frolicked at the spring final-time banquet. The democratic self-government of the 13 houses is outstanding . . . noticeable is the cooperative, help- ful spirit . . . Marion Child, social advisor and coun- selor, helped to keep activities running smoothly. Nestling in Co-op comfori are Margaret Shipman, Phyllis Paddock, and Iyone Opsahl. Page I77 VX X XX N by XX bombs XXXX-sxgx X N'f1s'if1'xr-f,:vXs r -,'--fff . - , - , " Q . ivan, CMN t. Comstock Hall Comstock girls felt united in many cases . . . thanked Donna Pauley, social major domo for get- ting the girls together . . . the coeds invaded the Radis- son for their huge winter quarter formal . . . not content, they slipped into corsages again in spring quarter. Comstock repartee is furnished by Counselor Katherine Riley. Margaret Roddy. and Mrs. L. E. Cassidy, Direc- tor. The Comstock formals were sandwiched in be- tween other events of less importance but of equal brilliance . . .such as frequent Saturday coke dances held in Comstock's ballroom . . . and Sat- urday parties held in the Union. The girls colored modestly when they heard praises sung of their chorus . . . that group gained renown singing at a Christmas concert . . . the girls were also proud of their string quartette which played at many of the social events . . . men roamed the halls at will during the Valentine open house. Prexy Margaret Roddy ruled Comstock with a firm but fair hand . . . assisted by vice president Lorraine Baker and treasurer Marianne Dale, the Hall kept on an even keel . . . The residents elected their own Iudiciary Comrnit- tee . . . this disciplinary group kept tab on the girls to see that rules were enforced . . . infractions of rules were dealt with quickly and efficiently . . . the seven-woman group was directed by Dorothy Cham- berlin. Page I78 The girls in the dormitory ducked quickly into their rooms when painters appeared at unexpected moments . . . the dorm looked fresh after the decorating job . . . but the girls Were Weary after dodging paint cans and brushes. With spring came a change in the daily rou- tine . . . books were thrown aside . . . a path was blazed up to the roof . . . the athletic girls kept trim by going en masse to Norris Gym- nasium for a Workout on the basketball courts. Campus activity bigwigs resided at the Hall . . . these included Ann Young of AWS Board and Pinafore Council fame . . . she also held down a position on campus Chest and the chairmanship of Freshman Week . . . Vir- ginia Arne, demon reporter for the Daily . . and Dot Sommer, Foundation secretary. Comstock Council: Back: Barbara Fennema, Lor- raine Baker, Dorothy Chamberlin. Ma r i a n n e Dale, Donna Pauley, Lai- la Held, and Arlene Dan- ley. Front: Muriel John- son, Margaret Roddy. and Marlene Bergren. Formals dot the scene as conversation precedes the Comstock-Sanford dance. Merrymakers crowd around a game at the 'super' Valentine party. Page I79 Sanford Council: Gretchen Buenger, Mary Diefen- bach. Barbara McDevitt, Caroline Heller. Lois Nauch. Elizabeth Dutton, Margaret Carey, Carol Esser. Mary Jane Sheridan. Sanford Shunning alarm clocks, Sanford coeds were awak- ened each morn by the dulcet tones of boat whistles on the river . . . gavel-wielder of the Sanford Council was Caroline Heller, pride and joy of Kenilworth, Illinois .... Mary Diefenhach, vice president . . . and Marilyn Ehrich, secretary-treasurer assisted . . . social chairman Iacquelyn Curtis kept the girls in a gay social whirl by arranging parties and other events with a regularity that staggers the imagination. i L The banquet s-cene from Sanford. Joan Matchette and Gail Peterson enjoy an idle chat. Page IBO Q in Kit Hall Sanford girls held a formal at the Radisson with their little sisters from Comstock-on-the-Mississippi . . .two open houses drew visitors from all quarters . . . monthly tea dances and another formal in the spring climaxed the yearls social events .... Athletically- minded Sanforclites walked off with the all-Univer- sity girls' basketball championship . . . the dormitory girls trounced Pi Beta Phi 21 to 12. The freshmen girls found it rather nice to have the Co-op houses close by . . . and they looked forward to their sopho- more year. Sanford's walls ring with female chatter. This is pro- vided here by Rosemary Schooler and Carol Weum. Barbara Evans, Pauline Bloom, Rosemary Schooler, and Joan Matcheite. Cold winter nights are warmed by a blaze in the big fireplace. Page I8I l Everybody seems to play records for photog- raphers. In Powell we see Beatrice Altendor- fer, Mary Mahoney, Evelyn Carlson, and Katherine Mahoney. Powell Hall Powell Hall girls are still combing pine needles from their hair as a result of their Christmas decora- tions . . . 'twas reported that they had three of the largest trees in town . . . held a religious pageant and sang carols for University Hospital . . . social chairmen lean Heers and Margaret lacohs promoted hi-monthly teas . . . gavel wielder of the Hall was Odney Swenson . . . other ohcicers were Betty Sny- der, Helen Lind, and Ruth Rassiter . . . feathers flew during occasional pajama parties . . . the girls continued to have fun at dances with the Vets Club and V-l2 men . . . thoughtful nurses watched over the Hprohiesn . . . Ursula Hanson was Big Sister chairman. The Powell council: Helen Lind, Helen Thomas, Mrs. Kurtzman. Sydney Perrin. Betty Bullock, Delores Hawkin- son, Dorothy Titt. Adelaide Goch. Jean Heers. Betty Snyder, Margaret Christenson. Odney Swenson. Shirley Shure. Page I82 Miller ospital Nancy Hohmann. Presideni I I- Lyneiie Hjerpe, Charloiie Sandin, Patty Anderson. Nan-cy Hohmann. Millie Small. Connie Zabel, Pai Duggan. Besides learning to care for the sick and ail- ing, Miller nurses somehow found time to dip into other activities . . . numerous pancake fries, bridge parties, and coffee hours kept the girls happy . . . the nurses exchanged uni- forms for satin and lace for the February for- mal at the Commodore. Nurses attended the State Board dinner in the fall . . . the Iunior-Senior banquet held in March at the Lowry. The Miller chorus . . . modestly claimed the sweetest voices this side of heaven . . . warbled at the drop of a clef . . . the medical and Hc- tional library got its share of new books this year . . . library committee held an open house . . . directed by Helen Siehndel. The Miller oflicers and cabinet were Nancy Hohmann, president . . . Patty lean Ander- son, secretary . . . Lyn Cooper, social chair- man . . . and Kay Taylor, Big Sister chair- man. Page I83 General Hospital At the crack of dawn in Harrington Hall, 400 bright-eyed nurses arose as one. . . eager to begin their daily routine again . . . although hospital du- ties took up a maximum part of their time, the nurses found time in off-duty hours to issue their monthly newspaper-"P.R.N." . . . edited by Ruth Sandberg. Nurses have cause to be proud of the wall murals adorning many of the larger wards . . . painted by Ieanette Tveit. Things Were held in check by General's council . . . headed by Ioey Dedolph, with lean Nelson as secretary-treasurer . . . The girls rayed about their chorus . . . directed by Dr. Winslow . . . and cheered the basketball team on to greater heights . . . Adhering to the old "all Work and' no play" adage, the girls played by holding a Halloween party . . . a carnival . . . a barn dance . . . an all-Hospital party . . . and a Iunior-Senior banquet at the Leam- ington . . . and so after a great round of social ac- tivities, they Went back to their life in the Wards. Pub11cat1on Counc11 Henneman Hambleion Hanson Hoglund. Black, Rudd, Wood. WEEK? ' Pioneer Hall Pioneer Hall . . . residence for men . . . made a great eflort to reconvert to civilian use . . . problems arose in getting back lounges, storage rooms, ship service, and other sections from the Navy . . . 675 civilian and 250 military students occupied the Hall spring quarter . . . 12 graduate students acted as resident counselors . . . the Pioneer Hall Men's Asso- ciation Was made up of all the resident students . . . the Executive Council directed student activities . . . Rod Steward advised the Council . . . other coun- cilors were Bill Cummings, Bob Holdahl, Dave Bar- inger, Wesley Dale, Lyle Limond, Norman Nelson, Pete Lupori, Lester Lee, Ted Herrmannce, Harold Karr, and Allen Niemi . . . Pioneerls 2000-volume library was loaned to Comstock during the war . . . residents hope to get it back soon . . . a completely equipped dark room was provided for camera fans . . . reconversion meant reorganization plus . . . and Mr. Vern Mohns, back from three years in the Navy, proved to be the right man for the job. Pioneer Hall Life in Pioneer had two sides this year, one the civilian and the other military and naval. Look below and to the right-we have a scene from each. Page IB6 Vice Admiral Arthur S. Carpenter shakes the hand of a Navy graduate as he hands the ensign his diploma. U. S. any Although Navy men decreased in number at mighty, sprawling Minnesota, the few that were still here managed to keep a firm hold on the Navy traditions . . . NROTC's and V-12's con- tinued their daily jaunts to the engineering building . . . but they became the exception rather than the rule as more and more civilian men returned to assume their prewar place on the campus. Naval training units on the campus com- bined Homecoming and commissioning exer- cises October ZO . . . Vice Admiral Arthur S. Carpenter, commandant of the ninth Naval district, was the special guest of the unit and the University. More than 100 Navy men received degrees and commissions . . . Admiral Carpenter de- livered the commencement address . . . Home- coming and the Navy exercises coincided for the First time since the unit has been on campus . . . a regimental review conducted by Captain Iohn T. Tuthill, Ir., commanding officer of the Naval training unit, opened the dayls events . . . reviewing oflicer Admiral Carpenter was accompanied by Governor Edward I. Thye, Mayor McDonough, St. Paulg Mayor Hubert H. Humphrey, Minneapolis 5 and Iudge Paul S. Carroll, president of the Minnesota Navy League .... Company three of the NROTC received the colors . . . selected as the best- drilled company in unit competition . . . Iune Fearing was color girl. Navy men happily went their own ways dur- ing their October leave . . . when classes re- sumed, no new men were admitted to V-12 . . . the only transfers to NROTC were 19 students from the V-12 unit. Commander Bliss congratulates a few of the new ensigns after their graduation. Q if 4 The coxswain brings the LST The LST visited the river bank for the to a stop. war bond drive on Navy Day. Navy directors, in fall, started a gradual shift from the semester to a quarterly basis . . . change was finally completed in Iune . . . part of the plan in- cluded having Naval students take their leaves dur- ing the regular University vacation period in De- cember. October was a busy month . . . October 27, the annual observance of Navy Day, saw Admiral W. L. Ainsworth, comrnandant of the Fifth Naval district, as guest of the Navy League . . . and NROTC and V-12 regiments paraded before the Minnesota-Ohio State game . . . Admiral Ainsworth was presented to the game audience at half-time by Dr. Walter C. Colley, former University president. More ceremony in February . . . this time another graduation . . . 190 Navy men bid farewell to the University . . . this group vacated their Pioneer Hall rooms March 1. The big social event of the year for the Navy was iii, iff X. , Nia my . xx 24, i The bow of the LST is opened for the specta- tors the Dream Drag dance . . . uniformed students also decked themselves out for the February 8 Ring Dance . . . the waters of the Seven Seas and Navy graduation rings were prevalent . . . as were the coeds who stepped into the huge ring to congratu- late their dates. March found a switch in the Navy directorship . . . Captain Tuthill returned to his home in Patch- ogue, Long Island, New York . . . had been head of University Naval installations for more than a year . . . Captain Walter C. Holt replaced Captain Tuthill . . . Captain Holt, an aviator, commanded a carrier previous to his arrival at the University . . . pending his arrival, Commander Hylan B. Lyon acted as head of the units. And so the Navy year ended . . . with the strains of "Anchors Aweigh" ringing in their ears, some of the unit marched away, while others remained be- hind to continue working with their slide rules. President emeritus W. C. Cot- Admiral Halsey approaches Northrop au- Admiral Carpenter and fey poses with Admiral Ains- ditorium with his attendants to speak to Captain Tuthill chat on worth. the students. Navy Day. ' W-,.,,.,,,....--'-'- Page IB7 'C "9'fA'f f'YfbqEl X :fb T-ig. ffigya: lgxxlixi Q: fl W ' iw w 'X fi 4"""Q'C ly 'W' J Ei f k"'1 f VN fy 'ff XX rf fri ,W f1Wf9'Vf7lf Q5 3 A I ..' 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'FJX ill' X A sl 1 M A 4-lilac at 426 ff i3willlM31QlllllllJ A N l 2 ig"' Qlkxg-' X , LAii.ffjC'aMgQv,5a, foal K iff if f ffizyff pp lf Q X fit by AW U qf xx: I Ag ff r y JM viii, 'fl . p y i f 5 . f J 'Jffj f f fyisgwf f X2 K ppc.Q f fm? fx. f,g lg NW in Ghmfxbx A , N , -H fx rx . n,-,An X '.-s-nm 3- DA xf' 3' - ,-sn in ?X X Sgqnw M4 mo K l x N6 , Eb? 4 f Q i ff' O fa If ,fnrxzi , Wi' N ffjf f lives ' , N fx T-"il, --f f Z llafaataw mg ' is iw'0 WAGE X is UNF CLAN12 W K-A ,4,v,u , .Aww 9' 1 r 4- H, ,, ' ,Eff Oytvxlvl YI . ff x ' , s : T Af' f XX 5- N , I ' : y Xl: 7, - ,vw- - '? , sz" 'irq l 4 pxggilvx I ff I V I le.. f P' I R ONDON in Ianuary, 1946 . . . an epochal meet- ing took place . . . the first general assembly gathering of the United Nations . . . here, born out of War, was an effort to solve problems by cooperation among nations . . . many said such an organization could not survive and pointed to the inglorious death of the League of Nations as an example . . . others felt that the League failure and another vvar had taught humanity that it must work together or perish . . . most of the countries of the World sent representatives to the first meeting . . . work vvas started with planned organization and procedure . . . sub-councils dealt closely with speci- fic issues While the nevvly elected officers set them- selves to their tasks . . . no one could forecast UN's future but a hearty start had been made. Q in W ty S fg V i V ff WUKW Wee ffi f ii r fe- bv N ff Nix f f .A XlSEDAPATmwi r I 5 li . X E, E.T2 'i ll' 'MV ik XV H Q r X. aft l A . 2 n Y : w 'Nw 4 'ffl ' l i 3, ,F c?l K ,' 'Qgs 1 X 1 N4 Q 4 :1-' 6, if! 1 ,X f ifillun Q mmm X gy 56 X fnfbxff Nl X DD A ' .,, --1,:,,:,:gc.-- - I xc, UIJ L r. Z! :Ch E j O O O BDUUU onnnnnnnn Xxx! Cx ,u ni 'xflglytx' fi jj f?....WMMZfrii'f,,i1t' '- x i W e X Ai pf' Ml X yttn Q T3 gr All f 5 l 0 o f s ff f r 1 -'gkibifr' 'T ,I f,iWfiQr',, ' X of fJ,-,f , T' ' ' x , L' .---ASM' , P+ . " , f - f T '1 .gipyfs aglifnlls t lf c 1 aa my 'ii N0 4.5 X j Q 0 .fx f i, , XX 1 , ,4 ' f Si L WF' ,V jf gyjagifkf X p 4. Q '::,,,,..:..-7' fi- Q lil 'Wx ffgjfyfffghii Pl V S5 ill ll li Ill xv A fx Jfqfff Wswll UN ZfgZZ'Q, I DFW The Economic and Social Council of the United Na- tions meets for the first time in London. Eighteen nations are represented. fInt1. News Photoj v l 1 Secretary of State James F. Byrnes addresses the United Nations assembly in London, where a note was struck for perpetual peace. fInt1. News Photol f 1 BACK ROW: Fletcher, Duenbostle, Johnson, Farnquist, Wilmot, Thompson, Crawford, Walmsley. THIRD ROW: Butts, Gesell, Bohmbach, Hugo-Smith, Wildung, Burke, Knutson, Upstill. SECOND ROW: Youngdahl, Hickey, Herrmann, Culligan, Atmore, Winter, Robertson, Segal. FRONT ROW: Nordstrom, Wellsley, Couch, Grogan, Bronson, Koehn, Benson, Brandt. fanlzelfenic ounci Meeting over cokes and srnokes to discuss the latest in Panhellenic projects, Panhel was in full swing under the direction of enthusiastic Nancy Bronson. Deferred rushing was one of the biggest issues of the year. Trevy Hugo-Smith turned over the vice presidency after fall quarter to Dency Coxe . . . Mary Lynne Connor jotted down the minutes . . . and Ioan Grogan reported the ups and downs of the finan- cial situation. Rearrangement in the Council . . . instead of the usual two representatives from each sorority, the Page I90 president and another active represented each Greek group . . . issues were settled and voted on rnore quickly. Greek Week winter quarter . . . aided inter- sorority feeling . . . sororities entertained fraternities at dessert . . . after-dinner discussions on deferred rushing, veterans, sorority purpose, housing, curricu- lurn, carnpus politics, scholarship, and other perti- nent problems . . . convention highlight was the banquet for all sororities . . . new otiicers announced . . . six Hfty-dollar scholarships awarded. 21:3 ep' Mary Lynne Connor. Edna Mae Snead, and Nancy Bronson discuss the future plans of Panhel. Panhel, With Barb Koehn and service chairman, sponsored vvorth-vvhile campus drive . . . the Sister Kenny commandoes gathered contributions at one of the football games . . . worked with the Campus Chest on money-making projects . . . and sold tickets for the Foundation Ball. Christmas time . . . and the girls bought gifts for the Pillsbury Settlement House children . . . Santa Barbara Morrissey was provided by Panhel. The sorority pledges were not forgotten . . . pic- nic on the river Hats for them. The housemothers Barbara Nordsirom and Connie Yager prepare pla- cards for Panhel's Greek JQ" Week banquet. saga ' ,-vvf' and the Panhellenic-supported South American girl shared honors at a get-acquainted tea. Coordina- tion plus with Barb Norclstrom's social affairs or- ganization . . . Connie Yager's ponderings over point averages and scholarship applications . . . Patty Ross's publicity team and Ian Herrmann's Iunior Panhellenic group for pledges. Summer will find certain members of Panhel planning for another year . . . Minnesota Panhellenic marches on. L Q Q., Y Hm- .LZ A ,if Els as ,AJ . L.. X ff' 5 .5 . :Wi , M ,Q it . I5 'gf -K I , ...fptt " "KA 1 32 A .gca,,L , S , D4 BACK ROW: Blesi, Battin, R. Johnson, Larson, Hirshfield, Jensen, Bruber, Nelson, Springer. FIFTH ROW: Van Guilder, Abel, Rishovd, Svendsen, W. Johnson, Caldwell, Mundell, Howe, Evenson. FOURTH ROW: Cropsey, Anderson, M-cDanie1. Bartley, Maxwell, Zweigart, Chickering, Wangen. THIRD ROW: Gonnella, Thykeson, Boener, Earl, Estes, Sipe, Bonner, Fischer, Stanwood. SECOND ROW: Patrick, Farquharson, Holmquist, Hagen, Bakke, Martin, Lowry, Biersborn. FRONT ROW: Rehder. Lund, Kroemer, Worrell, Chant, Swanstrom, Gould, Crisler, Selvog. lplza Omega The A Chi Olsz Are wild about the society pages and red carnations . . . Think Marge Chant is cute, so let her be president, as Well as member of the Arts Intermediary Board, seribbler for the Daily, and otlicial dunner for Theta Sigma Phi, journalism sorority . . . Also entertain their friends with Marge gasping through i'Cocktails for Twoll . . . Point with pained Fingers to Ginny "lust call me everybodyls buddyl' Caldwell, some sort of scribe for the Gopher and Skum, society ed of the Daily, and Union Iunior Cabinet slaver . . . Were so proud of their three Weddings in a week that they even Barbara Swanstrom, Helen Wangen, got H1511 to ask M5772 Ollf - - - Betsy Gould, and Nadine Johnson , , , , have 3 Chai in from of jhe A Chi 0 Know that the only place that will accept them is Eaton s, With firepla-ce. blue jeans . . . Love little Barb Martin, charmer of Charm, Inc., and member of the Iunior Cabinet . . . Think the SAE's are a lot of good kids . . . Brag about Kate Worrell, a claim to fame on the Senior Cabinet . . . Think they can drink a lot of beer . . . Are moderately proud of Betsy Gould, who is a smart doll, being on the Union Board and Mortar Board . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by Wearing formals to class. Page l92 K' BACK ROW: Bergquist, Undine, M. L. Johnson. Scheiter E Pinska Doseff Lewrs Stevens J Daubney FIFTH ROW: Espeland, Cashin, Davidson, Gilstad, Athens Woodward Cedergren Knees Mason FOURTH ROW: Baughan, Moffait, Anderson, Myrman, Jesness, Tonnesson Wray Stephens THIRD ROW P John son, C. Anderson, Brom, Tomlin, Bofferding, Loen, Koehn Logefeil McElwee SECOND ROW Gabel Ed elson, Miller, Robertson. Spengler. Shirey, Siege, Moore. FRONT ROW Des Marais Benson Schmitt Dy son, Griebenow, Nelson. J. Anderson, Wilson. Stork. allplla ,fbelfa i The ADPi's: Are thinking of building a few additions to take care of the overflow crowd at their numerous open houses . . . Are sometimes known as the cute but dumb girls-now do you believe that? . . . Are quite proud of their Appleton sweetheart, Lois Benson, hard working member of the Iunior Cabinet and Panhel Rushing head . . . Seem to be throwing formals every time they can get a date . . . Know they will expand so got Virginia Stege as Panhel housing chairman . . . ' Don't even know who their officers are-if they did they would be in this copy . . . Are right happy ovah that dark-eyed Southern gal, Io Wilson, who mind you all Cdon't repeat thisj, writes that Sally and Bud . . . Want to know who sold all of Io Daubneyls Skum subscriptions, getting her the new purple pot for effort . . . Hope that Phyllis Krause, chairman of Talent Pool, will soon learn how to sing or do something . . . LOOK SMOOTH . . . by taking milk baths with a beer wash . . . Page I93 The AEPhi,s: Know that they are perfectly safe living Where they do- darn it! . . . Donit have any outstanding members to speak of . . . Are getting tired of their oiiicers, Myra Mersky, their long hair prexyg Donna Karon, treasurer 5 and Iean Levy, a character they call a scribe . . . Try to out-do the SDT,s for the affections of the Phi Ep beer parties . . . Think they can make a little cash off Stevie Frankel, Who could very Well double for Bugs Bunny . . . Hope their transfer from New York, Iean I-Iellerman, Watches dates our with a plate luncheon at her step the next time she yells "Gopah" early in the morn . . . Must have a corner on the bag market what with Phyllis Fire- stone as chairman of all coffee hours . . . Have a real winner in Doree Most, the Milquetoast editor of The gals at MA 7469 knock their the house. Technolog . . . Like to get pledges who Will give them free parties . . . Like to hide Connie Yager during rushing ,cause sheis vice- president of Panhel . . . Don't have to he told Why Iune Mann was pushed into a co- chairmanship in Charm Inc .... LOOK SMOGTH . . . by using Pond's . . . a41,,1,,, Cpailon Phi BACK ROW: Cotton, Mann, Liebenberg, Fink, Wender, Goldsman, Berman, Epstein. FIFTH ROW: Wel- ber, Edelstein, .Most, Nudelman, B. Jesser, Firestone, Rose. FOURTH ROW: Abrahams, Shartin, Stern, Cohn, Field, Schleiff, Levinson, Henly. THIRD ROW: J. Jesser, Lincoln, Hellerman, Schwartz, Mark, Minkin, Weiner, SECOND ROW: Brooks, Kirsner, Deviti, Frankel, FOX, Be1'kuS, Selmanoff, Margulies. FRONT ROW: Bronstien, Orenstein, Hollenberg, Levy, Karon, Yager, Rivkin. BACK ROW: O'Brien, LaPine1', Simmons, Limond, Lindquist, Bartholet, Carlson, Edna Johnson, Healy FIFTH ROW: Iverson, Elizabeth Johnson, Williams, M. Harding, Holt, Zakowski, Kooser, Miller, Julien FOURTH ROW: Gemlo, L. Harding, Jokull, Doyle, Carlson, Beinhorn, Young, Badour, Kelsey. THIRD ROW Long, Bannister, Lovelett, Berg, Scherven, Bech, Mathias, Lowe, Engel. SECOND ROW: Carnes, Norton Dugas, Brose, Larkin, Rayman, McDougall, Whitney, Coxe. FRONT ROW: Manning, S-chlitgus, Nelson Sandager, McRoberts. Rogers, Crowley, Rothenberger, Burns. allplza gamma ,Leila The Alpha Gams . . . Sadly miss the peeping Toms from the Phi Delt house . . . Have the newest and best looking house on campus-it's the truth, Cape Cod and all . . . Flutter their fake eyelashes at Dorothy "Fm just a beautiful model, that's alll' Dugas, Homecoming dance head . . . Are led around by Barb Sandager, who does absolutely nothing . . . Are trying to teach Lizzie Iohnson how to be a real career Woman While she's on Mademoiselle's College Board . . . Wish their treasurer, Gerry Schlitgus, had some money . . Are knocked out with original parties like their 'Llovely" fall formal, 'lsensationaln Winter formal and "fra " s ring Her Masters Voice-for Reva Ban- D Y p D . f nister, Joy Mathias, Louise Harding, Ofmal-t11CY gOt Out, KOO - - - M. A. Long. ciaire Kelsey, M. A. Madly knit more cashmeres for Sally Rayman's Sigma Chi Kooser' and Vivian Carlson' pin to dry on... , Sing arias when Lucy Rogers, their secretary, leads them with selections from her music major . . . Woiider how the Daily ever got along Without Dorothy Berg the same Way they did with Dorothy Berg . . . Think they have the campus under control with Mardy Bartholet on the Senior Cabinet . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by cleaning their teeth with Brillo . . . Page 195 4 AOPi's and Iheir housemother look at presenis around the Yule tree. BACK ROW: Oberbillig, Harbo, Summy, Holi, Hilger, Grant, Hop- pensieadt, Maiovitz. FIFTH ROW: Dixon, Zavodney, Hartman, Wag- ner, D. Johnson, Eckhofi, P. Johnson, Von Bank. FOURTH ROW' Ramer, Hall, Berg, Knapp, Bliss, Hari, Greve, Baker. THIRD ROW: Hruza, M. Anderson, Feigal, Mosling, Hart, L. Johnson, Bush, For- nell. SECOND ROW: Ross, Fiizsimmons, Blomgren, Undem, Wolk- erstorfer, Bouihilet, Weissinger, Burke. FRONT ROW: Graves, Ack- erman, Frisch, Dannecker, Carlson, Crahan, Letheri, Sawaizky, Herrmann. NOT IN PICTURE: Berg, Moen, Mott, Sieadland, Hall. capita Umicfzon i The AOPi's: Order open house invitations by the ream . . . Know that little, blonde, Charlene Carlson denes all description . . . Shels also their president . . . Have a corner on the Theatre fit said so in their copyj what with Marge Mott leading in '4Robin Hoodv and Patty Ross doing the same in l'Snafu,' . . . Never turn their radio on when Madeline Holt does work for KUOM . . . Like to live so far away from the rest of the humans . . . Have all the Skurn Finances well in pocket what with Micky Anderson as business manager and Betty Weissinger assisting . . . Never go out without mad money . . . Wear jeans under their forrnals-so cold out! . . . Wonder about lan Herrmann, social chairman for Pan-Hel and writer for the Gopher . . . Watch for the Daily to fold if Elizabeth lohnson leaves it . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by using printers, ink as eye shadow. Page I9b .Are D ts in football . . . Sing "Oh y champagne" . . . ALWAYS LOO BACK ROW E 'Y : venson, Hanlon, Tilden, Reynolds, Haldeman, Mc- Gowan, Hemberson, Jumper, McEnary, Dwinnell. FIFTH ROW: Muller, B. Wyman, Brick, Sayler, Lund A , mundson, Samels, Olds. Steele, Forcey. FOURTH ROW: Alden, Hatfield, Cousineau, Doug- lass, D. Macfadden, Olsen, Dahlin, Jones, Pearson, Hoch THIRD' ROW: Thomas Doelz P , , ower, Skinner, Robertson, Sanford' Atmore Comer Schroeder SECON . . D ROW: Frank, Smith, Naegeli, Taylor, Gerow, McCullough, Ryan, Briscoe, Chandler, Canby. FRONT ROW: Bronson, J. Mactadden, Mulally, J. Wyman, Bohmbach, Knebel, Car- penter, Northrop, Winter. NOT IN P' ' ' LCTURE . Dolliff, Way. capita The Alpha Phis: Actually think Basin Street came from their hovel at 323 . . . Form a direct bee-line from West . . . Are nuts about short h Howl over Cacky 'Tm not really a mouse, donlt let my voice fool youu Winter . . . Hoot over Nancy "I've run for queen so many times, I'rn looking usedn Briscoe . . . air and bone glasses . . . Love to parade their beautiful Betty Dahlin . . . Scrape and bow before Nan B cy ronson, Panhel's gavel- mad president as well as chairman of in the Sister Kenny Drive . . . Wince under prexy Bohmbaclfs stern gaze . . . T l all sororities o erate lean Northrop, coin collector for Al l-U council . . . developing muscles to keep on beatinfr the The a We rinse our hair in beer but onl drink K SMOOTH . . . by wearing nylons to bed. Page I97 f v I: 5 a Jo Reynolds, Sally Schroeder, Mary Ryan, and Jean Evensen play bridge on the Phi floor while Barb Douglas watches. vw., J N , , F i i ' i , + ,N - 3' t .Fl r Y'Qjfn'6'. 123' X' .mgiu 5.1" try' .X ' fs? Belt- ' ' Q fr BACK ROW: Penticuff, Hamilton, Nutter, Marion Johnson, Reinhardt, Muriel Fletcher, Larson, Marjorie Johnson, Neilund. FOURTH ROW: Owen, Thorne. Eilers, Merrifield, Pommer, Spriestersbach, Stewart, Dobbs, Will. THIRD ROW: Rosien, Sanderson, L. Johnson, Youngdahl, Lamberton, Rice, Gleason, Koshwitz. SECOND ROW: White, Burke, Norum, Couri, Watson, St. Onge, Gregor, Bumby, Kermott. FRONT ROW: Dinehart, Aubrecht, Jameson, Marjorie Fletcher, Whalen, Berry, Hoag, Reid. NOT IN PICTURE: Dorn- busch, Edwardson, Miller. Mary Youngdahl and Penny Penti- cuff look cozy in the trunk as Betty Dornbusch and Mary Alice Nutter look like runningboard prospects . . . all for the Iowa game. alfplza Xi Jleffa The Alpha Xis: Are thinking of making their scribe's pin a little larger . . Have a social calendar as long as this write-up . . . Like to Watch their prexy, Marjorie Fletcher, curl her switch every morning . . . Are still singing about Winning first place among sororities: for Homecoming decorations . . . Wham! . . . Laughed with reckless abandon trying to squeeze Penny Penticuff into a rumble seat for the Iowa game . . . Have an idea about their secluded and intellectual initiation ceremonies . . . Got a large charge out of their religious Whack of cremating their pet turtle in the back yard . . . yeah, brethren . . . ' Are stretching Mary Youngdahl's activities when they include Union Iunior Cabinet, Hosteling chairman, Romance, Inc., and Pan-Hel representative . . . Thought they had the Varsity Show tied up with Gloria Feickert as director and Bev Aubrecht, 88 player for same . . . Try desperately to pay their bills with Virginia Reid as royal keeper of the coin . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by keeping a masseuse locked in the basement. Page I98 The Chi Oas: Wish they could afford a new house-at least a new porch . . . Are trying to get rid of their president, Bobbie Robertson, chairman of Homecoming and self-imposed activities . . . Wonder where Harriett Schaffer got enough votes to get on Senior Cabinet, let alone being its president . . . Stay out late and know all the angles-getting in, that is . . Are proud of red-headed Dorothy Thorp, Theta Sigma Phi, journalism sorority, and copy editor of ye Gopher . . . Have the usual dull fall party at Eaton's, winter snow fun, and spring formal . . . ho-hum . . . Are glad that they have one girl they donlt have to hide, Merry The cook, the housemother, and the Chi Omegas toss a party for the Esbjornsson, Homecoming queen attendant . . . h0'1Seb0YS- Wonder where they ever got Mary 'Tm just a little bit strange, y but I play like Hoagy Carmichael" Wheaton . . . Iust love Gloria "I have a voice like the Sunnybrook sidev Kuske . . . Think they're Ienny Linds since they won the Panhel song fest cup . . . Titter over Marcie Larson, doubling as their secretary and Panhel rushing chairman . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by writing to Max Factor. Chi Umega y M BACK ROW: Duenbostle, Stephens, Joan M. Clark, Kusske, Peterson, Ryan, Souther, Clevenger, Esbjornsson. FIFTH ROW: Wheaton, Main, Arundel, Oesterreich, Breidenbach, Walsh. Wagner, Koch. FOURTH ROW: Bawden, Hansen, Taylor, Kusnerek, Kuske, Emanuelson, Bonnell, McDaniel. THIRD ROW: Reichert, Hoffman, Hansen, Coleman, Tauer, Wuertz, Nelson, Harty. SECOND ROW: Wolf, Tanquary, Finley, Smith, Calkin, Brown, Robb, Doty. FRONT ROW: Joan J. Clark, Lenker, Larson, flobegtson, Hayden, Thorp, Schaffer, Pieper. NOT IN PICTURE: Peggy Dahl, Brisbois, Jean Dahl, Tus- er, illiams. fr Q KJ 1-9 'EF' '? 'xt ,ff , :- , is 9 V Q r , if T l Y 'P ' 5 4 . at I ' BACK ROW: E. Anderson, Dwyer, M. J. Nelson, Lieske, Tuberty, Bollesen, Renner. FOURTH ROW: Groih, Luehrnann, Peterson, Western, Thompson, Loija. THIRD ROW: Harne, Orilip, Dasovich, Pe- iers, Landre, Rogalla, Watts. SECOND ROW: Skaar, Morkassel, E. Johansen, Rainey, Luehmann, Brakken. FRONT ROW: Hicknar, H. Johnson, M. Nelson, M. Anderson, Sehl, Edman, Jacobson. NOT IN PICTURE: Lefgren, Edman, Lerud, Soderholm, Tangen. Judy Potter plays mad piano as Amelia Dwyer, Elsie Skaar, and Lola Rainey siand in awe. Clouia The Clovias: Are ashamed to live in Minneapolis . . . Spend all of their time trying to win elections and getting some sort of a date . . . . Have to alphabetize lean Morkassel's activities, such as prexy of Phi U, member of the YW Council, Mortar Board, and some little ones she won't mention . . . Have several Andersons, but are headed by Mary Ruth . . . Seem to have all religious groups tied up, what with Evelyn Harne, president of Wesley Foundation and a YW Cabinet, Edith Iohansen, driver of the Lutheran Student Association, and Theresa Hickner, leader of Newman . . . Finally got around to holding their Hrst formal since the war . . . Dim their lights at the boys in the Farm House . . . Think they have a winner in Margaret Jacobsen, president of the Gopher 4-H Club . . . Want to have some fun, so throw a Founderls Day Banquet in the fall . . . Hand out bouquets to Helen Iohnson, member of Radio Guild and winner of that lush 35300.00 scholarship . . . Are secretly glad that they have passed all the work off on secretary Marge Nelson and money-bag Beryl Edman . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by getting healthy from their own food. Page 200 cw Tr- Y"7 17 'QQ' J BACK ROW: Drake, Seifert, Dack, Judy Couch, Collier. Seaberg, Scott, Dewars, H. Anderson. FIFTH ROW: Odegard, Gillespie, Gallagher, Jane Couch, Forseth, Wheeler, Bye, Passonneau, M-cLane. FOURTH ROW: Swensen, Swoboda, Beddall, Enger, Palm, Dypwick, Snyder, Brandon, Bergman. THIRD ROW: Johnson, Gimmestad, Erickson, Amundson, LeVie, M. Anderson, Geelan, Selkirk, Nordstrom. SECOND ROW: Jansen, Owen, Griffith, Rynda, Underdahl. Krudsen, Waite, Lundquist, Mielke. FRONT ROW: O'Connor, Barton, Oehler, Mordaunt, Ward, Hultkrans, Owen, Leonard, Fesler, John- son. NOT IN PICTURE: Maple, Mi-ckelson, Knopp. abelfa The Tri Delts: Periodically miss one . . . late callers? . . . Really nlook upi' to sheis tall, too . . . Croon over Barb "live in the housei' Barton, jeffd ,bella of the hefty triangles from their chimney their president, Iane Hultkrans . . . and got the huskiest voice and the wildest ideas vet member of All-U Council . . . Turn the other way when they see the leading ladies of the University theatah, ah, ah . . . Mary Lou Leonard and Barb Dypwick . . . Are forever indebted to the Kappas for setting their roof on tire -or was it the other way around? Somebody told somebody . . . Boast of their only claim to fame-a new house mother . . . Are still trying to get in the social swirl by throwing strictly, strictly, that is, formals each year . . . Love their seamless activities girls, otherwise called Enid Erick- son, All-U Council . . . Barbie Nordstrom, Union Board . . . Alice Owen, Senior Cabinet . . . impish Mary Bergman, Iunior Cabinet, and the Mortar Head twins, Gail Mordaunt and Alice Owen Qabsolutely no relation to the otherj, also of Education Inter- mediary Board . . . Thought they gave the Iowa campus a big thrill when they went down for the game this year . . . Michigan gave them the boot, too . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by seeing their dentists twice a week. Page ZOI Active Tri Delts and alumnae gather in festive splendor at the annual Founders' Day banquet. 'ui l The DeeGees: Have the largest first floor ash trays on campus . . . Build a new mantle each year to hold their scholarship trophies . . . they're smart, too . . . Have more red knit knee-highs than anyone else . . . ask Athalia Dulebohn . . . Have grinning Andrea Ueland as vice president of Phi Alpha Theta . . . Marvel at Katie Brown, Board of Pub . . . Reached far into the grab bag to bring the Navy Queen crown to Mike Miller and June Richardson ' lean Over 10 turn H few Phrases Wiih Iune Richardson at Notre Dame . . . 1 Suz Berkman and Dorothy Stubble- field- Mimeograph Mary Ann Krecklow's activities for all their friends . . . both of them . . . shels Phi Upsilon Omicron, president of Ag Intermediary Board and attendant to the NROTC color girl . . . And then produce the NROTC color girl-Iune Fearing . . Play hide and seek with SAE pins . . . Watched Emmy Lou Lindgren leave for a year to lecture for the National Youth Federalist Movement . . . Sadly look hack on the good old days when they had half- interest in the lug . . . 1 l ,Delia amma l BACK ROW: Dohm. Robertson, Gilbert, Harris, Lindgren, Buffington, Donaldson, Stubbleiield, Brainard, Townsend. FIFTH ROW: Bollman. McDonald, Gough, Fearing, Quade, Marilyn Musburger, J. Miller, Or- lady, Hegman. FOURTH ROW: Brown, Paul, Shikany, Witt, Jacobson, Rask, LaLone, Koop. THIRD ROW: Wylie, Samuelson, Leighton, Kimball, Woodruff, Krecklow, Weigel. Nell Sackett. SECOND ROW: Gra- ner, Adams, Hurd, Pickhardt, Berkman, Claire Martineau, Hegtvedt, Nancy Sackett. FRONT ROW: Neal, Caustin, Nickolotf, Dill, Haverstock, Camille Martineau, Dulebohn, Jacobson, Richardson. NOT IN PIC- TURE: Tjossem, Ueland, Wilkins, Haxby, Teberg. 4 I . ' ' s, rum ,:f,-w If ALVVAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . .by not missing The Lone'Ranger- f f-7 'GSW 'E' BACK ROW: Girg. H. Johnson. Anderson. Buck. B.u11ock. Frank. Redeen. Crawford. THIRD ROW: Slifer. Donna Hanfi. Duff. Norton. Whalberg. Buxton. Naas. SECOND ROW: Andresen. Hanson. Hollister. Squire. Preston. Thomas. Walsh. FRONT ROW: Knuison. Hammes. Wipperman. Conner. Snow. Larson. Jane Hanfi. NOT IN PICTURE: Harding. Strunk. Butts. Gustafson. Merwin. Prim- mer. Wheat. Schrnizt. w "7 'T ,bella Zeta The DeeZees: Like to break into Interfraternity meetings, pigtails and all . . 5 Sing :some foolish little song when they know no one will -1 listen . . . Think their president, Mary Lynne Connor, has a pretty name . . . ' Think their vice president, Peggy Wipperman, has an easy-to-remember name . . . Are sorry that Mary Kay Gustafson has a successor as Newman Club president, so she can't get her name in their Gopher write-up . . . Have never heard of Stub's . . . Know why Rosemary Harding belongs to the Masquers . . Deezees had a Christmas pany too, ' i . h , . 1. hi . . 1 . . Like to have the V-12 band play at their house-more men . . lggfuaagfsgsn 19 S n presen S n Think that being a member of Charm Inc., will help Iane Hanft . . . I Like to see Mary Lynne Connor fshe's here againj as secretary of Pan-Hel . . . 5 i 1 Wonder why Marilyn Redeen has so little to do-summer '3 YW prexy, Campus Chest and membership chairman of the Y . . . letls not mention being DeeZee treasurer . . . E V I1 Have such long meetings that their secretary, Ioyce Snow, had 2 to learn shorthand . . . 5 Like to stretch their one party a year into something big . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by dressing for fires. Page 203 . ' BACK ROW: Sorenson, Swearengin, Hansen, Thompson, Lane, Hinze, Clements, Schroeder, Engum. FIFTH ROW: Carroll, Borgerding, Trovatten, Streufert, Tollefson, Wetzler, Better, Hall. FOURTH ROW: Hanson. Greve, Worden, Thurston, Matson, Foster, Schad, Johnson, St. Cyr. THIRD ROW: Nelson, Reid, Carlson, Ostlund, Haas, Lynch, Kraus, Stone, Anderson. SECOND ROW: Attwooll, Weber. Petrich. Schultz. Thorpe, Godwin, Gronholz, Nypan. Shannon. FRONT ROW: Pirrie, Hess, Peterson, Trantanella. Becker, Ferm, Hein, Todnem, Pinochi. amma micfzon fgeia The GOB's: Are the peachiest kids on the farm campus . . . Have the Union Board pretty well sewed up with Mary Iohnston, Kay Lane, Pat Haas and Hildegard Nypan . . . Are really the outdoor gals, giving scavenger hunts, bowling parties, sleigh rides and freeprides on their pogo sticks . . . Are looking around for someone to replace their president, Audrey Becker, and her henchmen, vice-pres. Shirley Tranta nella, also on Student Council, and Secretary Svea Ferm . . . Like to run around with shilleleghs about Phyllis Shannon, presi- dent of Board of Pub . . . Have all kinds of other presidents with Merilyn Anderson hold ing down the gavel in YW, Mary Ann Iones doing the same on AWS, and Shirley Trovatten, HEA . . . Have one noteworthy member in Louise Godwin, vice-pres. of the Iunior Cabinet . . . Wisli their All-U Council member, Lila Mary Worden, had more to do with campus politics . . . Try to outwink the cows for the boys in the Farm House . . LOOK SMOOTH . . . by getting shingled every spring . . . Page 204 .Jwf BACK ROW: Getchell. Dean, Brooks, Kimpel, Rosser, Kenney. Lindborg, Norby. Graniield. Hansen. FIFTH ROW: Allen, J. Phil- lips, Miller, Carlson, Hamburg, P. Johnson, Tangen, Watson, M. J. Reed, Wohlrabe. FOURTH ROW: Hanson. M. L. Johnson. Frances- china, J. Anderson, Davis, Montonna, Hicks, Bren-ticker, Brimhall, Hilliard. THIRD ROW: Leo, Ashley. Yeiier. P. Phillips, Mann, H. Reed, Donnelly, Lindsay, Thorson. SECOND ROW: Maclnnis, Dixon. Isaak, Lee, Christofferson, Van Doren, Fosdick, Jeanne Larsen, Sol- berg, Lansing. FRONT ROW: Michael, Carlin, Dahlman, Butts. Farnquisi, M. Anderson, Holbrook. Hamel, McLear. NOT IN PIC- TUBE: G. Johnson, McGovern. amma Jgeia The Gamma Phis: Have the darkest porch on Tenth Avenue . . . Claim right of succession to all the queen titles in the city because of Nancy Thom, ex-ruler of the Aquatennial . . . Marilyn Lindstrom now wielding the same scepter . . . and Mary Helen Kenny, Flame Girl . . . . lust love Barb Maurin who is chairman of the Progressives, on Mortar Board, and member of Theta Sigma Phi . . . Brag about their bloc on the All-U Council with Ieanne Allen and Marion Holbrook . . . Let Marge Farnquist prexy them for lack of talent . . . Broke 200 dishes during rushing when rushees tried to leave on preference night . . . Beam at Mary Hart Anderson, Board of Pub . . . Are famous for their open door and seductive smiles . . . Hear quite often about Iudy Davis, Senior Cabinet and Ginny Butts, Union Board . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by doubling with Thetas. Page 205 In clothes that fit l?J for a Founders' Day skit are Mary Helen Kenney. Peg Maclnnis, and Marilyn Lind- strom, standing: Fran Yeiier, Doris Franceschina, and B. J. Larsen. seated. z:z.s-ty.nv ' ' v BACK ROW: Powell, Brandt, Cline, Ocken, Haley, Carlson, D. Gold, Maul, Coursolle, P. Draheirn. FIFTH ROW: Dusthimer, Nelson, Burton. Helmick, Adamson, Bennett, Rouse, Petri, Mayall. FOURTH ROW: Crosby, Keller, Frost, Lynam, Burch. Thompson, Markert. Janice Glauner, Becker, Lewis. THIRD ROW: Cummings, Hickey, Neale, Keen, M. McBratnie, Sensenbrenner, N. Draheim, S. McBratnie, Cof- fin. SECOND ROW: Wangensteen, Perry, Palmer, Clefton, McMeekin, Bolen, P. Wiggins. Jeanne Glau- ner. FRONT ROW: Craswell, M. Gold, Miller, Colle.. Culligan, Halle, deLambert, G. Wiggins, Nagel. A snowy tablecloth, soup and iish, nifty formals, and Winsome smiles mark the head table at the Fall For- mal. Cappa Alpha lzeia The Thetas: Would like to remodel that Grantls tomb they live in . . Have the tallest, most graceful girls on the row . . . Wish their president, Billie Culligan, would change her name . . Are crazy about the Gamma Phis . . . Wonder about Gerry Wiggins cracking-up in broad daylight in front of the music building . . . new crutches . . . Are trying to get more girls like Phoebe, "Honey, you love me ,cause my voice is so ragged" Craswell . . . Can't get many dates, so they ask their dads over about once a month . . . parade them, too . . . L Have that luscious Peggy Sweeney and D. A. Cline . . Get surly about Theo 'cHey, Hey, I am the Theta spirit, yes l amf' Nagel . . . Will never get over that honorable mention for Homecoming decorations . . . Have more open houses than the Walker Gallery . . . Landed most of their chapter in the hospital after a Sno-party at Glenwood . . . Try desperately to get through school by giving one-a-day faculty dinners . . . Wham . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by doubling with Gamma Phis Page 206 f The Kappa Delts: Are resting in mud packs from all their war activities . . Are breaking the mud with all their campus activities . . . Are saturated with knowledge now that Alburey Castell served as houseboy one noon-so they bid more than anyone else for his services at the Campus Chest auction . . . Are feeling very philanthropic after giving a Christmas party for a settlement house, and a winter formal . . . Are headed by Doris Wildung . . . also Union Board . . . Hang their collective heads over Cherry Cedarleaf, president of Carol Johnson and Joan Hovde stand ready to play the record Mary Kvaase, M. G. Johnson, Betty Smith, and Peggy Reeves have selected. All-U Council . . . Aquatic League and Figure Skating Club . . Are sick of so many activity Women-BWOC is too common for them . . . Have Ioan Grogan on Arts Intermediary and as treasurer of Panhel . . . Want to have Ruth O,Brien as chairman of the Foundation Ball again-free tickets . . . Never read the Daily because Betty lane Shaughnessy is the business manager . . . Lock Doris Anderson in the furnace roorn during rushing-she's president of Orchesis . . . Are feeling smug about electing Charlotte Nelson to Senior Cabinet . . . Love to Wear Lord Fauntleroy blouses . . . ALVVAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by Wearing mink pajamas. Cappa :Leila r BACK ROW: Meyrick, Daniels, Cedarleaf, Ermatinger, Tripp, Johnson, Saul, Beall, Ericksen, Big- gam. FIFTH ROW: Godberson, Thompson, Nordvall, Medinnus, McCall, Bohince, Kvaase, Steichen, Brown. FOURTH ROW: Hopkins, M. A. Hammer, Bertheau, Kellermann, Wiig, Grandy, Reese, Lent, Halcrow. THIRD ROW: Tooley, Grogan, Peyton, Wild, Bennett, Shaughnessy, Rambo, Biesell, Krause. SECOND ROW: Hovde, Smith, Schultz, Behr, Parker, Pope, Reeves, Anderson. FRONT ROW: McChesney, Tucker, R. Hammer, Wildung, Ellingson, Nelson, Howe. v"?' M. Q37 '50 'IV' s N., BACK ROW: Belan, K. Quigley, Greig, Brunsdale, Lundsten, Nelson, A. Quigley, Morse, Goodman, Merrill, Collins. FIFTH ROW: Dodge, Hessian, Bros, Goit, Kottke, Peterson, Oss, Rothschild, Paul. Neander. FOURTH ROW: Cockroft, Whitney, M. Lyman, Eastman, Clements, Reynolds, Hauser, Stoven, Volk, M. Rothschild. THIRD ROW: M. Burke, Crahen, Holmes, Brown, Danielson, Nevius, Kennon, Orr, Giblin, Knight. SECOND ROW: Grabe, Rydell, E. Lyman, Beneke, P. Burke. Feeney, Tighe, LaRocque, Grandin, Eichhorn. FRONT ROW: Lineberger, Evert, Hitch, Huntley, Malmo, Hugo-Smith, Miller, Caley, Reinke, Milbert, NOT IN PICTURE: Ahern, Dodge, Locke, Herbert, Bessesen, Hurley. Cdppa Cdppd gamma The Kappas: Are hoping for a night light on their porch . . . Oh and Ah over their sophisticated shiny hairs tied in leetle ribbons, yet . . . Are Stub's best customers . . . Think they are big in activities because their prexy, Trevie Hugo-Smith is on Senior Cabinet . . . I Bought up all the blue jeans for their spiffy beer parties . . . Kappas in arecord mood are virginia Know their legacies will keep them strong . . . Locke, Mary K. Berk, and Marilyn U ' Eastman. Serenade Marilyn Eastman, Homecoming queen . . . Laugh over Ann "I ask one too many questions" Quigley, and Ianie Hllm just mad about men" Clements . . . Compete with the socialites on charity work . . . e Gurgle at Ianet Miller, staunch Commonwealth worker . . Have more engagements and marital troubles than Lady MacBeth . . . Have finally brought their noses down through their doorways . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by wearing shotglass earrings. Page 208 5 fs gi BACK ROW: Alexander, Oppegaard, Juul, Lasley, Guetzloe, Rogstad, Battin, M. J. Peterson, Gill FIFTH ROW: Norberg, Hadler, Morgan, Krueger, K. Kaiser. Raihle, Clark, Carlson, L. Peterson FOURTH ROW: Snead, M. A. Peterson, Byers. Ruff, Espeseih, Dwyer, Esser, Handsaker. THIRD ROW: Just, Roy, Brown, Langman, Wellsley, Hegvold, Wicklund, J. Tutty, M. Kaiser. SECOND ROW Fromm, Michel, Edwards, Dudding. Stuurmans, Syvrud, McFarland, Eckenbeck. FRONT ROW Burnes, Bernhardt, Lloyd, McLean, Gesell, L. Tufty, Truman, Barnhart, Vallentyne. NOT IN PIC TURE: Wetherbee, Barber, Baker, Konshak. dvi Bela The Pi Phis: Have the largest neon arrow in existence-rushees will please note with wonderment . . . Are mighty proud of the Tufty sisters, sophisticated Loie and exuberant Io . . . Horn in on all the free beer parties . . . Think they have a winner in Louisa Wetherbee, president of Foundation and second gal on the YW . . . their treas, too . . . Can't see for looking now that they have the Panhel scholar- ship trophy . . . Point with pride to their own ideas of beautiful women, Lorraine Espeseth and luscious Duluthian, Pat Hegvold . . Ran the gamut of social activities from the HV" to the Bridge with a fall formal, winter snow party and spring formal . . . Can't get dates so have family dinners, giving the pro- ceeds to the Campus Chest . . . Brag about Edna May Snead, president-elect of Panhel and chairman of Campus Chest . . . Are glad they picked the right man to run for their Snow King-he won . . . Pour tea for Ioy Wellesley, Arts Intermediary '... ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . .by wearing cast-iron sweaters . . . Page 209 Winsome smiles, nifty tormals, soup and fish, and a snowy tablecloth give zest to the Pi Phi Fall Formal. The SDT's: Have a part ownership in Iimmie Dorsey,s outfit-he gave a special performance at the house . . . Like to be inspired at the drop of a hat-their house- mother, their pledges and BWOC's all inspire . . . yeah! . . . Wish they had more banners to wave around the campus . . . Hope that they can get more girls like Arlene Steiner, elected to Senior Cabinet and co-chairman of the marriage course . . . Almost forget that she was also on cap and gown . . . Wonder where they ever got their president, Billie Cohen . . A couple performs the ageless ga- vsme as spectators waich at the SDT Are mighty proud of their dads who always give them dinners dmner dance' and perform with the Work House Players . . . Like to force their pledges such as Ann Fantle into activities-working for the Gopher and YWCA . . . Love Ieanie Cooperman-she's always good for a laugh . . . Can do anything they want to with Mae Annexton in on the Dean of Students office . . . Know that their pledges can't afford that annual dinner . . Star their Cherry sisters, Rhoda Hersh and Marcia Germaine, co-members of AWS-Pinafore . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by helping out in the Moline foundry. igma jeffd au BACK ROW: Noodelman, Latz, Bender, Fine, Roberts, August, L. Josewich, Menin. FIFTH ROW: Locke, Cooper, Weil. Priizker, Figur, Kaplan. Copaken. Levy. FOURTH ROW: Hersh, Levin, Lifson, Swiller, J. Haydnei, Himmelsiein. Simon, B. Haydnet. THIRD ROW: M. Josewich, Lasken, Ginsburg, Smith, Schoen, Siernberg, Luntz, Bunin. SECOND ROW: Lipschuliz, Germain, Beugen, Yaffe, Milsiein, Fanile, S. Levy. FRONT ROW: Cohn, Berman. Sieiner. Cohen, Ravits, Harris, Korengold, Rosenthal. NOT IN PICTURE: Cooperman, Ribnick, Tankel, Werner, Mendelson. - .... .L.,-...4L.a.f..,,,.J. . , . ., L4 . .4 1 - 1 1 1 1 . 1 . - if---. 1 i BACK ROW: Frevert, Phelps, Nelson, Myers, Bruce, D. Anderson, Rumball, Hansen, Montgomery, Upstill, Beals, Schwarz, Sawyer, Walworth. SECOND ROW man, Corey, M. Coulter. FRONT ROW: Heron, Mayo, TURE: Henrici. igma Cappa The Sigma Kaps: Are deluged with pseudo-activities and arty thoughts . . . Smile over Marge "Howdy Doodyn Brandt, their prexy . also treasurer of YWCA . . . Have so much money that they have to have a treasurer and assistant treasurer . . . Confuse everybody with this c'Litspu" character, which is really Dolores Upstill, backwards all over the place . . . Have their own little ham group which presents "Little Nell" several times a day-shame, shame, girls . . . Are so glad to be rid of their seniors that they givethem an annual breakfast . . . Don't know why they brag about Barbara Visscher and Frances Osgood, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, honorary sophomores . . . Try to get dates by having Ioyce Striemer as Twilite Dance Chairman . . . ' Think they are so good that they also have two vice-prexies . . . Sing and crow about all their ancient grandrnothers-or are they big sisters? . . . and their parties . . . Are pretty confident by having half their house filled with home economics majors . . . put that ring on my Hnger . . . ALWAYS LOOK SMOOTH . . . by riding pogo sticks to school. Page 2I I Engquist, Visscher, Softky. FOURTH ROW: Eaton, Madden. THIRD ROW: Striemer, Zutz Ahmann, McFarland, Palmer, Calph, C. Wy- Brandt, Osgood, Webb, Cross. NOT IN PIC- Guys and gals pile on the wagon for the Sigma Kappa hayride. T7 ZTA's entertain in grand style at a tea held at the house. BACK ROW: Bjorklund, Spencer, Eide, Swanson, Harrington, Thrasher, Bruer, Slusser, O'Donne11, Crum. FIFTH ROW: Riley, Bursh, Jackie Boese, Cornelius, Wilmot, Baumgartner, Haggquist, Claire Boese, Harrigan, Ring- strom. FOURTH ROW: Borman, Reetz, Leasman, Ebbighausen, Gunderson, Marsh, Dippold, Busch, Gamble, Brown. THIRD ROW: Madsen, Anderson, Heden, Bank, Gorman, Butterfield, Pappas, Henry, Stoyke. SECOND ROW: Haeth, Marks, Pharaoh, McNary, Gray, Ebert, Williams, Gollnick, Burns, Law. FRONT ROW: Woodbury, Koplitz, Little, Scudder, Walmsley, Rude, Taylor, Olson, Heinemann. NOT IN PICTURE: Larson, Cunliff. Zeia au allplza The Zeta Tau's: Are secretly glad that so many returning Phi Delts don't know that their house belongs to the Zetas now-MEN! . . . Don't know why they are so proud of their president, Ruth Koplitz, All-U Council, Y Cabinet, Panhel Iudiciary Board, and Campus Chest . . . Think they are so important that they have to have two vice presidents-Marie Harrigan and Dorothy Madsen . . . Had a fall formal, a winter barn dance and "presented their house and housemother to the campus early last fall"-did any- one take them? . . . Kind of like this writing kick with Barbara Marks on Skum, and Pat McNary, Dolores Rude, and Trudy Gorman on the Daily . . . Are well and "fully" represented in both upper classes with Betty Heath on Iunior Cabinet and Arline Reetz on Senior Cabinet . . . Wonder how Ruth Little got on Mortar Board, let alone be its pres .... Threaten to blow Sanford up because of open house compe- tition . . . LOOK SMOOTH . . . by wearing reprocessed bustles . . Page 2I2 Back row: Lloyd Boyd, Acacia: Marvin Gordon, Tau Delta Phi: Warren Maul, Psi Upsilon: Tom Geiland, Al- pha Tau Omega: F r a n k Moore. Chi Psi: Ed Swenson, Phi Delta Theta: Ira McDon- ald, Alpha Tau Omega: Ted Roosevelt, Alpha Delta Phi. Front row: Dave Prosser, Phi Delta Theta: Bill Reker, Del- ta Kappa Epsilon: Bill Black, Kappa Sigma: Hugh Mur- phy, Chi Psi: Thomas Fow- ler, Alpha Phi Alpha: Jim Ginsberg, Phi Epsilon Pi: Clarence Syvertson, Delta Upsilon. Jlnfezffzaiefzniiy Llounci lnterfraternity Council has been revamped, reor- ganized, rejuvenated and revarnished in the past year . . . just look at its breaking even and making money on the past two lnterfraternity Balls, thanks to the work of Clayt Swanson, Phi Psi and Lew Reeve, SAE .... The scholastic average of the Council has been upped considerably, making fra- ternity men better and better .... Hugh Murphy, heinied Chi Psi, is its new president, replacing Clar- ence Syvertson, DU . . . one hardly recognizes it now since it has grown from eleven to twenty-two fraternities as members . . . and not a small part of all membership is made up of veterans . . . Bob Wilcoxon, Acacia, is vice-president, Guy LaLone, Alpha Delta Phi, is secretary, and Clayt Swanson, Phi Psi, is treasurer .... A welcome addition to the Council this year has been Zeta Psi, Tau Delta Phi, Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Phi Alpha, Delta Kappa Epsilon, and Psi Upsilon. One of the Council's biggest functions is the ln- terfraternity Court, which is a real judicial body having the final say in all matters pertaining to fra- ternities . . . started a year ago, the Court has proved itself a worthy project . . . Theron johnson, director of student activities, is its advisor, and members are Bob Rydholm, Alpha Delt, john Hopkins, Phi Psi, Bart Baker, Beta, Gordie Wintheiser, Theta Chi, Dave Prosser, Phi Delt, Phil Neville, SAE . . . Postwar has seen the Interfraternity Council become stronger and more powerful then ever .... Clarence Syvertson, president of Inter- Interfraternity officers: Jim Barickman, Guy La- fraternity Council for the first halt of Lone, Clarence Syvertson, Lowell Carlson Kfaculty the current year. advisorl, and Clayton Swanson. Page 2I3 BACK HOW: Johnson, D. G. Fulton, Von Drashek, Engle, Chernausek, R. Fulton, W. Dreher, Bol- stad. THIRD ROW: Powell, Miller, A. Dreher, Gluesing, Jurgens. Englund, Clareson, Livingston. ' SECOND ROW: Elliott, Jorvig. Appelgren. Rox, Weaver, Wangerin, Moore. FRONT ROW: Olson, Doeringsfeld, Sandetur, Wilcoxon, Holmes, Boyd, Smith. NOT IN PICTURE: Larson, Wing, Jen- sen, Cerny, Davis, Kennedy. Cacia ,,,ggg The Acacians: Have a houseful- jammed clear to the copper roof . . Paddle only on their gigantic spring Canoe Party . . . Don't shovel their sidewalks-to give AOPi's the slip . . . Are "loaded', With big men-all in activities-what activities . . , Regularly beat Karl 'Tm the best pool player on Technologv Doeringsfeld . . . Are mighty proud of El Dreher, All-U Councilis "I can't stay away from Comstockl' boy. manently be vice-president of lnterfraternity council . . . Hide Skum editor Tom Clareson when rushees are over-bring Walls rattle and furniture boun-ces as . fhe Acacla We P1aY for fun QTOUP him out for Iron Cross banquet story telling . . . gets warm on a chorus. Are plagued with medics, engineers and Montana members . . Give the finest winter formals . . . for the nicest girls . . . All try to get a "B" average . . . Have a fireplace in every roorn . . . Let their house burn once a year-just for laughs . . . Would rather sing - play bridge and collect their Veterans' checks than eat . . . Disclaim all notoriety connected with pledge Bob Elliott's band SAVE MONEY . . . by selling old bottles. Page 2I4 Hope that Bob Wilcoxon, only living sage on campus, will per' The Alpha Delts: Live in a monastic cell-block . . . "Chain, chain, chainn at the drop of a crescent and a star . . Have a high average, untarnished by the baser things in life . . . Brag about Lou "My Dew Valley Acorn Boys are known all over-the Alpha Delt house" Lick . . . Hoot over Bob 'Tm the witty but toothless editor of the Gopheru Rydholm . . . Watch the gals swoon over Guy LaLone, president of his boys as well as being Interfraternity Sec . . . If you call GL 1417 you can talk to McEnary, Sullivan, Palmer, Rouse, Practiced every night to come in second in Intramural hockey . . Wheaton, or Habein. Have an eagle in the basement . . . Are the most formidable group in the Washburn Hi-Y . . . Wear ties no matter where they are . . . even at the Green Gables! . . . Are still clubby with the Thetas . . . Have a right to be proud of Lowell Carlson, administrative fellow in the Dean of Students' office . . . Love their ultra-conservative parties . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by making their own beer. ayplza lleffa dvlzi BACK ROW: Woodruff, Palmer, Wheaton. Thompson, Carpenter, Rydholm, Rush, deVries. FIFTH ROW: Taylor, S. R. Child, Berg, Ellerrson, Allen, Russell, Moore. FOURTH ROW: Thayer. Sulli- van. Porter, Gullickson, McGearY. Fossum, Habein, Smith. THIRD ROW: Shefchik, Erdall, Black- iin, Messick, McMillan, Lee, Rouse. SECOND ROW: Sonnesyn, Nelsread, Perbix. Molander, Procior, O'Connor, P. Jones, Upham. FRONT ROW: Wagner. McEnarY. Gould. LaLone. Kuechle. G. Jones. Kilgore. NOT IN PICTURE: Carey, Sherman Child. Ruliffson. VI- mm., ,, , W v y..-I 'Q' -9 'HY n , 1 LYS Z e i BACK ROW: Adams, Landstrom, Shirek, Hedtke, Brainard, Townsend, Bultrud. FIFTH ROW: Kel- ler, Hedlund, B. Luger, de Lambert, Vose, Brownlee, Robinson. FOURTH ROW: Gilbert, Baker, Lauer, Dakan, Partridge, Kildow, Smith. THIRD BOW: Hursh, Morris, Altman, Pflueger, Knee- land, Michaelson. Whitman. SECOND ROW: Law, Wetzel, Tjossem, Lampert, Norton, Curtis, Boudreau. FRONT ROW: Slater, Barickman, Justice, La Fave, Augustine, Murphy, Bilodeau. NOT IN PICTURE: Wetzel. Bryngelson, Greenman, Marcotte, Buckley, Cashman, Dunnum. L Marcotte, Law, Pilueger, Michaelson, Robinson, and Hedlund read the spots as Wetzel, Barickman, and Alt- man spy from above. i -ml ,,,.l,,,,,,,,,2,-tg , .I diem hem ,Ui The Betas: Live in a profitable pasture-for the Kresge diamond mart . . Are famous for their Barn Dances-suiting the personality . . Are known for their nocturnal visitors . . . Bounce when they speak of Barty "I bubble like champagne" Baker, chairman of Homecoming decorations . . . Iust love Iimmy ul blush ,cause I gottaw Barickman, Interfrater- nity member . . . Are on the march for bigger and better pledge classes-"knock and ye shall enterl' . . . Sadly miss Iohn Mclntyre . . Are prexied by Ed LaFave . . . EI-loller "VVe Wear the diamond, diamondl' at the turn of a Zircon . . . Are eager over the return of bow ties . . . Pass the loving cup around-three or four times for good measure . . . Have a really fine touchball team . . . Have a right to brag about Bill Marcotte, famous Varsity end . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by drinking Water at The Bridge. Page 216 if Y -is-,. f 41 - s - - BACK ROW: Michael, Larsen, Menz, Phillips, Christoferson, Ahrens, Bolton. THIRD ROW: Brand- tjen. Noah. Hoffman, Riley. Klock, Lynch, Stryker. SECOND ROW: Carley, Struthers, Durkin, H. Murphy, Farr. Bob Spurzem, Childs. FRONT ROW: Wheeler, Stringer, Richard Spurzem, Richard Murphy, Mars, Lynch. NOT IN PICTURE: Ferguson, McMillan, Neils, Moore, Owens, Platou. Rie- gel. Tracy. Cadwallader, Gilbert. Keating, King. Kriesel, Napier, Nelson, Thayer, Carter, McCartney, Stout, Waldo. Chi Wai The Chi Psis: Live in a mortgaged mortuary . . . Are small but so select-ask 'em . . Review the passing parade . . . Are famed for their beautiful house-servant's entrance and all . . . "Perfume and powder" is the envy of all the Tri Delts . . . Have never been known to turn the other cheek on a good party - especially their own formal . . . Are led by the versatile Hugh Murphy . . . Let gregarious Bob Carter control their money . . . Sing about Dick "I have ten convertibles" Murphy . . . Frank Moore John Brandijen Wayne Hoffman, Joe Michael and the Chi Hang signs out of the Hlawdgen about Dick and Bob "We're the Psi radio-phonograph. original Gold Dust twinsv Spurzem . . . Display all the letters won by extra famous footballer, Bob Carley . . . not to mention hockey and golf . . . Think Rick Larson is the smoothest man on campus . . Wonder when the White Dragon will begin again . . Are crazy about dinner parties with the Alpha Phis . . . Hold open house in their parking lot for the Varsity crew . . SAVE MONEY . . . by cutting their own hair. Page 217 11 The Dekes: Keep saying they will get their house back from their women renters . . . Brag that they wear the biggest pin on campus . . Donit know when it's time to go home . . . Have their own exclusive quarters at the "CLUB, '... my, my . . . Are headed by little, quiet Bill Reker .i . . Wish they had more people like Iohn and Bob, "We're the laugh- ing boys of the group" Lang . . . Bin Reker Bob Frins Bob Lang and Look up to Harry 'CI can throw any man my size" Freeman, ln- Harry Freeman talk over Deke terfraternity Council member . . . rushing techniques. Think they got a dirty deal when the Psi U's suddenly nfilledw their house and asked them to ind a new room . . . Have welcomed back Lyle Ehrenberg from the Navy . . . Laugh when Bill Wliitaker spouts about being the best craps player on the campus . . . Were all grins when they announced their solid bloc of pledges . . . Keep telling Roger Buckholz that he will eventually find some girl who will go out with him . . . Are so pleased with their new pins that they can,t wait to hang them on some blind dates . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by having a garden. is ,bella ffappa gpai on BACK ROW: Perry, Cooley, Rocheford, Smith, Saidy, Porter, Brataas. FOURTH ROW: J. Frenzel. McCarthy, Mannick, Hullsiek. Brodi. Scaiiergood. THIRD ROW: Williams, Bros, R. Frenzel, Fritts. Schmidt. Scott. Torgerson. SECOND ROW: Mach. Hamel, Griffiths, Reker, Mangan, Giefer. FRONT ROW: Grant, Buckholz, Whitaker, Freeman, John Lang, Robert Lang. Ryan. - l1w x V mafimummnnlnununm rw.i,f , 1 LQ BACK ROW: Holstedt, Eddy, McGovern, Pomeroy, Hegland, Nelson, Lewis, Harile, Thompson. FIFTH BOW: Hilliard. Clemans, Chambers, Johnston. R. Wicklund, Schimke, Carlson, Allen. FOURTH ROW: Higgins, Wickberg, Gebhard, Berielson, Quamme, Haner. Silverthorne, Fisher, Kintop. THIRD ROW: Andrews, Baumann, Thomas, Giere, D. Duren, Zierke, Kayser, Miller. SECOND ROW: Satier- lee, Hafdahl, Ringsred, Sundherg, Morris, Culver, Fredericks, Johnson. FRONT ROW: Olson, Huni, J. Wicklund, Harker, Sorenson, G. Duren, Gasser, Hoard. .Leila Zan ,bella The Delts: Try in vain to be smooth on their nice, big front porch . . . Can't get in the social swim no matter how much beer they buy... Wonder when their president, Iohn 6'What the hell's your name Pl' Harker will stop running for election. Two years ought to be enough, what with being managing editor of ye Gopher and ln- terfraternity Council member . . . Have all their money tied up in an adding machine and their own Morgenthau, Doug Hunt . . . -,, W V e H 1 uv:-ao, Turned out the lights when Curly "I can play the sweet potato if i 2 pipe better than you can" Satterlee finally quit his wanderings Any resemblance to Willie Hoppe is coincidental as Jerry Wicklund tries a shot, abeited by Dick Wicklund, Bob Sorenson, Doug Hunt. and Jake dentistry student and his Grey Meat Wagon . . . Harker- and came back to school . . . Are getting tired of playing host to "Ole" Quamme, ten-year Lie about lim Haner, Commander of the Vets, Club . . . and also W Iohn Gasser, some sort of oflicer in the same group . . . Know they are secretly proud of their track man, Red Bauman . . . Have their annual Arabian Nights party complete with a harem, if they can get dates . . . Still sing about this little David person . . . SAVE MONEY . . .by having their own poolroom and juke box. Page 2l9 Bob Shirley plays rugged accompani- ment to an old roundelay sung by Lance Frasier and Art Ives. Bob Parker and Clayton Scott aren't quite sure that they like it. BACK ROW: Des Brisay, Moore, Parker, Peterson, Sedgwick, Fra sier. THIRD ROW: Gratton, Sullivan. Bjorkman, McNulty, Ives Shore. SECOND ROW: Hutchison, Shirley, Jones, Osborne. Osterby FRONT ROW: Scott, Gracie, Kelvie. Syvertson, Broker, Corbett NOT IN PICTURE: stun-e. ' Jlefia pailon The DU's: Hope the Gamma Phis never move or pull down their shades . . Think the Toddle House is big time . . . Brag about Clarence Syvertson, DU prexy as Well as lnterfrater- nity potentate . . . Are especially nice to Tom Peterson who is on the Student Senate Committee . . . Let Warren Kelvie take time off from being secretary to head Leaders Camp and serve on Arts Intermediary Board . . . Turn the other Way when they see Bob "I might like Bach but I'm no long hair, I'm not" Shirley . . . Are nuts about decorating their house, taking 2nd place in Snow Week and 3rd in Homecoming . . . Wish that they had more than their one social event of the year, the Dikaia Ball, slung somewhere in Spring quarter . . . Know that their treasurer, Bernie Gratton, secretly Wants to be a federal man-look at his Dick Tracy badge . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by taking dates to the Sammy house. Page 220 Q lm ' Af"-J" t, BACK ROW: Colvin: Girvin. Moulion, Nelson, Black. THIRD ROW: Claassen, Kelly. van den Berghe, Aronhalt, DeVine. SECOND ROW: G. Bergh, Gilroy, Marks, K. Bergh, McCuichen, Johnson. FRONT ROW: Sweningsen, Gibbon, Olson, Gordon, H. Bergh, appa igma The Kappa Sigs: Are just a bunch of peachy kids having a peachy time . . . Are glad to see perennial Herb Shane back in school-he'll graduate any century now . . . Elected Bill Olson their president because he had the only name they could pronounce . . . Have a transfer from their chapter in Haiti, Georges van den Berghe-strong nationally, that is . . . Have revived their fine annual Hill Billy party . . . Brag about Chuck Sweningsen, their journalistic copy of Westbrook Pegler, doubling as their secretary, copy editor of the Daily and treasurer of Sigma Delta Chi, journalism fraternity . . . Have a Morse code set up With Harry Wareis . . . Are spellbound by their characters, jack Kelly and lim "Clubbyl' Colvin . . . Wish their treasurer, Iulius Duscha, could Work for somebody besides the Pioneer Press . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by living at home . . Page 22l ,W -sm' ,Af -WJQ4' van den Berghe, Kelly, and Black in front: Colvin, Girvin, and Johnson in back: a Coke far left and a Christ- mas tree on the right. 1 : . X' ,v ,E . ,S 1 i BACK ROW: Herreid, Just, Swenson, Rice, Bach, Fesler, Haertel, Newcomb. FOURTH ROW: Mc- Carthy, Whittaker, D. Kennedy, Clevenger, O. Andresen, Schwalbach. Garry, Karels. THIRD ROW: Redeen, Beck, G. Kennedy, New, Prather, Wilder, Storlie. SECOND ROW: Swenson, Brown, Burn- ham, Arnao, Steiner, Kelly, Blomsness, Thompson. FIRST ROW: Holmquisi, H. Johnson, Roell, Prosser, Bandelin, Blanco, Joseph. NOT IN PICTURE: Branch, Ludwick, Smiley, D. Andresen, R. Johnson. .,, .V , ,. X l j ' 4, I cf . , ' i :F ' - f 1 A. as f if 'aff . V. , Hermia - ,z N ' - ' ww . K .. .452-'f ' , ,ga - .m-' fy-1 15' 1322 L ', - . . - 2 . , ,,5 fs K-M':-Q.-rw-fss+--5gs w as-gyvg, , ' ,- .,,,gg-M .-, V - , A -.5 . f I - zfivf E ',j'.r ., SYM? 'ir' 'M,. -,'f'w . :.,Ys--'ae if .. .2 - a f , , -- -f 4 ,ggi-198 Af ,aw-1 ..y,,-wma.,--'-., H s .-ff., gr. ., -z,,f-rf-,,-,- ,yysa syyet. gf.. ,,:ev-s.zf.,,..W1-.-Wi s .I ,,,g'f?g5sy.:- is-1245, , -51: -Lp,1r..W'w,s,,.,.saa,,e,3r-if g,.wiggfTGef.,grQg,53eex-plat.-qs-Sgf Q , - q 59. -., ,Wg fly- V5-M-124---25,-f' U- -'---'-4,-if.-eg,:4s55,:,f,aw7 1. t-'sa - --'X 2,-1 ,.-rr,:x..-:i3g2a.s'f'r"---"'a2'Er-tz.:,,. .1 it-,z --r -, fig . . , 1, ,mfg 1, , ,arg--2 " ' X N, - -r5.,,,,:g,-gf ,f:g- easing: ' 1 ,Q .- ' 'Ez' 1 - E3?g'y'gg2LS, 525- .I 5' .2292-"?'T:' 4. ' ' "W: ' H ,Q ' ""'M wwffarr. :"--'rg-If .11 ,Q,,""'4'S--f---'.:,g:.wg , -a:I5g2'-4"f', -zj' Y- .,:. 5 rs Ez: 1 ' 1 A A- H . , "" ' V - , 'Meigs a, .pf V 1' 'Lil .,,' 'E.ffSf73"f3.4621fl-'2KW"'fiii?'1'.Cl:'55F4T:?-if?-..-.-4133: 5-.-:'.9.. Q."':P.'j.,Ti:gX:-',,j, Tal:E.5Q"?.'?ff'ES:f Snipping clippings are Charlie Burn- ham, Jim Bandelin, Bill Roell, and Harvey Schwalbach. ' ,bella lzeia The Phi Delts: Somehow wish they had their old house back . . . Are still looking for their weird mechanical pirate from Home- coming . . . Are just getting to know their president, Howie Iohnson . . . Hope that Dave Prosser can do them some good-heis publicity and housing chairman for lnterfraternity . . . Try to build some sort of name socially, by throwing their annual Ditch Diggers' party, old-time Yukon brawl and sharing honors in the Miami Triad . . . Have their two lone men in athletics-Walt Wilder out for track and Fred Iust playing a little football . . . Are trying desperately to teach their secretary, Bill Roell, how to write . . . Are thinking of trading lim Bandelin in for a comptometer- he's been treasurer so long . . . Have an in with Charlie Burnham, Simon Legree of Technolog sales . . . Hit a brace every time they see Iack Wiersma, adjutant of the Vets Club-not to mention trying to run Union Board . . . Smile when they greet Frank nllm a younger Dean Fraser, yes I am" McCarthy, president of the Law Council . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by paying bills with Confederate money. Page 222 The Phi Eps: Think they are exclusive living way down by the Stadium . . Had to do it, so elected Art Freeman as their president . . . Brag about Iack "I Slink" Pink, assistant editor of the Skum . . . Think they have the student photography business tied up with Iim Ginsberg and "Butch" Bronson sneaking into Sanford and sorority houses taking pictures for the Gopher and Technolog . . . Wonder about L'Doc" Silverman who donned a wig and wiggled a mean hip in the fraternity-sorority football game . . . Have a habit of letting members like Eddie Gelfand and Howie Rubach roam the streets in their pajamas . . . Jess Marks, Don Silverman, Art Riv- , . , A I kin, Harley Rivin, Bill Fine, and A1- Always like to begin the year by taking anybody Just to get a big lan Calvin play a bridge scene. pledge class to throw a dinner dance for them . . . Donit even know what oliices Kal Lifson, lack Burnstein and Iim Ginsberg hold in the chapter . . . Let their pledges make the front pages of the papers . . . Turn the other way when Eddie Haligman and Iack Burnstein start debating . . . Haven't been able to pull their noses out of the air since they won the Hillel song fest . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by all using the same books. fjlzi Cpailon i I A G asfp - BACK ROW: Goldiine, Skalowsky, Ziskin, Rubenstein, Rivkin, Gelfand, Fine, Horwiiz. FOURTH ROW: Huriig, Rivin, Borkon, Katz, Dauer, Goldberg, Kunian, Burwin. THIRD ROW: Segal, Gil- bert Friedel, Liiin, Marks, Ruback, Turner, Calvin, Aronson. SECOND ROW: Johnson, Gerald Frie- dell, Marains, Haligman, Rigler, Minrer, M. Friedell. FRONT ROW: Ginsberg, Burnstein, Silverman, Halpern, Freeman, Saxon, Lifson, Pink. NOT IN PICTURE: Sipersiein, Wolfson, Greenberg, Me- doff. 41. ' Q.. Q - e ' A I I 1 r ,lu BACK ROW: Crandall, Engum, Tillman. Maurer, Klingler, Phillips. FOURTH ROW: O'Leary. Wol- lum, Frank, Mattson, Buckhouse, Lane. Brown. THIRD ROW: Carriveau, Frey, Armstrong. Langs- dorf, Cunningham, Protzeller. SECOND ROW: Jansen, Erickson, Crouse, Brockway, McCall, Kogl. Montgomery. FRONT ROW: Dahlberg, Anthony, Elvgren, Peterson, Watson, Whittaker. Barry O'Leary, Gordy Whittaker. and Doug Engum play the machine while Bill Phillips unravels a prob- lem. DJHJ' fini gamma .Delia The Phi Gams: Are living in what might be gently termed usquatters' Hat" . Are headed by likable, easy-going Dick Peterson . . . Have plans for ousting the Waves and moving back into their old house-somewhere in Minneapolis . . . Cry when the doorbell rings, thinking it is another NROTC pledge . . . Sadly miss Bill 'Tm not mad but l'm darn crazy" Battersby . . . Start shopping early in the year for suitable sarongs for the Women at their Shipwreck party . . . Hubba . . . Yeah . . . Point with pride to their last vestige of a self-styled smooth man, Harold Watson . . . Fool the campus by wearing green at their St. Patrick's Day bust . . . Canit mention one member in activities, no matter hovv far they reach back into their files . . . Are considering Wearing blue and White ribbons to identify them- selves and their beer coolers . . . Wonder Why they Welcome some of their old men back like Ioe Buckhouse, Bob Carriveau, Bud Elvgren and Doug Engum . . . Like secluded parties-at some other houses . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by cooking in their rooms. Page 224 V l A .A A .t BACK ROW: L. Johnson, Aurness, Allen, Underdahl, Tingleff, Johnston, Poehler. Kelly, E. Hurley. FIFTH ROW: Gosko, Bauder, Ittner, P. Bishop, Jack, Nordley, Rutledge, Ofstedahl, Brekke. FOURTH ROW: Groth, Parker, Swanson, Nelson. Allert, W. Hurley, Chabot, Colby. THIRD ROW: Riedel, Hen- nell, Richter, Hart, Stewart, Cosler, Covey, Gilbert, Tharp. SECOND ROW: Danaher, C. Plummer, Conrad, Bruer, R. Johnson, Relf, Rudie, Neilson. FRONT ROW: Mordaunt. Pitney, Lane, Hopkins, Whalen, Anderson, Seymour, Laird, Thompson. NOT IN PICTURE: Balch, H. Bishop, Larson, Mc- Graw, Windmiller, Hitchcock, Pond, S. Plummer. fini f appa 004i The Phi Psis: Live in a pillared palace of lure . . . Are known for their rushing coup d'etats . . . Are the crowned hosts of ye old fur-lined welcome mat . . Give that stupendous Miners, Party-and many others . . Are Grain Beltis best customers . . . Beat an old spike in honor of Ray Tharp, track nernesis-or something . . . Pluck a few strings for tennis-Hy, Brad Pitney . . . Pull their president, Iim Whalen, from pillar to pillar, the Gopher, junior cabinet chairman of the Iunior Ball and Iunior Class Trea . . . surer Phi Psis helps to digest lunch with a lust love the Thetas, and they love in turn-the Kappas . . . few hands Of bridge- Brag, can you imagine it, about Clayt "Does your mother come from Ireland" Swanson, also Treasurer of lnterfraternity Coun- cil . . . Holler about Iim "Call me a screamin' eagle" Kelly, president of Alpha Phi Chi, athletic fraternity . . . Still crow about their sagging mantle of old intermural trophies . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by starving pledges. Page 225 Hib Smith, Bob Rowland, Jack Shay, Conrad Lee, Gene Taylor, and Vern Landis listen to Jack Smith's wild piano. The Phi Sigma Kappa's: ' Wisli they could move away from that dark corner they are stuck with . . . Didn't let their just getting started again last fall stop them from winning third place in Homecoming decorations . . . Have to use all of their old men as leaders-rest are just pledges . . . Would like to hold their annual Klondike and Blue Parties, but someone might frown on them . . . Think they have something good in their president, Hib Smith, secretary, Conrad Lee, and money sack Qsad, that isj Vernon Landis . . . Are running an Air Corp rest camp for all of their Hy boys . . Are glad their prexy-elect, Frank Fox has time to Hy for an airlines on the side . . . Wonder where Bob Clements got the cash to buy a plane of his own . . . Aren't even a little sad about getting whopped in bowling, foot- ball and basketball . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by using their own deck of Bicycles . . . 0 0 l lgnla BACK ROW: McMi11en, Helmer, Liebeler, Ries, Knutson, Taylor, McFarland. THIRD ROW: Luther, Walsh, Shaw, Moen, Setter, Gorder, Nygren. SECOND ROW: Onstad, Elliott, Shay, Rowland, J. Smith, Voves. FRONT ROW: Saba, Landis, Parker, H. Smith, Hanson, Lee, Eckes. NOT IN PICTURE: Ackerson. Barlow, Fox, Krause, O'Ryan, Olson. BACK ROW: Hurd, Brooke, Bailey, Shields, Bartikoski, Douglas, Langwith. FOURTH ROW: Johnston Brandt, Schneider, Rouse, Gregor, McIntyre, Mickelson, Hafften. THIRD ROW: Clavpool, Houlton Swanson, Mindrum, Jones, Watson, Belknap. SECOND ROW: Rode, White, Benton, Roberts, Lahiff Warner, Murphy, Wikman. FRONT ROW: Mealey, Claydon, Everett, Maul, Chandler, Zupanc, Leoni NOT IN PICTURE: Farnam, Hawley, Hield, Pulver, Van Campen, Low, Stowell, Bowen, Grill, Hitch Meier, Volk. 0 o PM Iflpulon The Psi U's: Sometimes sleep in their built-in bar . . . Hate to talk about their muscle-men and all their athletics . . . Secretly bless their president, Stutz Maul, for his return to school -not to mention his vice, Bill Everett . . . A Have a definite good neighbor policy with their good friends, the boys from next door, the Phi Psis . . . Brag about what they think are smooth people, Iimmie Iohnston and Dave Claypool . . . Put out banner heads about their football greats, Hockey Mealey and Iudd Ringer . . . i,.t.' Can't even get into Stub's anymore . . . Rex Gregor thinks while E1 Farnam, E ' ' ' ' ' - Joe Leoni, and Ed Zupanc read in ncourage their pledges to partake in all sorts of activities on from of the Psi U fireplace' and off campus . . . Are trying to win a few more trophies With Dale Pulver in football, Bob Bartikoski doing the same, and Ioe Shields and Bob Mickelson hittin' the cinders in track . . . Hope they can learn to pronounce their treasurer's name-it's Ed Zupanc . . . Are trying to assimilate Pete 'Tm the oldest pledge on campusl' Clayton, senior pledge on any campus . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by having a turnstile at their door. Page 227 r,..s. -- N:-t-m.a 1 , .1 M. ,f .,- tjla as , A lf-gm. , ,-fam..-t -...miiisi ig if , , at r BACK ROW: Morse, Widen, C. LaVine, Stockman, Settergren, Johnson, Merriman, Dike, Ryan, Burlghard. FIFTH ROW: Daly, Stockman. Brewer, Dalthorp, Wentzell, Herturth, Olsen, Robertson, Reinsch. FOURTH ROW: Wilhoit, Holten, Thorne, Schnorf, Kircher, Scheidel, Kasper, Farmer, D. LaVine, Samford. THIRD ROW: Geror, Clinton, Butler, Stokes. Goetze, Gunn, Clemons, Shearer, Dunn. SECOND ROW: Findahl, Gilbert, Grandy, Turner, Hedlund, Crew, Grawert, Gisselbeck. Hoffman. FRONT ROW: Macklin, Anderson, Grim, Olson, Rohleder, Kelley, West, Reeve. Schroth. NOT IN PICTURE: Fitzmorris, Premer, Babitg, Olson, Kisner, Welch, Cox, Endreason, Fitzmorris. igma allplza cfpai on The SAE,s: Live in the greater Pioneer annex . . . Claim great renown for the Tin Pan Alley party, social event ofthe year . . . donlt know exactly where it'll be . . . Everyone comes as a song title . . . Are prexied by Uncle Sam in the person of wee, pixie, Dick Rohleder . . . Brag about Lew 'Tm the fattest man in Siam, yes I aml' Reeve, chairman of the Commonwealth party . . . Have Bud 'Tm the original String Bean McPole,' Premer . . . Hang their fame on a certain song-what would happen if they lost it? . . . Are famous for football greats, Dick Van Dusen, and handsome back, Bob Kasper . . . Scream about Perry Copeland, Snow Week head . . Really do some mighty line harmonizing . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by splitting bills 250 Ways. Page 228 BACK ROW: Leblang, Goldberg, Swiller, Gendler, Weisberg, Gindley, S. Sirimling, J. Diamond, Shapiro. FOURTH ROW: Gordon, Schloff, Kesselhart, Wine, N. Diamond, Dick Grossman, Kaiz, Auslander. THIRD ROW: Gross, Berger, Kozberg, R. Rosenberg, Moscoe, M. Rosenberg, Toberman, J. Bemel. SECOND ROW: Couplin, Rubenstein, Steinberg, Samet, Kudish, Brooks, Goodman. FRONT ROW: Oksner, Korengold, Savitt, H. Grossman, Kapeloviiz, Bohard, Eisenberg, B. Strimling. NOT IN PICTURE: Adler, Altman, Jacobs, Ansel, Juster, Schwartz, Tulman, M. Bemel, Green, Royce, Weinstein, Wilensky, Bailen, Kaufman, Strouse. igma ayplza u The SAM's: Live as far away from a certain fraternity as possible . . . Are mighty proud of their one, lone convertible . . . Are still trying to sing praises for Marv Korengold, their president, who was president of Foundation, who was second-in- command of All-U Council, who was chairman of the Progres- sives, and who was in lron Wedge-was you there, Marv? . . . Have worn their interfraternity bowling trophy down to a nub by polishing it so much . . . Take their dates to screenings-new pictures, that is . . . Are desperately trying to make Stan Strimling, Senior Cabinet, go into campus activities . . . Ring the AEPhi doorbell and then run to the SDT,s free lunch . . . Are glad they have so many farmers to run their Barn Dance . . Think their Homecoming parties are big time . . . Have trouble manipulating on Monday afternoons . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by taking dates to the DU house . . . Page 229 Stan Sirimling, Marv Korengold. Milt Bohard, and Arnie Saviti are only mildly interesied in the radio. 3, lf'5":"f'.15,f:" ' ,f I , I 311 1- ? , - at 2 I,' L"f:'1:. E 2- .,5:51g.w.,.., 3 s . 2' , , i -- '-?5'4,w,1+fau ,.,,., -- - , , E www? -, ' Ev' H: 3,-fi .agyffp 1 V , . -J. 'z f - , ,. ,- ' 1 f ,-f-'42 l Y ...ft BACK ROW: Sweetman, Hofer, McKay, Allin, Lidstrom, Oliver, Kernan. FOURTH ROW: Reardon, Sueker, Freeberg, Schley, Brewster, De Wall, Oldfield. Rickbeil. THIRD ROW: R. Johnson, Andersen, Martin, Babler, Tregilgas, Oherg, Norris. SECOND ROW: Gross, Bonbright, Vandepuite, Tiirud, Voegeli, D. Johnson, Huni, Morris. FRONT ROW: Ford, Bantle, Shepard, Dahl. Egan, Sewell. Ofsihun. NOT IN PICTURE: Runkell, Baily, Jasper. igma The Sigma Chis: Are wedged in a molels hole . . Eagerly enjoy their only social event of the year, the Miami Triad . . . Ianuary 19. . . Are socially poverty-stricken with activities . . . Barely recognize their president, lack Bonbright . . . Point at Dick "My uptake is slow but my hair is curly" Tre- gilgas . . . Moan about Iohn 'Tm the most uplifting boy on campus, yes I am" Iasper . . . Looking pleasant are Jack Bonbright, Had better hang onto Tom Hunt, the sexiest rooter this side of Bob Runkell, John Dahl, and Jack - Sewell. the Varsity . . . . Clutch at poor football star, Bob Runkel-their only claim to fame . .. Have a sweetheart, Ann Petri of Theta, who fits the words of their song . . . Watch the world go by from their aquarium . . . somebody let ,em out . . . Are looking for more pledges in their bear trap . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by taking showers at the Beta house. Page 230 The Sigma Nu's: Periodically lose their front door . . . Still brag about Iohnny Long's theme song at the Orpheum . . . Are very lucky to have their transfer, Tex Winchester, as their Commander-president to you all . . . Wonder when they can entertain the headliner at the Alvin again . . . , Brag about Iohn 'Tm a big man in activities, Well anyvvay, lim bigj' Christianson, elastic-like song fester . . . Are still trying to paste their naughty Homecoming decoration back together . . . Rob Preston reads the newspaper and D ignores the card game played by Les Dame, Tom Burnett, Jack Phillips Willingly donated their Snow Week ice to all the beer parties on and Jack Gruye. the row . . . Stretch their sagging muscles when they introduce Ivan Doseff, Pat Moran and Ken Stonesifer, fall-men for the wrestling team . . . Have handsome Bob Gold on the track team . . . Had the nerve to pronounce their annual Shipwreck Party as the uoriginaln atomic event of the year . . . Quote daily-"During Minnesota's beautiful spring, a formal dance with lovely ladies, fragrant Howers and sweet music made the year completew-deah, deah . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by going dutch on dates. igma u BACK ROW: R. Gruye, Michas, Hermsen, Thompson, Jones, Phillips, Newman, Battey, Medaris. FOURTH ROW: Duane Anderson, Moran, Christiansen, Dick Anderson, Ptaff, Lowe, McPherson, Mathiason. THIRD ROW: Preston, Kelly, Bloomquist, J. Gruye, Gray, Wichelmann, Johnson, Cook- sey. SECOND ROW: R. Gold, P. Gold, Willeford, Gorka, Wiessner, Burnett, Mothersill, Ken Stonesifer. FRONT ROW: Hobart, Knutson, Yungbauer, Dame, Winchester, Fuller, D. Gold, Miller. ,aka ' A 'ii' l . - 4. A 'AV' 4 j "L'l-is-"" 'JL-2- -nl. ll' . l .N BACK ROW: Wagner, Ames. Fiiz Simons, Hanson, Lester. SECOND ROW: Buckley, Jensen. Gifford, Erckenbrack, Sandburg. FRONT ROW: Larson, A. Johnson, Niebuhr, Anderson, Rasmusson. NOT IN PICTURE: McCarthy, Jones, Cox, Eikenberry. Gunderson, W. Johnson, Miller, Roper, Mcwhirter, Wintheiser. lzeia The Theta Chis: Live in the leaning tower of Pisa . . . Think they are the smartest men on campus just because they have so many pseudo-journalists . . . Wonder why Harry 'Tm the best since Ben Hecht" McCarthy looks battered after Writing for the Skum and Daily so long . . . Are doing what they can to develop Gardiner Iones, vvho raves about teaching Shulman how to write . . . Know the Daily vvouldn't be complete without Rod Rasmusson Writing sports . . . r ' Get out of their scholastic jag long enough each year to hurl Bob Buckley' Jim Erckenbrack, Ed t err Rogues Party, this time a wreck . ship, that is N' b h , d B b F'1: S' b . . . . . . . ugefg- gnaQ,I:,am,o 1 Z mens one Wish they had more Phi Betes like Gordie Wmtheiser, longhair of the lnterfraternity Court . . . g Hope their prexy, Ed Niebuhr, keeps their name before the public eye via the Technolog . . . Have a paradox in Bill Iohnson, out for football and in the theater with Don Gunderson . . . Are trying to put their treasurer, Dick Cox, on a diet . . Never have any lights on at night . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by reading left-over Spanish books. Page 232 BACK ROW: Brand, Roitenberg, Haskoviiz, Lifson, Levin, Wallace. THIRD ROW: Borovsky Gott lieb, Chazin, Joss, Velensky, Fine. SECOND ROW: Shandler. Klass, Engler, Lerner, Kahn. FRONT ROW: Nitikman, Polson, Goldstein, Gordon. Meyers, Perwien. au Jlefia The Tau Deltls: Are mighty happy to be back on campus after a four-year 'Lvacationn in the army . . . Are being led around by Marv Gordon, old-timer and Inter- fraternity member . . . Don't let finals bother them at all-they always throw their annual Hard Times party during final week . . . Think they have the eleven Hnest pledges on campus-well, let them have their fun . . . Eagerly are looking forward to the return of Wally Harris, Skum and Daily man . . . Seem to be holding their own socially without any semblance of a house or one even in sight . . . ho hum . . . Have a couple of good boys in their secretary, Iim Gottlieb and treasurer, Paul Polson . . . Think they have fun draggin, dates to their Foundefs Day Ball . . . SAVE MONEY . . . by holding chapter dinners at the Wllite Castle. ' Page 233 Marv Gordon, Tau Deli president ambles down the Murphy Hall sieps The Inter-Pro Council busily arranged and organ- ized sports for men of the professional schools . . . represented 19 schools. Wartime found meds and dents taking the lead in basketball, touchball, tennis, golf, and other sports . . . but the return of manpower to other fraternities made the leagues more exciting. William Watson presided for the group . . . with vice president Owen Hallberg, secretary Art Morten- son, and treasurer Iohn Majzner assistinghim. The council owed much to W. R. Smith . . . he made out schedules, league standings, and advised the Council. The Council sponsored the Inter-Pro Ball in May . . . proceeds were used to purchase trophies, medals, and letterheads . . . help other campus organizations who need financial aid. Other members of the Council included: Eugene Erickson, Robert Ahlin, Harold Solvason, Iulius Maslovv, A. M. Feyerherm, D. S. Chernausek, Al Diaz, and Louis W. Leitze. f ,f , a X I ,f . as 3 " Ati? Bill Watson of Alpha Kappa Kappa, president of the Inter-Pro group. nfefz- 'zo Counci BACK ROW: Feyerherm, Anderson. Hogan, Markus. Leitze, Fredsall. SECOND ROW: Dauer, Moberg, Solvason, Mansfield, Zupanc, Maslow. FRONT ROW: Erickson, Hallberg, Watson, Majzner, Morten- son. NOT IN PICTURE: Ahlin, Chernausek, Christie, Diaz, Gallagher, Young. ,A-Q. -vw. 1 "f ATT?- TS BACK ROW: Burris, Barey, Vodonik, Fadden, Earle, Butwinkle, Persson, Brown. THIRD ROW Gorecki, Holler, Rebers, Anderson, Pirsig, Chamberlain. SECOND ROW: Carlson, Frigsiad, Swanson Curtis, Biisianes, Moskop. FRONT ROW: Mickelson, Pike, Parrish, Skelton, Norcia, Erickson. ayplza igma With Bob Burtis and Allyn Skelton acting as presidents of Alpha Chi Sigma, activities plus filled the calendar . . . Dr. R. E. Montonna spoke on the work of the chemical engineer at the fall smoker . . . Dr. F. Smith compared English and American Educational systems at the winter get-together . . . New Yearls Eve found the boys singing Auld Lang Syne along with Ioe Barton's "Three Madmen of Musicfl George Grim of the Minneapolis Star-Iournal was guest speaker at the initiation banquet in Ianuary . . . and skating and tobogganing at Powderhorn Park in February rounded out the quarter's fun. Members still talk about the Alvin Annex party in March . . . engineered by Sam Carlson and Paul Earle . . . Sonny Frig- stad left his orchestra at home that night . . . the annual spring formal-a sweet-and-low affair-was followed the same quarter by the traditional Mississippi River boat ride. Thanks went to Dr. G. B. Heisig for the lion's share in super- vising and organizing the redecorating of the chapter house . . . which was followed by a housewarming party. Vice president Eugene Erickson . . . reporter Leonard Norcia . . . recorder Kermit Moskop . . . treasurer Iohn Parrish . . . and master of ceremonies Floyd Mickelson helped direct the group's activities. Page 235 Discussing the state of the nation are Paul Earle, Don Anderson, Vic Fad- den, and Ed Parry. AKK's get a touch of the fall sun as it beats on their front portal. if BACK ROW: Hawley, Nollet, R. Miller, Koller, Henry. Melander. Ben- nett, Salk. SECOND ROW: Strong. Watson. Solvason, Jacobson, Hauser, Muesing, Peluso. FRONT ROW: W. Miller, Frethem. Hodapp, Christen- sen, Neils. Swanson. alfplza ffappa Cappa Medics took time off from their syringes and scalpels to vvan- der down to the AKK Mansion on the East River Road . . . members banded together to polish up the trophy Won as first prize in Homecoming decorations . . . kept in line with the medi- cal tone of the fraternity . . . took a "sCUTtle the cats" slogan . . . even the Homecoming committee liked the fancy trimmings. President Bob I-Iodapp, Vice President Al Frethem, and Sec- retary Vernon Neils relinquished positions in midstream . . . new officers were Dick Salk, president, Bill Watson, vice president, and Larry Swanson, secretary. AKK's did not just elect officers and pledge ambitious Ar- rowsmiths . . . kept busy giving tremendous stag or drag parties . . . Winter quarter dinner and dance at Glenwood Chalet took top honors. AKK,s pointed vvith pride to Bill Watson who piloted the Pi Phi Chi and clicked his camera for the GOPHER. Members dutifully invaded local hospitals as clerks and jun- ior internes . . . and everyone in the group had a fine time. Page 236 'hs BACK ROW: Carpenter, Johnson, Warkentien, Glessner, Madsen, Tei- pel, Brown. THIRD ROW: O'Shaughnessy, Stutsman, Thompson, Lindgren, Billing, Bieging. SECOND ROW: Teter, Gebhardt, Hilke, Tarkman, Fleischer, O'Keefe, Allen. FRONT ROW: Thomson, Ostrom, Majzner, Hole, Wickre, Sorensen. NOT IN PICTURE: Cluff, Engstrom, Franke, Gaustad, Raeder Larson, Meland, Muhomen, Raugland, Samuel son, Johnson, Robert Larson, Meacham. affplza Kappa 004i The professional business fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi, pointed with pride to the fact that they sponsored the 1946 snow queen, AOPi's Margaret Grant . . . consequently the fellows went all out for most of the Snow Week events . . . and the proud group entered a bowling team which carried off the winter quarter trophy in the professional league. Numerous speakers of distinction in business fields spoke to the group . . . among them were Edward Flynn, noted lawyer and railroad expert . . . Dr. Shybekay, editor and educator . . . and Glenn Thompson of the Midland Cooperative Wholesale. AKPsi,s filled six of the nine positions on the Board of Associated Business Students . . . they were Walter Carpenter, president, Iohn Majzner, Bob Raugland, Wally Hilke, Roger Samuelson, and Elmer Muhonen . . . Don Allen acted as secretary of LSA . . . Art Glessner Hlled a position on the Union Cabinet . . . Iohn O,Keefe was elected to Beta Gamma Sigma, honorary commerce society. Page 237 The AKPsi's devised this ingenious contraption in the basement to keep their minds off finals. BACK ROW: Davidson. Frisch, Balick, Wechsler, Strimling, Levenson, Grouse. THIRD ROW: Geltzer, Chucker, Schloner, Schwartz. Gladstein, Kremen, Herman. SECOND ROW: Kahn, Kesselman. Maslow. Light, Eisenfeld. Bronfman. FIRST ROW: Gansberg, Perlman. Cohen. Fine. Bloom, Stahl. Kroll. NOT IN PICTURE: Markhus. Besen. Kristal. Rosen. Irving Herman dropped in at the Go- pher office to get his picture taken one winter day. Alpha mega Alpha Omega . . . professional dental fraternity . . . 30 members gathered round under the presidential direction of Sam Fine . . . Bob Kroll handled the vice president,s duties . . . secretary Harold Perlman kept the records . . . Murray Gansberg guarded the key to the cash box . . . order was kept by Bert Schwartz, sergeant-at-arms . . . Saul Stahl was historian. An impressive list of speakers helped educate the Alpha Omegas . . . Dr. I. I. Brussell talked on "Tempero-Mandibular Ioint Dis- eases" . . . Dr. I. Epstein spoke on "Root Canal Therapy" . . . Dr. I. T. Cohen lectured on i'Children's Dentistry." A big party each quarter took Alpha Omegas' minds oif their dentistry . . . fall quarter the fellows journeyed to Glenwood Chalet . . . danced to the V-12 band . . . Henry Kesselman saw that the party was a success . . . Alpha Ols and their dates made up a theater party . . . heard Tito Guizar . . . spring called for a formal dinner dance at the St. Paul Woman's Club. The fraternity brothers teamed up to tie for first place in last summer's softball tournament among professional fraternities . . . cheered their football and basketball teams . . . but the result wasn,t quite the same . . . Stan Strimling was one of the fraternity's activity men . . . worked hard for the Senior Cabinet . . . other Alpha O's worked hard, too . . . and looked forward to the time when they would be full-fledged dents. Page 238 Everything wasn't all teeth and fillings for the Delta Sigma Deltas . . . gaiety and hard work were combined to make an active chapter . . . Tart Carlson headed the dents . . . Leonard Sarvela as vice prexy, lim Sawyer as secretary, and Frank Hecimo- vich as treasurer worked for the good of the group. A dinner dance at the Radisson and a Homecoming party kept social chairman Leroy Erickson busy . . . athletic Delta Sigs won second place in I-M bowling . . . were runners-up in the professional fraternity basketball championship game . . . Dennis Hogan acted as sports chairman. Spring beckoned members to a formal at the Commodore . . . Minnesota Delta Sigs played host to the Midwest Conclave of Delta Sigma Deltas from neighboring states in April . . . out- Ryo- Carlson' Jim SaV'fYeff and D011 , , , , I Erickson pause to cha! m front of the standing seniors in the fraternity were given awards at the honor irophy laden fireplace. banquet . . . and graduating seniors were honored at the senior dinner dance. Happy-go-lucky Robert Neskow kept his brothers in a gay mood with his continual pranks . . . besides being historian for the fraternity . . . many of the members were activity-minded . . . Hugh Murphy acted as gavelwielder of the Interfraternity Coun- cil . . . and Bob Wilcoxon carried on as vice president of the same group. abefia Sigma ,Delia - , , ,.f -was , f ,, mv- ,. gf BACK ROW: Backlund, Hogan, Banile, McNutt, Lager, Knutson, Lauer, Dunn. FOURTH ROW: Chernausek. Wilcoxon, Norman, Wicklund, Hecimovich, Koppes, D. Erickson. THIRD ROW: Evans, Ouamme, Nurmi, L. Erickson, Arhart, Kappel, Anderson, Strong. SECOND ROW: Bartsh, Murphy, Lindquist, Ojala, Behounek, Tam, Harris. FRONT ROW: Frank, Neskow, Sarvela, Carlson. Blesi, Dr. Schaffer, Benson. NOT IN PICTURE: Baken, Densmore, Milner, Sawyer, Sewell, Yovan. BACK ROW: Mabusth, Johnson. Holden, Diaz, Huqhes, McHaitie. THIRD ROW: Sand, Pearson, Bus- chen, Chambers, Prochnow, Thueson. SECOND ROW: Dahl, Carroll, Goetz, Wasche, Kennedy, Cole- man, Taylor. FRONT ROW: Rebney, Carlson, Eide, Gentzkow, Schech, Murtha. NOT IN PICTURE: Black, Kenneally, O'Dean, Petersen, Shedeen. A , fa . fr Bob Mabusth, John Wasche, Paul Hermsen, John Carroll, and Don Dahl pose on the landing. Jlefia igma i Delta Sigma Pils, professional businessmen all, gathered round to bow before Headmaster Mike Gentzkow . . . good Delta Sigs frolicked at the fall quarter formal . . . leis, palm trees, and sum- mer clothes were brought out for the Palm Beach party . . . sum- mer lawn equipment for relaxation and Iim Goetz in his hula skirt for gaiety kept the evening a happy one. Dean Richard Kozelka spoke on the future of the Business School at the Founders Day banquet during winter quarter-held at the Covered Wagon . . . winter also found the Delta Sigs watching a marionette show and football pictures at their smok- ers . . . several professional meetings drew speakers from various business fields . . . Oliver Powell from the Federal Reserve Bank and P. B. luster talked to the group . . . the 30 members enjoyed two date luncheons winter quarter. The White Pine Inn at Stillwater was the scene of the group's spring formal . . . smokers and date luncheons continued to ap- pear on the calendar. J Delta Sigs pointed with pride to Carl Sand of the Board of Associated Business Students . . . and to Bill Kennedy from the Newman Club . . . Ben Buschen efficiently edited the chapter newspaper, the "Tattler,' . . . all was not work with "Poncho,' Diaz-famed campus lover . . . or with the Headmaster, who wants to get married . . . and as the year ended, the business stu- dents began to make plans for next year's fun. Page 240 11-Q414' BACK ROW: R. Olson, Jepson. Souiher, C. Olson. Sandager, Milbrath. THIRD ROW: Brakken. Ander son, Peterson, Otto, Kiitelson, Haggans. SECOND ROW: Zoebisch. Keller. Thomsen, Wendlandt. Aune FRONT ROW: Nelson, Krog, Tate, Hallberg. LeTourneau. Doll. NOT IN PICTURE: Rollins. 9 6l"ll1'l ouae i A well rounded program of activities kept the Farm House boys going . . . after a period of slackened Wartime activities, actives returned from service to get the group active again. President Owen Hallberg spent time being president of the Ag YMCA, and vice president of the Ag Union Board . . . ser- geant-at-arms Bill Tate was prexy of the Ag Club, representative to the Main Campus Union Board, and active on the Ag Union Board . . . Donald Doll, secretary, was vice president of the Ag LSA and vice president of the YMCA . . . Robert Iohnson kept the Ag Education Club going . . . Donald Nelson Worked hard for the Veterans Club . . . and Clarence Olson headed the Ag Student Council. With Christmas came an overhauling of the house . . . thor- ough redecorating brightened the attack on winter quarter . . . Farm House boys had exchange parties with Clovia, Gamma Omicron Beta, and the Meredith Hall girls . . . the spring formal ended up as a big reunion for ex-Farm House boys now in serv- ice as well as for the home front soldiers. The fraternity touch football team carried off the Ag cham- pionship . . . but sadly went down in defeat in the playoffs on Main. The year ended on a sad note . . . "Mom" Lathrop finished her last year as housemother . . . had been with the boys thirteen years. Page 24l Duane LeTourneau and Owen Hall berg read over the shoulder of house mother Mrs. Edith Lathrop. Some of the medics joined Phi Beta Pi . . . and they were glad they did when they saw the social calendar . . . a cocktail party at the house fall quarter started things rolling . . . and a dance at the Dyckman the same quarter added to the fun . . . Prexy Adrian Iensen turned over the presidency to Bill Buggy after winter quarter, but not before Arthur Aufderheide had his turn at the vice presidency . . . Al Miller at the secretary's post . . . lim Erchul as treasurer . . . Tony Grahek as sergeant-at-arms . . and Darwin Holian as editor. Winter quarter saw the Phi Betes attending the father-son dinner at the house . . . Dr. T. Duckett Iones from Harvard gave Teme, Grahekl Juergens, Kemp' Er- the speech at the annual Iac-kson Day dinner . . . in honor of. Dr. chul, Conway, and Buggy render a C. M. Iackson, one-time University professor . . . members shined soulful ballad to Teschanls piano' their shoes to step out to the Winter dance at the Minikahda Club . . . Heber Hudson played host to the fraternity and dates at an uoutingi' at Stillwater. Once a month the Phi Betes gave a Sunday afternoon tea for the mothers . . . and almost every Saturday they held their infor- mal, gay Saturday night functions. When asked about their activity men, the medics, spokesman said, "Oh, theylre all psychotic" . . . but the group expressed a profound indebtedness to Scott Mclntire for bringing such beau- tiful girls over for the brothers to meet. fjlzi fgefa i BACK ROW: Nelson, Kemp, Buggy, Sontag, Tetlie. Mclntire, Paciotti, Meyer. THIRD ROW: Burich, Juergens, Reifel, Wallinga, Westman, Hudson, Grahek. SECOND ROW: Jarda, Engels, Rossing, Teschan, Bussman, Owens, Gallagher. FRONT ROW: Paterson, Anderson, Erchul, Jensen, Arthur Rholl, Arnold Rholl, Eastwold. NOT IN PICTURE: Andrejek, Aufderheide, Breitenbucher, Cosgriff, Kahl, Knutson, Molander, Norbv, Pederson, St. Cyr, Wierzbinski, Zeller, Barr, Behling, Hermann, McCluskey, Miller, Reeves, Rollins, Townsend, Conway, Davis, Holian, Richards, Solhaug, Bridge, Johnson, Larsen, Lindsay, Moates, Stavig. ,, .h V ., . . . , . Q Q as . . ., . And some medics went Phi Chi . . . and all the Phi Chis went to the Christmas formal at the Commodore Hotel . . . with formal parties on their minds, members swung their dates around to the February frolic at the Leamington. Donald Daggett showed his authority as president . . . vice president Robert Keyes and secretary Ronald Lundstrom stayed away from the medical books long enough to give able assistance Morris Iohnson hounded members for coin as treasurer . . . and Raymond Read held down the official judge advocate's po- r tion time Members laughed along with witty "88', Keyes-who played the piano for the boys in a fashion all his own . . . hair oil did no Good for Tom Moberg, next year,s vice president, whose hair stood straight up . . . and future Iudge Advocate Willie Lund- blad entertained at all times with a new supply of jokes. New officers for the year were elected before winter quarter finals Rover MacDonald won the president's post . . . Iohn Watkins practiced up on taking minutes . . . and Millard Ruether added the key to the cash box to his collection. BACK ROW: Boysen, Jacobson, Clark, Von Drashek, Barrison, Watkins, MacDonald, Gunn-Smith FOURTH ROW: Brooking, Wolter, McQuillan, Olson. Lindberg, Despopoulos, Ruether, Ourada THIRD ROW: Eide, Potthoff, F. Engstrom, Franz, Orme, Keith, Satersmoen. SECOND ROW: Midthune, Rocknem, Moberg, Spahjer, Vaughn, Olfelt. FRONT ROW: Keyes, Lungstrom, Batch, Daggett, Haddy Peteler, Lundblad. NOT IN PICTURE: Berg, D. Engstrom, Jones, Munson, R. Peterson, Read, Mi Anderson, W. Anderson, Bodelson, Chambers, Gibbons, Hanson, M. Johnson, Meyerding, Newberry, Wild, DeMarse, Feigal, C. Peterson, Tesar, Benson, Culmer, Driver, Fuller, Henslin, H. Johnson, Kosch- nitzke, Kuss, Larson, Leck, Lillehei, MacKenzie, McMause, Peltier, A. Peterson, Sether, Strickler Stubby, Van Bergen. Phi Chi Part of the crowd of Phi Chis and Phi Chis honored their founders at a banquet at the Curtis guests at ihe very, very fancy fall . formal. Hotel in February . . . Agamemnon Despopoulos acted as social chairman turned over his duties to Myron Anderson at elec- CQ?-D Page 243 . 1 nrkq--x ' lhxk J X NK , 11 Just lounging around are Doug Tall, Dave Harries, Bert Rose, and George Paulson. BACK ROW: Treinen. Tall, Hegstrom, Anderson, Kelly. SECOND ROW: Vergin, Mortenson, Epple. Green, Franksen. FRONT ROW: Bardwell. Faust, Gisvold. Paulson, Harries. NOT IN PICTURE: Hitchcock, Mentz, Warren, Von Rohr, Doerge. dplzi Leffa Twenty-four professional pharmacists dropped their test tubes to congregate at the Phi Delta Chi house . . . a party at the house at Homecoming time started off the spark for the year's activi- ties . . . alums and actives gathered to talk over old times . . . the brothers gave a stag party for fellows in Pharmacy during fall quarter . . . rushing smokers in winter took up much of the time. Phi Delta Chis squired their dates to a formal at Columbia Chalet in May . . . and worked up their appetite for steaks for the picnic at the Oneka Trail Dude Ranch . . . one meeting was given over to Dr. Charles Netz, who discussed the history of the fraternity. P Faithful members followed president George Paulson until the gavel was handed to Virgil Vergin for the new season . . . War- ner Hegstrom held down the vice president's position . . . min- utes were taken by Dave Haries . . . and Bob Faust worked hard at his jobs of treasurer and house manager . . . Phi Delta Chis jumped to the tunes played by Douglas Stark on the piano . . . and laughed and joked with witty "Pix,, Anderson. Page 244 BACK ROW: Wente, West, Verby, Lick, Lee, C. Johnson, Sturges, J. Johnson, Lowrey, Thomas, Seham. FIFTH ROW: Phalen, Diefenbach, Hannon, Hoseth, Hauser, Sisterman, Beyer, Kelly, Egdahl, Bianco, Rich- ard Jensen. FOURTH ROW: Larson. Ubel, Magraw, Weyhrauch, Street, Goodnow, Sheldon, Rose, Smith, Von Amerongen, Wichelman. THIRD ROW: Anderson, Erickson, Diehl, Schimnoski, Wall, Harrington, Kel- sey, Robert Jensen, Blochowiak, Smersh. SECOND ROW: G. Smith, Zupanc, Eldred, Kelly. Nelson, Heine, Lillehei, Kustermann, Settimi, Hanson, K. Johnson. FRONT ROW: Asia. Stransky, Von Drasek, Flinn, Calin, Linner, Ulstrom, Wolff, Lienl-ce. Lund. fini Jello igma The medical Phi Rho Sigmas had a busy year . . . what with trying to pass the State Board examinations and competing con- stantly with the Psi Omega choir . . . three presidents guided the group from last summer to this spring . . . Iohn Wolff, Paul Linner, and finally Loren Laison. The Homecoming party at the house started things oft . . alums mingled with the actives . . . unheard of crowds . . . Charles Wilcox started the fun going with his imitations . . . and George Heine took no back seat with his HNight-fighter Iohn- sonw characterization . . . the Phi Rhos only attempt at Home- coming decorations blew away the night before judging. The famed Phi Rho choir, directed by Iack Lowry, had a great round of personal appearances . . . the Athletic Clubg the Radisson for the Twin City Underwriters' Association banquet . . . the Mayo Memorial dinner . . . and many other places . . . the singing stopped for awhile as the boys carried oFt the all- University basketball championship . . . as well as the football championship of the medical fraternities . . . the boys passed icicles to house manager Iim Flynn, who didn't build a Fire in the furnace all winter . . . and as the year ended, the HColony" was rapidly being depleted of all its eligible bachelors. Page 245 Jack Johnson, John Stransky, Leroy Hanson, and Tom Sisterman play four-handed Cribbage. . .1 -A s I . ' I fi 4 BACK ROW: Ostergren, Emerson, G. Frost, Petersen, Nienaber, Lundholm, Tyra. FOURTH ROW: Kennedy, Bessire, Bengtson, Borg, Foshager, J. Anderson, Romberger, Rostad. THIRD ROW: Colby, Deason, Ellis, Lafavor, Cameron, G. Boller, Gualtieri, Holland. SECOND ROW: Lundquist, Fager, Madsen, Alcox, Polski, Gehrig. Sanderson, Lynn. FRONT ROW: Comartin, V. Frost, Johnson. Fred- sall, R. Boller, Herseth, Seifert. NOT IN PICTURE: Myer, Scanlon, R. Anderson, Bjornnes, Christie, Dunnum, Gallea, Holte, Lister, Santo. Sorenson, Spanjers. John Herseth, Bob Boller, Denny Johnson, and Massa Fredsall lend their Southern accents to an old Scotch ditty. fs JJ ' JL H1090 The enthusiastic Psi Ols steered away from the dental lab long enough to be guided by Roger Fredsall and Iohn Herseth . . . members were proud of their famed choir . . . directed by Al Peterson . . . sang at the Varsity Show and the program for Ad- miral Halsey . . . continued to be proud as their football team carried off the all-fraternity championship . . . and the basketball team took second place in the all-University series . . . looked for- ward to winning their third track championship. The brothers managed to give their usual round of much- talked-about parties . . . cavorted their German band at the Homecoming party . . . struggled into unfamiliar Fixings for their famous costume party . . . cheered for master of ceremonies Don Santo . . . and honored the oldsters at the senior formal. Psi Omegas had more than their share of well known men . . . Rod Lister and Iohn Lundquist were Golden Gophers . . . prexy Fredsall remembered his days on the All-U Council . . . Burt Deason worked for the Union Board-and became known for his smooth dancing . . . lack Anderson was on the track team and picked Homecoming queens . . . blond Iohn Herseth put his voice to use for the choir . . . and Gage Colby was an ex-Council member. Members looked back on the year as one of fun and hard work . . . and went back to making fillings. Page 246 "A Party Every Nightl' was the battle-cry of the militant l Nu Sigs . . . Army and Navy members mingled for the good of all . . . and the whole crew suggested diagnoses for difficult pedi- atric cases as the medics scooted up to General Hospital . . . found that diseases wouldnlt wait for the clerk who is late . . . between classes and clerkships, President Atmore's quiet, studious little mob stacked cases of Premium on the front porch . . . the same porch on which they held their Silver Teas and rushing parties . . . settled down with therapeutic reports and cribbage boards littering the living room table . . . looked out smudgy Windows at the new nurses, home. No good Nu Sig did any rushing . . . pledges flocked over Bm Atmore' Ted Wilson' and Richie of their own accord . . . evidently they had heard about the J0hnS0n kill ilme SfUdYi1'19 f0rfi11?1S- . . . . . They really don't need thai heating chapter parties . . . parties which vice president Ioseph Mann lamp. longed to take credit for . . . but secretary Richard Iohnson claimed he had the ideas . . . while Iames Boysen, house manager, sat back and enjoyed the fun. All of the members seemed to know the where and when of the parties . . . reportedly nightly events . . . celebrated the addition fa year agoj of red leather-upholstered furniture . . . and entering into the spirit of Homecoming, they coined their own slogan . . . c'Wipe the Catsw . . . but it was not as well re- ceived as they had hoped . . . on most other occasions, however, the Nu Sigs were received. u igma u BACK ROW: Carter, Fink, Wilson. Lindemann, McGeary, Maxeiner. FOURTH ROW: Saidy, Williams, Draheim, Hoyt, Weir, Whiiaker, Adson. THIRD ROW: Kline, Waison, Conde, Remole, Nuessle, Neu- meister. SECOND ROW: Tregilgas, Bauer, Derauf, Anderson, Habein, Gomsi, McKenna. FRONT ROW: Young, Boysen, Atmore, Mann, Johnson, Keefe. . l 1 i l i l i a BACK ROW: Bartoo, Lutz. Lind, Peters, Benzick, Perkins. SECOND ROW: Moravec, Frakes, Hoagberg. Breioi, Mansiield. Whiinah. FIRST ROW: Richter, Sullivan. Teske, Dekko, Parker. Thomas. NOT IN PICTURE: Duntley. Willis Lutz, Jim Frakes. and Fred Teske talk shop in ihe Theta Tau liv- ing room. a lzeia au Theta Tau was another one of the engineering fraternities that made the IT organization roster longer . . . these professional engineers were led by Chet Dekko, regent . . . their November election also found lim Sullivan become vice regent . . . and Walt Thomas as scribe. In October the Theta Taus joined the Kappa Eta Kappas, the professional electrical engineering fraternity . . . took their dates to the Leamington Hotel to dance to Burt Owens and his Orchestra. The fraternity smoker . . . Mr. Miles S. Kersten spoke on the trials and tribulations that a Washington, D. C., tourist must face . . . also told of the construction and research of Hexible air- plane runways which he encountered as an engineer for the United States government . . . Mr. Kersten is now back on the University Civil Engineering staff. Never let it be said that Theta Taus do not have rapport with ex-University instructors . . . Fred Teske, formerly at the University, played host to the fraternity members and their dates in February . . . fun for all with dancing in the amusement room and refreshments for play-weary party goers. New officers for the group were elected at the end of winter quarter . . . Rollie Hoagberg was sworn in as regent . . . Remus Bretoi did the same for the vice regency . . . Frank Peters took the scribeis pen . . . and Gordon 'Whitman became assistant treasurer. Page 248 WT' .,..,.-" hi' ..--ws" ff BACK ROW Lucler Johnson Allen Gahlon Pink SECOND BOW McCarthy Berglund M111er Neiman FRONT ROW McOuary Swemngsen Murphy Rydhoh-1 Kaplan NOT IN PICTURE Br1ere Engstrom Kerner Kobs Kremer Cortez zgma llelia Pres1dent Kev1n Murphy checks thlngs over with Ruben M111er 1n the A copy pencil in each hand and a typewriter tucked under Daily anfefoom an elbow marked a Sigma Delta Chi member journalists to be took time off from active work on campus publications to attend the luncheon meetings in the Union the 30 mem bers bent under the pica stick wielded by president Kevin Murphy of Daily fame tried to pry Bob Rydholm away from the Gopher to act as vice president kept Mitchell Neiman busy as secretary and reluctantly paid their dues to Chuck Swen infrsen, honorable Daily copy editor SDX s worked hand in hand with Theta Sigma Phis to put on the annual fall Dogwatch . . . attended by all faithful journal- ism students . . . members turned actors as they Hitted through scenes for the traditional skit . . . I-Day in spring marked the crowning event of Murphy Hall's year . . . Sigma Delta Chis helped to make the baseball game between faculty and students, the banquet, and the rest of the dayls events a success . . . Bob Iohnson organized all planning for the Day. Luncheon speakers told the fellows about various aspects in the journalistic field . . . such well known newspaper and radio men as George Grim, Iack Horner, I. Russell Wiggins, and Herb Paul talked. All journalism faculty members belong to the fraternity . . Mitchell V. Charnley is faculty advisor. Page 249 BACK ROW: Baldwin, Kromroy, Croze, Day, Larson, Spethmann. THIRD ROW: Ellison, Lind, Baker, Davis, Sailer, Basil. SECOND ROW: Johnsen, Hathaway, Hentges, Riggle, Morgan. FIRST ROW: Wag- ner, Knox, Leitze, Maitison, Hill, Bjork. NOT IN PICTURE: Murphy, Schwappech, Boettcher, King. fappa gin Kappa Navy men and civilians joined forces in Kappa Eta Kappa . . . the electricians gathered round under Verne Mattisonis leadership . . . Vern Hentges, vice prexy, and Martin Croze, secretary, helped the acti- vities roll along . . . treasurer Louis Leitze headed the sports program . . . and not to be outdone, KI-IK,s reached the touchball semi-finals as well as entering bowling and softball tournaments. February 13 marked Founders Day . . . banquet in the Union . . . talk on the history of the organization and travel films . . . KHK lost 12 Navy V-12 graduates in February . . . farewell party given for them at the house . . . the regular Tri-Tech semi-formal in spring Page 250 marked another important event . . . witty Rolly Wagner, social chairman, directed the party planning. Bryce Eckberg returned to the chapter . . . set up his ham radio station in the house . . . Merle Bjork, former Army Air Corps captain, thrilled the fellows with tales of his overseas experiences . . . great fun when house father, Berten Holmberg of KUOM, sat down at the piano .... I Spring quarter the members got together . . . at- tended the Installation Day banquet in May . . . took their dates when they headed up the St. Croix River in canoes . . . and the year ended on a happy note. BACK ROW: Haglund, Anderson, LaDue. Swanson, Bolline. SECOND ROW: McKibben, Samuelson, Johnson Jensen FRONT ROW: Gibilisco, Larson, Liedl, Vandas, Bell. NOT IN PICTURE: Fredin, Cerkovnick, McBride, Aarstad Aar ihum, Behning. Evans, Greany, Mjaaivedt, Norris, Aga, Cooper, Waldron. Xi Wai Phi Xi Psi Phi . . . another professional fraternity for Dents . . . glowed with pride when mention was made of their new house at 507 Essex . . . were happy to say that the chapter is making a grand postwar come-back . . . membership in the thirties . . . donned old clothes for the fun at their house- warming . . . couldnlt resist the chance to dress up . . . consequently a fine costume party was held in March . . . winter quarter found the boys honor- ing their founders at a dinner at the Radisson Hotel. A good group of oflicers led the Dents . . . Iim Iensen wielded the gavel from summer to Christ- mas . . . then relinquished the directorship to Al Liedl . . . Iames Larson handled the vice president's position . . . secretary's duties were watched by Chuck Vandars . . . while Bernie Bell kept an eagle eye on the cash box . . . Although the Dental labs took up much of their time, lim Iensen attended meetings of the Interprofessional Fraternity Council ...and Clayt Swanson acted as treasurer of the lnterfraternity Council. naugufzafion President Iames L. Morrill . . . eighth ofhcial Pres- ident of the University of Minnesota . . . inaugurated in Northrop Auditorium April 25 . . . more than 800 persons gathered at a pre-inauguration dinner to pay tribute to the President . . . representatives of universities, colleges, and learned societies from all over the world marched in colorful procession down The Mall . . . after the induction by Fred B. Snyder, President of the Board of Regents, President Morrill spoke on "A Profession of Faith." ,ifgga 591+ BACK ROW: Teberg, Jolly, Hawkins, Foster. SECOND ROW: Walker, Sommer, Garretson, Wilsey, Vaala. FRONT ROW: Barnett, Hugos, Ingemann, Leschisin. NOT IN PICTURE: Labovitz, Schultz, Stevenson, Wetherbee, Collins, Mella, Whitesel. Jlnfez- 'zo anlzel Llounci The professional sororities were coordinated and governed by the lnterprofessional Panhellenic Council . . . arranged activities so that girls in one professional field could meet girls from other fields . . . two representatives from 10 sororities made up the Council. The Council had Claire lngemann Healey of Alpha Alpha Gamma as its president . . . Marjorie Wetlierbee, Sigma Alpha Iota, was vice president . . . Alpha Delta Theta sent Olga Leschisin to be secretary . . . and Pi Delta Nu provided treasurer Page 252 lean Hugos . . . publicity was handled by Marilyn Barnett. A Several activities filled the professional girls' year . . . Betty Hawkins organized a splash party in Cooke Hall . . .a Christmas party for Pillsbury Settlement House children with gifts and games Was fun for all . . . the girls thanked the Council for planning the Spring formal at the St. Paul Hotel in May . . . Council members patted themselves and lane Wilsey on the back for Winning honorable men- tion for their float in the Homecoming parade. 1 , - , I ' . ,, I BACK ROW: Dodsworth, Limond, Lindquist, Rieke, Theissen, Laker, Cunnien, Dornhusch. FOURTH ROW: Stolen, Rothschild, Hawkins, Jorgensen, Eilers, Kauih, Bentson, Hirschy. THIRD ROW: Mantel, Topka, Eveslage, Swanson, Kent, Dudley, Omernik, Naas. SECOND ROW: Koster, Gladson, Burnes, Hodgson, A. Anderson, Helgerson, Clarke. Bray. FRONT ROW: Leschisin, Cardinal, Pearce, Larson, gorensen, Berry, Olsen. NOT IN PICTURE: W. Anderson, Cotton, Scriver, Arens, Lowe, Munekata, oper, Roy. capita .Delia lzeia Although giving blood tests and injections of all kinds took most of their time, Alpha Delta Thetas found time to drop Med Tech Work for awhile . . . attended their combined business and social meet- ings every other Tuesday . . . a long list of com- petent officers worked for the group . . . Betty A. Larson prexied the Whole affair . . . Olga Leschisin took over the main duties in case of need . . . notes of meetings were kept by Ruth Cardinal . . . watch- man of the treasury was Peggy Pearce . . . Annette Sorensen acted as historian . . . Betty Berry and Vivian Olson were kept busy as rushing chairman and assistant . . . and a busy job it Was, too . . . Alpha Delta Thetas rushed girls who are at least third quarter sophomores in Med Tech. Formal pledging took place in fall and spring quarters . . . initiation was held for 32 girls . . . boosted the active membership to 45 . . . the sorority Went national in 1944 . . . joined their alumni and Macalester's Gamma chapter for a get-together this year. Busy Alpha Delta Theta members managed to get into other campus activities . . . Audrey Ander- son and Bernice Theissen took out their musical instruments and joined the University Band . . . Audrey Naas, the former speed skater, laid aside her silver blades for awhile to learn the Medical Tech- nology business . . . and several other girls were active in campus organizations. The Alpha Delta Theta's former advisor, Miss Mildred King, left the organization last fall . . . Miss Betty Weisel took over the job. Page 253 Women doctors-to-be laid scalpels and knives aside to move into the new Alpha Epsilon Iota house at 623 Wasllington . . . which naturally called for an open house in February . . . relations were ce- mented when faculty wives and alumni were in- vited for tea . . . Lois Eil presided over the monthly meetings . . . and the 35 members worked hard to plan for the national convention in May . . . arranged for a banquet, complete with a full slate of special speakers. The medical sorority's busy year called for a three-in-one banquet at the Curtis Hotel-ofiicers were installed, Founders Day was celebrated, and graduating seniors were honored . . . the spring quarter's calendar also included rushing plans for the new classes. A busy set of ofiicers saw that Alpha Epsilon Iotals purposes were carried out . . . Elaine McKenzie acted as vice president . . . Betty Iolly and Maxine Taylor acted as recording secretary and correspond- ing secretary respectively . . . Roberta Follansbee collected dues . . . and Bunny Adcock planned the parties as social chairman. Speakers for meetings included Dr. Nora Winther . . . Dr. William O'Brien . . . and Dr. Lillian Cot- trell . . . Spring and elections came hand in hand . . . Florence Bouthilet took over the preXy's gavel . . . Ruth Iolly became vice president for the new year . . . Doreen Martin recorded and Anne Cottor corresponded . . . All-U Council president Cherry Cedarleaf was elected treasurer . . . and so the year ended. alfplza gpailon ofa BACK ROW: Teberg, R. Jolly. Opsahl, Martin, Brey, Aronow, G. Wong. SECOND ROW: L. Wong, Boekelheide, Cotior, Furman, Gumprecht, Virnig. FRONT ROW: Bouthilet, McKenzie, Taylor, Eil, B. Jolly. Adcock, Follansbee. NOT IN PICTURE: Erickson, Jensen, Stevenson. Cedarleaf, Borniiz, Dahl, Engstrom, Hoilund. McCabe. Safford, Thornton. X ' f ' F4 .' 1s ' 5-is-. -: I Page 254 453' Taking time out from inspecting teeth, the 35 dental hygienists in Alpha Kappa Gamma kept the social program popping vvtih varied activities . . . they took their dates to the Christmas formal at the Francis Drake Hotel . . . and turned about to have a barn dance the same quarter . . . During their Hell Week, young pledges were sent to the Delta Sig and Psi O houses to entertain the boys . . . Mem- bers still talk about their successful all-day party when they mixed golf, dancing, and general fun. Winter quarter they awarded the annual Alpha Kappa Gamma award to Virginia Twenge . . . given to the girl with the highest scholastic stand- ing in dental hygiene . . . honored Virginia at a banquet at Coffman Memorial Union. President Helen Cogley saw that activities were organized . . . vice prexy Elaine Vaala took over in case of need . . . Betty Iohnson acted as secre- tary and Beryl Reppeto kept the key to the cash box . . . witty Clarice Grunvvald instructed pledges . . . and Helen Thompson vvas custodian. Miss lone Iackson spoke to the sorority on the various vocational aspects of their Held . . . Dr. Ray Henry discussed problems of the dentist and the dental hygienist, how to keep books, and other aspects of the job. Athletic Betty Kelly joined the Aquatic League . . . Prexy Cogley kept fit as a member of the Ski Club . . . and gay Pat O'Brien and piano-playing Lois Allen helped keep members on their toes. Kap Ll 6ll'lll'l'lLl BACK ROW: Nordgren, Ringdahl, Westgard, Marth, Carlson, Kelly. THIRD ROW: O'Brien, Smith, Jensen, Finley, Allen, Garretson. SECOND ROW: Wall, Hoenck, Forrest, Pagedas, Larsen, Miller. FRONT ROW: Vaala, Thompson, Johnson, Cogley, Grunwald,Reppeto. Page 255 ff- X 2.1 ' . 'W' . . ,:.,L.5.v: V . may 1 ZS , , 3 , .s f f a 'gf f Q, L F f , ,.,, ,,.. .,.. ..,,, . ., " - - . 3 ar- ,A , . "1 ex' , i ,W an an 1-2 , as, ..,, .,.a,,.,,, BACK ROW: Allen, Schimelpfenig, Haglund, Hohman, Pietz, Swanson, Leglev, Fischer. THIRD ROW: Fessler, Otteson, Neal, Shanafelt, Douglas, Darrington, Meizroth, D. Hanson. SECOND ROW: Small, Hocking, Korbel, Lord, Sumerwell, Benson, Schons, Platt. FRONT ROW: Kuehn, Milliman, Callahan, Schuliz, Cullen, Coy, Nelson. NOT IN PICTURE: Berg, Broosky, Gwynn, N. Hanson. Larkin, Leininger, Leinke, Loe, Mella, Neils, Wood, Moen, Cole, Jardine, Klein, Westphal. allplza au Leila Professional nurses carried on under Delores Schultz' direction to uphold Alpha Tau Delta . . . rushing parties and more rushing parties . . . a Halloween party at Powell, and teas at Powell and General Hospitals introduced prospective members to the group . . . Ioyce Cullen, vice president . . . Dorothy Coy, and Marjorie Shepherd, secretaries . . . and Audrey Callahan, treasurer, coordinated the many activities . . . Members were honored at their winter formal by the presence of nursing director Katharine Densford. Page 256 In March, 17 initiates upped the membership to 56 . . . held the initiation banquet at the Francis Drake Hotel . . . April found the girls rushing again at their formal tea . . . a scavenger hunt and picnic, as well as a bridge party in May kept things humming . . . members learned of the experiences of a former Army nurse at one of their meetings. The very active nurses wound up the year with a combined pledging and installationof oflicers the end of May. . , , ,am A 0'-121 , ,,,V , , BACK ROW: Waknitz, Wesierdahl. Swanson. Heinrich. Quinehan. V. Peierson. Surine. SECOND ROW: Sommer. Murray. Raiier. Rucker. 0'Brien. Lantz. FRONT ROW: G. Peterson. Prendergast. Stiegel. Barnett. Foley. Simons. Adams. NOT IN PICTURE: Holm, Gantzer. Phi .Delta Professional business girls joined Phi Delta . . . dozens of activities and activity girls led the campus to believe that Women and business mixed very well . . . Marilyn Barnett prexied the girls . . . Margaret Foley, Mary Lou Prendergast, Bernardine Stiegel, Dotty Sommer, and Gwen Peterson completed the officer roster . . . the 30 members gathered for their Founders banquet at the Radisson in November . . . pledges put on an old-fashioned melodrama . . . fall quarter also meant rushing teas and picnics. Phi Deltas joined the Delta Sigs for a sleigh ride at Eaton's Ranch . . . the girls became part of the "Dear Ruth" audience at the Lyceum . . . actives and alums went to the Colliseum for roller skat- ing . . . spring quarter . . . and members heard Miss L. O'Donnell speak on 'Professional Opportunities in Civil Service" . . . busy Phi Delts had a Wiener roast in May, as well as a Mothers' Day tea, break- fast hike, and faculty dinner . . . plans were laid for a houseparty at Grandview . . . and another busy year was over. Page 257 'QE' BACK ROW: Foster, Schad. Worden, Trovaiien. Walker, Lofgren. THIRD ROW: Kraus, Lynch, Reid. Snead. Harne, Godwin. SECOND ROW: Skaar, Nypan. Bonnell, Martin, Todnem. FRONT ROW: Hein. Shannon, Musberger. Morkassel, Trantanella, Jacobson. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson. Griebenow, Illsley, Jensen, Krecklow. fini upai on miczon Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . honorary and profes- sional Home Economics sorority . . . 30 members were initiated fall quarter . . . fall also meant a recog- nition get-together for all sophomores, juniors, and seniors with an honor point ratio of 15 or above . . . the Fireplace Room in the Home Ec building was the scene of the winter quarter graduate-transfer tea, with Elsie Skaar in charge. Phi U's held professional meetings for members and non-members alike . . . Miss Ember Bay spoke on "Home Equipment" . . . Miss Valentine Thorson talked on MI-Iome Service Workf, Iean Morkassel directed the Phi U's . . . Shirley Trantanella was vice president . . . Marilyn Mus- burger and Lois Lynch shared the secretarial work . . . Phyl Shannon kept the treasurerls books. Page 258 The 32 Phi U chapters from all over the United States traveled to Lyman Lodge at the close of spring quarter for the national Conclave . . . busy juniors in Phi U prepared breakfast for all seniors and faculty in Home Ec on Cap and Gown Day. The chapter was well represented in many cam- pus activities . . . Shirley Trantanella and lean Mor- kassel Were in Mortar Board. . . Louise Godwin spent hours in the Minnecon ofliee . . . Shirley Tro- vatten presided over HEA. Phyl Shannon was president of the Board of Pub- lications . . . Iean Illsley was the Yis vice president . . . Merme Bonnell, Phi U librarian, was on YWCA cabinet . . . as were Evelyn Harne, Margaret Iacob- son, and several other loyal Phi U's. Scientifically-minded coeds added Pi Delta Nu to their list of professional activities . . . the 30 busy members got together summer and winter for frol- icking . . . Prexy Connie Olson headed the group . . . Iean Hugos carried on as vice president . . . Rita Curtis and Marilyn Tucker acted as secretaries . . . Iane Wilsey kept tab on the cash . . . publicity was sent out by Phyllis Sather. At the groupas weekly meetings in the Union, the girls found time to settle business affairs, play bridge, and chat . . . last summer they held a Fourth of Iuly picnic at Lake Nokomis . . . swimming and horse back riding parties fitted into the social sched- ule . . . a house party at Forest Lake topped off the summer . . . everyone dubbed it a huge success. Falls quarter found Pi Delts knee-deep in plans for rushing, pledgings, and initiation . . . helpful pledges planned a Christmas party . . . followed a week later by a party for settlement house chil- dren . . . actives got busy and gave a sleigh ride for the pledges winter quarter . . . everyone froze, half the group walked most of the way . . . but 'twas fun .... Pledges were initiated at the Founders Day Ban- quet in April . . . at the end of the quarter, newly elected oHicers were installed at the annual Mothers and Daughters banquet. Proud Pi Delts saw pledge Madolyn Youse reign over the 1945 Engineers Day . . . actives were busy, too . . . Roberta Huston slaved for the Technolog . . . Leone King put in time at the Gopher . . . and Colleen Sundry was an active Flying Club member. fi Lelia u BACK ROW: Everiz, Ordahl, Daughenbaugh. Huston, Sundry. SECOND ROW: Shepherd. Counter, Loritz, Spees, Mitchell, Sather. FRONT ROW: Wilsey, Curtis, Olson, Hugos, Tucker. NOT IN PIC- TUBE: Ryan, Stuber. Johnson, Burgan, Harvey, Kauth, Siron. Youse, Trygesiad. L--. .. i . 1.3. V- I Page 259 BACK ROW: Harding, Walmsley, Bye. Chinn, Rice. FRONT ROW: Braitland, Cerney, Leonard. Foley. NOT IN PIC- TURE: McCarthy, Nelson. Turner. Skogsbergh. Gousiin, Kiekenapp, Wanvig. Zeta Siu With the impressive description of honorary and professional speech fraternity for women, the Zeta Phi Etas had a lot to live up to . . . and managed to do it, too . . . the girls were directed by vivacious Mary Lou Leonard . . . other oflicers included Pam Mc- Carthy, vice president, Gwen Cerney, secretary, and Peg Foley, treasurer. The ll active members were truly active . . . the group's main project was their choral reading . . . they made public appearances at several women's clubs in the city . . . the "I Hear America Singingn theme of their reading was carried out by verses about America's tradition, youth, and her past and present . . . Barbara Nordstrom of Orchesis was called in to dance with the group . . . and the Zetas joined Orchesis in the latter's spring performance. Page 260 The girls forgot dramatics for a short week-end in March . . . drove out to Lake Minnetonka . . . and got stuck in the mud to complete the vacation . . . the Zetas met every week . . . and periodically had dinner at local restaurants. Zeta Phi Etas could brag about their activities in the Theatre and KUOM . . . Prexy Leonard had the lead in 4'Caddy Woodlawn" . . . graduate stu- dents Norma Iean Wanvig and Irene Goustin had huge parts in "Blithe Spirit" . . . Pam McCarthy played in "Ah Wilderness" and "Cherry Orchardv . . . Allis Rice acted in KUOME children's pro- grams, as well as adapting and writing for them . . . Gwen Cerney spent time in Radio Guild and KUOM . . . Peg Foley did KUOM Playhouse shows . . . Rosemary Harding directed the Masquers melo- drama . . . and other Zetas were equally active. BACK ROW: Weidman, Kopach, Stoner, Whitesel, Harding, Wykoff. FRONT ROW: Thorp, Merry, Stickney, Zurovsky, Laboviiz. NOT IN PICTURE: Bogk, Chant, Hollingshead, Maurin, Kirschner. Gilespie, Radtke, Reynolds. lzeia Sigma Budding journalists all . . . Theta Sigma Phis compared copy at their bi-monthly meetings . . . Margaret I-lollinshead Bird wielded the gavel . . . assisted by Kay Stickney, Margaret Chant, and Reefa Merry . . . members pointed their brother fraternity to plan the gaiety for the Dogwatch and I-Day for the School of Iournalism . . . 17 mem- bers, advised by alumnus Mrs. Gordon Earhugg and Professor Edwin Ford, studied the tricks of their enervating profession. Ten Members of Iohn Rood's first ceramic class formed the nucleus of the Original Roods . . . changed their name to Omega Rho as membership grew . . . the 30 members, headed by Ed Iorgen- son, Kay Barry, Ioyce Wellmerling, and Margaret Blyler, promoted understanding in ceramics and wood sculpture . . . art educated students were feted at dances in the Union . . . honored their instructor- founder with a show in Northrop Galleries-"Iohn Rood in Retrospectf, mega Rho BACK ROW: Schrupp, Bagg, Lamssies, Swensen, Egge. SECOND ROW: Kottke, Rosien, Taylor, Anderson. FRONT ROW: Barry, Wellmerling, Jorgensen, Blyler, Schmitz. NOT IN PICTURE: Bieble, Kroemer, Larkin, Lind, Pohl. Waechter, Kroska. Abbot, Beals, Falkenberg, Hand, Dyson, Katinen, Nakashian, Robinson, Wille, Buri, Bellis, Pick, Pinkham, Lawrence Schmeckebier, John Rood. INF ,qmlfk T Founded as recently as 1942, the 23 active members of the Scout service fraternity rolled up their respec- tive sleeves and plunged by giving service where serv- ice was needed. Versatile all the Way through . . . set up and operated the lights used in the Iune, 1945 graduation ceremonies in the Stadium . . . tried their hand at oflice Work-stuffed and mailed 11,000 envelopes before Dad's Day last fall. Homecoming . . . and Alpha Phi Omegas were on the job again . . . took their hammers and nails and erected the huge Gopher near the Union and the over-sized football near Folwell Hall . . . and dis- tributed hundreds of Homecoming News magazines in the Stadium at game time. Behind all this activity were President Mike Ia- cobi, Vice President Iunior Kihara, Secretary Roland Hoagberg, Treasurer Iack Anderson, Historian Bob McGrath, Alumni Secretary Richard Hennessy, and Sergeant-at-arms Lawrence Wrigler. Alpha Phi O's sulliciently recovered from Home- coming to forge ahead to sponsor a February dance for Minneapolis Senior Scouts . . . and still found time to branch out to help other organizations . . . Iack Wallinga served as Pine Bend Scout Club prexy . . . chairmanship of the Homecoming Queen com- mittee Went to lack Anderson . . . Mike Iacobi gained fame through the YMCA Cabinet . . . and Bob McGrath served on Veterans Club committees. anplza Umega BACK ROW: Olson, Kihara. McGrath, Wright. Suyoeka. FRONT ROW: Hennessy, Anderson, Jacobi. Dr. Miller, Hoagberg. Page 262 Although Beta Gamma Sigma had only nine mem- bers, those members showed themselves to be wor- thy members of the honorary commerce society. One of the most interesting persons in the group was Sigurbjorn Thorbjornsson ,... he was elected president of Beta Gamma Sigma . . . hails from Iceland where he was a Phi Beta Kappa . . . plans to return to Iceland following his graduation in 1947. Maxine Ward handled the vice president's post . . . and Edith Graves doubled up as secretary- treasurer. Members of the Business Administration faculty also belonged to the group-15 of them, to be exact . . . Mr. Edmund Nightingale acted as advisor to the commercially-minded members. Spring quarter the members threw aside their text- books, left Vincent Hall, and took to the Helds for a picnic . . . it was at this time of year that the society took in new members. A guest speaker at the dinner meeting in spring added more information to the group's fountain of business knowledge . . . Everyone was proud of Herbert Miller, accounting professor . . . he received the highest Certified Public Accountant examination score in the United States. Members of Beta Gamma Sigma at the end of winter quarter included . . . Iohn O'Keefe, Ianet Simons, Paula Liebenberg, Helen Buck, Paul Bosel, and Billie Cohen . . . and of course the oflicers. feta gamma igma BACK ROW: O'Keeie. Bosel. FRONT ROW: Liebenberg, Thorbjornsson, Graves. NOT IN PICTURE: Cohen, Ward, Simons, Buck. limi fm! Page 263 Eklund Anderson, Landt, BACK ROW: S-chiller, Ost, Wilson, Holt. Gottenborg, Magnusson, Rossing. FOURTH ROW: , Weichelt, Rebers, Thorson, Padis. THIRD ROW: Moen, Richter. Midboe, Sederstrom, Riggle, Boraas, Colline. SECOND ROW: Nelson, Finden, Bodin, Pesch, Jorve, Guberud. FRONT ROW: Weil, Takle, Neseth, Lyslo, Johnson, Wesieen, N PICTURE: R. Larson, Braaten, Enzman. B. Larson, Rammer, Naslund, Imbertson. Kellar. NOT I abefia Kappa With the Lutheran Students House as their head- ' l quarters, the Delta Kappa Phis had a successfu year . . . president Arnold Lyslo turned over the gavel to Fred Landt spring quarter . . . Ierold Neseth handled the vice prexy's Work . . . lack Takle han- dled the secretary's job, as Well as treasurer of LSA . . . and Ed Iohnson kep The 40 members contributed their share of men to campus activities . . . President Lyslo was on the Religious Council . . . Raeder Larson was an active politician . . . and Fred Landt headed the World Day of Prayer. t the treasurer's books . . . Page 264 escorted their dates to . . . winter they took l bration at the Curtis l Northwest Semi- Fall quarter the fellows the semi-formal in the Union them to the Founders Day ce e H l . . . Bob Ulrick from tie ote k Visiting speakers discussed the pos- nary spo e . . . D sibilities of employment in various fields . . . and Dr. Charles Mann from the Chemistry department gave information on plastics . . . witty Bob Guberud ' ' While Iohn Nas- dd d Oaiety to the meetings . . . a e g ' ' l iano arrange- lund put ,over some of his specia p IIICHIS. iw- s':::',x 'Sill' ' ' ' sl ' M BACK ROW: Dalquist, Smith, Hjortsberg. Eide, Andreen, Zipoy, B. Anderson, Brogmus, Stone. FIFTH ROW: Markhus, Dobriek. Beaudin. Gartland. L. Jacobson. C. Anderson. Skarison. Haker, Bentson. FOURTH ROW: Dahl. Velin, Lund. Hansen, Sinnen, Ingman, Merrilyn Olson, A. Olson, Dingle. THIRD ROW: Falkenberg. Groberg, Sadek. V. Olson, Bjell- aness, Howells, D. M. Jacobson. A. Carlson. Leithe. SECOND ROW: A. J acobson, Starheim, Overn. Margaret Olson, Wick- lund, M. Johnson, Ness, Jordahl. Wickstrom. FRONT ROW: Dressler, C. Carlson, J. Johnson, M. Mindrum, Young, Her- sleth, Rank, E. Mindrum, Mattie. NOT IN PICTURE: B. Anderson. Olsen, M. Olson. Ringeon, Dallman. Erickson. G. J ohnson. Kummen, Hanson. Kappa Kappa oclalflblla The Lutheran sorority, Kappa Kappa Lambda, kept on an even keel under the watchful, efficient eye of prexy Ann Young . . . With able assistance by vice president Marge I-lersleth . . . Marjorie Mindrum kept her secretary's notebook under her arrn , . . while Ann Rank acted as treasurer . . . Activity girls in the group found time to join other campus groups . . . Ann Young was on Union Board . . . Paula Brogrnus and Helen Bjellaness Worked for AWS . . . and Marilyn Olson presided over LSA. A great round of parties 'kept the girls busy . . . fall quarter found them dancing at Columbia Chalet . . . and enjoying their Founders Day Ban- quet at the Leamington Hotel-Evelyn Granskou, LSA counselor, spoke . . . plus initiation and rush- ing . . . Glenwood Chalet was the scene of the Win- ter barn dance . . . Witli spring came their ultra formal dinner dance . . . and their annual house party . . . During the year, the girls rnade dinner for their Mothers Club . . . and the mothers did the honors at a later date. Page 265 Honorable mechanical engineers were invited to join Pi Tau Sigma . . . and they carried on under the direction of Paul Miller until February. . . when Roger Honebrink took over. Richard "Pop" Murphy managed to withstand his seven years in the Navy to become secretary of the organization . . . Iames Taylor acted as vice presi- dent . . . and big Karl Doeringsfeld was trusted with the cash box. The fraternity's big summer event drew crowds .. . frolicking engineers went to the Highland Clubhouse . . . had a great take-off on the famous Engineers Day . . . special talent was discovered for the oflicial Engineers Day in spring. Thoughtful Pi Tau Sigma played host to their initiates at the King Cole Hotel in February . . . the fellows got together on Washington's birthday . . . after the dinner at Harry's Cafe, Professor Iohn R. DuPriest spoke . . . an election of new ofhcers found Karl Doeringsfeld taking over the secretaryls post . . . and Ioseph Hedges inheriting the treasury position. Once a month the members had a meeting . . . ofiicer Doeringsfeld claimed that the meetings were spent planning parties . . . but the group took one meeting off in spring to elect ohficers again . . . new members were taken in as old members graduated- many of them leaving in Navy uniforms. With Doeringsfeld on the Technolog and Richard Murphy an ex-prexy of ASME, the group felt they had their share in other IT activities. i au igma BACK ROW: Brown, Gaede, Honebrink. Kobett, Gilmer. SECOND ROW: Carr. Gibson. Perry, Hill- yard. Hedges, Moulding. FRONT ROW: Yarosh, Doeringsfeld, Taylor. Miller, Murphy. Page 266 I. BACK ROW: Lavacot, Brown, Burbach, Heising, Honebrink, Kobeit, Schenk. FIFTH ROW: Doerings feld, Rowe, Bartoo, Gaarder, Alstad, Lifson, Carr. FOURTH ROW: Lutz, Cassutt, Gibson, Syverison, Sabaika, Perry, McAdam, Miller. THIRD ROW: Posz, Sullivan, Hillyard, Amann, Bodin, Sturm, Riv era. SECOND ROW: Pidcock, Biba, Ross, Murphy, Yates, Hedges, Moulding, Moog. FRONT ROW: Iwanaga, Hathaway, Strunk, Burris, Wetzel, Taylor, Gruenenfelder. au Jgeia i Tau Beta Pi . . . honorary Engineering fraternity . . . corresponded to Phi Beta Kappa . . . the fra- ternity sponsored the Tau Beta Pi bookshelf in the Engineering library . . . all the books were bought by the members . . .books of general interest- not just technical-filled the shelves . . . a large world globe was also purchased by the group for the library. Winter quarter Tau Beta Pils gathered to initiate Z2 V-12's and 7 civilians . . . did the honors at the Covered Wagon . . . Dr. Fred Smith spoke to the group . . . he was sent by the British government to Oak Ridge, Tennessee . . . worked on the atomic bomb. Prexy Bob Burtis wielded a mighty Engineering gavel . . . Dean Wetzel took over the vice presi- dency . . . Carl Strunk and Iohn Gruenenfelder acted as secretaries for the group. Activity men plus Hlled the roster of Tau Beta Pi . . . Charles Alstad held down the vice president's position in AlChE . . . Dick Murphy kept Pi Tau Sigmaas minutes and presided over ASME . . . be- ing president of Delta Upsilon, a member of the Tech Commission, and ex-president of Interfrater- nity Council took up much of Clarence Syvertson's time . . . Leon Cassutt Was secretary of AlChE. Not to be outdone, Iohn Gruenenfelder directed the activities of AIEE . . . Frank Lavacot presided over AlChE and served on the Tech Commission . . . Ray Posz took over the vice president's duties for lAeS . . . busy Karl Doeringsfeld was business manager of the Greater Minnesota Technolog and co-chairman of the 1945 Engineers Day . . . Roger Honebrink was prexy of Pi Tau Sigma . . . Pro- fessor E. W. Iohnson advised. Page 267 The year was one of struggle to get reactivated for Tau Omegas . . . honorary organization for Aero- nautical students . . . the group was inactive during the war years . . . October 16, 1945, found Mr. Nor- bert Ruszaj and Mr. George Baggs of the Aero staff initiating nine men into the group . . . R. D. Moog was elected president . . . L. D. Yates, vice president . . . W. I. Lutz was made treasurer . . . W. H. Bar- too became secretary . . . and I. F. Sullivan Was elected master at arms. A second initiation was held in December . . . 18 men joined . . . most of the members Were Navy students who had to leave in March . . . a search was started for eligible civilians . . . 12 men Were initi- ated in February . . . new officers were Ralph Doty, M. W. Rudell, R. E. Seiler, and R. E. Shirley. all The end of this school year means that another membership problem will arise . . . active juniors are sought-after prospective members . . . plans are being made so that next year's chapter may actively enter University functions. The Epsilon chapter at the University was in- stalled in May, 1943 . . . juniors and seniors in Aero Engineering with at least a 1.5 average are eligible for membership . . . Tau Omegas' purpose is ex- pressed in their constitution's preamble . . . "We, the members of Tau Omega, in order to create, fos- ter, and maintain a spirit of loyalty, fellowship, and cooperation among those University students who actively ally themselves with aviation, do ordain and establish this constitutionfl lflega BACK ROW: Soderberg, Dyvig, Stricker, Hegmans, Phelan, Covert. THIRD ROW: Rowe, Peters, Lif- son, Dekko, Hofstetter, Moravec. SECOND ROW: Amann. Boswell, Bretoi, Mansfield, Luoma. FRONT ROW: Lutz, Bartoo, Moog, Yates, Sullivan, Mead. NOT IN PICTURE: Sexton, Huskins, Strandberg, Williams, Syvertson, Shirley, Bodin, Rudell, Bailiff, Seiler, Fletcher, Brown, Pepper, Shoboda, Doty, Edwards. Page 268 Weekly luncheon meetings in the Union kept members of Sigma Epsilon Sigma informed on the activities of the group and its members . . . the girls eagerly hastened to their get-togethers . . . combined social periods with guest speakers . . . studied the many campus problems . . . heard Cherry Cedarleaf, president of the All-U Council, and Ruth Little, president of Mortar Board. This honorary national sophomore vvomenls sor- ority held monthly dinner meetings . . . initiation dinner fall quarter . . . also dined at Barbara Clark's . . . discussed FEPC at one meeting. Members worked on the examination standardiza- tion problem posed by Mortar Board. The sorority was larger this year than ever before . . . juniors remained active for the first time . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma went all out in its job of taking charge of collecting Combined Class Sched- ules and college bulletins for spring registration. Although the members Worked hard to keep the high average they made when they were invited to join the group, some of the girls found time to get involved in other campus activities . . . Val Lenker Was a Homecoming queen finalist . . . Ioan Clark was the busy president of YWCA-and was re- elected for next year . . . the Daily had Bayle Zurov- sky Writing editorials . . . Gerry Stoner was elected president of AWS . . . and Ioy Wellesley was on Arts Board as Well as program chairman for the Panhel convention Winter quarter. igma gpai on igma BACK ROW: Lidstrom. Gustafson. Stoner. Brant. SECOND ROW: Belanger. Johnson. Meyer. Fessler Brandon. FRONT ROW: Darrington, Pinska. Swenson. Lundquist. NOT IN PICTURE: Zurovsky Glenn. Kutz. Henley. Kirschner. Paulson. Lenker. Visscher. Buegel. Albinson. Judy Couch. J ane Couch. Deyling, Duenbostle. Erickson. Felton. Cyerl. Herous. Hellevik. Kortmann. Mannheimer. Osgood Mohn. Sinnen. Teberg. Townsend. Stueck. Wells. Wellesley. Woods. A-rug, I 555 lwv- 'V' ni' WTS" Page 269 BACK ROW: Day, Heising, Burbach, Schenk. Matsumoto, Rieke. SECOND ROW: Blade, McAdam, Hathaway, Larson, Steinmann, Biba,Wetze1. FRONT ROW: Ross, Pidcock, Strunk, Rivera, Wagner, Gruenenfelder. NOT IN PICTURE: Smith, Paquin. gin Kappa u Eta Kappa Nu, honorary electrical engineering fraternity, has been wired since 1904 . . . was born at the University of Illinois . . . the society stimulates and rewards high scholastic aims . . . assists mem- bers to become well known and capable men in their chosen field . . . the alumni chapter helps grad- uates find jobs . . . an employment committee helps members to better themselves. Carleton Strunk piloted the group with Robert Pidcock's assistance . . . Iohn Gruenenfelder was secretary . . . Iohn Rivera kept the treasurer's books . . . Dr. Henry E. Hartig advised the members. This national society had a membership of 20 at the beginning of the year . . . but with the departure of the Navy, 11 civilian members carried on. Initiation banquets at the Curtis and King Cole Hotels highlighted the yearis activities . . . Dr. Har- Page 270 tig was toastmaster . . . speakers during the year in- cluded Professor H. B. Wilcox, who discussed phd tography and showed pictures of the western and southwestern parts of the United States . . . and Dr. William I. Luyten. Iames Hathaway turned journalist to send reports on the Minnesota chapter to their bi-monthly maga- zine, "The Bridge" . . . all members held member- ship cards in AIEE. Requirements for membership meant that a pro- spective Eta Kappa Nu should have a B average or better . . . juniors were admitted to the group . . . the society honored the Electrical Engineering soph- omore with the highest honor point ratio during spring quarter . . . spring also found members pre- paring E-Day exhibits. 1 as . 1 l 5 li' ' ods X r OF' 4049 ,M Ka... . wr "' ,.,,,,y BACK ROW: Battin, Mordaunt, Lienke. O'Keefe, Mott. SECOND ROW: Marcell, Walmsley, Wetherbee, Richards. FRONT ROW: Brooks, Reetz, Ferm, Owen. Thorson. NOT IN PICTURE: Hagen, Hallberg, Johnson, Leonard, Mandell, Wellmerling. Siu Sigma upailon Eta Sigma Upsilon . . . honorary education soror- ity . . . members sold Christmas carol books put out by the College of Education . . . hostessed at all-Edu- cation coffee hours . . . sponsored an all-Education Christmas party in the Great Hall of the Y . . . were directed by prexy Barbara Iordan Bach-Wiig, vice president Svea Perm, secretary Alice C. Owen, and treasurer Arline Reetz . . . were advised by Marcia Edwards, Dora V. Smith, Iean Alexander, Ruth Raymond, and Mrs. Charles Boardman. The members of Sigma Alpha lota had to be talented . . . entertained themselves with a musicale every month . . . and mixed in a bit of fall rushing of freshmen and transfer students . . . an All- American program in February, with music by con- temporary composers . . . and a Vesper Concert in April rounded out the year's activities . . . Mar- jorie Wetherbee presided over the group . . . assisted by Ruth Henderson, Carol Kilstofte, and Merle Stone. igma anplza .Qofa BACK ROW: Tonnemaker, Juul, East, Indihar, Phillips, Mott. SECOND ROW: Partanen, Byers, Webb, Grandy, Meile. FRONT ROW: Henley, Radil, Stone, Wetherbee, Kilstofte, Erickson. NOT IN PICTURE: Garrigus, Jensen, Balian, Henderson, Montgomery, Beckwith, Hartig, Johnstone, Mandel, Moe, Pankow, Sandberg. :lt W6 ef ,Q -err --5, Yr" 419- 1:27 'QT BACK ROW: McGrath, Forjan, Hellberg, D. Barr, Stenstrom, Kornbaum, Bruner. FIFTH ROW: Hunt, Thompson, Marcell, Fessler, Larson, D. Johnson, Swanson, Rekitzke. FOURTH ROW: Thurber, B. Barr, J. Tuxworth, Williams, Lostetter, Keck, Steward, B. Johnson. THIRD ROW: C. A. Johnson, D. Swanson, Harkness, Foss, C. Johnson, G. Tuxworth, Olson, Madden. SECOND ROW: Nada, B. Anderson, Davies, Fritze, Carlson, Minor, Yorozu, Reis. Tamura. FRONT ROW: Schebloom, Magee, Bremmer, L. Anderson, K. Anderson, Deeg, Ostberg, St. Laurence. NOT IN PICTURE: Brown, Findsen, Gustafson, Bakke, Dale, Bair, Naas, Nelson, Wilkin, Yahanda, Murray, Probst. Ka a Members of the professional band sorority, Theta pp Nu, served fellow band members . . . sponsored Over 60 members of Kappa Phi, the Methodist sorority, met under the direction of prexy Karen coffee and doughnut meetings after several of the football games . . . donned jeans for their informal Ande ' ' 'd t M 'l A d - - . . rson' V166 Prem Cn am yn D arson' SCC party at Minnehaha Falls . . . gave a silver tea after retary Maethel Deeg, and treasurer Lois Iean Gus- tafson . . . members saw Mrs. Schyler Woodhillis collection of bells . . . gave a party for Pillsbury Settlement House children . . . thanked social chair- man Verle Bakke for the winter quarter sleigh ride . . . Gloria St. Laurence and Lois Nelson organized the annual Charm School. the May band concert . . . gave the proceeds to the Sister Kenny Institute . . . the 35 girls were directed by Dolores Anderson, Ruth Olson, Audrey Albrecht, Ruth Ann Haker, and Carol Woodbury. lzeia u g BACK ROW: Tanquist, Phillips, Ludlow, Crawford. Hovland. THIRD ROW: Oppenheimer, Davis, Swenson, Harvey, Williams. SECOND ROW: Metcalf. Hagie, Nordin, Quigley, Martinson. FRONT ROW: Albrecht, Olson, D. Anderson, Haker, Powers. NOT IN PICTURE: Woodbury. Beckwith, Piccard. WMS- "'l?'n 432' wow A-new 49' .. L "-A. .f" i ,," - 'W' wer 7 BACK ROW: Johnson, Becker, Glembin, Easley, Cook, Feyerherm, Farris. Jerrerson, Hansen. FOURTH ROW: Siewari, Bradley, Uehlein, Avery. McDaniel, Self, Brown, Brunson. THIRD ROW Cooper, Hari, Mckeen, Mekemson. Meyers, Young, Pond, Taggart, Brauti. SECOND ROW: Beu. Jacob, Slager, Huber, Rosenbaum, Prather, Aungst, Smith, Brecleson. FRONT ROW: Edwards, Dur- ben, Hudson, Gordon, Gregory, Sichniedwind, Curtis, Voegeli, Rubin. NOT IN PICTURE: Emmons Meyer, Putterman, Somers, Sundberg, Cooper, Fiskin. nclzofz anal Chain With a professional fraternity all their own, NROTC's attended meetings in the Union . . . di- rected by Skipper Russel Gregory . . . and taken over by newly elected Royal Voegeli in March. A party at Eatonls Ranch started out the social events of the year . . . followed in Ianuary by an informal dance at Columbia Chalet . . . Always ready for a party, the fraternity gave a formal dance for each senior class just before their graduation . . . one was held in October and one in February . . naturally bow ties were worn by all hands. Anchor and Chain boys enthusiastically entered sports competition . . . touchball, basketball, and bowling teams were entered in the professional fra- ternities league . . . champion keglers carried away the fall quarter trophy. The year's activities were pushed along by Execu- tive Officer Iames Gordon, Communications Officer Frank Emmons, and Paymaster Dan Sundberg . . . with a new season for officers beginning March l, Stan Prather, Henry Curtis, and Dave Brown took over the executive positions, Anchor and Chain had its share of famous people . . . Royal Voegeli, Dave Brown, and Dick Hudson working as members of the University Debate Team . . . lim Gordon and Dave Huber shined their sprinting shoes for the track team . . . Dan Sund- berg was in the Band. Proud Frank Emmons and Stan Prather had their dates chosen as 'lDream Dragsu at the traditional NROTC ring dances in October and February. Page 273 . 1 gl-fvf-4 , ftifj 1 FN ' l , , f J, K X-X lic 'f ,,',' .J L xxk . 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'5 Q 1 jf' y y-ay,.L5i x 1 I 7 f l vxf' K an L-fix X Xsexx, ' ,7 Q Wi ffwy jxz if ff HINA had one ofthe world's greatest problems . . . the unification of a nation laid waste by war and torn by political differences . . . outsiders found it difficult to understand and interpret Orien- tal ideas . . . it looked as though Eastern problems could not be solved with Westerii methods . . . the struggle in China between Communists and nation- alist groups had a long history, marked by the bloody revolution of 1927 . . . China was scarcely a country at all, as its two divided factions had to battle Iapan for ten years in addition to settling their own affairs . . . a common enemy brought the United States and China closer together during the war . . . America wanted to help solve China's internal troubles . . . General Marshall, presidential envoy, summoned both factions to peace talks-the answer is in the future. N WU slyfyy Q SEPARATION f 0 5: ff 1, Q C X X .xv-"J fc! X X 'T . XX E H M1 I if ,, I y X A y "ff f i y f t , , f f X , V, f , mv i A V N af - I fy as V , affix 5 A QI w 3 qv KN Q xc 3 L. I ly fy! ,5 f V its 7, F' -T r If ,QA 3 ,I 'ifitlmu l I ill tf XX it N x X! f ff ! XfjQw 'ful O EUEBQ 3 5? K XP X O O li U unnnn vi ix ' K' i li Q X X12 ffQ U X in i if lijci Xxx' in ,I W ll If lx l x, gf h M - -N I, 1 . 7 1127 lf! 3 " 5 'E all W' X in X v ixir . '- - It L H ff xl XSD X X X f .,,.--W N- ," f, f 'fix If nfff I f ,f fag . ,Q 2 Z I' -, XX X is Q X. X " - ' . -- , , f Q if wi l Q f N4 f' if-5' i .L - f' ff '7 , X Xl X A Nm I 0 Z 4 s WX E BD + k 1 ' I 3 9,1 iz-1 f K' 4 s x ., L 21:25 K U L, , J k f x D O X VD U U Q ri X 1 I 'SK xv lv U ixfly L, 'A .JI A Q jp A X f X 1 .-?-- 2 -:ir -. as-. .L..c. L-be 'ff 1 TN i yi fl ff f 4- X X . f 4 -' 2.1, ,IL 5 --h , xc ' , 1 , 1 ft ' 2 , 'X 4 if 5 X X f A k PM Z fu XA Xin' ff ifff I f ffl Sy X X ,ef i of , :el lf fra ill: Us M-W ual e fl t G fm f ff, ig y I -QV if N f S-1 -'T Qeiui' , 5 f " --J - ft? ilu- X E - CK' .g fNt 3 ff -Bffyr "tie X fy ,pw ti aa?-1 f leg 1 f -Va 'l ? 4 , 5 U H ff WZ ff C1fl"ffg,?g,1'.' V I XIXXXA u . --""M":',.,,,nI if-If WM! 1 ii wi, fl lf il W . HN A f s X i- Generalissimo C h i a n g Kai-Shek speaks as politi- cal parties ot China met in an attempt to form a democratic, multi - party government. 1Int1. News Photol General Marshall greets nationalist representative Chang Chun, Communist leader Chow En-Lai, and China's world court en- voy, Dr. Hsu Mo. flntl. News Photo! Music Building, home of the University Theatre University Theatre Frank M. Whiting, Direcior of the University Thea- tre, dips his pen to sign one of the communications leaving his office. Page 276 An imposing array of directors and managers kept those that were Theatre-minded on the right path . . . Frank M. Whiting directed the University Theatre . . . Delwin B. Dusenbury doubled as asso- ciate director of the Theatre and radio program director . . . the assistant directoris job was handled by Ioseph Catrnull . . . the technical parts of the Theatre were handled by T. O. Andrus . . . Peter L. Hamilton was technician . . . Marvin Hannibal held the lighting technician's position . . . Lillian Ericsson was assistant technician . . . makeup also came under her direction . . . Maurine Mitchell was the offi- cial Theatre costumer. The Theatre's secretary was Margaret Mohn . . . Richard D. Spear handled the tickets . . . Audrey Kiekenapp took over the duties of the publicity rep- resentative . . . and member ex-officio Professor F. M. Rarig, chairman of the Department of Speech, completes the roster of the University Theatre Staff. Large crowds attended the Theatre's many per- formances this year . . . 1803 persons attended "Cad- die Woodlawn" . . . "King Learl' drew 5336 Theatre- lovers . . . attendance figures for "Ah Wilderness" reached 2938 . . . 'iCherry Orchard" played to 2006 persons . . . 2536 saw "Robin Hood" . . . "Blithe Spirit's" attendance reached 3327 . . . and "School for Scandal" was presented to 2508 persons. Many of the Theatre alumni are getting their names in headlines . . . Hilda Moses Simms played the lead in "Anna Lucasta" . . . Richard Carlson is the well known Hollywood actor . . . Gale Sonder- gaard won the 1936 Academy Award . . . Eric Rolf QYlvisakerj started his career as a news commenta- tor and then went to Hollywood . . . Dick Flier is interning in a Seattle, Washington hospital . . . Toby Thayer is studying and working with the Shakes- pearean producer, Margaret Webster. lights. Governor Thye receives the first University Theatre patron book for the 1946 season from Norma Jean Wanvig and Audrey Kiekenapp. Hannibal engineers the stage 6 K,--i 2 Marilyn Dean touches up Sheila Chinn's makeup in preparation for her part in "Caddie Woodlawn." Page ll. 7, r Costumes mark the era as the U Theatre cast enacts a frivolous scene in Richard Sheridan's "Schoo1 tor Scandal." School for Scandal 'LSchool for Scandalw . . . season's opener . . . antiquated but admirable . . . major theme, mis- taken identity . . . High point of play came when Lady Teazle-the gossip-is found behind a screen in a manls apartment . . . Cast was Lady Teazle, Elsie Kelly Lindquist, Sir Peter Teazle, Lauren Brink, Lady Sneerwell, Mary Ellen Possum, Snake, Robert Gausg loseph Surface, George Ebeling, Charles Surface, Lewis Shepard. Ah Wilderness In tune with the season, Eugene O'Neill,s Amer- ican comedy, c'Ah Wilderness,', was given in April . . . a typical American family was pictured at about the turn of the century . . . Chris Ringham played the sensitive adolescent boy beset by life's problems . . . the play was full of warmth, humor, gentleness, and atmosphere . . . the cast included Paul Hagen, lean Walmsley, Dick Nelson, Esther Olson and Pam McCarthy. The Cherry Orchard Chekhov's play of the fallen aristocracy in Russia, 4'The Cherry Orchardf was produced by the Uni- versity Theatre last fall . . . it was given an intelli- gent treatment and striking production .... f'The Cherry Orchard" is typically Russian in character . . . contains many unusual characters. The story concerns a penniless aristocrat who is being forced to sell her estate-and the orchard . . . lean Miller played the orchard's owner . . . she was surrounded by her Russian family . . . Kathy Bye and Mary Lou Leonard played the two daugh- ters . . . Dean Almquist was the brother . . . other members of the decrepit household included Iames McKeon as a perpetual student who constantly phil- osophized . . . Pam McCarthy was the maid and Wayne Murphy the ebullient valet . . . Dick Nelson played the merchant who bought the estate after rising from poverty to great wealth. The presentation was subtle . . . the audience was appreciative . . . and the Theatre came through again. The merchant, as played by Dick Nelson, announces dramatically that he has purchased the family estate in Chekhov's "Cherry Orchard." ,W 1. ,Y - ' V - f--1f'f4-221fT1i12Krr2f'S:fr2 The October Ale classic is done with gusto in this scene from "Robin Hood," produced by the Theatre with the cooperation of the Music Department. Robin Hood Sherwood Forest lived again . . . the jail at Not- tingham once more held its romantic visitors . . . "Robin I-Ioodf' by Reginald De Koven was given by the Theatre in connection with the Music Depart- ment . . . Mr. Earle Killeen directed the music and chorus . . . Mr. Ioseph Catmull directed the play in addition to playing the role of the villainous Sheriff of Nottingham, who leered at Robin I-Iood's men . . . all of which did not frighten brave Robin I-Iood, played alternately by Rod Lister and Dick Romney. Robin Hoodls trusty colleagues could not be co- erced by the Sheriff and went right on "taking from the rich to give to the poorn . . . Will Scarlet was played with the proper air throughout the many performances by Edmund Karlsrud . . . Little Iohn, with his delight in a practical joke, was enacted by Donald Toland . . . Friar Tuck was played by Bill Iohnson and Dolores Andrus donned the costume for Alan O,Dale . . . Robin I-Ioodls romance with Maid Marion was helped along alternately by Helen Archer and Audrey Boulay. Caddie Woodlawn "Caddie Woodlawnll was the second delightful children's play that the University Theatre put on this year . . . the play was adapted from a book by Minnesota,s own Carol R. Brink . . . Caddie, played by bouncing Mary Lou Leonard, and her pioneer family in Wisconsin kept the play moving fast . . . and the Indians helped too . . . Iames Gray, Ir., played the stolid Indian. Caddiels parents were played by Dick Nelson and Esther Olson . . . Sue I-Iedbeck portrayed the so- phisticated cousin from Boston . . . but the elder characters were overshadowed by the young children . . . the young heroine's sisters were played by Vir- ginia Sevareid and Ieanne Ann Catmull . . . rela- tives and more relatives entered the play in the per- sons of Douglas and Gordon Whiting-sons of Theatre director Dr. Whiting. The children's audience was thrilled by the per- formance . . . Caddie,s bravery in dealing with the Indians drew gasps of admiration . . . and the young people went home satisfied. Esther Olson, portraying Caddie's mother, reads a letter during an important scene in Carol Brinl-:'s adaptation ot "Caddie Woodlawn." Dick Nelson and Audrey Kiekenapp as Charles and Ruth toast each other in "B1ithe Spirit." Madame Arcati, portrayed by Irene Goustin. goes into a trance for the members of the "B1ithe Spirit" cast. Blithe Spirit Vases flew through the air . . . pictures mysteri- ously unhinged themselves from the wall . . . flowers Hoated around the room . . . a medium held a seance . . . a husband was plagued with two wives-one of which you could not see . . . all these things hap- pened in Noel Coward's sparkling comedy, "Blithe Spirit," given by the Theatre in Ianuary. The successful play bubbled and effervesced . . . Richard Nelson played the part of the bewildered husband . . . his living wife, the one who could be seen, was played by Audrey Kiekenapp . . . and Norma lean Wanvig came from California espe- cially to play Elvira, the dead wife . . . only the husband could see Elvira . . . his friends thought he was talking to himself . . . which naturally was the concern of the doctor, portrayed by Dick Spear . . . Irene Goustin was borrowed from KUOM to play Madam Arcati, thermedium. Norma Jean Wanvig as Elvira threatens Charles and Ruth during a scene from "B1ithe Spirit." 4,54 .ees , ff' tf't:a' ff.'f-I" ww if N573 , o sag .2 . -' . 5292: 2, 'ii' .1-1' . Fw-5'F fn' . -. - M King Lear Shakespeare's seldom seen and much neglected tragedy, "King Learf' was revived at the University Theatre in March . . . the press concurred with the crowds that the play was a gigantic success . . . that it was given with majesty and brilliance. The acting was excellent from all standpoints . . . Ioseph Catmull led the Way and appeared in the title role-that of the old, Weak king who gave up his throne to live with his in-laws . . . Learls perform- ance was one of the finest yet seen on the campus. Dr. Frank Whiting directed the play . . . the rest -of the cast included Harriet Freed as one evil daughter . . . Helen Wild appeared as the second blackguard in skirts . . . T. O. Andrus made a digni- fied Kent . . . Oliver Osterberg and Allen Ioseph added more lustre of the play . . . the third daughter, Cordelia, who was sympathetic with her father and who brought him back to his sense and dignity, was played by Ieanne Schmidt . . . the Whole production was abetted by the strikingly functional settings. sl Joseph Catmull, as King Lear. holds his dying daughter Cordelia, play- ed by Jeanne Schmidt. at the climax of the Shakespearean tragedy. Harriet Freed and Helen Wild. King Lear's evil daughters. glare at Jeanne Schmidt, the f a v o r i t e daughter. x -K , ,g , 3 if 53-5 , ggi 'f 5 xr L 2 , 2 f-,.a.:.5 . 54 3 Q3 A 'I 1. 3 V f i z - sq v we 3. E l 1 , , ., . 1, - 3 Z 1 Program Director Ken Barry and Bert Holmberg, Chief Engineer, supervise a KUOM program. English Professor Tremaine McDowell and Burton Paulu, KUOM manager, confer on a scripi. Page 282 A reorganization of staff and departments found KUOM busier than ever . . . its name was changed from WLB to the logical choice of KUOM . . . too many persons were reminded of a well known gov- ernment agency. lt was a year of momentous occasions . . . of prime importance was the return of Burton Paulu from his job with OWI . . . he broadcast from Radio Luxemburg and England . . . he took over the KUOM manager's job . . . ably assisted by sec- retary Betty Shaughnessey . . . Mr. Paulu became the new commentator for the children's concerts presented by the Minneapolis Symphony. Bert Holmberg was chief engineer . . . kept pro- grams running smoothly . . . supervised the many complicated electrical switchboards . . . Betty Girl- ing headed the "Minnesota School of the Air" . . . this program was tailored to fit all age groups. Paul Brissey served as musical director . . . Ruth Swanson wrestled with her job 'as production man- ager . . . and Robert Boyle served as chief announcer. Ably directed, KUOM carried on. Working at the control board are Ed Welcome, Martin Croze, and Ken Matsumoto. Radio Guild An influx of aspiring radioites packed the waiting list of the Radio Guild . . . the Guild supplied the students for the dramatic programs . . . plus the "School of the Air" broadcasts and many others . . . many hopeful students were at beck and call to earn enough points to get into the group . . . Veteran members which sparked the Guild were already em- ployed by station KUOM. President Irene Goustin did script writing and production . . . Mary Lou Leonard, vice president, was active in the Guild and on the air . . . as were Iergen Nash and Dean Almquist . . . Ros Otto acted, produced, and announced . . . newscaster Dick Nelson also Worked hard for the group . . . Things went smoothly with Leona Brattland as secretary and Allis Rice as banker. Many ex-Radio Guild members are active in pro- fessional radio all over the country. The University's Radio Guild is the largest radio organization of its kind . . . is one of the charter members of Alpha Epsilon Rho, national honorary and professional radio fraternity. Dorothy Battin, Roswell Otto, and Mary Skosberg beam a student program to the KUOM public. Arranging sound effects and background music are Gwen Cerney and Jerry Nelson. Page 283 Music Department Dr. Paul M. Oberg, head of the Music Department. looks up patiently from his work to entertain the photographer. The Music Department hummed along with the rest of the campus . . . student enrollment skyrock- eted . . . music appreciation classes were filled to overflowing . . . Fifteenth Avenue resounded with vocal gymnastics, cadenzas, scales, and double stops . . . the students appeared in recitals, the music hours over KUOM, and with the University Theatre. Dr. Paul M. Oherg, head of the Music Department . . . managed the place . . . and directed the Uni- versity Symphony . . . accompanied such artists as Louis Carlini of the Minneapolis Symphony . . . and soprano Frances Lehnerts. The rest of the Music Departmentas faculty Were busy also . . . Earl Rymer, pianist, gave a concert in North Dakota . . . Allan Schirmer sang in Ohio and at the Thursday Musicales . . . William Lindsay gave piano concerts all over the State. High spot of the year came When Gerald Prescott returned to take over the University Band . . . and Freeman Koherstein-former pupil of Mr. Donald Ferguson-returned from the Iulliard School in New York to teach piano. Professor Donald N. Ferguson points out a change Arthur B. Jennings, University Organist, poses in key to an interested listener. by his organ. Page 284 The University Symphony Orchestra University Symphony The University Symphony was much busier this year than last . . . Professor Paul Oberg continued to direct the group . . . three concerts were on the year's program. - The fall quarter concert of the student symphony featured Louis Carlini of the Minneapolis Sym- phony's first violin section . . . played Lalo's "Sym- phonic Espanolen, . . Ianuary 17 the group played at the all-University convocation . . . repeated the successful numbers of the fall concert. As the year progressed . . . Professor Oberg and the University Symphony turned their attention to the Winter quarter concert . . . given late in the quarter. Spring quarter . . . the student musicians did not have much time for frolicking . . . seniors prepared for their recitals . . . and Worked hard perfecting the concerto and aria programs given every spring . . . underclassmen played in the Symphony which accompanied the seniors . . . other members kept busy practicing for the Bach festival . . . they Worked their Way through the fugues and concerti to give able assistance to Professor Donald Ferguson and his singers. Director Paul M. Oberg waves the baton be- fore the University Symphony. Page 285 fs? University Band ,,..f Neyvly returned Gerald Prescott. director of the Umversiiy Band, scans some scores. Page 286 University Band members heartily welcomed Ger- ald Prescott back to the fold . . . he returned from service and resumed his duties as director of the Band. A bigger and better Band held the attention of the football fans between halves at the games . . . original and brilliant formations brought on many compliments for hard-Working members . . . and particularly significant was their performance for the Navy Day celebration. Everyone in the group had a Hne time when the entire Band traveled south for the Iowa-Minnesota game . . . drum major Iohn Smith and his majorettes twirled and tossed their batons as an added attrac- tion. Martin Utgaarcl studied at the Music School . . . was the capable and vivacious director fall quarter . . . handled the strenuous practices in the slush and cold . . . relinquished his position on the podium when Mr. Prescott returned. 'X ,wx f . f m " Rea' T in 2, 555 5 0 5 A? A 1 A gala audience, decked out in formals, furs, jewels, and tails . . . came to see the Minneapolis Symphony on its opening postwar victory concert . . . the program was befitting for the occasion . . . included Beethoven's Fifth "Victory,, Symphony. Dimitri Mitropoulos again conducted . . . started his eighth season with the Orchestra . . . new and old faces filled the chairs . . . returning servicemen added their bit to the group . . . the competent prin- cipals were on hand . . . Yves Chardon, first cellist and assistant conductor . . . Louis Krasner, concert- master . . . and Vincent Mauricci, first violist. Throughout the season, Mr. Mitropoulos created his famous "living tonei' with the Orchestra . . . it absorbed his dynamic, compelling, and vivacious force . . . audiences in Minneapolis also reacted to the Mitropoulos drive . . . as did audiences in New York, where he guest-conducted the NBC Sym- phony . . . Minneapolis and the University can well be proud of its conductor. Conducior Dimitri Mitropoulos raises his hands in signal to the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. Minneapolis The Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra Page 288 Mr. Mitropoulos continued the policy of present- ing new Works . . . included Morton Gould's 'LCon- certo for Orchestran-Mr. Gould attended the per- formance . . . Virginia Seay's "Theme, Variations and Fugue for Orchestra" . . . Elie Siegmeister's "Wilderness Roadv . . . Shoenberg's difhcult "Violin Concerton with Louis Krasner as soloist . . . and Max Regar's "Piano Concerto" with soloist Rudolf Ser- kin. An imposing array of guest artists appeared dur- ing the season at Northrop . . . Isaac Stern played Tchaikovsky's "Violin Concerto' ,... Marian Ander- son sang Brahms, four serious songs with her great regal dignity . . . Francescatti applied his French finesse to the Beethoven violin concerto and created musical purism of the highest form . . . Yehudi Menuhin played the mighty Brahms violin concerto . . . Other notables appearing were Albert Spalding, Claudio Arrau, and Tauno Hannikainen of the Duluth Symphony who conducted a program com- memorating Sibelius' eightieth birthday. Symphon Louis Krasner, Concert Master: Dimitri Mitrop Morton Gould talks with Dimitri M1trop oulos: and Yves Chardon, Assistant Conductor oulos prior to the presentation of Mr confer before presenting a program. Gould s Concerto for Orchestra ,fmJ' Page 290 Artur Rubenstein Marian Anderson Guest Guest artists continued to arrive . . . a trio of rising young pianists appeared . . . the Fiery Witold Mal- cuzynski . . . the dashing Alexander Uninsky . . and expansive William Kapell. While Mitropoulos was in New York, two amaz- ing guest conductors took his place . . . Leonard Bernstein, boy wonder of music, paid us a visit . . . Eric Leinsdorf provided Minneapolis with an all- Wagner program . . . admirably assisted by Helen Traubel. The year was an exciting and satisfying one . . . topped off by the Orchestrais three tours over the United States and Canada. The much-traveled Orchestra continued to bring fine music to many cities and colleges . . . but all these varied activities did not ruffle in the least Arthur I. Gaines . . . who again managed the Or- chestra and personnel and guided them successfully over the rough spots. The University is the home of a valuable cultural asset . . . and we are proud. Isaac Stern Artists lt was the most successful season in the Orchestra's history . . . capacity houses greeted the Minneapolis Symphony on its tours and at home . . . musically the season was big also. In addition to the previously mentioned works, the orchestra played compositions that have not been heard at concerts for years . . . these included the rare "Sixth Symphony" by Schubert . . . the violin concerto "Gregoriano', by Respighi . . . the monu- mental Saint-Saens "Symphony Number Three" for orchestra and organ . . . Paul Oberg assisted at the organ . . . and the Chausson "Symphony in B Flat." The Orchestrals season closed with a gigantic con- cert in the Minneapolis Auditorium . . . a huge bene- fit was held for the purpose of aiding the Red Cross . . . the Orchestra under Mr. Mitropoulos played and a one thousand voice choir sang . . . directed by the famed Peter D. Tkach of West High School . . . a fitting end to a memorable season. Rudolf Serkin Nadine Conner The University Artists Course series again had a successful year . . . the programs started early in October when Iarnes Melton sang to a sell-out house . . . the last of October saw the Chicago Symphony Orchestra performing for a Northrop-Filled audience . . . 'tvvas the first time a major symphony orchestra had paid Minneapolis a visit in many a year . . . Desire Defauw directed the group. The grand old master of the violin, Fritz Kreisler, appeared in November . . . this was the third straight Page 292 James Melion rtists capacity house that the Artists Course had drawn during the year. The original "Porgy and Bessn-Anne Brown and Todd Duncan were the artists for Ianuary . . . against a gorgeous theatrical setting, they sang a varied program which naturally included songs from "Porgy and Bess? The charming soprano of the Metropolitan Opera -Nadine Conner appeared in February . . . made her local debut as a recitalist . . . her only previous visit here vvas with the opera. There was a period of Waiting before the last con- cert . . . and then With breathless anticipation music- lovers packed Northrop Auditorium to hear the master showman and peerless interpreter of the piano-Artur Rubenstein . . . the great Polish pianist appeared in recital here for the first time in many years. A short month passed, and then came the most Anne Brown Course l avvaited of all the concert series M tropolitan eager y ' d of the famed e pearance for three ays Opera of New York . . . A sumptuous collection of four representative operas was on the "Met" schedule . . . conductors included the internationally famous Bruno Walter and Fritz Busch . . . A very famous cast of singers was present . . . these included Helen Traubel, Ian Peerce, Leonard Warren, Eleanor Ste- ber, Ezio Pinza, Iarrnila Novotna, Iussi Bjoerling, Dorothy Kirsten, and Charles Kullman . . . the operas were "Tannhauser" by Richard Wagner, "La Traviatan by Verdi, "The Magic Flutew by Mozart, and "La Boheme" by Puccini. The Artists Course series was not the only thing that had its share of unusual and interesting per- sonalities during the school year . . . Thursday morn- ing Convocations had its share of fine programs . . . President Iames L. Morrill spoke at the opening ' d introduced himself to Convo cation in October an Desire Defauw the University . . . other interesting Convocation programs included a ballet . . . the University Sym- phony . . . Iohn Mulholland, super magician . . . ' al's much-traveled George the Minneapolis Star-Iourn h r of "I-Iitlcvfs Children," Grim . . . and the aut o ' The largest Convocation audi- Gregor Ziemer . . . lauded the Fisk Iubilee Singers ence of the year app ' or without accom- in March . . . singing from mem y ted Negro spirituals and paniment, the group presen other songs. Page 293 2,24 'jfijcfay f-xgfoig X isis .qxmgxs Vx X A up ,2,,2:Q,x KX tx W? 4 L , ev, 7 X fi ,KH f2iJ1037!,f2'E ,g,-gflagadxf ff U W U 'xx - f-f,d'V y,',r4..,, 1 at jg A 1 Q9 gif 'LW11 bf jftgl , WW' ' YaoiWJi'W1!f72s6timlff11111111 X Rf -1 - ff A fi, f N VTX if N1 X f gf I f P111 M 1 E A i I 5" 1E " ,. : . ' fps' F-" N7 41 1 ff 1, , 1 R in , ' A-A ' 'R 17' 'lj X f 32 my sc + R ft,?m1 111 gf fs X 1 Q 4 2 1 R, ff W fif be if fi ZWW' 3 1 ff 5 2 :ff 3' j . in X ,,y f X- fic, if M ' L Ji Z - 1 k1,f f- ' 1 X j ll xf f 1 Qi - ' , f 1 5 l X , 1 1. Kr 1x V5 3-.1 ' L X- X fs g 1 ff ' W 2 0 f 'Hifi-1 5 5 A121-1 .Mm 5 X H A in ZQN 1 1z'1Ji,1 , X , if ' A v nn nfs? X KSN A. lf X X Wx . fm Q fffiflf ERROR stalked the Holy Land . . . riots N X J L""'iJ . . . 3 IN Q-If I Q X ,Z 1 ss bombings, and shootings . . . Palestine seethed V f 67 X I with unrest as 1946 began . . . British troops enforced P martial law to curb the explosive disturbances . . . il -x K f -. ' 'X - ' . . Y l A 11 another struggle was being carried on . . . Iews ff? lf rg wanted a state of their own, rights of their own . . . y A ,a ff HN Arb tar I f bl fk fra I a s wan e o pro ect a status quo avora e to 71 Q! ff ' them . . . England found herself in the position of T l ls f landlord, with a tenanc uarrel to settle . . . immi- Y 1 f rg f Y q gration to Palestine from European countries was YJ brought to a standstill . . . natives smuggled home- , seekers in through small ports under cover of dark- ? EXE, ff ness . . . Arab Chieftains incited fellow countrymen lf' f .awj f . Z to rebellion . . . the landlord was hated by both y will y tenants . . . Zionists claimed a right to the land l lllifillf X Ill? stem ' f B'bl' l ' L, gl X ming rom 1 ica times . . .the answer was xy li 'X not in sight, and riots continued. , ff' Olffff-f1 ' ,pl X L , S if lFi:5 'l9 W ,', J' eq 'r ye ' X lwilxrf' f W t vy z c Q-f lx X X M - 1 fy 17 XR A bl 1 1 U' L, Q 4 l no he if ff , SED!-xRAT1cv1 1 , f 1 'L I f Q fr 'ox Z Nf1 1 I . E 'rv f I X f"'X 5 V, XL Z ,f A 2 Q 1 15,2115 r' MP , xf Q 1 1, s ia at a Q , ,ard f' T X 27'-L 1, M tip, X ,A O X' , , x 7, rj is DUDE Q is rib sf f N by 2 WW W , z O 0 Q 1 X , "'g 'dv 'J 1 , .Q if-,XQW '92 , Xa , - unvmn no g ' XX' X - '- ' -,- f f' 1 . . .ay ,1 M .W WM as A t we a rr r iyit X s aw Kill 4 S xr s W yt s S FTTWKKX f! ,fmt WM F' Xi' -E I 1 HQ til, 7 I N X ,X 5 WW gl X f l O Ex Sami xr X K !N17LX f UUE Q x I '1 -U f 1' fx iz 1 f ' cf l ff ff ff fi f-Vpidiin-lil ' Z R X fi is 1 Ai' X xiii? :ff L ff ,gf- . 'gc i' 11' ' , f ,fy x ' 0 ,E X A we c is i fiffffy ia 1 4 fi, . Q O m l X I fs- 'jf' xl 1 9 'oz l X - A Us f' 1 X .y 55 ' if yi "lj V ff? i f17f'T7L fix ' , 9 l .a - ' ' 1 tty 11611111 W 1 ni WV 3 Q , cf!! ,V f ?" X I X X X ,.-" "'g I, r 7 . X inf , f,vX.,l-. Q f ff lxi i lil 4 df 4X N Officials in s p e c t the ruined interior of an office building in Jerusalem fol- lowing the ierrorist bomb- ings of December, 1945. flnil. News Photol Briiish troops train weap- ons on a barbed wire cage in Rehov Herzl. Palestine. as search was made for men who attacked R.E. M.E. workshops. llnil. News Photo! Cooke Hall althlefica Marsh Ryman has more headaches than any other University oflicial . . . everybody wants seats on the fifty-yard line . . . he also takes care of all trips for Gopher athletic teams . . . last season he handled the largest football crowds in the history of Me- morial stadium.. .225,000 fans, an average of 42,000 per contest, saw the six home games . . . the Frank McCormick, Athletic Director Northwestern and Ohio State games were played to capacity crowds . . . basketball had its greatest year at the box ollice with 106,883 witnessing the thirteen home contests . . . this was an increase of 13,000 over 1938-39, best previous year . . . 20,000 fans gathered at the eight home hockey games . . . the Big Ten swimming meet was held before the largest crowd in Gopher swim history . . . it sur- passed the NCAA meet of 1938 and the 1940 Big Ten meet in total attendance . . . I-M director W. R. Smith is in his twenty-Hfth year as head of this department . . . he takes care of over 30 differ- ent sports in the school . . . he also coaches the golf team and goes around in the high seventies himself . . . George Roscoe and Iohn Roning, former Go- pher grid greats, assisted Smith with I-M work . . . Herb Kroeten, ex-Golden Glover, served as boxing coach during winter and spring quarters. Head man of Minnesota sports is Athletic Direc- tor Frank McCormick . . . he came to the Univer- sity in 1930 and is serving his thirteenth year as gen- eral overseer of all Gopher sports . . . he spent the other three years as a Lt. Colonel in charge of the Army's athletic program in ETO . . . McCormick was instrumental in bringing the NCAA track meet back to Minneapolis for the second time in five years and also helped bring the Big Ten swimming meet to Cooke hall last winter. M. W. Ryman. Athletic Ticket Manager Page 296 BACK ROW: George Svendsen, George Hauser, Bernie Bierman, Fitch, Hanzlik, Lundeen, Carlson, Nickelson, P. Kelly. Shields, Dallas Ward, Jim Kelly. FOURTH ROW: Carley, Westrum, Lilja, Hedges. Honn, Lawrence, Maxe, Kissel. Just. Novoiny, Jim Kelly, Jr. THIRD ROW: Bruhn, Wilson, Harlan, Tabor, Clemens. Gullick- son, Solon, Reinhardt. Olsonoski. SECOND ROW: Mealey. Perm, Lundin, Sullivan. Pulver, Kutscheid, Deppe, Burt, Lott, Kramer, Child. FRONT ROW: Ringer, Kispert. Graiziger, Van Dusen, Rappana. Parent, Lutz, gooiball Shearer, Williams, Marcotte. Tommy Cates, fleet Gopher back, took top confer- ence rushing honors . . . end Bob Carley was named on both the Associated Press and United Press second All-Conference teams . . . Bob Fitch, punting tackle, was named as the team's most valu- able man, and also played in the Shriners East-West all star game. Quarterback Merland Kispert led the team in scoring . . . Larry Olsonoski, Dick Van Dusen, and Bob Hanzlik stood out in the line . . . the power of fullbacks Vic Kulbitski, Hockey Mealey, and Dick Lutz was also outstanding . . . ten Gophers Wound up their college playing days in the Wisconsin game. Page 297 Gathered in an early fall brain session: Red Wil- liams, Coach Bierman, Bob Graiziger, and Vic Kulbitski. One of the nations top ranking football coaches, Bernie Bierman, returned to his alma mater after serving as a Lt. Colonel in the Marine Corps for three years . . . he assisted George Hauser for the last half of the 1944 season and assumed full charge in 1945 . . . immediately the nation's scribes began picking the Gophers as Conference and even as na- tional champs . . . then, after four straight decisive victories, they went unaccountably into a tailspin and lost all remaining games, ending in the cellar along With Iowa . . . it was the most unsuccessful season in Biermanis eleven year coaching reign . . . it also marked the Hrst time that coaches Crisler of Michi- gan, McMillin of Indiana, and Stuhldreher of Wis- consin had defeated a Bierman coached Minnesota eleven . . . however, with 200 candidates drawing suits for this spring's practice, things may take a turn for the better in 1946. Dr. Hauser, Sylvia Morrill, Jim Kelly, and Presi- dent Morrill watch a summer workout. Page 298 oofbal! Cloac ea Dr. George Hauser moved back to his old job as head line coach . . . he moulded a strong line de- spite being hindered in his efforts by graduation of key men and frequent injuries . . . Dallas Ward re- turned from the Navy in October to take over as backfield coach . . . George Svendsen joined the staff in the middle of October and assisted Hauser with the line coaching . . . lim Kelly, track and as- sistant backheld coach, was Biermanis chief scout . . . Sheldon Beise was in charge of the freshman squad and also helped Ward with Winter practice. Two of the lesser known men behind the scenes were trainer lim Hunt and equipment custodian Oscar Munson . . . it was Huntis job to see that players were in tip-top shape for each game . . . Munson, oldest member of the athletic staff, was serving his forty-eighth year as custodian. Four Missourians bury a Go- pher ball carrier in the op- ening game. Red Williams inneaofa 34 Jltiaaoufzi 0 Minnesota opened its 1945 season with a rousing 34-O triumph over a badly outmanned Missouri eleven . . . the game was played before the largest opening day crowd since 1942 . . . fullbacking of Vic Kulbitski and Hockey Mealey gave strong indication that Gophers would be well fortified at this position . . . line play of Larry Olsonoski, Dick Van Dusen, and the veteran Bob Graiziger and Hanzlik proved outstanding . . . only twice during the entire game was Missouri able to penetrate into Gopher territory. About the middle of the first period Kispert re- covered a fumble on the Tiger 31 and in seven plays Kulbitski scored the first of his three touchdowns . . . a poor kick was responsible for the second score, with Kulbitski again bucking over . . . Bob Kasper intercepted a pass on the Missouri 40, and eight plays later Kulbitski had his third TD . . . fourth score came midway in third period, when Rappana took a 22 yard pass from Kasper to score after three run- ning plays had failed. Bob Kasper V i c Kulbitski powers through a hole in the Tiger line which H a n z lik Kon ground! helped to open. Page 299 juan. ....,. -. .. Halfback Bob Kasper cuts off tackle as a Cornhusker grabs for his ankle. Bill Marcotie inneaoia 61 ebfzaafca ln a game played at Lincoln before a crowd of 30,000 Minnesota handed Nebraska its worst licking in history, a 61-7 shellacking . . . fullback power again was the dominating factor with Hockey Mea- ley and freshman Dick Lutz leading the way . . . Vic Kulbitski was injured early in the first quarter and was taken from the game . . . score was 21-7 at half time . . . the Gophers poured it on in the second half with three touchdowns in each of the last two periods. Minnesota counted again just before the end of the half when Lundin fell on Robinsonls blocked punt in the end Zone . . . Mealey scored again on a nine yard plunge just after the third quarter got under way . . . Lutz made it 34-7 when he scored his first TD on a short plunge a few minutes later . . . after the next kickoff, Bob Kasper intercepted a pass and raced 32 yards for another score . . . Shearer went over from the two after Teenus Carlson had recov- ered a fumble. Merland Kispert Red Williams e 1 u d e s Ne- braska iacklers on a wide end sweep. Page 300 Kulbitski hits a stone wall as Fitch and Kispert plunge earthward in front of him. Bob Carley inneaoia I4 god ufafzfzen 0 Displaying some of the best end play at Memorial stadium in many years by Ken Whitney and Mac Speedie, the Fort Warren Broncos put up a spectacu- lar fight before succumbing 14-0, to the Gophers . . . late in the first period the Gophers started a drive from their own 29 . . . Kulbitski, Cates, and Wil- liams alternated at carrying the ball to the Fort War- ren 20 as the period ended . . . then a first down on the Fort Warren four . . . two plays netted only two yards . . . Mealey plunged over from the two for the score and Kispert kicked the extra point. The Broncos started a passing attack of their own with Brecunier and Iastrow tossing, and reached the Gopher Z8 as the half ended . . . third period play was confined to midfield . . . early in the fourth quarter Fort Warren drove to the Minnesota two where Van Dusen, Gopher center, intercepted a pass . . . Ringer kicked out of danger and after holding for downs the Gophers took the ball on their own 22 . . . using power plays the Gophers reeled off six straight first downs . . . Cates then drove over tackle from the five for the decisive tally. Dick Lutz Hockey Mealey gets squeez- ed by two Ft. Warren men after a gain through the line Page 30l Tom Cates is hauled down by a Wildcat afier breaking into the open. Bob Fitch inneaoia 3 With 56,000 homecorners looking on in glee, Min- nesota opened its conference schedule with a brilliant 30-7 triumph over Northwestern . . . Bernie Bierman came up with a new star in Merland Kispert as the Gophers handed Northwestern the worst licking a Waldorf team has received from Minnesota . . . Kis- pert opened the scoring with an 18-yard field goal early in the second period after the Gophers had been repulsed numerous times in the opening stanza . . . following this he threw a 23-yard pass to Bob Carley for the first TD. 01 tlzweaiefzn After the Gophers had run up their 17 point lead, the Wildcats came backto score . . . two pass plays from Iim Farrar to Max Morris netted them 76 yards and their only counter . . . Minnesotais third score came midway in the third quarter, as Red Williams heaved a 17-yard pass to Iudd Ringer for the score . . . at the start of the fourth period North- western began another march with Farrar tossing passes . . . the threat was ended when Van Dusen intercepted one of his pitches on the Gopher ten. John Lundquisi Faribau1t's Mealey dives into the Purple line in a touch- down try. Page 302 Cates, Rappana, and Wil- -ff' if liams rush in to help the R Minnesota line stop Ollie Cline. Larry Olsonoski A Q' -f 'Huff' la- 'V xv Ohio Siafe 20 .fuinneaofa 7 Ohio State's Buckeyes put the clamps on the Gopher championship hopes with a 20-7 victory before a capacity crowd of 56,000 . . . the game also ended a personal win streak that Bierman had built up thru 21 straight games covering the 1939-40-41 and 1945 seasons . . . the turning point came in the third period with Ohio holding a 13-7 lead . . . Min- nesota advanced to the Bucks' three yard line with first and goal to go . . . led by Warren Amling and Thornton Dixon, they stopped three power thrusts by Kulbitski. Ollie Cline then plunged over, Max Schnittker kicked the point, and Minnesota was behind for the hrst time this season . . . the Gophers came back to tie the score on a beautiful 67-yard open Held run by left half Tommy Cates with Kispert booting the point after touchdown . . . a mental lapse by the Gopher defense was responsible for the next Ohio score . . . after Daugherty intercepted Wil- liamis pass on the Buckeye four and returned it to the 33, Dick Fisher tossed a 37 yard pass to end Bud Kessler who raced over from the Minnesota 30. Judd Ringer Red Williams fades from the Ohio defensive and searches for his receiver. Page 303 Tom Cates finds himself blocked as he cuts back into ihe Michigan defensive. Dick Lawrence Michigan 26 Juinneaoia 0 The largest crowd ever to see a Gopher team in action, 85,000 fans, sat wild-eyed as Michigan de- feated Minnesota 26-0, to keep the famous Little Brown lug at the Ann Arbor school for another year . . . it was the first time a Crisler coached team had beaten a Bierman coached Gopher eleven . . . the Wolverines salted the game away in the fourth quar- ter by scoring three times . . . Michigan took a 7-0 lead in the first period on a two-yard plunge by quarterback Yerges. Two unnecessary roughness penalties against the Gophers late in the third quarter set up the second Michigan tally . . . with the ball on the Minnesota 41, Fonde made 28 yards in two off-tackle smashes . . . Weissenberger then exploded over guard the last thirteen yards for the score . . . Michigan meant busi- ness . . . after the kickoff took a Gopher punt on the Minnesota 36 . . . in six plays they were again into paydirt with Walt Teninga making the TD . . . the Wolverines kept coming. Bob Graiziger A Michigan iailback stops Ringer's attempt to complete a pass. Page 304 SM V me-is.--' Li ,If - -V Q 5 3i?37?f1i73fg,z,jlf. ' Dick Lawrence lifts Hoos- ier Frank Cio11i off the ground trying to escape him. Dale Rappana ncliana 49 .filinneaoia 0 Led by a great freshman halfback, George Talia- ferro, Indiana gave Minnesota the worst licking in its history . . . Taliaferro tallied three times to pace the Hoosiers to a 49-0 shellacking . . . it was the Gophers' third straight defeat . . . it also marked the Hrst time that a McMillin coached Hoosier team had whipped a Gopher eleven under the tutelage of Bernie Bierman . . . it also was the last game for a great Gopher lineman, Dick Van Dusen, who was outstanding in defeat. The next tally came on a beautiful 62-yard dash oil tackle by Bob Miller . . . Pete Pihos, a converted All-American end, plunged over from the two for the Hoosiers fourth TD of the quarter . . . Charles Armstrong booted all five placements and the teams Went to the dressing room with the lndianians in a commanding 35-O lead . . . a Miller to Deranek pass was good for the sixth Hoosier score just after the start of the third period . . . the final tally came on a pass from Raimondi to Schwartz half way thru the period. . JH N. VR., Q agp, mJ+1V,,N'-N . R l ..,,- ,ign- T- k 2fl?5w.+cn,.,. 5 ... ,v -J A -- Vic Kulbitski Bob Fitch sends the ball sailing over Indiana's line with time to spare. Page 305 Kulbitski dives at an Iowa man as Kasper comes around to help. Hudson Mealey owa 20 .fuinneaofa I9 The Gophers continued their downward trend as an underdog Iowa eleven, which hadn't won a major game all season, came from behind in the last four minutes to squeeze out aone point win . . . it was the first Hawkeye win over the Gophers since a similar upset in 1939 . . . Minnesota scored twice in the first quarter, marching 54 yards for the first tally with freshman fullback Dick Lutz going over from the 11 . . . Kispert missed the extra point, his first miss in 13 attempts, and this proved to be costly. Kispert intercepted a pass on the 33 and eight plays later Kulbitski plowed over from the six-yard stripe to give Minnesota a 19-6 lead . . . a poor Gopher kick gave the Hawks their second score . . . Iohnson took the pay-off toss from Niles . . . a 16 yard loss on a fourth down pass by Minnesota gave Iowa the ball on their own 40 . . . Niles then threw the winning pass to Smith, who took the ball on the Gopher 40 and ran unmolested to score . . . Niles converted, and that was the ball game. Gordon Sullivan I o W a linemen stone-wall Kulbiiski in his effort to make a few yards. Page 306 Wisconsin's Fuchs fries to intercept Williams' pass to Judd Ringer. Bob Hanzlik ufiaconain 26 .fuinneaofa I2 Wisconsin broke a 23-year victory drouth at Mem- orial stadium when they whipped the Gophers in the last game of the season . . . it was the Gophers' Hfth consecutive defeat and wound up the worst year the Gophers have had since Bierman came to Minnesota in 1932 . . . the hard running of Don Kindt, who scored three times, brought about the 26-12 defeat and placed the Gophers in a tie for the Big Ten cel- lar with Iowa . . . Kindt plunged over from the one for the first score. The Badgers made it 20-6 midway in the third period when Kindt scored from the 23-yard line . . . the play was made possible by a Gopher fumble on their own 32 . . . Minnesota was still in the ball game and in six plays after the start of the fourth period tallied on a 17-yard screen pass from Williams to Cates . . . this effort started at midHeld with Kul- bitski and Bruhn doing the lugging of the ball . . .- following the next kickoff, the Badgers drove straight down field for their last TD. John Westrurn Vic Kulbitski driyes into a Minnesota lineman a f I e r crashing Wisc:onsin's 11ne. Page 307 BACK ROW: John Kundla, Appenzeller, Mattson, McIntyre, Toizke, Reimer, Svee, Dick Seebach. SECOND ROW: Dave McMillan, Gudridge, Cotlow, Gilleland, White, Olson. Mohr, Larson. FRONT ROW: Kerman, Ajax, Carlson, Jaros, Brewster, Lawrence. Jgaakeibau The end of the war, the return of Coach Dave Mac- Millan, and several returned lettermen from the ser- vices helped to bring about the best season record since the 1937 championship aggregation .... Don Carlson was named honorary captain and Tony Iaros voted most valuable .... Iaros' 30-point spurt in the last game of the season found him only one point shy of the l98 points registered by Northwesternls Max Morris for the Big Ten season, the prize-winning total. Page 308 Iaros was named on two all-conference teams . . . the former Edison scoring machine set a new Big Ten record for free throws, dropping 16 in the last Wisconsin game . . . his burst of 30 points also tied Max Morris for the highest single game total of the season . . . at the beginning of the year Don Carlson, Dave Ruliffson, and Louie Brewster were on hand. . . . Tony Iaros, Don Mattson, and Warren Ajax re- turned at the start of winter quarter. Coach Dave McMillan and his assistants watch a close Don Carlson , Mccgff ,, -Wm 1 V ' zfV,,,,,n,,,,,W ,W ., L , ff "vc X. ,,,,. ,M ,,.. f V Q " ' fl If , i f L,W'1.W'V1f I 4, 1, .,, , , r"r if , 1 , ffm-fm 1.13, .4 ,.,1 , A? -fW,, ,1 . 1' . , V .,. .. .W - 7 - '16, f 12? 1 ' ' f alt W , Z X , w 4, 2 ff, " ,M 5 4 'J 4 f f 'WH' ,fm-,aff 'nf 'Q ff' i.,.,,Z . "? ' f22':'+f". 'f 'fm-,., A L Z - 2125, Q f fu , f' .. ,f ,M ' tiff- , e gf A , 5 ff f 4' f Lf play in a tight spot. , , ?- LQTWTLYC- . , . sgz, ,, ..,,..,,. ,Q . in b ,V .P . ,LZ - ' 64,-3,3 ' ,?...,, ' H, .,, : - W f.. f f .. M ,,,,, ,,,,, ,f ,,,f, , ,, M . , ff" iff! . : ' 3'-:P-.U1"" ,'-:-1L:::f:'.2:: :'-,f1 ' 2 - . f - 5 .... V 5:2 41? QC4,g4,,l,:3'gj fa , ' -"-' " ' 1: 4245T:5E2lii-1.,:,.-,1,,,1:,,-za 1:..:E5Zl2:.z::.'jE. 7 W f V - -,-17' --rh f QL' W' . , M .- H' Ed Kerman by . T .. -1, M. f H - asf,-f ,f,,y , - . - WWPXA. -1 ---s k y -:iwgy sf g mm.-,..t.,. .. 2 .4552 3 -- ' - ff 5 ' 5 'uf -wc,:fav:,,c14 N-:Q 1 'aZ.f,. -I - , ' Q .f'f'fliff'c i-:ix--.Q Tia, ' 5 gr 1 YM' Lou1e Brewster ,,-f' T X f-'N Tony Jaros ' Q' " 1 :: .rg .W ..f...,. f I - fax'-I mf "" ' g :V we 7-,: . A, M itvmyrxfffgge 13" - :Af-4 ' . "W 'f , ' ' Lge .,'f?3ff1"V:',4,-' , 13" 'D K ' fl -. , .vi ,Lf ,,46z3, , M:-:, 2' ,1 'Q' v- JP'-P---': 9 Yi, 9 P 1 1, 14-4-.Q JL. 1 3 , ,. g 2 ' , ,, iaiiwif, Warren Alax - ,...,. ,134 i"F,w2,::s'z'e"f -' ini - " ' ,,:,44m4 ig V 1, Q, - ' u:4f2,,,,.- ,L . V ,,,,5f, ff. , 1 f ,ff , 1. ', . . ...-tiff. M. ' .Q-44' w , -fv- aw fr I I f--,, ' f,ff,1QiQ?'5 I H 2'b?gWs'WZ L24 ' Q., f f Q? in JW, Jlm McIntyre A- 4' 'V HAM? ,',.442a',,, ,. axyfmff' x J,f.Qf4.,... ff Page 309 Don Carlson scrambles for the ball with a North Dakota State player. Tony Jaros slips around De- Pau1's Mikan for a score. Max Mohr, a returning letterman, was declared ineligible after the first three games because of a new conference ruling. . . several promising freshmen, headed by 6-foot 8-inch jim Mclntyre, all-stater from Min- neapolis Patrick Henry, Ed Kernan from Two Harbors, and Dick Lawrence of Bemidji, were out for the opening drills. The Gophers won their first four games by lopsided margins, piling up 269 points to the oppositionas 115 . . . Mclntyre and Carlson paced the attack with 63 and 61 points respectively . . . the winning streak was broken by a stellar Great Lakes team led by Mel Riebe who scored 17 points .... Michigan State handed the Gophers their second straight loss when they nosed through to a two point victory in an overtime game .... Iim Mclntyre pushed through 15 points as Minnesota regained its winning ways and turned back North Dakota State. The high spot of the pre-conference season was reached on New Year's Eve when 11,500 fans jammed the Field House to see the DePaul contest . . . the lat- ter, with 6-foot 9-inch All-American George Mikan leading the way, built up a 23-20 halftime margin . . .freshman Ed Kernan led a great second half come- back that netted the Gophers a thrilling 45-36 win .... Kernan had 17 points for the evening, while Mcln- tyre held Mikan to 9 counters, the lowest game total of his four year career. ln the Hrst conference game at Wiscoiisin, a free throw by Tony Iaros in the last 55 seconds gave the Gophers a narrow one-point victory . . . they followed up with a win over a favored Indiana team, Mcln- tyre and Ajax leading the scoring with 12 and 10 points . . . The Gophers swamped Chicago as Mcln- tyre poured 18 .... Ajax got 20 and Iaros 16 while the Gophers gained revenge on Great Lakes . . . Carl- son's passing and Kernan's defensive play also stood out .... Purdue was the seventh straight Gopher foe and fourth conference team to meet defeat . . . the game had 14,200 spectators, largest crowd in seven years . . . Iaros led with 19 points. McIntyre blocks a pass by Dick Hoffman of Purdue. Page 3I0 Minnesota 71 Minnesota 78: Minnesota 55: Minnesota 65 Minnesota 50 Minnesota 49 Minnesota 69 Minnesota 45 Minnesota 46 : Wisconsin 45. Minnesota 59, South Dakota 27. South Dakota State 25 Nebraska 30. Iowa State 33. Great Lakes 67. Michigan State 50. North Dakota State 46 DePaul 36. Indiana 48. The hot streak was stopped by Iowa's defending champions in an overtime tilt . . . Minnesota led all the way only to have the Hawks tie it up in the last four seconds and leap to victory in the extra period .... Iaros scored 16 and Carlson meshed 13, but the loss dropped the Gophers from the league lead .... Purdue gave the Gophers their second straight conference loss in a return game at Lafayette . . . "Red" Anderson, Boiler- maker captain, paced the blistering Purdue attack with 27 points while teammate Paul Hoffman scored 19. Northwestern's Max Morris, 1945 conference scoring leader, tapped in 30 points to help the Wildcats hand Minnesota its third consecutive defeat, dropping the Gophers to fifth place .... Terrific Tony Iaros bucketed 18 points to become the first Gopher to reach the century mark in league scoring as Minnesota blasted Chicago's Maroons. Despite the fact that Iaros broke a Eve-year Big Ten record by making good on 11 free throws, the Gophers were pushed completely out of the title pic- ture by Northwestern's fighting Wildcats in a photo finishq. . . Indiana gained revenge for an early season loss and shoved the Gophers further into the second division with a dynamic second half rally . . . trailing 40-36 at halftime, the Hoosiers poured in 39 points in the last half while holding the Gophers to 12 . . . Iaros chalked 26 points for the night. A game previously doped to be the deciding Big Ten championship encounter turned out to be just another ball game as the Gophers with hve losses de- feated Iowa, knocked out of the title race by Illinois and Indiana . . . earlier in the season when the Hawks and Minnesota were undefeated, prognosticators had seen a title hanging in the balance on this game . . . the final game was a hair-raiser, with the Gophers edging Wiscoiisin by one point .... Iaros had fouled out at the half against Iowa and needed 31 points in the last game to tie for the scoring championship . . . every fan at the game pulled for him, but he fell one short . . . his last second free throw was the victory margin. Jim McIntyre scores over George Mikan's head. Don Carlson adds two more points against Wisconsin. Minnesota 71: Minnesota 64 Minnesota 56 Minnesota 61 Minnesota 40 Minnesota 49 Minnesota 52 Minnesota 50 Minnesota 52: Minnesota 58: Minnesota 56: Chicago 44. Great Lakes 49. Purdue 43. Iowa 63. Purdue 65. Northwestern 72 Chicago 30. Northwestern 52. Indiana 75. Iowa 47. Wisconsin 55. Page 3II Tony Jaros has an easy shot against the North Dakota State tive. Coach Larry Armstrong Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota 6 2 4 9 9 4 2 3 5 7 14 9 6 5 4 . 1 Minneapolis 6 fExhibitionl. St. James A. C. 7. St. James A. C. 7. : Ft. William, Ontario 4. : Ft. William, Ontario 4. Michigan 9. Michigan 5. : Michigan 3 COvertimeJ. Michigan 2. Michigan Tech Z Michigan Tech 2 Michigan Tech 2 Michigan Tech 2 St. James A. C. 2. St. James A. C. 0. ocfcey With six lettermen and a host of promising fresh- men, six of these from Canada and two from Eveletlfs state high school champions, Coach Larry Armstrong was considered to have his best team since the unde- feated national collegiate and AAU champions of 1939-40 . . . after a disappointing start in which they lost four out of the first seven games, the Gophers, led by Pat Finnegan and O'Brien, tied Michigan and ended with seven straight wins, amassing a total of 50 goals to 12 for the opposition . . . along with losing the Big Ten title for the first time since 1941-42, the Gophers lost one of the star performers, Bob Carley, in midseason . . . Carley was leading scorer at the time . . . he broke an ankle in a scrimmage session follow- ing the Michigan series and was out for the remainder of the season . . . Pat Finnegan of Eveleth wound up as the team's high scorer with a total of 17 points, followed by O'Brien, Flemming, and Carley . . . Duff McDermidd, Canadian freshman, was considered one of the outstanding goalies in collegiate hockey . . . Red McCabe and lim Wild left the team after gradu- ating from their Navy programs. BACK ROW: Larry Armstrong, Jim Hunt, O'Brien, Bergman, Tergesen, Frick, Berg, Thomson, Car- ley, Opsahl. Roberts, Wild, John Gustaftson. FRONT ROW: Tom Hitchcock. Englestad. Finnegan. Bolle, McDermidd, McEwen, Flemming, Berman, Goodman, Fredrick Conrad, ,Q A.-.z. 4- V af :..f-.L 0, ,aah , J.,-tk-:LE iw ,zf , -, -ada 2.3 , N -fs. 'Q fl My , A rw-Eff, 1. S'. ,MJ- fpg, 4, W 4-if ,.-.1 154 ,Liu vw- I Niels Thorpe and Lloyd Boyce take time out from practice. Gopher swimmers have never Hnished below fourth in the conference meet during the 26-year reign of Coach Niels Thorpe . . . some 35 candidates answered the first swimming call in December, headed by four lettermen from the 1945 team which tied Northwest- ern for fourth place . . . these were Iohn Hollingshead, breast stroke, Bill Gray, distances, and Ron Iones and Mike Besel, dashes . . . outstanding new prospects included Don Benson, Ken Wincliester, Bill Thorpe, Iohn Fitzgerald, lim Bray, Evert Tornfelt, and Roger Ahlman . . . the latter, a city and state champion from St. Paul Iohnson, still holds the Interscholastic na- tional championship record in the backstroke, set in 1941. Winchester, Thorpe, and Ahlman ot the medley relay. wimming The Gophers opened the season by dropping a de- cision to Northwestern . . . the Wildcats took six of the nine events . . . Minnesota won the 400-yard free style relay, the quartet consisting of Gray, Besel, Iones, and Ahlman . . . Iones won the 50-yard free style while Iim Bray and Tornfelt placed one-two in the diving. Winning five of nine events, including both relays, Minnesota won its first meet of the season from Illi- nois . . . Iones and Benson finished first and second in the 50-yard free style and Bray and Tornfelt did the same in diving . . . Ahlman won the backstroke . . . Gophers finished second in four events and third in four more for their margin of victory. Minnesota copped six out of nine individual events to turn back Iowa State in a dual meet . . . Don Ben- son's performance was the highlight of the win. Taking all but one event and winning both relays, Michigan's defending Big Ten champions gave the Gophers their second conference loss . . . Rog Ahl- man won the backstroke for Minnesota and placed third in the 440 free style . . . Bill Thorpe finished second in both the 220 and 440 free style events . . . it was the last meet of the season for Gray, Iones, and Besel, Navy students who graduated. Iowais Hawkeyes handed Minnesota their third defeat in live starts by eking out a two-point win . . . with Ahlman pressing him all the way, 1owa's Dick Maine beat the freshman intercollegiate back- stroke mark. A couple of members of the swimming team find a sweat shirt rather large. Iowa took six of the nine events . . . Gophers fin- ished second in four and third in five of the events . . . Hollingshead won the 200 yard breast stroke and finished second in the 440 free style . . . Torn- felt again placed on top in the fancy diving while the quartet of Ahlman, Thorpe, Wincliester, and Ben- son captured the free style team relay. The dual meet season closed with a triumph over Wisconsin . . . Gophers Won six of nine events and placed second in Hve . . . they also Won both team relay events . . . individual winners were Benson, Winchester, Thorpe, and McGregor in free styles, Ahlman in the backstroke, and Bray in diving. Ahlman finished third in the conference meet backstroke, held at Minnesota, led the medley relay team to fourth place, and anchored the 400 yard relay team to third position . . . Minnesota finished fourth in the Big Ten meet with 13 points to pre- serve Coach Thorpels record of never Hnishing be- low fourth. L., I Up he goes- 4 2f:2f,..,. me 12, ' 6 431:-WH' a ,I f 4' fl 'J mywn LEFT: Fancy divers. LeFebvre, Tornfeli. and Bray pose preitily. BELOW: Don Benson and Reinold Jones get se! for a freesiyle siari. Down he comes. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesoia Minnesota 31: Northwestern 53. 45: Illinois 39. 53: Iowa Staie 31 28: Michigan 56. 41: Iowa 43. 53: Wisconsin 31. placed fourth in the Big Ten. Page 315 With Dave MacMillan taking over the reins the Minnesota baseball team wound up the Big Ten campaign with a .500 rating for fourth place and completed the season with a record of ten victories and four losses. Six lettermen, headed by pitchers Gene Kellv and Iack Verby, catcher Bob Graiziger and infielder Butz Lehrman, plus several outstanding freshmen answered the opening call. A cold rainy spring ham- pered outdoor practice. In the first series with Iowa State Kelly hurled a four hit shut-out and Verby had a one hitter before being relieved in the seventh . . . Red Williams and Verby were the hitting stars of the series . . . in the conference opener with Iowa, Verby allowed five hits while Rediske got two of the three Gopher hits . . . The Hawks scored four runs in the eighth to win the second tilt Page 3l6 With Lehrman and Williams driving in eight runs and Verby giving only five hits, Minnesota snowed Iowa State. Impotency at the plate caused the loss of three consecutive games to Wisconsin and Purdue . . . Kelly won the second Purdue game allowing only four hits. The Gophers came out of their hitting slump against Iowa Pre-Flight, getting eleven tallies . . . Graiziger drove in four runs. K Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Iowa State 0. Iowa State 1. Iowa 1. Iowa 6. Iowa State 7. Iowa State 1. Wisconsin Z. Wisconsin 2. Purdue 2. Purdue 1. Camp McCoy Seahawks 10. Indiana 0. Indiana 3. Page 3l7 BACK ROW: Iwanaga, Soukup, Donnenworih, Magnusson, Yamamoto, Gordon. Jim Kelly. FRONT ROW: Kelly, Baumann, Wilder, Kilen, Anderson, Brownstein, Cranston, Tharp. 'rack The Minnesota cindermen failed to win an out- door meet during the 1945 season but the squad in- cluded many individual stars . . . Ray Tharp and Bob Cranston, hurdlers . . . Mark Brownstein, sprinter. . .Sat Yamamoto, vaulter and broad jumper . . . principal point winners throughout the season . . . Tharp and Brownstein also scored con- sistently in the broad jump. Minnesota finished third in the outdoor Big Ten meet at Champaign . . . Tharp, Yamamoto, and Brownstein placed second, third, and fourth in the broad jump . . . Brownstein finished second in the 100-yard dash . . . Cranston took second in the high hurdles and third in the low hurdles . . . Tharp got a second place in the low hurdles and Kilen took second in the high jump. Tharp won the broad jump at the Drake Relays and finished third in the same event at the Central Collegiate meet . . . Brownstein, Cranston, Tharp, and Yamamoto competed in the NCAA meet at Milwaukee. Page 3l8 When Coach Iim Kelly began the 1946 indoor season, he had five lettermen from the previous squad . . . Ray Tharp, Walt Wilder, Armin Bau- man, Iack Anderson, and Gil Gaarder . . . weak- ness in sprints and the pole vault were remedied by Ken Wallace, lightning dash man, and Bill Pose and Al Andreko, vaulters. Tharp was top individual with 16 points in the season opener against Iowa State as Gophers won seven of twelve events . . . in the Illinois meet the Gophers won but one event against the Conference champions to be . . . a triangular meet at Madison found Wisconsin first, Minnesota second, and North- western third as Tharp racked up eight points . . . Gophers swept a three-cornered meet from Iowa and Chicago as Tharp, Wallace, Covey, Novotny, An- dreko and Pose scored points . . . Minnesota won three firsts but Wisconsin bested the Gophers again in a triangular at Iowa . . . in the Big Ten meet at Chicago the Gophers tied Ghio State for fourth place. 1 Brownstein ready- Baumann over- '1'harp finished. 1946 Indoor Results Minnesota 59Vz: Iowa State 44V2. Minnesota 36: Illinois 68. Minnesota asvzz Wisconsin 74: Northwestern IIV2. Minnesota 65: Iowa 34: Chicago 31. Minnesota 44 l!3: Iowa 27 113: Wisconsin 58 153. Minnesota tied for fourth in Big Ten. cfinizamuzafa Navy Company V furnished this championship touch- ball team. A vast, University-wide intramural program un- der the direction of W. R. Smith was back to pre- war level this year. The fall touchball tourney proved to be the most popular in student interest and participation . . . over 700 men were divided into five leagues: aca- demic and professional fraternities, independent, Navy, and Farm Campus . . . Navy company V de- feated the professional titleholders, Psi Omega, 13-6 for the All-University crown . . . McManus, Gaard- er, Erwin, and Sherman were stars for the winners . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the academic title, Wesley Foundation the independent, and Farm House the Farm Campus league. Fall quarter basketball found the Five Mistakes taking the All-University title, edging the Phi Delts 27-26 in the finals . . . fall bowling honors went to Sigma Alpha Mu and Anchor and Chain . . . high individuals were Lloyd Boyd of Acacia and Vern Niels of Alpha Kappa Kappa. Psi Upsilon captured the hockey championship, defeating Beta Theta Pi and Alpha Delta Phi . . . volleyball winner was an independent outht known as the Spikers, who clipped Sigma Chi in the Hnals. Nu Sigma Nu won the diamondball champion- ship for 1945 behind the pitching of Chubby Young . . . Psi Omega took the track title . . . tennis tro- phy went to a three-man Army team . . . Psi Oys got their second trophy as their golf team won that title. Page 3l9 Coach Dave Bartelma confers with his assistant Wallace Johnson. Coach Dave Bartelma returned from four years in the Navy to head the Gopher mat squad again . . . two lettermen, George Eastling and Mel Baken, from the 1945 team . . . 40 men for the opening drills . . . Bartelma assisted by Wally lohnson, 1941 letterman. Minnesota 5: Iowa State Teachers 29. Minnesota 12: Purdue 12. Minnesota 8: Michigan State 23. Minnesota 14: Iowa State 14. Minnesota 23: Wisconsin 3. Minnesota 13: Iowa 15. Minnesota placed sixth in Big Ten, guffzeaifing Iowa State Teachers College was the first foe . . . led by several National Collegiate and AAU cham- pions, the Iowans won seven matches . . .Clint Gross won the heavyweight match for the Gophers on a fall . . . after this defeat the Gophers shut out Nebraska as Baken and Sam Kramer scored falls. Minnesota tied Purdue in the hrst conference match . . . Gopher winners were Eastling, Van Gordon, Kramer, and Baken . . . in a quadrangular meet with Michigan State, Purdue, and Northwes- tern, George Eastling won his third straight match in the 136-pound class. Iowa State and Minnesota tied, with each winning four matches . . . Gophers routed Wisconsin as Van Gordon defeated Eddie Viskocil, AAU champion . . . Minnesota lost to Iowa, completing the cycle that found Hawkeye athletes topping Minnesota in every sport. Eight Gophers entered the Conference meet at Champaign . . . sixth place in the Big Ten for the Gophers. 4. 1 I BACK ROW: H. Minkler, Holmes, Rasmussen, Long. Morgan. Beet, Stonesifer Person Pinz SEC- OND HOW: Dave Bartelma, Ktamer, Eastling, Baken, Dosetf, Abels, Gross, Wallace Johnggn, FRONT ROW: W. Mmkler. Tokimoto. Stevens. Lappin, K1-011. Page 320 QU!! Gopher linksters were led by Captain Louis Lick, Ir., of St. Paul, Gerald Milner and'Kenneth Mack, both of Minneapolis . . . Lick was national inter- collegiate champion in 1944 . . . the team won four out of its seven matches played during the 1945 season . . . in the only two conference matches played, the Gophers defeated Wisconsin and lost to Northwestern . . . in other matches against non- conference foes, they defeated Notre Dame, Ma- calester, and whitewashed St. Thomas. The other two losses on the record were suffered at the hands of two independent teams from Min- neapolis, Golden Valley beating the Gophers Z1-15 and Armour winning 10-2 . . . Minnesota finished fourth in the conference meet at Evanston and fifth in the National Intercollegiate meet held in Colum- bus at Ohio State. Lou Lick, the Gophers' number one man, was unsuccessful in the defense of his national title, losing in the semi-finals to Iohn Lorms of Ohio State who went on to annex the crown. Other letter winners besides Lick, Mack, and Milner included Iarvis Knutson of Zumbrota, Henry Bishop and Vic Roter- ing of Minneapolis, and Wallace Anderson of Olivia. 'iQ Coach W. R. Smith gives one of his team members a few pointers. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota 15V2: Northwestern 20Vz. 25: Notre Dame 5. 9Vz: Wisconsin SW. 15: Golden Valley 21. 10: Macalester 2, 12: St. Thomas 0. 2: Armour 10. BACK ROW: W. R. Smith, Rotering, Knutson, Bishop, Anderson. FRONT ROW: Milner, Lick, Mack. Q 2 Page 321 Coach Phil Brain regards the latest develop- ment in his photo lab. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Gustavus Adolphus Wisconsin 4. Iowa State 5. Northwestern 2. Michigan 7. Purdue 8. Fort Snelling 1. Wisconsin 6. ennia Handicapped by a Navy rule forbidding travel away from campus for more than 48 hours, and with number one and number two aces Iohn Adams and Stu Cornell in Law School and unable to make any trips, the 1945 Minnesota tennis team finished the season by placing fourth in the Big Ten meet at Evanston. After winning their first two matches from Gus- tavus Adolphus and Wisconsiia, the Gophers lost to Iowa State . . . they came back to dump North- western, but lost the next two conference tilts to Michigan and Purdue . . . after beating a soldier team from Ft. Snelling in a non-conference match, Min- nesota wound up the year by dropping a return match with Wisconsin. Cornell was the only Gopher to win an indivi- dual championship in the conference meet . . . Adams and Cornell went to the Hnals in the first division doubles, while Bob Cerney was a hnalist in the third division singles . . . letter winners be- sides Adams, Cornell, and Cerney were Bernard Herman and Iohn Ylvisaker of Minneapolis, and Edward Ishii of Topaz, Utah. BACK ROW: Phil Brain, Ishii, Andrews, Branham. FRONT ROW: Ylvisaker, Herman, Cerney. Page 322 BACK ROW: Dolores O'Keefe, Kathleen Lovett, Dorothy Sommer, Helen Killpack, Muriel Sorby. Julia Kidd. FRONT ROW: Marcella Tatz, Beverly Backlund. Katherine Henry. Jeanne Johnson. Doris Anderson, Eleanor Walsh. 7 Olflell J afilzfeiic a4AAocia tion Co-eds realized that keeping Ht was the thing . . . wielded tennis rackets, skates, crops . . . took good care of their shuttlecocks, volley balls and swim- ming caps . . . WAA had a big year . . . broke all its past membership records . . . attracted 800 fun- loving, athletically-minded girls from all the Uni- versity's colleges . . . represented all levels of skills. The parade of health permit holders was headed by Kay Henry . . . Beverly Backlund held the vice president's position . . . scribe Miriam Mandell kept notes on meetings . . . Virginia Brooks collected the coin . . . with Betty lust as social chairman and Eleanor Rothenberger and Helen Killpack sent out publicity notices . . . Mrs. Betty Ness and Virginia Pettigrew were WAA sponsors. WAA sponsored association clubs for the skilled women . . . included the Aquatic League for the swimmers . . . dancers joined Orchesis . . . bridle- path lovers held membership cards in Pegasus. Page 323 After a hard athletic round. WAABIS relax in the Norris lounge. Aquatic Leaguers turned out to be precision swim- mers . . . splashed and dived rhythmically . . . were led by Cherry Cedarleaf . . . other oliicers included Edith Sime, vice president . . . Elaine Mielke, secre- tary treasurer . . . entertained at University splash parties with their beautiful water ballet . . . prac- ticed intently for the annual spring quarter Aquatic League Pageant. Orchesis, national modern dance sorority . . . ex- pressed thoughts through rnotion . . . composed dance routines . . . presented the spring dance pro- gram . . . directed by Doris Anderson, Mary Alice Lund, and Pat Olson. With boots shined and jodhpurs pressed, Pegasus members kept to the saddle . . . presented the annual riding show at the Minneapolis Riding Academy . . . Charlotte Nichols wielded a strong crop over the group . . . Grenaviere Robinson kept the vice presi- dents position going . . . and Sylvia Torstad alter- nated between secretary and treasurer. En garde-a forward thrust- and it is finished! Page 324 Opposing players close in as forwards fumble a slippery ball. The WAA Board recognized outstanding mem- bers . . . awarded maroon and gold "Ms, to deserv- ing WAA'ers each quarter . . . honored a few mem- bers with seals of the University. Freshmen and transfer students were entertained at the traditional Mitten Mixer in fall . . . this year revived the Co-Rec party with WAA and the Mens Physical Educational Department. Ninth hour every week day . . . practice time for WAA activity teams . . . playtime for others . . . open swimming in the pool . . . WAA girls worked hard for the Telegraphic swimming meet . . . Minnesota girls swam in competition with swimmers from col- leges all over the nation. WAA members turned to service . . . sold balloons to the football Homecoming crowd . . . the crowd cheered when the balloons soared up and away . . . WAA'ers cheered after the profits were counted . . money was used for the organizations activities. Board members retired to the WAA trophy-filled lounge for weekly meetings . . . planned activities to keep members happy and busy. -' ,ftp gf f , ll ll lO s e 4 , Nerves are tense as a sorority sharp-shooter takes aim. Page 325 -ix lp- Q 1 ku ACKNCWLEDGMEN TS A yearbook is indeed a many-channelled job, and an editor is hard pressed to remember all to whom he is grateful. Our appreciation this year goes in many directions, for those who have helped us are large in number. Many thanks to George Luxton and his photog- raphy staff of the Minneapolis Star-Iournal and Tribune, including Wayne Bell, Russell Bull, Roy Swan, and Harriet Heenan. All of the football action pictures are through courtesy of these persons. Bouquets to Rod Newburg of Newburg Studio for fine work on the organizations, pictures, and to col- leagues Bob Hewitt and Bob Berg. Rod and his gang took many pictures for us when we were desperate for coverage. Hearty thanks to Mr. Kallberg, Mrs. Wilson, and Ian of Photocraft Studios for an excel- lent job on senior pictures. Lund Press, Inc., of Minneapolis printed the 1946 Gopher, and weid like to commend W. O. Lund, Sr., Bill Lund, Nels Lundell, Clarence Iohnson, and everyone in the shop who worked on it for a good job done. A yearbook is a headache to print, and the printers' shoulders seem broad enough to carry any problem. Iahn and Ollier of Chicago did our engraving work this year, excellent as always. We extend to Gordon Brightman a deep personal appreciation for his painstaking work with us on all aspects of the book. We wish to thank Art Segal of the Bureau of Page 326 Engraving and Iohnny Herkl of Graphic Arts for their Hne suggestions and advice, and for their help in pinches when the going got tough. The cover was done by Kingsport Press, Inc., of Kingsport, Tennessee. Harold Beckett worked with us on design and planning, and we'll remember our Chicago visits with him. The book was bound, as in the past, by the A. I. Dahl bindery. Thanks to Dr. Ralph D. Casey, Fred L. Kildovv, and Mitchell V. Charnley of the journalism faculty for their supervision and counsel. A glad hand from the business staff to Howard Iensen of the Student Organizations Fund for the amicable financial re- lations between the Gopher and the Dean of Stu- dents office. We appreciate the accessibility of the yearbooks kept and filed by the National Scholastic Press Association. We feel honored that Glenn Han- son of The Scholastic Editor put his personal o.k. on some of our ideas. The list of those to be thanked could go on for pages, but we've got to stop somewhere, and this is it. In final appreciation, we thank each and every member of the editorial and business staffs for their hard work, work which usually goes unsung but far from unappreciated. Weire a little tired now and would like to step out for a short something-or-other, for we feel somewhat proud to have put our small slice of time between two covers in the 1946 Gopher. Bois RYDHOLM CHUCK BRANDON SHERMAN COLE RAY TARLETON Chabot, Donald .,... A Abel, Corinne ....... Abrohams, Georgia ACACIA ........... Adams, Ann ...... Adams, Cedric ,... Adams, Fred ...... Adson, Martin ..... AGRICULTURE, DEPT. O1-'. . AG STUDENT COUNCIL.. . . . AG UNION BOARD .... .... AG YWCA ...........,. Allen, Charles ....... Allen, Frank ,... Allen, Jeanne ,.... ...... Allen, William C. .... . . . Allert, Douglas .,,... , ..... ALL-U COUNCIL ..,..... ALPHA AL PHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA AL PHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA AL PHA Altman, AIChE AIEE . . ASAgE ASCE . CHI OMEGA ..... CHI SIGMA .... DELTA PHI ,... DELTA PI ....... DELTA THETA. . EPSILON IOTA. . EPSILON PHI .... GAMMA DELTA. KAPPA GAMMA .... KAPPA KAPPA. KAPPA PSI ...... OIVIEGA ......... OMICRON PI. .. PHI .........,. PHI OMEGA .. TAU DELTA, . . XI DELTA .... Frank ...... ASME ............. Amundson, Abby ...,... Amundson, Karen ........ ANCHOR AND CHAIN.. Anderson, Carmen ..,.,.. Marilyn ........... Anderson, Donald , .. Anderson, Doris . . . Anderson, Jean Anderson, Karen .. Anderson, Lois ...... Anderson, Markham . . . Anderson, Mary .....,. Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Andresen, Mary Hart ..... Monica ........ Richard .... ...... Appelgren, Robert ............ 192 210 214 202 109 216 247 . 20 111 117 136 215 225 205 249 225 103 192 235 215 193 253 251 194 195 255 236 237 238 196 197 262 256 198 216 151 148 149 149 157 201 197 273 193 235 207 203 197 193 247 201 205 196 225 203 214 ARCHITECTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL ......,........... ARTISTS COURSE Ashley, Marilyn . . , . . . . AWS ............. .... Athens, Ann .... .... Atmore, Jean ...,.. .... Atmore, William .,.. .... Aubrecht, Beverly Augustine, Lynn .... .... Aurness, Peter E. .. . .... Auslander, Martin ,... .... Avery, Curtis E.. .. .. B Ba Dour, Mary Jane ....,..... Baker, Bart .......... 107, 130, Bakke, Verle , .. ..... .. . . Bandelin, Jim . . . . . . 152 291 205 122 193 197 247 198 216 225 229 53 195 216 192 222 INDEX Bannister, Rena ..... . .... 195 Barickman, James ........... 216 Bartholet, Mardonna .... 144,195 Bartlett, Anne .............,.. 68 Bartley, Donna . .. ........ .192 Barton, Barbara ,... 102, 201 BASEBALL ......... BASKETBALL ........ .....3l6 ....309 Battin, Dorothy Jean, . ,. .-.192 Bauder, Richard ..... Baur, Edward ...... Beach, Joseph W.. .. Beall, Margaret .... Beck, Elizabeth . .. Beebe, Bob ...... Behr, Eleanore ..... Beinhorn, Barbara .. Belan, Betty ,...... Bemel, Jack ....,. Bennett, Joyce .,........,.... Bennett, Virginia ............ Benzick, Allen ,... 66, 110, 148, Berg, William ............,... Berger, Laurence ............. Berglund, Roger S.. . . . Berkman, Suzanne ,. Berkus, Dotty Jean .... Berman, Alice C. .... . Berman, Rosalie Berry, Betty .,.......... .... ....225 ,...247 45 ....207 ....195 ....l17 ....207 123 208 229 207 206 149 215 229 249 202 210 210 125 198 BETA GAMMA SIGMA ....... 263 BETA THETA PI. ............ 216 Bierman, Bernie .. .,., 287, Biersborn, Betty Biggam, Alice .,.. Bilodeau, Jim .... Bjorkman, Don ..,. Bjornnes, Norm ..... Blegen, Theodore C.. .. 298 .,.....l92 ....207 ....216 ....220 39 51 Blesl, Betty Lou .......,...... 192 Block, B111 ........ . ........... 221 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS 160 Boemer, Charlotte ........... 192 Bofterding, Gerrie ,. Bohard, Milton . .. Bohince, Edith Boller, Robert .. Bollrnan, Jean .. Bolstead, Owen .... Bombach, Mary .... Bonbright, John ......, Bonner, Patricia ..,....... .... BOOKSTORE BOARD ....... Boyd, Loyd ............ Boysen, James Brain, Phil ..... Brainard, John . .. Brainard, Peggy .... Brandon, Charles . . . Brandtjen, John .... Brekke, Lowell ..... Bremicker, Dorothy . . . Brick, Joan ......... Briscoe, Nancy Brock, Jewell .... Brogmus, Paula .... ..... 1 23, Broker, Jim .... Brom, Marilyn Bronson, Nancy ......... 190, Bronstien, Jacquelyn ........ Brooks, Pam . ..... ...... 2 10, Brooks, Sheldon Brooks, Yvonne .... Bros, Virginia .... Brose, Shirley . Brown, Alison .... ....161, . . .... 160, ....193 229 207 246 202 225 197 230 192 155 214 247 322 216 202 163 .......214 .....225 205 197 197 41 124 .220 .193 197 .210 281 .229 ....205 ....208 ....195 .208 Brown, Beverley . ., Brown, Kathryn Brownlee, Dick .. Bruer, Robert ...... Brunsdale, Marion .. Buchta, Dr. J. Buckley, Robert .... Buggy, William . . . Bullock, Betty . . . Bultrud, John ....... 207 202 216 225 208 50 232 242 203 216 198 Burke, Elizabeth ...... .... Burke, Mary Cathryn. . . . ... . Burke, Patricia ........ .... Burkhart, Ed .......,. Burnett, Tom ....... Burnham, Charles . ,. Burns, Mary Kay .....,.. .... Burton, Marilyn .............. BUSINESS, SCHOOL of ..... BUSINESS STUDENTS, BOARD of ................. BUSINESS WOMEN'S CLUB. Bussey, William H.. ........ . . . Butts, Genevieve . .. Buxton, Mary ..,. C Caldwell, Virginia ..,, Calvin, Allan ....... Carlin, Pat .................. Carlson, Janet ....... 123, 12 5, Carlson, Joan .... ..... .... Carlson, Robert ...... Carlson, Vivian ........ .... Carpenter, Rosamond ....... Carpenter, Walter ..... . .215 Carey, James .,.,..... Carter, Robert ........ Casey, Dr. Ralph D.... Casey, Shirley ........ Caustin, Ruth ............... Cedargren, Mary Jean, .... .. Cedarleaf, Cherry ......... 102 Cedarleaf, Shirley .......,... 1 I Chant, Margaret ...... . , Chernausek, Dwight , . . . . CHI OMEGA ..,...... .... CHI PSI ..................... Child, Sherman . ......... 215, CHINESE STUDENTS' ASS'N. Christotferson, Ruth .....,... Clark, Barbara ..........,... Clark, Joan ...... 122, 124, 129, Clareson, Thomas 145, 170, 171, CLOVIA ...............,.... COACHES ......., .... Cockcroft, Joan .. .. Cohn, James ..... .... Colby, Gage ..... Cole, Sherman . .. .. .ll2, Coleman, Alice .... Colle, Eleanor , . . . ,... 122, Collins, Barbara .... ...... Colvin, James .... .. Comer, Carolyn .... .... COMMONS CLUB .... ...... COMSTOCK HALL ,.... 178, Conde, Richard ...... .,.... Conrad, Frederick .... . . Conway, Robert .... ....,.. CO-OP HOUSES ............. Copeland, Perry .. .... 78,1l0, Corbett, Robert .......... 109, Coxe, Dency ....... . . ........ . Crawford, Dr. William 208 208 228 231 222 195 206 24 140 138 45 205 203 192 223 205 209 205 239 195 197 302 215 247 49 125 202 193 103 207 225 192 214 199 217 297 127 205 122 199 214 . 200 . 298 208 210 225 161 123 206 208 221 197 133 179 247 302 342 177 137 220 195 39 D Dahl, Don ....... Dahl, John .... Dahlin, Betty ........ Dahlman, Mary ........ . DAILY, MINNESOTA D aken, B ill ............ . Daley, Bill .,.... ...... Dame, Lester ....... Danaher, Robert Daniels, Rosemary Danielson, Florence , Dams, Judy ....,...... . Dean, Marilyn ............ DEAN OF STUDENTS de Lambert, R. I-Z. ...,.... . Delaney, Sally .....,..... . DELTA DELTA DELTA.. DELTA GAMMA ....,.... ....244 ....230 ....197 ....205 .164 ....2l6 ....228 ....23l ....225 ....207 ....208 ....205 ....205 53 ....2l6 ....109 ....201 ....202 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON .... 218 DELTA KAPPA PHI ...... DELTA SIGMA DELTA.. DELTA SIGMA PI ........ DELTA TAU DELTA ..... ....264 ....239 ....240 ....2l9 DELTA UPSILON . .......... 220 Densford, Katherine J. ....... 41 DENTISTRY, SCHOOL OF... 38 Des Brisay, John .............. 220 Desmarais, Sylvia .,.. De Vries, Bernard .... Diamond, James ...... Diamond, Norman .... .,...193 .....215 .....229 .....229 Diehl, Dr. Harold S. .... 34 Dill,Mary Dinehart, Polly .,.. Dixon, Jean ..... .....202 ...198 ....,205 Dobbs, Laurel ..... .... ..... 1 9 8 Dodge, Jeanne L. ............. 208 Doeringsfeld, Karl. . .l55, 173, Dohm, Jane ................. 214 .202 Donaldson, Joan ............. 202 Donnelly, Mary Carrol ,....... 205 Dornbush, Betty ........ ..... 1 98 Douglass, Barbara ............ 197 Dow, Harvey ........ ..... 7 8, 112 Doyle, Peggy ...... ..,... 1 95 Draheim, John .... ........ 2 47 Dreher, Eldridge ........ 102, 214 Dreher, William . . . Duff, Betty Anne... Dugas, Dorothy ....... Dulebohn, Athalia .... Dwinnell, Virginia .... Dwyer, Amelia M.. . . Dyson, Jeanne ..... ......2l4 ......203 195 ......202 .....197 .....200 .....l93 E Earl, Shirley .....,.. . .192 Earle, Paul ................... 235 Eastman, Marilyn K.. .64, 108, 109, 208 Edelson, Ruth ................ 193 Edelstein, Loretta ............ 210 EDUCATION, COLLEGE ot.. 26 EDUCATION, INTERMEDI- ARY B OARD ............... 143 Egan, Roseanne ..,........... 167 Eichorn, Peggy ..,. Eilers, Aletha ..... Eisenberg, Melvin . . . Ellertson, James , . . Ellingson, June .... Elliott, Robert .... Engel, Janet .....,... ENGINEERS' DAY .. Erchull, Jim ........, ....208 ....l98 ....229 .....215 207 214 195 ....156 242 327 GAMMA PHI BETA . . . Erdall, Arthur .. Ericksen, Doris ., Erickson, Donald . . . Erickson, Enid .... Estes, Alice ...,.,...,, ETA KAPPA NU ..,.... ETA KAPPA UPSILON ....... Evenson, Jean ......... Evert, Marge . . . F Fadden, Victor FARM HOUSE .... Farnam, Ellery ..... Farnquist, Marjorie Farquharson, Phyllis .. Fearing, June .,..... Feeney, Patricia . . . Fesler, Shirley Field, Eleanor .. Fine, William . . . Fink, Nancy ..,... Fink, Robert J. .... . Firestone, Phyllis Fisher, Mary Jean ..... Fitz-Simmons, Robert . Fletcher, Marjorie ..... FLYING CLUB .. FOOTBALL .... Forcey, Evelyn . .. Fosdick, Jean ...... Foshager, Vernon Fossum, Richard Fox, Jackie ,.,.... Fox, Marilyn ....... Frakes, James ,...... Franceschina, Doris . .. Frank, Marjorie ...., Frank, Phebe ..... Frankel, Sylvia .... Fraser, Everett . . . Fredsall, Roger ..... Freeman, Harry ..... FRESI-IMAN WEEK . .. Fritts, Robert ....... Fulton, Robert .... G Gahlon, Warren ....... GAMMA OMICHON BETA... Geelan, Margaret . . . ., Gemlo, Dolores .,....,......,. GENERAL COLLEGE ........ GNL. HOSPITAL NURSES.. Gerow, Virginia .............. Getchell, Suzanne .. Giblin, Kathleen .. Gilbert, Don ...... Gilbert, Gwen ..., Gilbert, John ...... Gilstead, Norma ..,.... Gilverman, Donald .... Gimmestad, Patty . .. Gindler, Burton Girvin, Bill ....... Gleason, Betty ,..... Gluesing, Kenneth Godberson, Jean .. Goit, Martha ..... Goldberg, Allan . .. GOLF ............ Gomsi, Edward . . . Gonnella, Helen .. Goodman, Barbara .... Goodman, Kent GOPHER Gordon, Wilfred . . , Gough, Gloria .... Gould, Elizabeth ., Gould, John .... Gosl-ro, George .....,... Grabe, Lois .,... . ..... GRADUATE SCHOOL Pa ge 32 8 215 207 239 210 192 270 271 197 208 235 241 227 205 192 202 208 201 210 223 210 247 210 192 232 198 136 297 197 205 39 215 214 210 248 205 203 197 210 28 246 218 104 218 214 249 204 205 201 195 32 184 197 205 208 216 202 225 193 223 201 229 221 198 225 207 208 229 321 247 192 208 229 160 229 202 192 215 225 208 51 Grahek, Tony .,... . . .242 Grandin, Barbara , . . . .208 Grandy, Art ....... ........ 2 28 Grandy, Virginia . .. ........ 207 Graner, Louise ...,. 160, 161, 202 Granfield, Gloria . ,. ....... .205 Gratten, Bernard . .. ......, .220 Grawert, Don ..,. 165, 228 Gregor, Rex ...... ...... 2 27 Griebenow, Jean , .. . . ,193 Grieg, Mary Jean . . . . .ZOB Griffith, Ann ...... . . .201 Gross, C. W. ........ ...229 Grossman, Harold , . . . .229 Grossman, Richard . . .229 Gruye, Jack ........ . . .231 Gullickson, William . . . .215 H Haas, Patty ......... ........ l 17 Habein, Richard . . , 161, 206 215 Hagen, Gloria ...... ,....... 1 92 Halcrow, Winnitred . . . .207 Haldeman, Mary . ,. . . . 197 Hallberg, Owen .,.. . . , 117 Hamburg, Alice , . . . . .205 Hamel, Anne ....... . . .205 Hamilton, Barbara . . , .198 Hammer, Betty .... . . .203 Hammer, Mary Ann .. . . .207 Hantt, Donna ...... ...203 Hanlon, Nancy .... . . . 197 Hansen, Jane ... ..,. 205 Hanson, Joan . .. ...205 Hanson, Joyce .. ...203 Hanson, Leroy . . , . .245 Harding, Helen . .. . , . . 195 Harding, Louise . .. .....,. .195 Haried, Eunice .... 124, 163 Harries, Dave ..,.., ..... 2 44 Harris, Margaret . . . . . .202 Hart, Richard ..... . , .225 Hatfield, Dorothy . .. . , .197 Hauser, Dr. George . . .. .298 Hauser, Nancy ..... . . .208 Haverstock, Laura . . . .202 Healy, Marjorie ... ...195 Hedlund, Hank .... . , .216 Hedtke, H. D. ....... ...216 Hegman, Patricia . . . . , .202 Hegtvedt, Marcella . . . .202 Hellerman, Jean .... . . . . .210 Hemberson, Charlotte . 197 Henley, Mildred ...,. 210 Hennel, Rex ....... 225 Hermsen, Paul .... 240 Herseth, John . ,. 246 Hessian, Pat . . . . . 208 Hicks, Sally ..,.. .... 2 05 Higgins, G. Ray ..,.... 78 137 Hilliard, Greta .. .... 205 I-Iirshfield, Ruth . ., ....... .192 Hitch, Betty . .. 208 Hoag, Roba ...... 198 Hoch, Charlene .... 197 HOCKEY ........ 312 Hodgson, Lois ....... 68 Hoffman, Wayne .... 217 Holbrook, Marion .. 205 Holmquist, Ruth . . . . . .192 Holliston, June .... . . .203 HOMECOMING ...... 107 HOME EC ASS'N. .... 119 Holmes, Brock .... 214 Hopkins, John ...... 225 Hopkins, Lois G. ...... 207 HOUSING BUREAU . . 176 Hovde, Joan .,......, 207 Hughes, Kay ...........,..... 109 Hugo-Smith, Trevanion. . 144, 208 Hultkrans, Jane ...,... 201 Hunt, Doug ..... 219 Hurd, Florence .... 202 Hurley, Edward . . . 225 Hurley, William . . . 225 I Immel, Charles .... .... 2 23 INAUGURATION . ........... 251 IAeS ....,..,................. 150 INSTITUTE of TECHNOLOGY 28 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL .................. 213 INTERPRO I-'HATERNITY COUNCIL CPI PHI CHIJ ,.,. 234 INTERPRO SORORITY COUNCIL ...,.............., 252 INTRAMURALS . . .... 319 Isaak, June ...... .... 2 05 Ittner, Frank ..... .... 2 25 Iverson, Barbara .. .... 195 Ives, Arthur ...... ..,. 2 20 J Jack, John ...,..... .... 2 25 Jacobson, Janet .....,. ..., 2 02 Jacobson, Marjorie .... .... 2 02 Jameson, Mary Lee .... .... 1 98 Jansen, Barbara ..... .... 2 01 Jensen, James .... ..., 2 14 Jensen, Marilyn L.. .. . . . .192 Jereb, Edward ..... .... 1 93 Jesness, Sally .. .... 193 Jesser, Jerry ....210 Johnson, Cal ..... .... 2 21 Johnson, Dennis ., .... 246 Johnson, Edna .,....... .... 1 95 Johnson, Elizabeth .... .... l 95 Johnson, Gail ....... .... Z 05 Johnson, Helen ......... .. . 41 Johnson, Helen Jane ......,.. 203 Johnson, Jack ......... .... 2 45 Johnson, Klein ... . , . .214 Johnson, Laurie . . . . , . .201 Johnson, Lee ..... .,.. 2 25 Johnson, Lois ...... ..,. 2 01 Johnson, Lois M. ......., ..., l 9B Johnson, Marion L. .,........ 198 Johnson, Martha Louise ...... 205 Johnson, Mary .....,........, 117 Johnson, Mary G. ..., .... 2 07 Johnson, Nadine .. ,... 192 Johnson, Patricia .. .... 193 Johnson, Richard . . . . . . .247 Johnson, Robert .... .... 2 25 Johnson, Romayne .... .... 1 92 Johnson, Theron .. .... 137 Johnston, Robert .. ..,... 225 Johnston, Phyllis .... 48 193 Jones Audy ..,... ...... 1 97 Jones Curtis P. .. .... 215 Jones, George L.. .. . . , .215 Jones, Mary Ann .... .... 1 23 Jones, Paul .................. 120 Jones, Roy ................... 29 JOURNALISM, SCHOOL of .. 48 Julien, Phyllis ...,............ 195 Jumper, Peggy ........ .... 1 97 JUNIOR CABINET .,.. .... 1 46 Jurgens, Albert .,.,. .... Z 14 Jurgens, John .... .... 2 42 K Kaiser, Marilyn ........ ....., l 95 Kapelowitz, Harold .......... 229 Kaplan, Richard ..,.. 163, 165, 249 KAPPA ALPHA THETA ...... 206 KAPPA DELTA .......,....., 207 KAPPA ETA KAPPA ......... 250 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA .... 208 KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA. . .265 KAPPA PHI ..,.............., 272 KAPPA SIGMA ... ....221 Karn, Donna ....,. ,,,, 2 10 Kayute, Sheldon .. .... 247 Katz, Arthur ...., ..,, 2 29 Keefe, Jerome . .. , , , ,247 Keely, Nancy .. .,,, 124 Keller, Dick ....... .... 2 16 Kellerman, Trudy . .. . . . .207 Kelly, Jack ....... .... 2 21 Kelly, James .. Kelsey, Claire .... Kelvie, Warren J.. .. Kemp, Tom ........ Kennon, Suzanne Kenny, Mary Helen... Kernott, Betty ....... Kesselhaut, Marty .. Kildow, Bill .,...... Kimball, Ann ....... Kimpel, Margaret Kirsner, Roslyn .... Kline, Richard Knebel, Jo ...... Kneeland, Bill . . . Knees, Joanne Knight, Patty .... Knudson, Phyllis Knutson, Barbara Koop, Elizabeth ....... Korengold, Marvin .. Koshwitz, Nancy Kottke, Carol ... . . . Kozberg, Martin Kraemer, Elsie . .. Krause, Jeanne ...... Krause, Mary ........ Krecklow, Mary Ann Kudish, Harold ....... Kuechle, Harry ,. KUOM ...,...... Kvaase, Mary L La Fave, Edward .... Laird, Douglas La Lone, Guy La Lone, Joyce ....... Lambert, Bud ......., Lamberton, Barbara . Landis, Vernon ...... Landstrom, Tom .... Lane, J. D. ....... . Lane, Kay ....... Lang, Bob ........,. Lansing, Marjorie . .. La Piner, Renee ..... La Rocque, Geraldine Larson, Betty Jeanne. Larson, Jean M. ...,.. . Larson, Lorraine La Vine, David ., Law, James ....., LAW SCHOOL .... LEADER'S CAMP . .. Le Blanq, Paul ..... Lee, Barbara ..... Lee, Conrad ...,..... Lee, Theodore ........ Leighton, Mary Ellen. Lent, Constance ...... Leonard, Mary Lou... Levinson, Marion Levy, Corrine .... Levy, Jean .......... Liebenberg, Paula Limond, Mary Louise Lincoln, Gloria ...... Lind, Samuel C.... Lindborg, Lois ....,.. Lindemann, Charles . Lindgren, Emmy Lou. Lindquist, Shirley .... Lindsay, Joan ...... Livingston, John Loen. Pat ........ Logefeil, Jeanne Long, Mary Alice . . . Loon, Patricia ...... Lovelett, Barbara .... Lowe, Joan ......... Lowry, Jean ........ Lucier, James A.. .. Lund, Mary Ann ..... Lund, Mary Gene .... Orr, Betty .....,.. Robertson, Lundquist, Joan ..,...... Lundquist, John ...... 39, Lundsten, Jean .......... LUTHERAN STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION ......... Lutz, Willis ....... Lyman, Elizabeth Lyman, Mary ..... Lynch, Lois ...... M Majzner, John .,.. Malmo, Mary .. Mann, Joseph ,. Mann, June ..,...... Manning, Marjorie . . . . . Marcotte, Bill .... . . Margulies, Joan . . . , . Mark, Gerry .......... Martineau, Camille . .. Mathias, Joy ........ Maxeiner, Robert Maxwell, Jean ..... McCall, Barbara . .. McCarthy, Harry McChesney, Mary 201 246, 298 .2 McC1osky, Herbert J. ..... McConnell, T. Raymond ...... McCullough, Carol ....... Marcella .. MCD aniel, McDonald, Jean ..... McEnary, David .,... McEnary, Dorothy McGeary, Malcolm .. McGeary, Roderick . . . McGowan, Patricia . . . McKenna, William . . , McNulty, William ...... McQuarrie, Dr. Irvine ........ McQuary, Rod ....... 164, 169, McRoberts, Patty ......, MEDICINE, SCHOOL ot. Melton, James ......... Merrifield, Juanita Messick, Neil .,.... Meyrick, Jean ............... Miesen, Mary Jane .........,. MILLER HOSPITAL NURSES 183 Miller, Jane .......... 162, 202, Partridge, Jim 208 132 248 209 208 119 237 208 247 210 195 16, 298 210 210 202 195 247 192 207 249 207 46 45 197 192 202 215 197 247 215 197 247 220 34 249 195 34 71 198 215 207 123 215 Miller, Louise .... ......... 2 05 Miller, Mary ... ....193 Miller, Paul ...... .... 2 14 Miller, Ruth ......... .... 1 79 MINES SOCIETY ...... .... 1 54 MPLS. SYMPHONY . .. .. . ,288 MINN. FOUNDATION ....... 130 Molander, Myron ..,... ..... 2 15 Montonna, Margaret , . . . . . .205 Moore, Frank ....,... 217 Moore, Haynie . ..... 220 Moore, John ,............... 214 Morrill, Pres. James L. 18, 116 251 Morrill, Mrs. James L. ...... 123 Morris, Hugh ........... .... 2 16 Morse, Mary Janet ....,..... 208 Most, Doree ........, 172 173 210 MORTAR BOARD ........ 139 Muller. Annette l97 Mundell, Mary .... . . , 192 Murphy, Bernard ........... 216 Murphy, Hugh ........ 39 213 217 Musburger, Marilyn ...... 202 N Naas, Audrey ..... .... 2 03 Naegeli, Phyllis . . . . . 197 NAVY ........... .... 1 86 187 Neal, Nancy ...., . .202 Neilund, Doreen . .198 Neilson, Paul ..,. .... . 297 Nelson, Barbara . .. .,.. 206, 215 Nelson. Charlotte . . . . .207 Nelson, George . . . . . .329 Nelson, Gwen .... 212 256 Nelson, Marilyn .. ,. 195 Nelson, Peaches Nelson, Peggy .... Nelstead, James Nevius, Suzanne .. ...206, ...215, NEWMAN CLUB ...... Nickolotf, Constance Niebuhr, Edward .... Nolte, Julius M.. .. Norby, Ione ...... Nordly, Gerald . . . Nordvall, Lois .. . Northrop, Jean . . . Norton, James .... Norton, Joanne . .. Norton, Nancy ..... Norum, Bernadine . .. NSGA ,.,. .....,. ,... ....l03, NU SIGMA NU ...... ......., NURSING, SCHOOL of Nutter, Mary Alice ,.... . Nypan, Hildegard O O'Brien, Georgeene O'Connor, Frankie .. O'Connor, Stanley . .. Oehler, Phyllis ...... Otstedahl, Theodore . . . Oksner, Chester ..... Olds, Nancy ,... O'Leary, Barry . .. Olsen, Bert ..... Olsen, Peggy Olson, Al ...... OMEGA RHO ., Orlady, Harriet . . . Osborne, George .. Oss, Mary Alice .... Ostergren, Marion . . , Owen, Alice ..... Owen, Ann ...,. Owen. Virginia . .. P 299 208 315 208 159 202 232 52 205 225 207 197 216 195 203 198 141 247 40 198 117 195 201 215 201 225 229 197 224 228 197 214 261 202 208 220 208 41 201 201 198 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL.. . Palmer, Parker, Bob ....,. Parker, Jean Parker, John . .. Parry, Ed ...,... George ........... , . . Patrick, Patty Paul, Helen .... Paul, Patricia Pearson, Connie ...... Penticuff, J. Nadyne .... Perbix, Clarence ..... Persson, Leonard Peterson, Jeanne ., ........... Peyton, Ruth .............,.. PHARMACY, COLLEG PHI BETA PI ......... E PHI CHI ......... PHI DELTA .,....... .... PHI DELTA CHI ....... .... PHI DELTA THETA .... .... PHI EPSILON PI ....... PHI GAMMA DELTA ........ PHI KAPPA PSI ........ .... PHI RHO SIGMA ...... ..., PHI SIGMA KAPPA. .. . . .. Phillips, Jack ....... Phillips, Jean ...... Phillips, Patricia PI BETA PHI ........ Pickhardt, Virginia .. PI DELTA NU ................ Pink, Jack M.. .. .. . . .170, 171, PIONEER HALL PI TAU SIGMA ...,. Platt, Bob ......... Plummer, Clark .... Poehler, Kenneth Pommer, Alice ..... 190 215 220 207 225 235 216 192 208 202 197 198 215 235 208 207 43 242 243 257 244 222 223 224 225 245 226 231 205 205 209 202 259 249 195 266 172 212 225 198 Pope, Joan ...... Porter, Charles . .. Post, Richard Potter, Judy .,,.. POWELL HALL .. Powell, Robert Power, Cynthia .. Preston, Bob .... Preston, Mary Proctor, David Psab, Bob ...., PSI OMEGA ........,........ PUBLIC HEALTH Q Quade, Beverly Quigley, Ann . ...... Quigley, Kathleen R RADIO GUILD .. Rainey, Lola .. Rambo, Jane .. Rask, Donna .... Rayman, Sally .... Redeen, Marilyn Reed, Helen ...... Reed, Mary Jane ..... Rehder, Mary Jane .... Reid, Marion ....... Reid, Virginia . .. Reidel, Roy Reinke, Joan .. Reker, Bill .. Relt, John .............. RELIGIOUS COUNCIL REPUBLICAN CLUB .. Reynolds, Dorothy .... Reynolds, Elizabeth Rice, Jean ........... Richard, Gloria .. Richardson, June . . . Richter, John ..... Riese, Mary Lou .... Rigler, Dr. Leo G. .... . Rivin, Harley .,...,.... Robertson, Barbara ..l06, 108, Lorraine . . . Robertson, Marie Lyn.. Robertson, Persis .... Robinson, Leigh ..... Roell, Bill ............ Rogers, Charles H.. . . . Rosser, Betty ........... Rothenberger, Eleanor . Rothschild, Mary K.. .. Rouse, Mary Jo ....,.. Rouse, Ray ...,.... Rowland, Robert Rudie, William Rulif-fson, David .. Rush, James .... Russell, Charles ., Rutledge, John . .. Ryan, Mary S. ....,.... . Rydell, Betty ........,....... Rydholm, Robert 161, 163, 215, S Sackett, Nancy . .. Sackett, Nell .. Saidy, John Salk, Richard Samels, Jane ....., Samet, Charles ....... Samuelson, Barbara .. Sandager, Barbara Sanderson, Mary .. . SANFORD HALL .. Sanford, Patty .... Sauger, James .. PSI UPSILON ............... NURSES CLUB .,.....,...,.... . .... . 207 215 33 200 182 214 197 231 203 215 193 246 227 142 202 208 208 282 200 207 202 195 203 205 205 192 119 198 225 208 218 225 120 143 208 197 198 192 202 225 207 36 223 199 193 228 202 216 222 43 205 195 208 206 215 226 225 215 215 215 225 197 208 249 202 202 247 236 197 229 202 195 198 180 197 239 Saul, Ruth ....., ...207 Savitt, Arnold . .. .. .229 Sayler, Jane .... ...197 Schabert, Bob .. Schaff, Ivan ......, Schaffer, Harriett .. . .... 163 ......229 ....l45, 199 Scherven, Sally .....,.. ...,. 1 95 Schervendis, Ichabod . , . .. .298 Schleiff, Shirley ...... ..... 2 10 Schlitgus, Gerry .. ...... 195 Schmidt, Harriet .... .... l 55, 199 Schmitt, Barbara . . . ..... .193 Schroeder, Sally .,.. ...197 Schultz, Leona .....,. . . .207 Schwalbach, Harvey .... . . .222 Schwartz, Shirley . ..... ...... 2 10 SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND THE ARTS ..,.... 44 Scott, Clayton .......... . . .220 Sedgwick, Charles ...... . . .220 Selkirk, Patricia Ann .... . . .201 Selmanoff, Virginia .... .. .210 Selvog, Loraine ...... . . .192 SENIOR CABINET . .. ..,.. .144 SENIORS .......... .... 5 6-98 Settergren, Harry . . . . .228 Sewell, Jack ....... .. .230 Seymour, Wayne . . . . .225 Shapiro, Merton .. Shartin, Iris ....... Shaughnessy, Betty ........,..229 ..,.,......210 Jane. 167, 207 Shay, Jack ...............,... 226 Shefchik, Thomas . . . . .215 Shikany, Dorothy . .. . . .202 Shirey, Raye ..,.... . . .193 Shirley, Bob .................. 220 Shore, Jim ...........,....,.. 220 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON .... 228 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA ....... 271 SIGMA ALPHA MU ..... ...229 SIGMA CHI .........., . . .230 SIGMA DELTA CHI .......... 249 SIGMA DELTA TAU ...... ...,210 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA .... 228 SIGMA KAPPA ............. 211 SIGMA NU ........ . . .231 Simmons, Suzanne ... ...195 Sipe, Mary Kay .... .. .192 Sisterman. Tom ... . . .245 Skaar, Elsie ....... ...200 SKI-U-MAH ....... . . . 170 Skinner, Margaret .... . . .197 Slifer, Margaret .... . . .203 Smith, Bette ...... , . .207 Smith, Hibbard ..., . . .226 Smith, Jack ..... .. .226 Smith, John ....... . . .326 Smith, Nancy K. ........ ., .197 Smith, William K. ............ 215 Snead, Edna Mae 123, 124, 190, 209 Snow, Joyce ...,.............. 203 SNOW WEEK ... . . .137 Snyder, Fred B. .... . . .116 Solberg, Audrey . . . . . .205 Springer, Jeanne . .. .... .192 Squire, Carol ....,... ..,.. 2 03 Stanwood, Cathleen .. .... 192 Starr, Gordon ..... .. .117 Steele, Sara ..... ...197 Stege, Virginia Steichen, Beverly . .........,.193 ...........207 Stenstrom, Dr. K. Wilhelm .... 36 Stephens, Lucille ............. 193 Stern, Carol ....... ......... 2 10 Stewart, Charles ............. 225 Stoner, Gerry ....... .l04, 105. Strimling, Bert .............. Strimling, Stan .......... 145, 110 .229 229 Stubblefield, Dorothy . . . .... ,207 Sullivan, Richard .... ..... 2 15 Svendsen, Janet .... .... 1 92 Swanson, Clayton ,... ..... 2 25 Swanstrom, Barbara ......... 192 Sweningsen, Charles .l65, 166, Syvertson, Clarence A. . . .213, Page 249 220 329 Will, Marguerite .. T Tall, Douglas . . , . . . Tangen, Ruth , . . . . . Tarleton, Ray ..... . . . TAU BETA PI ..... . .. TAU DELTA PHI ,... ..... TAU OMEGA ....,. . . . Taylor, Eugene . . . . . . Taylor, Richard . . . . . . Taylor, Sally ...... . . . Teagarden, Jack ..... . . . TECH BOARD ........ . . . TECH COMMISSION . . . . .. TECHNOLOG ...,..... . . . Teeter, Thomas . . . . . . TENNIS ......... . . , Teschan, Paul . . . . . . THETA CHI ........ . . . THETA NU ........... . . . THETA SIGMA PHI... . , . THETA TAU .......,. . . . Thompson, Beverly . . . . . . Thompson, Kenneth . . . . . . Thompson, Thomas .......... Thorn, Shirley ............... Thorp, Dorothy. .109, 160, 163, Thorson, Millicent .... . . . Tiossem, Jack ........ ... Toberman, Gerald . . . . . . Tomlin, Betty ..... . . . Tooley, Patricia . . . . . . Townsend, John . . . . . . Page 330 Townsend, Muriel . . . . . . . Tucker, Joyce ..... .... U Underdahl, Rosemary ........ Underdahl, Thomas ..., ,... UNION BOARD ..,........... UNIVERSITY BAND ,........ UNIVERSITY COLLEGE ..., UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY. . . UNIVERSITY THEATRE ..... Upham, Russel ........ ....... Ustruck, Jerry ...... V Vaclavek, Elsie ............... Van Den Berghe, Georges ..... Van Doren, Joan .,........... Van Guilder, Maxine ......... VETERANS CLUB ...... 134, Volk, Mary Alice ....... .... Von Drashek, Stanley. . . . . . . Vose, Jim ............. .... W Wagner, Donald R.. , . . . . . Waite, Jean ......... . . . . Walsted, Don . . ,... . . . . Wangen, Helen Mary .......... Wangensteen, Mary .......... Wangensteen, Dr. Owen H.. .. Wanger, Helen . .....,...... . Wangerin, Earl .... Ward. Maxine .... .... 202 207 201 225 112 286 50 285 276 215 67 125 221 205 192 135 208 214 216 215 210 76 192 206 34 192 214 201 John ........, .... Dr.Cec1lJ.... Wasike, Watson, ' Watson, Eleanor .... Watson, John ..... Watson William Weck, Warren .... Weigel, Marian . , . Weiner, Dorothy Weir, Matthew ..... Weisberg, Arthur .. Welber, Ilene .... Wender, Felice ....... QQZA4, Williams, John .... .,., Williamson, E. G.. .. ,, Wilson, James . .. .... Wilson, Ted .... ,,,, Wine, Richard ..... .... Winter, Catherine .. .. Witt, Marilyn .......,....... Wohlrabe, Amy . . ..-.... . . . . WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASS'N Woodruff, Seymour ......... Woodruff, Virginia .......... WESTMINSTER FOUNDA- TION ......,..............., Whalberg, Mary .. Whalen, James Whalen, Mary . . . Wheaton, Mary .. Wheaton, Phil . .. Whitaker, John ,. White, Jean ...... Whitney, Joan ...... Whitney, Maricaye Whittaker, Scott 146, 147, Wicklund, Jerry .......,. , . . . . Wicklund, Richard Wiersma, Jack ..... Wiessner, Dick .. Wug, Rae .......... Wilcoxon, Robert . . . Wild, Helen ...... Wildung, Doris . .. Williams, Eileen ' ' 'i:i4,'i55.' Woodward, Jacquelyn Worrell, Kate ..,.... Wray, Janet .... WRESTLING . .. Wylie, Barbara Wyman, Jane Y Yager, Connie ..... Yetter, Frances .... Young, Ann ....... Young, Margaret Young, Thomas .... YWCA .......... Z Zakowski, Dorothy . ZETA PHI ETA ...... ZETA TAU ALPHA. Ziemer, Gregor ..... Zupanc, Edward . . . Zweigart, Marilyn . . . . Qagmhzfaldma . , . TO THE 1946 GOPHER BOB BYDHOLM SHERMAN COLE EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER PHOTO-CRAFT STUDIOS 2633 Nicollet Ave. 315 14th Ave. S EHMPHS PHUIHHHHPHHIS newQunc?Q 1321 S.E. 41h ST. GLADSTONE 2255 1 , i fb' SERVICE Ulm-:n ENIGRW f' 4 I7 QW' f" i 5 y f Q ff i I fl It 1: - .. Y fi L 7 I s mr-gzfg fnfuff-ti',,:z:3F5 I X ss.. .............. Duo E gi ,fflxx """' """"' v -""""""" ' ,,6c9' 0 'yf -9 " r ffgjy' I CHICAGO 'XIAHN 8 CLLIER AC-EAI " The slogan ti1at's tmacizeci try genuine gooclness in quality anti service, the result of 413 years successful experience in time yearinooiz tielci. We tinci real satisfaction in pleasing you, the year- laoolz publisher, as Weil as your photographer anti your printer. JAHN 8 OLLIER ENGRAVING Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color Commercial Artists - Photographers SI7 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO 7, ILL. Page 334 ime out- 1, ".. H3 1: .75 I 5 f 1 f 7 M 1 A E3 - ofz a fake . . . must be Union Board of Governors business that is up for settlement . . . as Sherm Cole, George Wright, Ioan Keaveny, lack Wiersma and Ruth Reinking pause for a Coke. PRINTERS OF HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE YEAR BOOKS E LUND PRESS, INC

Suggestions in the University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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