University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 412


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

Page 6, 1947 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1947 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1947 volume:

T, Qggyjgxi-SMqE..,15.f:.1,:f.1?.Q,3--- - -- - -'- N Y " '- "i w " ' f FfvT""' I0 O XXXXNXlNNlllllI lllllllllllllllllllllf I K W Y5'NIVER5'I Z Qs X Q 51 ' me.: fianmvws US OM MLJQN 2 X Q 5. S 14, .5 -A 1-N. ' S , ..-l-'.--,. W W X W1 Q f 1 x WllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIINNWWXX ll W A ' , W x ,--"""'u" ""--, .9 S .' E " ' f :E '- 2 S f 2 ' 2 2 -, 5 4 if .- .,,. N . A. -' 5 - E 1 5 : sff'M.N,' f 1BU. 2 Z l E E 2 2 Z i n 3 E lf! 9 ' ET- - E Q X9 W l 31: 5 2 '.x'I '.' S 1,1 -. N x .' x 1 0 NW Qrzwzsg Q1 fi E vu QI A I Mgqwlunanq awww - V t u hh 6 ' E. . . . .Si"' h"4 Q ' ' , 1 O -: 2 TJ7' N. omusuxgnnmusb A I A " E " ' A - 3 Y- W 15" -A 1,1 . ,Q 65 T I i I Mft 5 THE WAS PUBLISHER ANU EUPYRIGHTEU RY THE HUARU UF PURLIEATIUNS UE THE UNIVERSITY UF MINNESUTA UNDER THE UIREETIUN UF UURUTHY THURP, EUITUR, ANU RAYMUNU TARLETUN. BUSINESS MANAGER. ' A 5 I W The Nineteel Hundred and Forty-Seven GO HER m um.. ,xnxx J' ""v,. Q.-f 1 12, f , O 3 14 av : V' at 1, sv' QM .2 .5- vw 'gk 3 -' E onumlsznurnaus 2 gi 2 - mf' : E ' ' ' 5 O' 4-,, 'Y-'f' ' sv' Y! Q 'V ...-0" ' V il' W . If L K ig , 1V ' KL , Mx, 67 A .. ,- " ' ' E' I, W I ,A X UNIVERSITY UF MINNESUTA MINNEAPULIS, MINNEEUTA TU the en and Women of Research This year, niore than before, research played an important part in the work of the Unifversity. This year, far corners of the world looked to the University for help in solving problems that required diligent study and experimentation. The Medical School found niany more an- swers to the questions of the dreaded can- cer and polioniyelitis diseases. Studies in fertilizers were carried out on the A gri- cultural canipus. The Aeronautical de- partnient of the Institute of Technology experimented with the pressure suits for pilots. These are but a few instances of re- search-inany others exist. And the progress inade this past year did not corne easily. Patience and under- standing were required on the part of the inen and wornen who so painstak- ingly carried out the work-the work that resulted in great contributions to the world. So often the presentation of an iinpor- tant jinding outshines all else, including the discofverer. Some of the findings inade by the men and wonien who do research at our U nifoersity are just sniall scraps-- like tiny sections of a giant crossword puzzle. It niay take years to complete all of these puzzles. But still each little scrap is important to the jinished product. And so the work goes on-work car- ried on by unheralded laborers in a darkened held. It is ditgl-Clllf for the Uni- versity and the world to show their grateful appreciation for the iinportant contributions. And, therefore, it is with these thoughts in mind that we dedicate the 1947 Gopher-to the inen and wonien of research. QA.. -Weitz' lilnii T IEE T ' 11 -:: ' L T l' Q2 1: phil. .45 Q , IIIII !: In In F: IIII gtii i ii I The Univfersit Today and Tumnrm Every year the University changes. Every year new faces appear on the campus. But it is not every year that so many decided changes take place as they have this year. Yes, the University of M innesota has dejinitel y changed. This past year, twen- ty-seven thousand s t u d e n t s battled crowded classrooms and boolzless booh- stores. Prewar campus groups were re- organized. Activities were getting bach on a peacetime basis. Serious-minded veterans returned to get that coveted di- ploma. And the rest of the student body realized that the ex-servicemen, for the most part, were not here for play. They had to malee up for the study hours they had lost when they were gone. Changes came, too, in the appearance ofthe campus. Many pillared buildings were partially hidden when temporary barrachs arrived from Wold-Chamben lain. It was a peacetime year, but things were dehnitely not back to normal. The problem of editing a yearbook became more dificult, too. It was im- possible to get pictures o f every student. But maybe you can find yourself in one of the crowd shots on the division pages. You will probably remember attending the dances and a c t i v i t i e s pictured throughout the book. If you are not in the book, project yourself into the scenes and activities. They were all a part of your University. For you we have tried to present a rec- ord of the year. Try to remember the events of today, for this is a changing world, and tomorrow's campus may be quite different. Every year the Univer- sity changes. able U flleiiten we 'WWW Views ..... he he he he he he he Athletics. . . F1 i University . . . I-I - Governing Boards F1 M Activities . . . I-I M Urqeuizetieus . F1 - Greeks . . . F1 H Residences. . F1 M Fi11eArts . . cu aes Owe? it tx 7 LE7-,Cs 1. nntp! J., w "' ,ap1 1 F " Sfnzogg . 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" MV 'H -1 , -'I' 'fi::...-S. -1 jp. , . ,, , . . .. 1 W ' ,. . :WEEKS wa 555 .J ,I ,J ,gp-' .9... xx xsNrv3 wjai sv U? MW 'W w WWI' 1 gm K 'QL LET., ww W 4 if 414-F". kings. Wye? WA? Q., ,. p vu ,Q fx gn Hn L 1 L W, U JE' .xi 'lqflzr '- I kwa, .1 .wif ,J iw. It 1 5 7 Q J . 1 L I lx '. ,Ev 1- 5 r- 1 gy- . 3 4, Q- . 4' 33 s I , 1 -, lf' ' ' 5 IJ E' iv are v v rs, V--msn' ww... , ,nw - wx M JA -4-si-'N .g, . vw S UNIVFESITY The long line of cap and gowned administrators and seniors l ' marc ring across the campus means the end of four long years. We remember our instructors, our classrooms, and our fellow students. Many of us remember our professional and honorary group affiliations. We hurry to graduate, but when the diploma is in our hands and the fut ' ' l ure is aiead, most of us suffer a pang of remorse. ' -X ,Q- H 1,5 , .ww . A i M ' ' K, 14 A 1 '? .Vik 51 gum" W, 'gin 'mg' W 'ww ww 1, M 'W J W' Mk P5 'hw ,Q 525. g ' fi! 1 I ' ff 43 i , ,el , E j ,W 5 gl" fig ff Z hi .ng 4,3 wg, W gag' ggi 35, gig ag in 2 EQ M TF' 3' Q :iff N 'L ,, ,W 5 fl? , , 1, X , QQ R" v 'nw , Q5 ax., sf w w -mx ,X 2, ,Yi 11 Q 5 . .Wguw KR is in ew, sg! .QE -L l' President James l.. Morrill President Iames L. Morrill . . . eighth president of the University . . . Wyoming's loss was certainly Minnesota's gain . . . the president's spare frame became a familiar one at the speakers' rostrum . . . he spoke to freshmen at a convocation early in the fall . . and gave the annual Cap and Gown day address . . . the traditional planting of an elm on the Knoll took place the same day . . . the president mapped University expansion in his inauguration address . . . pledged the school to "Impartial, ag- gressive service aimed at benefiting all the people and all the humane interests of mankindf' PRESIDENT MORRILL, at the left, confers an honorary degree on Walter C. Coffey, 'former president . . . THE PRESlDENT walks clown Presenting . . . The impressive inaugural ceremonies in April, 1946, climaxed a three-day national educational con- ference held in celebration of the event . . . promi- nent educators from all over the United States met to discuss the role of higher education in modern so- ciety . . . Bishop G. Bromley Oxnam, president of the Federal Council of Churches of.Christ in Amer- ica, delivered the opening address of the conference. Plans for expansion and appropriations from the legislature took up much of President Morrill's at- tention . . . his Work was Well appreciated by all those interested in the University's progress. the mall, following his inauguration, with William S. Carlson and Fred B. Snyder, president of 'che Board of Regents. Page 22 The nlverslt As vice president in charge of academic adminis- tration, Dean Malcolm M. Willey coordinated a maze of activity . . . he headed sixteen departments . . . was executive of all the non-teaching units . . . which included the University Press . . . the library . . . and the Dean of Students office . . . Dean Wil- ley arranged for all Convocation speakers . . . and scouted around for substitutes when regular speakers were unable to appear . . . he served as a member of the Public Library Board . . . and traveled to New York as a member of the Social Science, Re- search Commission. William T. Middlebrook, vice president in charge of business administration, had varied problems to handle . . . and kept his department heads hop- ping . . . worked hard on the bill before the legis- lature on increased University appropriations . . . was Overseer of all service enterprises . . . had the housing problem on his hands . . . and planned a construction program for future years . . . showed interest in the proposed merger with Duluth State Teachers' College . . . and kept track of all state endowed funds. Vice President of Academic Administration Malcolm M. Willey T- ' ' rlmlnlstrallnn Vice President of Business Administration William T. Middlebroolr R. E. Summers took over as dean of admissions and records in Iuly, 1946. Dean Summers also teaches in the mechanical engineering department. Dean of Admissions and Records Robert E. Summers. ' ' . :A Y Wziif? "T"Tff'1' ,,-.. ,. :km Page 23 Board of Regents Board of Regents . . . Theirs is a six year job of Bow tie bobbing jovially, "E, B." Pierce was never major-domoing the University . . . The big prob- missing from alumni functions . . . as Alumni Ex- lems are theirs to handle . . . Present members are ecutive Secretary it was his task to keep graduates, . . . Iames F. Bell of Minneapolis . . . Daniel C. interest and spirit in the University . . . he proved Gainey of Owatonna . . . Richard L. Griggs of Du- himself a perfect MC at the Dad's Day luncheon luth . . . I. S. Iones of St. Paul . . . George W. . . . supervised the publication of William Gibsonls Lawson of St. Paul . . . Albert I. Lobb of Rochester Minnesota Alumnus magazine . . . scurried around . . . E, E. Novak of New Prague , , , A, I, Olson getting graduating seniors into the Minnesota Alum- of Renville . . . Ray I. Quinlivan of St. Cloud . . . ni Association . . . University comptroller Laurence F. I. Rogstad of Detroit Lakes . . . Fred B. Snyder R. Lunden attended to a mass of administrative of Minneapolis . , . and Sheldon V, Wood, also of detail . . . served as secretary to the Board of Re- Minneapolis . . . The board is headed by the honor- gents . . . supervised the University's accounting, able Fred B. Snyder. investments, purchasing and inventory departments. Left: Ernest B. Pierce, alumni secretary, loolrs over a group of portraits in his office. Right: University comptroller Laurence R. Lunden checks with his secretary on the inter-oFFice phone. Page 24 Dean nf Students Dean Edmund G. Williamson's office was the hub around which nine student service bureaus revolved . . . the ofhces covered every phase of a student's extracurricular life . . . a freshman was referred by the Housing Bureau to a rooming house gleaned from a list of available housing in the area . . . he climbed Hights to the attic of Folwell for a test at the Speech Clinic . . . headed for the student coun- seling bureau, which, with the Veterans, Counseling bureau, carried on testing, diagnosis, and counseling of vocational, educational and social probems. Sooner or later he became acquainted at 209 Eddy Hall . . . the Student Activities Bureau, handling the problems and paper Work of over 270 campus or- ganizations . . . advice was available on how much of which activities to participate in . . . all foreign students Were interviewed by Forrest Moore to aid them in adjusting themselves to the University . . . George B. Risty of the Bureau of Student Loans and Scholarships administered all grants, loans and schol- arships . . . and was ready with financial advice for any who asked . . . a mobile speech clinic under Miss Laila Larson toured the state testing high school students. It was the job of the Dean of Students' office to coordinate these services . . . and to see that they reached the greatest number of students possible. Edmund G. Williamson, dean of students, gets things in order before going to Germany tall quarter. Theron Johnson became acting Dean of Students in Dean Williamson's absence. FRONT ROW: Viola May Brandon, acting assistant director, Barbara Robertson, Joan Clark, Theron Johnson, director. BACK ROW: Howard Jensen, James Hall, Robert Zumwinlxle, Edmund Babcock, all of the Student Activities Bureau. Q Y,,,, 'li .Qi 11: , Page 25 The Ag campus was as crowded as the rest of the University this year . . . but a well-knit de- partment kept the schoolis informal atmosphere . . . gave a record 1860 students extensive and thorough training in agriculture, forestry and home economics. Although nine out of ten students were vet- erans, the campus resumed a prewar aspect . . . most professors were back from war . dor- mant campus organizations mushroomed by the score . . . the Department of Forestry was back to normal size. It was the aim of the department to carry edu- cation to the farmer as well as teaching under- graduates . . . 4-H club leaders and home dem- onstration leaders of the Minnesota Agricultural extension service worked with county agricultural agents . . . the department published carloads of pamphlets on every phase of farming, forestry and homemaking . . . claimed it could answer almost any question . . . and found itself doing just that . . . short courses on a bewildering vari- ety of subjects were crammed . . . the department of Agriculture mapped a road to scientific and productive farming for the Minnesota farmer . . . and lightened his wife's work with helpful hints on homemaking. THE EVER-JOVIAL Dean Henry Schmitz of the College of Agriculture Forestry and Home Economics, exhibits his serious side. Dean Schmitz besides his regular duties, finds time to act as President Morrill's repre- sentative on the Board of Publications, and talre part in activities of the Ag Union Board, Senate Committee on Student Affairs, the Gen- eral College Advisory Committee, and the All-U Library Committee A FACULTY MEMBER dips into the punch bowl at the student-faculty reception held fall quarter at the Ag school. Page 27 WARILY examining some cactus plants is Mrs. Carol Youngren. A11 energy was directed toward research . . . with the addition of 1500 acres at Rosemount, agricultural research spurted . . . the land is being developed into a fertile field for research on farming problems . . . with special emphasis on the development of a disease resistant variety of oats . . . experimentation with new types of fertilizers . . . a study of methods of combatting diseases of potatoes . . . and raising a new Hax strain for linen. 534' Dr. L. E. Longlty tags a specimen in the horticulture building. Dr. Laurence M. Winters' research led to a supe- rior strain of hogs . . . over 250 have been bred on the campus and at branch stations throughout the state . . . careful breeding since last summer has developed the herd . . . the first of its kind in the country . . . work on insect physiology helped re- searchers to understand why and what killed the bugs . . . and gave leads on new types of insecti- cides. BELOW: Graduate student J. McCartney observes tomato plants, which are a part of his research project. Page 28 ABOVE: Employing a 'Fumigation chamber in insecticide research are Dr. A. G. Richards and Robert Keppel. The Ag campus fell heir to several temporary buildings . . . saw some important changes in curri- culum . . . courses in food technology were especi- ally stressed . . . a new Held in freezing of food is being developed . . . the forestry division was re- vamped . . . and a communications program in- augurated . . . Professor Edward G. Cheyney, after 42 years in the University, retired from the forestry department. Agricultural service was widely scattered . . gave farmers easy access to extension services . . . branch stations in all parts of the state hummed with activity . . . aid to farmers was available at the Clo- quet Forest station . . . the Zumbra Heights fruit breeding farm . . . north country stations at Wa- seca and Duluth . . . and the busy main experi- mental station on the Agricultural campus. Dean Henry Schmitz was in the middle of all the activity . . . was the able administrator of the bustling College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics . . . Dean Clyde H. Bailey of the de- partment of agriculture is world renowned as an authority on cereal chemistry and flour milling. The Little Red Oil Can has been awarded to the outstanding Ag campus student, faculty or staff member since 1916 . . . Dean Schmitz presented it this year to Louise Godwin at the Christmas as- sembly . . . the Ag campus spruced up for Ag INOCULATING a turltey with the aid of Sissy Schmitz is the 'Farm campus veterinarian. DEAN CLYDE H. BAILEY heads the department of agriculture . . . finds time to keep his extensive knowledge of cereal chemistry and 'Flour milling up to date. Royal Day . . . a festival featuring a livestock show, a parade, a queen . . . and Whoopee Iohn . . . the Home Economics Association staged an Home Ec Day... parents were invited to visit and view exhibits and a super style show . . . the foresters nursed whiskers through the weeks preceding For- ester's Day. FUTURE FARMERS Bill Dotzler, Rollin Dennistoun and Joe Freeman look over a resident of the cattle barns. Page 29 Alpha Gamma llhn Professional Agriculture 2060 Carter Avenue, St. Paul Ohio State University, l904 Minnesota Lambda, l9l7 Alpha Gamma Rho . . . collection of bigwigs of the ag campus . . . members look up to presi- dent Don Engstrand . . . who splits his time be- tween keeping minutes for Silver Spur and sitting with the Honor Case Commission. Executive duties don't keep the boys too busy to dabble in extracurriculars . . . vice-president Iolin Crist heads the Ag Intermediary Board . . . mail, while Russ Stansfield pounds out .s leuef on his typewriter. secretary Lawrence Cunningham held down the JOHN CRIST and Bernie Cranston are diverted by reading someone else's president's post in Ag Wesley Foundation and slaved for Campus Chest . . . five of the brothers sit in on Ag Student Council . . . and four are on Ag Intermediary Board. Alpha Gamma Rho's dropped activities occa- sionally to throw a Homecoming party . . . and a formal winter quarter . . . treated dates to one of "Man Fjelstad's famous Sunday dinners . . . and tried it again on Mother's Day . . . topped the whole whirl off with the annual Spring Bow- ery Party. BACK ROW: Wempner, Stansfield, Benrud, Frensko, Harvey, Hendricks, Vong, Barduson. FIFTH ROW: K. Hanson, Mickow, Mogren, White, Swenson, Madison, O. Hanson, Hasbargen. FOURTH ROW: Fier, H. Olson, Hanke, Hale, Moeller, Kneebone, Michaelson, Russell Anderson. THIRD ROW: Henry R. Brandt, Burtness, Behrends, Henry M. Brandt, Benson, Hayes, McMartin, Ahl. SECOND ROW: Worcester, Cranston, Rossi, Lashbrook, Clifford, Roadfeldt, Sapp, Makila. FRONT ROW: Rost, Swanson, Cunningham, Crist, Engstrand, Thompson, Pierce, Miller. NOT IN PICTURE: Raymond Anderson, Bennewitz, Brekke, Carlson, Cavert, Crane, gonsligger, D. French, R. French, Halvorson, Hanna, Hinds, Jansa, Kittelson, Kubicek, LaMois, Mitteness, Neumann, James Olson, Joseph Olson, Sallstrom, Schulz, ier, iewert. - H A. Page 30 4 z ' - L l lt . L BACK ROW: Teske, Munson, Thoele, Shulstad, Paulson, R. C. Hanson, Jokela, Souther, Guy. FOURTH ROW: W. Hanson, Bunge, Sandager, Flynn, Olson, Milbrath, Hoysler, Mannigel. THIRD ROW: Anderson, Maki, Stevermer, F. Otto, Overdahl, Gray, Keller, Magnuson. SECOND ROW: Rosendahl, Boxrud, Kittel- son, Ingralson, Doebbert, C. Hanson, Aune, R. G. Hanson. FRONT ROW: Sorenson, Nypan, Nelson, Doll, LeTourneau, Krog, Johnson, Wendlandt. NOT IN PIC- TURE: Brakken, Brand, Odin, H. Otto, Thomsen. Farm House lf Professional Agriculture and Forestry l485 North Cleveland Avenue, St. Paul University of Missouri, I905 Minnesota Chapter, l93l Fall quarter at Farm House saw a return of many prewar members . . . with the chapter resuming its prewar size Farm House strengthened its posi- tion in student government and social activities. Don Doll, who graduated fall quarter turned the president's gavel over to Layton Hoysler . . . Congenial business nwnager Duane LCTOurneau eteeruttv polishing 6 trophy is Marv Kittelson . . . Rube Boxrucl and and treasurer Norman Krog took time out from '-avf HOYSIU 'ook Of'- bio chem to handle house finances . . . secretary Don Nelson presided over Ag Student Council . and Bob Johnson sat in on All-U Council . . . agronomist Warren Hanson headed Plant Industry Club . . . Alpha Zeta found capable of- ficers in Ray Mannigel and Oliver Nypan . . . Martin Anderson and Layton Hoysler served as ...- presidents of the Ag Education club. Much back slapping was in evidence at the Homecoming formal at the Commodore Hotel . . . alums greeted each other after four years of separation . . . actives and pledges both found it hard to wait for the spring formal . . . held at the Leamington Hotel. Page 3l . l l BACK ROW: Lane, Jensen, Omholt, Grave, Sargent, Nordberg, Nelson, Walker. THIRD ROW: Schad, Johnson, Norby, Raihle, Snead, Adams, Senstad. SECOND ROW: Stang, Sugiyama, Stone, Bonnell, Landre, Edman, Hickner. FRONT ROW: Godwin, Foster, Krecklow, lllsley, Jacobson, Nypan, Gulstrand. NOT IN PICTURE: Lepine, Mandell, Martin. Phi psilnn Umiernn Professional Home Economics University of Minnesota, l909 Minnesota Alpha, l909 Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . honorary aggregation of students in Home Economics . . . with lean Illsley directing the group . . . Maryann Krecklow COFFEE comes to 'che rescue in late hours for Katharine Lone, Merme Bonnell, Norma Stone, Irene Raihle, Jean lllsley and Maryann Kreclt- low lon floorl. Page 32 in the vice president's chair . . . Margaret Iacobson and Hildegard Nypan sharing secretarial duties . . . and Lois Foster keeping an eye on the cash. Fall quarter saw a flurry of knitting . . . tatting . . . hemming . . . Phi U's were barreling on home- made gifts for their annual Christmas sale . . . turned out delightful aprons, placemats and napkins. Alums were not forgotten . . . actives packed a sample box of helpful illustrative material for alumnae teaching throughout the state . . . kept it rotating weekly . . . and wisely supplied directions for all projects included . . . juniors busied them- selves with plans for the annual Phi U breakfast for graduating Home Ee seniors . . . invited the crowd for the morning of Cap and Gown Day. Phi U's magnanimously shared meetings occasion- ally with I-IEA and all Home Ee students . . . list- ened attentively to the remarks of Mrs. Katherine Alderman, president of the American Home Eco- nomics Association . . . ogled over Miss Gertrude Esterosls slides of Guatemala . . . and garnered many helpful tips from Miss Alice Biester, instructor in nutrition. ' BACK ROW: Engstrand, Berk- lund, Djerf, Jokela, Vong, L. Anderson, Shulstad. FOURTH ROW: W. Hanson, Krog, Mil- brath, Hoysler, C. Olson, Swan- son. THIRD ROW: LeTourneau, Hanke, Cummingham, Moeller, lngvalson, R. Anderson. SEC- OND ROW: Magnuson, Worces- ter, Sorensen, Lashbrook, R. Johnson, D. Nelson. FRONT ROW: O. Hanson, Barduson, Nypan, Mannigel, French, Jac- obs, Fier. NOT IN PICTURE: Cavert, Halvorson, Hanna, D. Johnson, McFarland, Meade, Munnecke, L. Nelson, R. Olson, Ottoson. lpha ata Honorary Agriculture Ohio State University, l897 Minnesota Chapter, l90S Newly reactivated last fall, Alpha Zeta's added 29 new members to their roster of 11 . . . were headed by Ray M1H111gCl . . . placed Dave French in the vice presidency . . . handed the seeretary's book to GREAT SPORT for Ag students at the annual frosh frisk. Oliver Nypan . . . and entrusted loose change to Odell Barduson. Fall quarter started off with a get-together smoker for all Ag college men . . . Alpha Zeta's pushed ' Campus Chest by sponsoring a movie, "God of our Creation" . . . threw a party winter quarter for members of Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . planned a return engagement in the form of a steak fry for spring quarter . . . spent most of their Waking mo- ments getting Alpha Zeta re-established on the Ag campus. LAUREL E. ANDERSON, BS., Ag Edu- eationg Upsalag Alpha Sigma Pi, Alpha Zetag Ag Education Clubg LSAQ YMCA. M MURIEL ANDERSON, BS., Dietetics Virginiag Virginia Iunior Collegeg Rang- er's Club. RALPH L. ANDERSON, Bs., Forestryg gg , Squaw Lake: Psi Sigma Phi: Alpha Zeta? Forestry Clubg Wild Life Managers Club. -9 L. ANDERSON M. ANDERSON R. ANDERSON Page 33 ANDREWS BARDUSON BARNHART BEHRENDS BERGERSEN BERNZEM J. BONNELL M. BONNELL BROWN BRUHN BUTTER BUTTERFIELD CLEMENTS CRANSTON DASOVICH DOLL EDMAN ELLIG ENGLUND FLETCHER FLYNN ELVIN E. ANDREWS, B.S., Ag Education, Onamia, Ag Education Club, YMCA, Veterans Club, Gopher 4-H. ODELL T. BARDUSON, B.S.A., Ag Education, Danvers, Concordia, Purdue University, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, treas., Ag Education Club, pres., LSA, YMCA, vice pres., Block and Bridle, Dairy Science Club, Ag Union Board. BLANCHE I. BARNHART, B.S., Dietetics, Mankato, Mankato State Teachers College, Pi Beta Phi. RICHARD B. BEHRENDS, B.S., Ag, Hastings, Alpha Gramma Rho, Iunior Dairy Science Club. BERGER E. BERGERSEN, B.S., Ag Economics, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Veterans Club, Dairy Science Club. RICHARD H. BERNZEM, B.S., Lumber Merchandising, Quincy, Ill., Forestry Club, Ag Campus Camera Club, Ag Union Board. IOYCE BONNELL, B.S., Textiles, Anoka, Cornell, Chi Omega. MERME BONNELL, B.S., Dietetics, Minneapolis, Phi Up- silon Omicron, Omicron Nu, Pitkins, YWCA. ELLEN R. BROWN, B.S., Home Economics, Lewistown, Mont., HEA. ELMER E. BRUHN, B.S., Dairy Products, Vergas, Minn., North Dakota U, UCLA. GLORIA BUTTER, B.S., Related Art, Minneapolis, Gam- ma Omicron Beta, YWCA. Page 34 MARY E. BUTTERFIELD, B.A., Related Art, Minnea- polis, Zeta Tau Alpha, YWCA, WAA. MARY I. CLEMENTS, B.S., Dietetics, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA, AWS, Newman Club, Union Cabinet of Chairmen. BERNARD A. CRANSTON, B.S.A., Ag Education, Grey Eagle, Purdue, Alpha Gamma Rho, YMCA, LSA, Ag Ed- ucation Club, Quarterback Club. CATHARINE DASOVICH, B.S., Home Economics Edu- cation, Bovey, Clovia, HEA, Newman Club, Gopher 4-H. DONALD DOLL, B.S., Ag Education, Lakerield, Farm House, Ag Education Club, YMCA. BERYL EDMAN, B.S., Home Economics Education, Al- varado, Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Gopher 4-H, YWCA' HEA, LSA, sec. MARLYS I. ELLIG, B.S., Home Economics Education, Aitkin, HEA, Pitkins, YVVCA, AWS, Ag College Choir. LOIS A. ENGLUND, B.S., Home Economics Education, Minneapolis, HEA, Minnesota Christian Fellowship. MARIORIE E. FLETCHER, B.S., Related Art, Excelsior' Alpha Xi Delta, HEA, YWCA, WAA. LAWRENCE N. FLYNN, B.S., Lumber Merchandising, Blue Earth, St. Thomas, Farm House, Newman Club, For- estry Club, Interpro Fraternity Council, Ag Student Council. LOIS FOSTER, B.S., Home Economics Education, Minne- apolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, treas., Eta Sigma Upsilon, HEA, Ag YWCA, Christian Science Or- ganization, Ag AWS, pres. MARIORY IANE FRANK, B.S., Home Economics, Hancock, Iowa State College, University of North Dakota, Delta Zeta, YWCA, HEA, Minnecon. IOSEPH FREEMAN, B.S., Ag Education, St. Paul, Veteran's Club, Agriculture Education Club, Independent Men's Ass'n. BARBARA I. GAMBLE, B.S., Home Economics, Albert Lea, Macalester, Zeta Tau Alpha, YWCA, Housing Bureau. MELVIN A. GERTZ, B.S., Biochemistry, Maple Plain, St. Cloud Teachers College, Veteran's Club. FERN GILBERT, B.S., Home Economics Education, Buffalo Lake, North Central College, Future Teachers of America. LOUISE GODWIN, B.S., Dietetics, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Mortar Board, YWCA, HEA, Iunior Cabinet, Senate Committee on Student Activities, Minnecon, co-editor. DORIS GOODRICH, B.S., Related Art, Fort Dodge, Iowa. WESLEY H. GRAY, B.S., Ag Economics, Osseo, Farm House, Plant Industry Club, YMCA. PATRICIA GREVE, B.S., Related Art, Robbinsdale, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEA, AWS, YWCA. E. IAMES GUY, B.S., Ag Biochemistry, Rochester, Farm- House, Newman Club, American Legion. BETTY HAMMES, B.S., Dietetics, Le Sueur, Macalester, Delta Zeta, treas., HEA. BETTY I. I-IARBO, B.A., Home Economics, St. Paul, Alpha Omicron Pi, YWCA, University Chorus. NORMA HAWKINSON, B.S., Business in Clothing, Vir- ginia, Virginia Ir. College, Pitkins, I-IEA. LAILA HELD, B.S., Business in Clothing, Kenyon, Omicron Nu, Senate Committee on Speech. THERESA HICKNER, B.S., Home Economics Education, Baudette, St. Scholastica, Clovia, pres., Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, sec., HEA, Ag Newman Club, pres., Gopher 4-H, Minnesota Foundation, Ag Student Council of Religions, pres., Minnecon. LAYTON C. I-IOYSLER, B.S., Ag Education, Osseo, Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Ag Education Club, YMCA. L. IEAN ILLSLEY, B.S., Food Research, Faribault, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, pres., Mortar Board, YWCA, vice pres., I-IEA, War Chest, Freshman Week. MARGARET M. IACOBSON, B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, New York Mills, Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, Pi Lambda Theta, HEA, YWCA, LSA, Gopher 4-H, Ag Student Council of Religions. HELEN E. IOHNSON, B.S., Home Economics Education, Harmony, Cloviag Phi Upsilon Omicron, Gopher 4-I-I, I-IEA, YWCA, LSA, pres., Minnecon. MARY E. IOHNSON, B.S., Foods and Business, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA, YWCA, Ag Union Board. 5 SE AR Si S. vi- ii S09 .pigs I. gF:, j lei . -'CS !EiIll!J FOSTER GAMBLE GODWIN GREVE HARBO HICKNER JACOBSON bw FRANK GERTZ GOODRICH GUY HAWKINSON HOYSLER H. JOHNSON fe- 'E' RT' FREEMAN GILBERT GRAY HAM M ES HELD ILLSLEY M. JOHNSON Page 35 '5 .Kish REGINA JOHNSON KAERCHER KEESE KRECKLOW LEACOCK MADISON MARTENSON Page 36 ROBERT JOHNSON KAMPS KRANTZ KROG LIESKE MAGNUSON MARTIN JONES KAUROLA KRAUSE KUTZ LOGEFETL MANNIGEL MARTINEAU REGINA E. JOHNSON, B.S., Home Economics Education, Virginia, Virginia Ir. College, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship. ROBERT IOHNSON, B.S., Ag Economics, St. Paul, Farm House, Alpha Zeta, All-U Council. MARYANNE IONES, B.S., Foods in Business, St. Paul, Gam- ma Omicron Beta, HEA, YWCA, AWS, pres., treas., Uni- versity Chorus. PHYLLIS KAERCHER, B.S., Home Economics, Minne- apolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, vice pres., YWCA, HEA' Freshman Week, Band. a GLORIA KAMPS, B.S., Home Economics Education, Glen- wood, Pitkins, LSA, YWCA, I-IEA, Minnecon. ELMA I. KAUROLA, B.S., Home Economics Education, Vir- ginia, Virginia Ir. College, HEA, LSA. BILLIE L. KEESE, B.S., Foods and Nutrition in Business, Virginia, Macalester, Gamma Omicron Beta, YWCA, HEA. SHIRLEY A. KRANTZ, B.S., Home Economics, Minneapolis, Orchesis, HEA, YWCA, WAA Board. IEANNE KRAUSE, B.S., Home Economics Education, Wa- dena, College of St. Benedict, Kappa Delta, Newman Club' HEA. MARYANN KRECKLOW, B.S., Dietetics, Milwaukee, Wis., Delta Gamma, Phi Upsilon Omicron, vice pres., Mortarboard, pres., Omicron Nu, pres., HEA, YWCA, WAA, AWS, Ag Union Board. 1 NORMAN E. KROG, B.S., Ag Biochemistry, Lake Benton, Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Veteran's Club, Plant Industry Club, LSA. DOROTHY M. KUTZ, B.S., Home Economics Education, Bloomington, Omicron Nu, pres., Phi Lambda Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, HEA, YWCA. IOAN M. LEACOCK, B.S., Textiles, St. Paul, HEA. RUTH W. LIESKE, B.S., Home Economics Education, Hen- derson, Iowa State College, Clovia, YWCA, HEA, LSA, Go- pher 4-H, Ag Campus Choir. IEANNE A. LOGEFEIL, B.S., Related Art, Minneapolis, Wheaton College, Alpha Delta Pi. ELSON MADISON, B.S., Ag Education, Lismore, Gustavus Adolphus, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Sigma Pi, Ag Education Club, Gopher 4-H, Wesley Foundation, YMCA, Ag Student Council. ELMO MAGNUSON, B.S., Ag Education, Grygla, Bemidji State Teacher's College, Independent Men's Ass'n, Alpha Sig- ma Pi, Alpha Zeta, Ag Education Club, LSA, YMCA, Gopher 4-H, Student Council of Religions, Education Intermediary Board. RAYMOND S. MANNIGEL, B.S., Ag Education, Farm House, Alpha Zeta, pres., Alpha Sigma Pi, Silver Spur, Iron Wedge, YMCA, pres., Christian Council, pres., Ag Education Club, LSA, Ag Student Council. DOLORES U. MARTENSON, B.S., Home Economics Edu- cation, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa, HEA. BARBARA M. MARTIN, B.S., Related Art, St. Paul, Alpha Chi Omega, Phi Upsilon Omicron, AWS, YWCA, HEA, Un- ion Cabinet of Chairmen, Homecoming, Panhellenic Council, junior Class Cabinet. CAMILLE C. MARTINEAU, B.S., Food in Business, St. Paul, Delta Gamma, Cap and Gown Council. I LESLIE G. MATTS, B.S., Ag Education, Tower, Eveleth Ir. College, University of Iowa, Phi Rho Pi, Ag Educa- tion Club, YMCA, LSA, Gopher 4-H Rangers, Veteran's Club. ELIZABETH I. METCALF, B.S., Home Economics, Iancsville, Wis., Aquatic League, WAA, AWS, Union Activities. WALLACE I. MILLER, B.S., Dairy Products, Staples, Al- pha Gamma Rho, Iunior Dairy Science Club, pres., Block and Bridle, pres., YMCA, Ag Club Commission, pres. EDWIN W. MOGREN, B.S., Forest Management, St. Paul, Alpha Gamma Rho, Xi Sigma Pi, Forestry Club, YMCA, Gopher Peavey. LUCILLE F. NANFELT, B.S., Dietetics, Minneapolis, Newman Club, sec., I-IEA, University Chorus. LEROY M. NAYES, B.S., Animal Nutrition, Fingal, N. D., North Dakota Ag College, Washington University, Kappa Sigma Chi, pres., Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Blue Key, Future Farmers of America, pres., Saddle and Sirloin, LSA, Inter-Fraternity' Council. MARGARET NELSON, B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, Nelson, St. Cloud State Teacher's College, Clovia, HEA, LSA, AWS, YWCA, Gopher 4-H. MARY I. NELSON, B.S., Home Economics Education, Pequot Lakes, Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEA, Gopher 4-H, YWCA, LSA, AWS, vice pres. ALBERT H NICKELS BS Soils' Chica o Ill.' Wilson ' 5 ' 's 9 g 5 5 Ir. College. IONE NORBY, B.S., Foods and Business, Minneapolis, St. Olaf, Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, I-IEA Cabi- net, LSA, YWCA, Ag Union Board. fa 9 WG. , ."'E" ,J I-IILDEGARD NYPAN, B.S., Foods and Business, Apple- ton, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEA, LSA, YWCA, Ag Union Board, sec., vice pres. OLIVER B. NYPAN, B.S., Ag Economics, Appleton, Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Silver Spur, YMCA, LSA. PHYLLIS ODEGARD, B.S., Related Art, Princeton, Grin- ell, Delta Delta Delta. CHARLES R. OKKEN, B.S., Horticulture, McGrath, South Dakota State College, Minnesota Horticulturist, Horticul- ture Club, pres., Agricultural Club, Veteranis Club, YMCA, Choir. CLARENCE C. OLSON, B.S., Dairy Production, Westly, Wis., Platteville Teacher's College, Penn State, Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Ag College Club, pres., Ag Union Board, Ag Student Council, pres., vice pres., All U-Council. ELIZABETH M. PETERSON, B.S., Dietetics, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, pres., HEA, YWCA, Ag AWS, executive cabinet, Senior Cabinet, Ag Council. BEATRICE PETRICH, B.S., Home Economics Education, Glencoe, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA, YWCA, Gopher. VERNA L. POPPE, B.S., Home Economics, Bovey, Itasca Ir. College, United Youth Fellowship, Gopher 4-H, HEA. ANN M. POVAIBA, B.S., I-Iome Economics Education, Keewatin, Hibbing Ir. College. FLORENCE RAHKO, B.S., Home Economics Education, Mountain Iron, Virginia Ir. College, HEA, LSA, Ranger's Club. , VIRGINIA A. REID, B.S., Dietetics, St. Paul, Alpha Xi 'B'- Delta, HEA, AWS, YWCA, Minnecon. S Q5 is MATTS METCALF MILLER MOGREN NANFELT NAYES MARGARET NELSON MARY NELSON NICKELS NORBY H. NYPAN O. NYPAN ODEGARD OKKEN OLSON PETERSON PETRICH POPPE POVAIBA RAHKO REID Page 37 IOSEPH I. REILLY, B.S., Forestry, Roselle, N. I., Forestry Club, Isaac Walton League. CLARENCE H. ROADFELDT, B.S., Ag Education, Salol, Itasca Ir. College, Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag Education Club, YMCA, Block and Bridle, LSA. IOHN RYDBERG, B.B.A., Ag Business, Baudette, Veter- an's Club, LSA. SHIRLEY SAGNESS, B.S., Home Economics, Brecken- ridge, Lindenwood College, HEA. BETTY M. SCHAD, B.S., Home Economics Education, Stillwater, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA, Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, YVVCA, Band. IOSEPH Y. SCHWARTZ, B.S., Horticulture, Minneapolis. IEAN L. SENSTAD, B.S., Textiles and Clothing, Thief River Falls, HEA, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, YWCA. WYLAND N. SKAMSER, B.S., Animal Husbandry, Eau Claire, Wis., Eau Claire State Teachers College, Block and Bridle, LSA, Veteran's Club. EDNA M. SNEAD, B.S., Dietetics, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Mortar Board, Panhellenic Council, pres., Campus Chest, pres., AWS, sec. HARRIS I. SORENSEN, B.S., Ag Economics, Tyler, Pur- due, Farm House, LSA, YMCA. ALICE STANG, B.S., Dietetics, Iordan, Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, Pitkins, Newman Club. C AUDREY STOUGHTON, -B.S., Dietetics, Duluth, St. Scholastica, Sigma Kappa. MARIAN H. SUGIYAMA, B.S., Dietetics, Long Beach, Cal., NVooster College, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, YWCA, VVestminster Foundation. NORMAN M. TIMM, B.S., Ag Economics, St. Paul, St. Olaf. WARREN A. VONG, B.S., Lumber Merchandising, St. Paul, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Forestry Club, Vet- eran's Club, Ag Student Council, Ag Union Board, Peavey, co-editor, co-business manager. MARY L. WALKER, B.S., Home Economics Education, Le Center, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Eta Sigma Upsilon, HEA, Newman Club, Ag Student Council, sec., Inter-Professional Sorority Council. MARY L. WEBER, B.S., Related Art, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA, AWS, sec., Canterbury Club, sec., YWCA, Intermediary Board. IOANNE WEBSTER, B.S., Home Economics Education, Eau Claire, Wis., Eau Claire State Teacher's College, I-IEA, YWCA. MARIAN I. WELO, B.S., Home Economics, Pinewood, Bemidji State Teacher,s College, HEA, YWCA, Pitkins. GERALDINE E. WEST, B-.S., Interior Decorating, Minne- apolis, Newman Club, YWCA, Minnesota Singers. FRANCIS C. WINGERT, B.S., Ag Education, Good Thun- der, Ag Education Club, YMCA. 4. L REILLY ROADFELDT RYDBERG SAGNESS scHAo SCHWAR11 sENsrAn sKAMsER SNEAD soRENsEN STANG' STOUGHTON SUGIYAMA UMM voNG WALKER WEBER WEBSTER WELO WEST WINGERT Page 38 "'VB? Personalities IH rw HU I ll Personalities ...they gave the flavor to Well known campus scenes . . . added punch to familiar ' H traditions . . . and sparkle to campus events . . . we saw them daily trotting between classes . . . chuckled with them and at them . . . ogled at the drum malorette ' ' ' Cursed the Cop ' ' ' and Craned CHALKING 'EM UP to determine the I946 DU Dream Girl during to SCC what tl1C DU's had bCCI1 ClI'CZl1T1lIlg 21lJOLlt. fall rushing are George Pommer, Bernie Grafton and Ari: Ives. LEFT: Joyce Railing, talented drum majorette, flips a neat somersault a familiar pose, flourishes his little black book, and prepares to decor- for the photographer . . . RIGHT: The inevitable campus cop strikes ale a campus convertible. i e t eeee Page 39 End Schnul nf Business Administration The School of Business Administration was busy . . . beset by problems of too much of one thing and too little of another . . . Enrollment . . . from 142 in the fall quarter of 1944 it soared to a record breaking 1375 in winter quarter . . . 86.6 per cent of these were veterans . . . and 8.9 per cent were Women. A Shortages . . . of classrooms . . . textbooks . . . instructors . . . Business students attended class from eight in the morning until ten at night . . . classes Were held in ten different buildings.. . Professor Yale Brozen lectured to the largest class in University history . . . held in Northrop audi- torium . . . with 1400 students in the audience . . . One class had an enrollment of 300 . . . and two textbooks were available . . . Fifteen men were re- cruited from business to teach those early morning and evening classes. Arthur M. Borak, former associate professor of economics, returned from an assignment with the Information and Education service lecture bureau in Frankfurt, Germany . . . Dr. Arthur Upgren explained l'The Setting for Sound Postwar Trade" for an extension course in October. This year the Board of Associated Business Stu- dents still carried on . . . representation for all Busi- LEFT: Dean Richard Kozellra finds a handy adding machine saves precious time . . . RIGHT: Professor Yale Brozen sits on his desk, aj Vincent Hall ness students . . . promotion of Student Forums was stressed... Professor Heller advised the United States Treasury. And employers requested . . . "Send me live of your best studentsfl but still has difficulty in seeing the back row. The discussion must be interesting: take a look at these serious faces. Page 41 QP' BACK ROW: L. Nelson, Mattson, Gaustad, Grant, Lijsing, Halgrimson, Warkentien, Schmidt, Lunden, Hedberg, Hayer. FIFTH ROW: Nooleen, Lindgren, Madsen, Kurzeka, Standemo, Sizoo, Manders, Johnson, Garnaas, Stanley, Helmeke. FOURTH ROW: O'5haughnessy, Morris, Kosmas, Grenell, Ray, Robert Larson, Ostland, Schumacher, Ellis, Dillon. THIRD ROW: Kozel, Gilbert, L. Larson, Moberg, Hole, Kelly, Corwin, Baxter, Krueger, Teter, Pahos. SECOND ROW: Flug, Robasse, Fleis- cher, Ryan, Stutsman, Thompson, S. Nelson, Sessions, Petersen, Wickre. FRONT ROW: Sioberg, Crowley, Barton, Longpre, Tarkman, Brown, Lufi, Smith, Ostrom, Wildasin, Sorensen. NOT IN PICTURE: R. Larson, Silvertsen, Gebhardt, Raugland, Schwartz. ANYTHING BUT BUSINESS is the subject of this chatter by Bruce Brown. Paul Pahos, Ed Robasse and Ray Tarltman. Page 42 I-llpha Kappa Psi Professional Business Administration III6 Fifth Street Southeast New York University, l904 Minnesota Alpha Eta, i922 Alpha Kappa Psi's Were busy boys . . . Crammed in a full schedule of professional meet- ings and Held trips between sports and social events . . . Were hosts to speakers Iohn Savage, representative of a national grain exchange firm . . . and Gordy Hughes, head of market analysis in a large industrial corporation. Athletes all . . . Alpha Kappa Psi's boasted titles in both bowling and volleyball . . . They were professional champs and All-U runners-up in both sports . . . Excelled in touchball . . . An- nexed the division championship here. They were no social slouches, either . . . Their whirl included toasting Weiners and frigid feet at a fall quarter hayride . . . a Founder's Day banquet at the Normandy Hotel . . . a post-Hnals whee before the holidays . . . and then donned boiled shirts for a dinner dance Winter quarter at the Francis Drake Hotel . . . their annual spring outing topped it off. Delta Sigma Pi Professional Business I029 Fourth Street Southeast New York University, I907 Minnesota Alpha Epsilon, I924 That one Delta Sig on the Wartime campus was mighty lonely . . .until this yearis influx sent membership soaring to over forty . . . under the guiding hand of Mike Gentzkow and later Bill Kennedy, the Delta Sigs grew up. Their social calendar was studded with stellar events . . . The alums threw a big Homecoming party at the Leamington.. .and the actives chose the White Pine Inn for their annual fall for- mal . . . Palm trees swayed and actives paraded summer fashions at the traditional Palm Beach Party. Chuck Ingerson and Matt Hogan major- domoed professional activities . . . arranged for Dr. Root to speak on "Marketing Food Products" . . . planned a program of Held trips . . . in- cluding a jaunt to the Gamble-Skogmo Pano- rama. Dean Richard L. Kozelka was a frequent guest at the house . . . He did much to help brother Delta Sigs on their way to the business world. N. fg- CONVERSATION by candlelight amuses Jim Thueson, Ann Miller, and Vilax Bisming at the Delta Sig house. BACK ROW: Mabusth, S. Johnson, Severson, Benning, Svee, C. Newman, Diaz, Kubes. FOURTH ROW: F. Neumann, Hogan, N. Koch, T. Johnson, Nihil, Buschen, Breckenridge, Shedeen. THIRD ROW: R. Koch, Harlow, Murtha, Ahnmark, Thueson, Perron, Benson, Dahl. SECOND ROW: Weir, Kenney, W. Johnson, Mahlum, Stennes, Gels, Wasche, Taylor, McFarrIand. FRONT ROW: Hughes, Ingerson, Goetz, Gentikow, Kennedy, Coleman, Hess. NOT IN PICTURE: Breckenridge, Doepke, Peffer, Ramberg, Sullivan, Walberg, Walters. Page 43 JUST CHIT-CHAT for Phi Delts Hop to bottom, Betty Ann Heinrich, Dorothy Sommer, Virginia Peterson and istanclingi Mary Lou Prendergast. Professional businesswomen all . . . Phi Delta's vvhizzed through a very busy season . . .Parties alternated with speakers and service projects in cap- turing their attention . . . President Dorothy Sommer was queen bee of this bustling hive . . . with able executives Mary Lou Prendergast, vice- president . . . Betty Ann Heinrich, secretary . . . and Virginia Peterson, treasurer, behind her. Fall quarter started with a bang with a rushing pow- Wow . . . Followed by a Founders' Day banquet on November 14 at the Radisson . . . Pledges frolicked through a musical quiz program . . . and the quar- ter was finished off With a flourish at the Columbia Chalet . . . The girls came decked out in formal Hnery for this affair. Phi Delta's bent an interested ear to speaker Oyvind Skard . . . He regaled them with his experiences in the Norwegian underground . . . Business school faculty was entertained at a Winter quarter open house. Phi Hella University of Minnesota, I938 Minnesota Alpha, I938 BACK ROW: Waknikz, Zack, Hoines, Wagner, Lund, Vanek. SECOND ROW: Ogard, Rucker, Nelson, M. Peterson, Grover, Jasvee, Miller. FRONT ROW: Swanson V. Peterson, Sommer, Prendergast, Heinrich, Dyste. NOT IN PICTURE: Kulhanek, Nordhausen. .3 5 Page 44 iii-all ll ll l 5, Gray.. ., V , A l Qrsf-F li Laz y' wily? igi mikgy .. is ' V9 E? " 1 iii ' 1. g i? 353 f f - El ig: 3 25257 4 l fi' R A i,g5',:u. ag' X ill. ...... sql. ll f 3 wlllillt lin 3ll1,ll,,,gl, W frm. 'S-:JU f 'ya 9 Q "lily ' digg' gm - - ll- BACK ROW: Luger, Gulde, Mingo, Anderson, Caldwell, Englund, Just. FRONT ROW: Tibbetts, Hastings, Heinrich, Heilman, Barron, Greenberg, Patek. NOT IN PICTURE: Beim, Horsky, Johnson, Reker, Sommer, Stenberg. Bala Gamma Sigma University of Wisconsin, I9l3 Minnesota Alpha, l92l Beta Gamma Sigma had the brains of the school of Business Administration concentrated in one spot . . . though the membership was small, Beta Gamma Sigmas had the qualifications which showed them to be Worthy members of the honorary commerce society . . . both men and women were eligible . . . if they had maintained at least a 2.5 average in all business courses. Members of the faculty of the School of Business Administration were also members. Iuniors and seniors eligible for membership were feted at an initiation banquet during spring quarter . . . members and faculty attended . . . a guest speaker at the dinner meeting added more informa- tion to the group's fountain of business knowledge. Delbert Hastings was the leading light of Beta Gamma Sigma . . . had Morton Barron as vice president . . . Betty Ann Heinrich kept the minutes up to date . . . and Mr. Edmund Nightingale acted as advisor and treasurer allhrolled into one. Page 45 Bala lplla Psi Honorary Accounting University of Illinois, l9I9 Minnesota Rho, I9I9 Members of Beta Alpha Psi were proud B average in accounting courses . . . the was a requirement for membership . . . as the successful completion of two senior of their average well as college accounting courses . . . Beta Alpha Psi's really 'Sl it Em :I .vu 4: :i Q ,v . :.:.:. , ., , 1 -i f dn s. ' fi S' ' K .7 e 1 ' E A A A A A. . ' if., Q--A si 'H' , C y r if . ' 57 .-a-,- 'E r I I - fl , T. E- A I ix ACKERMAN ALMQUIST B. ANDERSON G. ANDERSON H. ANDERSON O. ANDERSON P. ANDERSON ANDREWS ARASE Page 46 r BACK ROW: Mattson, Wolfe, Fay, Christensen, Stenberg, Ma- graw. SECOND ROW: Paul S. Anderson, Moberg, Floyd, Niel- sen, Howen, Greenberg. FRONT ROW: Sessions, Lund, Paul F. Anderson, Reignard, Brown, Heilman. NOT IN PICTURE: i Kulas,SteinfeIdt. worked for membership in the honorary account- ing fraternity. New members were gathered into the fold at fall and spring quarter initiations . . . and actives spent the year revamping the alumni Files. Paul F. Anderson surveyed the group from the president's chair . . . Bruce Brown served as vice president . . . Hal Sessions was secretary . . . and Ruhl Lund, an instructor in the business school, was treasurer. BEVERLY C. ACKERMAN, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolisg Business VVomen's Club. NORMAN S. ALMQUIST, B.B.A., Insurance, St. Paul. BETTY I. ANDERSON, B.B.A., Advertising, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Lambda. GEORGE C. ANDERSON, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis. HUGH G. ANDERSON, B.B.A., Business Administration, Minneapolisg Alpha Delta Phig Boxing. OLIVER M. ANDERSON, BB..-X., Personnel, St. Paul, Sigma Chi. PAUL F. ANDERSON, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolisg Beta Alpha Psi. RUSSEL C. ANDREWS, B.B.A., Aceountingg Milang Monte- video Ir. College, LSA, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. PAUL ARASE, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, UCLA. ARNAO BABCOCK BAKER BARENBAUM CHARLES C. ARNAO, IR., B.B.A., General Business, Wayzata, Amhurst, Phi Delta Theta. EDMUND P. BABCOCK, B.B.A., General Business, Anoka, Alpha Delta Phi, Phoenix, Union Board, pres., Campus Chest. RICHARD E. BAKER, B.B.A., Merchandising, Minneapolis. STANLEY I. BARENBAUM, B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul, Mu Beta Xi. MORT D. BARRON, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Beta Gamma Sigma, vice pres., War Chest, Snow Week, Committee of 67, Forum, Foundation, Accounting Club. treas. DONNA BARTLEY, B.B.A., Merchandising, Waterloo, Iowa, Iowa State TC2lCl1Cf,S College, Alpha Chi Omega, Mortar Board, YWCA, Union Board, Gopher, Debate. GLENN S. BEAUBAIRE, B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Mu. DONALD E. BECKER, B.B.A., General Business, Stevens Point, Wis., Canterbury Club, Veteran's Club, Chorus. WILLIAM H. BEIM, B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Psi Upsilon. LORRAINE E. BENNETT, B.B.A., Personnel, Wadena, Busi- ness Women's Club, YWCA. DORIS BERGLUND, B.B.S., General Business, Osceola, Wis., U Chorus. WILLIAM O. BERGSTROM, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Pershing RiHes, Scabbard and Blade, Reserve Officers Club, Band. DUANE I. BERKLEY, B.B.A., Accounting, Sioux Falls, S. D., Dakota Wesleyan University, Theta Delta Chi, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Phi Omega. MARY M. BINEK, B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis. MARIAN E. BODLAK, B.B.A., Office Management, St. Paul. LOUIS R. BREWSTER, B.B.A., General Business, Wahpeton, N. D., Sigma Chi, "M" Club, Basketball. IACK F. BROOKS, B.B.A., Accounting, Mankato, Basketball, manager, Football, manager. SHELDON C. BROOKS, B.B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Sig- ma Alpha Mu, Mu Beta Chi. BRUCE A. BROWN, B.B.A., Accounting, Hibbing, I-Iibbing Ir. College, Minot State Teacher's College, Alpha Kappa Psi, pres., Beta Alpha Psi, Rangeris Club, pres., Business School Board. PI-IYLLIS M. BUEI-ILER, B.B.A., Economics, Minneapolis. DAVID B. CLEMANS, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Delta Tau Delta, Progressive Party, executive council, Constitu- tional Club, Toastmasters, Freshman Cabinet, Sophomore Cabi- net, Senior Cabinet, Minnesota Foundation, Daily, Track. ROBERT I-I. CLOW, B.B.A., Accounting, DeQuincy, La., South- Western La. Institute. ESTI-IER COHEN, B.B.A., Office Management, St. Paul, Sigma Pi Omega, treas., Hillel Foundation. SUZANNE COHN, B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau, pres. MADGE V. COOKSON, B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Manistique, Mich., Macalester. wg, . , ,.,, 5 3 Y xlt i I 9 ' lll llll All .N im? 'al H ,' ' .ld " ,l las ' 3 . 4 1 BARRON BECKER BERGLUND BINEK J. BROOKS BUEHLER COHEN BARTLEY BEIM BERGSTROM BODLAK S. BROOKS CLEMANS COHN BEAU BAI RE BENNETT BERKLEY BREWSTER BROWN CLOW COOKSON Pag e47 5111 E,-.:::,5,r' . . l- l ' 1 . Q -4.52 M ' s- ' , f - 1 . -'TP T ...rf 'f as i. f . if ' aaf,'l.iiii.i" ii r ' --1-:xv ' W X Z 3. V . fa CROWLEY DAHL DAHLMAN DEJAGER DENEEN DEVITT DUBOW DUDOVITZ DYSTE EBY EGAN ENGLUND ERNEST EVANS GARNAAS GAUSTAD GENTZKOW GOLBERT GOLDMAN GRAFSLUND GRAN Page 48 A MAURICE M. CROWLEY, B.B.A., Business Administration, Minneapolis, Montana School of Mines, U of Washington, Colorado College, Alpha Kappa Psi. RUSSELL A. DAI-IL, B.B.S., Accounting, Dawson, Phi Sigma Phi. MARVEL DAHLMAN, B.B.A., General Business, Long Prai- rie, Hamline. BRUCE D. DEIAGER, B.B.A., Accounting, Rochester, N. Y., School of Commerce, Veteran's Club, Cosmopolitan Club. BETTY DENEEN, B.B.A., General Business, Crookston, U Chorus. IAMES E. DEVITT, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, St. Thomas, Psi Upsilon. LEE M. DUBOW, B.B.A., Advertising, Baldwin, Wis., Canal Zone Ir. College, Pioneer Hall Men's Ass'n., pres., Iunior Cabi- net, Daily. IOSEPI-I L. DUDOVITZ, B.B.A., Advertising, St. Paul, Mu Beta Chi, Hillel Foundation, treas., Kadimah Society. VIRGINIA L. DYSTE, B.B.A., Insurance, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club. MAIDA H. EBY, B.B.A., Accounting, Ortonville, St. Cloud Teacher's College. HENRY I. EGAN, IR., B.B.A., Economics, So. St. Paul, St. Thomas, Sigma Chi. CURTIS I. ENGLUND, B.B.A., Industrial Management, Min- neapolis, Beta Gamma Sigma, Band. NORTON L. ERNEST, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Dakota, Minn. BLAINE W. EVANS, B.B.A., General Business, Mankato, George Washington University, Veteran's Club, AVC. B. LEVORE GARNAAS, B.B.A., Transportation, Minneapo- lis, Alpha Kappa Psi, "M" Club, Swimming, Sigma Delta Psi, Grey Friars. LEONARD S. GAUSTAD, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi. MYLES I. GENTZKOVV, B.B.A., Merchandising, Minneapo- lis, Delta Sigma Pi, pres., Newman Club. MELVIN H. GOLBERT, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Superi- or, Wis., Superior State Teacher's College, Boston University, Mu Beta Xi. ARNOLD L. GOLDMAN, B.B.A., Merchandising, Minne- apolis, Mu Beta Chi, Hillel Foundation. CHARLES W. GRAFSLUND, B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion, Lake Park, Theta Chi. ELAINE L. GRAN, B.B.A., Accounting, Campbell, Business Wornen's Club, LSA. FJ? I. F' .ga-1? .tv I .4523 1 ' ' GRUMAN HAMEL HANSON HEMSWORTH HERMAN HITE G. JOHNSON R. JOHNSON JORDE S ROBERT C. GRUMAN, B.B.A., General Businessg Minne- apolisg Carleton. ROBERT W. HAMEL, B.B.A., General Businessg Minne- apolisg St. Thomasg Delta Kappa Epsilon. HELEN S. HANSON, B.B.A., Merchandisingg Minneapo- lisg YWCAg Business Women,s Club. IAMES R. HARPER, B.B.A., Industrial Relationsg Duluthg Duluth Ir. Collegeg University of California. IAMES I. HARRINGTON, B.B.A., Accountingg Duluthg Duluth Ir. Collegeg University of Pennsylvania. I. STANLEY HARRIS, B.B.A., Merchandisingg La Cres- cent. BETTY A. HEINRICH, B.B.A., Foreign Tradeg Delavang Phi Delta, sec.g Beta Gamma Sigmag Business Women's Club, pres.g Board of Associated Business Students. RODNEY W. HEMSWORTH, B.B.A., General Businessg St. Paul. ROY I. HERMAN, B.S., B.B.A., General Businessg Chicago, Il1.g Northwesterng St. Thomasg Swimmingg Gym. WILLIAM H. HITE, B.B.A., Insuranceg St. Paulg Hamline. BARBARA HOREIS, B.S., Foreign Tradeg Anoka. HARPER HARRINGTON HARRIS HEINRICH HOREJS HOWEN HUGHES JESSUP E. JUST S. KARATZ ROBERT LARSON RUSSELL LARSON DEAN M. HOWEN, B.B.A., Aceountingg Hibbingg Beta Alpha Psi. ROBERT L. HUGHES, B.B.A., General Businessg Minnea- polisg Delta Sigma Pig Newman Clubg Business School Board. M. IEAN IESSUP, B.B.A., Accountingg Minneapolis. GAIL M. IOHNSON, B.B.A., General Businessg Minneapo- lisg Kappa Kappa Lambdag Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Business Womenls Club. ROBERT G. IOHNSON, B.B.A., General Businessg Minne- apolisg Alpha Kappa Psi. THOMAS S. IORDE, B.B.A., Industrial Management, Thief River Fallsg Harvardg University of Pennsylvaniag Phi Gamma Deltag Golf. ELIZABETH IUST, B.B.A., Merchandisingg Mankatog Pi Beta Phig Beta Gamma Sigmag WAA. STANLEY A. KARATZ, B.B.A., General Businessg Min- neapolisg Carletong Phi Epsilon Pig Gopher. ROBERT R. LARSON, B.B.A., Accountingg St. Paulg Alpha Kappa Psig Student Manager's Club, pres.g Baseballg Basketball. RUSSELL O. LARSON, B.B.A., Industrial Managernentg Minneapolisg Acaciag Alpha Kappa Psi. Page 49 1 ti. 1 , ,dv .4 , ii LEE LEWIS LUSING LONGPRE LUFI MaclVER MacLAUGHLIN MADSEN MANNING MANTHEI MARTIN VMATTSON MCCART MCILVENNA MCMILLAN MCROBERTS MERZ MILLER MOBERG MORTENSON MUSKE IEAN D. LEE, B.B.A., General Business, Birch Bluff, Gam- ma Phi Beta, Business Woman,s Club, YWCA, Ski Club. BEVERLY M. LEWIS, B.B.A., Personnel, Hutchinsong YWCA, Wesley Foundation, Kappa Phi, Religious Coun- cil MELVIN P. LIISING, B.S., Accounting, Minneapolisg Al- pha Kappa Psi. IEROME A. LONGPRE, B.B.A., General Business, Min- neapolisg St. Thomas, Alpha Kappa Psi. HARVEY U. LUFI, B.B.A., Accountingg Randolphg St. Olaf, Alpha Kappa Psi. DALE MACIVER, Accounting, Duluth, Duluth Ir. Col- lege, Acacia, Silver Spur, AVC, Union Board. ELIZABETH A. MACLAUGHLIN, B.B.A., Personnel Minneapolis. ROBERT T. MADSEN, B.B.A., General Businessg Minne- apolis, Alpha Kappa Psi. MARIORIE MANNING, B.B.A., Office Management, Way- zatag Alpha Gamma Delta. I-I. L. MANTHEI, B.B.A., General Businessg Zumbrotag St. Thomas, Phi Delta Theta. PAUL G. MARTIN, B.B.S., Accounting, Newark, N. Sigma Alpha Mu. Page 50 7 MATT W. MATTSON, IR., B.B.A., Accounting, Lac du Flambeau, Wis.g Alpha Kappa Psi, Veteran's Club, Band. BYRLE I. MCCART, B.S., Merchandising, Minneapolis. IAMES R. MCILVENNA, B.B.A., Merchandising, Vir- giniag Virginia Ir. College, Veteran's Clubg U Choir. NORMAN H. McMILLAN, B.B.A., Industrial Relationsg Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Phi, Interfraternity Council. PATRICIA MCROBERTS, B.B.A., Advertisingg Minne- apolisg Alpha Gamma Delta, Senior Cabinet, YWCA. ALBERT I. MERZ, B.B.A., General Business, Wayzata, Footballg Basketballg Baseball. PAUL K. MILLER, B.B.A., General Businessg St. Paul, Acacia. DONALD R. MOBERG, B.B.S., Accounting, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psig Beta Alpha Psi, Board of Associated Busi- ness Students. GLORIA B. MORTENSON, B.B.A., Foreign Tradeg Libby, Mont.g Alpha Lambda Delta, Business Women's Clubg U Chorus. GORDON E. MUSKE, B.B.A., General Businessg Wah- peton, N. D., Sigma Chi, Basketball. WILLIAM D. NAFFZIGER, IR., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Dartmouth, Republican Club, Baseball. ROGER C. NELSON, B.B.A., General Business, Albert Lea. STEWART R. NELSON, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Macalester, Alpha Kappa Psi, Veteran's Club. FRANCIS I. NEUMANN, B.B.A., Accounting, Minne- apolis, Northwestern, Oberlin, Delta Sigma Pig Newman Club. i DONALD E. NOOLEEN, B.B.A., Merchandising, Minne- apolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Interpro Council, Merchandising Club, treas. RALPH I. OASHEIM, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis. WILLIAM C. O'BRIEN, B.B.A., Insurance, Minneapolis. PEARL E. OGARD, B.B.A., Advertising, Carlisle, Ham- line, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club. S. BARRY O'LEARY, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Min- neapolis, Kansas University, Phi Gamma Delta, Business School Board, Union Cabinet, Homecoming Dance, Foun- dation Ball, Union Activities, Business School Day. DAGNY M. OLSON, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Min- neapolis, Business Wo1nen's Club. DONALD I. OLSON, B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis. GLENDON I. OLSON, B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis. I-IARLAND I. OLSON, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, University of South Dakota, Daily. WALTER I. OLSON, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Bel- trami, Moorhead State Teacher's College. WILLARD C. OLSON, B.B.A., Accounting, Dawson. FREDRICK G. OSTLAND, B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Veteran's Club, AVC. GEORGE E. OSTROM, IR., B.B.A., General Business, Duluth, Duluth State Teacheris College, Alpha Kappa Psi, Business School Board. DONALD E. PAAPE, B.B.A., Industrial Management, Owatonnag Hamline. BERNICE E. PAGE, B.B.A., Personnel, So. St. Paul, YWCA, Business Women's Club. MARION I. PARKER, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Wa- dena, Cottey College, Business Women's Club, YWCA, Band. N. BRUCE PARKER, B.B.A., Merchandising, Minneapolis, Boxing. . an in g 'N 1... g.. ... .H 4 I 1. , , F ,1 me .- Ag NAFFZIGER NEUMANN O'BRIEN DAGNY OLSON H. OLSON OSTLAND PAGE .5 I. -'-, 1 , ,.,. I, 'Af'i wv'Hi, S l ' A ,J 2- Qk Jigga? if-N .12 R. NELSON S. NELSON NOOLEEN OASHEIM OGARD O'LEARY DONALD OLSON G. OLSON WALTER OLSON WILLARD OLSON OSTROM PAAPE M. PARKER N. PARKER Page 5l 'X 1 3 1- ' .flu fix. PATEK PICKETT PUZAK REYNOLDS ROMAIN SHAPIRO SOM MER Page 52 PERLICH POWELL RADOW RICHTER SANDO SMILAND STRANDBERG i 5. PETERSON PRATT REKER ROH LEDER SESSIONS SOLBERG STRANDEM O HELEN Z. PATEK, B.B.A., Accounting, Ironwood, Mich., Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Women's Club, WAA, Hillel Foundation. IANE PERLICH, B.B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Freshman Week, Gopher. ROBERT A. PETERSON, B.B.A., General Business, Mason City, Iowa, St. Mary's. THEODORE C. PICKETT, B.B.A., General Business, Min- neapolis, University of Reykjavik, Veteranis Club, Technolog. ROBERT B. POWELL, B.B.A., Personnel, Minneapolis' Acacia, Daily. 3 ROBERT M. PRATT, B.B.A., Accounting, St. Louis Park. ALEXANDER E. PUZAK, B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis, Veteran's Club, Managerls Club, Track. MORRIS G. RADOW, B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul. WILLIAM G. REKER, B.B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Epsilon, pres., Beta Gamma Sigma, U Theater. ELIZABETH REYNOLDS, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Mills College, Alpha Phi, sec., treas., Spanish Club, AWS Board, sec., Campus Chest Drive, chairman, All-U-Council, Gopher. IOHN T. RICHTER, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minne- apolis, Phi Kappa Psi, Silver Spur, Student Forum, pres., Un- ion Board, pres. RICHARD A. ROHLEDER, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pres., Inter-Fraternity Council, Union Board, Snow Week. EDWARD D. ROMAIN, B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis, Veteranis Club, Republican Club, YMCA. GORDON D. SANDO, B.B.A., General Business, Ogilvie, Gustavus Adolphus. HAL C. SESSIONS, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Gopher. DONALD I. SHAPIRO, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Mu Beta Chi. MITCHELL M. SMILAND, B.S., Economics, Chisholm, Uni- versity of California. MAALFRID A. SOLBERG, B.B.A., Merchandising, Belview, Hamline, Business Women's Club, Republican Club, LSA. DOROTHY E. SOMMER, B.B.A., Personnel, Chicago, Ill., Phi Delta, pres., WAA Board, Business Women's Club, Minn. Foundation Board, sec., treas., Board of Business Students, sec., treas., Inter-Pro Sorority Council, Business School Day. IOI-IN A. STRANDBERG, B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Singers. LORRAY M. STRANDEMO, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Mahnomen, St. Olaf, Iowa University, Alpha Kappa Psi. li . A up 'fQl,, . 'LH' -FS . . -A N .Ll I . . . N . ' - ,.,. . 1 I ,' I.s?.F.':.'h IEEE. ti ,Q -Qi!!! .g,.7 I V x 4 Q -' . . if ii!! rl D Y Q ' I I - . --- ., . . a '- B ig VL, - ' ,:.5.z,s:-Liz' I :': :, M E. SWANSON H. SWANSON TAHTINEN TAKAKI TANQUARY TEALE TETER THOMPSON TOPPING TORSTVEIT VANDEBOGART WAAGE WHITE WHITTAKER I WICK WICKRE WILLIAMS WINSLOW WOHLBERG WOLFE ZIELSKE ELIZABETH L. SWANSON, B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club, U Chorus. HOWARD W. SWANSON, B.B.A., Accounting, Minne- apolis, Mortar and Ball, Veteran's Club, Cadet Club, YMCA. I PAUL R. TAI-ITINEN, B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth, Du- luth Ir. College. KIYOSHI R. TAKAKI, B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Chicago, Ill., Compton Ir. College. JOYCE TANQUARY, B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Chi Omega, Bach Society. IOI-IN I. TEALE, B.B.A., Economics, Sauk Centre, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, Phi Delta Theta, Phoenix, Grey Friars, pres., "M" Club, Golf. IAMES B. TETER, B.B.A., Accounting, Albert Lea, Al- bert Lea Ir. College, Alpha Kappa Psi, Business School Board. NORMAN O. THOMPSON, B.B.A., General Business, Willmarg' Alpha Kappa Psi. I. ALLAN TOPPING, B.B.S., General Business, St. Paul, Northwestern. HOWARD L. TORSTVEIT, B.B.A., Industrial Manage- ment, Plummer, Hibbing Ir. College, Duluth State Teach- er's College. LOUISE VANDEBOGART, B.B.A., Merchandising, Havre Mont., Northern Montana College, Phi Mu, Phi Chi Delta, pres., YWCA, AWS. PAUL H. WAAGE, B.A., Foreign Trade, Crookston. ROBERT V. WHITE, B.S., Statistics, Ejola, Rochester State College. PHILIP H. WHITTAKER, B.B.A., Industrial Manage- ment, Minneapolis, Westminster College, Phi Delta Theta pres., YMCA, Business School Board, pres. FRED VVICK, B.B.A., Accounting, Hutchinson, Newman Club. VERN A. WICKRE, B.B.A., Accounting, Cumberland, Wis., Alpha Kappa Psi, Band. EILEEN I. WILLIAMS, B.B.A., OHice Management, Broo- ten, Alpha Gamma Delta. BRUCE C. WINSLOW, B.B.S., Finance, Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi. CARL L. WOHLBERG, B.B.A., General Business, Ogil- vie, University of North Carolina. VVARREN G. WOLFE, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Pershing Rifles, Beta Alpha Psi, Veteran's Club, YMCA. HUBERT A. ZIELSKE, B.S., Statistics, Rochester, Roches- ter Ir. College, Gamma Delta. Page 53 ESM YE a 'H Q-1-. 1 L - 3: llentistr i i1 i i E .. 5 q . 5 H, 3 The School of Dentistry . . . largest and oldest dental school in the United States . . . The Septem- ber class graduated ninety-seven new doctors of dental surgery . . . all but four were veterans . . . and six were girls . . . They brought the total of this year's graduates to well over two hundred and Hfty . . .Taking the five year course were ten Norwegian students . . . three of them girls. The dental school went back on the one class per year basis . . . established a new postgraduate clinic on the fourth floor of the dentistry building for research and advanced training . . . A Kellogg Foundation grant provided for five new post-grad courses at the Continuation Center . . . A new labo- ratory was organized for the study and teaching of the physical properties of dental materials . . . It is under the direction of Dr. William H. Crawford, dean of the dental school. Important research with radioactive isotopes and calcium-phosphorous metabolism of bone and teeth was done by Dr. Wallace Armstrong, new head of the division of physiological chemistry in the Medi- cal school . . . Dr. H. C. Wittich, professor of pedo- dontrics, studied the effects of Hourine in the pre- vention of dental decay in children of pre-school age . . . The number of dental research projects is taking a dehnite upward swing. ADVANCED students learn the intricate techniques of melting dental plates and similar oral equipment in dental lab. 3 DEAN WILLIAM H. CRAWFORD heads the dental school, keeps informed on latest developments in dental techniques. This year he served as chairman ofthe reference committee on dental edu- cation of the American Dental Association. A PATIENT, Marilyn Jeppesen, is X-rayed by Pat Rossi, Lloyd Arhart, George Nishida and instructor Dr. William Simon. G Page 55 , l ' ' ' ei 3, Fel' 1 V. 2 , BACK ROW: Chucker, Davidson, Wechsler, Strimling, Gladstein, Gansberg, Levenson. THIRD ROW: Kremen, Schloner, Grouse, Herman, Kahn, Besen. SECOND ROW: Rosen, Kesselman, Maslow, Light, Eisenfeld, Bronfman. FRONT ROW: Stahl, Kristal, Cohen, Kroll, Green, Geltzer. NOT IN PICTURE: Frisch, Horowitz. lpha Umeqa Professional Dentistry University of Maryland, l840 Minnesota Rho, ISB3 The Alpha Omegas . . . quailed under the stern presidential gaze of Bob Kroll . . . Harold Kristal filled the vice president's slot . . . Saul Stahl busily CONFAB in the hall ofthe dentistry building, with Harold Kristal, scribbled minutes , , , Erwin Eisenfeld was editor Dr. Lyle Brecht, Irving Schloner, Robert Kroll and Sidney Chuclrer. MO 1 1 -- - v . . . rton Ge tzer s pockets jinglcd with chapter s loose change . . . Henry Kesselman's ollicial capa- city was Sergeant-at-Arms. Actives gave full support to all campus drives . . . drove away that pale indoor look with intramural athletics . . . were eager participants in basketball softball, and golf. The Dent students discarded forceps long enough to have a big fling each parter . . . invariably the smoothest of dinner dances . . . helped to take their l minds off tooth carpentry. Alpha Omegas concentrated on study . . . had the eagerest pledge class on campus . . .invited prominent dentists from both of the Twin Cities to the house . . . they participated in weekly clinics to aid struggling dents in especially stiff courses . . . despite the grind, Alpha Omegas relaxed occasion- ally . . . looked forward to the day they could latch on the coveted D.D.S. Page 56 Delta Sigma Hella Q Professional Dentistry 1 f 525 Tenth Avenue Southeast Y, university of Michigan, lass ' Minnesota Theta, I894 Delta Sigma Delta's stressed scholarship . . placed eighth among professional fraternities . . . and modestly accepted an award from the Inter- dental Fraternity Council . . . an aid in boosting that rating were clinics at the house every Monday night . . . and regular lectures from such promi- nent practitioners as Dr. Hillebrand, editor of the Alneflcan Dental loufflal- Jarvis Knutson, Jerome Behounek, Harold Lager and Frank Heck. But they know how to relax, too . . . stag parties at the end of Finals are a tradition . . . their infor- mal dance celebrating Homecoming topped ofi the weekend . . . and their rushing program in- cluded more of the same. Delta Sigma Delta's took the runner-up spot in interpro bowling and touchball . . . and put a basketball squad on the floor. Dennis Hogan was head man of the group . . . with Bill Norman at his elbow taking down min- utes . . . Harold Lager clutched the purse strings . . . and Bill Strong served as sergeant-at-arms. BACK ROW: Girvin, Bantle, Wicklund, Lauer, Knutson, Strand, Heck, Ingham, Campion. THIRD ROW: Koppes, Quamme, Erickson, Brockway, Dunn, Anderson, Q Hagen, Murphy. SECOND ROW: Milner, Behounek, Lawther, Lindquist, Ojala, Gerde, Frank, Benson. FRONT ROW: Strong, Kappel, Arhart, Norman, Hogan, 5fWilcoxon, Lager, Tam. NOT IN PICTURE: Barber, Bartsh, Bauer, Bergson, Belschner, Bloomquist, Brackney, Brant, Bray, Brenny, Dedolph, Degnan, Flemming, l Furlong Gonnella Harlander Hase Hirschey Horr K Johnson R Johnson MaeGibbon Maldes Maxwell Mayhew Mishek Norton Roseland Skinner Smith kvsnEaS,wakery,'wans,warm. ' ' ' ', ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' l 9 .. - - - Page 57 SCINTILLATING is the scrapbook of the Delta Sigs, say Leo Bantle, i ii f Psi Umnqa Professional Dentistry 90I East River Road , Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, I892 ' Minnesota Zeta Kappa, I9I8 Psi Omega's clicked under president Patrick Bonner . . . housed the renowned choir, hit of the Homecoming Varsity show . . . and took seconds in interpro football and basketball compe- tition. Statistics show that over fifty percent of the senior class are married . . . and Psi Omegzfs COOPERATIVE enterprise occupies these two Psi o's. Red Lister does have more statistics proving that their parties still the phoning while Wayne Romberger gives directory service. go Over . l . their senior party on May had them all breaking out tails . . . they Hocked en masse to an alumni association dinner dance on April 19 at Golden Valley . . . met alums again for lunch at the Curtis during the state dental con- vention in February. . The threat of state boards hovered over seniors . . . Dr. Clayton C. Morningstar was an inestim- able help in his coaching job at weekly clinics. At prexy Bonner's right hand were vice presi- dent Norman Olson . . . secretary Lewis Ellis . . . treasurer Bob Fieck . . . and house manager Arnold Piper. BACK ROW: Anderson, Lister, Emerson, G. Frost, Kennedy, Sorenson, Foshager, Fieck. FOAURTH ROW: Bessire, Piper, Santo, Frost, N. Olson, Scates, Ellis, Gualtier. THIRD ROW: Togstad, Bjornnes, Deason, Dunnum, Gautier, Gallea, Madsen, Lundqulst,.SECOND ROW: Boller, Holte, Christotpherson, Bengtson, Addy, Alcox, Bonner, Schuyler. FRONT ROW: Spanjers, R. Olson, Romberger, Hersefh, Petersen, Smith, Seifert. NOT IN PICTURE: Christie, Clark, Cock, V. Frost, Gautier, La Favor, Ostergren, Payant, Vandenover. ti f i 3 ': Page 58 I1 TV!! BACK ROW: Mjaatvedt, Aarstad, Olset, Bell, Knutson. SECOND ROW: McKibben, Norris, Aarthurn, McBride, Gerkovnik. FRONT ROW: La Due, Larsen, Gibilisco, Behning, Greany. NOT IN PICTURE: Damerow, Elliott, Evans, Fuller, Hembre, Johnson, Stoplestad, Taylor, Vandas. I P I Ph' Professional Dentistry 507 Essex Street Southeast University of Michigan, I889 Minnesota Phi, l905 Xi Psi Phi's . . . proudly showed off their new house . . . thanked their Mother's club for helping with decorating tasks . . . polished up three cher- ished athletic trophies for their mantel . . . Charles Bandas' goblet for the All-U hourseshoe pitching championship . . . last year's bowling trophy . . . tennis champ Cal La Due's cup. Weekend parties were the rule . . . especially gay was the Homecoming fling . . . members relaxed at a weekend outing at the Tarzan Elms picnic ground . . . Wore themselves out on baseball . . . Zips are an aggressive bunch . . . few fellows own pins anymore. Actives spent spare time snooping in book stores . . . they collected old' volumes to complete the chapter's library and study . . . held regular clinics for actives to sharpen up on tough courses . . . invited dentists from both the twin cities to attend their weekly get togethers . . . staged a successful meeting with state alumni during their annual con- vention in February . . . threw dinner dances each quarter. Ioe Gibilisco prexied the group . . . with able assistance from vice president Calvin La Due . . . Earl Behning kept the minutes of meetings up to date . . . Byron Greany pored over account books . . . Dr. Frank Larsen was Supreme Deputy. PROSTRATE afier a big dinner are B. J. Greany, F. E. Knutson, K. R. Evans, E. M. Behning and D. A. Norris. Page 59 it mm ii 5 E I 5 ' ' 'Ci I2 .. . kt.- if , " 'Eff . Wy 1-9 M 3 wa ,WN 1 ADDY ANDERSON ARHART BARTSH BENGTSON BENSON BESEN BJORNNES BRONTMAN CHRISTOPHERSON CHUCKER DAVIDSON DEASON DUNNUM EISENFELD EMERSON FIDEL FOSHAGER G. FROST V. FROST GANSBERG RICHARD T. ADDY, D.D.S., Dentistry, Sleepy Eye,4Psi Omega, Rifle Team. ROBERT W. ANDERSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Aurora, Virginia Ir. College, Psi Omega. LLOYD I. ARHART, D.D.S., Dentistry, Thief River Falls, North Dakota State College, Delta Sigma Delta. MILTON A. BARTSH, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Delta. ROY E. BENGTSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Dassel, North Park College, Psi Omega. LAMBERT A. BENSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Argyle, Delta Sigma Delta. GERALD H. BESEN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Corona, N. Y., Queens College, Penn State College, Alpha Omega. NORMAN P. BIORNNES, D.D.S., Dentistry, Duluth Minnesota, St. Olaf, Psi Omega. IEROME M. BRONTMAN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Newark, N. I., New Iersey State College, Stanford, Alpha Omega. ORTEN M. CHRISTOPHERSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Hartland, Albert Lea, Ir. College, Psi Omega. SIDNEY CHUCKER, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Alpha Omega. Page 60 MELVIN DAVIDSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Duluth, Alpha Omega, Pioneer Hall Men's Club. BURT P. DEASON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Sacred Heart, Stanford, Psi Omega, Veteran's Club, AVC, Union Board of Governors, Varsity Show. QUENTIN A. DUNNUM, D.D.S., Dentistry, Alexandria, Beta Theta Pi, Psi Omega, Pi Phi Chi, Baseball, Golf. IRWIN EISENFELD, D.D.S., Dentistry, Brooklyn, N. Y., Brooklyn College, Alpha Omega. GORDON EMERSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Spring Valley, Wis., Psi Omega, Basketball, Track. LOUIS FIDEL, D.D.S., Dentistry, Newark, N. I., Univer- sity of Newark, Daily. VERNON D. FOSHAGER, D.D.S., Dentistry, Willmarg St. Olaf, Psi Omega. GEORGE W. FROST, IR., D.D.S., Dentistry, Stevens Point, VVis., Central State Teachers College, Psi Omega, Homecoming, Inter-Dental Council, Wrestling. VERNE E. FROST, D.D.S., Dentistry, Atkinson, Neb., University of Nebraska, Psi Omega, Dental College Stu- dent Council, vice pres. MURRAY GANSBERG, D.D.S., Dentistry, Brooklyn, N. Y., Brooklyn College, University of Utah, Stanford, Al- pha Omega. PHILIP GLADSTEIN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Hartford, Conn., University of Connecticut, Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Omega. IOHN M. GOSCHE, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Da- kota Wesleyan. .IRVING B. GROUSE, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis Phi Epsilon Pi, Alpha Omega. WILLIAM A. GUALTIERE, D.D.S., Dentistry, Two Har- bors, Duluth Ir. College, Gustavus Adolphus, Psi Omega. FRANK P. HECK, D.D.S., Dentistry, Buhl, Virginia Ir. College, ' Delta Sigma Delta. IRVING I-IERMAN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Al- pha Omega. IOI-IN A. HERSETH, D.D.S., Dentistry, Bertha, Psi Omega, Grand Master, Dental Interfraternity Council. DENNIS E. HOGAN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Faribault, St. Thomas, Delta Sigma Delta, grand master, Dental Inter- fraternity Council, pres. NORMAN O. HOLTE, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Psi Omega. NORMAN R. IOHNSON, D.D.S., Dentistry, Manchester, Iowa, University of Iowa. PETER F. KAPPEL, D.D.S., Dentistry, Gladstone, No. Dak., St. Thomas, University of Chicago, Delta Sigma Delta. HENRY M. KESSELMAN, D.D.S., Dentistry, New York, N. Y., Princeton, Alpha Omega. ZENITH KREMEN, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Alpha Omega. HAROLD KRISTAL, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Alpha Omega. ROBERT G. KROLL, D.D.S., Dentistry, Passaic, N. I., University of Illinois, N.Y.U., Alpha Omega, Dental Stu- dent Council, Wrestling, Track. N. CALVIN LA DUE, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Green- ville, lll., Northwestern, Xi Psi Phi. ROBERT W. LA FAVOR, D.D.S., Dentistry, Rochester, Stanford, Psi Omega, sec. HAROLD E. LAGER, D.D.S., Dentistry, Coleraine, Itasca Ir. College, Delta Sigma Delta, treas., Swimming. WILLIAM R. LAUER, D.D.S., Dentistry, Bismarck, No. Dak., Macalester, Beta Theta Pi, Delta Sigma Delta. IRWIN LIGHT, D.D.S., Dentistry, Schenectady, N.Y., Ohio State College, Alpha Omega. ERLAND O. LINDQUIST, D.D.S., Dentistry, Delano, St. Thomas, Delta Sigma Delta. GLADSTEIN GUALTIERE HERSETH JOHNSON KREMEN LA DUE LAUER GOSCHE HECK HOGAN KAPPEL KRISTAL LA FAVOR LIGHT GROUSE HERMAN HOLTE KESSELMAN KROLL LAGER LINDQUIST Pag Z 'IZ ". O. I 'l' I vw. l I, Ai' WU- ' .vii LINZ MADSEN M URPHY OJALA PETERSEN SAVCHUCK STRONG Page 62 'ii I i L L LISTER MASLOW NISHIDA OM URA RENNEKE SEIFERT VANDA5 LU NDQU IST M ILNER NORMAN OSTERGREN ROSEN STAHL WRIGHT MARGOT LINZ, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Hunter College. RODERICK LISTER, D.D.S., Dentistry, Kenilworth, N. I., Psi Omega, "M" Club, U Theatre, Football., Wrestling. IOI-IN M. LUNDQUIST, D.D.S., Dentistry, Granite Falls, Psi Omega, Football. IOHN K. MADSEN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Psi Omega. IULIUS M. MASLOW, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Alpha Omega. GERALD H. MILNER, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Delta, Golf. IOI-IN H. MURPHY, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Cloud, St. Iohn's, Chi Psi, Delta Sigma Delta, Interfraternity Council, pres. GEORGE T. NISHIDA, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, University of Southern California. WILLIAM I. NORMAN, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, St. Thomas, Delta Sigma Delta. ARTHUR OIALA, D.D.S., Dentistry, Evelethg Virginia Ir. College, Delta Sigma Delta. SHIGEO OMURA, D.D.S., Dentistry, Maui, Hawaii, Uni- versity of Hawaii, University of Southern California. BURTON D. OSTERGREN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Geneva, N.Y., Psi Omega. ALLEN D. PETERSEN, D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Psi Omega. M. R. RENNEKE, D.D.S., Dentistry, Sleepy Eye. NATHAN ROSEN, D.D.S., Dentistry, New York, N.Y., Fordham, Alpha Omega. WILLIAM B. SAVCHUCK, D.D.S., Dentistry, New York, N.Y., C.C.N.Y., Dental Student Council. IAMES R. SEIFERT, D.D.S., Dentistry, New Ulm, Notre Dame, Psi Omega, Newman Club. SAUL S. STAHL, D.D.S., Dentistry, Brooklyn, N.Y., Brooklyn College, Alpha Omega. WILLIAM L. STRONG, D.D.S., Dentistry, Duluth, Delta Sigma Delta, Swimming, Wrestling, Tennis. CHARLES W. VANDAS, D.D.S., Dentistry, Omaha, Neb., Creighton University, Yale, Xi Psi Phi. LAWRENCE S. WRIGHT, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, St. Olaf. Dental qiene F. it A POLISHING the denture instead of the apple, and hoping to make an impression on the instructor, are Pal: Rossi and Reva Bannister. WOMEN IN WHITE are Phyllis Weeks, Loueita Larsen, lone O C ' d' 1920 th course for dental h Oienists rgilnlze In , 6 YU Jackson, director, and Marion Ringdahl. in the School of Dentistry has graduated over five hundred dental hygienists to date . . . The present enrollment has a high of sixty-seven students . . . One class is graduated each year. The course covers two years . . . The first is spent as a regular academic year . . . with the addition of introductory courses in oral anatomy and dental prophylaxis . . . The second year is filled with classes in bacteriology, physiology, anatomy and actual dental assisting experience . . . Student den- tal hygienists in the latter course assist student den- , tists in the main dental clinic . . . Care of the pa- X lg l tient is their responsibility. Passing the state dental board exam at the end of a T . Y their course is a primary goal . . . Entities the stu- dent to a certificate as graduate dental hygienists. ,,,. tylifi Page 63 lpha Kappa Gamma Professional Dental Hygiene University of Minnesota, I9Z2 Minnesota Chapter, l922 "A55'NG fha time of day 'wa' the Union am A'Pha KaPP'3 Dental hygienists found that not all their time had Gamma's Peggy Norclgren, Virginia Smith, and Ardis Wall. , , . to be spent in cleaning teeth . . . met every third week at the homes of alumni . . . were led by Ardis Wall . . . chose Peg Nordgren as vice president. . . kept Ruth Mary Davis busy scribbling minutes . . entrusted their cash to Pat Rossi. - Alpha Kappa Gammas claimed to be good party girls . . . and proved it at their fall quarter dinner dance in the Spanish room of the Lowry Hotel . . . frollcked at a winter snow party on the eve of Febru- ary Hrst . . . really splurged on a formal dinner dance May 24 at the Calhoun Beach Club. Alurns were not forgotten . . . the active chapter treated them to a Christmas party . . . dinner and bridge at Bryan's tea room satisfied everyone . . . during the state dental convention the actives gave a luncheon for visitors . . . and celebrated their twen- ty-fifth anniversary at a Founder's Day banquet on March 4 . . . are really in with the dental school since they've been throwing coffee hours for faculty members . . .feel sure they'll make ideal dental assistants. BACK ROW: McLaughlin, Nolte, Swedberg, Ringdahl, Simpson, Finle . THIRD ROW: Smith, Brom, Griffin, Hoffman, Peterson. SECOND ROW: Laverty, VanCampen, Elmquist, Carson, Wheat, Allen. FRONT ROW: Larsen, Nordgren, Walll, Jensen, Davis. NOT IN PICTURE: B. Anderson, S. Anderson, Martinson. il Page 64 ALLEN ANDERSON BLEWETT BOLSTAD LOIS M. ALLEN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Rochester, Arizona U., Alpha Kappa Gamma, Interpro Council. SHIRLEY ANDERSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minne- apolis. LAURA I. BLEWETT, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Anoka. MAXINE BOLSTAD, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul. RUTH DAVIS, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Zumbrota, Alpha Kappa Gamma. LOIS ELMQUIST, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul, Al- pha Kappa Gamma. PEGGY FINLEY, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul, Al- pha Kappa Gamma. DARLENE HOFFMAN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Madi- son, South Dakota, Augustana College, Alpha Kappa Gam- ma, LSA, Interprofessional Sorority Council. ARLENE IACOBSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minne- apolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda. PATRICIA L. IENSEN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Roches- ter, Rochester Ir. College, Alpha Kappa Gamma, Aquatic League. HARRIET LANE, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul, Macalester. LUETTA LARSEN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Primghar, Iowa, Alpha Kappa Gamma. DAGMAR MELLIN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Cromwell. MARGARET C. NORDGREN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Mankato, Alpha Kappa Gamma, vice pres. DONNA G. ORTH, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Redwood Falls. VERNETTE D. PRIEBE, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Os- seo, Gamma Delta. CAROL H. RIES, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis. GLORIA M. RIES, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis. VIOLA M. SWEDBERG, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Wheaton, Alpha Kappa Gamma. ARDIS TYNDALL, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Grand Rap- ids, Itasca Ir. College, WAA, Rangers Club, Rooming House Council. LOIS A. VAN CAMPEN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Clara City, Alpha Kappa Gamma. ARDIS WALL, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Hayward, Anti- och College, Alpha Kappa Gamma. PHYLLIS M. WEEKS, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Pine Island. CORINNE WERNSTROM, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul. VIOLET R. WYDRA, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Cromwell. K X l - i A i ' I -Ti ' -,A " V . . I .-H, "' ' ' '5 ' V . .Q .LI--. .L I ' 'F ' , I. l gf .L '-Qi, -Q5-fp 'Q-i '21-1-'Lyjr digg I .' ' "M .ff 1 1 DAVIS HOFFMAN LANE NORDGREN C. RIES TYNDALL WEEKS ELMQUIST JACOBSON LARSEN ORTH G. RIES VAN CAMPEN WERNSTROM FINLEY JENSEN MELLIN PRIEBE SWEDBERG WALL WYDRA Page 65 il' V an, -., Enlleqe nf Education . y N x, 'I 'NX t ax V ,-x, '31 ' - ' f. f f L' , jL"' ,..!2' -NX? . f , 1 .l ,-N55 V, V, J, . 1 ',1Q4f54j4 xx X by "' : A51 14112. 1 :: V 1. . gf f ffl' L f - : Q 2:2 'ffg-Q ' A - :sri ',f 2 if uf ' v K. ,515 I There's not a ghost of the former College of Edu- cation apparent . . . Expansion and revisionlkey- noted the 1947 program . . . First on the docket was revision of entrance requirement . . . affecting freshmen and transfer students . . . Then changes appeared in the Business Education division . . . More Work was included in the course. An important addition was Paul Grim . . . first full time director of teacher training . . . Men's activities were revived . . . including the honor board . . . A staff committee Worked on possible revision of all teacher training curriculum . . . Aimed at possible improvements. Enrollment was back to prewar level . . . The College of Education ceased to be a Women's school . . . More students than ever before began train- ing for student personnel Work . . . school adminis- tration . . . and taking a master of education de- gree . . . The College of Education boasted a full staff . . . All teachers are back. The student counseling division expanded, filling a need incurred by increased enrollment . . . The division's personnel director, Dr. Willis E. Dugan, returned from wartime Red Cross Work . . . The student intermediary board worked on curriculum revisions. DEAN WESLEY E. PEIK, who has had his hands full with plans for the expansion and revision of education curriculum this year, looks over the day's appointments. LEFT: A toy world that 'Few children could ever find at home is The supervisor has fun too . . . RIGHT: Model Arlene Anderson enjoyed daily by these children at the University Nursery School. strikes a dejected pose for members of an art education class. Page 67 Eta Sigma psiltln Honorary Education University of Minnesota, l926 Twenty outstanding seniors are chosen each spring for Eta Sigma Upsilon . . . and this year's members were outstanding . . . President Ian Herr- mann led the monthly meetings . . . Enid Erick- HERE COMES DOEPKE with three sections of one of the new temporary buildings that have been popping up all over the , BACK ROW: Abbot, Gustafson, R. Mandell, Ferrin, Foster, Walker. SECOND ROW: Scud- der, Archer, Robin, Nelson, Anderson. FRONT ROW. La Rocque, M. Mandell, Byers, Herrmann, Erickson, Weigel. NOT IN PICTURE: Carlson, Koplitz. son took over as vice president . . . Ioyce Byers jotted minutes . . . Marian Mandell balanced the books . . . Advisors were Miss Marcia Edwards and Miss lean Alexander. Big project was the sale of Christmas song books . . . members sold 250 . . . they also planned Edu- cation Day held in spring . . . and raised their so- prano voices for the annual Christmas Sing held in the YMCA Great Hall. campus this year. Destined to supplement Folwell hall office space, this one is located on the lawn between Folwell and Jones. J -. tee, ., -a Q .. .1 . 'rm-r. ,. -Ee ,fab?,f'aF.-xr R r .1 1' .-fff'1w,fw'-F.'. rf- . ,,.,r'3,,gt:1 --i.,Y.t,. I .,.,, , . Page 68 ABBOT ACKERMAN AGNEW HELEN R. ABBOT, B.S., Art, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Mortar Board, Canterbury Club, YWCA, WAA, U Singers. MARGARET ACKERMAN, B.S., Music, Will mar, St. Olaf, Alpha Omicron Pi, U Singers. MARY H. AGNEW, B.S., Child Welfare, Minne- apolis, Northrop Club, Future Teachers of America. BETTY ALEXIS, B.S., Social Studies, St. Paul, YWCA, U Choir. ESTHER ALUNI, B.S., Recreational Leadership, Virginia, Virginia Ir. College, Iron Rangers Club, sec. TRUMAN B. ANDERSON, B.S., Industrial Education, Becker. AVIS M. ANDERSON, B.S., Art, Blooming Prairie, Delta Phi Delta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Omega Rho. RUTH ANONSEN, B.S., Natural Science, Winclom. HELEN C. ARCHER, B.S., Speech Pathology, St. Paul, Al- pha Delta Pi, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Radio Guild, AYD, Edu- cation Intermediary Board. BETTY ATCHERSON, B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis. ELSIE BAADSGAARD, B.S., Physical Education, Minne- apolis, WAA. DOROTHY L. BALCH,'B.S., Speech Pathology, Minneapolis, North Park Ir. College, YWCA, U Theatre. MALINE BALIAN, B.S., Music, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Iota, Bach Society, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, U Chorus. DAYTON A. BARKLEY, B.S., Physical Education, Garden City, South Dakota, Dakota Wesleyan, Football, Basketball. MARGARET BEALL, B.S., Child Welfare, Williams, Iowa, Stephens, Kappa Delta. CLARA R. BEDNAR, B.S., Music, Minneapolis, Rho Phi Beta, U Symphony. LOIS M. BEEBE, B.S., Child Welfare, Omaha, Neb., Omaha University, Pi Lambda Theta. LOIS BENSON, B.S., Recreational Leadership, Appleton, Al- pha Delta Pi, pres., Panhellenic Council, Ir. Cabinet. ROSELLE E. BERG, B.S., Nursing, Hendrum, St. Louis Uni- versity, LSA, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. GLORIA M. BLASIUS, B.S., Nursing, Sioux Falls, S. D. RAYBURN W. BONSTROM, B.S., Physical Education, Co- kato, South Dakota State College. BARBARA V. BORMAN, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, YWCA. HELEN BRANTON, B.S., Nursing, Willmar, Pi Beta Phi. PAULA R. BROGMUS, B.S., Child Welfare, Hutchinson, St. Olaf, Kappa Kappa Lambda, YWCA, AWS, vice pres., Gam- ma Delta. ELIZABETH BROWN, B.S., Child Welfare, Rochester, St. Teresa, Chi Omega, sec. RUTH E. BROWN, B.A., Social Studies, Oswego, Ill., North Central. ALEXIS ANONSEN ALUNI ARCHER BALCH BEALL BENSON BONSTROM BROGMUS T. ANDERSON A. ANDERSON ATCHERSON BAADSGAARD BALIAN BARKLEY BEDNAR BEEBE BERG BLASIUS BORMAN BRANTON E. BROWN R. BROWN Page 69 mt BRUNZELL V. CARLSON CRAIG DAVIS ELLIOTT HL ENGDA FALKENBERG Page 70 BYERS COM BS CRAWFORD DOBBIN EMERSON B. ERICKSON FERRIN M. CARLSON COWAN DAHLSTROM EBERT ENDO E. ERICKSON FLOREN MYRLE E. BRUNZELL, B.S., English, Benson, English Club, Future Teachers of America, LSA, French Club. JOYCE L. BYERS, B.S., Music, Fairmont, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha Iota, Eta Sigma Upsilon, U Singers. MILDRED A. CARLSON, B.S., Elementary Education, Buf- falo, St. Cloud Teacher's College, Intervarsity Christian Fel- lowship. VIRGINIA CARLSON, B.S., English, Minneapolis, Eta Sigma Upsilon. VIRGINIA I. COMBS, B.S., Social Studies, Berwyn, Ill., De Pauw University, Phi Chi Delta, pres., Student Federalist, WAA, Union Activities. CONSTANCE COWAN, B.S., Social Studies, Windom, Min- nesota Christian Fellowship. VIRGINIA A. CRAIG, B.S., Social Studies, Mitchell, South Dakota, Dakota Wesleyan. VIRGINIA M. CRAWFORD, B.S., Music, I-Iarfield, Theta Nu, Band, U Chorus, U Symphony. WARREN L. DAHLSTROM, B.S., Social Studies, St. Paul, University of Washington. IRMA H. DAVIS, B.S., Recreational Leadership, Brooklyn, N. Y., Hillel Council, Homecoming, AWS, Future Teachers of America, Union Activities, Technolog. HELEN A. DOBBIN, B.S., Social Studies, Glenwood, Mac- alester, Iron Rangers Club, Promethean Club, Future Teachers of America. IEANETTE EBERT, B.S., Child Welfare, Bemidji, Zeta Tau Alpha, co-treas. LOIS M. ELLIOTT, B.S., Nursing, Englewood, N. Co- lumbia University, Band. CONRAD A. EMERSON, B.S., Physical Education, Minne- apolis, Phi Epsilon Kappa, "MH Club, Football, Wrestling. KAORU ENDO, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Drake. WINIFRED E. ENGDAHL, B.S., Physical Education, Min- neapolis, Orchesis, WAA, vice pres., Technolog, U theatre. BERNEICE C. ERICKSON, B.S., Speech, Garretson, South Dakota, Kappa Phi. ENID G. ERICKSON, B.S., Music, Aberdeen, South Dakota, Delta Delta Delta, vice pres., Sigma Alpha Iota, Eta Sigma Upsilon, vice pres., Mortar Board, treas., Ir. Cabinet, All-U Council, sec., Progressive Party, treas., Gopher, U Chorus. RUTH E. FALKENBERG, B.S., Art, Virginia, Kappa Kappa Lambda, WAA, Union Activities, Union Cabinet of Chair- men. L. IEAN FERRIN, B.S., Nursing, St. Paul, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Theta Tau, League of Women Voters, treas., All-U Council. ELAINE FLOREN, B.S., Nursing, Kerkhoven, U Chorus. IUNE A. FULLER, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Kappa Phi, YWCA, WAA. IONE D. FURMAN, B.S., Speech Pathology, Minneapolis, Sigma Pi Omega, vice pres., Hillel Foundation, AWS, Ger- man Club. MARIE FURTH, B.S., Nursing, New Ulm, Rochester Ir. College, Newman Club. BETTY GILLESPIE, B.S., Child Welfare, Windom, St. Catherine's, Delta Delta Delta. ARTHUR W. GLESSNER, B.S., Social Studies, Minne- apolis, Lawrence College, Alpha Kappa Psi, YMCA, Union Activities, Union Cabinet, Union Board of Governors. PI-IYLLIS GREVE, B.S., Music, Stratford, Wis., St. Olaf, Alpha Omicron Pi, treas., U Singers. IEAN A. GUITE, B.S., Library Education, St. Paul, YWCA. P1-IYLLIS M. GUNDERSON, B.S., Child Welfare, An- tigo, Wis., Carroll College, Rooming House Council. LORAYNE GUNNERUD, B.S., Nursing, Rugby, North Dakota, Macalester, Alpha Tau Delta. MURIEL GUSTAFSON, B.S., Natural Science, Center City, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon. DORIS A. HAGEN, B.S., Social Studies, Starbuck, St. Olaf, Phi Alpha Theta. RUTH A. HAKER, B.S., Commercial Education, Lind- strom, Theta Nu, treas., Kappa Kappa Lambda, Business Women's Club, LSA, Band, treas. BARBARA HANSON, B.S., Recreational Leadership, Min- neapolis, Carleton, Washington University, Pi Beta Phi, WAA, ski Club. MYRNA M. HANSON, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, AWS, YWCA, Union Activities. NANCY HAUCK, B.S., Nursing, Madison, U Chorus. MARIORIE HEDIN, B.S., Nursing, Willmar, North Park College, NSGA, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. JEAN HELLERMAN, B.S., Elementary Education, Brook- lyn, N. Y., Brooklyn College, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Future Teachers of America, sec., Education Day, Education Inter- mediary Board, Student Committee on Legislative Action, treas. IRENE HEPOLA, B.S., Speech Pathology, S-ebeka, U Chorus. IANICE H. HERRMANN, B.S., Child Welfare, Wauwa- tosa, Wis., Northwestern, Alpha Omicron Pi, vice pres., Pi Lambda Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, pres., Panhellenic Council, Red Cross Drive, Gopher. R. VIRGINIA HOLAPPA, B.S., Speech Pathology, Du- luth, St. Scholastica, Orchesis, Radio Guild. DOROTHY G. I-IOPFER, B.S., Child Welfare, Minne- apolis, Knox College, Pi Beta Phi. FULLER FURMAN FURTH GILLESPIE GLESSNER GREVE GUITE GUNDERSON GUNNERUD GUSTAFSON HAGEN HAKER B. HANSON M. HANSON HAUCK HEDIN HELLERMAN HEPOLA HERRMANN HOLAPPA HOPFER . Page 7I IEAN E. HOPSON, B.S., Speech Pathology, Oak Park, Ill., University of Dubuque, Delta Zeta, Kappa Phi, Radio Guild, Ski Club, Senior Prom, chairman, Debate. GLORIA H. I-IOVERSTEN, B.S., Speech Pathology, Stan- hope, Iowa, Waldorf Ir. College, Ski Club. ROBERT M. HOWE, B.S., Social Studies, St. Paul, Ham- line, Daily. BETTY I. INDIHAR, B.S., Music, Gilbert, Virginia Ir. College, Sigma Alpha Iota, Usherls Club. GEORGE I. IENNINGS, B.S., Social Studies, Minne- apolis. GEORGIA E. IOHNSON, B.S., Child Welfare, Hibbing, I-Iibbing Ir. College, Pi Lambda Theta, Iron Rangers Club, Rooming House Council. GERALDINE M. IOHNSON, B.S., Physical Education, Washington, D. C., Women's Physical Education Associa- tion, vice pres., WAA Board. IUDITH G. IOHNSON, B.S., Recreational Leadership, Mason City, Iowa, Mason City Ir. College, WAA. NADINE V. IOHNSON, B.S., Music, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Augustana, Alpha Chi Omega, U theatre. WYLLIAN N. L. IOHNSRUD, B.S., Nursing, Spring Grove, Clovia, Sigma Theta Tau, Pi Lambda Theta, Vet- eranis Club, LSA. EVADINE L. IURGENSEN, B.S., History, Ellsworth, Wis., River Falls Teacheris College, Phi Chi Delta. WILLIAM A. KAVANAUGI-I, B.S., Industrial Education, St. Paul, Iota Alpha Xi, Alpha Sigma Pi. VERONA M. KIENSTAD, B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, Kappa Delta. MARY L. KOESTER, B.S., Natural Science, Minneapolis, Linnaean Club, pres., AWS, Future Teachers of America, Education Intermediary Board. RUTH A. KOPLITZ, B.A., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, pres., Eta Sigma Upsilon, Mortar Board, YWCA, Campus Chest Board, All-U Council, WAA. RUTH KOZBERG, B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Sigma Pi Omega, Hillel Foundation, Brandeis. FRANK L. KRZISNIK, B.S., Mathematics, Evelethg Eve- leth Ir. College. ILA M. LANGGUTI-I, B.S.,,Elementary Education, Min- neapolis, Pi Lambda Theta. GERALDINE E. LA ROCQUE, B.S., History, Marsh- Held, Wis., Illinois Wesleyan, Indiana State Teachers Col- lege, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Alpha Theta, Lambda Alpha Psi, Eta Sigma Epsilon, Education English Club, pres., AWS, Education Intermediary Board, vice pres. C. LORRAINE LARSON, B.S., Child Welfare, Minne- apolis, LSA, vice pres., Future Teachers of America. ROLAND S. LARSON, B.S., Social Studies, St. Paul. HOPSON HOVERSTEN HOWE INDIHAR JENNINGS GEORGIA JOHNSON GERALDINEJOHNSON J. JOHNSON N. JOHNSON JOHNSRUD .IURGENSEN KAVANAUGH KJENSTAD KOESTER KOPLITZ KOZBERG KRZISNIK LANGGUTH LA ROCQUE C. LARSON R. LARSON Page 72 VIVIAN A. LENKER, B.S., Child Welfare, Colome, South Dakota, Chi Omega, treas., vice pres., Sigma Epsilon Sigma, U Chorus. LUCILLE LEONI-IART, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, LSA. MARY L. LEUCHOVIUS, B.S., Elementary Education, Min- neapolis, Delta Zeta, Future Teachers of America, treas., Can- terbury Club, YWCA. MARGARET LEWIS, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis. WILLIAM F. LINDGREN, B.S., History, Minneapolis, Phi Alpha Theta, Future Teachers of America. EILEEN L. LODAHL, B.S., Education, St. Paul. MARGARET R. LUCIA, B.S., Mathematics, Eau Claire, Wis., Eau Claire State Teacher's College. ARNOLD L. LYSLO, B.S., Sociology, Moorhead, Delta Kappa Phi, sec., pres., LSA Cabinet, Student Religious Council, Vet- eran's Club. JANET E. LYTH, B.S., English, Dobbs Ferry, N.Y., Bethel Ir. College, Future Teachers of America, Spanish Club, Eng- lish Club. ANNA M. MALEIAN, B.S., Social Studies, Detroit, Mich., Albion College, Republican Club, YWCA. MIRIAM MANDELL, B.S., Physical Education, Faribault, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Pi Lambda Theta, WAA Board, Aquatic League, U Chorus. RUTH MANDELL, B.S., English, Faribault, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Interprofessional Sorority Coun- cil, HEA, YWCA Cabinet, Ag Literary Club, pres., North- rop Club, WAA, Student Forum, English Club, treas., Future Teachers of America, Ag Student Council, Ag Honor Case Commission, Ag Student Religious Council, pres., Debate. LUCILLA W. MCCLUSKEY, B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, YWCA, Union Activities. SARA I. MCGUIRE, B.S., Music, Ashland, Ky., Ashland Ir. College, Berea College, Canterbury Club, Band, Bach So- ciety, U Symphony. MARY A. MCINTYRE, B.S., Nursing, Pittsburgh, Penn., YWCA, U Chorus. MARION MITCHELL, B.S., Physical Education, Minneapo- lis, WAA Board, Physical Education Ass'n., Aquatic League. MARY I. MOLITOR, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, St. Catherine's, Newman Club, Veteran's Club. VIRGINIA MONTGOMERY, B.S., Music, Faribault, Sigma Kappa, Sigma Alpha Iota, Band, U Chorus, U Symphony. RICHARD W. MOORE, B.S., Social Studies, Glen Lake, Alpha Delta Phi, "MH Club, Tennis. DAYTON I. MUCKLE, IR., B.S., Mathematics, St. Paul, International Relations Club. MILLICENT H. MYERS, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa, Northrop Club, Student Religious Council, YWCA, U Chorus. ' Q.. F155-fm ' tv":.,f1: f. ,, . . L at f l if gd ,Ll if . 1 Qilifi A LENKER Leon:-:Am Lsucuovnus Lewis LINDGREN n.onAHL LUCIA Lvsto Lyn-I MALEJAN M. MANDELL R. MANDELL Mactusxev Mcsums Mcmrvne Mncnett Mouron Momsomenv MOORE MUCKLE MYERS Page MYRMAN NEWSTROM PERRY DORA PETERSON PFENNINGER POOLE REVSBECK Page 74 NEFF NELSON NORELL PEARSON PESKE A. PETERSON DORIS PETERSON M. PETERSON PHILLIPS PIERCE RADIL RAITT RICE RIDGE MURIEL A. MYRMAN, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, AWS, WAA, YWCA. LOIS M. NEFF, B.S., Mathematics, Minneapolis. D. MERNE NELSON, B.S., Music, Grand Forks, North Da- kota, Band, U Singers. VIVIAN NEWSTROM, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, LSA. VERNICE S. NORELL, B. S., Music, Maddock, North Da- kota, Moorhead State Teachers College, LSA, U Chorus. LILLIAN M. PEARSON, B.S., Nursing, Alexandria, Sigma Theta Tau, ,Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, Lutheran Nurses Guild. LOIS A. PERRY, B.S., Child Welfare, Bryant, South Da- kota, Augustana College, Washington University. DOROTHY E. PESKE, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, YWCA. ALICE 1. PETERSON, Es., Child Welfare, Wheaton, U Singers. DORA B. PETERSON, B.S., Physical Education, Minneapo- lis, WAA, Physical Education Ass'n. DORIS L. PETERSON, B.A., Spanish, Hallock, Gustavus Adolphus, Spanish Club, LSA. MARY E. PETERSON, B.S., Child Welfare, Stillwater, Carle- ton, YWCA, Future Teachers of America, Gopher. PHILIP A. PFENNINGER, B.S., History, Duluth, Duluth State Teacher's College. IUNE PHILLIPS, B.S., Music, St. Paul, Macalester, Theta Nu, Sigma Alpha Iota, Band, U Singers, U Symphony. EUGENIA M. PIERCE, B.S., Elementary Education, Vir- ginia, Virginia Ir. College, Delta Psi Omega. VIRGINIA H. POOLE, B.S., Nursing, Dallas, Tex., Kappa Delta. IEAN L. RADIL, B.S., Music, Shevlin, Sigma Alpha Iota, LSA, Band, Chorus. BEVERLY A. RAITT, B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, NSGA, sec. ULLA REVSBECK, B.S., English, Minneapolis, English Club, Folwell Library Club, Future Teachers of America, YWCA. BEVERLY A. RICE, B.S., Mathematics, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, AWS, YWCA. GERTRUDE E. RIDGE, B.S., Nursing, Anoka, Cottey Ir. College, Alpha Tau Delta. ' A gif.-L. l ROBBINS RINGOEN ROBIN ROHOLT ROSSITER RUMBALL SCHOENING SCUDDER SELL SENSENBRENNER SHAVE SHEPHERDSON SIME SKINNER SMALL SNOW SORENSEN SPARTZ SPRAITZ STALEY D. STEEN SUSAN I. RINGOEN, B.A., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Lambda. ORTI-IA D. ROBBINS, B.S., Social Studies, St. Paul, Uni- versity of Wisconsin. CAROL ROBIN, B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, Eta Sigma Upsilon, WAA, pres., YWCA, Aquatic League, Newman Club, Physical Education Assln. ELAINE R. ROHOLT, B.S., Child Welfare, Waverly, LSA, YWCA, Rooming House Council, U Chorus. RUTH ROSSITER, B.S., Nursing, Berwyn, Ill., La Grange Ir. College, NSGA, U Symphony. BARBARA I. RUMBALL, B.S., Child Welfare, Minne- apolis, Sigma Kappa, Pi Lambda Theta, YWCA, Camera Club. MARIORIE R. SCI-IOENING, B.S., English, Minneapolis, St. Olaf, Future Teachers of America, Spanish Club, Eng- lish Club, YWCA. MARION C. SCUDDER, B.S., Social Studies, Minneapo- lis, Zeta Tau Alpha, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Mortar Board, YWCA Cabinet, Pi Lambda Theta, Future Teachers of America, vice pres., Education Intermediary Board, sec., chairman. BETTY I. SELL, B.S., Social Studies, Adrian, Hamline, Republican Club. BARBARA SENSENBRENNER, B.S., Nursing, Menasha, Wis., Kappa Alpha Theta. CATHERINE A. SHAVE, B.S., Social studies, st. Paul, Phi Mu, Beta Phi Beta, treas., Newman Club, Union Ac- tivities, AWS, treas. IUNE SHEPHERDSON, B.S., Social Studies, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Augustana, Delta Zeta, WAA, YWCA. EDITH SIME, B.S., Physical Education, Faribault, WAA, Aquatic League, pres., vice pres., treas. MARGARET SKINNER, Bs., Child Welfare, Minne- apolis, Alpha Phi, pres., Panhellenic Council. MILLIE E, SMALL, B.S., Nursing, Conwat Springs, Kan- sas, Kansas State College, Chi Omega, Alpha Tau Delta' Mortar Board, NSGA. 7 IOYCE I. SNOW, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Delta Zeta, sec., AWS, WAA, ELLEN M. SORENSEN, B.S., Nursing, St. Paul. MARIE A. SPARTZ, B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, St. Te- resa's College, Newman Club, Women Veterans' Club. I-IARRIET M. SPRAITZ, B.S., Spanish, South St. Paul, Fencing Club, International Relations Club, Club Hispano- Americano, vice pres. IUNE P. STALEY, B.S., Natural Sciences, Robbinsdale, Linnaean Club, Ski Club. DOROTHY M. STEEN, B.S., Nursing, Clinton, St. Olaf. Page 75 R. STEEN STROHSCHEIN STUART SUMMY SWENSON TACKE TANAKA THOMPSON TU FTY TUXWORTH UREN VANDANACKER WALSH WALWORTH WEYER WHITNEY WOHLLEBEN WOODRUFF WYNKOOP YAKEY YOUNGQUIST RUTH M. STEEN, B.S., English, Fergus Falls, Concordia College. GERTRUDE STROHSCHEIN, B.S., History, Redwood Falls, Hibbing Ir. College. ELEANOR A. STUART, B.S., English, Minneapolis. COLLEEN A. SUMMY, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Alpha Omicron Pi, Northrop Club, WAA. BETTY L. SWENSON, B.S., Music, Brooten, University of Washington, Theta Nu, Band, U Chorus. CHARLOTTE R. TACKE, B.S., Nursing, St. Paul, St. Mary's. TOYOKO TANAKA, B.S., Social Studies, Honokaa, Ha- waii, U of Hawaii, Future Teachers of America, treas. IEAN P. THOMPSON, B.S., Nursing, Gaylord, Macal- ester. LOIE E. TUFTY, B.S., Child Welfare, Excelsior, Pi Beta Phi. IEAN E. TUXWORTH, B.S., Child Welfare, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Kappa Phi, College Women's Club, Wesley Foundation Cabinet. ELEANORE B. UREN, B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, Vir- ginia Ir. College. X Page 76 I MARY E. VANDANACKER, B.S., Elementary Educa- tion, St. Paul, Phi Chi Delta. ELEANOR A. WALSH, B.S., Physical Education, Cloquet, Pi Lambda Theta, Tennis Club, WAA Board, LSA Cabi- net, LSA, vice pres. CLEO M. WALWORTH, B.S., Mathematics, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa, AWS, Education Day. EILEEN WEYER, B.S., Music, Blue Earth, Morningside College, U Singers, U Symphony. MARGARET I. WHITNEY, B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Radcliffe College, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bach Society, U Chorus. IUNE L. WOHLLEBEN, B.S., Nursing, Thorp, Wis., Kappa Phi, U Chorus. VIRGINIA WOODRUFF, B.S., Elementary Education, Minneapolis, Delta Gamma, Panhellenic Council. MARY WYNKOOP, B.S., Child Welfare, Bismarck, North Dakota, Bismarck Ir. College. MURLAINE YAKEY, B.S., Social Studies, Benson. MARIORIE S. YOUNGQUIST, B.S., Child Welfare, Still- Water. eneral Cnlleqe General College . . . crammed with 2,000 students . . . Had a 50 per cent increase in the stall . . . in- cluding eight new instructors, many part-time and graduate assistants . . . Worked on two principles . . . to offer a coordinated course for students at- tending the University only two years . , . and to provide new areas of study not ordinarily covered. Wesbrook Hall was the scene of a flurry of ac- tivity . . .the field for experimentation in new courses, methods of class learning . . . Many SLA courses sprouted here . . . as did the Union's news- reel theater . , . listening hours . . . and art labora- tory workshop. Success in a new course in small business operation has General college considering others similar to it . . . A request from veterans led to the establish- ment of the class . . . Also new was a program in retailing and selling for training sales personnel . . . and new vocational speech and English classes. as DEAN HORACE MORSE glances over one of the texis for the new courses in vocational speech and English developed in the General college this year. Special emphasis was placed on orientation areas . . . in community life . . . vocational interests . . . home life .... individual orientation . . . designed to provide a general background for present-day living. LEFT: Convincing a tough customer, with the aid of an enthusiastic course . . . RIGHT: Under the portico of Wesbrook hall, Gen- parent, is Herschel Kopman, student in the new retail selling eral college siudents get together and survey the passing scene. Page 77 Fl?8'rTf Ti'i'5'Sf7H' FUSE' Skim' : an t, ust, Groh, Roberts, Dalein. NOT IN S wi 3, PICTURE: Allison, Hornibrook, S E W bins, Bela Phi Beta Honorary General College University of Minnesota, I943 General college students beavered to attain the necessary average for Beta Phi Beta membership . . . all students above the eightieth percentile were elig- ible . . . with Wesbrook crammed to the rafters, Beta Phi Beta was swamped with 130 new initiates . . . reserved the Women's Lounge of the Union for an initiation tea on May 8 . . . established a tradi- tion by repeating last year's Wiener roast . . . fol- lowed the dictums of president Dorothy Groh . . . placed Marjorie Rust in the vice presidency . . handed the secretary's book to Dolores Roberts . . . and delegated Fred Landt to keep tab on the cash. FOUNDATIONS quiver and students lag on their way to class, when a construction company begins to break ground on the site of TSV, better lcnown as Mrs. Murphy. Page 78 BACK ROW: Weidner, How- - ard, Duncan, Borowick, Miller. SECOND ROW: Savitt, Hersch, B. Klein, H. Klein, Koans, Rob- f S if y, p E' ' X 'ii Vi'-1 T 1 y ryyii is T ...ff T Jil?-. , qs .. -mf I i X :L rj 4 t 7 1 ANDERSON HOWARD HUMM JOHNSTON KAMPSTAD KANGAS MCGRATH MILSTEIN MORGAN ROSSO SEABORN SIMS STETLER EDYTHE M. ANDERSON, A.A., Generalg Minneapolisg W.A.A. VIOLA I. HOWARD, A.A., Generalg Minneapolisg Beta Phi Beta. MARILYN L. HUMM, A.A., Generalg Minneapolisg Beta Phi Beta. DOUGLAS K. JOHNSTON, A.A., I-Iistoryg St. Paulg Democratic Farmer Labor Club. DANNA KAMPSTAD, A.A., Musieg Minneapolisg General College Student Councilg Dailyg U Theatre. FLORENCE KANGAS, A.A., Generalg Minneapolisg LSAg YWCA. lT'S REALLY just a publicity stunt 'For snow week because, as you remember there was no snow last January . . . GENEVIEVE MC GRATH, A.A., Generalg Farmingtong Newman Club. CORENE MILSTEIN, A.A., Generalg So. St. Paulg Sigma Delta Taug Student Federalists. L. EVELYN MORGAN, B.A., Artg Minneapolisg YWCA. MELBA P. ROSSO, A.A., Generalg Minneapolisg Thetag Intervarsity Christian Fellowshipg Band. DOLORES SEABORN, A.A., Speechg St. Paul. HELEN SIMS, A.A., Generalg Staplesg Sigma Kappag WAAQ YWCAg Cosmopolitan Club. TILL E. STETLER, A.A., Historyg Minneapolisg Beta Phi Betag Newman Clubg AWS. AT THE RIGHT University students cavort . . . even though they are "high and migl1ties," there is always time 'For a Virginia reel. A Page 79 Institute nf t Tetzhnnlnqy IT . . . a short abbreviation for a mighty big col- lege . . . second only to S.L.A., IT's enrollment was 5,200 . . . a solid 87 per cent of these veterans . . . and a 123 per cent increase over prewar records . . . includes the School of Engineering and Architec- ture . . . School of Chemistry . . . School of Mines and Metallurgy. Electrical Engineering . . . surged ahead with highest enrollment in the college . . . stressed prin- ciples of electricity and magnetism . . . Offered specialized courses in radio and telephone . . . and radar. Mechanical Engineering . . . a close second in enrollment . . . A broad title covering many special- ized Helds . . . Among them majors in Agricultural Engineering, a comparatively new field. The Institute also offered Architecture, with a three phase course . . . Civil Engineering, designed to train students in the techniques of engineering . . . Engineering and Business Administration, which supplies a technical background along with business practices. Aeronautical Engineering . . . dropped from first place to third in the number of students . . . taught principles of design and construction . . . bought an Army P-38 to supplement the B-17 they pur- chased last year. IT was cramped for space, as was the rest of the LEFT: Mechanical drawing takes a baclt seat for a few hours when students turn to more imaginative art in an IT drawing class . . . SAMUEL C. LIND, retiring dean of the Institute of Technology, poses for a Gopher photographer. campus . . . Gne of the temporary buildings mush- roomed south of Main Engineering . . . The maxi- mum number of students were given the best train- ing possible in a minimum amount of space, while waiting for more new buildings . . . More serious veterans buckled down to make competition even keener than before. RIGHT: Prospective aeronautical engineers learn the praciical sicle of modern aircraft construction and repair. , ' I Q' ' N Lfia rv. Page 8I Dean Samuel C. Lind retired . . . after head- ing the Institute of Technology since its formation in 1935 . . . Over one hundred new instructors and professors swelled the ranks of the rushed and harried teaching staff . . . among the one hundred, students welcomed E. S. Loye . . . re- turned from the Navy to resume his duties in the math department . . . And Sigurd Stavnes . . . coming back from a leave of absence to teach mathematics . . . besides the returnees were Eu- gene Stolarik . . . a new associate professor in Aeronautical Engineering . . . Lloyd Ritchey, an addition to the Mechanical Engineering depart- ment . . . and an associate professor . . . and Norman Ceaglske . . . new in the Chemical En- gineering department as a full professor. POTTERING during an oft hour in his laboratory is Dr. Hervey H. Barber, head of chemical engineering. AN EXPERT BAKER who never turns out anything good to eat is things that look like custard cups are really Mr. Holtby's latest plastic Fulton Holtby of the department of mechanical engineering. Those concoction baked to crisp perfection. Page 82 Interior of the experimental engineering laboratory IT hummed with research . . . Professor R. H. Upson, professor of Aeronautical Engineering, conducted experiments in connection With the Universityls big Rosemount project . . Dr. L. G. Straub, Civil Engineering head, had general supervision of impact tests on bridges . . . The University conducted these experiments in con- junction With city departments. The School of Chemistry also got its collective heads together over research . . . as did the School of Mines and Metallurgy . . . Field trips were provided for Mines students to broaden their training. Exclusive Engineers publish their own monthly magazine, the Technolog . . . and the Tech party, reincarnated last year, forged ahead with solid IT support in campus elections. . THESE IT BOYS are adjusting a commuialzor on a generaior. Page 83 BACK ROW: Eyberg, A, Engstrom, Croze, Matsumoto, Malm, D. Engstrom, Doeringsfeld, Monroe. FOURTH ROW: Montillon, Craig, Paquin, Smith, Kripps, Busch, Amann, Dittfach. THIRD ROW: A. Johnson, Bennett, Larson, A. Mooers, Hassinger, Ward, Huntington, Sueker. SECOND ROW: C. Carlson, Yarosh, Kasai, Wagner, Jacobson, E. Brown, Shibata, Sakamoto. FRONT ROW: Butterfield, Morris, Robertson, R. Anderson, E. Johnson, Lee, Baillif. NOT IN PICTURE: G. Anderson, Barry, Block, O. Brown, D. Carlson, Coles, De Leo, Downs, Englund, Hinz, Leland, Lindquist, H. Mooers, Refling, Sannes, Toepel, Ziemke. l Big names in Tau Beta Pi snapped to attention at the gavel rapping of president Bob Anderson . . . and listened to earnest Al Baillif, vice-president . . H,,,,,,,,,,y E,,9,,,e,,,,,,g kept secretary lack Morris's pencil racing. Lehigh Univwify. i985 At an initiation banquet during fall quarter M' l h , - - 'HUBSORAP a ml members stuffed . . . listened to speakers Wilbur H. Cherry, law school professor . . . and Dean Samuel C. Lind of IT . . . Frolicked at a winter quarter hayride . . . it started out at Hilltop Acad- emy . . . and ended . . . no snow. The list of BWOC's was unending . . . Al Baillif of Union Board . . . Gerry Busch of All-U council TAU BETA Pl'S gather to mull over one of those lrnotty problems cle- signed to bedevil 'Future engineers. and IAeS . . . lack Morris of Interfraternity coun- cil. Tau Beta Pits shone in IT societies . . . Presidents of their organizations were Quent Eyberg of ASCE . . . Marv Yarosh of Pi Tau Sigma . . . Bob Malrn of Eta Kappa Nu . . . and Al Baillif of Tau Grnega . . . Martin Groze filled the vice-president's niche in AIEE . . . and Ken Matsumoto was sec- retary-treasurer of the group. Big Wheels on Tech commission were Gerry Busch . . . Archie Iohnson . Q . and Quent Eyberg 4. . .Dale Engstrom kept himself occupied with Minnesota Foundation and the Gopher. Page 84 Pi Tau Sigma Honorary Mechanical Engineering University of IIIinois, l9I6 Minnesota Gamma, I922 Mechanical engineers calculated the days left un- til the next Pi Tau Sigma meeting on the inevitable slide rules . . . applauded the accomplishments of president Marvin Yarosh . . . gave similar plaudits to Iohn Gaede, vice president . . .kept secretary Hugh Kasai mighty busy . . . bought stamps for corresponding secretary Harold Morton . . . and entrusted cash to treasurer Don Wedan. Pi Tau Sigma's got into the swing fall quarter with nothing less than a party . . . shipped delegates off to a national convention in Texas . . . presented their choice of the outstanding engineering sopho- more with the Engineer's Handbook . . . teamed up with several other IT fraternities on an initiation banquet . marveled at the maze of detail in the running of the FBI, as explained by their guest speaker . . . and were amazed at the resumes of outstanding cases he gave. MECHANICAL engineers meet in front of Northrop to check on the date of the next Pi Tau Sigma meeting. As soon as the snow melted, Pi Tau Sigmals were out on a Wiener roast . . . they cooked up plans spring quarter for what they termed THE float in the E-Day parade . . . and were fully as confident that Reva Bannister, their candidate for queen, would carry off top honors . . . they allotted time for a dinner dance during the quarter . . . and managed to squeeze in another formal initiation be- fore the end of the year. BACK ROW: Doeringsfeld, Mrachek, Lundahl, Morton, Griebznow, Monroe, Butterfield. SECOND ROW: Dittfach, Mur hy, Hanson, Tipping, Marohn, Hickner, ESRI!! Ckhrisgiatgsen. FRONT ROW: Wedan, Gaede, Robertson, Yarosh, Lee, Kasai, Kumataka. NOT IN PICTURE: Bandefin, Burnham, Ender, Hanson, Johnson, uma a a, e er. F5 i '. ' Q, I I ss.:-1 H, U I II staff. ,. I ., ,,sQ,..t,,5,,,, I 5 ,,:gfg, I I M-fi :ggi ,sw gg Qrsti 121555, .sq .sf-g.t5.k an A , ' Page 85 ED ROGIER, Red Skelton, Albert Holler and George Rodgers indulge in a little after dinner bridge, with Maurice Williams kibitzing on the side. lpha llhi Sigma Professional Chemistry 6l3 Oak Street Southeast University of Wisconsin, I902 Minnesota Beta, l904 A Hood of old members returned to the Alpha Chi Sigma chapter last fall . . .They hardly recognized the newly decorated house . . . which included improvements in house furnish- ings . . . enabled two men to convert the dining room into a cabaret in less than five minutes. Robert Schroeder was elected president in No- vember . . . he replaced Allyn "Red,' Skelton, who instigated all that redecorating . . . also boosted into office were Sam Carlson, vice presi- dent . . . Iohn Anderson master of ceremonies . . . Gust Bitsianes, reporter . . . and Robert McKee, treasurer. b Social high points included such major flings as a post-final Christmas party . . . their Marco Polo party . . . and a party for George on Feb- ruary 22 . . . Homecoming found the Alpha Chi Sigma's at the St. Paul Park Rod and Gun Club . . . and they threw a formal during spring quarter. BACK ROW: Whitney, Hood, Eekins, V. Schroeder, Edeskuty, Hawkinson, Earle. FIFTH ROW: Oneson, Zemlin, Uber, Holler, Wiele, Persson, Thomas. FOURTH ROW: Rogier, Jarvey, D. Anderson, DeRuyter, Taylor, C. Carlson, Wethern. THIRD ROW: Kern, Williams, Knapp, Hubbard Frigstad, Rodgers, Johnson. SECOND ROW: Luger, Nielsen, Moskop, Ortscheid, Peterson, Norcia. FIRST ROW: McKee, Mickelson, S. Carlson, R. Schroeder, Skelton, J. Anderson, Bitsianes. NOT IN PICTURE: Batey, Curtis, Reigger, Burkholder, Fullen, Haynie, Rushfeldt, Thorp, Waldron, Waller, Zapf, Elliot, Hallum, Haas, Parry, Vodonik, Streitz, Schnaith. Page 86 BACK ROW: Kuhlmann, Gustafson, Spethmann, Corcoran, Steinacker, Christgau, Campbell. THIRD ROW: Ellison, Schentzel, Jansen, Moore, Schwappach, Stepoway, Boettcher. SECOND ROW: Hutchinson, Van Orden, Hohman, Constant, Velander, Holzer, Sucker. FRONT ROW: Rynning, Larson, Rodewald, Craze, Chapman, Wagner, Johnson. NOT IN PICTURE: Alkire, Anderson, Bair, Bloom, Carlson, Dahl, Ekberg, Frank, Hevle, Ochs, petz. Iiappa Eta Kappa Professional Electrical Engineering University of lowa, i923 Minnesota Beta, l923 With president Martin Croze pounding the gavel, Kappa Eta Kappa meetings got into full swing . . . Edward Schentzel seconded as vice president . . . he stepped into Rowland Wagner's shoes after Rollie graduated in December . . . Lawrence A. Larson busily scribbled minutes . . . Lawrence Rodewald did double duty as treasurer and house manager . . . Parties were planned by social chairman Paul Iansen. After a Wartime spell of inactivity, Kappa Eta Kappa was again on the air . . . the radio club has been reorganized and ten hams keep the house rig busy . . . members miss Hsparkplugv Rollie Wagner, who graduated in mid year . . . but boast about favorite son Bill Campbell, editor of the Technolog. Kappa Eta Kappa's took a canoe trip on the St. Croix last summer . . . Recovered for their Homecoming party . . . Roughed it again on a sleigh ride at Eatonls on Ianuary 11. SENT out of this world by the rippling rhythms of Paul Constant are Kappa Eta Kappas Larry Rodewald, Bill Corcoran, Don -Spethmenn, Rollie Wagner and Wally Hohman. Page 87 Ela Iiappa Honorary Electrical Engineering University of Illinois, l904 Minnesota Omicron, l920 Eta Kappa Nu's poured out of double E to attend meetings . . . winced under the gavel pounding of president Robert Malm . . . scraped and bowed be- fore vice president Elmont Ward . . . sharpened pencils for secretary Donald Moore . . . and handed over loose change to treasurer Gerald Smith. Members were survey mad . . . working with the EE department heads, they drew up questionnaires surveying all courses . . . checked up on the ratio of time spent on courses to the amount of material learned. Regular Eta Kappa Nu smokers were not to be missed . . . and an important date was the banquet held each quarter. . BACK ROW: Schwartz, Malm, arson, ar, u kai, Cassutt, Dahl, Sueker. ton, Wagner, Matsumoto, Smith. NOT IN PICTURE: Angland, Beck, Brown, Carlson, Hassinger, Kopecky, Knoblauch, Kripps, Miller, Mooers, Paquin, Saka- moto, Schenk, Schmidt, Storm, Udden, Wetzel. Plumb Bob counted as its membership the big wheels of IT . . . as the twelve men who have con- tributed most to IT, it is their chief function to guard the blarney stone . . . and to drag it out on Engi- neers' Day . . . they worked hard to push IT ac- tivities . . . and to build up spirit within the col- lege . . . their biggest event was a combined initia- tion banquet and senior farewell in the spring. Louis Mrachek was the leading light of the group . . . with Allyn "Red" Skelton as vice president . . . Robert I. Corbett jotted minutes . . . and Archie Hanson was coin collector. Honorary Institute of Technology University of Minnesota, I923 Plumb Huh BACK ROW: Landberg, Doer ingsfeld, Eyberg, Buettner, Burn ham, Amann. FRONT ROW Skelton, Carlson, Corbett, E Johnson, Mrachek, Hanson, A. Johnson. NOT IN PICTURE: Busch. Page 88 Crole, Kennedy, Anderson. SEC- OND ROW: L W d M FRONT ROW: Moore, Hunting- BACK ROW: Larson, Reiser, Amann, Smith, Hedin, Rodean, Enzman. SECOND ROW: Lusian, Jacobson, Johnson, Nitikman, Maki, Huerta. FRONT ROW: Craig Mooers, Shanks, Cronk, sanni, shabafa, ausch. Nor IN PICTURE: Bray, Brom, Brown- stone, Coles, Edwards, Keller, Strandberg, Wastvedt. Tau llmeqa Honorary Aeronautical Engineering University of Oklahoma. l927 Minnesota Epsilon, I943 Tau Omega . . . national honorary aeronautical fraternity . . . with Ernest Baillif at its head . . . seconded by Alden Mooers . . .records kept by Harry Shibata . . . its money under the eagle eye of Gerald Busch . . . and its illustrious history ex- pounded by Lawrence Craig. New initiates stuffed themselves on turkey at an initiation banquet. . .held November 26 at the Francis Drake hotel . . . Eta Kappa Nu and Pi Tau Sigma joined in the event . . . the diners chuckled at toastmaster Norbert Ruszaj. A few activities were planned for winter quarter . . . and then another big spring initiation. If future architects finished design problems in time, they dashed to Alpha Rho Chi meetings . . . elected Wayne Kief as Worthy Architect . . . Newt Griihth as secretary . . . Robert Manuel as treas- urer . . . and Everett Isakson as sergeant-at-rms. Reinstated was the traditional Bowery Party . . . an annual event until the war depleted Alpha Rho Chi ranks . . .,dates, decked out in Bowery Hnery, were squired to the St. Louis Park Legion hall . . . Homecoming brought on another party . . . and actives celebrated Founders' Day with a banquet at Club Criterion in April . . . the event also brought alums out of hiding. Professional Architecture University of lllinois, l9I4 Minnesota Chapter, l9l6 lplla Hllu lllli BACK ROW: Pieper, Field, Landberg, Fasth, Page, Khalil. SECOND ROW: Compton, lsak H lt H l P t Manuel, Arnal, Kief, Burton, Ketchum, Griffith. NOT IN PICTURE: Bpnnyhof, Elewetlt, Estebo, Han ord, Hec , Isa - son, Lovelace, Ladowsky, Welk. Page 89 son, o er, o es, e erson, Wellenstein. F R O N T R O W: I GIVING their pooch a lesson in good grooming are two Theta Tau's. lliwe 'fl F Al-'lr lg "rf Nu: I 5 :l:' - 'll' . , H'- Thela Tau Professional Engineering 324 Walnut Street Southeast University of Minnesota, I904 Minnesota Alpha, I904 Theta Tau counted twenty-five members win- ter quarter . . . followed Regent Rollie Hoag- berg . . . and Vice-regent Iohn Duntley . . . Kept scribe Quentin Eyberg busy taking down minutes . . . and turned over their last nickels to Don Wilfallrt, treasurer. Interest was kept at a fever pitch with a dinner dance . . . held at the Normandy hotel during winter quarter . . . members later retired to the home of Herm Seibert for cookies and lemonade . . . Chet Dekko helped lay the groundwork for the big spring quarter Tri-Tech ball . . . given jointly by Kappa Eta Kappa, Triangle and Theta Tau. Theta Tau keglers managed to keep on top in the inter-pro bowling tournament. A smoker during fall quarter featured Profes- sor Henry C. T. Eggers . . . A visit from Erich I. Schrader, national founder of the fraternity, highlighted winter quarter. BACK ROW: Eyberg, Wick, Roberts, Carlson, G. Eggers, Kiriluk. THIRD ROW: Dekko, Grisham, Meyer, Sullivan, Talty. SECOND ROW: Pederson, Whitnah, Wilfahrt, Schelske, Regelin, Mick. FRONT ROW: Duntley, H. Eggers, Hoagberg, Parker, Kersten. NOT IN PICTURE: Bergsman, Brand, Frakes, Lind, Rynnrng, Seibert. - Pi I la Page 90 M -1 ,k,V S Q, 1 Vrfk 5 , f if k ,- ., Al BACK ROW: Dosh, Kahlert, Gaecle, R. Martinsen, Thompson, Griebenow, D. Anderson, Butterfield. THIRD ROW: Johnson, Holmboe, Kujawa, Michel Bowen, Jordan, Bloom. SECOND ROW: Baillif, Harris, Heaner, Walter, Spies, Bredeson, Landstrom, Morton. FRONT ROW: Miller, Ecklin, Pant, Sexton, Ohlenkamp, G. Anderson, Krmpotich. NOT IN PICTURE: Akre, Bregmann, Fairbanks, Hasterman, Helvig, Kuhl, L. Martinson, Taber, Tietze, Winker. Triangle Professional Engineering I227 Fourth Street Southeast University of Illinois, I907 Minnesota Chapter, l922 Bob Sexton led Triangle . . . Vice President Luke Krmpotich, Secretary Gordon Anderson, and Treasurer Wilfred Ecklin were the other big three . . . led members through a maze of social activity. With the good timing essential to an engineer, Prexy Luke came through . . . his was the first baby born in Duluth in 1947 . . . Triangle is mighty proud of him . . . and of lerry Spies . . . the only man on farm campus to wear a sport coat and tie . . . And then there was Chuck Bowen . . . the Li'l Abner of Sadie Hawkin's Day. Tri Tech . . . a formal dinner dance . . . found Triangle members disporting themselves with Kappa Eta Kappa and Theta Tau . . . They Went rustic to the strictly informal barn dance party . . . Hay and all the trimmings accom- plished a real conversion job on the house . . . Their Founders, Day banquet was held at the Leamington Hotel. '1 , , , ,, ,- - ,- t wil .K Yilidli-'-Cafm AL BAILLIF studies away unperturbed as two of the brothers picl: out a selection of jive. Page 9I Chi Epsilon Honorary Civil Engineering University of Illinois, I922 Minnesota Alpha, I'-723 Civil engineers vied for membership in Chi Ep- silon . . . newly reactivated last fall after a long dry spell during the war years . . the fraternity gave scholastic recognition to engineers in the upper third ADLER ANDERSON BAI LLI F BATEY BENTZ BERGAN BERTELSON iii s T llrr Page 92 BACK ROW: Tuckerman, Mor- ris, Eyberg, Axelson, Ziemke. FRONT ROW: Luedke, Howlett, Kersfen, Johnson, Heins. NOT IN PICTURE: Englund. ofthe class rolls . . . held an initiation during spring quarter for newly elected members . . . were proud of the fact that Professor Loren G. Straub is national president of the group . . . were advised by Professor Kirsten. President Iames Luedke kept the engineers on their toes . . . was ably seconded by Archie H. Iohnson . . . had a combination secretary-treasurer in Iames H. Howlett . . . chose Iames G. Heins as correspondent for "Transit,,' civil engineers' maga- zine. IOHN W. ADLER, B.CH.E., B.B.A., Chemical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, AIChE, Technolog. ROBERT E. ANDERSON, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, University of Wisconsin, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE. ERNEST A. BAILLIF, B. Aero. E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Bloomington, Triangle, Tau Omega, pres., Tau Beta Pi, vice pres., IAeS, Veteran's Club, Union Board of Governors, Technolog Board, Band. ROBERT W. BATEY, B.CH.E., Chemical Engineering, St. Paul, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE. FRED A. BENTZ, B.M.E., B.B.A., Design, Grand Rap- ids, Kansas State College, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME, Rangers. RICHARD D. BERGAN, B. Aero. E., Aeronautical En- gineering, Warroad, IAeS, Band. FRANK R. BERTELSON, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Gustavus Adolphus, Iowa State College, Delta Tau Delta, ASME. ' 3' ' ' ' ' i l ii f ZZA Q: if . I il ' A i I fx i, .' ll .,,' J: 1 :iii 'fisgige--"ii '." .fl 11. , Qi ':--- it ..:A, .i 1 '. s- f s - -W .,.,. . ,,,. , ...,. at -:-- 1 , E' fi V L, V, Y ,. 1 'J .. VA .- W N y 1 N X xi E . A t f - Aa AA I I- a Q: ' 1 6' x T 4' , w -uh z 'A- if s sw " 'l ' -3 -Q., BRAINARD BRANCH BREDESON BROWN BRUNSELL BUETTNER BUSCH BUTTERFIELD C. CARLSON S. CARLSON CHAPIN CRAIG CROZE DEKKO DITTFACH EKMAN EYBERG FASTH FRITZ FRITZE GARBER IOHN B. BRAINARD, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, Northwestern, Purdue, Beta Theta Pi, ASCE, Per- shing Rifles. WILLIAM S. BRANCH, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Evanston, Ill., Phi Delta Theta. EUGENE C. BREDESON, B.CH.E., Chemical Engineer- ing, Hopkins, Triangle. LOWELL M. BROWN, B.E.E., Communication, Dickin- son, North Dakota, Dickinson State Teachers College, North Carolina State College, Lambda Delta Lambda, Phi Sigma Pi. ALAN W. BRUNSELL, B. Aero. E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, Anchor and Chain, IAeS. GLENN L. BUETTNER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Boise, Idaho, Boise Ir. College, University of Washington, Plumb Bob, AIEE, YMCA, Homecoming, Tech Commis- sion, treas. GERALD A. BUSCI-I, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Tau Beta Pi, Tau Omega, Silver Spur, Grey Friars, IAeS, Engineers' Day, chairman, All-U Council, treas., Tech Commission, pres., Technolog. MAX A. BUTTERFIELD, B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Triangle, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, sec., Technolog. CARL V. CARLSON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, E. Cleveland, Ohio, Western Reserve University, AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. SAM R. CARLSON, B.CI-I.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE, ACS, Union Board of Governors. GEORGE G. CHAPIN, IR., B.CI-I.E., Chemical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, AIChE, Technolog. LAWRENCE E. CRAIG, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Wichita, Kansas, University of Wichita, Kansas State College, IAeS, vice chairman, Tau Beta Pi, Tau Omega. MARTIN W. CROZE, B.E.E., Radio, Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi, treas., sec., Kappa Eta Kappa, pres., Tau Beta, Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE, IRE, Basketball. CHESTER E. DEKKO, B.M.E., Internal Combustion En- gines, Ada, Theta Tau, Tau Omega, SAE, IAeS. IOHN I-I. DITTFACI-I, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME. LINCOLN G. EKMAN, B.E.E., Communications, Roches- ter, Rochester Ir. College, New York University. QUENTIN C. EYBERG, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Du- luth, Duluth Ir. College, Theta Tau, sec., Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Plumb Bob, ASCE, pres., Tech Commission. BERTIL FASTH, B.Arch., Architecture, Minneapolis, Al- pha Rho Chi. ' CURTIS L. FRITZ, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Denver, Colorado, University of Denver, University of Colo- rado, Lambda Chi Alpha, IAeS, Wrestling. CURTIS W. FRITZE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Le Sueur. ROBERT E. GARBER, B.CH.E., Chemical Engineering, Prescott, Wisconsin, River Falls Teachers College, AIChE. Page 93 ,.f ui" if i 'J' S .. ' S ' K . fQif .Q. . v -1 ss. if I-.ze - ' " I3 g ' 'Q-4 A L .Q A N ...Q .fi it ,i 1 , -:-:- E -E-:E A. .,..........,. mf. ' f -'-'- I " - I, J. t ' A 1 . ' GRANT GRISHAM HANSON HICKNER HOHMAN HOWES HOWLETT HUNTINGTON HURTIG HUSTON JANSEN JARVEY JOHNSON KASAI KERNKAMP KUSNEREK H. LARSON R. LARSON LEACH LE BOSQUET LUSIAN IAMES C. GRANT, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Hibbing, ASCE. LIN L. GRISHAM, B.M.E., Internal Combustion Engines, Kennett, Missouri, Iowa State College, Theta Tau, IAeS. CLARK L. HANSON, B.M.E., B.AG.E., Ag, Mechanical Engineering, University of Wisconsin, Farm House, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, ASAgE, ASME. GEORGE B. HICKNER, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Baudette, St. Iohn's, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma. WALLACE G. I-IOHMAN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Pelican Rapids, Kappa Eta Kappa. IOHN R. HOWES, B.S., Mining Engineering, Minne- apolis, Sigma Rho, AIME, Mines Society, Phalanx, Ski Club. IAMES H. HOWLETT, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Min- neapolis, ASCE, Chi Epsilon. ROBERT C. HUNTINGTON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, AIEE, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, vice pres., Veterans' Club. IACK Z. HURTIG, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Winnipeg, Canada, University of Manitoba, Phi Epsilon Pi. ROBERTA A. HUSTON, B.CH.E., Chemical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, AIChE, pres., ACS, Pi Delta Nu, AWS, YWCA, Tech Party, sec., Union Board of Governors, Tech Commission, sec., Engineer's Day, Gopher, Technolog. PAUL W. IANSEN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE. Page 94 WILLIAM A. IARVEY, B.CH.E., Chemical Engineering, Eveleth, Eveleth Ir. College, Alpha Chi Sigma. WAYNE E. IOHNSON, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Manhattan, Kansas, Kansas State College, Phi Delta Theta, ASME. HUGH H. KASAI, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Spo- kane, Washington, Gonzaga, Pi Tau Sigma, sec., Tau Beta Pi, ASME, treas. THEODORE R. KERNKAMP, B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, Newport, ASME, All-U Council. IEAN M. KUSNEREK, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Little Falls, Chi Omega, treas., IAeS, sec., Northrop Club. HAROLD I. LARSON, IR., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical En- gineering, Minneapolis, Anchor and Chain, Tau Omega, lAeS. RANDOLPH G. LARSON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Cambridge, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE. EDVVARD E. LEACI-I, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Technolog Board, sec. RUSSELL I. LE BOSQUET, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Bridgeport, Connecticut, Worcester Polytechnic Insti- tute, AIEE. ROBERT G. LUSIAN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Robbinsdale, Gustavus Adolphus, Tau Omega, SAE, ASME, IAeS, Wrestling. KEN MATSUMOTO, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Chi- cago, Illinois, AIEE, IRE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Tech- nolog. IOHN I. MCI-IUGH, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Holly- wood, Florida, Loyola University, AIEE, IRE. ROBERT W. McKEE, B.CH.E., Chemical Engineering, Boise, Idaho, College of Idaho, Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Lambda Up- silon, AIChE, Band. GERALD B. MERRIAM, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, University of Wisconsin, ASME. FRANK M. MONROE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Chisholm, Hibbing Ir. College, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, ASME, vice pres. ALDEN I. MOOERS, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, IAeS, Tau Beta Pi, Tau Omega, vice pres. DONALD G. MOORE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Min- neapolis, Kappa Eta Kappa, Eta Kappa Nu, IRE. IOHN G. MORRIS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Reading, Pennsylvania, Penn State College, Delta Tau Delta, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, ASCE, Inter-Fraternity Council. LOUIS L. MRACHEK, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Fairmont, Long Beach Ir. College, Pi Tau Sigma, Plumb Bob, pres., ASME, pres., Tech Commission. LEON M. NELSON, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Litch- field, Notre Dame, Cornell, Delta Upsilon, ASME, Band, Track. RALPH A. OLSON, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Kan- sas City, Missouri, Kansas University, Tau Kappa Epsilon, ASME. ERLING O. OLSSON, B.CH.E., Chemical Engineering, Min- neapolis, AIChE, Track. WILLIAM T. PAULSON, B.CH.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIChE, Basketball. WILLIAM S. POOLE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Dallas, Texas, Southern Methodist, Alpha Tau Omega, AIEE, IRE. DAVID C. PROSSER, B.M.E., Mecliailical Engineering, Min- neapolis, Phi Delta Theta, Inter-Fraternity Council. DONALD H. REGELIN, B.M.E., Metallurgical Engineering, New Ulm, St. Thomas, Theta Tau, AIME, ASM, Mines Society. WILLIAM F. REISER, B.Aero.E., B.B.A., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, Sigma Nu, IAeS, Tau Omega, Gopher. IULIUS M. RIVKIN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minne- apolis, AIEE, IRE, Technolog. LAWRENCE E. RODEWALD, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Foley, Yale, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE. WILLIAM I. ROELL, B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Theta, ASME. MAURICE ROSSOFF, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Rich- mond Hill, New York, City College of New York, AIEE, Hillel Foundation. X 5 ii'l' plixihik 3 1 :1f5FVel to I it E I 'V nk Y ii I r l ' sl ' ll JA' 14 atieff. . M .df .vn- IFT' r g' '--i . T W, . :iii if 1 Ia' P - - Wi!" " '- ' ,J . fl - ' 5 ' . I, L '- B 2 MATSUMOTO McHUGH MCKEE MERRIAM MONROE MOOERS MOORE MORRIS MRACHEK NELSON R. OLSON E. OLSSON PAULSON POOLE PROSSER REGELIN REISER RIVKIN RODEWALD ROELL ROSSOFF Page 95 Page SABIN SANFORD SKELTON A. SMITH SOROKO SQUILLACE SWENSON TOMASSONI WAITE WARD WEBBER WEDAN YAMADA YAROSH 96 SHI BATA G. SMITH SWANSON VOSBECK WATTERS WELCH YOUSE IACK C. SABIN, B.CH.E., Chemical Engineering, Phoenix, Arizona, University of Arizona, Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi N Lambda Epsilon, AIChE. WILLIAM M. SANFORD, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, SAE, Technolog. HARRY H. SHIBATA, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Los Angeles, California, Missouri School of Mines, Tau Beta Pi, Tau Omega. ALLYN R. SKELTON, IR., B.CH.E., Chemical Engineer- ing, Duluth, Alpha Chi Sigma, Plumb Bob, AIChE, Union Board of Governors. ALLEN M. SMITH, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, IAeS. GERALD W. SMITH, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. FRANK SOROKO, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Chis- holm, Hibbing Ir. College, ASME. IAMES SQUILLACE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Kinney, Virginia Ir. College, ASME, Newman Club, Iron Rangers Club. THEODORE M. SWANSON, B.S., Chemistry, Minneapolis. OWEN H. SWENSON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE, IRE. IOHN E. TOMASSONI, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Hibbing, IAeS, chairman. WILLIAM F. VOSBECK, B.Arch., Architecture, Mankato, Notre Dame, Cornell, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Veteran's Club, Architecture Student Council. WILLIAM W. WAITE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Chi Psi. ELMONT C. WARD, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Min- neapolis, Eta Kappa Nu, vice pres., Tau Beta Pi, IRE. CLARE V. WATTERS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Alex- andria, AIEE, Pi Tau Sigma. IAMES M. WEBBER, B.Met.E., Metallurgy, Minneapolis, Sigma Rho, Mines Society. DONALD R. WEDAN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME. HENRY E. WELCH, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Min- neapolis, ASME. TED T. YAMADA, B.CH.E., B.B.A., Chemical Engineering, Business Administration, Kingsburg, California, University of Utah, ACHE, AIChE, AVC. MARVIN YAROSH, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Min- neapolis, Sigma Alpha Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, pres., Tau Beta Pi, ASME. MADOLYN YOUSE, B.S., Chemistry, Baxter Springs, Kan- sas, Stephens, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Delta Nu, ACS. Engineers ll Atomic was the word for it . . . 1946 Engineer's Day was bigger and better . . . May 10 made cam- pus history as thousands of I. T. students emerged from the Engineering Building for their annual coming out party . . . First objective, a queen . . . After surveying the field of candidates, they chose sophomore Iean Larson . . . Karl Doeringsfeld reigned as Saint Pat . . . The first peacetime E-Day in five years was successfully engineered by Chair- man Ierry Busch and well publicized by Gene Wliit- acre . . . The Celebration was touched off by a parade through the loop . . . Atomic blondes pre- dominated Qthose bathing suits proved a mite chilly in the not-so-spring-like weatherj . . . E-Day high- lighted by the Techs-Ibition in the Armory and the E-Lite dance, managed capably by Ray Tarleton and Roger Frigstad . . . Climaxed by the Atomic Brawl that night, directed by lack Crampton . . . All good Engineers came to the aid of the party with some intensive research in the field of wine, women, and song . . . Privileged seniors found the traditional Knighting Ceremony dynamic . . . The Order of Saint Pat unanimously agreed that kissing the Blar- ney Stone was very dull after doing likewise to ONE UP ON TRADITION is St. Pat Doeringsfeld, celebrating E-Day with a woman senior engineer, as Queen Jean loolrs on. Gleeful grins REVEALING lpana smiles are St. Pat Karl Doeringsfeld and his Queen Jean Larson Queen Iean . . . E-Day was a formula for fun! Next day, Engineers with surplus energy met at the River Flats to compete for Held day prizes in the traditional tussle with Foresters and faculty mem- bers. of engineers are all but obscured by-clay pipes as they watch the tender ceremony, ample proof for flue longevity of the Engineers clay. V gram. if-E? Q Page 97 Law Slzhnnl Budding barristers all . . .they crammed the halls of the Law building in greater numbers than ever before . . . and all intent on completing the four year course in law. The four year course . . . unique at Minnesota . . . instead of a halfway split in the six years, a two year stretch of prerequisites followed by four in law school . . . originated in 1931, it is being con- sidered by other schools . . . Illinois among them. New faces in the faculty . . . among them Wil- liam B. Lockhart, formerly of Stanford University . . . R. C. McClure, a graduate assistant . . . and William Mussman, a new instructor. Increased enrollment . . . a problem for all in- structors . . . entailed hours of extra work . . . shortages had hit here as they have elsewhere on campus. Dean Everett Fraser had his hands full . . . found himself faced with a Law school bulging at the seams with veterans . . . met and solved problems of in- adequate classroom space . . . and a dearth of in- structors . . . the Dean's twenty-sixth year as head of the Law-school was by far the busiest. Students had their problems, too . . . a majority of them were veterans . . . and found that credits amassed during service were inapplicable in law . . . so they doubled study hours . . . crammed the law library to burn midnight oil. LEFT: Early spring sunshine was made to bask in, according to law students, who pack the steps of the law building between classes on SAMPLING a case bool: in the law library is Dean Everett Fraser, head of' Minnesota's jam-packed Law School. A And hordes of students carried on . . . empha- sized public law . . . adopted stern countenances in practice cases . . . worked feverishly to get defend- ant and plaintiff sides ready before going to "mock court." almost any sunny clay . . . RIGHT: Holed up in the law library are Maynard Stiehm, John Doherty ancl Ralph Harvey, all future lawyers. Page 99 ' "5 E Minnesota Law Haviaw Future lawyers wrote and published their own sec- tion of the Minnesota Law review . . . from De- cember to Iune they spent long hours in research . . . and more hours compiling facts . . . published them as notes on cases in appellate courts . . . and gave accounts of recent cases of interest to the local bar . . . a student staff headed by recent cases edi- tor Millard H. Ruud and notes editor Samuel Bear- mon did rewriting and editing . . . assistants Rich- ard Nordbye and William P. Westphal handled de- tails. Casting a watchful eye on student production were Professor Henry Rottschafer, editor in chief . . . and Professor Wilbur F. Cherry, business manager. ' .sw-'.' ii. 1' as?-QQ'e'.f.f:le" , J i. BACK ROW: Mateffy W. He- deen, Bauman, Farrell, C. Hz- deen, Eide, Gilbert. THIRD ROW: Eckberg, Noreen, Rhein- berger, Markun, Nordin, Glen- V tgp-1 non. SECOND ROW: L. Mur- " 29-" 'J phy, Mueller, Hawkland, Flow- ers, Hughes, Kraker, Flanagan. FRONT ROW: Peterson, Thiem, Hasselquist, Dressel, Kroon, Fitz- gerald, Boyle. NOT lN PIC- TURE: Anderson, Barnes, Bate- A man, Braun, Brunn, Cahill, Carl- son, Champlin, Erickstad, Gould, Hausler, Hise, O. John- son, V. Johnson, Kempf, Kroon, Larson, Martinson, May, H. Murphkvheus, Ramstad, Waz- niack, urst. Page IOO BACK ROW: Becklund, Wurst, Wavig, Markun, Bright, Has- selquist. SECOND ROW: Hal- verson, Garrity, Christian, Hawk- land, Kraker, White. FRONT ROW: Nordbye, Bearmon, Ruud, Westphal, Blooston, Fitzgerald. NOT IN PICTURE: Arneson, Kelber, Noreen, Orren, Person. Rumor had it that future lawyers never extricate themselves from piles of musty law tomes . . . but Gamma Eta Gammas did descend from the quiet conhnes of the Law library occasionally . . . and managed to still the ugly gossip with a veritable bee- hive of fraternal activity. Because he donned a stern judicial air with ease, Gamma Eta Gammas voted in William Dressel as chancellor . . . vice president Douglas Carlson ran him a close second . . . Maynard Hasselquist re- copied minutes in fine legal script . . . and Thomas Champlin looked for loopholds in the fraternity's accounts. Big sprees of the year were a summer formal . . and the annual Founders' Day banquet. Professional Law University of Maine, I90l Minnesota Chi, l924 Gamma Eta Gamma 1 1 t. .7-gt. ,. 21" - 'l "' 4 P- i i - V- 1 "lf"-' " L W... .,. ..,, A , X , . ,, ,. ,ts .,.....,, .ii , Q. .5 ""' 1 f A - I ' F' W' -- - -fix" . 'xgt -f .V fr ' ' , Y, BAUMAN I I . QA' FR!! 4 vi Q 1 .AJ Pa ' ' ' gg xv ERICKSTAD GARRITY HASSELQUIST HAWKLAND LIBERA MAXWELL REMINGTON IOI-IN A. BAUMAN, B.S.L., L.L.B., Lawg Richlieldg Phi Delta Phig Newman Club. RALPH ERICKSTAD, B.S.L., Lawg Starkweather, North Dakotag University of North Dakotag Gamma Eta Gammag Blue Keyg Delta Sigma Rhog YMCAg LSA. IAMES E. GARRITY, L.L.B., Lawg Moorheaclg Moorhead State Teacher's Collegeg George Washington Universityg Phi Delta Phig Minnesota Law Review. MAYNARD B. HASSELQUIST, L.L.B., Lawg North Branchg Gamma Eta Gamma, sec.g Law Reviewg U Theatre. THE DRIVER grits his teeth and grips the reins as a group of rollicking Ag campus students rock the hayraclc in their exuberance over their WILLIAM D. HAWKLAND, L.L.B., Lavvg Minneapolisg Gamma Eta Gammag Republican Clubg Law Review. HORACE E. HITCH, L.L.B., Lawg Minneapolisg Psi Up- silong Phi Delta Phig Silver Spurg Law Review. HAROLD LIBERA, L.L.B., Lawg Winonag St. Mary's Collegeg Phi Delta Phi. RICHARD C. MAXWELL, L.L.B., Lawg Minneapolisg Gamma Eta Gammag Silver Spurg Commons Clubg YMCA, vice pres.g Gopherg Minnesota Law Review, pres. G. IEAN REMINGTON, B.S.L., L.L.B., Lawg Minneap- olisg Macalesterg Kappa Beta Pi. hayride held November I5 on the Ag campus, Hayrides are an Ag campus tradition, and these gleeful students prove why. Page l0l vw-.fwf-fn K- ,ww 1 1 ffvw u E: Q ' . 'Ll w 1 . X" H' B ' M., ..... , iiqbalb W" ' 5: ' ::ii5iVEiiY?iZi5:: ,HHWN1 I f F: i -"P.?1.f 5.555 FK radical Slzhnnl The University of Minnesota Medical School . . . recognized as one of the top medical schools in the World . . . Fast becoming one of the great research centers . . . as witnessed by the important discover- ies of the past year and the great plans for the future. Fast becoming one of the country's most crowded schools, too . . . The medical science buildings bursting their seams with the infiux of new labs, ex- pansion of old ones, and the ever increasing stream of staff additions and new students . . . One room houses three laboratories . . . Offices divided, then sub-divided into spaces the size of cramped closets . . . Staff lounges turned into class rooms and oHices . . . Basement storerooms used as labs . . . possibly the roof will be used during the summer months . . . Some projects going out the window, literally and Hguratively . . . The starvation studies under Dr. Ancel Keys exiled to the south tower of the Stadium . . . Part of the polio hospital moved to Rosemount and the Veterans Hospital. Bright light of the near future is the proposed Mayo Memorial Foundation Center . . . Scientists gaze with longing eyes across the wind-swept tem- porary parking lot between the Hospital and Mil- lard . . . visualizing the eighteen-story nucleus of research and education soon to become a reality. LEFT: Dr. George N. Aagaard is assisted by senior med student Sylvan Tatlrins as he gives a patient in University Hospital his daily checkup. Dr. Harold Diehl, dean ofthe Medical School. Crowded and inconvenienced as they are, addi- tions to scientific knowledge are being turned out on a twenty-four hour schedule in all the labs and offices . . . Research in many medical Helds hasn't stopped for a minute. RIGHT: Using an electrocalorimeter as part of a diagnosis are Dr. Har- old N. Wright and Dr. Raymond'N. Bieter. Page IO3 Students take turns examining a slide in the medical laboratory. PAUSING to check a patient during surgical rounds are D. L. J. Peterson, Dr. Baronofsky and junior clerk Loren Jacobson, while, below, two students squint at the scratchings of the lrymograph, which is recording the twitch of a frog's leg muscle. Page IO4 Research dipped into many phases . . . Among them, the studies of pain and emotional factors in epileptic convulsions by Dr. E. Gellhorn, head of the division of neurophysiology . . . The re- search of Dr. A. B. Baker, head of the U polio hospital, on the bulbar polio problem . . . The study of experimental vaccines in the prevention of polio by acting head of the department of bac- teriology, Dr. Robert Green . . . The investiga- tions by Dr. Bittner of new drugs in the treatment of certain tropical diseases . . . The continued and intensified cancer research by Drs. Green, Bittner, C. Barnum, and R. Haseby ...The Work of Dr. M. B. Visscher and Dr. A. Heming- way in the lung pathology present in ninety per cent of all polio cases . . . studies by Dr. B. Campbell on the etiology of polio symptoms . . . Many polio research projects aided by grants from the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. Also destined for medical history, the new sci- ence of isotopes, being used as tracers of glycogen deposition by Dr. N. Lifson . . . Dr. W. Spinkls work in streptococcal infections and action of sulfonamides and penicillin . . . Dr. D. W. Cow- an, studying the value of vaccines in the preven- tion of the common cold . . . in which several hundred U students participated . . . Dr. A. T. Rasmussen studying the growth of the pituitary gland during childhood . . . Dr. S. Hathaway on the dynamic aspects of personality . . . Dr. Boyden on bronchi and lung segments. as l Past year marks in the Medical School: the suc- cessful Blalock operations by Drs. Wangensteen, Varco, and staff . . . Sponsorship of a heart hospital on campus by the Variety club . . . Sudden loss to medicine and cancer research of Dr. Winford P. Larson . . . Gain to Medical School of Dr. D. W. Hastings, new head of neuro-psychiatry at Minne- sota and the new psychiatric training program at the Veterans Hospital . . . formerly chief psychiat- DlSCUSSlNG the case of Mrs. Clarlr Pe- 'cerson in the iron lung are Dr. A. J. Leem- l1uis, Dr. Terry Fry, and Dr. A. B. Balmer. rist for the Eighth Air Force in Washington . . . The death of Dr. Clarence M. Iackson, professor emeritus of anatomy . . . The retirement of Dr. S. P. Miller and Dr. Hal Downey, professors of ana- tomy . . . Announcement of new program for the study of poliomyelitis sponsored by the National Foundation for Inantile Paralysis . . . And so the doctors work on, with research as a keynote . . . bringing honor to our University. .fi i asa LEFT: Medical students Arnold Spanjers and Paul Teschan observe ining a pal:ieni:'s nose . . . RIGHT: Dr. Gellhorn adjusts an insfrumenl while Dr. Sjoding demonstrates the use of a nasal speculum in exam- which records electrical impulse or muscle iwitches. Page l05 'M r' it BACK ROW: R. Jolly, Huelskamp, Safford, Agnew, Aronow, Martin, Eil, B. Jolly. SECOND ROW: Cedarleaf, Hoilund, Novick, Virnig, G. Wong, Bouthilet, Engstrom, Hollenberg. FRONT ROW: Boekelheide, McKenna, Pendill, McCabe, L. Wong, Pollock, McKenzie. lpha Epsilon Inta Professional Medicine 305 Union Street Southeast University of Michigan, l89O Minnesota Epsilon, l90l Lady medics seldom glance up from microscopes and ponderous medical tomes . . . but when they do they relax at their new house at 623 Washington . . . ROSALIND NOVICK plays the piano for appreciative sisters Hilde Virnig, Mary Teberg, Roberta Follansbeer, Suzanne Agnew, Mary Thornton, and Margaret McCabe. Page IO6 They are mighty proud of the way they've re- juvenated the former co-op house they rent from the University . . . They're actually proud enough of it to throw regular open houses . . . which reputedly are crammed. Alpha Epsilon Iota listens with interest to the speakers recruited for their monthly meetings . . . such medical bigwigs as Dr. Ruth Boynton and Dr. Maurice Visscher of the med school . .. learned the ins and outs of their profession . . . Threw a fine Founder,s Day banquet in the fall . . . Relaxed over a hot bridge table at weekend parties at the house . . . Found Winter quarter ideal for a sleigh ride . . . and utilized every moment of their infrequent leisure hours. They followed the leadership of Margaret Mc- Cabe . . . who relied on her vice president, Pat Pendill . . . Mary Thornton wielded a mean pen- cil as secretary . . . and Lillian Wong balanced the books. I-llplla liappa Kappa Professional Medicine lO2l East River Road Dartmouth, ISBB Minnesota Psi, l898 Alpha Kappa Kappa's grew Weary lugging medical tomes way down the river road . . . but found the house just the place to throw frequent and informal Saturday night parties . . . plus a Homecoming banquet, attended by hordes of alurns . . . AKKBS trekked to Taylor's Falls last fall for an all fraternity outing . . . squired dates to a May Day formal. They listened attentively to tales of the United States rehabilitation program in Berlin . . . Dr. C. E. Proschek, public health officer from Min- neapolis, gave the details. The muscles AKK's grew toting textbooks were put to use in intra-mural competition . . . they shone in basketball forays . . . proved themselves competent keglers in interpro contests. Chuck Strong was president . . . and had as his executives vice prexy Bob Lundblad . . . sec- retary Frank Bennett . . . and treasurer Loren Iacobson . . . Strong doubled up as junior class representative of the med school. ENGAGING in a thoughtful card game are AKK's Bob Lunclblad, Franlc Bennett, John Allen, .lerry O'Conner and Ralph Meinclre. BACK ROW: Wendt, Henry, Hoover, Miller, Melander, Boyce. SECOND ROW: Nelson, Salk, Neils, Watson, O'Connor, Erickson, Juntunen. FRONT ROW: Peluso, Bennett, Lundblad, Strong, Jacobson, Swanson. NOT IN PICTURE: Christensen, Frethem, Gilbertson, Gutekunst, Hodapp, Henery, Hauser, Koller, Muesing, Nollet, Solvason. Page IO7 NU SlG'S Kent Christopherson, John Rutledge, Bob Spurzem and Dick Spurzem attempt to concentrate on an anatomy assignment, as Ecl Swen- son serenades them on the guitar. I1 Sigma - Professional Medicine 429 Union Street Southeast University of Michigan, l882 Minnesota Epsilon, i892 Nu Sigs quailed under the stern gaze of presi- dent Richard Conde . . . he had plenty of back- ing from Edwin Gomsi, vice president . . . Char- ley Neumeister jotted minutes . . . and Nu Sig's entrusted loose change to Iay Hoyt. F all quarter started off with what Nu Sigs term the usual round of parties . . . a Homecoming party at the house made them especially happy . . . Almost any Saturday night was the time for one of those informal, off-hand gatherings famous far and wide. Alums and actives turned out full force for an alumni banquet held winter quarter at the St. Paul Athletic Club . . . listened attentively to Dr. D. R. Hastings, the speaker of the evening . . . Phi Chiis were invited to tea in Ianuary . . . an event designed to promote better fellowship . . . a success despite a guitar and violin duet inflicted on the gathering by Ed Swenson and Ed Gomsi . . . Nu Sigs had picnics galore . . . and topped them off with a basket social on their front lawn. BACK ROW: Fink, Lindemann, Boysen, Maytum, Scheidel, Williams, Draheim. SECOND ROW: Callan, Koenecke, Atmore, Derauf, Tregilgas, Keefe. FRONT ROW: Weir, Bauer, Young, Adson, Wilson, Hoyt, Conde. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson, Carter, Gomsi, Habein, Johnson, Kayute, Kline, Mann, Maxeiner, McGeary, Nelson, Neumeister, Nuessle, Watson. ' ga si ,, -at .w ,M 1 is is . N 4- ,T 1 - 2: ! mg 7 f 1 l Page l08 at , . 15 F - ' A - l BACK ROW: Reeves, Sontag, Moates, Mclntire, Paciott, Groenii, Reifel, Peterson. FIFTH ROW: Kemp, Burich, Fleming, Juergens Stavig, Rossing, Campion, Hermann. FOURTH ROW: Tucker, Jensen, Erchul, Meinert, Tesc an, Holm, Janda, Grahek. THIRD ROW: Tetlie, Engels, Bussman, Holian, Lindsey, Owens, Rollins, Anderson. SECOND ROW: Rholl, Borgeson, Eastwold, Murray, Sowada, Bitner, Barr. FRONT ROW: Miller, Corrigan, Gallagher, Buggy, Behling, Hudson, Bridge. NOT IN PICTURE: Conway, Davis, Johnson, McCluskey, Meyer, Nelson, Nesse, Paterson, Richards, Solhaug, Townsend, Wallinga, Welte. Phi Bela Pi Professional Medicine 329 Union Street Southeast University of Pittsburgh, l89l Minnesota Xi, l904 Phi Beta Pi's saw to it that their parties were renowned . . . and it wasn't too hard a job . . . Found the Grand Cafe in Stillwater a cozy spot for their fall quarter party . . . Followed that one up with another big party every quarter. President Bob Bridge kept the monthly meet- ings in order . . . with some help from vice-presi- dent Bill Gallagher . . . Lynn Murray scribbled assiduously, getting in writing everything that happened . . . and Arnie Rholl's pockets jingled with loose change. Regular alumni banquets were in order several times during the year . . . former Phi Beta Pi's celebrated far into the night with the actives at the Homecoming banquet . . . and admired the job the actives did in house decoration. Big event of the year was the annual Iackson Day dinner . . . held in honor of Dr. C. M. lack- son, a former professor in the medical school . . . Dr. Horton Hinshaw of the Mayo Clinic was the speaker. ON THE BUSINESS END of a broom and dustpan are these three Phi Beta Pi's, delegated to clean out the fireplace as their taste of spring cleaning. l Page IO9 BACK ROW: Gibbons, Lungstrom, Meyerding, Bock, Gunn-Smith, MacDonald, W. Anderson. FOURTH ROW: Garrison, Brooking, Despopoulos, Newberry, McQuillan, Hansen, Stuhler. THIRD ROW: Zell, Osborn, Feigal, Belcher, Bodelson, Lincoln, Johnson. SECOND ROW: Kletschka, Keith Orme, Oliell, Moberg, Vaughn. FRONT ROW: Chambers, Lundblad, Ruether, Wild, Spanjers, Watkins, M. Anderson. NOf IN PICTURE: Autrzy, Bauer, Berg, Billings, Bonello, Boysen, Christiansen, Cole, DeMarse, Demerais, Donatelle, Dwyer, Florine, Gabrielson, Gilsdorf, Houglum, Hoyer, Jenson, Keyes, McManus, Nelson, Opsahl, Pasek, Peterson, Reed, Robertson, Satersmoen, Smith, Staden, Tesar, VonDrashek, Ziegler. BONING UP on anatomy before an important exam are Phi Chi's John Zell, Don DeMar:e, Paul Bauer and Stan Von Drashelr. Page Il0 Phi Chi Professional Medicine 325 Harvard Street Southeast University of Vermont, I889 Minnesota Kappa Chi, l920 Phi Chis are famous for esprit de corps, plus . . . spent every spare moment in furthering a re- building campaign . . . plunked out cash for new furniture . . . bragged about their two tone paint jobs . . . but didn't quite appreciate Iohn Zell and George Stuhler's whimsy in painting rooms baby blue. Phi Chis went berserk on costume parties . . . they had everything from whirling dervishes to a modern version of Romeo . . . an Apache party at the house during winter quarter topped even these . . . Speakers traveled from the Mayo Clinic to talk to members and alums at a Founder's Day dinner in February . . . the Hotel St. Paul was the spot . . . Members never missed the weekly sessions at the house . . . a seminar in anatomy helped to orient freshmen in a difficult course. Arnold Spanjers wielded the gavel . . . had as his executive committee Harry Orne, vice presi- dent . . . Tom Lincoln, secretary . . . and Aga- memnon Despopoulos, treasurer. Phi Hhn Sigma Professional Medicine 3I7 Union Street Southeast University of Chicago, l89O Minnesota Theta Tau, l905 Phi Rho's . . . beavers among the medical frater- nities . . . managed to cop top scholastic rating . . . and third highest on campus despite a heavylsocial load . . . Ed Zupanc retired as president in Ianuary . . . taking over as chief was Paul Hauser . . . un- der the sponsorship of Toni Diehl and "Tillie" Tal- laksoua U16 Social Program Was Promoted Witll gusto PHI RHO'S Robert Meade, Ralph Muhich, Milo Hauser, Bill Inglis, and . . . the usual post Hnal Soil-CCS were held D h . Herb Huffington hit the declr for a quiclr card game after dinner. Rho's came out of hiding long enough during fall quarter to hold a masquerade ball . . . popped vest buttons showing off their newly decorated house to friends at a Christmas open house . . . had a big Hing later on in the Turquoise Room of the Curtis . . . poration was of course absent . . . and the fairer sex left the premises by eleven oiclock. Athletes all . . . Phi Rho's snared both interpro football and baseball titles this season . . . lerry Lar- son saw that those Well-oiled tenors got a Workout at choir practices . . . and the Phi Rho's sang for anyone who would listen. BACK ROW: West, Tallakson, Lick, Seham, Marmesh, Egdahl, Hoseth, Kelsey, Diefenbach. FIFTH ROW: Doyle, Hannon, Melius, Inglis, Weyhrauch, Goodnow, Bianco, Richard Jensen, Eklund. FOURTH ROW: C. Kelly, Beyen, E. Kelly, Kjenaas,Muhich, Sheldon, Amberg, Magraw, Card. THIRD ROW: Erickson, Wichelman, Robert Jensen, Sande, Harrington, G. Larson, Hagen, Lillehei. SECOND ROW: Yamamoto, Magnuson, Pond, J. Kelly, Heine, Settini, Flinn, L. Hanson, Von Drasek. FRONT ROW: Diehl, Sturges, B. Nelson, L. Larson, Zupanc, Stransky, C. Johnson, Conley, Asta. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson, Broderick, Brown, Boyd, Coty, Eastman, Fifield, Finch, M. Hanson, Hauser, Huffington, J. Johnson, Kochsiek, Langsjoen, D. Larson, R. Larson, Marans, McCarthy, Meade, Mikkelson, Millar, Moran, C. Nelson, Premer, Raattama, Rysgaard, Saxon, Semba, Smersh, Smith, Street, Verby, Wall. ' , , 'rtiiifi '7' A L. iz:-?7r:f".. - L : 73-.jxgg :-. ' A . A . l l Page Ill EDWARD ZUPANC, M.B., Medicineg Gilbertg St. Mary's WILLIAM B. ANDERSON, B.M., Medicineg Granite Falls Phi Beta Pi. RONALD W. BARR, B.M., Medicineg Minneapolisg Ham- lineg Theta Chig Phi Beta Pi. Phi Beta Pi. Ohio State Universityg Physical Therapy Club. WILLIAM H. CARD, B.S., M.B., Medicineg Minneapolis Alpha Delta Phig Phi Rho Sigma. KATHLEEN CULLIGAN, B.S., Physical Therapyg No. St Paulg St. Catherine. Phi Chi. RITA FEUERSTEIN, B.S., Physical Therapyg Iroquis, So. Dak.g North Dakota State Teacher's College. 1 FREDERICK L. BEI-ILING, B.M., Medicineg Moorhead' 9 FLORENCE E. BURK, B.S., Medicineg Fanwood, N. 1.3 9 DENTON P. ENGSTROM, M.D., Medicineg Minncapolisg EDNA M. IRONS, B.S., Physical Therapyg Minneapolis. ANDERSON BARR BEHLING ENGSTROM FEUERSTEIN IRONS MCQUILLAN NEWBERRY NORDIN A i fi 4 ..a,U,,. 4 A -. H 1 it i CHARLES E. LINDEMANN, Bs., B.M., Medicina Mm- neapolisg Alpha Delta Phig Nu Sigma Nug Phoenix. RUTH A. LOOMIS, B.S., Physical Therapyg Madeliag Physical Therapy Clubg Ski Clubg YWCAg AWSQ LSAg Union Activities. WILLIAM R. MC CLUSKEY, M.B., M.D., Medicineg Min- neapolisg Phi Beta Pig Phalanx. IOI-IN R. MC QUILLAN, M.B., Meclicineg Minneapolisg Phi Chig German Club. TRUMAN A. NEWBERRY, MB., Medicine. st. Paulg Phi chi. CHARLES A. NORDIN, M.B., Meclicineg Minneapolis. n DONNA L. PAULEY, B.S., Physical Therapyg Austin. IOHN R. WATSON, B.M., Medicineg Rochesterg Psi Up- silon, pres.g Nu Sigma Nug Inter Fraternity Council, pres. Collegeg Virginia Ir. Collegeg Psi Upsilon, treas.g Phi Rho Sigma, pres.5 Interprofessional Councilg Interpro Ball, co- chairman. BURK CARD CULLIGAN LINDEMANN LOOMIS McCLUSKEY PAULEY WATSON ZUPANC 'zlfl Page II2 IANET L. AMICK, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Loup City, Neb., Stephens, Alpha Tau Delta, Nursing Guidance Committee, NSGA, treas. I. IEAN ANDERSON, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Star- buck, Augsburg, Sigma Theta Tau. IEAN E. BARNES, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Redwood Falls. MARY E. BELLAR, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Beau- mont, Tex., University of Texas, Public Health Club, Vet- eran's Club. CECILIA B. BIERNAT, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Min- neapolis, Newman Club. MARY F. BLACK, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Little Falls. DELPHIE C. BRATTLUND, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Pillager, Brainerd Ir. College, Alpha Tau Delta. MARGARET M. CHRISTENSON, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Minneapolis. LOIS E. COLBERG, B.S., Public Health Nursing, St. Paul, Lutheran Nurses Guild, pres., Minnesota Christian Fellow- ship, YWCA, Christian Medical Society, sec, AMICK ANDERSON BARNES BRATTLUND CHRISTENSON COLBERG GATES GURLEY HANSON MARIORIE A. CUSSON, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Virginia, Virginia Ir. College, Alpha Tau Delta, Rangers Club. MARGARET H. DOWD, B.S., Public Health Nursing, So. St. Paul, St. Scholastica. ELSIE L. EGGERS, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Guckeen, Lutheran Nurses Guild, Minnesota Christian Fellowship, Christian Medical Society, Gamma Delta. DOROTHY M. GATES, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Bil- lings, Montana State College, Pi Beta Phi. ANNE H. GURLEY, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Pipe- stone. DELORES M. HANSON, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Bovey, Itasca Ir. College, Alpha Tau Delta. HELEN HICKS, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Tracy, Sig- ma Theta Tau. CAROL IOHNSTON, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Eve- leth, Eveleth Ir. College. . RITA KARSNER, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Alpha Epsilon Phi. BELLAR BIERNAT BLACK CUSSON DOWD EGGERS HICKS JOHNSTON KARSNER ..-E me 5 u i ,x gQ X BF Q6 Page II3 VERNA LANDMARK, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Star- buck, St. Olaf, Alpha Tau Delta, Public Health Nursing Club. MARGARET LA REAU, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Helena, Mont., Montana State College, Alpha Tau Delta. ARMINTHA G. LARUE, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Osage, Iowa, University of Iowa, University of Chicago, Public Health Nursing Club. HELEN I. MC IVER, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Lowry, Iohns Hopkins School of Nursing, Public Health Nursing Club, Veteran's Club. SUSAN MERRIAM, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Minne- apolis. DELTA L. MOOERS, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Grand Rapids, YWCA, Gopher. DOROTHY P. NAIDITCH, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau, Hillel Foundation. MARGARET NELSON, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Ada, Alpha Omicron Pi, Sigma Theta Tau, Eta Sigma Up- silon, U. Chorus. VERNA I. RAISANEN, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Kee- watin, Hibbing Ir. College, Public Health Nurses Club, Rangers Club. SHIRLEY C. RAUK, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Spring Grove. ETHEL W. REGAN, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Helena, Mont., Montana State University. DOROTHY C. REINARZ, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Litrlefork. PHYLLIS P. RING, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Orton- ville, Macalester. MARIORY SPOONER, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Des Moines, Iowa, Iowa State College, U Chorus. ODNEY S. STEINKRAUS, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Minneapolis. ANN M. THORSELL, B.S., Public Health Nursing, St. Paul. ELIZABETH TINGLOFF, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Cloquet, Macalester, Alpha Chi Omega. IVIARY WEISSER, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Forest Lake. ELEANOR I. WHITTEN, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Minneapolis, Sigma Theta Tau. LANDMARK LA REAU LA RUE MclVER MERRIAM MOOERS NAIDITCH NELSON RAISANEN RAUK REINARZ RING SPOONER STEINKRAUS THORSELL TINGLOFF WEISSER WHITTEN . A Page II4 MED TECHS spending a sunny afternoon laboring in laboratory are Vera Arm- strong, peering down a microscope, and Irene Chuclrer, Shirley Lindquist and Mary Welshons, waiting their turns. lillilzal Tnehnnlnq About eighty students annually are recipients of a Well earned bachelor of science degree from the School of Medical Technology in the Medical school . . . The first two years of the four year course are spent in SLA . . . Students transfer to the medical school in their third year for courses in biochemistry, bacteriology and pathology . . . and spend their final year in hospital laboratories learning routine A WELTER of technical equipment holds no terror for these med techs, working with the electrocalorimeter, checked by Mary Smersch, and laboratory techniques in hematology, parasit- ology, tissues, and dispensary labs . . . the blood bank . . . and on night duty as senior trainees . . . with a dozen of this number specializing in X-Ray technology . . . A new curriculum inaugu- rated in the fall of 1946 was the four year course in physical therapy . . . Dr. Gerald T. Evans is the head of the medical technology division. at left, and the Van Slylre apparatus Dorothy Dodsworth and Esther Freier are poring over at right. Page IIS BACKROW: Jones, Dodsworth, Brunsdale, Dallman, Laker, Kauth, Arens, Stolen, Fasbender. FIFTH ROW: Roper, Rothschild, Peterson, King, Theissen, Bruner, Mariolzs,-Dudley. FOURTH ROW: Eveslage, Harrigan, Bauer, Mlekoday, Dreesman, Grantman, Stuhlfauth, Skcnseng. THIRD ROW: Hart, Andrews, Oleson, Naas, Lapic, Rletz, Gartland, Chucker, McCord. SECOND ROW: Burnes, Roy, Scherven, Reis, Anderson, Bougas, Davey, Schlosser. FRONT ROW: Spanjers, Bentson, Limond, Rieke, Olson, Ornernik, Lindquist, Lienna, Rohr. lpha Delta Theta Professional Medical Technology University of Minnesota. I944 When Alpha Delta Theta's could tear themselves away from counting corpuscles, they forgot medical technology to attend meetings . . . Formal rushing of third quarter sophomores in med tech took place during fall and spring quarters . . . and actives are still boasting about this year's bumper crop of pledges . . . think they're even better than those of neighboring Gamma chapter at Macalester. Members have lots of busy work . . . The project that they barreled on this year was a fund for their hospital service project . . . They made dozens of baskets for patients' trays . . . found other odd jobs to do at the hospitals. Page llb Planning social functions at their bi-weekly meet- ings took up lots of time . . . After a gay, but fill- ing, dinner, President Vivian Olson marched them off to meeting . . . with lots of encouragement from vice-president Mary Limond . . . Secretary Rose- mary Bentson hung on every word . . . and Ellen Omernik was entrusted with Alpha Delta Theta funds. The big fling of the year Was a fall formal intro- ducing the pledges . . . they found the perfect spot for it in the Columbia Chalet . . .but the fun couldn't last . . . they had to get back to the lab to work. MARY ANDERSON, B.S., X-Ray Tech, Vasa, Hamline. CATHERINE ARENS, B.S., Med Tech: Aitkin, St. Scho- lastica, Alpha Delta Theta. ANN ATHENS, B.S., X-Ray Tech, Duluth, Stephens, Al- pha Delta Pi. ROSEMARY BENTSON, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Alpha Delta Theta, sec. RUTH BIENHOFF, B.S., Med Tech, St. Paul, Orbs, Figure Skating Club. ELIZABETH F. BRUCE, B.S., Med Tech, Ottumwa, Iowa, Coe College, Sigma Kappa, U Chorus. LOIS BURGAN, B.S., Med Tech, Glen Lake, Pi Delta Nu, Orbs. BETTY BURNES, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Delta Theta, AWS, Orbs. IRENE CHUCKER, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau, Alpha Delta Theta. ANDERSON ARENS ATHENS BURGAN BURNES CHUCKER DAVIES DODSWORTH EKLUND BETTY I. CRAWFORD, B.S., Med Tech, St. Paul, St. Catherineisg Delta Zeta, pres., treas., Alpha Delta Theta, Panhellenic Council. RITA CURTIS, B.S., Med Tech, Sioux City, Iowa, St. Catherine's, Pi Delta Nu, Newman Club, Interprofessional Panhellenic Council. DONNA C. DALQUIST, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis' LSA, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Union Board of Governors. ! ELEANOR DAVIES, B.S., Med Tech, Clinton, Iowa' Clarke College. 3 DOROTHY DODSWORTH, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapo- lis, University of Kansas, Alpha Delta Theta. OLGA EKLUND, B.S., Med Tech, Aho, Finland, Heur- linska Skolan, LSA. E. VANIAE N. ENGSTROM, B.S., Med Tech, Minne- apolis, YWCA. BERNADETTE EVESLAGE, B.S., Med Tech, Little Falls, Alpha Delta Theta, Med Tech, Council, YWCA. CATHERINE GLADSON, B.S., Med Tech, Duluth, Carleton, Alpha Delta Theta. BENTSON BIENHOFF BRUCE CRAWFORD CURTIS DALQUIST ENGSTROM EVESLAGE GLADSON Page II7 VIVIAN V. OLSON, B.S., Med Techg Minneapolisg Alpha BARBARA HANSON, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis. MARIAN I-IARBO, B.S., Med Tech, University Ushers Club. STELLAMAE HART, B.S., Med Tech, St. Paulg Alpha Omicron Pig Alpha Delta Thetag AWS, U Chorus. RI-IODA B. HARVEY, B.S., Med Tech, Stillwater, Pi Delta Nu, Theta Nug Band, U Symphony. RUTH HEINEMANN, B.S., Med Techg Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, see., vice pres.g University Ushers Club. HARRIET A. HELMING, B.S., Med Techg Chisholm, Hibhing Ir. College. CAROL M. HUDY, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Hibbing Ir. College. MAXINE IONES, B.S., Med Tech, Brandon, Manitoba, Canada, McMaster Universityg Alpha Delta Thetag Med Tech Council. MARY E. KAUTH, B.S., Med Delta Thetag Pi Delta Nu, Orbsg HANSON HUDY F. LARSON Tech, Minneapolisg Alpha Newman Club. HARBO HART JONES KAUTH LEVICH LIMOND DONNA I. LAKER, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolisg Iowa State College, Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs. LORRAINE LAPIC, B.S., Med Tech, Hopkinsg Alpha Delta Theta. AVIS P. LARSON, B.S., Med Techg Nerstrandg St. Olafg Delta Zeta. FRANCES LARSON, B.S., Med Techg Montevideo. IEANNETTE LEVICH, B.S., Med Tech, Kansas City, Mo.g Kansas City Ir. College. MARY L. LIMOND, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolisg Alpha Gamma Deltag Alpha Delta Theta, vice pres. SHIRLEY A. LINDQUIST, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolisg Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Delta Thetag Orbs, pres. AUDREY H. NAAS, B.S., Med Techg Minneapolis, Texas Christian, Delta Zetag Alpha Delta Theta, Kappa Phi. Delta Theta, pres.g Kappa Kappa Lambda, Orchesis, treas.g Med Tech Council. HARVEY HEINEMANN HELMING LAKER LAPIC A. LARSON LINDQUIST NAAS OLSON 'EU' Page II8 .Qi lf 1 A Ji OMERNIK PRIBBLE RIEKE SODERLIND STEARNS STOLEN ELLEN L. OMERNIK, B.S., Med Tech, Spooner, Wis., Superior State Teachers College, Alpha Delta Theta, treas., Orbs, sec., AWS, Newman Club. MARIANNE PRIBBLE, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Al- pha Delta Theta. F. MEREDITH RIEKE, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, A1- pha Delta Theta, Med Tech Council, sec. GEORGIA M. RIETZ, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Cen- tral College, Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs. ANNE ROTHSCHILD, B.S., Med Tech, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Delta Theta. SHIRLEY RYNDA, B.S., Med Tech, New Prague, St. Scholastica, Delta Delta Delta. ZELDA M. SMIDT, B.S., Med Tech, Sioux City, Iowa, University of South Dakota, Band, U Symphony. IANE L. SODERLIND, B.S., Med Tech, Lake Benton, Pegasus. CLARICE I. STEARNS, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis. IOYCE STOLEN, B.S., Med Tech, Duluth, Cottey College, Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs. GENEVIEVE SWANSON, B.S., Med Tech, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Theta. , AL RIETZ ROTHSCHILD RYNDA SMIDT SWANSON WELSHONS WICKLUND WINKIE MARY WELSHONS, B.S., Med Tech, Stillwater, Linden- wood College. MILDRED C. WICKLUND, B.S., Med Tech, Minne- apolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, LSA. VIRGINIA A. WINKIE, B.S., Med Tech, Rochester. SQUINTING into the Ocfober sun, a football crowd jams the stadium on an October afternoon to cheer the Gophers. I, K ix --1 il .i V ' a 1 I . l 2 A Page II9 f-vu Slzhnnl nf X, WJ Q52 ' 1- ,L 1 fu., , xifiiflag a Q jvgff' ....-4' ursinq -J- Main event of the School of Nursing's year was the discontinuing of the three-year nursing course and the establishment of a standard five-year com- bined SLA and nursing course with a major in nursing education, public health nursing, school nursing, ward administration or teaching of a science in a nursing school . . . The last three-year class graduated in the fall of 1946. Graduates of the three year course can now take postgrad courses leading to a B.S. degree in nursing education . . . or a certificate of nursing specialty in pediatric, surgical, medical, or obstetrical nursing . . . or in operating room technique or communi- cable diseases nursing. New this year was the Hrst Kellogg Foundation grant for clinical graduate instruction in psychiatry which gives full academic credit for an advanced degree in rural nursing. . .New also was the Veterans Administration program for specialized training of graduate nurses in psychiatry. The end of the war brought the return of national and international nursing conventions . . . Impor- tant among them was the International Council of Nurses board of directors meeting in London . . . Miss Katharine I. Densford, director of the School of Nursing, was the American delegate. Highlights of the School of Nursing's year was the annual recognition assembly at which Powell i ,, BACK AT her desk in Millard Hall after a trip to London for a meet- ing of the International Council of Nurses, Miss Katharine J. Dens- ford, director of the School of Nursing, confers with student nurse Jean Jergenson. Hallls outstanding student for the year was chosen . . . The Iunior-Senior Banquet in February . . . The return of Miss Ruth Harrington, assistant di- rector of nurses, from an extensive study of nursing education in Cleveland . . . and the return of Miss Thelma Dobbs, superintendent of nurses at Miller. r 2 iff -1f'32i53t,.r N 'gggg 'w"' ,ii a Ef?faa?ii'.5i,"i ii . at .filly ee ag if Qu. ' l i , -fr 1 , KL-ea Jw ' , , -... .. , -. .. LOOKING crisp and neat as only nurses can, students Marilyn Nurse Audrey Seaberg, right, practices the special technique of giv- Will'iams and Beverly Benson, left, sterilize equipment, while student ing a patient in bed a drink, with Ann Reis as her willing patient. Page I2l '- i frf ar 3? BACK ROW: Amick, Janeck, Davies, Jardine, Hohmann, Williams, Seaberg, Peyton. THIRD ROW: Mella, Peterson, Legler, Fischer, Cameron, Gunnerud, Neils. SECOND ROW: Gwynn, D. Hanson, Small, Landmark, Korbel, Gustafson, Mclntire, Ridge. FRONT ROW: Brattlund, Sumerwell, Wood, Brandes, Hocking, McVean, Reis. NOT IN PICTURE: Brandes, Cave, Cole, Cusson, Fessler, Gwynn, B. Hanson, Irving, Kee, Klein, Neal, Otteson, Shanafeldt, Snyder, Solberg, Swallen, Westphal. lpha Tau Delta Professional Nursing University of California, l92l Minnesota Beta, I927 Alpha Tau Deltas slipped out of starched uniforms average they needed for membership . . . looked to attend meetings . . . strove to maintain the 1.3 over the undergraduate crop of five year nurses for rushing prospects. ALPHA TAU DELTA'S Jean Gwynn, Dolores Neils and Harriet Gus- F01-Inals were Order for the ATD's . l . their tf l d ' fi d t li b ' th r nt . Mor' re rx 'mug 6 me O U Y our Y pmsmg E cum first was at the Dyckman in December . . . and they threw another in May . . . rushees were enter- R tained at a tea in Powell's lounge . . . and actives feted five new pledges at a banquet at the Hasty ' Tasty . . . ATD's chuckled over the marionette show the University Talent Pool sent out as enter- tainment for their initiation banquet. . .and elected a new batch of officers at another initiation banquet in spring. Daily. President Marion Brandes kept her executive com- mittee hopping . . . vice president Naime Hanson saw to details . . . secretary Carol Hocking madly scribbled minutes . . . treasurer Pat Wood labored over account books . . . corresponding secretary dashed off notes . . . and social chairman Marjorie Sumerwell planned a crammed schedule of parties. Alpha Tau Delta's planned the details of running their organization this year . . . pending national t reorganization of the sorority. Page l22 DOROTHY I. BONDE, R.N., Nursing, Clara City. NORMA I. BOOTH, R.N., Nursing, Big Falls, Wesley Foundation. VIRGINIA L. FALK, R.N., Nursing, Minneapolis, LSA, University Ushers Club. DOROTHY E. FINICK, R.N., Nursing, Bridgeport, Conn., Ukrainian Club, sec. ARDYTH H. FUNRUE, R.N., Nursing, Staples. L. ADELAIDE GASK, R.N., Nursing, Western Springs, Ill., Lyons Ir. College. BERNESE M. HENDON, R.N., Nursing, Dayton, Ohio, Student Nurses Council. IOAN HUBER, R.N., Nursing, Pine City. EFFIE M. LEE, B.S., Nursing, Topeka, Ka., Kansas Uni- versity, Alpha Kappa Alpha. MARY MAHONEY, R.N., Nursing, Grand Rapids, Mich., Grand Rapids Ir. College, Newman Club. MARY L. PETERSON, R.N., Nursing, Virginia, NSGAg Rangers Club, Wesley Foundation. GENEVIEVE QUIST, R.N., Nursing, St. Peter, LSA. EVELYN SHADICK, R.N., Nursing, Princeton, NSGA. BETTY L. WEISSER, R.N., Nursing, Forest Lake. PATRICIA WEST, R.N., Nursing, Barron, Wis. BONDE BOOTH FALK FINICK FUNRUE GASK HENDON HUBER LEE MAHONEY PETERSON QUIST SHADICK WEISSER wesr ' 1.- ig-5.25 .3 ' 45111 'Evo -:ef 1 I fu 'iF 'ir' ' " . H - 1 i Page IZ3 NEATLY GEOMETRIC is the Pharmacy school's medicinal plant garden, near Wulling hall. Students steer clear of the two-year-old garden because of signs in the garden warning all of the poisonous plants inside. llnlleqe nf Pharmat: The four-year pharmacy course has a two-fold ob- jective . . . to furnish competent pharmacists to Hll an urgent need . . . to teach citizenship standards. New therapeutic agents and continual progress in research necessitate a constant revision of the cur- riculum to keep up with advances in pharmaceutical LEFT: Dean of the College of Pharmacy, Charles H. Rogers, checks over some correspondence at his office in Wulling hall . . . RIGHT: education . . . Research itself is integrated in ad- vanced pharmacy. Iust two years old is the medicinal plant garden . . . a "show place" of the college . . . already over 350 species of medicinal plants are represented . . . Pharmacists also display vvith pride their laboratories. Pharmacy students clean up their equipment after a session in the laboratory. Page I24 1' BACK ROW: Lambert, Sommer, Stageberg, Jensen. SECOND ROW: Shears, Norrdin, Angeles, Osborn. FRONT ROW: Kotchevar, Kloskowski, Fjone, Walter, Cin- coski. NOT IN PICTURE: McMillan, Teinen, Von Bank. Kappa Epsilon Universiiy of Iowa, I92l Minnesota Alpha, I92l Kappa Epsilon members spent days squinting into microscopes in pharmaceutical labs . . . were glad enough to push them away for an occasional round of fun and frolic . . . prided themselves on the Valentine's Day party they planned for children at the Pillsbury settlement House . . . and held Foun- ders' Day Dinner May 13. Merdes Fjone headed the group . . . with Rose- marie Kloskowski aiding her as vice president . . . Mary Anne Wolter sharpened pencils in readiness for taking minutes . . . lean Kotchevar held the keys to the cash box . . . social secretary Shirley Sommer scribbled thank you notes . . . and histor- ian Rita Cincoski recorded special events. Actives were all excited over their national con- vention in April . . . bought round trip tickets to Madison, Wisconsin for the lucky delegates... were mighty happy to be added to the roster of the Interprofessional Sorority council . . . chose Mary Anne Wolter and Ruth Iensen to represent them at meetings . . . proudly presented three actives with Melendy scholarships . . . and Rita Cincoski, Iean Stageberg and Iean Kotchevar got more than the ordinary allotment of back slapping. PHARMACY senior Phyllis Treinen's steady hancl pours some liquid into a calorimeter, while her partner in the experiment, Shirley Sommer, Ioolcs cn. Page l25 r., BACK ROW: Lindoo, Doyle, Griffin, Hatch, Lucks, Mentz, D. Anderson. THIRD ROW: Lofdahl, Stark, Faust, Mortenson, Taylor, Larson, Blair. SECOND ROW: Warren, Prottengerer, Sheridan, Hitchcock, G. Johnson, Marsh, Harrres. FRONT ROW: Von Rohr, Gisrold, Paulson, Vergin, Treinen, Soine, Bardwell. NOT IN PICTURE: C. Anderson, Doerge, Evarts, Halenbeck, N. Johnson, R. Johnson, Kelly, King, Kuhn, Lemonsoky, Lindquist, Turula, Westby. DRESSED FOR SPRING, but still shoveling snow are Phi Delta Chi's Jim March, Doug Lofdahl and Bob von Rohr. Page l2b Phi Della Chi Professional Pharmacy 323 Eleventh Avenue Southeast University of Michigan, l883 Minnesota Theta, l904 Rumors have it that the Phi Delta Chi's spend their spare time weeding an extra-curricular medicinal plant garden behind their house . . . but even future pharmacists couldn't be that eager . . . In fact, they are the first to discount such ugly gossip . . . made lots of noise about it too . . . with a dishpan and kettle drum hand. President Virgil Vergin led the meetings as well as the band . . . and Dick Treinen subbed as vice president . . . George Paulson slaved as combination treasurer and house manager . . . Thomas Hitchcock was party planner . . . and muscle-man Francis Smith handled athletics. Phi Delta Chi's dropped their test tubes to at- tend a huge Homecoming banquet . . . A win- ter outing in February at Eaton's . . . And a big spring quarter formal. They made a strike in bowling . . . Annexed second place in the professional bowling league . . . and participated in all other sports. ROBERT R. ANDERSON, B.S., Pharmacy Minneapolis, Kappa Psi, Phi Sigma Phi, Band. LOUIS DORFMAN, B.S., Pharmacy, Miilne apolisg Alpha Beta Phi. RICHARD W. FALK, B.S., Pharmacy, Minne apolis, Kappa Psi Epsilon. MERDES B. FIONE, B.S., Pharmacy, Cale- ANDERSON donia, Kappa Epsilon. CHARLES F. GRIFFIN, B.S., Pharmacy, West Concord, Phi Delta Chi. DAVID B. HARRIES, B.S., Pharmacy, Duluth, Westminster, Phi Delta Chi, Union Activities, Gopher. RUTH N. IENSEN, B.S., Pharmacy, Hutchinson, St. Olaf, Kappa Epsilon. CHARLES W. KELLY, B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Chi. ROSE M. KLOSKOWSKI, B.S., Pharmacy, I-Ioldinford, St. Catherine's, Kappa Epsilon. IEAN KOTCHEVAR, B.S., Pharmacy, Ely, Ely Ir. College, Kappa Epsilon. IOI-IN P. MADURA, B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Kappa Psi, Band, U Symphony. VIRGIL L. MAGNUSON, B.S., Pharmacy, Milaca, Kappa Psi. IOHN I-I. MUELLER, B.S., Pharmacy, Robbinsdale, Carleton, Phi Kappa Psi, Masda Club. GEORGE PAULSON, IR., B.S., Pharmacy, Owatonna, Phi Delta Chi, Pi Phi Chi. CONSTANCE SHEARS, B.S., Pharmacy, Superior, Wis., Superior State Teachers College, Kappa Epsilon, Newman Club. I-IOMER D. SILCHER, B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Chi, Band, Hockey. SHIRLEY A. SOMMER, B.S., Pharmacy, Rush City, Carle- ton, Kappa Delta, Kappa Epsilon, pres. IEANNE STAGEBERG, B.S., Pharmacy, Madison, Macales- ter, Kappa Epsilon, WAA, Aquatic League. PHYLLIS H. TREINEN, B.S., Pharmacy, St. Paul, Kappa Epsilon, Ski Club. RICHARD O. TREINEN, B.S., Pharmacy, St. Paul, Phi Delta Chi. NIARY A. WOLTER, B.S., Pharmacy, St. Paul, Kappa Ep- silon. ROMAN I. ZWEBER, B.S., Pharmacy, Elko, Kappa Psi. I L '53, X, H l ..." I DORFMAN GRIFFIN KELLY MADURA PAULSON SOM MER P. TREINEN FALK HARRIES KLOSKOWSKI MAGNUSON SHEARS STAGEBERG WOLTER FJONE JENSEN KOTCHEVAR MUELLER SILCHER R. TREI NEN ZWEBER Page I27 Enlleqe nf Science, Literature, and the Arts With the largest enrollment of any college, veteran-crammed SLA carried on . . . headed by Dean T. Raymond McConnell . . . A student coun- selling system provided the attention to the indi- vidual student's needs apt to be overlooked in mass production courses . . . New courses were added to supplement the overcrowded schedule . . . Stu- dents lolled by their radios while Professor Alburey Castell broadcast his American philosophy lectures . . . His listeners took mid-quarters and finals by mail . . . and received full credit for the course. Coffee hours in the union were sponsored by the various departments . . . Students sipped coffee and met professors informally . . . and the English staff held a tea in the Campus Club lounge on October 10. Summer found members of the geology staff sur- veying areas in the northern part of Minnesota . . . Professor Frank F. Grout headed this project . . . And the speech clinic carried out its survey of the speech and hearing defects of Minnesota children . . . They covered the state thoroughly with a mo- bile clinic . . . Dr. Lloyd A. Wilford of the An- thropology department studied prehistoric Indian culture at Granite Falls . . . unearthed remnants of a civilization very like the one found at Cambridge five years ago . . . Botanists were proud of their century plant . . . it sprouted to four inches above the greenhouse roof. lil E 4 ? y 'Sr - ---- 'V 1 rx f , fs Q- ggi J: X ,,m,1'1ar,?e?ag3 eeifrefvaefm A ' DEAN T. RAYMOND McCONNELL heads the largest college in the Univeristy, and was appointed to President Truman's com- mission on higher education, which is studying present day college problems and will malte recommendations on the basis of their Endings. New professors in practically every department supplemented the overworked faculty . . . new to the mathematics department were assistant profes- sors Gerhardt Kalish and Charles Hatheld Ir. SCULPTURING in the basement studio of Jones hall are Roy E. dents at right who do most of their studying just before class, on the Abrahamson and llyana G. Druclr . . . EVER PRESENT are the stu- steps of any campus building. Page l29 Mrs. Lyndell Scott headed social case work in the Fine Arts graduate school . . . Iohn C. Kidneigh was a new instructor of Fine Arts . . . and E. Maurice Block took over Laurence E. Schmecke- bieris place as lecturer in the history of art . . . Professor Schmecke- bier left for his new position as chairman of the Fine Arts depart- ment at the University of Cleveland . . . after publishing his latest book "Art on Main Street" . . . Guy Francois Desgranges was a new professor of French . . . Rev. E. K. Roberts and Forrest Wig- gins were additions to the philosophy department. The race question . . . unemployment . . . planned growth of United States towns and cities . . . These were problems tackled jointly by instructors from the political science, economics and sociology departments . . . headed by Herbert McClosky of politi- cal science. On the best seller lists was Professor Robert Penn Warren's novel ofthe south "All the King's Men" . . . The novel won the Southern Authors' Award for 1946 . . . and the University Theater presented a stage adaptation of it during its season . . . Dean McConnell was appointed by President Truman to head a national committee on higher education . . . This group will examine the social role of higher education and advance recommendations . . . E. William Ziebarth of the speech department was given an appointment as educational director for the central division of Columbia Broad- casting System . . . Professor Frank F. Grout was made a corre- sponding member of the Geological Society of Belgium . . . and Dr. W. H. Emmons, also of the geology department, was honored by three geology societies. LEFT: Elio D. Monachesi is unperturbed as he faces one of his huge a lyric passage from Shakespeare is Robert Moore instructor in the sociology classes in Burton auditorium . . . RIGHT: Enthusiastic over English department Page I30 INDICATING a vital spot on the large globe in his classroom in the squad, recruited from speech classes, rehearse "mike" technique as an Physics building is Dr. W. J. Luyten, professor and chairman of the aid to public speaking . . . Bruce Paulson gives out at the milce while department of astronomy, while at right, members of the debate James Kamislre, William Roberts and Mary Sanderson look on. GLANCING UP from a script of the annual French department play is French instructor Jacques A. Fermaud . . . This year's production was Moliere's "L'Avare," a study in human greed . . . students in advanced classes participated, Mr. Fermaud di- rected and crowds flocked to the music auditorium on May 8, 9, and I0 to see the production. Page l3l ABELSON ACKER ADAMS MARILYN I. ABELSON, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis. BEVERLY M. ACKER, B.A., Social Work, Mahtomedi. IOAN E. ADAMS, B.A., Fine Arts, Sycamore, Ill., Stephens, Chi Omega, YWCA, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. ELAINE ALDOUS, B.A., Bacteriology, St. Paul. IEANNE ALLEN, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta, Mortar Board, All-U Council, vice pres. MARGARET H. ALVERSON, B.S., L.S., Library Science, Min- neapolis, Newman Club. IVIARY K. AMES, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Mortar Board, YWCA Cabinet, vice pres., Northrop Club, Freshman Week, Union Activities. LOIS G. ANDERSON, B.A., Liberal Arts, Washington, D.C., Alpha Delta Pi, Gopher. MONICA F. ANDERSON, B.S., PsycholOgY5 Elizabeth, N. I., Alpha Omicron Pi, Ski-U-Mah, business manager. MARILYN L. ASHLEY, B.A., Fine Arts, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta. SALLY E. AUGUST, B.A., Social Work, Topeka, Kansas, Sig- ma Delta Tau. MARY I. BA DOUR, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Alpha Gam- ma Delta, Newman Club, YWCA Cabinet, Union Activities, U Singers. 3 BARBARA I. BARR, B.A., Economics, Wood Lake, Kappa Psi' Wesley Foundation, YWCA, Student Religious Council, Band. CAROL H. BATH, B.A., Social Work, Milwaukee, Wis., Mil- waukee State Teachers College, Gamma Delta, YWCA, AWS. CLIFFORD VV. BECKLUND, B.A., History, Minneapolis, Augs- burg, Delta Sigma Theta, Republican Club, U. Chorus. MARIORIE BENEKE, B.S., Art, St. Paul, University of Kan- sas, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Delta Phi Delta, AWS, YWCA. ROBERT L. BERGGREN, B.S., Mathematics, Hastings, Man- kato State Teachers College. ROSEMARIE BERGSTROM, B.A., Speech, Cokato, U. Theatre. BETTY I. BERLINE, B.A., Mathematics: Minneapolis, French Club, YWCA. PHYLLIS P. BOCK, B.A., Fine Arts, Wayzata, Iunior Cabinet, Union Activities, Snow Week. CHARLETTE M. BOENER, B.A., Chemistry, Minneapolis, Al- phi Phi Omega. GRETCHEN BOFENKAMP, B.A., International Relations, Ells- worth. SHIRLEY BOHLMANN, B.S., L.S., Library Science, Minne- apolis. MARTHA C. BOMAN, B.A., Sociology, Iackson, Miss., Steph- ens, Kappa Kappa Gamma, YWCA, Community Service Com- mittee. Page I32 I. 'L ALDOUS AMES ASHLEY BARR BENEKE BERLINE BOFENKAMP L ALLEN . ANDERSON AUGUST BATH BERGGREN BOCK BOHLMANN H- ' 5 ' 'fel Q. , ALVERSON M . ANDERSON BA DOUR BECKLUND BERGSTROM BOENER BOMAN soxaencsn BRANT BRINKER anonlz BROWN auecst nuns:-1 sunrou cAl.ey cAu.MeNsoN cHADWlcK cHlcKsmNe CLARK CLAYBOURNE comer: coNzeMlus couLeHAN couslNeAu cox CRAHEN oANNEcKeR VIRGINIA L. BOXBERGER, B.S., Bacteriology, Russell, Kansas, Colorado Women's College. MARGARET BRANT, B.A., Political Science, Lake Ben- ton, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, League for Democratic Social- ism, vice pres., Promethean Club, International Relations Club, vice pres., Ski Club. LULU M. BRINKER, B.A., Spanish, St. Paul. DOROTHY B. BRODIE, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. BEVERLY BROWN, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, North Dakota State College, Kappa Delta, WAA, LSA. DOROTHY E. BUEGEL, B.A., Psychology, Young Ameri- ca, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Gamma Delta. DORIS W. BURGI-I, B.A., Social Work, Chicago, Ill., North Park Ir. College, YWCA Cabinet, Debate, Delta Sig- ma Rho. i MARILYN BURTON, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY L. CALEY, B.A., Political Science, Elk River, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma, WAA Board, Senior Cabinet. BETTY A. CALMENSON, B.A., Social Work, St. Paul, Mortar Board, Hillel Foundation, pres., All-U Council. CATHERINE N. CHADWICK, B.A., Composition, Mont- pelier, Vermont, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Delta Phi Lambda, Daily. MARY CHICKERING, B.A., Liberal Arts, Waterloo, Iowa, Cornell, Alpha Chi Omega. IOAN I. CLARK, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Chi Omega, Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma, YWCA, pres., Arts College Intermediary Board, Sen- ate Committee on Student Affairs, All-U Council. RUTH CLAYBOURNE, B.A., Foreign Area Studies, Al- bert Lea, Albert Lea Ir. College. CAROLYN COMER, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Al- pha Phi, AWS, YWCA, WAA. ROSEMARY A. CONZEMIUS, B.A., Political Science, Cannon Falls, St. Catherine's, Republican Club, AWS, YWCA, International Relations Club, U Chorus. MARY C. COULEHAN, B.A., American Studies, St. Paul, Phi Chi Delta, pres., Westminster Foundation, YWCA, Religious Emphasis Week, chairman, Debate. JANET COUSINEAU, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis Alpha Phi. NANCY I. COX, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Christian Science Foundation, vice pres., AWS, Minnesota Founda- tion, Ski Club, Union Activities, Union Cabinet of Chair- men, Gopher. JOANNE R. CRAI-IEN, B.A., Composition, St, Paul, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. AUDREY DANNECKER, B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Alpha Omicron Pi, sec., Newman Club, AWS. Page l33 L, DARROW DE RUBEIS DOBBS DOELZ DUEMELAND DUKELOW DWINNELL DYPWICK EASTMAN EATON EBBIGHAUSEN ELAFROS ELLINGSON EMANUELSON EPSTEIN EVEN EVERT FAGERSTROM FERGUSON FEUDNER FICK CAROL C. DARROW, B.A., Foreign' Area Study, Bowie, Md. NORMA DE RUBEIS, B.A., Latin American Studies, Hur- ley, Wis., Gogebic Ir. College, YWCA, Spanish Club, New- man Club, WAA, Republican Club, Business Women's Club Board, Concert Band. ROBERT E. DOBBS, B.S., Naval Science, Winona, St. Thomas, Marquette, Anchor and Chain. NANCY G. DOELZ, B.A., History, Minneapolis, Alpha Ph1. MARILYN DUEMELAND, B.A., Spanish, Grand Rapids, Mich., Northwestern, Spanish Club. OWEN W. DUKELOW, B.A., History, Minneapolis, Cam- bridge University, Iohns Hopkins University, University of Alabama. . VIRGINIA L. DVVINNELL, B.A., French, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi. BARBARA E. DYPWICK, B.A., Fine Arts, Minneapolis, Coe College, Delta Delta Delta, sec. WELLES B. EASTMAN, B.A., Mathematics, Wayzata, St. Thomas, University of Wisconsin, U Chorus. IO ANNE EATON, B.A., Social Work, Rochester, Roches- ter Ir. College, Sigma Kappa, YWCA. Page l34 IEAN EBBIGHAUSEN, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, Newman Club, YWCA. KATHERINE A. ELAFROS, B.A., Political Science, Min- neapolis, Newman Club, German Club, Student Council of Religions, treas. IUNE ELLINGSON, B.A., Humanities, Minneapolis, Kap- pa Delta. IEAN EMANUELSON, B.A., English, Stillwater, Rock- ford College, Chi Omega, Italian Club, French Club. ROSETTA I. EPSTEIN, B.A., Social Work, St. Paul, Hillel Foundation. NORMA L. EVEN, B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Republican Club, International Relations Club, AWS. MARGERY I. EVERT, B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Gamma, YWCA Cabinet. DALPHY FAGERSTROM, B.A., History, Duluth, St. Olaf, Minnesota Christian Fellowship. DAVID L. FERGUSON, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, University of Chicago, Phi Kappa Psi, Bach Society, Go- pher. MARGARET FEUDNER, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis. I. HOWARD PICK, B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, Northern State Teachers College. ANITA FILBEN, B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Republican Club, AVVS. RUTH M. FORSETH, B.A., Social Work, Aberdeen, So. Dak., Carleton, Delta Delta Delta. GEORGE C. FRANCIS, B.S., Physics, Kingsville, Tex., Texas College of Arts and Industry, Alpha Chi, Student Council, Band. LILLIAN M. FRANKLIN, B.A., History, Dawson, North Park Ir. College. EVELYN FREDERICKSEN, B.A., Economics, Hopkins, Inter- national Relations Club. FRED R. FREVERT, B.A., Psychology, Odebolt, Iowa, Iowa State College, Phi Delta Chi. GERALD H. FRIEDELL, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Phi Epsilon Pi, Homecoming, advertising manager. IOAN FRIEDMANN, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Grinnell. YOSHI FUIIWARA, B.S., Bacteriology, San Mateo, Calif., San Mateo Ir. College, Northern Illinois State Teachers College. MARIORIE L. GERHART, B.A., Fine Arts, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Delta, WSGA. BETTY GILLES, B.A., International Relations Club. IEAN A. GODBERSON, B.A., Speech, St. Paul, Kappa Delta, AWS Board, Red Cross Supervisor's Club, pres., Masquers, U. Theatre. HELEN GONNELLA, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Univer- sity of Mexico, Alpha Chi Omega, Union Cabinet, AWS. ANITA N. GORDON, B.S., Library Science, Virginia, Virginia Ir. College, Sigma Pi Omega. ELIZABETH GOULD, B.A., Architecture, Fairmont, Alpha Chi Omega, pres., treas., Mortar Board, Northrop Club, Union Board of Governors, Union Cabinet, Gopher, sales manager, Band. BARBARA GRANDIN, B.A., French, Wayzata, Kappa Kappa Gamma, French Club. PATRICIA R. GRIFFITH, B.A., Social Work, Winnipeg, Can- ada, United College, Hamline, Newman Club. JOAN GROGAN, B.A., Social Work, Wadena, Kappa Delta, Mortar Board, YVVCA, treas., Panhellenic Council, treas., Arts Intermediary Board. NANCY A. GUETZLOE, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi, AWS Board. CORRINE M. HALPER, B.A., Political Science, St. Paul, Union Activities, Technolog. JANE B. HANFT, B.A., Commercial Art, Mound, Delta Zeta, Delta Phi Delta, YWCA, Union Board of Governors, Union Ac- tivities, Technolog. l FILBEN FRANKLIN FRIEDELL GERHART GONNELLA GRANDIN GUETZLOE FORSETH FRANCIS FREDERICKSEN FREVERT FRIEDMANN FUJIWARA GILLES GODBERSON GORDON GOULD GRIFFITH GROGAN HALPER HANFT Page l35 Q r -nf LG4 ' r HAN LON HASKELL P. HAYES H ENLEY HJELM HOLMES HOVERSTEN Page I36 AL. HARTMAN HARVAT HATFIELD A. HAYES HEATH HEDENBERG HEN LY HILLS HOAG HOFFMAN HOLTEN HOVDE HOWE H UGHES MARY N. HANLON, B.A., Liberal Arts, St. Paul, Alpha Phi. IOAN L. HARTMAN, B.S., Psychology, Iacksonville, Fla., Al- pha Omicron Pi, Flying Club, Union Activities, Ski-U-Mah, cir- culation manager. MARY I. HARVAT, B.A., Bacteriology, Chippewa Falls, Wis., Eau Claire State Teachers College, Newman Club. ANN M. HASKELL, B.A,, Social Work, Fergus Falls, YWCA. DOROTHY HATFIELD, B.A., French, Harlem, Mont., Alpha Phi. ARTHUR I. HAYES, B.A., English, Minneapolis, Notre Dame, Chi Psi. PATRICIA HAYES, B.A., Chemistry, New York, N.Y., Hun- ter College, Delta Zeta, Newman Club. ELIZABETH HEATH, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, Canterbury Club, Student Council of Religions, YWCA, Campus Chest, Iunior Cabinet. MARGARET L. HEDENBERG, B.A., English, Great Falls, Mont., Great Falls College, Republican Club. ROSEMARIE HENLEY, B.A., Music, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Iota, vice pres., Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Union Activities, Sym- phony. MILDRED HENLY, B.A., Fine Arts, St. Paul, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Occupational Therapy Club, YWCA. MARGARET HILLS, B.A., Fine Arts, Delano, Carleton, Occu- pational Therapy Club, University Ushers Club. G. RODNEY HIELM, B.A., Liberal Arts, Duluth, North Park Ir. College, University of Chicago, Minnesota Christian Fellow- ship. ROBA M. HOAG, B.A., Economics, Sociology, Minneapolis, Al- pha Xi Delta, pres., YWCA, AWS, Tecumseh, Panhellenic Coun- cil, Meet Minnesota Week, chairman, Homecoming, treas., Snow Week, Daily. DARRELL G. HOFFMAN, B.A., Psychology, Economics, La Crosse, Wis., La Crosse State Teachers College, Northwestern, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, sec., LSA, Progressive Party, Tennis. MARGARET E. HOLMES, B.A., Sociology, Wrenshall, YWCA, WSGA, U. Theatre, U. Chorus. IOHN S. HOLTEN, B.A., Philosophy, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, sec., Freshman Week, Senior Cabinet, treas. IOAN C. HOVDE, B.A., Radio Speech, Crookston, Macalester, Kappa Delta, U Theatre. HENRY O. HOVERSTEN, B.A., Economics, Los Angeles, Calif., Northwestern, Chi Psi, treas., Daily. MARGY E. HOWE, B.A., History, Glencoe, Kappa Delta. ANNE L. HUGHES, B.A., Social Work, New Richmond, Wis., Superior State Teachers College, Newman Club. MARGARET L. IACOBSON, B.A., Creative Writing, Madison, Santa Monica City College, Theta Nug YWCAQ Band. RUPERT M. IASTRAM, B.A., Liberal Artsg Fremont, Neb.g University of Nebraska, Carleton, Veteranls Club, Re- publican Club. ROBERTA IESSER, B.A., Social Work, Chicago, Ill., Al- pha Epsilon Phi. CLEO E. IOHNSON, B.A., Fine Arts, Wayzata, Home- coming, Snow Week. EDNA E. JOHNSON, B.A., English Literatureg Gibbon' Alpha Gamma Delta. 7 IEAN R. IOHNSON, B.A., Social Workg Minneapolisg Kappa Kappa Lambda, Spanish Clubg YWCAg LSA. IOYCE A. IOHNSON, B.A., English, Westbrookg Lambda Alpha Psi. WILLIAM I. IOHNSON, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolisg University of Idahog LSA, Gamma Delta, Veteran's Club' Republican Club. 7 M. PHYLLIS IOKULL, B.A., Humanitiesg Minneapolisg Alpha Gamma Delta. JUDITH IONES, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolisg Milwau- kee Downer College, Alpha Phi. LOIS A. IOSEWICI-I, B.A., Sociologyg Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau. MARILYN R. IOSEWICH, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau. ALBERT D. IURGENS, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolisg Acaciag Spanish Club, pres.g Dailyg University Ushers. KAROL KAISER, B.A., Psychologyg Willmarg Stephens Ir. College, Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board, Student Committee on Legislative Action, chairmang Minnesota Foundation Board, YWCA Cabinet, All-U Councilg U Symphony. ANN H. KAPROTH, B.A., Sociologyg Foley. RAYMOND S. KARINEN, B.S., Pre-medical, Spearfish, So. Dali., Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Sigma Phi, University Ushers Clubg Band. VIRGINIA P. KEEN, B.A., Radio Speechg Minneapolisg Carleton, Kappa Alpha Thetag Technologg U Theatre. SUZANNE S. KENNON, B.A., Political Scienceg Minne- apolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Panhellenic Council, Ski-U- Mah. MARGARET A. KILEY, B.A., Fine Artsg Minneapolis, AWS, Newman Club, Gopher, Ski-U-Mah. FLORENCE A. KIMBALL, B.A., Spanishg St. Paulg Delta Gamma, Student Federalistsg Spanish Club. ELAINE KING, B.A., Sociologyg Rogersville, Alabama. JACOBSON JASTRAM JESSER C. JOHNSON E. JOHNSON JEAN JOHNSON JOYCE JOHNSON W. JOHNSON JOKULL JONES L. JOSEWICH M. JOSEWICH JURGENS KAISER KAPROTH KARINEN KEEN KENNON KILEY KIMBALL KING Page I37 TOMIHIRO T. KISHABA, B.S., Physics, Florin, Calif., Sacramento Ir. College. MARION E. KOCH, B.A., Spanish, St. Paul, Chi Omega, Ski Club, sec., Spanish Club, Newman Club, Snow Week, Union Activities. GLORIA L. KRENGEL, B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Ma- calester, Phi Chi Delta. ANDREW K. KROGH, B.A., Pre-Law, Kloten, No. Dak., Veteran's Club. VINCENT E. KURTZ, B.A., Petroleum Geology, Minne- apolis, Montana State University, Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia, Phi Sigma Phi, Band, U Symphony, Track. EDWARD LA FAVE, IR., B.A., Economics, Morris, Lawrence College, Beta Theta Pi, pres., Interfraternity Council, Basketball. ENID LANGMAN, B.A., Social Work, Fairmont, Alpha Beta Pi, YWCA Main Cabinet. RENEE LA PINER, B.A., Architecture, Minneapolis, Al- pha Gamma Delta, Alpha Alpha Gamma. GRACE LATZ, B.A., Social Work, Grand Rapids, Sigma Delta Tau, sec. ROBERT T. LAUDON, B.A., Music, Minneapolis. IOANNA C. LEE, A.L.A., Art, Minneapolis, YWCA. HELEN M. LETI-IERT, B.A., English Composition, St. Paul, Alpha Omicron Pi, sec., Delta Phi Lambda, New- man Club, Panhellenic Council, Ski-U-Mah. HARRIET LE TOURNEAU, B.A., Philosophy, Duluth, Duluth Ir. College, Kappa Phi, Daily, Singers. AUDREY D. LEVY, B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Univer- sity of Chicago, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Hillel Foundation. DOROTHY M. LEWIS, B.A., Theatre Speech, Minneapo- lis, Masquers, trcas., U Theatre. VIRGINIA LOCKE, B.A., Humanities, St, Paul, Kappa Kappa Gamma. SHIRLEY D. LUDLOW, B.S., Psychology, Minneapolis, Republican Club. LOUIS R. LUNDGREN, B.A., Architecture, Minneapolis, Alpha Rho Chi. RICHARD H. LYON, B.A., Bacteriology, Albert Lea, North Park Ir. College. ' DOROTHY E. MADSEN, B.A., French, Webster Groves, Missouri, Zeta Tau Alpha, French Club, YWCA, Elec- tions Committee, Campus Chest. LEONA M. MARTIN, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, YWCA. KISHABA KOCH KRENGEL KROGH KURTZ LA FAVE LANGMAN LA PINER LATZ LAUDON LEE LETHERT LE TOURNEAU LEVY LEWIS LOCKE LUDLOW LUNDGREN LYON MADSEN MARTIN Page I38' Q-s' ALICE M. MATAYOSHI, B.A., Zoology, Hilo, Hawaii, Univer- sity of Hawaii, Orchesis, Cosmopolitan Club. MARILYN E. MAXWELL, B.A., Fine Arts, Minneapolis. I. HARRY MCCARTHY, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Theta Chi, pres., Sigma Delta Chi, Veteran's Club, Interfraternity Coun- cil, Gopher, sports editor, Daily, sports editor, copy editor, assist- ant city editor, Ski-U-Mah, editor, Fraternity Manuel, editor. THERESA L. MCELWEE, B.A., English, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, Union Activities, AWS, Gopher, Ski-U-Mah. BARBARA M. MCINTYRE, B.A., Theatre Speech, Saskatche- wan, Canada, University of Saskatchewan, Zeta Phi Eta, Mas- quers, U Theatre. IANET E. MILLEA, B.A., Social Work, Duluth, Duluth Ir. College, Snow Week, Union Cabinet, sec., Homecoming, Senior Cabinet, Gopher. HELEN H. MILLER, B.S., Bacteriology, Detroit, Mich., Pega- sus, WAA, YWCA. ' a IANET MILLER, B.A., Humanities, Wayzata, Kappa Kappa Gamma, pres., Panhellenic Council. A. IEAN MILLS, B.A., Speech, Saskatchewan, Canada, Univer- sity of Saskatchewan, Zeta Phi Eta, treas., Masquers, pres., Cos- mopolitan Club, U Theatre. ELIZABETH L. MINDRUM, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Kap- pa Kappa Lambda, treas., LSA Cabinet, Minnesota Foundation, YWCA. MARIORIE L. MINDRUM, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, pres., LSA, vice pres. MARILYN Y. MOE, B.A., Music, Granite Falls, Sigma Alpha Iota, University Ushers Club. PATRICIA M. MOLD, B.A., Bacteriology, I-Iarris, Hamline, Phi Mu, pres. - VIOLET O. MOORE, B.A., Bacteriology, Dufur, Ore., University of Oregon, Phi Mu. IOHN P. MORAN, B.S., Psychology, Zoology, St. Paul, Univer- sity Of Maryland, Sigma Nu, pres., Interfraternity Council, Foot- ball, Wrestling. ANNETTE MULLER, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi. IOHN P. NASOU, B.A., Zoology, Silver Springs, Md., Mary- land University, AAAS. BARBARA NELSON, B.A., Latin American Studies, Minne apolis, Mankato Teachers College, Spanish Club. DOROTHY E. NELSON, B.S., Chemistry, Chicago, Ill., North Park Ir. College, Minnesota Christian Fellowship. IEAN E. NELSON, B.A., Latin American Studies, Minneapo- lis, Newman Club, Spanish Club, Ski Club, Union Activities, Union Cabinet of Chairmen, Gopher. MARION NELSON, B.A., German, Fergus Falls, U Chorus. 1 I MATAYOSHI MAXWELL MCCARTI-IY MEELWEE MCINTYRE MILLEA H. MILLER J. MILLER MILLS E. MINDRUM M. MINDRUM MOE MOLD MOORE MORAN MULLER NASOU 9. NELSON D. NELSON J. NELSON M. NELSON Page P. NELSON OBERG O'CONNOR PARKER PAULSON PETTERSON PIZINGER Page l40 NEVIUS NORLAND OBRADOVICH OCKEN OWENS PALLISTER PATIEN PAUL PEAKE PETERS PIEPHO PINSKA POM M ER PORTER PEGGY I. NELSON, B.A., English, Owatonna, Kappa Kappa Gamma. SUE NEVIUS, B.A., Psychology, Winona, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. DONALD R. NORLAND, B.A., Political Science, Kensett, Iowa, Iowa State Teachers College, AVC, Football, Wrestling. ELAINE OBERG, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, North Park Ir. College, WAA, Tennis Club, YWCA, vice pres., Student Council of Religions, sec., AWS. HELEN OBRADOVICH, B.A., Political Science, Duluth, Du- luth Ir. College. BARBARA OCKEN, B.A., History, Minneapolis, Kappa Al- pha Theta, Freshman Week, Union Board of Governors. FRANCES O'CONNOR, B.A., English, St. Paul, St. Catherine's, Delta Delta Delta. DOROTHY M. OWENS, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Kap- pa Delta, LSA, Homecoming. IANIS L. PALLISTER, B.A., French, Rochester, Lambda Alpha Psi. IOHN R. PARKER, B.A., Law, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi Omega, pres. IOAN PAT TEN, B.A., Liberal Arts, St. Paul, Republican Club, Newman Club, Business Women's Club, AWS. PATRICIA L. PAUL, B.A., Psychology, Waterloo, Iowa, Welles- ley, Delta Gamma, Forum Board. HELEN E. PAULSON, B.A., Economics, Shevlin, Sigma Epsil- on Sigma, Business Women's Club, AWS, Band. EMILY L. PEAKE, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Veteranls Club. FRANCES PETERS, B.A., Sociology, Brownton, Clovia, Go- pher 4-H, LSA, YWCA Cabinet. DONNA L. PETTERSON, B.A., Social Work, Mankato, Man- kato State Teachers College, Rooming House Council, YWCA. ALYCE PIEPHO, B.A., History, Minneapolis, Albert Lea Ir. College. ELIZABETH PINSKA, B.A., Bacteriology, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, pres. FLORENCE I. PIZINGER, B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, YWCA, Union Cabinet of Chairmen, Technolog. GEORGE A. POMMER, B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Delta Upsilon, YMCA, LSA, Veteran's Club. CHARLES E. PORTER, IR., B.A., Mathematics, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Phi, Silver Spur, Student Federalists, Union Board of Gov- ernors. NAOMI M. QUEVILLON, B.A., Political Science, Colfax, Wis., Eau Claire State Teachers College, LSA, Cosmopoli- tan Club, International Relations Club. BEVERLY I. RANNING, B.S., L.S., Library Science, Min- neapolis, Folwell Library Club, YWCA, WAA, AWS, Go- pher. DONNA RASK, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, MacMurray College, Delta Gamma. SARAH I. RAYMAN, B.A., English Composition, Aus- tin, Alpha Gamma Delta, Delta Phi Lambda, Minnesota Foundation. IOYCE E. REDEEN, B.A., Composition, Milwaukee, Wis., Milwaukee Downer College, Delta Phi Lambda, Ski Club, treas., interim pres., Union Cabinet, Union Activities, Arts Intermediary Board, sec. HAROLD P. REVNE, B.S., Mathematics, Fergus Falls, Augsburg. IEAN K. RICE, B.A., Fine Arts, St. Paul, Alpha Xi Delta. EDWIN G. ROBB, B.A., Composition, Minneapolis, Al- pha Delta Phi, Anchor and Chain, Phoenix, Swimming. WILLIAM E. ROBERTS, B.S., Naval Science, Pierre, So. Dak., St. Thomas, Marquette, Anchor and Chain, Debate. ANNE M. ROBERTSON, B.A., Fine Arts, So. St. Paul, St. Catherine's, YWCA, Commutefs Club. LUCILE B. ROGERS, B.A., Music, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, U Singers. KATHRYN A. ROTI-I, B.A., Creative Writing, Minneapo- lis, Delta Phi Lambda, German Club, sec., pres., Student Council of Religions, pres., Newman Club, Indo-American Club, International Student Organization of YMCA and YWCA. MARY K. ROTHSCHILD, B.A., Spanish, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Panhellenic Council, Iudicial Board. MARY P. RYAN, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Chi Omega. POLLY SANFORD, B.A., English Literature, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi. MILDRED L. SCI-IAFFER, B.A., Liberal Arts, Clayton, Wis., River Falls State Teachers College, Writers Club, AWS, U Theatre. ROSEMARY E. SCI-IROEDER, B.A., Sociology, Roches- ter, Rochester Ir. College, LSA. ELAINE SEBASTIAN, B.A., Social Work, Chicago, Ill., VVilson Ir. College. MARCUS I. SI-IELANDER, B.A., Psychology, Minneapo- lis, AVC. LOUANNE SHELDON, B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Macalester, AWS, Spanish Club, Business Women's Club. PATRICIA SHEPPARD, B.A., Psychology, Lester Prairie, YWCA, Wesley Foundation. QUEVILLON RANNING RASK RAYMAN REDEEN REVNE RICE ROBB ROBERTS ROBERTSON ROGERS ROTH ROTHSCHILD RYAN SANFORD SCHAFFER SCHROEDER SEBASTIAN SHELANDER SHELDON SHEPPARD ..,. , V ai I A -I f J , an - .:?QgI: ,. ' T A! I NX Y i iBBamgQy ' x , V ,L L, '-tis 1' -, . . Page I4l i IEANETTE. T. SIRON, B.A., Botany, Minneapolis, Pi Delta Nu, Linnaean Club, Italism Club, Technolog. IENNIE A. SKARIEN, B.A., Psychology, Clarissa, Gus- tavus Adolphus. IOHN P. SMITH, B.A., Psychology, Austin, Delta Upsilon, Newman Club, Veteran's Club, Minnesota Foundation. LESLIE O. SMITH, B.S., Economics, Hutchinson, Alpha Kappa Psi, treas., Gamma Delta, LSA, MIMA. ARLINE SOLON, B.S., Hospital Library, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Sigma Pi Omega, Hillel Council. ADELE SPATA, B.A., Psychology, Red Bank, N, I., Tren- ton College, Phi Mu, AWS, YWCA. NICOLETTE W. SPELL, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Spanish Club, Cosmopolitan Club, YWCA, Business VVom- en's Club. MARLA I. STANFORD, B.A., Psychology, Great Falls, Mont., Montana State College, Alpha Gamma Delta Repub- lican Club. SARA C. STEELE, B.A., History, Duluth, William VVoods College, Alpha Phi. SYBIL A. STEPHENS, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, University of North Dakota, Kappa Phi, YWCA, AWS, University Ushers Club, U Symphony. GRACE M. STORK, B.A., Bacteriology, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Pi, U Symphony. l LUCRETIA C. STORY, B.A., Social Work, Kahoka, Mo., Missouri University, Westminster Foundation, SRC' YWCA. I ELEANOR STUVERUDE, B.A., Mathematics, Rochester: Rochester lr. College. IAMES R. SUNWALL, B.A., English Composition, Hay- lielcl, Indiana University, St. Thomas, Writer's Club, Vet- eran's Club. S. MARIE SURGE, B.S., Library Science, Buhl, I-Iibbing Ir. College, Newman Club, Iron Rangers Club. CAROL SWANSON, B.A., French, Duluth, French Club, Gopher. IOAN TANKEL, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Univer- sity of Illinois, Sigma Delta Tau, Alpha Lambda Delta. IEAN TAPLIN, B.A., Spanish, Hancock, Macalester, Del- ta Zeta, Spanish Club, Ski Club, YVVCA. RAYMOND TARLETON, B.S., Chemistry, Galveston, Texas, Silver Spur, Technolog Board, Engineer's Day, Go- pher, business manager, Technolog, business manager. RUTH TESSLER, B.S., Bacteriology, Duluth, Republican Club. GERALDINE E. THOMAS, B.A., Sociology, Long Prairie Hamline. SIRON SKARIEN J. SMITH L. SMITH SOLON SPATA SPELL STANFORD STEELE STEPHENS STORK STORY STUVERU DE SU NWALL SURGE SWANSON TANKEL TAPLIN TARLETON TESSLER THOMAS 5. , ' g, ...: ' 71 ff 'Q' I -F 9 Page l42 .Q-K ' pill 'fgilv if I l L l X.. - I ,, . Lage- A ,i 14, v 4. I, ,- in ' - by 'B -f E - .J EVELYN TIOREN, B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis. KIKU TOMITA, B.A., Psychology, Seattle, Wash., University of Chicago, Phi Chi Delta, Westminster Foundation, YWCA, Inter-cultural and Inter-religious Commission, Rooming I-Iouse Council, French Club, Union Activities, AWS, Bach Society, U Chorus. WINIFRED L. TUCKER, B.A., Political Science, St. Paul, St. Catherines, French Club, International Club, Cosmopolitan Club. IEAN E. TURGEON, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, AWS, Newman Club, Union Activities, Ski-U-Mah, U Singers. THOMAS T. UTSUNOMIYA, B.A., Psychology, Berkeley, Calif., University of California, Veteran's Club. BARBARA R. VISSCI-IER, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Sig- ma Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Flying Club, Promethean Club. MARY P. WALSH, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Stephens College, Chi Omega, YWCA. MARY H. WANGENSTEEN, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Wellesley, Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY C. WARD, B.A., Spanish, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Al- pha. AUDREY WAREI-IAM, B.A., Philosophy, Minneapolis. MORRIS I. WEINBERGER, B.A., Mathematics, Iordan, Iowa State College, Miami University, Newman Club. EMILY A. VVI-IEELER, B.A., Fine Arts, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta. BRYCE W. WOERNER, B.A., Economics, New Ulm, Delta Kappa Epsilon. MARY A. VVOLFE, B.S., Library Science, Montevideo, U Chorus. IEANNE F. WOLKERSTORFER, B.A., English Literature, St. Paul, Alpha Omicron Pi, Newman Club, AWS, Ski-U-Mah. MARY VVOMACK, B.S., Sociology, St. Paul. BEVERLY WOODROW, B.A., Sociology, Aitkin, Hamline. CAROLYN I. WYMAN, B.A., Social Work, Schenectady, N.Y., Green Mountain Ir. College. ELIZABETH WYMAN, B.A., Humanities, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi. MARLYS YOUNGDALE, B.A., International Relations, Ma- son City, Iowa, Mason City Ir. College, French Club, Cosmopoli- tan Club, U Chorus. MARILYN ZWEIGART, B.A., Social Work, Seattle, Wash., Stephens, Alpha Chi Omega, Union Activities, Union Iunior Board, Snow Week. lt TJOREN TURGEON WALSH WAREHAM WOERNER WOMACK E. WYMAN TOMITA UTSUNOM IYA WANGENSTEEN WEINBERGER WOLFE WOODROW YOUNGDALE ii tix-V. TUCKER VISSCHER WARD WHEELER WOLKERSTORFER C. WYMAN ZWEIGART Page I43 wx Snhnnl nf Journalism The Iournalism school sponsored the annual Edi- tors, Short Course for more than 100 Minnesota weekly newspaper publishers and editors . . . In- augurated a Radio News Short Course for radio news editors of Minnesota and the Dakotas . . . The Newspaper Guild of the Twin Cities established a memorial lectureship . . . a nationally-known newspaperman will be brought to the campus each year. To maintain teaching standards, the faculty was expanded . . . Dr. I. Edward Gerald was a new addition . . . Dr. Edwin Emery, an assistant pro- fessor . . . and William Iensen, Donald Ianson, Harold Wilsoiu, George Hage and Arvo Haapa were new instructors. Sigma Delta Chi, Theta Sigma Phi and faculty disported themselves at the annual Dogwatch . . . The faculty turned the tables this year by lampoon- ing students in the annual skit . . . Coffee hours were well attended. On leave of absence was Professor Thomas F. Barnhart, completing two new volumes in the weekly newspaper Held . . . Professors Ralph D. Casey, Ralph O. Nafziger and Mitchell V. Charnley served on national councils of journalism editors. Murphy Hall was jammed with journalists . . . 500 aspiring newsrnen snared pencils from behind LEFT: Dr. Ralph D. Casey, director of the School of Journalism, gets the news hot off the wire from the teletype in editing lab . . . RIGHT: PROFESSOR FRED KILDOW watches his frenzied editing stu- dents produce headlines. Chuck Sweningsen, not MacGregor, is in the slot. Around the rim are Cliff Merriott, Wally Hanson, Alta Smith, Bob Jensen, Harry McCarthy, Jerry Kloss and Lionel Horwitz. their ears and racked their brains frantically for an- swers to news quizzes . . . Ten per cent are sons or daughters of newspaper, radio and advertising people . . . and seventy per cent are veterans. Deadline approaches as beginning reporters pound out last minute copy in the sunlit Murphy reporting lab. ' Qrffirz -uf If 3 Page l45 Sigma Hella lihi Professional Journalism DePauw University, I909 Minnesota Chapter, I9I6 After lying dormant for IHOSt of the war in M.V. sional achievement award at the first post-war na- Charnley's Files, SDX reorganized and came back so tional convention . . . vice president Harry Nas- quickly that it won the Kenneth E. Hogate profes- burg, president Peter Pafiolas, and Milton Shieh, a Chinese graduate student, attended the three day gathering. Z 11- The most successful Dogwatch ever included a l, grim, faculty-inspired-written-acted skit lampooning the .,. Y . ii - ' 'ii Daily ofiice . . . Iohn Livingston, Harry McCarthy . and Chuck Sweningsen helped make the evening a merry one . . . fall and spring smokers introduced prospective members to actives . . . 32 undergrad- uates became members December 8 in the largest initiation in the school's history . . . international tone was given by several Latin American initiates. Union lunch meetings included such speakers as Sig Mickelson, WCCO news editor . . . Bradley Morrison, Daily Times editorial director . . . Ioe Summers, police reporter . . . and Cecil Newman, Minneapolis Spokesman editor . . . The year was climaxed by Iournalism Day activities . . . includ- ing talks, panel discussions, ball game, banquet . . . FLOCKING around the typewriter, symbol of their profession, are Sigma Delta Chi's Bob Amiclx, Jerry Blizin, Peter Pafiolis, and Harry McCarthy. avvafd- and the presentation of the annual composing stick BACK ROW: Van Citters, Blegen, Merriman, Nixon, Des Marais, Opstein, Sittard, Hoyt, Mithun. FOURTH ROW:'PafioIis, Jensen, Livingston, Murphy, Lawson, Foley, Swanson, Foltz, Rehnwall, Smith. THIRD ROW: Hickman, McDonald, Samuelson, Galbraith, Mandel, Amick, Miller, Schooley. SECOND ROW: Cramp- tag, Preston, Meinardus, Hafrey, Hoshal, Guddal, Olson, Whiteman, Haapa, Janson, Cunningham. FRONT ROW: Lee, Etzell, Shieh, Nasburg, Maher, Hurley, Sc or, B izin. Page I46 l i BACK ROW: Keaveny, Schwarz- kopf, H o i l a n d , Halverson - Thorp. SECOND ROW: O'Con ly' nell, Chamberlain, Beggs, Hal- crow. FRONT ROW: Bly, Hof- fer, Wykoff, Nordley, Weissin- ger. NOT IN PICTURE: Dixon, Graham, Hellie, Johnson, Kir- 'M schner, Smith, Stoner, Wiggins. ,gy Theta Sigma Phi Professional Journalism University of Washington, I909 Minnesota Nu, l9I7 Theta Sigma Phis . . . nevvsy Women to be sure . . .had Betty Wykoff to bring the bi-monthly meetings to order . . . helped by execs Evy Nordley, FOR WINNING the honor of third place in the sports writing division of the I946 Student Newspaper Contest, the Daily receives an award from Sigma Delta Chi. Present at the ceremonies are Charles Swening- i ,,.,4 Marge Kirschner, lean Bly and Fannie Hoffer . . . These 24 future journalists entertained Well-known Iournalism school alum Erie Sevareid. Theta Sigs held the annual Dog Watcli, and I-Day with their brothers, the Sigma Delta Chis . . . heard Catherine Tidemanson speak . . . planned the spring Matrix banquet, which included the inviting of Twin City big Wheels . . . and learned the tricks of their pro- fession. sen, Daily editor: Cliff Merriott of the sports staff: Peter Pafiolis, presi- dent of SDX: and Dr. Ralph D. Casey, director of the School of Journalism. 'jue- Page I4-7 ADAMS ARNOLD BECK BLUMBERG CHAM BERLAIN ETZELL GILE Page I48 "W Q A ui A .Q E213 ANDERSON ATMORE BERMAN BLY COOLEY FEELY GORDON .t., . fe , 'F - v. Wa- .7 ANTONSON BAKKE BLANCHARD CALDWELL DOANE FOLTZ GRINOLS IOHN K. ADAMS, B.S., Iournalism, Sycamore, Ill., Sigma Delta Chi, Phoenix, Senate Committee on Student Affairs, Daily, Hand. CHARLES E. ANDERSON, B.S., Iournalism, Minneapolis. ORLEAN ANTONSON, B.S., Iournalism, St. Paul, AWS, Gopher. MARILYN L. ARNOLD, B.S., Iournalism, McVille, No. Dak. IEAN ATMORE, B.A., Iournalism, Duluth, Rosary College, Alpha Phi, vice pres., Panhellenic Representative. VERLE BAKKE, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Phi, YWCA Cabinet, Daily. DAVID E. BECK, B.A., Iournalism, Duluth, Duluth Ir. Col- lege. ROSALIE I. BERMAN, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Hillel Foundation, Union Activities, AWS, Homecoming, Daily, Band. IAMES F. BLANCHARD, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Omega, Veteran's Club, Toastmasters, ROA, pres., Gopher, Daily. FERN D. BLUMBERG, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Pi Omega, Hillel Foundation. IEAN E. BLY, B.A., Iourualism, Minneapolis, Theta Sigma Phi. VIRGINIA CALDWELL, B.A., Iournalism, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., Augustana, Alpha Chi Omega, Ski Club, Union Cabi- net of Chairmen, Snow Week, Panhellenic Council, Campus Chest, All-U-Council, Gopher, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. IANE C. CHAMBERLAIN, B.A., Iournalism, Albert Lea, University of Colorado, Theta Sigma Phi, Writers Club, Vet- eran's Club, AWS, Canterbury Club, Gopher, Ski-U-Mah. FRANK W. COOLEY, IR., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Phi Chi. MURIEL I. DOANE, B.S., Iournalism, Mitchell, So. Dak., Dakota Wesleyan University, Daily. IAMES F. ETZELL, B.A., Iournalism, Clarissa, Sigma Delta Chi, AVC, Newman Club, Daily. ELISABETH FEELY, B. A., Iournalism, Farmington. ROY G. FOLTZ, B.A., Iournalism, Collingdale, Penn., Veter- an's Club. CAROLYN E. GILE, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Univer- sity of California, Student Federalists, sec. ROBERT R. GORDON, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Kap- pa Sigma, Ski Club, Snow Week, Ski-U-Mah, assistant editor. MARGARET E, GRINOLS, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Daily, city editor, Ski-U-Mah. MARY HAIG, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Newman Club, University Chorus. WINNIFRED L. HALCROW, B.A., Journalism, Bowes- mont, No. Dali., North Dakota State College, Kappa Delta, Writers Club, Gopher. IEAN M. HALVERSON, B.A., Iournalism, Fort Yates, No. Dak., University of North Dakota, Delta Delta Delta, Daily. FANNIE HOFFER, B.A., Iournalism, Hoffer, Sask., Can- ada, Theta Sigma Phi, Delta Phi Lambda, Hillel Graduate Club, Daily. BETTE M. IONES, B.A., lournalism, West St. Paul, New- man Club, Radio Guild, WAA. HOWARD W. IONES, B.A., Iournalism, Groton, So. Dak., Northern State Teacher's College, Sigma Nu. IACK M. IOSS, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Tau Delta Phi. MARIORIE K. KIRSCHNER, B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Theta Sigma Phi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, VVriters Club, YWCA, Daily. IEANNE E. KURRASCH, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, AWS, University Ushers, Union Board Committee, Gopher, Technolog. NADYNE MACDONALD, B.A., Journalism, Minneap- olis, Alpha Xi Delta, YWCA, Daily. STANLEY M. MANDEL, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Sigma, Daily. IOAN MARGULIES, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Al- pha Epsilon Phi, Freshman Week, Minnesota Foundation, AWS, Daily. PATRICIA E. MC NARY, B.A., Iournalism, Little Falls, Zeta Tau Alpha, YWCA Cabinet, Daily. WILLIAM F. MEINARDUS, B.A., Iournalism, Oglesby, Ill., Sigma Delta Chi. LEROY E. MILES, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Vet- eran's Club. DORIS M. MORNHINWEG, B.A., Iournalism, Albany, Oregon, Oregon State College. MARY E. NELSON, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Gam- ma Phi Beta, Daily. EVELYN W. NORDLEY, B.A., Iournalisrn, Minneapolis, Theta Sigma Phi, vice pres., AWS, YWCA Sophomore Cabinet, Gopher, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. MICHELIN O'CONNELL, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Theta Sigma Phi, Newman Club, Writers Club, Union Activities, WAA, Gopher. OLIVE I. ODEGARD, B.A., journalism, Elk River, AWS, Freshman Week, Gamma Delta, Daily, Pegasus. AUDREY E. OLSON, B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Orchesis, Cosmopolitan Club, Spanish Club, Gopher. HAIG HALCROW HALVERSON HOFFER B. JONES H. JONES JOSS KIRSCHNER KURRASCH MacDONALD MANDEL MARGULIES MeNARY MEINARDUS MILES MORNHINWEG NELSON NORDLEY O'CONNELL ODEGARD OLSON 6' 16 4 an ,E Q? L HAY E 'J Page I49 PETER R. PAFIOLIS, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, pres., Daily, Ski-U-Mah. ELIZABETH RILEY, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Mar- quette, Zeta Tau Alpha, treas., Newman Club. ROBERT G. RUPP, B.A., Iournalism, Aurora, Neb., Alpha Gamma Rho, Sigma Delta Chi, Camera Club. IAMES SAMUELSON, B.A., Journalism, Glenwood Springs, Col., Pueblo Ir. College. ELINOR A. SCHWARZKOPF, B.A., Iournalism, Becker, Theta Sigma Phi, LSA, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. EDITH R. SEIDEL, B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Republican Club, Homecoming, Freshman Week, Campus Chest, Go- pher, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. HERMAN SITTARD, B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul,.Sigma Delta Chi, Newman Club, Veteranis Club, Union Board of Governors, Gopher, Daily, U. Chorus. CATHERINE A. SLEAVIN, B.A., Iournalism, Spokane, Wash., Holy Name College, Newman Club. GERRY STONER, B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Theta Sig- ma Phi, treas., Sigma Epsilon Sigma, pres., Mortar Board, Student Forum, Arts Board, Campus Chest, AWS, pres., Snow Week, Homecoming, Freshman Week, Union Cabi- net, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. CHARLES SWENINGSEN, B.A., Iournalism, Minnea- polis, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Delta Chi, Iron Wedge, Sen- PAFIOLIS RILEY RUPP SITTARD SLEAVIN STONER WHALEN WHITEMAN WIGGINS i 4 ate Committees, All-U-Council, Daily, editor in chief, Ski- U-Mah. DOROTHY I. THORP, B.A., Iournalism, Chi Omega, pres., Theta Sigma Phi, Mortar Board, Panhellenic Council, Gopher, editor, copy editor, ollice manager, Homecoming News, editor. BETTY WEISSINGER, B.A., Iournalism, Milwaukee, Wis., Milwaukee State Teachers College, Alpha Omicron Pi, YWCA, Ski-U-Mah, assistant business manager. IAMES W. WHALEN, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa Psi, pres., treas., Delta Phi Lambda, Iunior Senior Ball, chairman, Iunior Cabinet, treas., Interfraternity Coun- cil, sec., Gopher. HENRY M. WHITEMAN, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily. GERALDINE WIGGINS, B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Kappa Alpha Theta, Theta Sigma Phi, Board of Publica- tions, Gopher, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. DONALD E. WILSON, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Notre Dame, Managers Club, sec., "Mn Club, Daily, Radio Guild, Basketball. CONNIE WURST, B.A., Iournalism, Greenwald, St. Cloud Teacher's College, Gopher, Daily. BETTY I. WYKOFF, B.A., Iournalism, Mankato, Mankato State Teachers College, Theta Sigma Phi, pres., Interprofes- sional Sorority Council, Daily, night editor. SAMUELSON SCHWARZKOPF SEIDEL SWENINGSEN THORP WEISSINGER WILSON WURST WYKOFF iii V ui, IA A T . ,QQIi , 4 . f': if ii 75' Page ISO Uni ersit llnlleqe DR. J. W. BUCHTA, dean ot the University College, is always helpful . . . gives each of his one hundred or more advisees his full attention, and aids them PART OF the weary registration crowd reaches the end of the line in the senior college office. During the busiest days they fill the halls of the Physics building, waiting to receive registration material and information about entrance into senior college. Y ' Tf::'7ilf'.-i ' Iviiiii. A px-S-, Q e - .-',:,. I , ,I , Y , I1 lil' l Y, i in .XQ in planning coordinated, purposeful programs. University College is different . . . Designed for students who wish to follow a program which crosses college lines and cannot be ob- tained in any one college . . . No major or minor, but a "contract" of courses to be taken for graduation. Admission is based not on prerequisites, but on the student's prospective program and past record . . . He must amass approximately 190 credits for that coveted B.A .... His honor point ratio must be above 1 . . . The average of graduates is considerably above that. Dr. I. W. Buchta holds forth in the Physics building as head of the University College com- mittee . . . no budget is provided . . . He carries on as advisor to over one hundred stu- dents enrolled in University College . . . Be- tween one third and one half of these students are veterans . . . Many pursue business and advertising course combinations. University College is something compara- tively new here at Minnesota and at colleges elsewhere . . . its popularity is gaining steadily. Page l5l 6 EI BAKER BOLMEI ER BYE FITZGERALD HERSLETH HUDSON JOHNSON Page I52 BARROTT BRADLEY COC KROFT FLYNN HILGER H UTCHISON KEAVENY BLOMGREN BROWN FAKLER HARDING HOFFMAN JANSSEN TI-IADDEUS G. BAKER, B.A., Business, St. Paul, Hamline, Phi Gamma Delta, Hosteling Club, Union Board of Gover- nors , Homecoming. ARDELLE A. BARROTT, B.A., University, St. Paul, Macal- ester, Flying Club. IEANNETTE C. BLOMGREN, B.A., Architecture, Minne- apolis, Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Alpha Gamma, YWCA, Ar- chitectural Student Council Board, Ski-U-Mah. WALLACE R. BOLMEIER, B.A., Business, Absarokee, Mont., University of Southern California, Alpha Tau Omega. IOSEPH E. BRADLEY, B.S., Plant Pathology, College Point, N. Y. City, Veteran's Club. BARBARA A. BROWN, B.A., University, Muskegon Heights, Mich., Muskegon Ir. College. RICHARD L. BYE, B.A., Mathematics, Duluth, Senior Cabi- net. IOAN COCKROFT, B.A., Design, St. Paul, Carleton, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Delta Phi Delta, Masquers, U Theatre. LOIS I. FAKLER, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, YWCA, AWS, Union Board of Governors, WAA, Northrop Club, Young Republican Club, Union Activities, Gopher, Ski-U- Mah, University Singers. IAMES R. FITZGERALD, B.A., Economics, Yankton, South Dakota, Psi Upsilon, "M" Club, ROA, Basketball, Track. DORIS FLYNN, B.A., Spanish, Enderlin, No. Dak., Macal- ester, Business W0fHCH,S Club, Spanish Club, Wesley Founda- tion, University Singers. GEORGE E. HARDING, B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Illi- nois State Normal University, Basketball. MARIORIE HERSLETH, B.S., Statistics, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, vice pres., Chorus, University Ushers Club, YWCA, LSA Cabinet. HELEN P. HILGER, B.A., University, St. Paul, Alpha Omi- cron Pi. DONALD I. HOFFMAN, B.S., Economics, Minneapolis, Uni- versity of Michigan, YMCA. SANFORD H. HUDSON, B.A., University, Benson, Kenyon College, Beta Theta Pi. ROBERT W. HUTCHISON, B.S., Sales Eng., Eau Claire, Wis., Delta Upsilon, treas., Veteran's Club, finance oliicer, Inter Fraternity Council, vice pres. ROBERT I. IANSSEN, B.A., Public Administration, St. Paul, Sigma Nu, Photography Club, pres., Union Activities, Techno- log. MARION L. IOHNSON, B.A., Personnel, Advertising, Min- neapolis, Alpha Xi Delta, Newman Club, AWS, Union Cabi- net. IOAN KEAVENY, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Theta Sigma Phi, Mortar Board, Newman Club, Homecoming, Un- ion Board of Governors, pres. I ARTHUR W. KELLY, B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Inter Fraternity Council. WARREN I. KELVIE, B.A., Public Relations, Minneap- olis, University of Maine, Delta Upsilon, sec., Newman Club, Veteran's Club, pres., Arts Board, Senior Cabinet, Debate. STANLEY H. KRINSKY, B.S., University, So. St. Paul, University of Michigan, Anchor and Chain. GWEN LAGESON, B.A., Advertising, Austin, Austin Ir. College, Zeta Phi Eta, Masquers University Ushers Club, U Theatre. IOI-IN A. LUNDIN, B.S., Mathematics, St. Paul. IANET MC DANIEL, B.A., Related Art, Minneapolis, Chi Omega, Panhellenic Board, Homecoming, chairman, AWS Board, Union Cabinet of Chairmen. CON MICHAS, B.S., University, Vancouver, B. C., Sigma Nu, International Relations Club, Cosmopolitan Club. LEONARD A. MOLITOR, B.A., University, Minneapolis, St. Iohn's. THEODORA H. NAGEL, B.S., Psychology, Business, St. Paul, Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhellenic Council. BARBARA I. NORDSTROM, B.S., Psychology, Minne- apolis, Delta Delta Delta, Orchesis, Panhellenic Council, KATHRYN M. OLSON, B.A., Advertising, St. Paul, Mac- alester. MARIORIE E. ORNER, B.A., Personnel Administration, Lewistown, Mont., University of Montana, Kappa Alpha Theta. VIRGINIA T. PAPPAS, B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, YWCA Cabinet. ' IRVING A. PINSKY, B.A., Advertising, St. Paul, Mu Beta Chi, Hillel Foundation, student director, Daily, Home- coming News. MARY L. PRENDERGAST, B.A., Business, St. Paul, Phi Delta, sec., vice-pres., Business Women's Club, vice pres., Spanish, Newman Club. RUTH M. REINKING, B.A., Public Welfare, Minneapolis, Freshman Week, Snow Week, Campus Chest, Homecom- ing, Gopher. FRANCES M. SORG, B.S., Office Management, Osakis, YWCA, Business W0lT1CU,S Club, LSA. RICHARD STURGES, B.A., University, Minneapolis, Commons Club, pres., vice pres., YMCA, pres., vice pres., sec. RAY M. THARP, IR., B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa Psi, "M" Club, Track. ROHLAND H. THOMSSEN, IR., B.A., Real Estate, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Anchor and Chain, "MU Club, Swimming. Union Board of Governors. KELLY KELVIE MOLITOR NAGEL PRENDERGAST REINKING l. DONALD K. WARD, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Sigma Ch' KRINSKY LAGESON LUNDIN McDANIEL MICHAS NORDSTROM OLSON ORNER PAPPAS PINSKY SORG STURGES THARP THOMSSEN WARD ep. X 9 A i Ll 7 gg i A , Page I53 4974- STUDYING CELL division through a compound microscope are gradu- ate students Elizabeth McGregor and John Nasou, in the zoology lab. Emphasis was on medicine, education, social work, psychology and chemistry in the Graduate School . . . Two thirds of the graduate students were veterans . . . and the grand total of enroll- ment was an unprecedented 2,325 . . . including 500 at Rochester. Research was carried on by the Dight institute in human genetics . . . by the Hormel institute on foods . . .by two graduate students working to- ward their Ph.D.,s in cancer biology . . . and anew Held was opened in the program of American Stu- dies . . . all projects led to advanced degrees. Students came to graduate school from far flung ports . . . from Canada, China, India, Norway, La- tin America, Egypt, Australia, Italy, France, Switz- erland and Peru . . . They totalled 180 . . . Most foreign students emphasized graduate work in agri- cultural fields. A new program emphasized area studies . . . Cut across interdepartmental lines . . . Included courses in different colleges . . . Also established Was a new Ph.D. offered in statistics . . . Of greatest value was advanced research in all Helds. Page l54 Graduate Schnnl Dean Theodore C. Blegen, head of Graduate School. ' 1, ,.,-:if ii' will S QC i Summer Session Cszlf THOMAS A. H. TEETER, director of the summer session, checks his appoint- ments tor the day. He kept busy supervising the biggest summer session in history. Hordes of students flocked to Summer session's warm Weather courses . . . the University tennis courts did big business . . . and the golf course saw a summertime boom. . .Students battled heat Waves to study. . .the schools of medicine and LEFT: Trips clown the Mississippi on the Donna Mae are favorite sport during the summer sessions . . . students flock to the docks . . . dentistry carried on their regular schedule . . . the Spanish Institute sponsored a house, meals and activities . . . directed by Latin America teachers . . . and all in Spanish . . . Thomas Teeter was di- rector of summer session. RIGHT: Dennis Brogan uses a microphone to broadcast his lecture over KUOM radio. Page l55 Summer session continued for those who didn't know when to stop . . . Additional courses made the 1946 session more like the regular "fws" sched- ule . . . Witli crowds of returning servicemen, the campus found itself viewing with anticipation the enrollment for the coming year. Convocation came up, as usual, every Thursday morning . . . All Union facilities were open . . . The greatest contrast to the regular sessions was the heat . . . but even that was alleviated by the ine- vitable "coke in the Vf' The six weeks sessions had advantages . . . "Re- fresher courses" for teachers proved valuable in renewing courses they had not taught for years . . . But final time seemed to come in jig time . . . be- fore anyone expected it. The summer session for 1947 promises to be the biggest yet . . .veterans who want to complete their education quickly are expected to crowd the campus . . . plus the number who find summer session ideal for amassing a few vitally needed credits. SUMMER presentation of the University Theatre was "Arsenic and Old Lace," starring Donald Anderson and Ruth Swanson. Exinnsinn Ilivisinn KEEPING TAB on the extension division is a b' job for Julius M. Nolte, for the department's activities are statewide in scope. Page l56 The University Extension division . . . offered an almost unending variety of subjects for study . . . to supplement regular education or to profit- ably Hll off-the-job hours . . . classes were held in St. Paul and Duluth as well as on the main campus . . . students enrolled in correspondence courses . . . night school classes . . . classes in electronics . . . time and motion study . . . ce- ramics . . . air conditioning . . . poetry . . . hu- manities. The Extension division offered library aid to students. . . supervised the activities of KUOM . . . sponsored a series of lectures by faculty mem- bers on their specialties . . . bossed the program of the center for continuation study . . . short courses lasting on the average of one week were given in almost any field you could mention . . . educational courses proved most popular... with medical courses right behind in public favor. BACK ROW: Dablow, Murphy, Whalen, Whittaker, Austin, Engstrom. SECOND ROW: Hanson, Campbell, Lind, Wilhoit, Brewster, Garnaas. FRONT ROW: Busch, Julien, Davidson, Burnham, Teale. Iohn Kay Adams Robert Austin Louis Brewster Charles Burnham Gerald Busch William Campbell Iohn Dablovv Keith Davidson Arthur Engstrom Bernt L. Garnaas re Friars Orville Hanson William Hickey Herbert Iulien Orville Lind Hugh Murphy Robert Sandberg Iames Teale Iarnes Whalen Philip Whittaker Robert Wilhoit Honorary Senior Men ECSTATIC, more or less, over an athletic event al the fielcl house are John Dablow, Hugh Murphy and Jim Whalen. Page l57 -QM' .L Q-r BACK ROW: McCarthy, Maul, Richter, Maxwell, Eyberg. SECOND ROW: Hallberg, Sturges, Dalthorp, Kircher, Babcock. FRONT ROW: Sweningsen, Sharp, Fraser Maclver, Dubo-.v. Irnn Wedge ALL DUDED UP for a date are thre: lron Wedge members: John Richter, Warren Maul, and Quentin Eyberg. Page l58 Edmund Babcock Ernest A. Baillif Lowell Carlson Iohn Dalthorp Iohn M. Deason Eldridge Dreher Lee M. Dubow Quentin Eyberg Donald Fraser Gerald I. Grunz Owen Hallberg Lawrence G. Kircher Harry McCarthy Dale Maclver Warren Maul Richard Maxwell Louis Mrachek Iohn T. Richter Iohn M. Sharp Richard Sturges Charles Swenings Edward Swenson Iohn Verby Warren Vong Iohn Ylvisaker C BACK ROW: Jensen, Wiersma, Benjamin, Ost, Myers. SECOND ROW: Van Kleef, Lundquist, Hanson, Brakken, Hoagberg, Marriott. FRONT ROW: Wendlandk, Hietala, Johnson, Sandford, Elevitch. Benjamin C. Benjamin Norman Brakken Bernard Elevitch Wallace Caber Hanson A. Stanley Hietala Roland R. Hoagberg Eugene D. Iensen Robert A. Iohnson Phueni Honorary Junior Men University of Minnesota, I92b Donald Robert Lundquist EXTROVERT WALLY Hanson explains a joke for bemused Friends Clifford Merriott Thomas Myers Warren William Ost Raymond Sanford William I. Van Kleef Wilton O. Wendlandt Iohn William Wiersma Page l59 is ' I , 6 i 33 3 ,f ' r fi 55 ,sf 'r ... M W. ,V ,. ., t. W, K l . . .V J, Kp. ,L sh DA 11 qt: S., . L . , Q . ,HQ Io -, . . .r .A , f 2 was .W BACK ROW: Nypan, Townsend, Carey, Somers, Tarleton, Wilhoit, Richter. FRONT ROW: Hanke, Engstrand, Findahl, Engstrom, Busch, Maclver. NOT IN PICTURE: Busch, Covey, Lang, Leversee, Milbrath, Mortensen, Porter. Silver Spur Honorary Junior Men University of Minnesota, I9I8 PROPERLY DRESSED to welcome a bitter Minnesota winter are Gerald Allen Busch John Richter, Don Engstrand, and Dale Engstrom. Page l60 William Richard Busch Iames Bain Carey Harry I. Covey Donald Clayton Engstrand Dale Frederick Engstrom Roger Norman Findahl Harley Ernest Hanke Frederick Lang Richard M. Leversee L. Dale Maclver Melvin H. Milbrath Arthur Iohn Mortensen Oliver Bernard Nypan Charles Porter Iohn Richter Lucky Woods Somers Raymond I. Tarleton Iolm Townsend Robert Wilhoit Q l H21 .,5'? rr BACK ROW: Stoner, Gould, Keaveny, Sargent, Kaiser, Snead, Illsley, Allen. SECOND ROW: Ames, Ti1orp, Small, Grogan, Calmenson, Yumibe, Koplitz, Clark FRONT ROW: Mr. Wrenn, Godwin, Scudder, Krecklow, Wetherbee, Abbot, Erickson, Mrs. Schmitz. NOT IN PICTURE: Bartley. Helen Reed Abbot Ieanne Burns Allen Mary Kathleen Ames Donna Ellen Bartley Betty Anne Calmenson Ioan Iaequeline Clark Enid Georgianne Erickson Louise Marie Godwin Elizabeth Lynne Gould Ioan Dorothy Grogan Lois Iean Illsley Karol Ann Kaiser Mortar Bnarlfl Syracuse University, I9 I 8 Minnesota Eta Sigma, l9l9 Ioan Isabel Keaveny Ruth Arlene Koplitz Maryann Krecklow Lyla Mary Sargent Marion Claire Scudder Millie E. Small Edna May Snead Gerry Mae Stoner Dorothy lean Thorp Louisa Ann Wetherbee Yuki Fukuzawa Yurnihe Miss Marcia Edwards Mrs. Henry Schmitz, advisor Mr. C. Gilbert Wrenn, advisor ,255 EVIDENCE disproving the old adage about beauty and brains are Mortar Board members Mary Ames, Maryann Kreclrlow, Donna Bartley and Jean lllsley. Page l6I if - e- A- , r ' 1 --f ni ll iii -K-. K H W fgrr. a -- Sf sswiz ar ss -' 'i ' f -' ' r V PACK ROW: Burgan, Huston, Youse, Trygestad, Siron, Lund. FRONT ROW: King, R. Curtis, Mitchell, Kauth, Corl. NOT IN PICTURE: Alm, Anderson, Church- ill, J. Curtis, De La Barre, Harvey, Hauge, Noda, Rensch, Tucker, Westberg, Wiegand. Pi Delta Professional Science University of Missouri, I92I Minnesota Beta, I925 Pi Delta Nu's had an unmistakable aura of chem- must have completed a required number of chem- istry labs about them . . . aspirants for membership istry courses for initiation. PROUD AS PEACOCKS over their fat chapter scrapbook are these smiling sister Pi Delts, chemistry students all. Louise Mitchell presided over the Pi Delts . . . Rita Curtis filled the vice presidency . . . Phyllis ,.. Lund took care of correspondence . . . Leone King jotted minutes . . . and Mary Kauth collected change. Social chairman Ieanette Siron was major domo of a Hurry of coke and card parties . . . the Union was the spot . . . planned spring picnics on the river Hats . . . and swimming parties when the weather and water grevvitemperate enough. Members claimed that they didn't spend all their time in labs . . . pointed to Iackie Curtis of Sopho- more cabinet and Union Board for proof . . . and seldom forgot to mention Mary Lou De La Barre of WAA . . . or Phyllis Lund, coin collector for the Interprofessional sorority council. Pi Delt's planned parties for underprivileged chil- dren in connection with Interpro council . . . Page I62 worked hard on Campus Chest. . .and looked over a promising crop of queen candidates. Theta Honorary Band University of Minnesota, I944 Minnesota Alpha, I944 Members of Theta Nu blew their own horns . .- . were more than glad to tell the world about the honorary band sorority . . . took time off from toot- ing to relax in the band lounge . . . held an occa- sional meeting . . . and a gala round of parties. Audrey Albrecht Hourished a Competent baton over the group . . . had vice president Fran Clar- lield right behind her to back her up . . . kept sec- retary Kay Hartig busy with minutes galore . . . and entrusted loose change to treasurer Iean Met- calf. Theta Nuis celebrated the last band concert of the current season by staging a silver tea for friends and patrons . . . scooped up the profits and mailed them right off to the Heart Hospital fund . . .every Theta Nu loves coffee and doughnuts . . . and they all ate their fill at post-football foray feeds . . . played host to the Michigan band when it appeared last fall . . . and with the sinkers again. 'wi bail' e , L 19' fl? 1 F THEY CAN'T get away from music, say these members of Theta Nu, as they gather around the piano 'For a song or two. May 23 was circled on Theta Nu calendars . . . they didn't want to miss their annual Founders' Day banquet . . . and in December all female horn- blowers of the University band were invited to a coke conclave . . . a get-acquainted gathering with an eye to rushing prospects. BACK ROW: Rosso Ludlow, Haker, Theissen, Swenson, Phillips. SECOND ROW: Crawford, Davis, Jacobson, Harvey, Norrdin, Williams. FRONT ROW: Olson, Hartrg, Albrecht, Clarfield, Murray, Hague. NOT lN PICTURE: Metcalf, Quigley. . i 'CF Page lb3 l rr If 5, , :SSW SPRING is in the air, and in the smiles of Virginia Grandy, Joyce Byers, Rosemarie Henley and Enid Erickson. Musicales galore were on the docket for Sigma Alpha Iota's . . . they squeezed in at least one each month . . . handed the baton to Ioyce Byers . . . chose Rosemarie Henley for the vice president's spot . . . supplied corresponding secretary Kay Hartig Sigma lpha Iuta Professional Music University of Michigan, I903 Minnesota Sigma Sigma, i926 with stamps . . . and kept Marilyn Moe happy re- cording minutes . . . Iean Radil held the keys to the cash'box . . . and Enid Erickson kept an eagle eye on prospective rushees. October saw a splurge of rushing . . . a musicale and tea in the music library . . . and a rushing pic- nic at Turtle Lake . . . Sigma Alpha Iota's ban- queted on Founders, Day in the Union . . . their chorus practiced long hours in preparation for the music hour they gave in February for the public . . . the program featured contemporary American mu- sic and Enid Erickson, organist . . . a vesper musi- cale at Grace Lutheran Church on May 4 Was well attended . . .and Sigma Alpha Iota's topped off their whirl with a senior farewell banquet and a Mothers' Day program. BACK ROW: Gillis, Indihar, Jenkins, Pankow, Dewars, Phillips. THIRD ROW: Bailey, Beckstrand, Codding, Grandy, Meile, Johnstone, Montgomery. SEQOND ROW: Hoskins, McKay, E. Erickson, Sandberg, Johnson, Balian. FRONT ROW: Hartig, Henley, Byers, Radil, Moe, Hagie. NOT IN PICTURE: Davis, B. Errksen, Feigal, Manning. Page I64 i Umeqa Hhn Honorary Wood Sculpture and Ceramics University of Minnesota, I944 Omega Rho's dropped chisels and went to plotting plans for national expansion . . . they intend to establish chapters of the fraternity at Cranbrook, Penn State, and Columbia . . . spent days in earnest woodchopping in preparation for the Omega Rho show in the Terrace Room of the Union . . . saw to it that not a member missed the opening of Twin City artists, work at the Institute last fall . . . and since it was Halloween Eve, turned spooks afterward at a gala party. Members managed to slip in a few plans for the Beaux Arts Ball they sponsored with members of Delta Phi Delta . . . modeled after London's annual fling. 71 r 5 'rr 'Y I rr I , ' .rr . ,, Pi s ig r I I l I I fl il BACK ROW: Begg, Hoglund, Druck, Thompson, Archer, Bar- ton. SECOND ROW: Beals, Nalrashian, Rosenfield, Bellis, Wahrer, Schmitz. FRONT ROW: Rosien, Dyson, Luporl, Jorgen- son, Taylor, Anderson, Law. NOT IN PICTURE: Biebl, Kati- nen, Kroemer, Naesefh, Pohl, Robinson, Schrupp, Swensen. Zeta Phi Eta . . . honorary speech sorority . . . Kathie Bye led meetings . . . with vice president Shiela LaMond at her right hand . . .secretary Barbara McIntyre jotted minutes . . . lean Mills sandwiched in treasurer's reports between practices for "Uncle Tom's Cabin." "Uncle Tom's Cabinu . . . produced, presented and sponsored by Zeta Phi Eta . . . members slaved so on the production that they were more than ready for a weekend houseparty . . . the faculty women's club looked forward to Zeta Phi Eta's poetry pro- gram . . . actives spent all spring practicing choral readings ...' a nd sponsored a campus poetry con- test on the side. Honorary Speech Northwestern University, IB93 Minnesota Pi, I934 eta Phi Eta BACK ROW: Dale, Holt, Kohrs, Dean, Archer, Mclntyre, Gold ish. FRONT ROW: Lageson, Or Iich, Rice, Bye, Chinn, Mills, W Wagner. NOT IN PICTURE. Bache-Wiig, Limond, S. Wagner. Page I66 QI BACK ROW: Archer, Swensen, Hellevik, Lupori, Hulce. FRONT ROW: Beneke, Naeseth, Abbot, Anderson, Dyson. NOT lN PlCTURE: Burnham, Gebhart, Hanft, Hulse, Larkin, Manning, Nearhood, Orenstein, Pohl, Robinson, Sehrupp, Schuknecht, Vil:z, Volk. Delta Phi Delta Honorary Ari University of Kansas, i909 Minnesota Gamma, l9l9 Professional artists filled the rosterfof Delta, Phi Delta . . . honorary art fraternity . . . winced un- der prexy Helen Abbot's stern gaze . . . chose Mary Alice Volk as vice president . . . kept Carolyn Nearhood busy recording motions . . . and Barbara Orenstein up to date on correspondence . . . en- trusted Hardean Naeseth with the group's funds. Work of alums and actives was shown at the Walker Art Center during a midwinter month . . . Peter Lupori had charge . . . Delta Phi Delta mem- bers trotted friends over to see the exhibit, held Feb- ruary 19 to March 24 . . . had lots of practice in the silk screen process turning out over 300 posters for Campus Chest. . . spent time instructing in the arts and crafts Workshop . . . their contract pro- vided funds for the fraternity . . . and boosted the budget with a sale of block printed Christmas cards. Members rustled up costumes for their Beaux Arts Ball in spring . . . held with the sculptors of Omega Rho . . . and turned out full force for a Founders, Day banquet. Actives boasted about Hardean Naeseth, president of YMCA . . . graduate student Peter Lupori, well known in the east . . . Charlotte Hellevick, Who was ever enthusiastic over cooperative housing . . . and lean Dyson, active in Omega Rho. DONATING their ialenfs 'co publicize the Campus Chest drive are artists Marge Benelre, Avis Anderson, Blair Archer and Barbara Swensen Page l65 THE GOVERNING BU RUS We elected some of our fellow students to lead us They became memb f . ers 0 many and varied governing boards and councils. We placed in their hands the opportunity to gain administrative ex- perience. We gave them our co fid n ence, when we voted for them at the polls, that student activities on the University campus would be run democratically and by the students. innnsnta Mnuds Campus scenes like these are familiar to all Minnesota students . . . and it is evidences of collegiate Whimsy such as the final burial of Kil- roy which lend much needed variety to the grind . . . never-to-be-forgotten are such sprees as the snow train . . . a headliner followed up by a multitude of Saturday night dances . . . boat rides on the Donna Mae . . . hayrides . . . sleighrides . . . and it is traditions such as the passing of the torch from one Gopher captain to another that keep Minnesota spirit alive. gg g l SOLEMN PROCESSION of curious students precedes the much-publicized funeral of Kilroy, the ingenious traveler, who was crushed in the corridors of Folwell hall during fall quarter . . . despite reports to the contrary, Kilroy is definitely dead and buried . . . rests now in the place where all good Minnesota students go. LEFT: Tradition holds forth when I947 football captain Steve Silianoff RIGHT: The snow train to Duluth was the most successful yet: here accepts the torch from last year's head man Bob Sandberg . . . students wedge in among their trappings to carry on a game of bridge. Page lb7 ww Y 4 - A 342: 'Q Swww X ,f 1 w 9 v www ww' ' ,QP H1 'if aww wi ww w ww- E Um' H C m M ww Mwwwkwww www ani w w ++ + r ww www' www ww ww ww ww w gay .sl N wwwwww: f5'?""wvf ww' 5 ww f ww.. w in A' S Z.. w rf ww sir vt. .QA my t"5h wi., - ww - Q... uw, wafwfgfwfif i Q lt 'Pb - w ,ww 5 'f-mi . . , ,ww w ww, .www .pl-.iwghgff Gi j L 7 ...... Q .w w , im Wig? www,:EwL4!EEE A M I 3- .www ww .- 'w - rw-www wwm?WXww' 2'-wwwwww I if ww w ww ..-HF . w wwr 5 ww w w ,N - " ww ww ww w-'ww'wMEE3ww if wx ww"" 'W ,Www Www www wJ w w :W F www,v M, 'H "'," ' ' " W -fww,,w,ww f ' w' ww" w' wwww ww' www ww Vw" wwwww' M ' "Wag I A . 1 .fb , A Jw M .pw . 'Wh' w w w 4' i ' ' w ' J .J A we , . .. Y ' 5 1 il V w 1 1' .e O y --av : ',f:g1'www1f'www wl Q --. ww- 'iggi wridwww 1 '-- 5. 1 ww . w w .1 :wisfrwwwiwwww .wwwwwwifww-w M 3' "ww Committees . . . cabinets . . . conflabs on policy . . . 228 Union hummed with business . . . Wed- nesday night meetings lasted until all hours as mem- bers discussed pertinent problems . . . and things got done under president Al Dreher's eliicient re- gime. Big time sponsors, the council oversaw class cabi- nets . . . picked a Homecoming chairman . . . ran elections . . . stumped for Campus Chest . . . cheered the rooter king and rally squad they had chosen . . . supervised Student Forum and Minne- sota Foundation . . . and staged a Charity Ball. Students had a fling with pre-war Havor in the Wisconsin Student Trip . . . reincarnated from years gone by . . . attended Leader's camp en masse . . . cussed and discussed faulty student leadership . . . and Ways to improve it . . . Ruth Koplitz chose discussion topics . . . and the spot on the St. Croix for the meet . . . the newly established Human Re- lations council Hlled a vital need . . . under Ieanette Iohnson and Iean Ferrin they work with the Y's Brotherhood council . plotted a schedule of radio programs. HUMAN RELATIONS council members are Jean Omtvedt, Ernest Hollcestad, and seated, Jean Ferrin, Jeanette Johnson, and Bob Prestemon. ,. f ix Q1 Virginia Caldwell Carolyn Passonneau Shirley Cederleaf Joyce ia. Maul Don Wagner Page I70 f-lll - Shirley Cedarleaf juggled dates . . . Htted them into an All-University calendar of social events for each quarter . . . led the social coordinating committee which Worked with the student ac- tivities committee . . . Bob Sandberg scheduled meetings of the senate committee of student ath- letics . . . eyed rooter king candidates. GETTING THE WORD from Ruth Koplitz on leadership council activities are Jeanne Allen, Ann Lavery and Virginia Buffington. if ",Yf1" MAKING NEW PLANS for the legislative action committee are Louisa Wetherbee and Karol Kaiser, chairman of the group. Council Karol Kaiser was elected to head the legislative action committee formed to work with the admin- istration in contacting each of Minnesota's con- gressional districts on state legislation concerning the University . . . members of the "Committee of 67," under Roger I-Iolm's leadership, included volunteers from each district. Ioyce Maul struggled with the parking prob- lem . . . campaigned to get outlying parking lots in full use . . . she also ran fall and spring elec- tions . . . wasn't too harried by the Hare system to attend to details . . . Don Wagner was placed in charge of a new evaluations program . . . in- vestigation of all campus organizations with radi- cal changes and improved eiliciency in mind . . . Carolyn Passonneau contacted schools all over the northwest . . . checked on dates for a conference in May on campus government and affairs. Dreher turned some duties over to vice presi- dent Jeanne Allen . . . had to hire a professional secretary to help out harrassed Shirley Cedarleaf . . . placed the council's fund in Don Wagner's hands. THEY'RE OFF on the All-U Council trip to Madison, as students wave fond goodbye to those who are left behind. Gerry Busch Karol Kaiser Enid Erickson Ruth Koplitz Dreher Page l7l Senior Class Cabinet e Q' Y Q, ,ai .ll It's the Senior cabinet that was responsible for bringing Duke Ellington to town spring quarter . . . They are mighty proud of what they term the big- gest best midwest eollege dance ever . . . The string of adjectives is interminable . . . They thank their lucky stars that they found lean Hopson to head the Senior Prom . . . Sprouted grey hairs until the event finally came off. STEVE HISE, president of the Senior cabinet. Page I72 sr SNITCHING A SNACK in somebody's kitchen after the Senior Prom are Lois Benson, Bob Pflueger, Dorothy Thorp, Jean Kusnerek, John Harker, and Bud Perbix. Seniors were a big problem . . . The cabinet handled all senior class affairs and individual troubles as well . . . helpful hints on how to graduate were handed out wholesale to any who asked. They un- tangled programs, juggled credits and worded peti- tions for many a confused senior. The cabinet teamed up with AWS to handle Cap and Gown Day . . . Dragged the kettle for the tra- BRAINS behind the senior class cabinet are Sieve Hise, president: Janet Millea, secretary: John Holton, treasurer: Dave Clemens, pub- licity chairman. ditional cauldron ceremony over to Northrop . . . and counted the change afterward before depositing it in the scholarship fund . . . Cabinet members sat for hours in the Union P. O. exhorting seniors to buy graduation announcements . . . Found E. B. Pierce and the alumni committee mighty helpful in planning graduation banquets. Even with this multitude of diverse little duties on the docket, the cabinet's regular dinner meetings were far from drab and businesslike . . . President Steve Hise kept things under control, however . . . Even ebullient Dave Clemans listened with awe to the preXy's pearls of wisdom . . . Iumbo Hoffman stored it all up to retell to the boys at the SAE house after meeting . . . Fritz Miller and Wes Mar- ans hardly glanced up from their medical texts . . . Liz Peterson was never too weary from her inter- campus trolley ride to add an opinion . . . Theta President Theo Nagel always managed to squeeze in a good share of what she thought . . . Dorothy Bonde gave a nurse's viewpoint . . . Gopher artist Ierri Anderson doodled . . . Weeze Caley and Patty McRoberts usually had it all discussed before they arrived . . . Ian Millea had trouble shifting her thoughts from Union jobs to cabinet activities . . . and Dick Bye expressed the Pioneer manis ideas. And despite the jollity of meetings, the Senior cabinet accomplished their tasks with remarkable efficiency. TOP: A member of the senior cabinet convinces a Few seniors that they should buy their graduation announcements early . . . BOT- TOM: Seniors see how they look in academic garb before taking the final graduation march. SENIOR CLASS CABINET: BACK ROW: Darrell Hoffman, Pat McRoberts, Mary Louise Caley, Wes Marans. FRONT ROW: Steve Hise, Betty Just, Dorothy Bonde, Dave Clernans, Theo Nagle, John Holten, Janet Millea, Dick Bye, Jerri Andersen, Charfes Miller. NOT IN PICTURE: Elizabeth Peterson. - ' , ' Lift. - , - ' af: -3.5 ' " " "'-5.1 2517 e , -- u 723755 iisiils? 'EVE . I- M93 ' i Page I73 JUNIOR CABINET members fake their responsibilities with a smile. Back row: Sydney Perrin, Bev Johnson, Nancy Neal, Polly Draheim, Delane Anderson. Front row: John G. Benjamin, Mary Kay Moore, Ruth Miller, Laurie Johnson, Norm Groih. .Iunitlr Class Cabinet The junior class had a personal interest in its cabi- net this year . . . and personal attention from the cabinet, too . . . letters to juniors early in the fall felt out class opinion . . . recruited workers for committees. President Norm Groth called on his executive committee in the pinches . . . Delane Anderson left BOOSTING the Junior Ball in the Union are committee members Harold G. Jansen, Jim Shore, Ray Foley. Doug Grinder and Ann Lavery. Page I74 vice presidential tasks . . . Nancy Neal dropped minutes . . . and Iohn Benjamin discarded account books to pitch in . . . publicity chairman Polly Dra- heim saw to it that the class doings got a spread in publications. The cabinet drafted blueprints for their contribu- tion to Snow Week While drifts were still piled high BEAMING officers of the junior class are Norm Groth, president: Delane Anderson vice-president: Nancy Neal, secretary: John Ben- jamin, 'treasurer RELAXING A BIT at the Junior Prom are Ray Foley, Alice Blue, Ann Lavery, and JB chair- man Jim Shore. The juniors. never without , entertainment, danced to the music of Harry l Cool's and Bruce Dybvig's bands and listened to the tunes of the "Honey Dreamers." around the Union . . . delegated Bill Miller and Iohn Benjamin to give technical supervision . . . and lent their own muscle to the task of piling up the blocks for their ice palace . . . then sat back and watched it trickle into the Mississippi. Work started in Ianuary on the Iunior Ball . . . chairman Iim Shore angled for some of Al Iolson's time . . . trotted to Chicago to tail name bands l. . . chose Io French to plaster the Radisson with May Day decorations . . . cleared May 19 as the big date AND HERE YOU HAVE some of the illustrious members of the Junior Class. At the left, Dr. Charles Bird smiles on his class in abnormal . . . contacted all organizations for their choice as "Belle of the Balli' . . . snared radio coverage for the dance. And through the maze of Ball detail, the cabinet functioned as a team .y . . Many Kay Moore estab- lished Ag campus contacts . . . Ruth Miller and Beverly Iohnson plugged the dance in business school and Comstock . . . Sydney Perrin gave per- tinent facts to nurses . . . and Laurie Iohnson con- tacted dozens through AWS. psychology . . . at the right, serious business students pay close attention and fill their notebooks with lecture notes. Page I75 GUYS AND GALS who keep things running smoothly for the sopho- more class are cabinet members Bud Riley, Virginia Buffington, Bsuce A. Paulsen, Pat Hessian, Jackie Curtis, Earl Skalowsky, Babs Bawden, Dave Lavine, Ann Lavery, advisor, Tom Allen, and Hy Hoffman. Snphnmure Class Cabinet LINED UP for inspection are sophomore cabinet officers Dave Lavine, president: Virginia Buffington, secretary: Hy Holifman, treasurer: and Bud Riley, vice president. Page I76 X The First sophomore cabinet since the war had plenty of spadevvork to do . . . fall meetings started right in redrafting the cabinetis constitution . . . plotted Ways to further school spirit and class unity . . . elected Virginia Bufiington and Babs Bawden to the liaison committee between class cabinets . . . and decided that Ginny should represent them at leadership camp. Freshmen and sophomores set a precedent. . . they discarded clubs after the Snow Week hockey battle and Worked together on their big Hing . . . the Charlie Spivak dance . . . they brought the first big name band to the campus during winter quar- ter . . . Earl Skalowsky allocated jobs to commit- tees drawn from both cabinets . . . and made the 3000 ticket holders happy with a whing-ding affair. Dave Lavine wielded the gavel . . . Harold Riley filled the vice president's slot . . . Virginia Bulhng- ton kept notes . . . Hy Hoffman had a firm grip on the purse strings . . . members elected by the sophomore class in the fall elections were Babs Baw- den . . . Pat Hessian . . . Bruce Poulsen . . . Earl Skalowsky . . . Iackie Curtis . . . and Tom Allen . . . Ann Lavery sat in as All-U council advisor. ,fm-t 'KM THE FRESHMAN CABINET loolts forward with enthusiasm to a bright college future. Back row: Paul Johnston, Joan Korengold, Chuck Arna- son. Front Row: Lyle Johnson, Mary Berdan, Chuck Cooper, Anita Karlson. Not in picture: Sandra Kubat, Bob Walls, John Weaver. Freshman Class Cabinet These ten freshmen adjusted themselves in jig time to the big University . . . led their class in pro- moting class spirit . . . and in acclimating fresh- men to a new environment along both social and academic lines . . . the Charlie Spivak dance took care of the social angle . . .and then members turned to analyzing student gripes, and making recommendations to the All-U Council. The cabinet was appointed by the council from lists of interested aspirants who Hled . . . they found plenty to do in drafting a constitution . . . studied records of former freshman cabinets for suggestions . . . organized the first freshman cabinet since 1942 . . . and did 21 little plotting for next year on the side. Members found that Paul Iohnston wielded a mean gavel . . . and that Lyle Iohnson backed him up as vice president . . . chose Mary Berdan to keep minutes. . .allocated Financial tasks to Chuck Cooper . . . Chuck Arnason was just the man to head activities . . . far from silent during meetings were Sandra Kubat . . . Anita Karlson . . . Bob Walls . . . loan Korengold . . . and lohn YVeaver. EXUBERANT FRESHMEN hold an executive meeting. Mary Berclan, secretary: Paul Johnston, president: Lyle Johnson, vice president: and Chuck Cooper, treasurer. Page I77 Assembled above are the members of the Ag Student Council. Student Council Friendly, cooperative life of the Farm campus . . . coordinated by its student governing body, the Ag student Council . . . heading the group gave Donald Nelson a busy year. Social conflicts were taken in hand by Iune Ro- galla . . . Mary Iean Nelson and the Honor Case Commission promoted the honor system . . . Iohn Christ replaced Mel Milbrath as chairman of the Intermediary board . . . They moved ahead toward solving curricular problems. Christmas saw vice-president Clarence Olson grad- uating . . . but not before he sewed up his case with Page I78 Louise Godwin . . . the Little Red Oil Can Win- ner . . . Bruce I-Ioan and Erling Weiberg tackled the publicity problem . . . and treasurer Warreii Vong tried to juggle the balance to include financ- ing the "Counciler." The group had a publication . . . After secretary Mary Lou Walker retreated permanently to the Home Management house, Pat Thurston took over the job . . . She was Christmas assembly chairman . . . Em Sapp ran elections . . . and Duane Le- Tourneau, Larry Flynn and Amos Hayes celebrated when their skating rink came through. BAC K ROW: Erlandson, Swenson, Van Kleef, Thue- son. FRONT ROW: Silver Wilmot, Arne, Redeen. rts Intermediary Beard The nine Arts Intermediary Board members really had SLA at heart . . . acted as a liaison committee between arts students and faculty . . . were elected by all students in the college . . . looked up to Iim Thueson, chairman . . . kept secretary Ioyce Re- deen busy. The Board was survey happy . . . inquiries into traffic problems and lunchroom shortages brought results . . . the ever popular marriage course grew out of some of this grubbing for details . . . SLA students were admonished about carefree, careless smoking. . .directed up and down the proper stairs . . . informed of the disadvantages of crib- bing . . . the Board's big idea for the year was an educational movie for high school distribution plug- ging the University. Education intermediary board . . . go-between for students and faculty of the College of Education . . . members mimeographed questionnaires polling student opinion of curricular changes . . . student activities Within the college . . . improvement of such facilities as study halls . . . advanced recom- mendations to faculty meetings, attended by chair- man Marion Scudder. A new students' assembly was initiated this year . . . and Annis Korpi headed "The Gopher Teacher," published for students in the college . . . open meet- ings of the board each quarter invariably developed into heated discussions between board members and attending students . . . biggest project was Educa- tion day on May l and the award given to the col- lege's outstanding student at the annual banquet. Edneatinn Intermediary Beard T G7 BACK ROW Archer Dugan Baker Geist Hellerman FRONT ROW M : agnuson, La Rocque, ' V Scudder, Mielke. NOT IN PIC- .f':5?51,.' ,?i',.i-'J TURE: Hoffman. Page I79 A. W. S. Of, for, and by women . . . AWS heads holed up in their plushy office and came up with some potent projects . . . divided duties into seven activity com- mittees . . . president Gerry Stoner filed away all this big business in her busy brain . . . and AWS cut quite a swath in University women's lives. Frosh registration came first . . . green ones at- tending the Big Sister tea found that they were Alices in Gopherland . . . Rhoda Hersh directed the show . . . recruited campus BWOC's to model in the style show . . . saw to it that each big sister shepherded her four charges eapably . . . hired lean St. Onge and Sue Hall to dig up quips for a script . . . reserved the Union main ballroom for the af- fair . . . and invited deans' wives to serve tea and cakes. Flocks of juniors and seniors never missed an AWS marriage course lecture . . . packed the Na- tural Science museum auditorium . . . listened to discussions of the religious, physiological and psycho- logical aspects of marriage . . . Murl Bee Carr and Elaine Goldberg kept busy selling tickets . . . but Elaine took time off to plan the annual Cram Ses- sion . . . sneak preview of finals for freshman women . . . the eager beavers of the upperclasses lectured . . . gave tips on how tests are given . . . how many pencils to sharpen . . . which texts to outline . . . and even which 'courses to cut occa- sionally. AWS bigwigs started having fun winter quarter . . . decided to play together for a change instead of spending all their time on programs for other people . . . Friday afternoon olhce parties were in- augurated . . . a coke, a smoke . . . plus a few good hands of bridge . . . a different standing com- mittee planned it each week. BWOCS all over campus put the AWS recognition dinner on their schedules . . . Chairman Barbara Beinhorn carried off a Mad Hatter theme with a-plomb . . . everyone rushed through dinner . . . they couldn't wait for the announcement of candi- dates for oliice for next year in AWS, Ag, YWCA The Cabinet of the Associated Women Students. l Page ISO THEY'RE PACKING 'EM IN for the AWS retreat, and not an inch to spare. One member finds that her suitcase is just excess baggage and WAA . . . the marriage course continued . . . with emphasis during winter quarter on the home- making aspects of marriage . . . women of all classes never missed a session. Mortar Board members were hostesses at Mrs. Morrill's tea for outstanding upperclass Women . . . those with grades, that is . . . they flitted through a receiving line of presidents of campus organizations . . . TEA TIME brings crowds of women students to the AWS office for a spot of tea and some polite conversation. . . . Hlled up on tea and cakes . . . Ianet Nubsen organized another for freshman women with the coveted grades . . . a brand new idea this year. Diamonds galore Hashed at the Bridal style show in Iune . . . the program included trousseau sug- gestions for brides . . . wardrobe suggestions for old maids . . . several downtown firms sponsored the event. Miles. McMezIrin, Gun- 4' derson, Zasirow, Shep- 'ag ard, Monsen, Beinhorn, Nupson, Sinnen hold a - " K conference. '77 Page ISI MODELING for an AWS bridal style show are Dale Gold and B Edling. PRESIDENT Gerry Stoner applies a replica of the I946 Christma ill S An all year job was the national AWS convention held on a weekend in April . . . harried Rhoda Hersh slaved long hours over a welter of detail . . . came up with a bang up convention . . . representa- tives of 83 colleges crammed the Union . . . took over sorority houses for the three days of the meet . . . wore themselves out with discussing, banquet- ing and speeching . . . reigning theme for the con- clave was "The Role of AWS in the Post War Worldn . . . discussions covered a multitude of sub- jects . . . service to students and campus . . . mem- bership drives . . . the value of activities . . . prob- lems of leadership . . . how to acquire cooperation and integration in AWS . . . and to clinch it, a Town Hall meeting on "The Place of AWS in the Post War Campusl' . . . most delegates were retir- ing and newly elected presidents of their campus groups . . . Deans of Women were housed at the Nicollet . . . delegates queued up in Union lunch lines . . . were treated to a banquet luncheon on Saturday . . . Local head Gerry Stoner also prexied the national group . . . and Io Reynolds was na- tional secretary. Year round jobs were the editing of the Eager ff'- seal to a Hennepin county mobel X-ray unit. AWS sponsored 'che PAPER WORK in the AWS office occupies Audrey Graupmann, dis- campus Christmas seal drive. cussions chairman, and Billie Bee Hull, who manages projects display. Page I82 L..-f"" AWS members find their Union office buzzing with activity at almost any hour of the day. Beaver . . . monthly publication for all AWS mem- bers . . . Sue Hall scrambled for copy . . . Ierry Healey spent a full summer putting out the Gopher Coed . . . mailed it to all entering frosh . . . Sue Egan spent hours with endless envelopes of Christ- mas seals . . . one for each and every PO . . . and AWS members sold Homecoming buttons by the score . . . Dency Coxe checked up on these. Spring quarter brought election of next year's big guns . . . Gerry Stoner handed the gavel to Barbara Beinhorn . . . having recovered from convention planning. Rhoda Hersh filled Paula Brogmus' vice president's slot . . . Elizabeth Reynolds handed over the minutes to Mary lane Miesen . . . and Cathy Shave gave a short course in accounting to Ruth Momsen. LEFT: Catherine Shave and Paula Brogmus sip tea in the office after the traditional AWS luncheon on Cap and Gown Day . . . BELOW: Three Mad Hatters act out the theme of the recognition dinner, which was given in honor of outstanding women on the campus winter quarter. Coffman Memorial Union It was Union Board which sponsored a damp but successful Snow Week . . . handed over the head- aches to chairman Bob Harrington . . .and at-- tended to details of the first snow train to Duluth .. .the Snow Ball, which climaxed the week's events, had the Union Ballroom crammed with re- velers. ii Uninn Union Board . . . found itself slightly un- y derstatlcd and very overloaded with jobs . . . l swollen enrollment had Union Walls bulging . . . but the Board stuffed at dinner meetings . . . discussed many and weighty problems . . . and carried on. Hub of Union activity, the Board had as sub- ordinates thirty chairmen of activities . . . they formed the Union Cabinet . . . were the brains and brawn behind dances, newsreels and the like . . . each board member sponsored four chairmen in one area of activity. Union Board President Ioan Keaveny was overseer of the whole affair . . .delegated duties to Chuck Porter, finance chairman . . . Roger Findahl, head of public relations . . . Betsy Gould, merit committee boss . . . Nancy Olds, big gun in the program co-ordinator's chair . . . and Al Baillif, house committee headman. The Union Board's big Hing of winter quarter was the annual Mardi Gras . . . the Union was decked out in a gala mood . . . and a dance topped the Whole affair . . . the Board set the date in February. Stan Kenton packed them in at Homecoming wg' ' - LEFT: Where the elite meet to slurp a soda, listen to the latest records, Nothing like a game of billiards to sharpen the wits and provide a and catch up on campus gossip-the Union Grill. . . RIGHT: little relaxation between classes. , Page I84 Board time . . . the Christmas semi-formal was a stellar event. Wives of legislators were entertained . . . and royally . . . at a tea held for Dome Club members . . . and the Board followed it up with another for President and Mrs. Morrill . . . informal events on the docket were a wienie roast before the snow fell PRESIDENT JOAN KEAVENY of the Union Board felt Ieft out of things when her picture appeared only twice on the same page. An sunshine, an outing on the Donna Mae . . . The obliging Gopher photographer fixed if up. . . . sleigh rides and hayrides . . . and with spring outings were such a success that the Board pushed for a bill allowing funds for more of the same . . . and for the construction of a hostel around which to center the parties. Union director G. Ray Higgins and selected Board members took off in early April . . . they trekked to Illinois for a national convention at the Univer- sity of Illinois . . .and spent the weekend in a whirl of discussing, banqueting and speeching. The Union Board points with pride to the re- juvenating job done on the Union last fall . . . fresh and fragrant are the corridors and lounges . . . they garner many an appreciative glance from the Passing UNION BOARD executive committee dotes on charming Presu- dent Keaveny. Left to right, Betsy Gould, G. Ray Higgins, John HOISZIITI- Richter, Joan, Roger Page, Roger Finclahl. UNION BOARD: BACK ROW: Slrelton, Carlson, Page, Porter, FRONT ROW: Damkroger, Olds, Gould, Richter, Keaveny, Glessner, O'Leary, Boillif, G. Ray Higgins, E. B. Fierce, Brown, Tanner, Finclahl. Bartley, Brandon, Huston, Mather. Page IB5 Huh nf the "Meet you in the Union for lunchn . . . 6Com- mittee meeting at 3:00 in room 316D . . . 'Tll leave a note in your P.O." . . . typical comments on cam- pus . . . and a pretty good indication of the need Coffman Memorial Union fills in the life of the green freshman in SLA . . . the budding barrister . . . and the energetic engineer. The place to eat . . . chat . . . relax . . . plot . . . it's the Union, and under the sponsorship of the Union Board enough diversions are provided to keep a student busy from the time heis a freshman until the day he graduates . . . from the keglers in the sub basement to the elite of the Campus Club, the Union satisfies its customers. L'Meet you for lunch" . . . in the Gopherette . . . the Grille . . . the cafeteria . . . the Iunior Ball- room . . . or bring your sandwiches and celery to the commuters' lunchroom . . . "Committee meet- ing at 3:00" . . . nerve center for campus activities, the Union sees big and little wheels dash through its DELIGHTFUL surprise for a malre-believe Union Board Santa. who fincls the wide-eyed children are really growing up. Uni ersity portals daily on vital missions . . . "I'll leave a note in your PO." . . . if it can be found, that is . . . the influx last fall found the P.O. adding a second deck . . .handling a record amount of material every day. Three cushion shots are executed daily . . . or at least attempted in the Unions deluxe billiard room . . . bridge hounds brush up by hitting Union spon- sored bridge classes . . . and all but monopolizing the first floor game room . . . the joint really jumps at Al Wiklund's dance instruction deluxe . . . the Lindy taught scientifically . . . and effectively . . . for the more conservative tips on the Waltz . . . the rhumba . . . and the tango . . . Tuesdays and Thursdays were the days. . . the ballroom was seldom empty . . . disk dances were a Wednesday afternoon ritual . . .a crowd of regulars never missed a Wednesday night Variety dance . . . and couldn't tell you of a better spot than the Union for a Saturday night soiree. SHORTY Doris England struggles to reach her lofty PO box, while tall man Sonny Schwert has to grovel to inspect his. WHAT IT WILL BE nobody knows, except these boys in the Union workshop who are just starting in on a new project. G A SIX-HANDED bridge game helps 'co pass the time away in the popular Union game room. Page I87 THE FAMED Union Main Lounge, where we study, chat, and read the Daily. Smoke cleared from the men's lounge on second floor occasionally . . . and smokers left long enough to hand over the room for Board-sponsored coffee hours . . . students met faculty . . . doughnuts were dunked . . . and informal shop talk drifted out into the corridors . . . Noon newsreels caught on . . . attendance hit a high of 4000 Winter quarter . . . and an extra day was provided for the overflow. Record hounds relaxed . . . and listened their fill at listening hours in the terrace room . . . painting and pounding were not for aught in the Arts and Crafts workshop . . . Workers turned out an amaz- ing variety of finished products . . . and proudly displayed them to instructors . . . and friends . . . Conference rooms buzzed with business . . . they were temporary headquarters for a long list of or- ganizations . . . the main desk's appointment book was filled to overflowing. The basement bookstore did a rushing business in thumbtacks . . . paper clips . . . and books . . . and "Use Wildroot Cream Oil, Chas." re-echoed dovvn the hall from the barbershop. Page IBB Specialization of activities . . . informality . . . Congeniality . . . service . . . these are the aims of the Union . . . and the program the Union Board plans. THE TOASTMASTERS club practices after-dinner speaking. '12l:,HVn'l N, l 'A in lf"-5.4 .ga All ninn Board Ag campus activity was focused in the Ag Union . . . Students flocked there in off hours . . . Steer- ing all this activity was the Ag Union Board . . . Advised bytMr. Gordon Starr, the group was headed by President Orville Hanson . . . assisted by vice- president Hildegard Nypan . . . and Secretary Shir- ley Remquist. Fall quarter featured a student-faculty reception . . . A coffee hour and music listening hour were sponsored on alternate weeks . . . Students had as much fun as the kiddies at a Christmas party given for children of students and faculty . . . Biggest blowout was the spring quarter talent show . . . An outing at Hudson, Wiscolisin, was a close second . . . and an open house and dance were featured each quarter. The board established many new features in the Union . . . Most important, the long-awaited stu- dent activity room . . . a meeting place for organi- zations . . . A new grill was installed in the down- stairs game room . . . Snack-happy students ate their fill . . . The Camera Club gloated over their new dark room. TRIMMING THE AG UNlON'S TREE are Don Nelson Orville Hanson, and Hilclegard Nypan, on the floor and Shirley Remquist, George Hassing, lone Norby and Dick Bernzen, standing. THE AG UNION BOARD: seated left to right, Mildred Shurtleff, Diclr Bernzen, Lois Landre, Mr. James Brown, Miss Juanita Walter, Orville Hanson, Mr. Gordon Starr, Hildegard Nypan, George Hassing, Shirley Remquist, and Don Nelson. Standing, Owen Hallberg, lone Norby, Odell Bard usen. Page I89 THE GAME ROOM is the place to congregate in the Ag Union. The Ag Union . . . Where the elite meet . . . it's crammed between classes with coke-seeking coeds . . . a search for a fourth for bridge is never EXPERTS AT THE GAME are John Sedgwick, Philip Sloclcar, Paul Stone, and Jerry Herbert, in the Ag Union billiard room. Page l9O a long one . . . card tables are full both upstairs and dovvn all day . . . and every day . . . student soda jerks stagger home after dispensing a constant How of edibles at the newly installed grill in the Union basement . . . men spend free hours lining up billiard shots at the Union's three pool tables . . . the place really hums. And almost Weekly, ag students disport at Union Board sponsored dances . . . the Board really puts itself out with several extra special flings each quar- ter . . . and plans a full complement of the peren- nial ag campus favorite . . . the hayride. Big guns Wend their way through the pool tables to the student activities room . . . hub of ag cam- pus organizations . . . just the place for meetings . . . paper Work . . . conniving . . . or shooting the breeze . . . anyone in search of the YWCA of- fice climbed the stairs . . . and found there a bee- hive of business. Coffee hours in the Union are a tradition . . . students and faculty of all departments gathered regularly to talk shop over coffee cups . . . the con- claves were designed to help students and faculty to become better acquainted . . . and they accom- plished just that. The Ag Union board was overseer of this hum- ming hive . . . the Union provided the needed spot for students to relax, chat and spend their spare time. WE ALL HAVE TO EAT, and when you matriculate at University Farm, you hit for the cafeteria in the famed Union. :frgfgsfa ,JE I Ari-r f BACK ROW: Teter, Hugher, 0'Leary, Kennedy, Ostrom. FRONT ROW: Sommer, Whittaker, Brown, Heinrich. Board nf ssmziatsd Business Students Business Board acted as the middleman between Business School faculty and students . . . sought to coordinate activities . . . and foster professional spirit . . . had Phil Whittaker at its head . . . with Bruce Brown as vice president . . . and Dot Som- mer doubling up as secretary-treasurer. The Board plotted big plans in the fall . . . in- augurated "Business Brevitiesj' a biweekly sheet dis- tributed to business students to boost school spirit . . . and to give Editor Palmer Tibbits a chance to blow in editorials . . . the school's placement serv- ice was expanded to accommodate the increase in graduating seniors . . . a poll of 1000 students on the need for activity groups Within the school led to the formation of accounting, personnel, and mer- chandising clubs winter quarter . . . big whee of the year was the board-sponsored Business School Day, complete with panel discussions, a crammed coffee hour, banquet and dance . . . scholastic and service awards were presented to the deserving at another coffee hour on May 21. THE BUSINESS SCHOOUS BOARD works hard to coordinate activities and curricula in the School, and E. A. Feilman, C. C. Arnao, Phil Whittaker, and Bruce Brown manage to have a good deal to say about whatisto be done next Page l9I Bnarll nf Publications The nine members of the Board of Publications controlled the red tape behind the Gopher, Daily, and Ski-U-Mah . . . Every two weeks in the jour- nalism library they approved and disapproved of the policies of the publications . . . Raised the level of the Ski-U-Mah from Skum to literature... cautiously controlled the purse strings. . . Pre- served the Daily by working on the paper shortage problem . . . and preserved their popularity by sponsoring a dance during spring quarter for all, from awe-inspiring editors way down to lowly cub reporters . . . Awarded activity keys to long-serv- ing publication workers. B.T.O.'s all of them . . . Louise Graner, presi- dent, was chairman of Neon Nite during Freshman Week . . . Betty Larsen was office chairman of Pan- hel . . . Ieanne St. Onge, treasurer, was chairman of Union publicity and worked on the AWS Big Sister Cabinet . . . Lowell Mills contributed his talents to the Commons Club and the Union Twilite Committee . . . Don Fraser wrote for the Law Re- view . . . Besides being secretary of the Board, Mary Ann Lund acted as oflice chairman for Freshman Week, and assigned pictures for the Gopher . . . THE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS, left to right: Jean St. Onge, Mr. Theron Johnson, Howard Jensen, Al Olson, Mr. Fred L. Kildow, Presi- ,L JGf,,7rf, .,. SHOWING THEIR INTEREST in newspapers are Fred L. Kildow, Mary Ann Lund, Louise Graner, and Tip Mills. her vivacious energy never disrupted the serenity of Iohn Dablow, Gerry Wiggins, and Al Olson . . . Dean H. Schmitz, Professor F. Kildow, Mr. Theron Iohnson, and Mr. Howard Iensen advised the group. dent Louise Graner, Dean Henry Schmitz, Mary Ann Lund, Lowell Mills, John Dablow, and Don Fraser. Page V92 Tech Ifummissinn Tech Commission . . . Governing body of the Institute of Technology . . . Composed of presi- dents of the nine engineering societies plus three members-at-large elected by student body of I. T. in spring elections . . . Faculty is represented by Prof- fessor Miles Kersten from Civil Engineering . . . and Professor Axel Algren from Mechanical Engi- neering. During fall and winter quarters President Gerald Busch directed activities . . . and vice-president Quentin Eyberg rendered assistance . . . Glenn Buettner handled the treasurer's job . . . When Busch and Eyberg graduated in March, Buettner took over as president . . . Iohn Tomassoni became the new treasurer . . . and Al Iohnson was elected vice-president . . . Bobbie Huston handled the sec- retary's position all year. The group coordinated activities of the profes- sional societies in I. T .... Worked for student- faculty cooperation on matters of concern to both . . . They met with Dean Lind and other profes- sors to discuss possibility of obtaining preference for COORDINATING AGAIN are IT wheels Louis Mrachek, Harm Seibert, Archie Johnson, Bobbie Huston, and Glenn Buettner. seniors in registration . . . They worked with En- gineers Club of Minneapolis in planning first engi- neering banquet since 1941 . . . The banquet was held in Main Ballroom of Union on April 21 . . . and was given as tribute to retiring Dean Lind. BACK ROW: Mrachek, Corbett, Holler, Seibert, Healy. FRONT ROW: Sandford, Buettner, Huston, Busch, Eyberg, Tomassoni. NOT IN PICTURE: Johnson. ,M Y - V M ,,ywH,,v J iw X V W 51, .M i f-2: wife' I I ' H. JI-em .Wsaf iw W II , Mu ...- Page I93 Figuring dimensions with their trusty slide rules high up in the main engineering building are four architects-'co-be. Aspiring architects Were really organized . . . a Well coordinated group of representatives han- dled any and all problems of the students . . . the Architectural Student Council aimed at rep- resentation of all students in architecture. . . each separate design class sent delegates . . . and representatives at large were elected each fall. The group served as an intermediary board . . . smoothed out Wrinkles between faculty and stu- dent body . . . was ready, willing, and able with advice for students mired by academic problems . . . proved themselves efficient middlemen. Social life for architects was far from nil . . . under Architectural Student Council sponsorship, several large get-acquainted afiairs Were a howl- ing success . . . first on the docket was an in- formal get-tcgether and coffee hour in the Union fall quarter . . . architects left design problems and flocked to hear Professor Harlan McClure ex- plain "SWedish American Architecture." Architectural BACK ROW: Clark, Pieper, Sandberg, Landberg, Field, Bentz, Page. THIRD ROW: Manuel, Ohnsorg, Oredson, Rowland, Estebo, Handford. SECOND ROW: Madson, Kief, Griffith, Wirth, Marteinson, Sandi. FRONT ROW: Schneider, Shimer, lsakson, Healy, Weichsclbaum, Wellenstem. al l. A Page I94 SKETCHING THE MODEL at the right are some of the many architectural students. Student lfnuntzil The Council patted themselves on the back after the fall quarter coffee hour . . . and started right in plotting more parties . . . held, as a rule, in the Union . . . several of these featured exhibi- tions of student's work . . . faculty were invited . . . and the events were a whopping success. Lectures were a feature of the Councills pro- gram . . . Iohn Hopkins, the man responsible for an egg-plant purple Northrop interior, spoke on color and interior design. lt was really a whiz-bang start for the council . . . dying a slow death from a wartime drain of manpower, the group was reorganized last year . . . and resumed full operations last fall . . . a revision of the Council's constitution was under- way . . . and a slate of oiiicers was elected . . . Fred Bentz took over the presidency . . . Everett lsakson kept minutes. . . and Iean Levy dis- pensed cash. TED SUGANO, Marshall Greenberg, Reuben Johnson, and George Klein work with a scale model of a modern house. 12 A Page l95 BACK ROW: Wood, Hjerpe, Hambleton, Shadick. FRONT ROW: Peyton, Raitt, Holan, Ramsey. SE The monthly meetings of the Nurses' Self Gov- ernment Association cover lots of territory . . . co- ordinate activity of student nurses in three hospitals. Former president Nancy Way Lienke stepped up a rung to be faculty advisor . . . president Muriel Holan made things happen . . . she had plenty of assistance from vice-president Wyona Ramsey . . . secretary Beverly Raitt did all the paper work . . . and Pat Peyton handled the accounts. Regular attenders at meetings were the house council presidents from the three hospitals . . . they provided the coordinating link in the organization . . . Lynette Hjerpe of Miller never missed a meet- ing . . . nor did Fran Cunningham of General hos- pital . . . nor Evelyn Shaddick, head of the Univer- sity Hospital house council. Page I96 Biggest social flings staged by NSGA were the All-University Valentine Ball and Club Rendezvous . . . both were stellar events . . . social chairman Pat Wood bustled for weeks over them both . . . and then turned her attention to planning a spring outing . . . a permanent big sister committee was organized . . . Verle Hambleton saw that "probies," friends and relatives were steered through the Ianu- ary reception held in their honor. Six student nurses packed their bags for the bien- nial nursing convention in Atlantic City . . . they represented the Minnesota NSGA . . . popped but- tons as Miss Katharine Densford, head of the Min- nesota School of Nursing, presided.. .kept in mind her talk on the need for capable recruits at an NSGA meeting. Panhnllenil: linunlzll Monday afternoons were allotted on many a sorority calendar to Panhellenic meetings . . . the president and one active from each group served on the Panhel council . . . coordination between Greek groups was achieved through this small workable nucleus . . . Edna Mae Snead's presidential duties brought her a barrage of phone calls . . . Cynthia Power stepped in fall quarter to fill the vice presi- dential vacancy in the executive committee... Barbara Nordstrom read the roll and jotted minutes . . . Iudy Couch labored long hours balancing the books . . . and Virginia Bufhngton represented sophomores. Panhel played host to a convention during winter quarter of delegates from colleges all over the North- west . . . Panhellenic members attending the con- clave spent three days in discussions groups . . . luncheons . . . and coke hours . . . attended the huge banquet of nearly 1000 Greeks which climaxed the convention . . . Nat Wilmot worked out details of the plans. : NEW OFFICERS FOR '48 are Patty Patrick, Nat Wilmot, Judy Couch, Virginia Buffington, and Nan Power. Sorority members spent days exhorting students to contribute to Campus Chest and the Red Cross . . . sold Homecoming buttons by the dozen . . . spon- sored a South American student's University career . . . awarded six Hfty dollar scholarships at the Panhel banquet . . . and staged the F1rstPanhellenic Ball since the war. BACK ROW: Wetherbee, Hoag, Lindgren, Maul, Wilmot, Gould, Dulebohn. FOURTH ROW: Nagel, Caldwell, Hersh, Brick, Levy, Crawford, Whalberg. THIRD ROW: Lund, Brandon, Thorp, Mold, Skinner, Atmore, Reed, Norum. SECOND ROW: Wellsley, Ross, Hovdz, Martin, Weissinger, Koplitz, Moore. FRONT ROW: Kirsner, Buffington, Couch, Snead, Power, Benson, Cohn. NOT IN PICTURE: Bessesen, Breidenbach, Dedolph, Ellingson, Hanson, Hayman, Larson, Martinsen, Mc- Roberts, Miller, Nordstrom, Spata. Page I97 Inlerfralernil Enunlzil Having recovered full prewar strength, the Inter- fraternity Council delighted in flexing every muscle of it . . . Hugh Murphy, Chi Psi, kept a firm hand on the reins . . . vice president was Warren Maul, Psi U . . . Phi Psi Iim Whalen tried to keep up with minute taking . . . and Harold Watson, Phi Gam, held the moneybags . . . membership chairman Charles Burnham, Phi Delt, held down an impor- tant post. Enthusiastic bull sessions brought about the reac- tivation of the Fraternity Co-op . . . organized to buy staples and food stuffs on a wholesale scale for all fraternities . . . Iohn La Vine, SAE, did the ini- tial spadework . . . acted as chairman of the com- mittee for reinstating the co-op . . . Earl Skalows- ky, SAM, was chosen as chairman of the co-op's board of trustees. Major philanthropic project was a Christmas program for underprivileged children . . . fraternity men picked up settlement house kids . . . treated them to dinner and Christmas parties . . . ogled at their capacity for food . . . and their repertoire of card tricks . . . showed them football pictures and BIG BUSINESS being discussed by Treasurer Harold Watson, Vice President Warren Maul, and Rushing Chairman Art Davis. Comics - - - brought around Gopher football Hash BACK ROW: Larsen, LaVine, Ziskin, Skalowsky, Swenson, Ames. FOURTH ROW: Manahan, Johnson, Schweitzer, Brandt, Rose, R. Murphy. THIRD ROW: Wilhoit, deLambert, Swanson, McMillan, Bolstad, Bowman. SECOND ROW: Morris, Klieforth, Mordaunt, O'MaIley, White. FRONT ROW: Burnham, Maul, H. Murphy, Watson, Whalen, Babcock. NOT IN PICTURE: Barrickman, Berger, Bolton, Boyd, Buck, Egan, Geelan, Gold, Gorder, Gosko, Gould, Hartie, Hogan, Kapelovitch, LaFave, Levinson, Moore, Nichols, Rainwater, Slatky, Thomas, Trezona, Wangerin, Woodward, Wright. Page l98 THE BOYS have to look smooth, too. And one can do just so much dancing. And so between tunes from Bob S'crong's orchestra, a few of the couples take time out on the sidelines. Billy Bye for autograph hounds to mob . . . gave the boys a great thrill. The publicity oflice was reincarnated from prewar days . . . Iohn Dablow, Acacia, spent spare hours reorganizing the plan... plotted a functional group designed to acquaint the people of Minnesota TAKE A LOOK at those smiles! Everyone has a good time when the lnterfraterniiy Council throws a party. This one was at the Radisson Holzel in December. with the ideals and concrete purposes of the Greek groups . . . with less emphasis on the purely social angle . . . sent material to state newspapers at regu- lar intervals on fraternity affairs. Dulcet tenors and resonant basses blended to prac- tice for the annual Interfraternity Sing . . . Univer- sity avenue sounded like a chorus rehearsal during the second week in May . . . The Council decided that the only way to have an interfraternity smoker was to hold it in the well ventilated out of doors . . . so it was transformed into a spring quarter picnic for all fraternity men . . . Big social whee of the frater- nity year was the annual and strictly formal Inter- fraternity Ball . . . Ed Swenson, Phi Delt, arranged for Bob Strong's orchestra . . . reserved the main and junior ballrooms of the Radisson for December seventh . . . fraternities turned out in hordes . . . resplendent in white tie and tails. Harold Watson, chairman of the rushing commit- tee, had a busy week during winter quarter . . . raised scholastic standards . . . to provide as much room as possible in the houses . . . alleviating the critical housing shortage . . . the council also backed Campus Chest to the hilt . . . solicited con- tributions from each of the groups. Page I99 MEMBERS OF the Women's Athletic Association practically live in Norris Gymnasium, and all good members listen to President Carol Robin, second from left, to get the word on the latest athletic reports. WAA Board was the hub around which the maze of women's athletics revolved . . . the board bustled at coordinating eight sports into a well rounded pro- gram . . . supervised well over Hve hundred coeds in extra curricular sports . . . carried out service projects to finance the group. The traditional Mitten Mixer was an introduction to a big year . . . helped freshmen to become ac- quainted . . . Ninth hour daily was for play . . . coeds flocked to swim for fun . . . sharpen up bas- ketball shots . . . bat shuttlecocks back and forth . . . activity teams spent the hour in practice . . . Orchesis for their May 1 recital . . . the Aquatic league for "Swim-capadesf' President Carol Robin had a linger in every sports pie... assisting her at meeting in the trophy crammed WAA room was vice-president Winifred Engdahl . . . secretary Muriel Sorby scribbled fran- tically as motions flew thick and fast . . . Marcella Tatz clutched the purse strings . . . The group was made up of the leaders of sports . . . plus sorority and independent representatives . . . and Miss Mary lane Robb, advisor. All BACK ROW: Lasley, Read, Bruer, Jellis, Lcenay, Bursell. SECOND ROW: Johnson, Hruza, Kidd, Petter, Oberg, Bollesen. FRONT ROW: Stanwood, Tatz, Sorby, Robin, Engdahl, Robb, Walsh. XX 'C7' Page 200 Pi Phi Chi Pi Phi Chi . . . the interprofessional fraternity council . . . called roll of all professional fraterni- ties . . . had co-presidents in Art Mortenson and Owen Hallberg . . . left the minute taking to Thomas Dosh . . . and handed over the cash box to Larry Finn. Big task for Pi Phi Chi was the coordination of intramural athletics among the professional fraterni- ties . . . Working with Mr. W. R. Smith, head of intramural athletics, the group checked eligibility ratings . . . plotted schedules . . . registered teams . . . and presented champs with the coveted tro- phies. February 8 marked the annual lnterpro Ball . . . the Radisson was swamped with professional frater- nity members and dates . . . dancing kept up at full tilt all evening . . . the bands of Bud Strawn and Lowell Round vied for attention at opposite ends of the ballroom . . . the dance was semiformal . . . and featured a grand march. LOOKING LONGINGLY at some athletic trophies are Pi Phi Chi's Arthur J. Mortensen and Owen K. Hallbzrg. All delegates who attended Pi Phi Chi meetings noted the date of the group's annual banquet in May . . . attended to help elect officers for the coming year . . . and to Watch them be installed. BACK ROW: Rynning, Svee, Rushfeldt, Wempner, Strimling. SECOND ROW: Mentz, Gunn-Smith, Magraw, Gilbert, Carlson, Barer. FRONT ROW: Flynn, Dosh, Hallberg, Mortenson, Kurtz. Page 20l ag rf, lagigg' gm W - E mf ann. r LEA r ,gg i ' 1421? r 5, ' fe , 'K 3' i 12' S -ia BACK ROW: La Finer, Pendill, Williams, Stolen, Sommer, Levy. SECOND ROW: Jensen, Walter, McKay, Allen, Hoffman, Landre. FRONT ROW: Dodsworth, Peterson, Aronow, Lund, Gustafson, Jacobson. NOT IN PICTURE: Curfiss, Grandy, lllsley, Wykoff. Intnrprnfessinnal Snrnrit lfnullcil Coordinating the professional sororities into a uni- Hed group was the Interpro Sorority Council . . . 10 sororities sent delegates to meetings . . .they planned functions designed to help members of pro- fessional sororities become ,better acquainted . . . spent the year carrying out a drastic reorganization program . . . redrafted their constitution . . . and tried to make the council a more closely knit body. Coffee hours were sponsored every quarter in the Union . . . members of all professional sororities flocked for the free doughnuts . . . listened to Mrs. Roads speak on "Marriage versus Education" . . . she is a marriage course instructor . . . The council Page 202 threw a Valentine's Day party for the kiddies at the Pillsbury Settlement house . . . enlisted the help of their entire membership in putting it over . . . big- gest Hing of the year was the Pauhellenie Scholar- ship Ball . . . interpro members eagerly RSVPed Panhel's invitation . . . and flocked to the Radisson on May 9 to dance to Bruce Dybvig's orchestra. Regina Aronow of Alpha Epsilon Iota was prexy of the council . . . Phi Delta's Virginia Peterson stepped up from the vice presidency to Hll the top post winter quarter . . . and Alpha Delta Theta contributed both secretary and treasurer in Dorothy Dodsworth and Phyllis Lund. Alpha Phi Chi Alpha' Phi Chi . . . served as middleman between academic fraternities and the athletic department . . . representatives from each of the 25 fraternities met to plan intramural schedules . . .they gath- ered every other week in Cooke Hall to discuss plans with W. R. Smith, director of intramural sports and advisor of the group. Alpha Phi Chi, with the athletic department, spon- sored a bewildering variety of tourneys for athleti- cally minded Greeks . . . they proudly presented the touchball award to Zeta Psi fall quarter after that aggressive group Finished an unscored-upon season . . . winter quarter brought basketball . . . hockey . . . volleyball . . . and when the snow melted, Alpha Phi Chi representatives exhorted fraternity members to enter tournaments in baseball . . . track . . . boxing . . . horseshoes . . . and tennis. Alpha Tau Omega's Roger Larson served his time as president of the council . . . Milt Iacobson, Zeta Psi, was secretary . . . and Dave Farmer of SAE clutched the purse strings . . . they turned over their posts to a new slate of officers spring quarter. BACK ROW: Biersdoff, Faroe, Kernan, Berglund, Gindler, Sullivan. SECOND ROW: Strulhers, Osvold, Jacobson, Kihara, Woerner. FRONT ROW: Minkcr, Farmer, R. Larson, Fredericks, G. Larson, McCall. NOT IN PICTURE: Austinson, Basinger, Douglas, Fenton, Gruye, Jacobson, Lambert, Pzrwien, Steiner, Voves, Womack. Page 203 BACK ROW: Volkert, Selle, Gridley, Weber, Weidner, Aronson. SECOND ROW: Anderson, Stephens, Bails, Putnam, Agnew. FRONT ROW: Myers, Witebsky, Roth, Elafros, Roilag, Cornwell. NOT IN PICTURE: Baker, Guberud, Holstedt, Jaeger, Jensen, Johnson, Naeseth, Raash, Randolph, Schonberg. Student Heliqiuus Enuneil Student Religious Council . . . coordinating body of all religious interest groups on campus . .. prexied by Helen Roth . . . with Shirley Witebsky performing vice presidential duties . . . Millicent CHATTING BELOW are Millicent Myer, John Price, Shirley Witebslty, Katherine Elafros, Katie Roth, and James Boren. l Page 204 Myers scribbling minutes . . . and Kathie Elafros checking debits and credits . . . Two members of each religious group attended meetings . . . the group formed a useful link between the University administration, Minnesota Council of Religions, and the student body . . . aimed to effectively seek the fullest possible development of student religious life. Functions of a universal religious nature were sponsored by the group . . .Campus Chest was pushed . . . members carried back to their groups enthusiasm for the biggest of campus philanthropic drives . . . were especially interested because fifty percent of contributions went to the World Student Service Fund, sponsored by religious groups . . . the Y's Brotherhood Week received their full support . . . they organized the annual World Day of Prayer . . . . pushed membership during Religious Em- phasis Week . . . Planned church night for fresh- men during Meet Minnesota Week. And their activities made inter-faith relations con- crete .' . their program developed inter-faith un- derstanding . . . and produced strong and respon- sible student religious leaders. BACK ROW: Guthrie, Bros, Wulke, Dowdell. FRONT ROW: Souther, Most, Jereb. NOT IN EICTURE: Baillif, Rynning, Tarl on. Tmzhnnlnq Bnarrl The Technolog Board supervises the Technolog magazine for engineers . . . determines policy of the magazine . . .and keeps tab on its business policy . . . Board consists of one representative from each of the eight IT departments . . . Doree Most presided over the group . . . ably assisted by Ray- mond Tarleton . . . Ed Iereb was secretary . . . and Albe Souther held the treasurer's oHice . . . Dean Lind was represented by L. O. Guthrie . . . School of Mines and Metallurgy represented by Professor Dowdell . . . Professor Lauer was sent by the School of Chemistry . . . and Professor Siler spoke for the College of Engineering and Architec- ture S The student governing body of tlie Professional Colleges Bookstore . . . composed of a representa- tive from each department of the Institute of Tech- nology . . . functions under the direction of Mr. Harold D. Smith . . . plots the policies of the book- store . . . jammed each quarter with lengthy queues of students in professional schools, the Bookstore board has a healthy sized job on its hands . . . has developed a system to handle the flood efhciently . . . and to the satisfaction of the students . . . it is the job of the members of the board to represent each college's interests in the administration of the book- store . . . and to team up with other colleges to give professional students the service they need. Bnnlisture Board Jansen, Daubney, Smith, Monroe. Page 205 CTlTHlTlES i f l f r studies Most of us liked to gather together to cheer, dance, and sing. We o ten e t ou . The Homecoming crowd on the opposite page shows some of us watching our school team in action. When We found time, we did have plenty of school spirit. That "joe college" attitude wasn't always showing, but ' ' U f r ex ression. School wasnlt all textbooks and test tubes. given a chance, there was plenty of it just walting o p L ' 1 , A w . ' ' ' , 1 ' ' f . U W Y . In H I , ,. A ' . ln, , ,wrfuj 4 yi' '. '. '-. ' " f ' 5 Xi- f ' . 4. , A . ' ' 1 Q U 1 'Q -5 ' I ' ,H my . ,B E1 .' . ' J I A 4 ' gl ng 'J' 'X-gg V '- H . lla? I v ' nt '-I V' h - i ' I A , . , I . 5 ,, . I ,V , :I Q. I V t 11 l , i H W W , 5 V gif" ..-. 2 if 'P 'V ' " is in H 3, '11 , - - Q U1 f . , ,-Up , if A. f 1. . H . . s ,- R ' 1' V U Q f' U X, J' .5 Q 'Z ' 2 - . ' ' nf' ' ' : n ' n 1 i .S l jf J X fm 1 i L pity I J 1 fxig ' x ,V ' L, 4' ga hsgii 1 1 4 'EJ ' ' 'lf 1, Nu, ' -'R .' 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L I I 'V y.g .,.i efusigg ,E 3 .Q 3.1.5 ilikftw J 1 .- 1 :wig xi,-1-fA',,TjQ8,.:lv.?o F1 iw. , 1, fy f' X- ' Agif fi' - X - f1ffifL1.:gp.g 4 ,AN , "Q" l ,i!f" f :gr-,, , ' 5 ' "tQ.g5f.w,1.1 Qafjffwvgi--Y" 1 1 'ui gg: qf'?fg,g'Y,:I-:qw fy'G'.-il A 3-P '. jf' K : f m' ,lil gf A- .f'qwa!'j,' airy ' gl' K 4 J 1, ' , p Y -3 Q :H , Y. X , lf, I t' ,f 541- wg' skwii -4 '-'L,gff'J"" '1'y:,', Af ' 5 -- v ,mpvhf ff", vf'.'.5.'f!'s' '5g,,'59,f,jg 12.2 -- . ' ' ffl? 3: . . -- Z' 'gljg' 1 - -...M .Mean f, .. ui, . :. ..t-1:.......' 1' " --1-L--' -L-N J'--H 111:-Alf' ' - --'KP-'YU'-"""' ' THE LONG LINE of enthusiastic Gopher 'Fans waits patiently by the Coffman Memorial Union garage to get their season football tickets. Many familiar scenes all through the Week . . . long lines in all parts' of the campus . . . in the Union to pick up football tickets . . . in the Health Service for the not-so-well-loved physicals . . . in the Administration building for registration and fee payments. ' SURVEYING THE CROWD at the AWS Big Sister Tea are Gerry Stoner. Janet Chandler, Dency Coxe, Rhoda Hersh, and Alice in Won- derland. Page 208 796 Meet Minnesota Week . . . known as Freshman Week in the old days . . . but freshmen this year were mostly veterans . . . the younger ones straight from high school tried hard not to get trampled on. Activities galore filled the week . . . representa- tive frosh from high schools throughout the State packed their slacks and rubbers . . . gathered at Camp Ihduhapi for discussions With campus big- wigs . . . and a lot of fun thrown in on the side . . . Louisa Wetherbee and Phil Whitaker had charge of the Freshman Camp . . . and did a bang- up job on orienting the newcomers. LENDING a south-of-the-border air to Meet Minnesota Week festivi- ties. these two young men from Minnecon vend their wares to freshmen at the Union activities night. Meet Minnesota Week in 1946 really was different from the 1942 variety . . . true, youngsters Hooded the place, with fresh high school diplomas in their hands . . . but some of the freshmen passed for seniors . . . or even graduate students . . . and no wonder, because thousands of seasoned veterans be- gan their lives at the University last fall . . . after many years of absence . . . easily understandable was the fact that 17-year-olds felt that competition for grades and dates would be stiff. l ' tack! Louise Graner and her crew saw to it that the freshmen really learned about campus activities . . . representatives from all campus organizations set up booths in the Union for Meet Minnesota Night . . . ala "Neon Nightf' The Ag campus also went overboard to make everyone feel at home . . . the Ag Frosh Frisk at- tracted many fun-lovers who roasted wieners, sang, and then adjourned to the Ag gymnasium for a barn dance. . .The girls in Norris Gymnasium also showed their Wares . . . demonstrated everything from modern dance to archery for girls interested in WAA . . . The freshmen girls got a taste of campus life at the AWS Big Sister Tea in the Union . . . 1,500 girls watched BWOC's model clothes for every campus occasion . . . Rhoda Hersh bossed the aitair . . . and Tess McElwee was program chairman for the "Alice in Gopherlandn function . . . Ianet Chandler, Dency Coxe, and of course, Prexy Stoner of AWS Worked hard, too. Fraternities and sororities came in for their share of business, too . . . formal sorority rushing began THE TRANSFER STUDENTS get a chance to get acquainted at their annual breakfast. Mr. Sev Widman MzC.'s the bunch with a bit of FRESHMEN WALLY NEAL, Shirley Erilrsen, Merle Bolton, Bruce An- derson, and .lo Cooper chat with Mr. Asher Christensen about the glories of Freshman Camp and the University. on Saturday with open house teas . . . and the Inter- fraternity Council sponsored a smoker for all eligible men. Students were plagued with salesmen all week . . . purses were opened to buy Freshman Week buttons . . . Ski-U-Mah cub Coeds covered the cam- pus . . . Sara Segell Won first prize in subscription sales . . . the Gopher, too, had their salesmen out. humor . . . AND ON THE AG Campus, outdoor-minded students gather for the Ag Frosh Frislr to roast wiencrs and dance. Page 209 lN THE UNlON'S Main Ballroom, the Freshman Week crowd dances peacefully to Lowell Rounds' arrangement of "To Each His Own." Bob Hewitt and his orchestra added the musical touch in the Junior Ballroom. A huge Daily came out at the end of the week . . . with President Morrillis greeting, who said, "It is thrilling, always, to feel oneself a part of history- making events . . . Surely all young persons of this generation have had this experience-and this gen- eration, coming into its maturity, will go on feeling that thrill in the years to come" . . . he assured us that it would be a good year on campus. The week ended happily . . . new students , 1 , ' ' i i AT FRESHMAN LEADERSHIP CAMP, Art Glessner entertains Ruth Meinert, Joanne Monson, Donna Peterson, Joanne Freutel, Rollo Buff, and, in the baclt row, counsellors .lo Reynolds and Jael: Weirsma. poured into the Union for the big dance . . . with enough music for everyone . . . Lowell Rounds' band played in the main ballroom . . . while Bob Hewitt's crew entertained in the junior ballroom . . . the overHow descended to the cafeteria and game room with its piped-in variety of sweet and swing . . . Rosemarie Gregg, alias Miss Minnesota of 1946, sang "Coax Me a Little Biti' during inter- mission. 's.,- BACK ROW: Larsen, Perlich, Cox, Whittaker, Wetherbee. SECOND ROW: Carver, Wickberg, Holm, Rishovd, Elafros, Graner. FRONT ROW: Selmanoff, Shore, Hoag, Lund. Farquharson. NOT IN PICTURE: Hersh, Johnson, Knutson, Lares, Youngdahl. Page 2l0 Jlameco ' Remember that monstrous gopher in an Indian head-dress, wielding a tomahawk? . . . You ought to, because it meant Homecoming last year . . . Months of planning by Chairman Ian McDaniel and her committee who intended to "Pursue Pur- due" . . . Started off with button sales, which let you into everything Qexcept heavenj . . . A new Homecoming statue . . . a gigantic Gopher on a cheese box . . . general blessings on the little van- dals who burned the old one . . . House and dorm decorations with puns running wild . . . "Poor Sue, Per Due" and "Pour Su-Per Do" . . . even Cecil Isbell's ':Lost Weekend" was dragged in . . . Phi HOMECOMING QUEEN BEVERLY ERICKSON F V' V Y had 3 ,swirl r A' H .Ma-.em we - THE HOMECOMING EXECUTIVES pose prefiily: Back Row: Chair- man Jan McDaniel, Lyle Larson, Don Moeller. Middle Row: Ruth Reinlring, Barry O'Lzary. Front Row: Nancy Main, Doree Most, Bill Busch, and Jerry Friedell. Delta Theta, Sigma Nu, and Delta Tau Delta car- ried off top honors. Friday came, and with it the sorority-fraternity football game on Ag campus . .I . ATO's Bud Fuller and Tom Geelan carried the crying towel . . . Acacia's German Band furnished music . . . Ieans, sweatshirts, skirts, and pads . . . Blond pig- tails with DG's Toby Lane, chosen as Daisy Mae by popular acclaim. FINALISTS in the I946 Homecoming Queen contest look charming, as usual, and prove that they can loolr just as smooth in bobble socks as they can in high heels. Page 2Il HOMECOMING DECORATIONS flourished, and here is an ex- ample of outdoor art. Although the Delta Tau Delta's dicln't win the contest, they did get plenty of comments on their double feature. 'W The younger generation and "old times when I was in schooln rehashed at an Alumni dinner . . . The Varsity Show . . . brought with it a cheering session . . . tumbling . . . the Psi Omega choir . . . and the presentation of Homecoming Queen Beverly Erickson, and her attendants, Sylvia Morrill and Pat Welsh . . . Mugger Cy luster, smash hit of the evening . . . as were the delectable "Cream Sis- ters" . . . Iokes about the small midwestern univer- sity making its mark when Harry Iames plugged our Homecoming events. The torchlight parade led by the band to the Fourth Street Held . . . The bonfire of orange crates, beer cases, old trolley transfers, and term pa- pers . . . followed by a pep fest . . . a football with stars' autographs was kicked into the crowd . . . Snake dance to the Union for the Pep Dance. Yards of crepe paper and much profound thought in making floats for the parade Saturday morning . . . assembling midst wagon wheels, horses, and Hres built in washtubs . . . The longest parade in University's history . . . Quite a pucker in the Po- lice Department when a slight accident on the Third Avenue bridge held up the procession. DON'T XWORRYI lt's all iust part ofthe 'Fun as skirted fraternity men on Ag . . , AND IT'S MELLOW when Nadine Johnson, Jan Svendsen, gently pick up one of their teammates at the Sorority-Fraternity game Dennylohnson, Ole Quamme, and John Harker sing at the Varsity Show. Page 2l2 W ,, Parade led by the Queen down University and Nicollet . . . Trouble with the unions over having Patrick Henry High's band in the Parade . . . But it was all jolly! Silver threads among the auburn for chairman McDaniel over the queen kidnaping . . . Dozens of nickels squandered on frantic phoning . . . only to have her step off the train with the Purdue team after an exhausting ride . . . from St. Paul. Finally the game . . . Thousands of balloons sail- ing up at the kickoff . . . hopefully lipsticked with significant addresses and telephone numbers.. . yells and cheers, the best in years . . . Between halves the parade of Legionnaires dressed as Indians . . . Announcement of parade Hoat winners . . . Sale of Doree Most's UI-Iomecoming News." And then the Saturday night celebrations . . . the Homecoming Dance with Elliot Lawrence and his orchestra in the Union . . . and an overflow in the Armory . . . Nation-wide hookup broadcast from the ballroom during the dance . . .Floor shows every hour in the cafeteria . . . Parties, parties, everywhere . . . and Sunday morning recuperations . . . Whatal-Iomecomingl . . . We even beat Purdue! LEADERS ALL are Dale Engstrom, head of Homecoming publicity: Jan McDaniel, general chairman of the big weelrenclg Allie Lou Coleman, head of the bonfire and pepfest: and George Frost, queen chairman. lllll UN FRATERNITIES, SORORITIES, and other campus organizations went all out last 'Fall to maize pretty floats. And maybe the Sigma Nu float ,.!. , U isn't the most attractive thing on wheels, but it certainly has per- sonality, what with its Dogpatch Country Club and cream of wheat. Page 2I3 6 t v .1 5 me be ' is ,, ,ia I fl - If V . , ,tw .i . L . p A E . Snr .. 'Q' 1 e Alfie-E 2 f 121 ,K 5 -are ralr 'ii THERE HE GOES clown the ski hill in Duluth. .Suv Snow Week this year had everything . . . a Week- end snow train to Duluth . . . broornball . . . roy- alty . . . freshman-sophomore hockey battle . . . dog sled and snowshoe races . . . everything that is, but snow. Fair and Warmer . . . Bob Harrington and corn- mittees tore out bushels of hair . . . canceled events as the skating rink turned into a king-sized puddle . . . ran off the snow shoe race on a grassy mall . . . collected ice water running off the ice castle in front of the Union. Royalty was crowned at a gala ceremony . . . Queen Ieanne I took the spotlight . . . gobs of mu- sic provided by the University symphony and chorus . . . Queen Shirley Peterson of the St. Paul Winter carnival officiated at the coronation . . . Bill Sher- man, Kappa king candidate, was chosen as consort . . . After the doings, the king and queen were escorted to the Union . . . followed by a torchlight SNOW QUEEN Jeanne Peterson and King Bill Sherman. Page 214 parade . . . revelers danced to Bill Elliot s band as the Snow Ball got rolling. Cherished drifts of snow at Fond Du Lac took a DANCING and fun on the snow train. kfmzlc beating from ski enthusiasts as members of the snow train took to the boards . . . Duluth welcomed them with a drum and bugle corps leading the parade . . .yravenous revelers tore into dinner at the Spalding, Holland and Duluth hotels . . . danced in the Crystal Room of the Hotel Duluth from nine to one . . . cheered the lucky couple who won the one week trip to Gunflint Lodge as a floor prize . . . spent Sunday morning utilizing every scrap of snow in sight . . . and trekked back Sun- day night well aware that they had had quite a full weekend. Sororities, fraternities and independents tried vainly to keep the mountains of ice blocks decorat- ing their front lawns from melting away before the judges arrived . . . P. I. Hoffstrom of the St. Paul Pioneer Press and C. G. Iames of the Dayton Com- pany appraised decorations . . . and gave top hon- ors to Alpha Tau Omegats ski jump and ice castle . . . Snow Week carried on . . . but the only thing on campus with snow was the Snow Week edition of the Daily. HEY, WAIT for me, cries Mary Palm, as her opponent starts to streak ahead of her on the snowless grass down the Mall during January's "snow" week. JOLLY FUN, and a mass of slciis, snow shoes. and athleti- cally-minded students on the happy snow train to Duluth. Kap Hman, Day, IT'S MONEY FOR the cauldron, and Cap and Gown Day for the seniors, as they march by colleges into Northrop Auditorium. When they get in to the ceremony inside, some will receive scholastic honors, others not, but almost all of them will know that for them, college life is just about over. Every spring the seniors get together . . . not for a party or a rally . . . but for what to them is one of final steps in their college careers . . . Cap and Gown Day. It's easy to tell a senior then . . . long, black gowns and mortar boards with various colored tassels . . . for perhaps the first time, seniors in each college join the long line to march to North- rop Auditorium . . . University administrators, too, don their gowns to lead the procession. Awards to outstanding seniors are announced . . . President Morrill and the president of the senior class speak to the group . . . after the cere- mony, seniors put away their garb until gradua- tion night. The girls attend the AWS Cap and Gown Day luncheon . . . junior girls are tapped for Mortar Board . . . smiles are prevalent. Y es, its graduation time . . .and hardened seniors look over the campus with just a little bit of rnisgiving . . . they realize that soon they will no longer be recognized as seniors . . . and big campus wheels . . . but just college graduates out looking for a job. A LAST LOOK across the Mall for some of the graduating seniors PRESIDENT JAMES L. MORRILL and Mrs. Morrill stand in the taken from the top of the Coffman Memorial Union. graduation receiving line to shake hands with the seniors. Page 2I6 ALL IS WELL at the White Dragon formal in February as the crowd dances to a fine arrangement of "For Sentimental Reasons." lah, Q MEMBERS OF Psi U, Chi Psi, Phi Psi, Alpha Delt, and Delce and their dates welcome a revival of the White Dragon, postponed during the war years. CENTER COUPLE Jim Whalen and Mary Alice Oss talk things over with friends during an intermission. Page 2l7 gampm mag YES, IT'S CHARLIE Spivak displaying his talent. Don't ever say that the freshmen and sopho- more classes can't get along. . .because they proved that they were the best of buddies winter quarter . . . the two classes joined forces to spon- sor the Freshman-Sophomore Ball . . . the two class cabinets worked hard on the affair . .. wrote dozens of letters to booking agents . . .and finally came across with one of the biggest name bands we have ever had at the University of Min- nesota . . . Charlie Spivak. Tickets went like hot cakes . . . the Union's Grand Ballroom was the scene of the gay party . . . music of the sweet and swing variety Hooded the place . . . and after the festivities were over, the Freshman and Sophomore class cabinet mem- bers got together to pat themselves on the back for a job well done. Page 2I8 CHARLIE AGAIN, as he plays everything from sweet to swing for the freshmen and sophomores at their dance in March. IMPROMPTU PRESS CONFERENCES are plentiful, especially when Governor Luther Youngdahl makes an appearance. At the left, Daily reporter Tom Foley and friend interview the Governor after his Uni- versity Charter Day convocation speech in February. HENRY WALLACE speaks in the Armory on behalf of democratic candidates in the State election last fall. The rally, attended by hun- dreds of University students, was sponsored by the campus DFL club. RADIO GAGSTER Fred Allen amuses President James L. Morrill at the Variety Club dinner in the Union last fall. At the dinner, Variety men an- nounced contributions to the Heart Hospital which will be erected on the campus. Page ZI9 REVELERS at the annual lnterpro Ball enjoy continuous music provided by two bands W . THE CROWD ROARS as two candidates near the finish line in a snow- shoe race on Forestefs Day, Ag school celebration. au X' i Page 220 Life at the University didn't mean all textbooks and study worries this year . . . far from it . . . no matter how much homework the profs piled on, everyone found time to see the social side of college. Dances and more dances highlighted the school year, from fall to the end of spring. Groups really outdid themselves during winter quarter . . . the men from the professional frater- nities got together and threw a party commonly known as the Interpro Ball . . . formals for the girls were in order. The Charity Ball was revived this year . . with proceeds going to the Campus Chest . . . the Ball ended a week of hard work for the Chest and campus organizations . . . students slaved over trying to reach their quota, because "Their future is in our handsf' And the Union Board staged a gay, costumed affair . . . the Mardi Gras . . . just a little bit of old New Orleans brought to Minneapolis. Q .4 E. zz X 'L il W, J. xi 5 is '15 5 SITTING ONE OUT on the -52 ballroom balcony, four siudents compare costumes at the K Union's Mardi Gras party. DANCERS GLIDE to smooth music at ihe Charity Ball, grand finale of the Campus Chest drive. Page 22l l T TOP: Musical Tri Delts crowd around the piano for some' sweet harmony, while Enid Erickson plays . . . BOTTOM: Barbara Nord- strom announces her engagement by passing candy to sister Tri Delts. Melia, malta, Malta, AND HERE WE HAVE THE PRIZE WINNERS! . . . Yes, The Tri Delts and the A K Psils came through with top honors in the Gopher yearbook's subscription contest . . . We have pictured for you the fellows and girls in familiar poses . . . at parties, in their respective houses, and in moments of relaxation . . . These pages were given to them as prizes for their fine work in making you the owner of a 1947 Gopher. LEFT: Study becomes secondary when there are more important things to talk over . . . RIGHT: Dressed for snow that never came, Tri Delts gather on their porch on a balmy clay during Snow Week. Page 222 mum Warp PAL TOP RIGHT: Fun for all at the A K Psi homecoming party . . . BOTTOM RIGHT: An A K Psi smoker, and things are crowded but congenial . . . BELOW: Fraternity brothers and their dates agree it's a wonderful night for an old 'Fashioned hay ride. Page 223 drum :flu-110 lf The SAE's always throw good parties, but they are best known for their Tin Pan Alley party . . . this year they dressed as song titles, again, kept their party place a secret, had a barrel of fun, and vowed to continue the tradition HAPPY BOHEMIANS pose al: the SAE Tin Pan Alley party. for years to Come- LEFT: Teacher registers disapproval despite the conciliatory apple, and arrow doesn't interest the fugitive from a chain gang, buf the when junior insists on eating candy in class . . . RIGHT: A puny bow owner gets a charge out of shooting his best friends. .X E Page 224 The Theta Chiis, too, have a famous event . . . their Rogues, Party . . . this year held at the chapter house in February . . . as you can see, all good Theta Chi's and their dates looked smooth posing in Rogue fashion for the Calnefll- POLISHING up Kilroy's tombstone are Theta Chi's Norm Nelson, Martin Slrum and Dana Chapin lT'S A ROGUES' PARTY, but any kind of costume goes at the Theta Chi celebrafion on February 2I. Page Y pu Alla A PAINTED PUMPKIN ties in with the fall homecoming theme for a Psi U party. The Psi U's also come into the spotlight when it comes to throwing talked-about, gay get-togethers . . . They remembered Halloween in time to get out their largest pumpkin as the fireplace decoration, their most beautifull girls5 and their best looking plaid LEFT: Poker session is anything but amusing, according to the sober faces of these Psi U players . . . RIGHT: Only the most important shirts to provide atmosphere for the event, which, naturally, fell the end of October . . . But all was not partying . . . occasionally they got together for a serious game of bridge, poker, or what have you and jumped when they heard their "liberty" bell ring. occasions bring the old Psi U bell out of retirement . . . Bruce Gor- don, Len Griffith and Jack Chandler argue over who's going to ring it. Page 226 Lortab Campus elections . . . to be or not be a Wheel on the campus . . . In spring, 84 candidates competed for 43 positions . . . Wondered how many friends still had fee statements enabling them to vote . . . Scraped together pennies for the one dollar filing fee . . . madly scanned Hling lists to see what the competition was going to be . . . Searched for an able campaign manager . . . with connections, of course . . . Squandered the maximum ten dollars on campaign expenses. Candidates, campaign tags ranged from a simple '4Vote for Me" to poetry painted on Hower pots . . . Houses and dorms Were bombarded with speakers beating the drum for their favorite candidates . . . and political parties paraded . . . A new party mushroomed . . . called the All-Residence Party 3 it hoped for solid dorm backing. Election day arrived . . . Election judges careful- ly stamped fee statements and guarded against ille- gal voting . . . The elections committee counted votes until the Wee hours. . . Candidates spent hours stewing over prunes and the election returns . . . Then the final glory of being elected and plan- ning how to make campaign promises come true . . . We'll get those parking lots yet. SOMETHING NEW WAS ADDED this year to the campus po- litical scene . . . all the dormitories and rooming houses, 'feeling Progressive domination had gone 'Far enough, banded together THE PROGRESSIVES are still here, this time with John Dalthorp at the helm. THE TECHS gather for a meeting of their fine group, planning how to get their candidates elected. to form the All-Residence Party, better known as ARP . . . below you see one of their meetings with a big policy-making discussion under way. Page 227 THE ANIZ fi lah o 55 in g' A f Ma many h TIU S ny were the organizations which We joined and to which we paid our dues. We spent ours planning events, attending meetings, and having get-togethers with the other members of groups. Each year We vowed We would never join another campus organization. But each meetings to our heavily loaded schedules. They meant extra work, but the our year we ad y also m ded more eant extra fun. bi , - J.l.. .f' .,i1,j"'FWfQ, 'AL 3 -Y1fgg'ff,15'.' -J 131 ' " -'WW A 'VH' ' - 1 ' ' 'I 'K 11.-Q '-1, 5157251 :fl , : J "J ak , , 1 117 51:-.::11:g15f 'TA1,12L12, 1 1 1 1 12151191 . 11 1 1 1111 2 ' wmgtvfy v- , 111 11 Wu, ' -291113.51 -- ' "W .1:aa111' , ' ' " 111 I 1 . . .mrs 111 V11 ,. - W-1 - 'TL 1 . ' ,W ' , ' W' li 1 'rg .A ,Lg 4 1'11i ,NV 1 I.. rv, .,1 -1 :fy ,. 1 Law' 11. ' ,1'i.11', M- 1 '-25111-f " 1 1. " PJ" 1-3511 .-.W B- X. 1 1 4' 1 'll IP 11111 H" 1 1 1114 1 IA . 1 F 6 111M11 M111 1 '11 111 'lar 1g.,f f 1 1 . ,nf-', -I 1:,,, 1.m 11', Q.. ..1 1 .X-,'4:1:,.1 M1 XX,...g., M.. H X...a,,I I , 55' 5, 2, 1 1 1-, ,QQ 1511 1- 4:-.J 51: A, V- V11 ,1 -gp U 1 A' 11 ,,E,Qp.,1 1 '7'T. 1M"" 1 11 V 1 11 1 '-L1-Q 1. LL. G xp QW Q ,A 1, J' 'l 5' ' W I 1 ' SE: - 1 l..fw .. 1 .NL V 1 wg QV A 1 W 1 -44:1--, ..-v -.A.. 11151 1 .J-.fl 74,60 Activities plus Filled busy Y members' schedules .. .The Marriage Seminar this year offered its first advanced course . . . Y girls made friends with foreign students at International Student Weekends at Camp Ihduhapi . . . At the Inter-cultural Work Camp they got out plaster and paint brushes . . . Fixed up a game room for children at the Elliot Park Neighborhood House. GOOD NEIGHBORS at Camp lhduhapi during Foreign Students Weekend are these 'four foreign students. The YWCA has held its age Well after fifty-six years on the campus . . . This year found several big changes taking place . . . The Student Activi- ties Bureau claimed President Io Clark as a Graduate Fellow . . . and active Dorothy Whiting, director, headed for Washington State University to direct their Student Activities Bureau . . . But luck was with the group and Elaine Oberg quickly took over the presidenfs gavel . . . Louise Iones became the Acting Director . . . Great assistance was given by Cabinet members and Louisa Wetherbee, Mary gas g Ames, Meriam Sprague, Io Grogan. JANES IN JEANS gather round for an old-fashioned song fest. w CABINET MEMBERS listen closely as President Joan Clark outlines plans for a bigger and better Campus YWCA. Page 230 fd, Y Nights for all members highlighted the year with a good old Western Roundup . . . The Mock Student Assembly prepared the Minnesota delegation for the National Student Assembly at the University of Illinois . . . Found time to send representatives to Detroit, Chicago, Washington, D. C., and Ge- neva, Wisconsin, for summer Work projects . . . Other girls stayed at home to help organize a pro- gram for veterans' Wives at University Village . . . also Worked hard on community service committees for the Veterans Hospital, settlement houses, and Campus Chest. Y girls did a lot of talking . . . At sessions of the Public Afiairs Forum, the Breakfast Club, and inter- religious groups, they discussed personal philoso- phies about everyday living . . . Worked with the Mayoris Council on Human Relations . . . Spon- sored a conference on international affairs with the Student Federalists and AVC . . . Ioined the YMCA to sponsor Freshman Fun and Facts, Disc Dances, Inter-racial Weekend, and faculty and church visits . . . The Speakers Bureau kept busy sending students to high school groups . . . The Commuters Clubs grew in spirit and numbers . . . and the Y-sponsored Rooming House Council was busier than ever. . ,p!l""'Q '5- K H li.-wif! ELAlNE OBERG, new YWCA president, takes time out for a spot of tea and a smile. LEADING THE Y's inter-faith marriage discussion are Rabbi Nahum Schulman, Dean Russell Cooper, Father Leonard Cowley, and Rev- erend John Simmons. Best Foot Forward, the Y's personal grooming clinic, sponsored the Style Show . . . With such a full calendar, the newly organized Program Coun- cil found plenty of coordinating to do . . . Fresh- man Cabinet, too, kept trim with activities, program planning, and leadership training . . . When the books were closed at the end of the year, the group hoped to leave a challenge to the Association to carry on . . . and continue the design for living in and Working for One World. s Y FRESHMEN sing for John Berglund at the Freshman Fun and Facis Thanksgiving party. manual ,. wr aL .. 'QQ 71? eu,- .Q .J- Ma,--'-. BACK ROW: Engquist, Nagel, Hustad, Whittaker, Green, Ehlert. SECOND ROW: Weidner, Hawkins, Dhawan, Sturges, Kapila, Westerberg, FRONT ROW: Decker, Price, Naeseth, Julien, Jorgensen, Sanderson. , 7497161 With a five-fold program, YMCA strove to de- velop Christian ideals in college men . . . carried out varied service projects . . . Hardean Naeseth presided over the group . . . with Paul Nagel as- sisting him in the vice presidency . . . Paul Peterson was busy keeping minutes in order . . . Iohn Price, YM executive secretary, advised the men. For background, YM members studied their Chris- tian heritage . . . through inter-religious discussions . . . trips to churches . . . planning and participa- tion in the World Day of Prayer they formed basic ideals. Delving into problems of World Relatedness helped to Ht them into a post war environment . . . dinners and supper meetings were held every two Page 232 weeks . . . foreign students were invited . . . and joined with YM members in International Weekends . . . Work with Hi-Y groups throughout the Twin Cities enabled them to spread their ideals . . . po- litical effectiveness discussions developed social re- sponsibility . . . as well as special speakers on racial relations. A phase of' YM activity which received special at- tention was "Growth of Person" . . .Freshman Fun and Facts for newcomers started off the year . . . marriage seminars were well attended . . . special interest clubs pushed this factor . . . Com- mons Club, Phalanx and Sotans were included in the Y fold . . . Vocational dinners were highlighted by speakers on job training and opportunities. University of Minnesota, l925 Commons Club members concentrated on con- crete aims . . . to develop leadership, scholastic and personal character traits. ln fall, actives elected to follow Herb Iulien . . . chose campus bigwig Dick Sturges as vice president . . . handed over the book of minutes to Paul Nagel . . . had assurance in Paul lve's accounting ability. Campus BMOC's figured on the roster . . . Bob Bossing, pusher of the establishment of a veterinary school . . . Freshman camp leader Dick Sturges . . . and lanky lim Mclntyre, top hotshot of the varsity basketball squad . . . members got a howl out of watching Mclntyre trip over diminutive mem- bers of Sanford's championship basketball combina- tion in the annual Sanford-Commons Club tangle . . . the cocoanut trophy was awarded to Sanford after a heated battle., In another splurge of energy, the Commons' bowl- ing team made the All-University Hnals . . . great boys for drives, actives pushed Campus Chest, Red Cross and the Capital Drive of the YM . . . really relaxed after all their work at a weekend house party . . . and constantly served the Y, the University and the community. BACK ROW: Miller, Williams, Cashman, Alexander, Patterson, Bossing, Bullard. SECOND ROW: Teramoto, Villas, lngebrigtsen, Ehlert, Mills, Uppgaard. FRONT ROW: Mclntyre, Nagel, Sturges, Julien, Ives, Peterson, Jaeger. NOT lN PICTURE: Bakke, Cleland, Dekker, Ellingwood, Hoagenson, Johnson, Playman, Smith, Tor- kilclson, Zesbaugh. Page 233 P YMCA National Fraternity Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania, l92I Minnesota Alpha, l938 Phalanx . . . social and service group of the YMCA . . . all Y members are eligible for member- ship . . . the Phalanx roster numbered 21 . . . with Harvey Green as headman ofqthe group . . . Ray- mond Lappegaard was placed in the vice presidency . . . and William Decker snared a pencil from be- hind his ear to take minutes. To further the Y in University affairs was PhalanX's aim . . . big time promotion jobs were done on the Y membership drive during fall quarter . . . mem- bers solicited contributions to the Y rebuilding fund . . . helped out at Hi-Y's throughout Twin City high schools. Phalanx was inactive on campus during the war . . . after a lapse between 1937 and last fall, a small nucleus has worked this year rebuilding the member- ship . . . and reestablishing Phalanxis reputation on campus. Bowling and basketball were on the docket for members . . . intramural teams were signed up from the list of actives . . . they participated in a full round of forays throughout the year. BACK ROW: Walken, Haines, Pomeroy, Howes, Torkelson, Engstrom, Curry. SECOND ROW: Zyllo, Hodapp, Arneson, Tomasko, Anderson, D. Decker, Nelson. FRONT ROW: Mikkelson, Haverly, W. Decker, Green, Reed, Sanderson, Stahl. NOT IN PICTURE: Dann, Dolny, Fetzek, Fisher, Haik, Haviland, Howard, Ingraham, Kuhl, Lappegaard, Lykken, Macintosh, Peterson, Siverts, Spriggs, Richard Tollefson, Robert Tollefson. 1 r 1 i . . N r r ,N Wes: i. .,, fa v, . ,. Page 234 The Campus Chesl: Board of Directors: Baclt Row: Herbert McCloskey, Larry Cunningham, .lack Wiersma, Keith McFarland, Howard Jensen, and Bob Guberud. Front Row: Carol Holm, Virginia Caldwell, Lyle Larson, Evie Schultz, Merlin Landberg, and Jean Bollman. fanrpuas Khaai Campus Chest organized THE big drive of the year . . . collected funds from students and faculty for very Worthy causes . . . contributions allocated to CARE, WSSF, a University undergraduate fund, Twin City Community Chests, the Heart Hospital, and foster parents . . . Something big happened every day during the drive . . .the AWS and YWCA style show and coffee hour . . . Ag's big THE BIG CHEST DRIVE winter quarter is being coordinated by Mary Ames, Barbara Swenson, and Prexy Jean Bollman. auction . . . the Hot Clubis Iam Session with Doe Evans . . . and the stellar event, the Charity Ball. Campus Chest chairman Iean Boilman proved that organization pays . . . gave jobs to vice presi- dent Lyle Larson, secretary Ginny Caldwell, and treasurer Carol Holm . . . Merlin Landberg con- ducted the bang-up publicity campaign to make the drive famous. BOB KERNER talks with some of the early arrivals at a February rally 'For the benefit of the Campus Chest. . Page 235 FORMALS AND CORSAGES were very much in evidence ai the Foundation Ball last fall. Eve1yone's having fun too. I H O Student Public Relations Bureau University of Minnesota, I937 President Coffman's idea has really sprouted since 1937 . . . and 1947 was no exception . . . designed as a coordinating body between the campus and the outside world, the Minnesota Foundation mapped strategy aimed at telling people about the University. A well rounded program was 'plotted . . . speak- ers were sent out to high schools extolling the U's virtues, giving tips on how to make a University career a success . . . well timed radio programs reached many . . . Foundation members organized tours of the campus for high school seniors . . . wives of Minnesota legislators . . . and for grade school kiddies . . . state newspapers were informed of local sons making good by a publicity committee. Foundation members galloped on polls . . . one Page 236 of the most successful tallied student opinion on veteran subsistence pay . . . Chairman Iess Lair al- located the job to three main groups . . . the first consulted with the psychology department for know- how on polling . . . another fifty with hardy soles set out to take a proportional poll of student opinion in all colleges . . . and a third group worried over columns of statistics . . . fall quarter found Founda- tion checking ideas on the need for further recrea- tional facilities . . . and tabulating the average stu- dent's spare hours and how they are spent. Chairman Iess Lair referred decisions to the All-U council . . . and saw to it that secretary-treasurer Dot Sommer didn't get minutes and accounts con- fused. SOMEBODY CARES what the University students think . . . it's the Minnesota Foundation Polling Group. Hard at work tabulating their latest survey are Robert Fronk, Gene Rockwood, Warren Wendt, Gene Wavliclc, Barbara Rucker, Dottie Sommer, and Barry O'Leary. V x an r 4 BACK ROW: Rust, Engstrom, Passonneau. FRONT ROW: Sommer, Lair, Lowe. NOT IN PICTURE: Hiclcner, Hietala, Teberg. GLEEFULLY checking the files are Foundation members Stan Hietala, Bruce Poulsen, Elliot Baron and Annabel Teberg. R In sf., A I I Thanksgiving eve saw the return of the strictly formal Foundation Ball . . . complete with grand march . . . thanks were given by dancers for the ultra smooth music of Harry Givens and band . . . rotund Barry O'Leary saw to details . . . turned over the profits to the Foundationis fund for undergraduate scholarships. Weather reports were checked and rechecked . . . and the Weather bureau had a call daily from the Foundation oiiice to check on Weather for the annual Foundation carnival . . . held, according to tradition, on the Knoll . . . organizations were called upon to have booths . . . and to lend to the carnival atmosphere . . . novel indeed Was the street dance . . . Mr. Pillsbury all but dropped off his pedestal . . . and Foundation members eagerly figured net profit for the scholarship fund. Page 237 SOBER STUDENTS do their best forthe quizmaster at a Freshman Week question-and-answer session. UNIFORMED beauties, representing women's branches of the armed forces, pose with the queen candidate on the Vets' Club homecoming Float. Page 238 U University of Minnesota, I944 To act as an agent between the veterans and the University of Minnesota . . . to act in the gen- eral interest of the veteran and students on cam- pus issues , . . these are the aims of the Veterans' Club . . . the largest organization on campus . . . their roll numbers fifteen thousand. New names replaced old in executive offices . . . the group was piloted by Charles Brown . . . ably assisted by vice-president Warren Gustafson . . . pencil pusher Robert Giese . . . Marie Rad- ke of the moneybags . . . and sergeant-at-arms Bernard Ackerson. The fall program launched a membership drive for the new recruits who fiocked to the campus last fall . . . social outings and gatherings were sponsored during Meet Minnesota Week... the vets took a firm stand in defense of the tuition question . . . garnered information as to how veterans' fees are computed . . . helped to lower the rate of vet tuition . . . plunged smack in the middle of a hotly controversial subject . . . initi- ated an intensive research project surveying vet- eran opinion on important local and national is- sues . . . and sponsored movies in Northrop au- ditorium as their finger in the Campus Chest pie. HORRIFIED by a sketch at the Lena the Hyena dance are June Wafer, Dr. C. A. Pattion, Mrs. Pattion and Rymond Wafer. Klub SUMMER MEANS Aquatennial time. And the Vets Club did ,their part by entering a queen candidate. From the many beautiul coedg the vets HnaHy picked Joan Clark, Queen Virginia Bros, and Geny Denuck VVanen Gudakon,as usual, was emcee. The Vets' Club threw the last word in Halloween parties . . . couples tried to enjoy themselves de- spite psychopathics' impressions of Lena the Hyena leering down at them from the Union ballroom walls . . . dance committee members suppressed shudders as they unwrapped the winning monstro- sities in the national Lena the Hyena contest . . . sent from New York especially for dance decorations. Bigwigs chose secretary Bob Giese to represent them at a convention of the independent veterans clubs of Big Ten colleges . . . they met to confer on the possibilities of organizing a national 'federation of collegiate veterans' clubs . . . plotted a loose or- ganization . . . not to be bound by a maze of rules, but to act independently, yet with unanimity of pur- pose . . . the conclave was held at Northwestern in early April . . . Giese returns bursting with dyna- mic ideas . . . imbued his enthusiasm for the proj- ect in the whole group. Basketball ticket sales occupied much of the vet- erans, interest winter quarter . . . they protested to the All-U council . . . and met with the senate com- mittee to discuss improvements . . . finally decided on a course of action . . . and any student who got to the ticket window early enough could have a seat . . . an improvement over the original red, white and blue scheme of ticket sales. Hearts and Howers ran rampant in the Valentine's Day Dance decorations . . . Cliff Kyes was again music master . . . Vets got as big a kick as the kid- dies out of the Christmas party given for children of veterans living in University village . . .they finished off the year with their biggest event . . . the Princess Ball . . . held annually in the middle of May . . . a bevy of bouncing beauties were picked by all campus organizations as princess candidates . . . and the party was a delight to all. Veterans proved this year to have assimilated themselves better with the University . . . a demo- cratic attitude was distinctly noticeable . . . gone was the former chip on shoulder. K it BACK ROW: Bjorkman, Giese. FRONT ROW: Kelvie, Brown. Page 239 Minnesota Chapter, I946 Recognized as a campus organization last year, the American Veterans Committee has really covered ground in a short time . . . Stressed local, state, and national affairs as well as campus problems . . . A few days after being recognized the AVC plied stu- dents with petitions for the continuation of the OPA . . . The 4,500 students who signed were part of an unprecedented mass participation in a political issue. AVC was active right through the summer . . . Picketed a real estate htm for denying a Nisei vet- eran housing . . . and prodded the city council into passing motions condemning restrictive covenants in contracts . . . AVC member Iohn Brown was largely responsible for the organization's Aquaten- nial Hoat . . . and summer's end found members picketing Gerald L. K. Smith. AVC branched out into radio . . . During fall quarter, the '4University Forum of the Air" hit the air waves under AVC sponsorship . . . Bob Boyle, education director of KUOM, directed . . . The AVC-get-out-the-vote campaign culminated in a de- bate between the heads of the University Democratic- Farmer-Labor and Republican clubs . . . Professor Asher Christianson was moderator . . . Norm Le- venson was chosen editor of the "AVC World,', a weekly newsletter. . . In winter quarter a mass bonus rally featured four prominent speakers . . . two against the bonus and two advocating a modi- fied bonus payable in ten years . . . The rally was well attended . . . Activities such as these boosted AVC membership to about 600. Bruce Lindahl was chairman of the Committee ...Fellow policy-plotters were Leon ZCH, vice chairmang Don Wilcox, treasurer, lack Abraham- son, sergeant-at-arms, and Virginia Young, Kay Farmer and Ieanne Odenkrantz, secretaries. BACKIKROW: Shear, Wilcox, Piccard, Gage, Aberman, Fraser. FRONT ROW: Prestemon, Taragos, Stoll, Fuller, Lindahl, Copp. NOT IN PICTURE: Brown, Peery, Storey, Twaru . Page 240 BACK ROW: Gran, Olson, Kuehn, Sommer, Mills, Halverson, Dolan, Sheldon. FOURTH ROW: Vanek, Flynn, Cookson, Wagner, G. Johnson, Ackerman, Michelson, H THIRD ROW N L d F k L L d Kulhanek O ard Cam Mickelson Rucker SECOND ROW M Peterson Patten Mortenson Sor Grover anson. : . un, rane, . un, , 9 , r , , . : . , , , 9, , Jasvee, E. Johnson. FRONT ROW: Miller, Butler, Swanson, Prendergast, Heinrich, Dyste, V. Peterson, Patek. NOT IN PICTURE: Haines, Lee, Nelson, Roth, Waknitz. 46' ' 60 ' Hub Professional Business Administration University of Minnesota, i930 The Business Womenls club claimed that it had the largest number of perfect private secretaries in one spot within a Hfty mile radius . . . had presi- dent Betty Ann Heinrich to prove the point . . . with some aid from Mary Lou Prendergast, vice president . . . much pencil scratching from secre- tary Virginia Dyste . . . and poring over accounts by treasurer Virginia Peterson. The business women told one and all about big gun Dorothy Sommer . . . she wheeled for Minne- sota Foundation . . . and picked up Betty Ann Heinrich on her way to meetings of the Business School Board . . . A large percentage of the group also held membership cards in Phi Delta, profes- sional business women's sorority. The club picked November for the dance they sponsored for the Business School . . . threw fre- quent bowling and bridge parties for themselves . . . invited speakers from modeling schools to meet- ings . . . and clinched the year's program with a banquet during spring quarter. To supplement the jobs of the executive commit- tee, the club elected an advisory board . . . it han- dled details . . . plotted policy . . . included Helen Hoines . . . Merna Singer . . . Betty Swanson . . . Adeline Gran . . . and Sally Lee Butler. Page 24I BACK ROW: Rloberls, Eden, Goodrich, Vikingstad, Steven, Sinclair, Opsal. THIRD ROW: Hennig, Yungers, Shirck, Coleman, Elwood, Ste hens. SECOND ROW: Lisherness, Ullrich, Jensen, Heath, Steichen, Rex. FRONT ROW: Harding, Lindgren, Phelps, Law, Bjellaness, DeVine. NOT IN PICTURE: Cafph, Conners, Hcglund, Mannheimer, Sleifer. 5 UccupationaL jhmap Klub Professional Occupational Therapy Minnesota, I946 Gals with purpose are the members of the Occu- pational Therapy club . . . Organized in 1945, the club was instrumental in getting an OT course started here . . . with aid and sage advice from Dr. William A. O'Brien and Dean Harold S. Diehl . . . This fall saw the arrival of Miss Borghild Hansen as director of the OT department . . . she was form- erly the occupational therapy consultant for the Na- -tional Tuberculosis Association . . . All students registered in occupational therapy are potential members of the club, Whose function is mainly social this year. A banquet was the featured event of spring quar- Page 242 ter . . . The event eclipsed even the Christmas party held December 19 at Helen Hardingls home . . . The members slaved long hours over the gifts they had whipped up for each other . . . and a winter quarter party on February 26 was just what it was called . . . a "Fun" Party . . . At a tea given for OT trainees at St. Catherineis, occupational therapy enthusiasts talked shop. . . and music was fur- nished by Elizabeth Rex. Gloria Law presided at the monthly meetings . . . seconded by Winnifred Phelps . . . Helen Bjella- ness scribbled minutes . . . and Dorothy Hoglund clutched the purse strings. Fulvlic Klub Professional Public Health Nurses Minnesota, I938 Public health nurses kept busy under prexy Iva Furrell . . . vice president Hazel Harrick saw to details . . . Alice Mary Edwardson kept minutes . . . and Phyllis Colbert kept track of the clubls cash. The nurses ran themselves ragged taking a survey on elective courses in the school . . . students were quizzed on -their opinion of the choice of electives . . . and if they thought that the credit given was relative to the amount of work required . . . the survey followed a similar one taken last year on pub- lic health nurses' required courses. The club pondered long and hard on nationaliz- ing their group . . . inquired of universities all over the country as to whether they had similar clubs . . . planned expansion on a large scale. National Public Health Nurses Week was cele- brated to the hilt by the club . . . they threw a coffee hour and banquet to put nurses in the public eye . . . public health nurses from the Twin Cities, and students, attended the banquet in the Union . . . the club proudly presented the evening's speak- er, Dr. Stella Ford Warner, district medical director of the United States Public Health service. BACK ROW: Mattila, Kohlschreiber, Cook, Burns, Albold. SECOND ROW: Johnson, Colbert, La Ruc, Wyman, Landmark, Hanson. FRONT ROW: Koeneman, Lar- son, Furrell, Reif, Bellar. if -U3 i' 4 is af.: E' -4 XS Page 243 -lwf I saga The Home Economics association offered represen- tation from each class in the department . . . was under the leadership of president Bettie Schad . . . she had Katherine Lane, Iean Weynand and Peg Iacobsen as her executive committee . . . a repre- sentative from all four classes completed the cabinet. HEA started off fall quarter with a bang-up mem- bership drive . . . slaved to complete the Christmas cards they made for their annual sale . . . enter- tained national president Mrs. Katherine Alderman at a coffee hour . . . clocked off the minutes until I-IEA Day on April 19 . . . really got excited over the visit of Iulia Coburn from a fashion school in New York . . . and topped it off by installing grad- uating seniors into the American Home Economics Association on Cap and Gown Day. BACK ROW: Lund, Norby, Om- holt, Reid, Welo, Ellig, Gron- holz. FRONT ROW: Jackman, Lane, Schad, Weinand, Jacob- i son, Gulstrand. Ag YWCA members traveled far and wide last year . . . Mary Lou Weber sailed to Switzerland for a World Student Christian Federation conven- tion . . . Five members trotted off to the National Student assembly in Illinois . . .They helped to sponsor International weekend at Ihduhapi . .. stay-at-homes propounded theories in discussion groups . . . Sarah Graham led freshmen . . . The new sophomore commission, steered by Marillyn Evans, talked about social responsibility . . . Mari- lyn Anderson presided over the upper class-graduate group which discussed world order with the YM . . . Discussion groups helped members to orient themselves in a postwar world. 04740764 BACK ROW: Lane, Hinze, Nel- son, Greve, Keese, lllsley, Carl- son. SECOND ROW: Weber, Evans, Godwin, Ohama, Brak ken, Jacobson. FRONT ROW: Kaercher, Hagen, Andersen Stone, Hatch. NOT IN PIC TURE: Mandell. Page 244 595 . Ai V iz- l . BACK ROW: Wilson, Sebright, Taylor, Johnson, Pusch Ohrbom, Reid, Hennesey. FOURTH ROW: Warren, Tryon, Hoffman, Bayer, Foreid, Grant, Rudy. THIRD ROW. Anderson, Nickerson, Gonnella, Straw, Suyeoka, Farkell, Hansen, Kihara. SECOND ROW: Shapiro, Parker, Bulleigh, Blom, Brisley, Jensen, Tucker.. FRONT ROW Telschow, Preston, Wells, Monachesi, Thornsio, Miller, Becker. NOT lN PICTURE: Aberg, Borth, Bunker, Carlson, Carr, Crane, Davidson, Edwards, Gavlgan, Hoagberg, Hopkins, Kocourek, Levin, Loveless, Ludwig, McMillan, Olson, Vinton, Wallinga, Wolfangle, Wright. dgvlwe me 0 National Service Fraternity Lafayehe CoHege,l925 Minnesota Gamma Psi, l940 Service was the keyword of the Alpha Phi Ois . . . They assisted the busy Housing Bureau with its work on the address book . . . Ushered at gradua- tion and the Varsity show . . . Stuffed and mailed 27,000 envelopes for Dad's Day . . . helped busy students by selling auto license plates in the Union . . . Ran the P.A. system and collected money for the Campus Chest Drive. For relaxation from these strenuous activities, the professional Scouts went on outings . . . hayrides, canoe trips, and a mulligan stew hike . . . and took their dates to a dance at the Hasty Tasty. Guiding the club's work was Chuck Preston . . . assisted by Vice-president Clophos Bulleigh and Fritz Becker . . . recording secretary Bill Brisley . . . corresponding secretary lack Parker . . . treas- urer Nate Shapiro . . . historian Dick Blom, and parliarnentarian Iohn Ludwig. Members also found time to be active in other organizations . . . Chuck Preston was vice-president of Sigma Delta Chi and Ag editor of the Daily . . Hy Hoffman served on the sophomore cabinet . . . Iunior Kihara headed the Northrop club . . . and Nate Shapiro sat in on the Hot C1ub's jazz sessions. Page 245 5094:-: Kiebel, Popovich, Davis, Williams, Ballet. SECOND ROW: Weese, Baumgartner, Beers, Warner, Lageson, Mclntyre. FRONT ROW: Rice, Anderson, I s, ye, zwns. fa, Dramatic Organization University of Minnesota, l924 Masquers . . . honorary theater group . . . had stagestruck youngsters slaving behind the scenes for hours . . . 150 of them are required for membership . . . with an even balance between the acting and technical phases of production. Stellar success of the theater year was S'Amphi- tryon 38" . . . sponsored by Masquers . . . and with member Norma Iean Wanvig in the lead . . . "Amphitryon" audiences surprised themselves by enjoying comedy several centuries old. y Masquers managed to look graceful . . . even Page 246 clutching paint brushes and tripping over paint cans . . . they tackled the job of redecorating the Mas- quers' Room in the music building . . . and couldn't wait to show off the finished product at an opening tea for friends. Members love to rise to an emergency . . . dashed off a series of variety shows for presentation in out- lying small towns . . . featured in the little gems were the songs of Gerri Bofferding . . . the dances of Bob Moulton . . . and an uncounted number of one act plays and skits. 6 WKM Ephcopahan OrganhaHon 3l7 Seventeenth Avenue Southeast Minnesota, l942 Co-operating with the Student Council of Relig- ions, Canterbury Club members worked for the Campus Brotherhood Week and the World Day of Religion . . . desiring to keep informed on other religious events, the Club heard guest speakers at their Wednesday evening meetings. During winter quarter, they went skating . . . fall found them entertaining at a Halloween party . . . Always a student member conducted the Sun- day evening Even-Song services . . . Communion was given on Wednesday' and Sunday mornings. "The Canterbury News," edited by Ed Lander, kept them well-informed . . . Betty Heath presided over the meetings. . . Charles Wildasin acted as vice-president . . . Mary Louise Weber recorded the meetings . . . Robert Palmer took care of Hnan- cial affairs . . . also helping to conduct the club's activities were William Chapin and Dan Limne, two cabinet members elected at large. George R. Metcalf, students' chaplain, and Leslie D. Hallett, assistant students' chaplain, advised the club. BACK ROW: Williams, Olson, Johnson, Koepplinger, H. Abbot, Weidner, Polanek. THIRD ROW: Sinclair, Davis, Whited, Dickinson, K. Wildasin, McGuire, R. Abbot. SECOND ROW: Martinson, Elwood, Graham, Elwood, Hatch, Forsberg, G. Heath. FRONT ROW: Linne, Hallett, B. Heath, C. Wildasin, Metcalf, Chapin. Page 247 Malta, Jfapp phi Lutheran Fraternity IBI3 University Avenue Southeast University of Minnesota, i942 Delta Kappa Phi . . . fraternity for Lutheran men . . . tried to promote better understanding of stu- dent activities and student problems . . . took over the Lutheran Student House for meetings . . . cam- pus religious leaders helped them gain a better un- derstanding of racial discrimination issues . . . Iohn Price, YMCA secretary . . . Professor Forrest Wig- gins of the philosophy department . . . and Rabbi Frimmer from Hillel house talked to them. A real fall quarter fling was a semi-,formal dinner dance at the Radisson . . . Delta Kappa Phi's latch- ed on to a free band . . . member Iohnny Naslund and his combo provided the music . . . by the time frigid temperatures settled in permanently, they had BACK ROW: Holt, Lyslo, Larson, Ost, Eklund, Gottenborg, Krauss. FOURTH ROW' Thorson Neseth Silseth Carlson Moen Colline THIRD ROW: stad, Peterson, Finden, Rodean, Boraas. SECOND ROW: Naslund, Lundquist, Sttiber, Enfman, Ltind, Guberud. FRONT ROW: Ifee, Sederstrom, Anderson. finished plans for their first postwar Founder's Day banquet . . . highlighting the program was their former advisor, the Reverend Carl E. Lund-Quist . . . now executive director of public relations for the National Lutheran Council of New York City. To impress members with their talent, the pledge class composed a new fraternity song . . . gave it a debut at the banquet . . . after their bi-weekly meet- ing, socially minded members usually got up a card game or a ping pong session. Presiding over meetings was Fred Landt . . . aided by vice president Edylohnson . . . with Oscar Anderson standing by to jot minutes . . . and Don Sederstrom ever ready with a treasurer's report. Lindquist, Holke- Landt, Johnson, Page 248 I-'i IL! BACK ROW: Virum, R. Olson, Dahlquist, Dallman, Hoff, Arneson, Eyberg, Petersen, R. Dow, Lundquist. FIFTH ROW: Zutz, Hjortsberg, Bennett, S. Larson, Dobrick, M. Holm, L. Jacobson, Lauttamus, Arness, J. Dow. FOURTH ROW: Bentson, Halter, Lundstrom, G. Johnson, McKenzie, J. Johnson, Durand, Sinnen, A. Olson, Wen- dell, THIRD ROW: Glabe, M. Larson, Bjellaness, A. Carlson, Wicklund, Overn, A. Jacobson, D. Jacobson, C. Holm, Starheim. SECOND ROW: Jordahl, V. Olson, M. Johnson, Weiler, Melom, Ingebrigtsen, Youngquist, Hanson, Wickstrom, Mattie. FRONT ROW: Hersleth, Anderson, Groberg, C. Carlson, M. Mindrum, Leithe, Gartland, Velin. NOT IN PICTURE: Markhus. E. Mindrum, Lutheran Sorority I8l3 Unive:sity Avenue Southeast University of Minnesota, l92l To form a closer social and spiritual bond, Luth- eran girls united as members of Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . They sponsored philanthropic projects . . . Held religious meetings . . . and had parties. Members donned dancing slippers for a fall quar- ter formal at the Columbia Chalet . . . Pledges and actives got acquainted at a Grandmother-Grand daughter party. . . Decked themselves out for Founders' Day dinner . . . lumped into jeans for a barn dance during Winter quarter . . . and took their dates to another formal in spring. A standout among the sorority's service projects was a Valentine party given for children at the Lutheran Childrenas Receiving Home in St. Paul. Kappa Kappa Lambdats listened attentively to President Marge Mindrum . . . and to Corrine Carl- son, vice president . . . During Winter quarter Lolly Leithex turned her secretaryls book over to Lois Iacobsen . . . Bette Mindrum poured over the ac- count books . . . and supervisors of rushing parties were Ioanne Grobery and lean Gartland. Members made a name for themselves on campus . . . Paula Brogmus Was a Wheel in AWS . . . Viv- ian Olson headed Alpha Delta Theta . . . and Marge Mindrum and Dona Dahlquist were shining lights of LSA. Page 249 n - Q A BACK ROW: Ryberg, Linder, Swenson, Rindy, Neseth, Krauss, Sederstrom. FOURTH ROW: E. Asp, R. Olson, Gottenborg, Anderson, Heller, Hjortsberg, Stuber. THIRD ROW: Leonhari, Sander, Hanson, Guberud, Hersleth, Holkestad, Holm. SECOND ROW: Lindquist, E. Johnson, Newstrom, Nelson, Walsh, M. Johnson. FRONT ROW: Enzman, L. Larson, Westberg, Holt, Reverend Wm. Larsen, Dalquist, Lokken. NOT IN PICTURE: R. Asp, Bjellaness, A. Carlson, C. Carlson, Deeter, Dingle, Errckstad, Fichtner, Futscher, Gartland, T. Olson, Pederson, Peterson, Randolph, Thompson. 2 .,. Lutheran Students Club I8I3 University Avenue Southeast The Lutheran Student house on University avenue buzzed with activity . . . Social life was crammed into busy days . . . And chow chats got the mem- bers together . . . Athletic students gathered on Friday nights to go on long hikes, sleigh rides, to- boggan parties . . .and when the weather was right, baseball games helped to keep the LSA'ers healthy . . . Regular Sunday get-togethers rounded out the week. The Lutheran students held Sunday eve discus- sions . . . Participated in bi-weekly devotions . . . Developed their ideal of applying a religious nature to everyday living. Page 250 Tradition was not forgotten . . . 300 members worked on the Big Blizzard . . . their annual drive to shower other Lutheran students on the campus with information about the advantages of LSA . . . In spring, their house was decorated as a county fair for the rollicking Spring Carnival. Lloyd Holt presided over the regular meetings ...assisted by vice presidents Wilbur Locken, Dona Dahlquist, and Lorraine Larson . . . while Delores Peterson took notes . . . and George Enz- man counted change . . . and guiding the activ- ities were the Reverends Lowell Westberg and William Larson. . 6..jQU0w. Evangelical Organization Minnesota, I94I Plans to promote a positive Christian faith as a way of life were plotted by the Minnesota Christian Fellowship . . . an interdenominational fellowship of evangelical students. This aim was promoted through an extensive pro- gram of activities . . .regular chapel hours con- ducted by civic leaders and members of the Inter- Varsity fellowship were the major feature . . . sup- plemented by devotionals held in various buildings on campus . . . the Union and the Music auditor- ium among them . . . conscientious and construc- tive Bible study classes . . . heated panel discussions on "Christianity and the Futurei' . . . "Christianity as a Way of Life." Members relaxed at coffee hours held after home football battles . . . threw a top notch Homecoming party . . . improved their skill at regular winter quarter skating parties . . . held retreats at Ihdu- hapi and Duluth . . . and had a final I-ling in a semi-formal dinner. Derf Fagerstrom had members quailing under a stern presidential gaze . . . Darwin Spartz filled the vice presidency . . . Eleanor Iohnson wrote letters . . . while Arlene Iensen copied and recopied min- utes of business meetings . . . money flowed to Wil- liam Thompson . . . Sylvia Schonberg arranged the parties . . . and Dr. Elizabeth Carlson advised the group. BACK ROW: McClure, Johnson, Block, Elrod, Hjelm. FRONT ROW: Thompson, Jensen, Fagerstrom, Spartz. Q57 Page 25l Wlcwman, 6111.6 Catholic Students' Club I228 Fourth Street Southeast Representing the combined efforts of Catholic or- ganization in student life, the Newman Club supple- mented the secular education of Catholic students with principles of Catholic life. Open house was held every Sunday night . . . Monthly parties were also given . . . Each time a different motif was used . . . Mardi Gras, Hallow- een . . . During the day, members congregated at the house at 1228 Fourth Street to eat, play bridge, and drink cokes. More serious were the Sunday afternoon forum series on current topics . . . the Communion break- fasts which were given once a month . . . and the morning masses said at the new students' chapel of St. Robert Bellarmine. William Schleppegrell presided over the meetings . . . with assistance from Morgan O,Brien . . . Ierry Lamb took notes . . . Money Howed to Marie Harrigan . . . Paul Lawson edited "The Catholic Student." Father Leonard P. Cowley, chaplain of Catholic students at the University of Minnesota, advised the group and entertained at the parties . . . and made his charges feel at home. BACK ROW: Dannecker, Harrigan, Lamb, Farrell. FRONT ROW: O'Brien, Schleppegrell, Kohnke. NOT IN PICTURE: Atherton, Des Marais, Forceia. We H553 Page 252 YA if L' K BACK ROW: Reid, Hahn, Mandell, Tinker, Peterson. SECOND ROW: Hansen, Haagenstad, Sieinke, Bishop, Putnam, Houlton. FRONT ROW: Salvail, Agnew, Kihara, Starrett, Beck. fnvftffvwp gm Congregational Organization Minnesota, I924 Northrop members worked together on commit- tee projects . . . Fixed a chapel for private worship . . . Compiled a Lenten devotional booklet . . . At their monthly meetings, discussions on current affairs were conducted by leaders such as Herman Long, advisor to Mayor Hubert Humphrey's self- survey committee, and Gideon Seymour, executive editor of the Star Iournal. Parties were not neglected . . . On Friday nights members of Northrop, Westminster, and Roger Wil- liams Foundations went sleighriding, skating or skiing . . . or celebrated special occasions . . . Val- entinels Day and Halloween. Prexy Iunior Kihara was assisted by vice-president Mary Helen Agnew . . . Shelia Oliver was ollicial note recorder . . . Gordon Ruth supervised finan- cial matters. . . Elizabeth Starrett edited "The Northrop News and Views" . . . A cabinet of nine ollicers guided activities which included social ac- tion, new student activities, and social affairs . . . Mary Slice Beck, director of Congregational student work in Minnesota, advised the group. Page 253 inf f If- f . I mg , ffrfra, i ' , ' i ,ft Hes .. wi- w ' :' is .M . - 1 i fr i fr i i 111 , as , .fe .t it BACK ROW: Klaurens, S. Swanstrom, Otterstein, Engberg, Hughes, Kocher, Wood, Cculehan. FOURTH ROW: Koepke, Larson, A. Swanskrom, Vandanacker, Stephens, Shirck, Lehmann, Petersen. THIRD ROW: Frobom, Fieth, Egeland, Yates Jurgensen, Erickson, Warford, Sanborn. SECOND ROW: Decker, Sally Scriver, Sue Scriver, Arbogast, Revier, Tomita, Oestreich. FRONT ROW: M. Combs, Grolla, Ryan, Krengel, V. Combs, Streeter, Umbarger, Souster. NOT IN PICTURE: Barnett, Fraser, Jensen, Kvenberg, Lepine, Rand, Smith, Vande Bogart, Warholm. ful lulmelta, Presbyterian Sorority Minnesota Gamma, I925 The Phi Chi Delta's . . . were organized to pro- vide inspiration for Presbyterian girls . . . gave members a greater opportunity for self adjustment to others through social life . . . strove to aid them in the development of their personalities. During fall quarter they busied themselves with rushing teas for prospective pledges . . . topped it off with an informal pledging dinner . . . followed by a strictly informal pow-wow . . . soon after they were pledged, Phi Chi Delta neophytes retaliated with a winter skating party. During Freshman Week, Phi Chi,s acted as hos- tesses for the Presbyterian new student's dinner . . . got acquainted with dozens of frosh .' . . spent many a spare hour helping out at the Pillsbury settle- ment house . . . aided in the instruction of ceramics Page 254 . . . athletics of all kinds . . . social dancing . . felt well repaid for their service project. Meetings featured devotionals . . . placed special emphasis on India, its past, its culture and its future . . . invited guest speakers to acquaint them with their major interest. Winter quarter they danced to the music of Bob Hewitt's band. . .felt mighty swish in formals . . . had such a whee of a time that they threw an- other during spring quarter . . . and entertained their mothers in May at a Mothers' Day tea. Guiding the sorority's activities was Virginia Combs . . . Gloria Krengel capably Hlled the vice president's position . . . Betty Woods saw to it that the minutes were in order . . . Patty Ryan counted the change and balanced the budget. BACK ROW: Johnson, Frojen, Stenstrom, McGrath, Fuller, Hatfield, Barr, R. Nelson. SEC- OND ROW: J. Nelson, Ander- son, Rekitzke, Harkness, Ste- phens, Erickson, Swanson, Bra- tager, Hopson. FRONT ROW: Thompson, LeTourneau, Finney, Bremmer, Tuxworth, Bruner, St. Laurence, Wohlleben. NOT IN PICTURE: Davies. Jfffnv Methodist Women Kansas University, l9lb Minnesota Delta, l9I8 is . ful Kappa Phits boasted a membership of 65 . . . and were mighty proud of newly-installed patroness Mrs. C. H. Lynde and sponsor Maethel Deeg . . . Spooks weren't eerie enough to deter Kappa Phi's from having a Halloween party . . . They waited eagerly for the First big snowfall and their sleigh ride with members of the Wesley Foundation. Barbara Bremmer, with assistance from Ioan Fin- ney, presided over the meetings . . .Gloria St. Lawrence recorded the important events . . . Ruth Stenstrom busied herself with the sorority's corre- spondence . . . Barbara Bruner balanced the books. University students of Ukrainian lineage banded together to better acquaint themselves and the Uni- versity with their heritage of national history, cul- ture, music and folk dances . . . and to get to know each other through meetings and social functions . . . membership was open to any staff member or student of Ukrainian descent . . . with the welcome mat out to any others interested in Ukrainian speech and culture. The club's big project was to raise money to estab- lish a scholarship for a needy undergraduate of Ukrainian origin . . . they planned a costume ball for all students to start the cash rolling in . . . and salted funds away in war bonds. University of Minnesota, I939 0 o 6 M Tis I ei l BACK ROW: W. Kiriluk, Stel- mazek, E. Haywa, J. Dimuna- tion, Rychley. SECOND ROW: Dennis, Perchyshyn, Granovsky, Koshuba, A. Kiriluk. FRONT ROW: Haydak, Finick, Pastuck, Lueiow, A. Dirnunation. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson, O. Haywa, Kist, Pupeza, Spasyk. Page 255 l - L . v,,. i ,, ai V, J, 4 ff, i ft- Ha ii my - . ' if . ..z .s p s is ,, uf it " BACK ROW: Bergen, Holdahl, Klees, Smith, Dammann, Paul- son, Wick, Becks, Christensen, Raetz. FIFTH ROW: Wilhoit, Larson, Brunsell, Balthazor, Dhawan, Busch, Cahoon, Lasley, i Mooers. FOURTH ROW: Shan- non, Holcomb, Reiser, Reynolds, Hedin, Baillif, Ladd, Smith, Maki. THIRD ROW: Wilshusen Schmitt, Endreikis, Kent, Tin- dall, VanKreveIen, McLees, Benepe, Wiger. SECOND ROW: Eumurian, Rodean, Enzman, Lu' sian, E. Johnson, Nitikman, Ross, Huerta, D. Johnson, Shi- bata. FRONT ROW: Jacobson, Kusnerzk,. Tomassoni, .Harris, Upson, Cronk, Leadon, Shanks, Craig, Finberg. Jldci Professional Aeronautical Engineering New York City, I932 Minnesota Chapter, I942 Chairman Iohn Tomassoni of IAeS had a full 100 members in tow . . . kept things humming with a full schedule of meetings and social events . . . the group was organized to advance knowledge of the theory and practice of aeronautical sciences. IAeS members listened attentively to speaker Da- vid Lewis . . . were all agog over his account of the new jet propelled "Phantom', in a talk on high speed aircraft design . . . a movie gave them fur- ther information . . . techniques of air safety inves- tigation were explained by Earle Smith of the Civil Aeronautics Board . . . and Ben Cohn, chief of aerodynamics at Boeing Aircraft, described his com- pany's engineering department. The aero engineers stuffed at a banquet on March 3 . . . and danced away the effects afterward in the Union Iunior ballroom . . . Lawrence Craig slaved over staging the annual Aero Ball . . . found the perfect band in the Esquires . . . reserved the Leam- ington for the event . . . and all IAeS members circled April 19 on their calendars . . . the campus was covered by a late spring snowstorm . . . of leaHets advertising the dance. Professor Alfred Cronk kept a watchful eye on Page 256 all this activity . . . Lawrence Craig had his hands full as vice chairman . . . the paper work was done by Iean Kusnerek . . . and financial affairs were handled by William Olson. RALLYING 'ROUND their adviser, Alfred Cronk, are IAeS officers Bill Olson, Jean Kusnerek, Lawrence Craig, and John Tomassoni. BACK ROW: McKee, Olsson, Parker, Paulson, Rushfeldt, Erickson, MacDonald, Bergman. THIRD ROW: Fulton, Cook, Adams, Persson, Skelton, Dallman, Chapin, Adler. SECOND ROW: Ludlow, Troupe, Barradas, Frigstad, Timo, Sperling, Hu, Gauthier. FRONT ROW: Hsiao, Batey, Huston, Mann, Brown, Carlson, Kwan, Chi. aygltg Professional Chemical Engineering Minnesota Student Chapter The American Institute of Chemical Engineers was directed by President Bobbie Huston . . . Sam Carlson assisted as vice president . . . and treasurer Harold Sannes handled the monetary matters . . . Corresponding secretary Robert Batey and record- ing secretary Phyllis Brown cooperated to handle the paper work. P The year began with a kick-off speech by Ioe Kugler from Minnesota Mining . . . followed later in the year by panel discussion on Industrial Manage- IIICIH. Inspection trips were popular . . . Schmidt's brewery topped the list . . . Officials of the brewery, including chief brewmaster, greeted the group and presented the refreshments . . .during the trip Chem Engineers learned how to set up their own distilleries. Members inspected Northwest Plastics in Ianuary . . . heard a talk by the firm's vice president, Wil- liam H. Mahle . . . Polystyrene windshield scrap- ers were given as souvenirs of trip . . . Inspection trip co-chairmen Dick Flaherty and Gordon Seeler also conducted tours through plants of Minneapolis Honeywell, Koppers Coke, and Ford. Iohn Benjamin was general chairman of Hrst postwar All-Chem banquet in November . . . Dr. Olaf Mickelson spoke on Starvation Diets . . . April Pool party took members' minds off serious topics for an evening . . . and the group cavorted at the traditional May picnic. Page 257 BACK ROW: Olson, Anderson, Spindler, Fennema, Underhill, Carlson. SECOND ROW: Engh, White, Bridgeford, Tucker, Huston. FRONT ROW: Persson, Holler, Lauer, Skelton, Tarleton. 0,65 Professional Chemical Philadelphia, IB76 Minnesota Student Chapter, l938 The campus branch of the American Chemical society is a student organization of embryo chem- ists . . . and maintains affiliation with the Minne- sota branch of the nation-Wide American Chemical Society . . . the student chapter was organized in 1938 . . . and it attempts to provide any students who are interested in the field of chemistry with a further outlet for their excess energy. This year was the first fully active one that the ACS has had since pre-war days . . . the group re- organized last year as chemistry classes swelled . . . but was unable to get into full swing immediately . . . To give its members further information on developments in chemistry the group held regular meetings . . . and sponsored speakers to make the meetings more profitable . . . Movies were shown Page 258 on several occasions to give a more graphic picture of chemical progress . . . Among movies shown, were a picture story of the Arizona mining industry . . . and a DuPont movie on the development, manufacture and uses of plastics . . . the group even served refreshments at meetings . . . Faculty advisor Dr. Walter M. Lauer addressed the members in No- vember. Besides the meetings the group engaged in other activities . . . such as full participation in the All- Chem banquet . . . President Albert Holler con- ducted the meetings and attended to executive duties . . . vice president Allyn Skelton rendered able as- sistance . . . the paper work was done by secretary Leonard Persson . . . and treasurer Raymond Tarle- ton handled the money. d,,S,'l77,f Professional Mechanical Engineering New Yod CHy,I880 Minnesota Student Chapter The American Society of Mechanical Engineers had 200 members this year . . . the biggest member- ship in the history of the school . . . The student chapter of ASME is organized to foster and achieve unity among student mechanical engineers while in school . . . hope the unity will carry over into a desire to join national parent society after gradu- ation. At bi-Weekly meetings the members heard talks by prominent mechanical engineers . . . Lee Whit- son of Minnesota Mining and Manufacturing talked on seeking employment . . . told the members how to conduct themselves in interviews . . . E. B. Does- cher of Northern States Power Company spoke on "Unionism versus Professionalism" . . . provoked a spirited discussion among the members . . . Ram- endra Banerjee, graduate of University of Calcutta, India, and graduate student in Mechanical Engineer- ing, also spoke. . The group also made inspection trips to manufac- turing plants in the city . . . Went through the as- sembly plant, glass plant, and sand tunnels of the Ford Motor Company . . . also made a trip through the Bros Boiler Company . . . Minnesota chapter was host to regional meeting of ASME in May . . . The organization functioned under president Louis Mrachek . . . aided by Frank Monroe as vice presi- dent . . . Muriel Larson handled the secretary's position . . . and treasurer Hugh Kasai collected the money. BACK ROW: Hoclen Thurow, Scheele, Umbehocker, Iverson, Seablom, Nelson. FIFTH ROW: Elert, Gelfand, Lundahl, Morton, West, Carlson, Dernkamp. FOURTH ROW: J. Albeln, Williams, Weist, Kiley, A. Johnson, Frykman, Marohn. THIRD ROW: Murphy, Amann, Livingston, Linder, Des Chene, Casey, Kennedy. SECOND ROW: Wedan, Baneriee, Lusian, K. Olson, Yarosh, Squillaee, Bandelin. FRONT ROW: Bentz, Monroe, Lee, Mrachek, M, Larson, Kasai, Kumataka. Page 259 4566 Professional Civil Engineering New York City, l852 Minnesota Student Chapter, I922 The student branch of the American Society of Civil Engineers is an organization of student engi- neers . . . It is aliiliated with the parent American Society of Civil Engineers . . .Tries to develop unity among the students in civil engineering . . . and instill in them a desire to remain in the parent organization after graduation . . . to have all civil engineers belong to one group for unified action. Activities of the student branch were directed by President Quentin C. Eyberg . . . Alice Iarvis held down the oH-ice of vice president . . . Herbert C. Nelson performed the duties of secretary . . . and treasurer Iohn Morris handled all funds ofthe group. During the year the members, more than 160 of them, listened to prominent engineers in various branches of civil engineering talk about their respec- tive Helds . . . movies helped illustrate these talks. Social activities were also well attended . . . These were planned to give the students a rest from the rigors of studying . . . Occasional picnics drew the members outdoors for a short time . . . a bean feed helped fatten up a few of the leaner members. BACK ROW: Julius, J. Nelson, Peterson, Kremer, Tammen, Ogard, Torkildson, Banerjee. FOURTH ROW: Forsberg, Severson, Rosengren, Campbell, Hirschey, Grant, Dosh, Brueske. THIRD ROW: Trygg, Broten, Clark, Forhs, Indar, Schultz, Johnson, Tuckerman. SECOND ROW: Dunn, Cheng, Samuelson, Hansen, Andrade, Lerner, Christensen. FRONT ROW: Jorgensen, Anacker, Brinker, Morris, Eyberg, Jarvis, Schroepfzr, Bowman. l l. . l - Page 260 BACK ROW: Richards, Cadwell, Aaby, Sueker, Seward, Bradley, Jensen. THIRD ROW: Brown, Cribbs, Knutson, Marineel, Anderson, Sanclvig, Campbell. SEC- OND ROW: Amlee, Delicate, Whelan, Rafn, Sehelske, Lloyd, Regelin. FRONT ROW: Stetson, Hoaglund, Howes, Seibert, Alexander, Kapur, Rapaport. NOT IN PICTURE: Abrams, Ahlberg, Bodene, Carlton, Christiansen, Clemmer, Clyne, Dickson, Eastman, Engquist, Erickson, Evensen, Fagerlie, Forclea, Gross, Gutsche, Hawley, Hazelton, J. Johnson, R. Johnson, W. Johnson, Kochenvar, Lundstrom, MacNamara, Matson, Mick, Nielson, Norby, Nyberg, Pfaff, Pitmon, Quinn, Ridgway, Rittenhouse, Sand, Sartell, Scipioni, Stewart, Timm, Tozpel, Vukelich, Wittels, Williams. at ya mm sugary, University of Minnesota, IB'-78 The School of Mines society . . . an organization of students in the School of Mines . . . is organized to promote a general feeling of unity among the un- derclassmen in that department of the Institute of Technology . . . Membership in the society is open to any and all students regularly registered in the School of Mines . . . and more than 75 of the mines students filled out membership forms. The group sponsored various technical meetings and social functions to further this purpose. . . Meetings were held every two weeks . . . Members discussed progress in their chosen Held . . .and heard speakers explain various processes and meth- ods with which mining students have come in con- tact . . . and which they will have to meet when they get out in the field. The society didnit miss a chance when it came to sponsoring social functions . . . The big event of fall quarter was the freshman reception . . . a general get-together of mining upperclassmen with entering freshmen which served to introduce the newcomers to those who know the ropes . . . The group also planned and supervised the annual miners' shindig . . . They decked themselves out in plaid shirts for the traditional affair . . . Waited eagerly for the first week in May to arrive . . . termed it the highspot of the social season. President Herbert Seibert conducted the meetings and directed the activities of the group . . . Iohn Howes held down the office of vice president and assisted in general administrative jobs . . . Albert Alexander doubled up duties as secretary-tresurer. Page 26l 0,965-9R,f Professional Electrical Engineering New Yort City, l884 Minnesota, I902 The ranks of AIEE members swelled this year . . . consolidation with the Institute of Radio Engi- neers sent their roll soaring. The year's program opened with a speech by Dr. I. O. Perrine on "Mi- crowaves and Radar" . . . held in Northrop audi- torium, it followed a banquet attended by 300 . . . They followed it up the next week with an informal smoker . . . a slightly lighter program of pool and billiards was offered . . . gratis . . . A movie No- vember 7 on "Refractory Metals" was followed by a panel discussion by four members of the Fansted Metallurgical Corporation . . . their topic was pow- dered metallurgy. BACK ROW: Malm, Friedrichs, Buettner, Swenson, J a n s e n , Moore. SECOND ROW: Ryn- ning, Smith, Schwartz, Larson, Reiss, Ward, Sueker. FRONT ROW: Huntington, Matsumoto, Kuhlmann, Corbett, Crole, Chang. The student branch of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers was directed by president Raymond Sandford . . . Vice President Vernon Fobes gave able assistance . . . secretary-treasurer Albe Souther handled the money and recorded the minutes . . . Members were enlightened on devel- opments in agricultural engineering . . . Mr. van Zee of Minneapolis Moline addressed the organiza- tion on the history of his company . . . Mr. Swanus, head of the department of Agricultural Engineering, spoke on the future of Agricultural Engineering. Professional Agricultural Engineering Minnesota Student Chapter 4-9046 - ...its . is BACK ROW: Hegland, Mepgen, Storey, Bridgwater, Wasc ek, Olson. FRONT ROW: T. Ben- son, Jackson, Sandford, Souther, Almquist, Hanson. NOT IN PICTURE: C. Benson, DeVries, Fobes, Kulbeck, Lines, Nutter, Smith. Page 262 Spanish Club . . . their meetings were unintellig- ible to the outside world . . . but members enjoyed bi-Weekly Hings at south of the border chatter . . . the only requirements for membership was enroll- ment in a Spanish class . . . and an interest in Spanish and South American culture and customs. There was always a good reason to attend Spanish Club meetings . . . speakers were invited to explain Latin America to eager members . . . faculty mem- bers Paul Boutebibia and Iames A. Cuneo spoke Klub . . . Professor H. E. LaPorte had students all agog over his movies, uThe Americas" . . . from Alaska to Tierra del Fuego . . . other meetings were spent in group singing . . . listening to Spanish music . . . and cavorting in Spanish folk dances . . . Mrs. Margarita Mills coached the far-from-nimble-footed. Al Iurgens was chosen headman of the group at a fall quarter election of oiiicers . . . the task of tak- ing minutes was delegated to Norma De Rubeis . . . and Professor Iames A. Cuneo advised the club. BACK ROW: Cuneo, Foz, Jurgens, Rodriguez, Brett. THIRD ROW: C. Serovic, Diez, Spraitz, Cabrera, LeFort, Saavedra. SECOND ROW: Beauchamp, Linares, M. Serovic, Hernandez, Gallart, Linder. FRONT ROW: Fernandez, Baez, Dekubeis, Maldonador, Pastuck, Nelson. if ,Q I -Er c , if Page 263 EDITOR DOROTHY THORP leaves her worlt for a Jluz, 7947 True to Gopher form, a few deadlines were missed . . . but here it is . . . The 1947 Gopher! . . . Editor Thorp breezed in for her eight-hour stretches in the oflice . . . gave her daily witticisms to the staff . . . and then proceeded to give Doree Most the usual dog-house treatment for not get- mond. ting pictures to the engraver on time . . . but Io Brick, who AT PEACE 'For the benefit of the photographer are copy editor Jo Briclr, photography editor Gorcly Ray, and Doree Most, assistant to the boss. also had a joke per day, pounded copy writers and typewriters with equal success . . . The staff waited each day for Pat Hegman and her staff to show . . . a new batch practically every day . . . Dave Speer whipped the sports section into shape . . . claimed he didnlt have a "line" but was just sincere . . . Photographers scraped and bowed to Gordon Ray who sliced and marked pictures by the hours . . . and sliced his tie in the darkroom with the paper cutter . . . Photographers got the word on what to take when and where from bubbling Mary Ann Lund . . . the only Gopher Worker that knew exactly who took pictures. BACK ROW: Polister, Doyne, Fine, Ranning, McGee. SECOND ROW: Watson, Blumenfeld, O'Connell, Anderson, Chamberlain. FRONT ROW: Kurrasch, Ray, Brick, Thorp, Most, Lund. Page '26-1 i Huplwb, With a "hi 'you-allu and a beautiful Galveston smile, busi- ness manager Tarleton made sure that the book work was under control . . . He looked pleased as he saw the close contact between the business and editorial staffs . . . which was skillfully .coordinated by Assistant Business Manager BUSINESS MANAGER TARLETON leaves his pipe for Elliot Baron . . . The "Beary took time off from the Gopher B minute, and Law School to join Dot and fellow journalists in a convention trip to Chicago . . . Salesmanager Dale Engstrom sat down for long pipe-smoking sessions with Bear . . . while Al France, promotion man extraordinaire, got himself elected editor for 1948 . . . Leone King, Ray's secretary, efficiently kept her bossls affairs in order . . . and Iohn Magnuson, expert accountant, kept figures out of the red . . . but still Howard Ienson came down to audit the books . . . He kept worrying about the new car the boys threatened to buy . . . For Al's sake, the staff discussed the German occupation for hours . . . ee . BIG BUSINESS deal between Elliot Baron and photographer Milt Blumenfeld, but Leone King knows tI1ey're only kidding. and sold a few books on the side. Fi' 3 BACK ROW: Cleland, Tierney, Timo, Lundquist, Young. SECOND ROW-: Reynolds, Antonson, Kerfoot, Hayden, Noram, Curley. FRONT ROW: Magnuson, King, Tarle- ton, Baron, Engstrom. NOT IN PICTURE: Baker, Hull, Johnson, Ramsey, Reiser, Ruhberg, Ry-1n. Page 265 N21 PONDERING production problems with unfamiliar frowns are Gopher regulars Harry Lewenstein, Al France and Dave Speer. The business ofice . . . served as study hall and general meeting place for the public . . . Ray usually found his staff in Room 11B chatting with the editor . . . Yes, definitely a good year . . . Office manager Io Reynolds dropped in in the wee hours of the morning to pin notes on the board for her staff, who sent bills and messages day after day . . . The tradition of the publication was kept alive by all the idle talk in the office . . . and from the melee was born a book that year after year has won the All-American rating... The year was Hlled with fun and grief . . . and here's the book. BUSILY CHECKING picture sizes for the bigger-than-ever Gopher are photography staff members Dick Polisfer, Mary Ann Lund, John McGee, and lrwin Doyne. J Page 266 Mounting senior panels became grief number one for the editorial staff . . . but Mary Lou Miller and Doree joined forces and Hnally got them mounted . . . Iohn Harker and Sissy Forcey dropped in with expert advice and an occasional piece of copy . . . Betty Swenson, long-time staff member, worked hard on the resi- dences and fine arts pages . . . and Ie- anne Kurrasch, Mickie O'Connell, and lane Chamberlain also aided . . . Dot longed to send orchids to her faithful fol- lowers. . .but Ray insisted that the money would go into the engraving bud- get . . . which it did . . . and still the staff showed up when needed, usually. FAINTLY AMUSED by 'their own conversaiion are Bcity Swenson, Paf Heg- man and Sulry DeToif, who 'take time out for chatter during the spring rush. Photographers were a headache and a help . . . They continued to leave cam- eras at home during the rush season . . . but surprised everyone when they could be persuaded at the last minute to get a shot ...Bill Watson became a full- Hedged doctor in December . . . but still remained with us in emergencies . . . Rangy lrwin Doyne returned from the wars . . 4. Iohnny McGee and Dick Polis- ter left the Daily and Teclinolog for us once in awhile . . . Milt Blumenfeld and Fred Nordquist were good boys at all times . . . but then, weren't they all? Editorial Editor ...,,..... ..........,..,..... D orothy Thorp Assistant Editor. . . ...,. Doree Most Copy Editor ..... ........ J oan Brick Office Manager .....,.. ,. ..,. Patricia Hegman Photography Editor ......,.............. Gordon Ray Section Editors: David Speer, Betty Swenson, Mary Lou Miller, Jeanne Kurrasch. Photographers: Milton Blumenfeld, lrwin Doyne, Irwin Fine, Russ Headly, Richard Lange, Bruce Lindahl, John McGee, Fred Nordquist, Richard Polister, Leo Stocke, William Watson. Copy Writers: Speed Anderson, Barbara Bawden, Don Bjurstrom, Jerry Briscoe, Gretchen Buenger, Virginia Buffington, Nann Colton, Suzanne Dutoit, Mary Jeanne Edwards, Evelyn Forcey, Sylvia Frankel, John Harker, Doug Hunt, Amy Belle Johnson, Pat Kennedy, Harry Lewenstein, Jo Machette, Rosemary Mannie, Emily Anne Mayer, Mary Nicolas, Doris Olson, Dianne Ram- sey, Betty Ann Rochford, Ruth Ronning, Jane Sayler, Herm Sittard, Jean Taylor, Nancy Wheeler. Office Staff: Jean Chard, Molly Hodgkinson, Donna Schultz, Janet Spencer, Nancy Taylor, Priscilla Adams. Business Business Manager ..................... .... R aymond Tarleton Assistant Business Manager, . ..,.... Elliot Baron Accountant ............. ..... J ohn Magnuson Senior Picture Manager .... ........r.... C lifford Tierney Organizations Managers. ., ...., Bill Reiser, Clarence Timo Sales Manager .......,, ....,........ D ale Engstrom Office Manager. .. .,.. Elizabeth Reynolds Secretary .................,,.,.......,..,..,....... Leone King Office Staff: Orlean Antonson, Polly Cleland, Ann Curley, Dorothy Hayden, Kathy Kerfoot, Marjorie Lundquist, Bernadine Norum, Diane Ramsey, Emily Ruhberg, Sally Young. Y . 1' I ALWAYS READY for a chat during office hours brings about that fine feeling of friendliness-or so think Ann Curley, Kathy Kerfoot and Cliff Tierney. Hour after hour, from Room 12, Murphy Hall, came the clack of typewriters and the sound of money being pushed across the counter . . . Oiiice Workers by the dozens sent bills to deserving cus- tomers . . . Clarence Timo, who took over Bill Reiser's job, scurried arounding arranging for group pictures to be taken . . . Cliff Tierney growled at seniors who failed to make appointments for sittings on time . . . Iohn Magnuson continued to mono- polize the office with his auditing books . . . and Ray smiled and said, "My staff!" -I i n rpg. 1 li I X+.....,' THE BOOKS MUST BALANCE, so part of the hard-working business staff, Polly X Cleland, John Magnuson, and Marjorie Lundquist hold a session with the account 4 , book. Page 267 Jfw ' EDITOR SWENINGSEN gives his staff "that" look. From behind the mirrored name plate iden- tifying CHUCK SWENINGSEN, the Editor- in-Chief, comes power . . . the power that gets the Wheels of the paper claiming the "Worlds Largest College Circulation" in motion . . . He maintained the Daily's All-American rec- ord . . . From his pen came directives to the large staPr to "Watch that style book, check v - - PROOFS get the once over by Edith Seidel, 'Former copy editor, and those names' and let S get thls thing down to Peg Grinols, city editor. Edith's successor, Bob Johnson, didn't show the Shop-H forthe picture. 1-al BACK ROW: Foley, Hedelson, Alnes, Howe, Fryklund, Swanson, Mithun. FOURTH ROW: Jensen, Merriott, Kloss, Sittard, McGee, M. Elevitch, Kubat. THIRD ROW: Shore, Whiteman, Neal, Stock, Lowry, Halverson, Hietala, McCarthy. SECOND QOW: Miller, Arne, Hoiland, Berg, Bergstrom, Eggert, Beggs, Smith. FRONT ROW: Grinols, B. Elevitch, Murphy, Sweningsen, Adams, Johnson, Preston, Seidel. Page 268 Hilfe The Daily continued to have the largest staif of any of the "lower Murphyl' publications . . . besides having that tremendous circulation . . . The staff was pretty stable all year long . . . Major shifts in executive positions came at the end of fall quarter . . . Kevin Murphy, happily married, gave up his job as managing editor . . . Iohn K. Adams took over . . . Consequently Peg Grinols left Society to become city editor . . . and Bob T. Iohnson became copy editor when Edith Seidel vacated the position. Sprawled over the circular copy desk, with a pencil stub nestled over his right ear, lounged the typical news-hungry hound, the eager young journalist of the Minnesota Daily . . . Proud of his hobby of matchmaking, he watched the casual friendship of Iohn Adams and Iean Halvorson develop into marital bliss . . . He planned a riot- ous Copyreaders Brawl last February in the Grand Brawlroom at Bunny's . . . In October he dashed to the annual journalism convention in Chicago, brimming with revolutionary ideas . Q . returned a few days later, well satisfied with his pleasure trip . . . He showed his versatility by winning the consolation championship in basketball . . . and revealed his superior intelligence by leaving copy material for an edition on a St. Paul trolley. CO-SPORTS EDITORS Bob Harris and Don Grawert check over the day's schedule. These iwo journalists assign stories to their sports writers Bob Rees, Bill Smith, Hy Zimmerman, Bud Buiala, Jim Anderson, Larry Johnson, Ralph Pohland, Roger Vessels, George Thiss, Jim Ryan, and Hy Hoffman. AG REPORTERS Dick Frylrlund, Steve Alnes, and Chuck Preston check hof copy. Page 269 '5- ur THE DAILY MUST come out on time, so assistant city editor Bernie Elevitch and managing editors John A. Adams and Kevin Murphy talk over the day's runs. Life was happy on the "sheet', . . .The staff heard about the Horwitz School of Iournalism, where the layout is made First and stories assigned later . . . Gathered at noon to hold their daily Daily gripe sessions . . .Watched the sparks Hy when the copy editor and the business staff clashed on the matter of ad layouts . . . a case of the right hand not knowing what the left hand was doing . . . Worked for NSPA in judging high school and college papers . . . remembered in time that they had I1 paper of their own to get out . . . and did it, too l LOOKING THOUGHTFUL, Business manager Ramberg considers a big account. Page 270 SCISSORS POISED, Josie Margulies gets ready to snip something from a mat service book, while Wally Hanson, Clit? Merriott and James Lar- son of the advertising staff help to make the choice. Editor ..,. .... C harles Sweningsen Managing editor ,. ..... John K. Adams City editor ....... ..... P eggy Grinols Assistant City Editor .................,.,...,,... Bernard Elevitch Reporters ........ Virginia Arne, Herm Sittard, Richard E. Kobak, Stan Hietala, Sandra Kubat, Charles Dell Miller, Ray Hedelson, Jane Klingel, Betty Anderson, Claire Hoiland, James Mithun, Thomas Foley, Charlotte Greenfield, LaVonne Bergstrom, Woody Danielson, Wallace Neal, Howard Battles, William Schmalsteig, Mort Elevitch, Stan Mandel, Henry H. Whiteman, Dorothy Berg, John Maher, Jean Miller, Betty Brown, Sally Young, Steve Alnes, Joseph Hemsch, William Meinardus, Gloria Rosenthal, Marge Healey, Charles Hurle, Patrick Clepper, Dorothy Grinden. Ag editor .....,......,...........,....,....... Charles Preston Ag Reporters: Dick Fryklund, Robert Enlow, Paul Anderson, Mar- jorie Beddor. Copy Editor ...,..... ........ E dith Seidel Assistant copy Editor .........,................ Robert T. Johnson Copy Readers: Helen Beggs, Alta Smith, Charles Swanson, Robert A. Jones, Bill Shore, John Livingston, Art Litman. Society Editor ...., ...,,,. . . . ......,,....... Janet Sinako Sports Editors.. ......,.,........ Bob Harris, Don Grawert Sports Reporters .......... Bill Smith, Don Olson, Rob Rees, Larry Johnson, Jim Anderson, George Thiss, Hy Zimmerman, Roger Vessels, Hy Hoffman, James Beutella. Editorial Writers .....,,..,,,..,...... Bob Jensen, Lionel Horwitz Columnists .... ..... G ardiner Jones, Jerry Kloss, Harry McCarthy Music Critic .... ...... , . ...,...... Arnold Rosenberg Art Critic,,.. ..... Stan Hietala Book Reviewer. ., .... Dorothy Berg Theatre Critic ..., ...........,............. V irginia Arne Photographers.. ..... Stan Mandel, John McGee, Leo Stock Artists ..... ........ Bill Allen, Mort Eievitch Secretary ..... ......, . . . Pat Grover "The best staff that ever worked on the Min- nesota Dailyf' brags Dave Ramberg, business manager . . . Obvious reasons . . . A fifty per cent increase in total revenue over last year's in- come . . . a jump in circulation from 12,000 to 23,000 . . . Not-so-obvious-reasons . . . The sal- ary that provided carats of diamonds for a certain Unknown. The calm scene of the business oflice where "nothing ever happens" . . . continually upset by the bloody fued between lim Larsen and Wally Hanson. . .It seems lim wants a few more advertising accounts . . . Iosie Margulies' recur- ring problem in Finding room for "Sally and Bud" . . . Unsolved Mystery of Murphy Hall . . . what happens behind the closed doors of the ad- vertising room? Business Manager. .. ....,,.. Dave Ramberg Ofiice Manager.. ..... Herbert K. Ramberg Secretary ...... .,....... M ary Nelson Bookkeeper .....,. .... . ,Tom Martin Advertising Orders.. ,.,.. Peggy Erickson Want Ads ...... ...,. B arbara Horejs Clerk ...... ...., B everly Klein Clerk ...... ,...., L iz Johnson Church Ads. .. .... Margaret Ryan Make-up .,.. .... J ames Mithun Subscriptions ....... ..... P at Adams Circulation Manager .........,.,,..........,..,... John Smith Advertising Salesmen: Sally Chidester, Art Davis, George Gosko, Wally Hanson, James Larson, Cliff Merriott, Jim Mithun. PROUD AS PUNCH over the Daily's business record are bookkeeper Tom Martin, office manager Herb Ramberg, and Mary Nelson, secretary. ORDERS FROM HEADQUARTERS are checked by Stan Mandel, Peggy Erickson and Beverlee Klein before beginning the day's work. Q' ,ee- 'lik BACK ROW: Chidester, Davis, Hanson, Nelson. FRONT ROW: H. Ramberg, D. Ramberg, Larson. Page 27l JM- EDITOR HARRY MCCARTHY pensivzly considers the iaslt at hand. Things were in an uproar last fall . . . where was Harry? . . . no word from him for weeks . . . some-place-in-Europe was his last address . . . and then the glad note came through . . . Mac and the boat back to the United States didn't get together at first . . . but finally he arrived . . . work began. , ' I 1 Ski-U-Mah had professionals-plus on the staff this year . . . staff photographer Merle Nicholson saw eleven of his pictures published in the Post . . . and two made Yank's cover . . . art editor Rev Robin- son transferred his interests from Stars and Stripes to Skum . . . and opened his own advertising agency . . . artist extraordinaire George Fischbein taught at the Minneapolis Institute of Art . . . Earl Grande formerly cartooned for Leatherneck . . . Ierry Kloss, the boss-man for '48, was the backbone of the humor staff . . . Ierry Blizin had a repressed desire to be a drummer . . . he spent much time plaguing movie reviewer Maureen Wetch . . . Along with the professionals came a change in edi- torial content . . . attempted to stay unoffending . . . but had enough of the old Ski-U-Mah spark, and more so . . . consequently, circulation neared 6,000. Delphine Undem led her business staff through a fairly good year . . . Herb Webster and Pat Fram- hein carried on . . . and the whole business side tried to forget that according to the editorial staff, they were just a bunch of unenlightened peasants. tags X H WML! BACK ROW: Kloss, Elevitch, Jordan, Gauker, Fiscftbzin, Szldsf. SECOND EDTV: Sifscth, Watch, Framhein, Thaves, Grincls, Taaje. FRONT ROW: Blizin, Robinson, McCarthy, L. Jchnzogi, R. ...I.,..., .. Page 272 mf. -1 mania .- MJ 1:- BACK ROW: Mosling, Fox, Framhein, Schultz. FRONT ROW: Webster, Undem, Frigstad. EDITORIAL Editor ........ ..........,, ..... H a rry McCarthy Associate Editor, .. ..,.. Gerald Kloss Story Editor ...,. ........ J erald Blizin Art Editor... . 4 .Robert D. Robinson Photographer ............. ................ M erle Nicholson Art Staff: George Fischbein, Joan French, Earl Grande, Richard Hansen, Lyle Hoglund, Clarence W. Nelson, Bill Allen, Bob Thaves, Reid Gaulcer. Editorial Stalif: Sara Segell, Russ Roth, Charles Gellerman, Mor- ton Elevitch, Peggy Grinols, Marjorie Kreidberg, Rhoda Greene, Maureen Wetch, Nancy Stein, Frances Taaje, Doug- las Fox. Office Manager. .. .,.. Gene Jordan fn va ,rv Tr? .A H' 3 I-L.- h A STEALING some ideas 'For snappy new layouts are Herb Webster, Charles Gellerman, Liz Johnson, and Roger Frigstad. ,.- v .. .. BUSINESS Business Manager .,..,......,... .... ,,,. D e lphine Undem Assistant Business Manager ..,...... .... H erbert Webster Circulation and Promotion Manager ..... ,... P atricia Framhein Office Secretary ......,......,......,,,...,... Leona Schultz Advertising Staff: Roger Frigstad, William C. Kennedy, Wallace Hanson, Donald Wagner. Cub Co-Ed Captains: Mary Crumley, Sally Feit, Lois Henning, Barbara Smith, Jean Fletcher. BUSINESS MANAGER DEL UNDEM loolrs over the morning mail. Page 273 v . at ' ..3,, 3 ,,, 3 V ra, i :fe r l --11 ,signs ,ri- K' 1, L l A BACK ROW: Paynter, Polister, Anderson, Gang, Lewenstein, Hoagberg. FRONT ROW: Sperling, Huston, Falk, Campbell, Kurrasch, Wildasin, Owen. Jim ' Buried beneath the debris of Murphy basement, squeezed into an average-sized pinhole, nestles the impressive Technolog ofhce . . . Behind the door, visitors are greeted by the revealing picture of Mona the Mascot, who shocks the innocence out of fresh- men and bores broadminded staff members . . . The staff worked hard, though, and was awarded top rating for excellence in publication at the En- gineering College Magazines Associated convention EDITOR BILL Campbell beams on his staff. Page 274 ia, Jizchnolo in Chicago last fall . . . Editor Bill Campbell and Business Manager Charles Burnham modestly ac- cepted the honor by throwing a big afternoon tea . . . During the year, with stubborn plugging by Eugene Wliitacre and Tom Ioseph, circulation in- creased by over two thousand . . . and the Log also made a name for itself in the journalism world be- cause of its outstanding cover color plates . . . added to its pictorial coverage with '4Behind the Scenesf' .1 BUSINESS MANAGER Burnham taltes time out fo pose. Oh, they are a jolly group . . . In the midst of an atmosphere heavy with officialdom and so- briety, Rosalie Sperling, Fred Nordquist, and Mary Olson took on all bridge fans for a round or two . . . Lorne Paynter supervised all hands at once . . . Editor Campbell was ignored as he eiiiciently rearranged the furniture and read proofs . . . Kermit Albertson and Erland Ander- son constantly disagreed over politics . . . Marge Pearson could be found fitting copy- into the make-up with her slide rule . . . Roberta Hus- ton Would barely take time off her dozen-and one activities to turn in her copy assignments . . . Dick Andre chuckled over his "Andre's Quandryn . . . And they all claimed that the Log had be- come the oflicial campus humor magazine. Editor-in-Chief .....4........,.,.,......, William N. Campbell Business Manager... .... Charles E. Burnham Features editor.. .... Charles Wildasin Copy editor ..... ..... M arjorie Pearson Make-up editor. .. ...., Lorne Paynter Photography editor .... .... R ichard Polister Departments editor .... .... H arry Lewenstein Illustrations editor .,... .,.,... F orrest Watson Rewrite editor ....... . .,.,. Jeanne E. Kurrasch Assistant business manager.. .,,. Eugene Whitacre Circulation .....,............ .. . ,... ..., T homas Joseph Local Advertising ...........r............,.. Robert Frigstad Editorial Associates: Rosalie Sperling, Dick Andre, Erland Ander- son, Roberta Huston, Jinny Owen, Vern Carver, Lillian Falk, Richard Lambert, Rollie Hoagberg. Business Associates: Marilyn Franzen, Muriel Olson, Gordon Neale, Don Carlson, Dick Amlee. :E-1, I Y , ,.:a.fgg,g.. Hr -I GENE WHITACRE shows Gordic Neal how to check the cash after a busy day of magazine sales. MIXING Technolog business and homework, some members of the staff take advantage ot the first quiet moment in the history ofthe Log office. ggggf g F?rh riffti ???lilt Eiga nd alia P" , I 1 1 Q , - Ma- is as ,Z-,, M . 5 I fa , ga ,4 5. ' ref' ' ' vii. I- , BACK ROW: Franzen, Timo, Amlee, Neale, Olson. FRONT ROW: Frigstad, Whitacre, Burnham, Joseph, Carlson. Page 275 THE P lillljliliu r I S Some of us pledged ourselves to become members of academic sororities and fraternities. We gathered for regular Monday night meetings, and Went to the chapter house for lunch and occasional bridge games. Life as a "Greek" had its serious side, too. We invited speakers to our meetings. We joined the rest of the campus in contributing to worthy projects. And enjoyed our lives as fraternity members. 3 L LL-1 H' ' L LR y LL Ly' LLWLLLL :LLL ' 1 " W LL LVN WLLQQ ' L L 'LLLLL L 'MLW-L LL L ':1'L'. Lb' WHQLL 'XI iiE53ffLLL"'LL LL.. , L -3'-, --L ':LL., r :L L, , m12Qwy15m2!vY,fL ' Q LLLL Q V .L L Q- T, .-IL., " 'HL " -,fl L L-:i,'I"' j . 5 :if . E-4.3, V - - ' . , ffg' 12 ,L-ezgv L' ' 2-.L . ,' , . f.. Lg, in.: L .Zi ., A .-10 L . LL If V' if . L. L L ..,.. -:,:,., f ? L L L -LL f -L.L.L.L. 11 ,1L. LffLL"' L 193919 :W ' lLQQ-53 'i' L WNEHBF ' : 'LLWQ LLL QgLL4fQf"3!' "j 154 -j,QL-J' Q -. if - Zjffrggg . fi 7" ii'-3 Li ij-' .L " aggig--'F 3 1 1,351 if L . 'LLL LL". .LLM -.L 4- 'X- !fig55w1LL Www? f LW L - ' ii-1 "Lf H5245 "Lu "F Lu I 5 Lei-2-if-ij L L,- wr -- l QQ' 1 Lg , LLL 321, L L p u N ' Q .1 -L L L ,, x 1 L 44 4 L H LLLH' LCV' LW Lf5gLLL'MG L F J 1, LL L 1 f' L I LLL ' r 1' J JL 1 H L '11 LL My LL in LkULfgg QIi',5LL,g LL11+WL' dr 'KL ' I 5 L J 'lr f ,L K 1 ' 'E ' L sf J LLL ww WI W' M 'L N " "' W, LLLLMQ any x LL L V ' L .1 , LWLN"LL"L a g -an LL "LLLLLL'l'qLLH " u1LLw,li,LLLmu H LLLLMMH tn, WLNLHN , LWLLL, ' 'v v L tl 1. M A n X 5 Lv L 'LLL T Q LL I M W LL LL ML' LL HL 1 LLLLLL LLWLL LL ggLL Mm Rf 'WJ L , L L 'L' ' ' z X 'LLL 'W "' :LLL +gggL 3 ' L 1 ' I xx ' mi ,, ., L m I me v"x r N ai? Us T BACK ROW: Blesi, R. Johnson, Maass, Stoetzel, Merrill, Peterson, Svendsen, Rishovd, Clark. FOURTH ROW: Battin, Larson, Bauer, McDaniel, Schooler, Antelmari, Zweigart, Lund, Nelson. THIRD ROW: Springer, Chickering, Dahlberg, Fischer, Thykeson, Boener, Headings, Earl, Farquharson. SECOND ROW: Sipe, Olson, Schneider, Kistler, Berdan, Umsted, Lowry, Bakke, Swanstrom. FRONT ROW: Caldwell, Hagen, Martin, Abel, Gould, N. Johnson, Patrick, Mundell, Gonnella. NOT IN PIC- TURE: Biersborn, Bartley, Bonner, Estes, Duren, Stanwood, Hirshfield, Zoey, Evenson. THE A CHI O's are a jolly group. They have a famous choir, imitators of Spilre Jones, and dates who bring drums and cymbals to entertain. Page 278 Alpha Chi llmeqa 5l4 Eleventh Avenue Southeast DePauw University, l885 Minnesota Alpha Lambda, l92l THEACHI O's . .. have that sharp choir that traditionally never Hats . . . are kept jumping by Betsy Gould, who squeezes presidentls chores in between Mortar Board and Union Board meetings . . . are still thawing frozen noses and toes acquired at their winter snow party . . . and occasionally pluck a stray straw from their hair left over from their annual barn dance . . . console Panhel housing chairman Barb Martin in her futile search for building lots . . . watch in photographs their war orphan change from "before" to "after', . . . mugg Spike Iones' records for anyone who will listen . . . canlt cheer up since their choir members were chief mourners at Kilr0y's funeral . . . eye Mary Ann Lund's dimple when she grins triumphantly over finishing a Gopher assignment . . . never see Ginny Caldwell as she activates on All-U coun- cil and Campus Chest . . . sport five pins from Hve fraternities . . .and have three gals tied down with platinum bands. ,af :za 5efi,fefe 4 i , for .. 1 a- fs ,,, -M 7-it 1Q,,,f-ss --ii . Alpha Delta Pi . : i IOO9 University Avenue Southeast Wesleyan Female College, l85l Minnesota Alpha Rho, I923 THE ADPi,s . . . have traditionally bulging walls at open houses . . .consider themselves lucky in having Lois Benson as president . . . in the few odd moments she spares from her job as Panhel rushing chair- man . . . keep Ierri Anderson up on problems they think the Senior Cabinet should deal with . . . give Phyllis Krause tips on which acts to hire for the U talent pool . . . try to figure out for Tess McElwee how to make people on the Union balcony more friendly . . . and turn over their earnings to the March of Dimes . . . have a foreign interest in the 12-year-old Belgian girl they adopted . . . Watch Beverly Erickson for hints on how to become Homecoming Queen . . . arouse the neighbors blowing their own horns in band practice . . . chat with Natalie Iohnson, who did lots of lap sitting as Business Dayls perfect pri- vate secretary . . . have a cook who calls the fire department to get into her third Hoor room. bv., 0.3 Q CLEAN AS A WHlSTLE is Lorraine Robertson, in the tub, who is getting a bit of assistance from Mary Lou Moffat and Jackie Woodward. BACK ROW: Hedenberg, Bergquist, Undine, M. Johnson, B. Erieksen, Pinska, Ringstrom, Schimschock, Jackie Hanson, Peterson. FIFTH ROW: Malmrose, Schetter, N. Johnson, Archer, Wolf, Cedergren, Allbert, Krause, Kneeland. FOURTH ROW: Carle, Brooks, Lovell, Hoskins, McKay, Jesness, Myrman, C. Anderson, Knobloch. THIRD ROW: Bofferdmg, Dearstyne, B. Benson, McHugh, Gravelle, Logefeil, McElwee, Foley, Carselle. SECOND ROW: Loen, Miller, Robertson, Canfield, Dyson, S. Eriksen, Roberg, Janice Hanson, Stork. FRONT ROW: Rodenberg, Darrington, Gabel, L. Benson, J. Anderson, Woodward, Moffatt, Moore. NOT IN PICTURE: Athens, Daubney, Des Marais, Davidson, Doseff, Tysk, P. Johnson. tl at 11 Page 279 THE AEPHl's beat the SDT's, the SAM's donated a huge trophy, and Alyse Sue Goldsman and Bettie Joy Devitt put their prize to good use. Z-llpha Epsilon Phi 928 Fifth Street Southeast Barnard College, l909 Minnesota Alpha Iota, I938 THE AEPI-II,s . . . traditionally have columns . . . have trouble sepa- rating Iean Levy from her drawing board long enough to lead meetings . . . gasp at the clever- ness of Lillian Falk, Technolog artist . . . chortle over the tales Iune Mann brings back from the U Theatre . . . develop those Winning volleyball teams by batting balloons over the clotheslines . . . watch Wheel Doree Most roll as assistant edi- tor of the Gopher and head of Technolog Board . . . made big money on their Dance of the Hours for European Children's Aid . . . try to live up to the expectations of Roslyn Kirsner, Panhel scholarship chairman . . . are mighty glad they picked Evelyn Oriol, Marion Levinson and Doree Most to go to the AEPhi national convention . . . clon't tell a soul that Iosie Margulies creates Sally and Bud . . . still chuckle over the chagrin of the AEPhi,s date who ripped his pants on a to- boggan at their winter party. BACK ROW: Mann, Orenstein, A. Levy, Goldsman, Welber, Jacobs, Nudelman, FOURTH ROW: Rose, Schwartz, Bricker, Stem, Falk, Henly, Schleiff, Levinson. THIRD ROW: Field, Pistner, Banks, Lincoln, Kirsner, Minkin, Camenker. SECOND ROW: Mark Hellerman, Frankel, Brooks, Wolfson, Devitt, Aronson, Selman- off. FRONT ROW: Oriol, Epstein, Jesser, J. Levy, Most, Margulies, Berkus. NOT IN PICTURE: Hollenberg, Karsner, Schwartz, Abrchams, Ginsberg, Ruvknn, Cohen, Franch, Weiner, Mandel. Page 280 lpha Gamma Ilalta 3II Eleventh Avenue Southeast Syracuse University, l904 Minnesota Delta, I908 THE ALPHA GAM's . . . traditionally have a stack of skis in their vestibule . . . are patting Patty McRoberts on the back for the jobs she's done as president and on Senior cabinet . . . been letting everyone know that Bob- bie Iverson is Sigma Chi Sweetheart . . . and Ed Kernanls too . . . chuckle over the regularity of telegrams Bev Raitt receives telling her i'Youlre cute' . . . follow Dorothy Berg's scoops in the Daily . . . are still deafened from the Phi Delta Chi's band concert in their living room . . . won- der if Peg Union really did have horses and cows as decorations for the Ag Christmas party she headed . pray for snow with Ierry Haley, Helen Harding, and Lee Pettis as the boards gather dust during the Ski club's busy season . . . boast about Barbara Beinhorn and Dency Coxe of AWS . . .. are still worn out from the campaign- ing they did to get Ruth Miller on Iunior cabinet . . . and shop for the Sister Kenny Institute. P' . 4 4--'ff' ' SOUP'S ON, and so Alpha Gam's Marge Manning, Sally Rayman, and Beverly Raitt grab a bite before their sixth hour classes. BACK ROW: R. LaPiner, Limond, Nupson, Lindquist, Bergford, Johnson, Manning, Williams. FIFTH ROW: Iverson, Satterfield, Kooser, Pettis, Hubbard, H. Harding, V. Beinhorn. FOURTH ROW: Miller, B. Beinhorn, Forsch, Gallagher, Jokull, Kelsey, Bang, Berg. THIRD ROW: T. LaPiner, Stanford, Beck, Comartin, Mathias, Brose, Hobbs. SECOND ROW: Rayman, Abbott, O'ConneIl, Goodin, Whitney, Coxe, Levernier. FRONT ROW: Nelson, R. Bannister, Raitt, BaDour, McRoberts, Rogers, Gemlo, Healy. NOT IN PICTURE: B. Bannister, Carnes, Dugas, M. Erickson, P. Erickson, L. Harding, Hill, Holt, Hanson, Lowe, Lundquist, O'Brien, Peabody, Scherven Vaughn, Wudel, Young. Page 2Bl fllpha Umiurnn Pi I I2I Fifth Street Southeast Barnard College, I897 Minnesota Tau, I9I2 'D THE AOPI's . . . traditionally can never fill that huge house at open houses . . . Weep over losing President Betty Weissinger in March . . . she took a short trip down the aisle . . . see to it that Gloria But- ter, Nancy Lund and Betty Harbo make it to GETTING A BIRD'S EYE view of what's going on below are Nancy Lund, Cabinet meetings ' . I use button Chair, P BI:,RthMl',dJHt. , eppy a er U omg an 0 ar man man Sue Raymers leftover Snow Week buttons for safety pins. . .receive free Skums every month from business manager Delphine Undem T . . . and appreciate the gems of humor staff mem- i bers Ruth Mosling and Ianet Christy spawn for its pages . . . are delighted with Helen Lethert, Audrey Dannecker and Ieanne Wolkerstorfer's activity in Newman club . . . boast about their two finalists in the Snow Week queen contest . . . fondly remember their fall formal at the Calhoun Beach club . . . send spare cash and clothing to the National Friends Service to help underprivi- leged children. BACK ROW: Harbo, Summy, Phillips, Graupmann, Zavodney, Ackerman, Chapin, Johnson, Hall, Hartman. FIFTH ROW: Ramer, Danielson, Christy, Colvin, Wagner, R. Wolkerstorfer, Henning, Clevenger, Baker. FOURTH ROW: Hruza, Methven, Knapp, Feit, Butler, Lund, Hart, Dixon, Crumley. THIRD ROW: Mosling, Munro, Miller, Trainor, Michael, Smith, Fornell, Feigal, Blanco. SECOND ROW: Elomgren, J. Wolkerstorfer, Herbert, Undem, Ness, Vinton, Hedman, Ullmann, Burke. FRONT ROW: Steichen, Ross, Greve, Lethert, Weissinger, Herrmann, Dannecker, VonBank, Rex. NOT IN PICTURE: Fitzsimmons, Heelman, Hilger, Holt, Nelson. Page zaz BACK ROW: Fink, Rochford, Tilden, Haldeman, Osborn, Mayer, Kennedy, Dedolph, N. Jones. FIFTH ROW: Nicolas, Fredel, Clark, Muller, Dwinnell, Lund, Shea, Brick, Brooke. FOURTH ROW: Sayler, Dutoit, Riley, Baker, Olds, Alden, Egan, Power, Olson. THIRD ROW: Pearson, Hoch, Gruenhagen, Doelz, Amundson, Bohn, Nunan, Frank. SECOND ROW: McCullough, Gerow, Chandler, Comer, Crowther, Ryan, N. Briscoe, J. Briscoe, Canby. FRONT ROW: Hanlon, Reynolds, Farnum, Atmore, Skinner, Saniord, Steele, Hatfield. NOT IN PICTURE: Cousineau, J. Jones, Knebel, Wyman, Douglass, Forcey, McFadden, Hemberson, McEnary, Schroeder, Johnson, Ahrens. lplla Phi 323 Tenth Avenue Southeast Syracuse University, I872 Minnesota Epsilon, i890 THE ALPHA PHI'S . . . are traditionally never shy . . . wax enthusiastic with their president Peggy Skinner . . .hope Karen Amundson Won't keep on 'feelin' mighty lown . . . spent Christmas vacation giving the Vince A. Day home for underprivileged children a holiday atmosphere . . . congratulate them- selves every time they think of AWS Christmas seal chairman Sue Egan . . . lost two of their best Ioes to the Gopher . . . Reynolds and Brick . . . don't expect to sec much of Nan Power next fall when she heads Panhel rushing . . . still talk about Nancy Olds' trip to the Union Board con- vention at Illinois . . . feel secure in handing over their account books to Io Reynolds, treasurer of both the chapter and AWS . . . start diagram- ming quarterback sneaks during spring quarter in order to really swamp the Thetas in the annual fall quarter football game . . . have never for- gotten the fog they were in after their fall party at the White Pine Inn. THE ICEBOX BECKONED, the kitchen was deserted, and Evelyn Forcey, Jean Atmore, and Betty Wyman carry out a small raid before studying. I x I as Page 283 G 4,4 3 I-.. i i i BACK ROW: MacDonald, Schultz, Reid, Crandall, Dornbusch, Larson, Borchert. FIFTH ROW: Fletcher, S. Johnson, Sheppard, Engelbert, Sanderson, Rosien, Lam- berton. FOURTH ROW: Cook, L. Johnson, Koshwitz, Burke, Pettersen, Klein, Harvis. THIRD ROW: Youngdahl, Torgrimscn, Nightingale, Doheny, Miller, St. Onge, Karlson. SECOND ROW: Peterson, Schuelke, Singley, Railing, Burnby, Gregor. FRONT ROW: Watson, Berry, Bernadine Norum, Hoag, M. Johnson, Hamilton, Nei- Iund. NOT IN PICTURE: Eilers, Rice, Spriesterbach, White, Dobbs, Jungbauer, Reinhardt, Bachmann, Beverly Norum, Mitchell. GETTING READY for those important colre dates are Alpha Xi's Prexy Roba Hoag, reflected in the mirror, and Eleanor Watson. Page 284 Alpha Xi llella I I I5 Fifth Street Southeast Lombard College, I893 Minnesota Mu, I907 THE ALPHA XI DELTAS . . . have a traditionally enormous appetite for mid- night snacks . . . are really in with the freshmen since president Roba Hoag headed Meet Minne- sota Week . . . really pop buttons over Betty Berry who whirled through the med tech course to graduate with distinction . . . spend many nocturnal sessions getting excited with Adeline Torgrimson over acceptance in the European Summer Seminar . . . have a personal interest in publications with Ieanne St. Onge on Board of Pub . . . become more convinced very year that their spring rose dance is a tradition worth keep- ing . . . save pennies to swell a fund for bicycles for veterans hospitals . . . spend every spare mo- ment watering the tulip bulbs they received from their uadoptedl' Dutch town . . . are informed of Y affairs by Mary Youngdahl . . . still pay for the Charlie Spivak tickets Anita Karlsen of the Freshman cabinet forced them to buy. v K' 1 . 9 r N rl .r BACK ROW: Osborn, Oliver, H. Stephens, Whorley, Joan M. Clark, Mickelson, Braun, Main. FIFTH ROW: Erickson, House, Stewart, Ryan, Bonnell, Koch, Adams, Clevenger. FOURTH ROW: Taylor, Hoffman, Walsh, Gasser, McMorrow, Anderson, Rice, Laidlaw. THIRD ROW: Maxon, A. Stephens, Pattno, Coleman, Mackley, Nelson, Pieper, Smith. SECOND ROW: Finley, Samuels, Farrell, Perkins, Curley, Livingston, Niles. FRONT ROW: Emanuelson, Breidenbach, Duenbostle, Lenker, Thorp, E. Brown, Bawden, Wheaton. NOT IN PICTURE: Brisbois, P. Brown, Joan J. Clark, Hanson, Kuske, Kusnerek, A. Ladd, P. Ladd, McDaniel, McGarry, Williams, Loufek. Chi Umnqa 3I5 Tenth Avenue Southeast University of Arkansas, I895 Minnesota Pi Beta, I92I THE CHI Ois . . . are traditionally serenaded in the wee hours . . . have difficulty excavating president Dorothy Thorp from her Murphy Hall hole . . . the red- head edits the Gopher . . . grieve over the fact that hot piano player Mary Wlieaton now plays for only one . . . a newly acquired husband . . . assure Ian McDaniel of the good job she did as Homecoming chairman . . . keep Gloria Kuske, Helen Stephens, and Gene Whorley busy sending food and clothing packages off to the chapter's adopted families in France . . . cheer with Alice Lou Coleman over the success of the Homecom- ing pepfest . . . are the only coeds on campus who are still wearing the Homecoming buttons Nancy Main had charge of selling . . . enjoy the Wliite Pine Inn so much that they held both their fall formal and subzero Winter snow party there. . . dawdle over after dinner coffee for hours listening to "la voice,', lean Emanuelson. PRETENDING THEY LOVE their job, but really just smiling for the Go- pher photographer, are Chi O's Peggy Pattno and June Smith. i.. Page 285 BACK ROW: lrerud, Jensen, Kristenson, Groth, Mary Nelson, Johnson, Lieske. FOURTH ROW: Evalyn Schwartau, Bolleson, Margaret Nelson, Tuberiy, Loija, Min- drum Hauschld N hl d THIRD ROW Pott Otl' R L Pt Pt Th SECOND ROW D 'h EI S h I: W tt L d , 1 , as an . : er, r ip, enner, ang, e ers, e erson, ompson. : asovic , eanor c war au, a s, an re, Rogalla, Sorensen, Miller, Johnsrud. FRONT ROW: Johnstone, Rainey, Brakken, Hickner, Edman, Jacobson, Remquist. NOT IN PICTURE: Christiansen, Miller, Renner. HEARING THERESA Hicltner's side of the conversation are Mary Jean Nelson, Barbara Peterson, and Eleanor Renner. Page 286 lllnvia l502 Raymond Avenue Kansas State College, I926 Minnesota Beta, I937 CLOVIAS . . . have a habit of blowing out fuses that has be- come a tradition . . . raise a Hag every time they speak of their president Theresa Hickner . . . she managed to untangle executive duties from those as a member of Omicron Nu and Phi Up- silon Omicron . . . praise agile Iune Rogalla for hard labor as the Ag Councilis social coordinat- ing committee head . . . Watch their every move since Mary lean Nelson became head of the honor case commission . . . have Ag Union Board all sewed up with Lois Landre, Ann Sorensen and Shirley Remquist as members . . .have never looked lovelier than on Valentine's Day at their formal at the Drake hotel . . . garner free pub- licity with ease by contacting their Lois Landre, co-editor of Minnecon . . . splurge occasionally with a party like their spring formal at the Cal- houn Beach club . . . and bear up under frequent Hurries of doggerel from Ann Sorensen and Fran Peters. Hella lflelta Delta 3l6 Tenth Avenue Southeast Boston University, I888 Minnesota Theta, IB94 THE TRI DELTS . . . traditionally look smooth in tank suits . . . lov- ingly fondle trophies from two successive sorority 'swimming meets . . . gape at Barbara Nordstrom whizzing from her job as president to jotting minutes for Panhel . . . pop buttons in pride over Erickson of Council and Mortar GI-IOSTS AND GOBLINS and a very handsome jack-o-lantern take the Board miss Mardelle Brandon on Union spotlight at the Tri Delt house during a very gay Hallowe'en party. Board meeting nights . . . find the Couch twins confusing . . . but pat them both on the back . . . Iudy for her new job as Panhel head, lane for her election as Tri Delt president. They look well in jeans . . . prove it conclusively at their casual parties . . . are preparing a kidnap case against the SAE's who snatched DU Dream Girl Eunice Oman from under their noses . . . still can't believe the mountains of ice cream kids from the Pillsbury settlement house ate at their Val- entine's party . . . beam when people mention Nancy Altman, Vet's Valentine queen. BACK ROW: Lavery, Drake, Wilkes, N. Wheeler, Seaberg, Judy Couch, Seifert, Chesbrough, Butterworth, Reinertsen, FIFTH ROW: Mickelson, Collier, Dewars, Oeh- Ier, Hill, Bye, Beddall, Swcboda, Enger. FOURTH ROW: Gillespie, George, Odegard, Bystrom, O'Connor, Forseth, Passonneau, McLane, Knopp, Jansen. THIRD ROW: Hau en, Brandon, Redick, Altman, Moore, Palm, Elmquist, Muller, Levie. SECOND ROW: M. Anderson, Oman, Hermann, J. Anderson, Lundquist, Vander Bie, Vogt, Mapqe, Mielke. FRONT ROW: A. Owen, Griffith, Jane Couch, Dypwick, Nordstrom, Erickson, Johnson, E. Wheeler, Geelan. NOT IN PICTURE: Barton, Rynda, Brown, Underdahl, Phillips. C7 sa T' Page 287 Della Gamma l026 Fifth Sheet Southeast Lewis Institute, l873 Minnesota Lambda, I882 THE DG's . . . traditionally have the campus chest . . . can't wear out president Thale Dulebohn . . . did dou- ble duty in concocting two Homecoming floats . . . one for the chapter and one for Emmy Lou Lindgren's Student Federalists . . . have been feeling elated ever since Louise Graner was elected WAITING FOR SANTA cLAus are new Dorothy Stubblefield, Harriette Pfesidffm Of Board Of Pub - - - C83 OH Virginia Ofladv- Joyce I-al-0f12.Naf'Cv Neal. and I-wise Grew- Burlington in her dozens of little tasks as Panhel sophomore representative and Sophomore Cabi- net secretary . . . they even refer to the cabinet's Spivak splurge as Bufnngton's Ball . . . have managed to bear up under the strain of having Iean Bollman live and breathe Campus Chest . . . cheer every time Mortar Board president Mary Ann Krecklow's name is mentioned . . . listen to Muriel Townsend parse French verbs as she packs for a summer trip in Europe . . . ogle at Nancy Neal as she trots from Phi Delt parties to Iunior cabinet duties . . . study by candlelight for midquarters. gflgfellodgif,il1fnl5lA13'Q'iifnl-elisbgeifs?i'5sl'flelizfifili Qilndugriili liiii'lii?'si3:illrii352ia,Pblilliii' Sllgllfll,SgliZ'l1sfi,n'r.fliTl2hllgfii: gffifilifdnllorTff'iiinTcii'Riinil0viifDifailil-5 ROW: Jacobson, Graner, Leighton, Scl1ul1e, Tickle, LaLone, Chard, Adams. SECOND ROW: J. Taylor, Berkman, Hurd, Van Auken, P. Weigel, Marjorie Witt, Donnely, Hickerson, Love. FRONT ROW: Woodruff, Krecklow, Rask, Bollman, Dulebohn, Kimball, Neal, M. Weigel. NOT IN PICTURE: Lane, Wangensteen. Page 288 llnlta Zeta I " 33 5I9 Tenth Avenue Southeast r Miami University, I902 Minnesota Gamma, l923 THE DELTAPZETAS . . . traditionally have plenty of ice cubes . have blond Betty Crawford as president . . .and a mascot, Pepper, who wails when ambulances go by . . . have been gaining weight through regu- lar two o'clock snacks . . . welcome the surplus of men at their open houses . . . are still in debt fronl the ransorn had to pay their Pledges title animal lovers are Joyce Buclt, Lois Miclr- . I , dBb Bttf thDItZth . to get pledge trainer Nancy Norton back on walk- em an ar an U S mm e 8 8 8 5 om out night . . . are exuberant over their record y number of engagements and pinnings . . . are famous for their spontaneous weekend parties . . . brag about their second prize in Snow Week decorations . . . even though they did a last min- ute job of painting the background on their front windows twenty minutes before the judges ar- rived . . . think their white winter formal is a pretty good idea . . . are pleased with the Phi Omega Pi affiliate living with them this year . . . insist upon calling themselves the rose and green dream girls. BACK ROW: B. Johnson, Butts, Snow, I. Hanson, Hayes, Hanft, M, Frank, Larson. FOURTH ROW: Miller, B. Frank, Shepherdson, Leuchovius, Wingreene, Wip- perman, Hopson. THIRD ROW: Whalberg, Peterson, Gustafson, Naas, Brown, George, Oliver. SECOND ROW: Werner, J. Hanson, Preston, Andresen, Skakun, Taplin, Mickelsen. :AROHT ROW: Slifer, Squire, Hammes, Crawford, Norton, Buck, LaStrange. NOT IN PICTURE: Bullock, Fedora, H. Johnson, Primmer, Redeen, Schmidt, Peterson, ue . 1 'Z Page 289 THREE GOB's wear happy smiles as they sashay downstairs to meet their dates. Gamma Umicrun Bela THE GOB's . . . have a traditional aversion to For Rent signs . . . hold down solidly one corner of Mortar Board with members Louise Godwin, lean Illsey and Lyla Mary Sargent . . . have presidents running rampant . . . Lois Foster of Ag AWS . . . Marilyn Anderson of Ag YWCA . . . Betty Schad of the Home Econom- ics Association . . . feel intellectual every time they think of their sky high 1.6 average . . . toast toes as well as wieners at wiener roasts . . . guard the Red Oil Can Louise Godwin won as the year's out- standing ,Ag campus student . . . plan on giving President Liz Peterson a rest after steady slaving for the chapter, Ag Student Council, and Ag Senior Council . . . have unofficially named Phyllis Kaer- cher the perfect vice president . . . she fills the po- sition for the Ag YWCA as well as the GOBIS . . . cherish leftover straw from their winter quarter Dude Ranch party at White Bear . . . wonder how many things they've left at the various houses they've rented . . . and there have been plenty since 1928. BACK ROW: Thompson, Sorenson, Swearengin, Bentzlin, Jones, Clements, Hansen, Hinze. FIFTH ROW: Schroeder, Mahler, Wetzler, Butter, Engum, Greve, Sargent, Kraus. FOURTH ROW: Miesen, Keese, Hall, Borgerding, St. Cyr, Matson, Olson, P. Nelson. THIRD ROW: Johnson, lllsley, Foster, Weber, Hatch, Thurston, Van Braak, Andersen, Nypan, SECOND ROW: Ostlund Stone, C. Nelson, Evans, Carlson, Godwin, Schultz, Thorpe. FRONT ROW: Gronholz, Caldwell, Plnochr, Kaer- cher, Peterson, Haas, Lane, Pirrie, Bjorgo. NOT IN PICTURE: Attwooll, Flanagan, Petrich, Schad, Evans, Omholt. X! Page 290 'h.,, ' , 1 : BACK ROW: Enos M. Allen, Hamburg, P. Johnson, June, Norby, Jane Hansen, Shiely. FOURTH ROW: Phillips, Zorn, Hicks, Cipra, Roberts, Nelson, M. Johnson, Franceschina, Kenny. THIRD ROW: G. Johnson, V. Anderson, Miller, Tangen, Larrp er, Yetlcer, Hilliard, Bremicker. SECOND ROW: Butcher, Wohlrabe, Honebrink, Donnelly, C. Getchell, Lee, Isaak, Solberg, DeGonda. FRONT ROW: Larsen, Chrislrofferson, S. Getchell, H. Reed, Ashley, J. Allen, Gutch. NOT IN PICTURE: M. Anderson, Carlson, Brooks, Dixon, Van Doren, Christopher, Britzius, Maclnnis, Mark, Schoenleban, Youngdahl, Joan Hansen. Gamma Phi Beta 3Il Tenth Avenue Southeast Syracuse University, I874 Minnesota Kappa, I902 THE GAMMA PHI's . . . traditionally spend idle hours peering in the DU's windows . . . 'have Helen Reed as chapter presi- dent, with sister Mary lane as her right hand man . . . have swum through routines all spring with Aquatic league member Paula Iohnson . . . backed Betty lean Larson for Board of Pub . . . congratulated Ieanne Allen on her election as vice president of All-U council . . . couldn't sleep after Ieanne Was serenaded for Mortar Board . . . frolicked a bit winter quarter at their snow party at White Pine Inn . . . welcomed Ione Norby home from her long street car rides between Ag Union Board meetings and the Gamma Phi house . . . popped the free bubble gum Ioan Van Doren handed out . . . clapped for pledges who won honorable mention in Homecoming house decora- tions . . . entrusted Marty Iohnson with their ac- counts . . . gloat over the fact that their chapter is a hotbed of queens . . . hated to lose former Aquatennial queen Marilyn Lindstrorn this fall. DONNING THEIR GALOSHES and hoping there might be a little snow for a change are Gamma Phi's Tux Schoenleben and Aleen Junge. Page 29I Y Q BACK ROW: Jensen, Bacon, Stockwell, Carlson, Gold, DeLaittre, Morrill, Purdy, Rouse, Sweeney, Neale. FIFTH ROW: Knudtson, Adamson, Hickey, Dion, Manolis, Gleeson, Bennett, Petri, Mayall. FOURTH ROW: Lynam, Burton, McGuire, M. Williams, Helgeson, McKeon, Janice Glauner, Robinson, Peterson, Brennan. THIRD ROW: Hunt, Momsen, Keen, M. Mcllratnie, Markert, Becker, Lewis, O'Neill, Russell. SECOND ROW: S. McBratnie, Coffin, Wiggins, Colle, Ridgway, Hurd, A. Williams, Jeanne Glauner, McMeekin, Boler. FRONT ROW: Halle, Maul, Draheim, Miller, Nagel, deLambert, Nelson, Genter, Regan. NOT IN PICTURE: Cour- solle, Craswell, Crosby, Cummings, V. Hickey, Neale, Sensenbrenner, Wangensteen. GIVING THE FALL RUSHEES a big laugh are four Thetas who put on a slrit good enough for the Broadway stage at least. , Page 292 Iiappa fllpha Theta 3 I4 Tenth Avenue Southeast De Pauw University, I870 Minnesota Upsilon, I889 THE THETAS . . . have a traditionally rugged touchball eleven . . . have more things to say about President Theo Nagel than Gedney has pickles . . . she wheels on Senior cabinet and Panhel judiciary board . . . dream about Draheim of Iunior cabinet . . . have Ioyce Maul . . . and an in with All-U Council, Aquatic League, figure skating club and elections . . . and glow every time Homecoming queen attendant Sylvia Morrill is mentioned . . . exchange dinners regularly with anyone who will invite them . . . plan to present lane Neale with a brand new Webster's dictionary since she won a fellowship to the University of Chicago . . . find the Commodore just the spot for formals . . . and think that Glenwood Chalet for a snow party is divine . . . the Chi O's call mentioning the fact that their mausoleum of 1895 vintage was alire brought an automatic order marshalling all actives out to fan the Hames. BACK ROW: Meyrick, Christgau, Villesvik, Houghton, Ermatinger, Tripp, Thompson, Headsten. FIFTH ROW: Hansen, Godberson, Wentiel, MacKay, Beall, Grandy, Sommer, M. Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Gardner, Framhein, Mills, Kellermann, Reed, Steichen, Wahl, Landstrom. THIRD ROW: Reese, Brown, Larson, Ray, C. Johnson, Grogan, Hovde, Bennett. SECOND ROW: Turnquist, Pope, Beissel, Bertheau, Ender, Schultz, Krause. FRONT ROW: Ericksen, Halcrow, Cedarleaf, Ellingson, McChesney, Howe, Medinnus, Lent. NOT IN PICTURE: Biggam, R. Daniels, Anderson, Hopkins, Beutow, Reeves, Nordvall, D. Daniels. Kappa llnlta l025 Sixth Street Southeast Virginia State Normal, I897 Minnesota Sigma Beta, I9l8 THE KAPPA DELTASG . . . traditionally wear fur-trimmed nightgovvns . . . have the business, advertising and office jobs of Ski-U-Mah all sewed up with Pat Framhein and Leona Schultz . . . spent months training Bar- , bara Landstrom to Win the SHOW Week SHOW A of cigarettes CIOCSHIIZ bOfl'lCl' Rosemary Daniels and Doris Ericlrsen when there's always a friend around to lend a few. shoe race on bare ground . . . are dazzled by Mary McChesney's new Phi Beta Kappa key . . . canlt drag Doris Anderson out of the gym where she heads Orchesis . . . vouch for the fact that Io Grogan was elected to Mortar Board . . , still love Shirl Cedarleaf for her All-U council job, though she reeks of chemistry labs . . . canlt lose the Christmas spirit they got by giving a party before Hnals for settlement house children . . . have an adequate time at Wliite Pine Inn parties . . . type journalism reports for Wiiinie Halcrow of Theta Sigma Phi . . . introduce pledges to society with open houses . . . have a whee of a time every time they have parties at the Commo- dore. Page 293 X incl, I' carriage BACK ROW: Brunsdale, K. Quigley, Belan, Hurley, Thorsen, Nelson, A. Quigley, Cranston. FIFTH ROW: Endress, Ott, Bros, Collins, Hessian, Peterson, Holmes, Queencr. FOURTH ROW: Johnson, Neander, Eastman, Youse, Wilson, Whitmore, Nevius, Meinert. THIRD ROW: Cockroft, Knight, Ryan, Bessesen, Burke, Hannah, Herbert, Barnes, Lyman. SECOND ROW: Malmo, Beneke, LaRocque, Volk, Sadler, Hart, Eichhorn, McClain. FRONT ROW: Lineberger, Brown, Evert, Whitney, Miller, Grandln, Caley, Rothschild. NOT IN PICTURE: Crahen, Dodge, Locke, McCabe, Rydell, Tetzloff. LISTENING TO PAT Hart on the phone and trying to keep the talk gay, are Ruth Meinert, Betty Barnes, Anne Thorsen, and Liz Ott. Page 294 Iiappa Kappa Gamma 329 Tenth Avenue Southeast Monmouth College, I870 Minnesota Chi, I880 THE KAPPA's . . . traditionally have poor lighting . . . love having Weeze Caley on Senior cabinet . . . yodel over the fact that the visiting Wyoming queen was a Kappa . . . congratulate themselves over choos- ing Bill Sherman as snow king candidate . . . he won . . . and covet Ieanne Peterson's snow queen crown . . . watch their renowned baseball star, Pat Hessian, pitch for Sophomore cabinet . . . bow down at the feet of Ioan Cockroft who was elected to honorary societies in architecture, art, and dramatics . . . help support the Kappa cha- teau in France for refugee children . . . applaud Marty Bowman for her work as head of the YWCA volunteer service . . . eagerly follow the progress of their adopted Italian war orphan . . . help Mary Rothschild assume a stern visage for Panhel judiciary board meetings . . . brewed strong black coffee for Frannie Ahern as she slaves over Panhel rushing research for days on end. Phi Wesleyan College, I852 Minnesota Zeta Eta, I947 THE PHI MU'S . . .traditionally have an eye cocked for rentable houses . . . know where to find president Pat Mold . . . she fusses around bacteri- ology labs in the daytime, Warbles with Walter West at the Dyckman in the evenings . . . have another songbird in Donna Lande, the Esquire's lush thrush . . . boost their roster regularly to develop the new- est sorority on campus . . . give pledge trainer Adele Spata plenty to do . . . chuckle over the drawl of vice president Iane Scofield from Alabammy . . . sharpen pencils for secretary Marian Swanstrom . . . rejoice in Kathy Shave, vice president of Ag AWS . . . Slave to further the Phi Mu Healthmobile . . . national project centered in Macon, Georgia . . . eagerly scan fan mail from hospitalized vets who found their entertainment enticing . . . are main- stays of the Tecumseh entertainment groups . . . sigh as they remember the sleigh ride they gave for the ATO's . . . are still recovering from colds caught at their spring quarter picnic . . . cherish PRESIDENT PAT Mold, at the left, gathers five ot I1er followers around her 'co give them a peek at their picture album. aging corsages from their fall formal at the Minne- apolis Athletic Club . . . have treasurer Ann Had- Iey dashing madly in circles trying to remember a list of addresses a mile long . . . retain a rosy glow from the appreciation of the Pillsbury settlement house kids who had a stupendous time at their Christmas party . . . feel pretty important over their installation ceremonies in April . . .Will pay a small reward to anyone with leads on a house . . . they find the Union overcrowded. BACK ROW: Gulck, Vande Bogart, A. O'Connor, K. O'Connor, Spata, Lande. THIRD ROW: Graen, Wolf, Vondra, Constantine, Swanstrom. SECOND ROW: Nelson, Enger, Peterson, Totushek, Dove. FRONT ROW: Johnson, Hadley, Mold, Stolberg, Anderson. NOT IN PICTURE: Moore, Scofield. 1'I,,i Page 295 Pi Beta Phi IIO9 Fifth Street Southeast Monmouth College, l867 Minnesota Alpha, l906 THE PI PHI's . . . traditionally activate . . . find that President Louisa Wetherbee is pretty involved as YWCA program coordinator and vice-president of Mor- tar Board . . . get breathless Watching Karol Kaiser whiz from All-U council meetings to lead- ing the legislative action committee to Mortar Board meetings . . . get all the dope on sorority doings from Panhel president Edna Mae Snead LEADING the jean-clad Pi Phi's in setting-up exercises to give them that slim look are Nancy Oppegaard, Nancy Guetzloe, and Mary Loclcen. . . . and if they havenit heard from Weeza or Karol about Mortar Board, Edna Mae tells them . . . have a maternal interest in Bennie, the eight- year-old Dutch war orphan they have adopted . . . can contact lean Ferrin in the All-U council oliice . . . are glad Betty Iust is on Senior cabi- net . . . still are grieving with Snow Week ticket chairman Dirk Fromm over her Weather-damp- ened spirits . . . Watch Pat Brown and Dirk bea- ver for Student Federalists . . . love the Casino Room for formals . . . treated the folks to real food at their traditional family dinner. BACK ROW: N. Oppegaard, Gridley, Rogstad, Norberg, Ferrin, Guetzloe, Gill, M. Peterson, McLean. FIFTH ROW: Harrison, Barnhart, Folken, Branton, Hull, l. Raihle, Clark, J. Oppegaard, Snead. FOURTH ROW: Hopfer, Mulholland, H. Raihle, Byers, Miller, Konshak, Brunsman, Esser, Brown. THIRD ROW: Bernhardt, Wicklund, Leary, Espeseth, Edwards, J. Tufty, M. Kaiser, Stuurmans, Dudding. SECOND ROW: Olson, Stimson, Locken, Langman, M. Lasley, Wellsley, Fromm, Mortenson. FRONT ROW: Just, Morgan, Hadler, Roy, Wetherbee, N. Lasley, K. Kaiser, L. Peterson, L. Tufty. NOT IN PICTURE: Baker, Truman. Page 296 Sigma Della Tau ll2I University Avenue Southeast Cornell University, l9I7 Minnesota Nu, I929 THE SDT's . . . traditionally sponge a dinner from their fathers . . . hate to lose president Susie Cohn to George Selcer in Iune . . . rush from activity to activity with Rhoda Hersh, of AWS and Panhel . . . reminisce about graduation parties held in March for the seniors who were graduating . . . have a bright in Dotty Sclloen of Siglna Epsilon LENDING A HELPING HAND is Marilyn Fish, who hands the towel to FSE ., af, and Arts Illtermediary Board Vvatch Jean Menin, the gal who is peeking around the shower curtain. Ioan Korengold slave for freshmen on their cabi- ' net . . . have been doing their spring houseclean- ing early anticipating the arrival of Ruthie Katz's visit . . . sheis their regional counselor . . . pick the kind of rushees who give them dinner dances . . . put up with Shirley Weinberg's practicing modern dance for the Orchesis show . . . show up en masse for University theatre productions in which Beverly Schoen appears . . . Find their chapter sadly depleted by a flurry of marriages . . . and miss past president Billie Cohen, who took the step in Ianuary. ii'oiiizr'ieORvoviZ lialf'csCfiil,'2.if"Ffill3'lih,Viiilinlcai-iilri1'll1eiiiiilfl'Mii,'Z2ifWili.ii:i3l'lin2Li'loifi'iaFiiFildvi?miniiEiw2l'z5'iosfe'li'QLcih.Mdaiillilhsilia, LiifrlQeifi'iifllf1'l1'. lgfgiizliib ROW: Yaffe, Abrahams, Milstein, Fish, Ornstein, Goldberg, Goldstein. FRONT ROW: M. Noodelman, Tankel, D. Schoen, Cohn, Harris, Latz, August. NOT IN PICTURE: Cooperman, M, Josewich, Naiditch, Bender, Fine, Germain, Rosenthal, Locke, Lipschultl, Krinsky, Waller. Page 297 Sigma Kappa 52I Twelfth Avenue Southeast Colby College, l874 Minnesota Alpha Eta, l92l THE SIGMA KAPPA'S . . . traditionally are deluged with tips on homemak- ing from their preponderance of home ec majors . . . beam when they think of the Heron sisters . . . Shiela is their president and Ianice heads the Panhel service committee . . . manage to bear the preening of queen candidates Lorraine Larson and Marge Devoe . . . comfort Mary Celia Putnam when she becomes swamped with YWCA jobs . . .smile happily at Minnecon co-editor Lyn Auten . . . stand on street corners hawking copies of their newspaper, "Sigma Scoopsn . . . avoid editors Anna Mae ldzal and Helen Sims when they miss deadlines . . . count the profits of a dinner they gave to raise money for l'Sigma Scoopsn . . . are still in a daze over their dinner dance held in Ianuary at the Calhoun Beach Club . . . even a spring formal at White Pine in Still- l water hasn't dispersed the spell. PUDDLE JUMPING is great sport for Sigma Kappas Rae Larson, Alice Jacobs, Barbara Evans, Lorraine Wallen and Dorothy Webb. BACK ROW: ldzal, Holmes, Marjorie Nelson, Phelps, Barry, Bruce, Stoughton, Softky, Webb. FOURTH ROW: March, Roberts, Sims, Rumball, Peterson, Hansen, Montgomery, Wallen, Mavonne Nelson. THIRD ROW: Sweet, Swallow, R. Nelson, Madden, Auten, Werges, Eaton, Beals, Larson. SECOND ROW: Corey, McNutt, Devoe, Sawyer, Roth, Pauliek, Gallagher, Handke. FRONT ROW: Campbell, Nixon, Calph, Walworth, Martenson, S. Heron, Osgood, J. Heron, Evans. NOT IN PICTURE: Ahman, Barker, Corbett, Grinden, Jacobs, Johnson, Leck, Myers, Olund, Putnam, Quantock. ,rr Mfisifijr ' r " alia-' Zig ' ' ' ' . .nr in gn I Page 298 Of 4 C' Y T .3 5 xrifdi, BACK ROW: Cunliff, Spencer, Heinemann, Bruer, Thrasher, Crum, Allison, Wilmot. FIFTH ROW: Baumgartner, Monahan, Aamoth, Bursh, Ebbighausen, Algren, Anderson Borman. FOURTH ROW: B R' to L a D hl' S dd L. Pa as Bu h. THIRD ROW: H 't T I H d B k G bl M If- , oese, ings r m, e sman, a rn, cu er, pp , sc aggqurs, ay or, e en, an , am e, a house, Terlouw, Schleck. SECOND ROW: Pharaoh, McNary, Heise, Law, Root, Janicke, Sehattuck. FRONT ROW: Ebert, Heath, Madsen, Kopliti, Harrigan, Riley, Marks, Bjorklund. NOT IN PICTURE: Brown, Butterfield, V. Pappas, Eide, Marsh, O'DonneIl, Mangos, Quinn. eta Tau lplla I I027 University Avenue Southeast Virginia State Normal School, I898 Minnesota Alpha Tau, I923 TI-IE ZTA's . . . traditionally corner the crepe paper market at house decoration time . . . chuckle heartily with a a a e a as president Ruth Koplitz Over amusing lints of gosd APPLES AND MAGAZINES mean solid comfort for anyone . . . Nancy ff0fI1 the ofiices of the COUHCII, Allison, Chaiizy Leasman, and Betty Bruer show how it's handled. and Mortar Board . . . help Nat Wilmot keep the notes of the Progressive party straight from the business of Arts Board and Panhel . . . break . out the horn rimmed glasses when anyone men- tions their achievement award for scholastic im- provement . . . spend leisure moments shining their all-sorority baseball trophy . . . coach Ruth Little on that broad "A" and teach Ginny Papas "Ie vous aime' to prime them for their European jaunt this summer . . . are mighty proud of con- tributions to the Margaret Barry Settlement house . . . gloat with Barb Marks over her blue ribbon play written for Brotherhood week . . . and scan i reviews to see when it will hit Broadway. .ff 'xx 4 Page 299 Fraternities 300 izalzia i206 Fifth Street Southeast University of Michigan, i904 Minnesota, I906 THE ACACIA'S . . . are "often a bridesmaid, never a briden . . . Bat- tled to reach the quarter Hnals in the basketball tourney . . . Panted into the runner-up spot in Interfraternity bowling . . . Cheer Iohn Dablow, their newest president . . . are amazed that he finds time to dabble in Board of Pub and Grey FI'lZ1I'S . . . think he makes tl1C pCI'fCCf pLlbllClty GIVING THE VIC a worltout are Acacia's record changers Neil Jenltins. man for Interfraternity council. EM' Wa"9e'l"' and Dale Maclm' Acacias take pride in getting men into campus activities . . . Have settled this year on Iohnny Smith . . . circulation manager ofthe Daily . . . drum major extraordinaire . . . and president of the band fraternity . . . Boast about Al Olson of Board of Pub and Sigma Delta Chi . . . Egg on Don Miller in Ag Intermediary Board jobs . . . Donlt see much of Dale Mclver, illustrious world editor of AVC . . . and a member of Iron Wedge . . . Always manage to get in a word about El- dridge Dreher, another Iron Wedger . . . and gavel wielder of the All-U Council. BACK ROW: Fulton, K. Johnson, R. Neubauer, Blomberg, Dickinson, Von Drashek, Hammel, Bolstad, Sandefur. FOURTH ROW: Wilcoxon, Doeringsfeld, Biersdorf, Frye, D. Neubauer, Engle, W. Dreher, J. Jensen. THIRD ROW: Anderson, Haugen, E. Dreher, Wolston, Miller, Wendt, Livingston, Gluesing, Jurgens. SECOND ROW: Davis, England, Holmes, C. Jensen, Nordstrom, Fox, Swedberg, Lund. FRONT ROW: R. Johnson, Smith, Maclver, Hammett, Dablow, Olson, Wangerin, Jenkins, Moore. NOT IN PICTURE: Lehrer, Powell, Sabee, Boyd, Hadler. Page 30l CAREFULLY REMEMBERING not to trump their partner's ace are Bob Kilgore, Hoot lnglebritson, Dick Fossum, and Art Erdall. Alpha Hella Phi I725 University Avenue Southeast Hamilton College, l832 Minnesota, l892 THE ALPHA DELT'S . . . have Snow King Bill Sherman for glamour . . Hnd that every Weekend is just the time to tap an- other one . . . and make beautiful music . . . and those jam sessions are solid . . . big parties of fall quarter were a hayride and the traditional Homecoming dance . . . Alpha Delts started the trend to Anoka's Greenhaven Country Club with their Winter quarter snow party. Alpha Delts were heavies in the athletic depart- ment . . . brothers Bill Thiele and Iim Bierman starred on the varsity and B football squads re- spectively . . . Dave Rullifson was a letter winner in varsity basketball . . . Paul Kopietz of the var- sity splash team and lim Nelstead in there pitch- ing for the varsity nine. Prexied by Ed Robb, the Alpha Delts manned campus activities . . . Ed Babcock gave them an in in the Dean of Students Office . . . Don Fraser split spare moments between Board of Pub, Law Review and AVC minutes scribbling. BACK ROW: Tyrholm, Rush, Woodruff, Taylor, Palmer, Wheaton, Thompson, Edwards, C. Russell, l-lerhold. FIFTH ROW: Sandberg, Eide, Boyd, Porter, Wehmann, Morin, Child, R. Heegaard, McGeary, Fossum, J. Bierman. FOURTH ROW: Moore, Doty, J. Erdall, W. Heegaard, Nelson, W. Bierman, Weaver, D. Russell, Sullivan, Proctor. THIRD ROW: Streitmatter, A. Erdall, Boushor, Gill, C. Jones, Gould, Rouse, Hedin, Moulton, McMillan. SECOND ROW: lngebretsen, Wagner, Nelstead, Hardison, Lindborg, Robb, Townsend, McEnary, Upham, G. Jones. FRONT ROW: Sexton, J. Danielson, L. Carlson, Molander, Carey, Noland, Daniels, Anderson, Kil- gore. NOT IN PICTURE: Perbix, DeVries, Messick, Smith, Elliot, Habein, F. Carlson, Kopietz, Thiele. g, -- A . 1.-:gi . is , -gr as .. . Page 302 'if' I-llpha Tau Umaqa l82l University Avenue Southeast Virginia Military Institute, l865 Minnesota Gamma Nu, I902 THE ATO'S . . . call each other Hpardneri' . . . at least for the month before their Wild and Wooly Western party .. .spent half of fall quarter nursing cactus plants . . . shaved off the beards for their annual winter quarter formal at the St. Paul Hotel . . . claimed that the two top social events of spring quarter were their Founders' Day banquet and another formal . . . Filled in holes in the social slate with scads of informal dances. ATO's pointed out prominent men in activities . . . Rog Larson dashed to meetings of the Interfraternity athletic council . . . the meetings couldn't function Without Rog to pound the gavel . . . Bill Hilligoss had the brothers cam- paigning for his election to the lnterfraternity Co-op board of directors . . . Bob Sandell prayed for snow with other bigwigs of the Snow Week committee . . . and Bud Fuller and Torn Geelan brushed up on plays before they coached the Pan- hel-Interfraternity football game on Ag campus. TYPICAL of the illustrious membership of Alpha Tau Omega are brothers Verne Stirling and Larry Doyle. BACK ROW: A. McDonald, Rademacher, I. MacDonald, Dahlin, Burns, Sandell, Bambenek. FOURTH ROW: Ghostley Hendrickson, Bockstruck, Trench, Lynner, Enge britson, Geelan, Emblem. THIRD ROW: White, Schafer, Wrahlstad, Bolmeier, May-'oue, Veiman, Broad. SECOND ROW: Haugen, R. MacDonald, Johnson, Larson Fulmer, Skagerberg, Stirling, Richter. FRONT ROW: Blanchard, Novotny, Trench, artje, Tarbell, Mertens, Eyler. NOT IN PICTURE: Kelly, Brown, Hilligoss, Young strom, Fuller, Hendrix. Page 303 Bela Theta Pi l625 University Avenue Southeast Miami University, IB39 Minnesoia Beia Pi, l889 TI-IE BETA'S . . . have a brand new trophy on their mantel . . . for nnnexing the All-University hockey championship . . . their gay blades flashed past the SAE's to T mg! take the fraternity charnpionship . . . and then .4 fi - topped a speedy Pioneer hall sextet. SY Even .numerous informal sprees at the house were dimmed by a super formal at the Curtis Hotel fall quarter . . . Homecoming was cele- PRACTICING A ROUND of "We Are the People People" are four Belas who feel that music keeps fhe world happy. brated in the traditional fashion . . . Betas did a good share of the celebrating at the Miami Triad . . . swamped the Calhoun Beach Club . . . felt the social calendar well rounded out by a cos- tume party winter quarter . . . and that spring fever was aided and abetted by a barn dance and house-party. Betas popped buttons in pride over members in T honorary fraternities . . . slapped Dean Witzel of Tau Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu on the back . . . didn't forget about Iohn Townsend of Union Board . . . and Bart Baker of All-U council. BACK ROW: James G. Merrick, March, Lee, Winslow, Stewart, Cunningham, Hoglund, Schick, Clapp, Hedtke, Grose, Landstrom. FIFTH ROW: S. Dean, Linwick, Oesterreich, Knight, Murphy, Brainard, Madden, R. Appel, Kropp, Vose, Norton. M5l'C0ff2. Hanscom. FOURTH ROW! Randall. W- Appel, Adams. Lauer. BUFGU. Laatsch, Greiner, Parker, Durrell, R. McKinlay, Rekow, Dygert, Brownlee. THIRD ROW: J. Dean, Hudson, Hawes, Perry, Kildow, Barickman, Altman, Follestad, Bryngelson, LaFave, Hiller, Kneeland, Tessmer. SECOND ROW: Wallis, Baker, Ledy, Kern, Trout, Carthey, Wehel, Lampert, J. Cashman, Smith, Wortman, Dickinson, Hammond, Tickle. FRONT ROW: Morris, Slater, Lewis, D. Merrick, Bultrud, Gilbert, J. .de Lambert, Whitman, Partridge, Pflueger, Dakan, Campbell, C. Cashman. NOT :'ICTl6lREl5lBlesie, Boudreau, Reinfrank, Bilodeau, Custer, Hursh, Keller, Rockwood, Wmdahl, R. Cashman, R. de Lampert, Falkenhagen, Hansen, D. Merrick, G. Mc- may, uc ey. Page 304 - ,T . r ' g' . . M , 'M , W . 'I " T,11,, ., ' 1 M ae' , 'I ir, va. , y i , -1--.. f Yr- . at 55 5 ii . ' ' -iaaiygvug 1 fs . ,Q 1 , ,Q af e r '?"',-.-.eei,i-H , . - - '. .,--- - - .,,, , W l BACK ROW. A. Iverson, B. Iverson, Solhiem, Vanzyl, Braithwaite, Anderholm, Bullard. SECOND ROW: Austinson, Cooper, Gordhammer, Ross, Webber, English. FRONT ROW: Nielson, Robinson, Laurens, Rainwater, Geyerman, Lesch. NOT IN PICTURE: Landt, Roth, Baken. Chi Phi 3I5 Nineteenth Avenue Southeast Princeton, I824 Minnesota Gamma Delia, l928 THE CHI PHI'S . . . have famous "Mister Minneapolis" Cedric Adams as their most famous living local alumnus . . . also have Fred Landt, who was the President of LSA . . . Bob Lesch who worked on Snow Week . . . and literary Russ Roth, worthy book critic of Ski-U-Mah . . . The Chi Phi's were reactivat- ed in the Fall quarter of 1946 . . . with nearly all veterans in the fold . . . They are most proud of their new Qfor themj house . . . all redecorated and refurnished . . . To celebrate their new lush surroundings they inaugurated a very active social program . . . starting off with a big-time Home- coming celebration . . . this they followed with an equally big winter formal . . . Hal Rainwa- ter headed the chapter . . . when he tired, Bob Lesch was ready to carry on . . . Ray Van Zyl filled the vice oflice . . . Fred Landt and Iohn Laurens were the respective secretary and treas- urer . . . Bob Nielson was the pride of the house with an A average. BRUSHING UP ON the old K. P. rouiine, Richard Braifhwaite, Cecil An- derholm, and Harry Ross give a hand wi'ch the dinner dishes. , I1 t I r 1-'fu A . --e I L 5127: Q .Xp A Page 305 45 P. ea. - M . ,. BACK ROW: Shedd, Michael, Ervin, Crosby, Larsen, Bather, C. Eickhof, Young, Bretzke. FIFTH ROW: Perkins, Christoferson, Hayes, Hawley, Kaufmann, Lasley, Hoffman, Granfield, Riley. FOURTH ROW: Power, Ahrens, J. Brandtien, Fitz, S. Childs, Carley, Thomas, Sneve, R. Lynch. THIRD ROW: Haverstock, Simonet, Keating, St k J h M H h Pl t J. M h Y BMariSibbog1.ffSl?CgJN3 RCaW:PZtfIuthers:l Nich:zlls,JAdller,rFegcha G. Mcl-lugh, J. Childs, Richard Spprzem, Robert ar, o n c ug , aou, urp y, arger, Spurzem, Henderson. FRONT ROW: .Kimball, H. ran yen, u e, . urp y, I ips, overs en, . ync , ur y, Whee er. NOT IN PICTURE: Nei s, J. Eickhof, Jack McHugh, Treacy, Badger, Franklin, Noah, Klock, Conley, O'Brien, Friend, Shannon, Cadwallader, Snedecker. I Chi Psi l5I5 University Avenue Southeast Union College, l84l Minnesota Alpha Nu, I874 THE CHI PSI'S . . . have a Lawdge to live in . . . right next to the l Varsity Cafe too . . . they paid off the mortgage l this year . . . are proud of their two alumni on THESE COLD MINNESOTA winters mean worlr for Chi Psi's John Snede- the Board of Regents ' ' ' Iarnes Ford and ku, Charles Eickhaf, and Nick Hawley. Fred B. Snyder . . . They have other people too . . . like Bob Carley . . . big time in football, hockey, track, and baseball . . . Hugh Murphy leads a full life . . . what with being a Grey Friar and President of the Interfraternity Council . . . and they had class officers in the form of Bud Riley and Rick Larson . . . sophomore and jun- ior class cabinets respectively . . . Bud was a vice president, too . . . There were athletes like Steve Tracey and lim Ferguson . . . All U Champs in golf and tennis . . . On the B squads were Dick Bancroft and Plymouth Shedd, hockey . . . and Russ Bennett of the swimmers . . . Their two big traditions were the White Dragon Formal and a beerball game with the Psi U's and Phi Psi's. Page 306 BACK ROW: Petri, Erickson, Huey, Buckholz, Baker, Egan, B. Smith, Kiefner, Hullsiek. FIFTH ROW: Brodt, Porter, Leer, Wyatt, Dolliff, Kenney, Mitchell, Riley, S tt d. FOURTH ROW: M G' t M M ca ergoo c an y, c orr berg, Harder, Senn, Bolen, Torgerson, Whiteman ow, Fritts, Schmidt, Darby, Fiellman, Griffiths, Simonson, Lehman. THIRD ROW: J. Smith, Mach, Hamel, Ehren- SECOND ROW' F Van Dore Woerner G Van Doren Man an Towle Dav's Pa o s O'Lea E st FRONT . ., n, ,. , 5, , I, rsn, ry aman. ROW: Waldron, Reker, Grant, Bros, Manahan, Thomas, Butler, Adams, R. Smith. NOT IN PICTURE: Cushing, Freeman, Lang, Morison, Brataas: Gustafson, Ryan, Akers, McCarthy, Taylor, Williams, Campbell, Hart, Van Lanen. Hella Iiappa Epsilon l7l I University Avenue Southeast Yale, IS44 Minnesota Phi Epsilon, l889 THE DEKES . . . have a coal black cocker spaniel . . . named it Cold Nose . . . the pup keeps an eye on every- thing . . . including Bryce Woerner . . . new prexy who took over from Tom Manahan . . . they switched other oliicers too . . . Bob Fritts re- placed Bill Bros as vice president . . . Moses Grant tired of being secretary and turned it over to Guy Porter . . . Doc Thomas did a good job . . . so they reelected him as house manager . . . When Fred Van Doren collapsed from the heavy duties as social chairman, Iohn Leer was ready to replace him and plan another party . . . Speak- ing of a party, the Dekes were never without one . . . there was always a roaring beer gathering just after every football game . . . even the high school All Star game they celebrated . . . Winter quarter they had a formal dinner dance at the Calhoun Beach Cub . . . Spring quarter they wedged in a formal between more beer busts. OLD COLD NOSE, ll:hat's the pup at the leftl, gets a couple of tender looks from two of the brothers, Dick Smith. and Bob Fritts. Page 307 , 4 - - f, an .Y Salt BACK ROW: Holstedt, Busch, Thompson, Pomeroy, Hegland, McGovern, Stanchfield, Sharp, McReavy, Norton. FIFTH ROW: Read, Wicklund, B. Hovde, Shean, Blomquist, Woodhouse, Fisher, Sargeant, Silverthorne, Swanson. FOURTH ROW: Balrkila, Wickberg, Allen, Higgins, Schweitzer, Levin, Sweet, Zierke, Flinn, Masters. THIRD ROW: Andrews, Miller, Quamme, Giere, Bertelson, Reeves, Horst, Kayser, Ringsred, Morris. SECOND ROW: Culver, Sundberg, Crandall, P. Johnston, Hafdahl, G. Hovde, D. Duren, Mattox, Thomas, Dewain Johnson. FRONT ROW: Fredericks, Sullivan, Harker, Hunt, Chambers, Schimke, Clemans, G. Duren, Hoard. NOT IN PICTURE: Comb, Franta, Gasser, Groth, Haas, Dennis Johnson, Oftelie, Rude, Satterlee, Stewart, Sumner, White. GIVING WITH A SMILE and a song before the fall party are Mr. and Mrs. Del Duren, Norm Groth, Helen Rachie, Paul Samuels, and Betty Ray. Page 308 Delta Tau Delta l7I7 University Avenue Southeast Bethany College, IB59 Minnesota Beta Eta, l883 THE DELT'S . . . have two QZJ class presidents . . . Norm Groth prexied the Iunior Class . . . Paul Iohnston led the green ones . . . senior cabinet member David Clemans brought the Senior class' constitution and by-laws home to pore over . . . Tom Allen cheered about sophomore cabinet. And that wasn't all . . . half the chapter had its name on activities lists . . . Bud Sweet prexied the Cadet Oliicers Club . . . Doug Miller and Bob Carlson snared executive positions in Scab- bard and Blade . . . Reid Gauker, Iohn Harker and Doug Hunt beamed everytime campus publi- cations were mentioned. With Bob Schimke as its head, Delta Tau Delta downed the Phi Rho's to cop the All-Fraternity basketball crown . . . and cheered lim McGov- ern of Bierman's varsity eleven. The Delt's shone socially with two big formals . . . and gave dates a scare at their haunted house party. Delta psilnn 92l University Avenue Southeast Williams College, l834 Minnesota Chapter, I890 THE DU'S . . . have a DU Dream Girl contest every year . . . complete with scoreboard and everything . . . in- cluding Eunice Oman, Tri Delt, won the top honors . . . A D Pi was chosen Glamor Manor for having the most glamorous pledge class . . . George Pommer and Bernie Gratton headed the Whole big affair . . . DU's could point with pride to their athletes, too . . . Ken Beiersdorf made Varsity fullback in the first year . . . he Wrestles, too . . . Don Olson was center on the Varsity eleven . . . Dick Fenton and Dennis Bergman made varsity Wrestling and hockey teams respec- tively . . . Northwest A.A.U. Wrestling star at 175 lbs. was Bob Adams . . . busiest man at old DU was lim Shore. . .vice president of the chapter, chairman of the Iunior Ball, Freshman Week something, and a member of the Progres- sive Party executive committee . . . DU's are so- ciable, too . . . a Spanish Main party at the house . . . and the big Dikaia Ball . . . formal dinner dance at Anoka. SHOWING OFF their favorite trophies, anal putting them in goocl shining order are DU's Don Olson and George Pommer. BACK ROW: DesBrisay, Pommer, Christensen, Chapman, Sedgwick, McCampbell, Olson, Beiersdorf. FOURTH ROW: Nelson, Johnson, Hanson, Mooers, D. Jones, Bergman, McNulty. THIRD ROW: McGee, Fenton, Schroeder, Dooley, Ives, Kelvie, Allen. SECOND ROW: Carver, Walker, Gleeson, Adams, Willems, Wright, Osterby. FRONT ROW: Osborne, Gracie, Parker, Bjorkman, Gratton, P. Jones, Jacques. NOT IN PICTURE: Hutchinson, Patch, Shore. L A 44. l : Page 309 CLEAN-UP, paint-up week meant hard work at the Kappa Sig house for John Grosin, Clement Wilson, Don Elmquist, and John Jacobson. Kappa Sigma lI25 Fifth Street Southeast University of Virginia, I869 Minnesota Beta Mu, I90I THE KAPPA SIG'S . . . called tl1eir annual Thanksgiving breakfast dance anything but a turkey . . . threw a roaring hill- billy party . . . couldn't find a better time than Winter to entertain dates at a harvest party . . . looked forward to their formal . . . and house- party spring quarter. Tops on their activities list was editor Chuck Sweningsen of the Daily . . . not to be forgotten was Lyle Larson, of the Homecoming committee and vice president of Campus Chest. . .and Kappa's Sig's looked up to Don Elmquist of the Business School board of appeals. Snow week was THE week at the Kappa Sig house . . . what with Ed Neuger tackling pub- licity . . . Bob Sandberg in charge of advertising . . . and Bob Gordon pushing the promotions staff. Still another distinction was Kappa Sigma's when they pulled Wires . . . and got their candi- date Beverly Erickson chosen for Homecoming queen. BACK ROW: Gordon, Moulton, Crocker, Colvin, Rindy, Staples, J. Girvin. FOURTH ROW: Rose, Jempsa, Nelson, Neuger, Benner, C. Liem, Demmon. THIRD ROW: Pfobt, K. Liem, Simpson, Marks, L. Larson, Elmquist, Carter. SECOND ROW: Manlove, Lawrence, Jacobson, Eschner, Parcells, G. Larson. FRONT ROW: K. Moulton Gilroy, Woodward, O'MaIIey, Claassen, Sweningsen, Schultz. NOT IN PICTURE: Meeker, Black, Sandberg, DeVine, W. Girvin. Page 3I0 Phi Delta Theta 925 Sixth Street Southeast Miami University, l848 Minnesota Alpha, I88l THE PHI DELTS . . . have a brand new trophy on their mantel for win- ning the Homecoming decorations prize . . . they won top honors in the Daisy Mae contest . . . with a candidate like Toby Lane . . . some of the brothers who helped keep the Chapter rolling were president Bob Engan . . . replacing Charles Burnham . . . Ierry Kennedy took over from Lowell Swenson as vice . . . Dave Williams kept the secretaryis chair warm after Bob McClean got off . . . Chief bill collector 'and house manager was Dick Woodcock . . . The Phi Delts were ac- tivities men too . . . this year found Bruce Paul- son on the Sophomore Cabinet . . . Bob New was the stage manager for "Ioan of Lorrainefi and a co-chairman of a Snow Week committee . . . Ev Faunce, Bucl Grant, Bill Bye, Chuck Dellago, Bob Bach, and Larry Hallenkamp all played var- sity football . . . Chuck Burnham was a Grey Friar, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, and business manager of Technolog. HARD TO TELL if it's a discussion of the problems of the world or last Saturday's date when these three Phi Delts get in on a bull session. 'cs ,A "-BQ, 'f 'hugh V. ,, w,,,..,......M, . 4--,.. 1-.akinV--'f"wfff4vfarrtQt:.',""'M 'W , ,, N-.4s..e-fwmewsrzvaifmesl' K' BACK ROW: Osman, Wiersma, Branch, Just, Smith, Drews, Nolander, Teale, Laird. FIFTH ROW: Fesler, Rice, Preston, Newcomb, McGuire, Redeen, Haertel, Lunde- gard. FOURTH ROW: Pegelow, Clevenger, Aluni, R. Berg, G. Kennedy, Andreasen, McClean, Williams. THIRD ROW: Munro, Engan, Sorensen, Kelly, New, Arnao, Prosser, Roell. SECOND ROW: Kask, Knauss, Blomsness, Steiner, Thompson, Joseph, Olberg, Doan. FRONT ROW: Whittaker, Wilder, Holmquist, Burnham, L. Swenson, Johnson, E. Swenson, Herrick. NOT IN PICTURE: Heck, D. Berg, Dellago, Hanson, Japps, Keller, Klawon, Ladd, McCachen, Ochen, Scharling, Smiley, Woodcock, Ahmann, Bandelin, Fitzsimmons, Halenkamp, Kelly, D. Kennedy, Bach, Brown, Hein, Richards, Boyce, Faunce, Grant, Heffernan. 4g - at .A Page 3lI l L , GOOD HEAVENS! Listen to that trio. Jesse Marks, Bill Fine, and Jack Hurtig get a shower and a new song arrangement taken care of. Phi Epsilon Pi l90I University Avenue Southeast New York University, I903 Minnesota Alpha Delta, l923 THE PHI EFS . . . have had female followers ever since they gave orchids as favors at their Winter formal . . . the dance was held at the Dyckman Hotel . . Danny O'Neil made with the entertainment . . . There were other big time parties too . . . a big hay ride at Eaton's . . . the annual stag with the SAE's at the Phi Ep house . . . the spring quarter Cabaret party at the house . . .The Phi Ep's were proud of their new trophies, too . . . first place in Hillel football, baseball, and skit night . . . top honors in Hillel pago contest too . . . Phi's Epis were in all kinds of activities . . . Wes Marans was on Senior Cabinet . . . Earl Skalow- sky was prexy of lnterfraternity Co-op, and a member of the Soph Council . . . Art "Bruiser', Rivkin was light-heavy weight boxing champ . . . undefeated, too . . . Harry Lewenstein, Bob Rees, and lack Burnstein held out in Murphy Hall . . . lack Rigler had a busy year as head of the chap- ter. BACK ROW: Goldfine, Sacks, Zrskin, Rubenstein, Sipkins, Tritter, L. Greenberg, l. Rappaport, H. Rappaport, Grouse, Rivin. FIFTH ROW: Simon, Gelfand, Lew- enstein, A. Goldberg, Dauer, Kieffer, Aberman, S. Goldberg, Aronson, Bratter, E ige.son. FOURTH ROW: Rotenberg, Litin, E. Freeman, Marks, Stuart Greenberg, W. Cohn, R. Saxon, Calvin, Segal, Weil, S. Robinow. THIRD ROW: N. Cohen, Medof, Schneider, Bergstein, Wolfson, Johnson, A. Robinow, Royce, Kersch, Sheldon Greenberg, Heeger. SECOND ROW: Haligman, Stulberg, H. Schwartz, Lichterman, Gaby, Ginsberg, Sagen, M. Friedell, Minter, H. Rosenthal, Kahner. FRONT ROW: Fine, Horwitz, Skalowsky, Burnstein, Silverman, A. Freeman, Halpern, Lifson, G. Saxon, Rigler, Hexter. NOT IN PICTURE: Brin, Davidson, Davis, Diamond, Dobrin, Friede, G. Friedell, Gottstein, Hafrey, Hoffman, Hurtig, Jafiee, Kahn, Katz, Kunian, Litman, Marans, Orrin, Pill, Pink, Rees, Rivkin, Rosenburg, D. Schwartz, Silberman, Springer, Turner, Wexler. t A T gf. Q5 ' ' Y Lf' ' era! ' , i ' 5552 iff?-. - .L,.L. Page 3l2 BACK ROW: W. Swanson, Johnson, Bettenburg, Hansen, Morris, Gould, Tillman, Thorson, Hill, FIFTH ROW: Firth, O'Leary, Ashmun, Brainard, Wollum, Holbrook, Phillips, Arneson, Simon. FOURTH ROW: Heller, Gardner, Edgerton, Pringle, Frank, Buckhouse, Borchardt, Mattson, Dooley. THlRD ROW: Kirkham, Hudson, Alessio, Truax, Cunningham, Protzeller, Cory, Harris, McCall. SECOND ROW: Jansen, Crouse, Olson, Halstead, Higgins, Brockway, Degnan, Brubacher, Loop. FRONT ROW: McQuiston, R. Farl, J. Farl, Engum, R. Buck, Watson, Elvgren, Hoppin, Cooper, Dahlberg. NOT IN PlCTURE: Born, S. Buck, Cross, J. Dedon, W. Dedon, Langer, Langland, Magnuson, Morse, Mulcahy, Oberg, Stanley, C. Swanson. Phi Gamma Della Jefferson College, I848 Minnesota Mu Sigma, l890 THE PI-I1GAM,S . . . have a wee bit of old Ireland every year at their St. Patrick's Day formal . . . the shindig is held every Winter quarter . . . the house is decorated with green paper . . . live miles ofthe stuff . . . On fhfi night before Hollmecomlnga all good CONTRIBUTING to the wear and tear on a busy Phi Gam telephone Gams gather at Hamm's Brewery for their annual M Tom Moffif and Sf-in Langland- stag party . . . The Phi Gams had new officers me for every quarter . . . Roger Buck started it off as prexy . . . Bob Born, and then Harold Watson followed in that same office . . . Ioe Buckhouse, Iohn Earl, and Don Thorson all took a try as treasurer . . . they filled all their other offices in March . . . The Phi Gams are big time in the Union.. .Barry O,Leary was on the Union Board . . . Neil Mattson was a member of the Union publicity committee . . . and Thomas Degnan was chairman of the Saturday Nite Dances . . . Harold I. Watson, wasn't content with his job as president of the chapter . . . he was also treasurer of the Interfraternity Council. Page 3l3 Y M., -e BACK ROW: Underdahl, Johnston, Kost, Feldmann, Tingleff, Green, Van Dyke, E. Hurley, Murphy, Allen, Mueller, Gladwin. FIFTH ROW: Berglund, Sutton, Wilson, Arundel, Goskc, Pond, lttner, Sundby, Whalen, Brehmer, Ofstedahl, N. Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Aurness, C. Poehler, Brekke, P. Bishop, Rutledge, Cowles, Gilbert, Ryan, Riedel, Hutson, Reimann, Klass, Parker, Cover. THIRD ROW: Health, H. Bishop, A. Poehler, Richter, S. Smith, Sylvester, King, C. Plummer, W. Hurley, Tharp, Melby, Darrell. SECOND ROW: Prochaslfa, Adamson, S. Plummer, Anderson, R. Johnson, Huse, Routhe, Neilson, Turnham, Ranseen, Clark, E. Smith. FRONT ROW: Bartlett, Belan, MacGregor, Conrad, Hart, Hopkins, Chabot Roy Mordaunt, Ferguson, Allert, Pitney. NOT IN PICTURE: Bruer, Brown, Danaher, Gil- quist, Hanson, Jack, L. Johnson, Kearby, Kelly, Lane, Larson, McCoy, McKay, Robert Mordaunt, Nordley, Witt. Phi Kappa Psi VVashmgton and JeHenon CoHege,I852 hdinnesota Beta. IBBB THE PHI PSI'S . . . have ninety men in their chapter . . . including such big time folk as lim Whalen, secretary of Interfraternity Council and a member of Grey TAKING IT EASY after s hard asy around the Phi Psi house are Ffiafs - - - Dale Engsffoms SilVCf SPUY, G0Pl1fff, Bob Mordaunt. Dick Anderson. and Harry Costa. and Minnesota Foundation . . . and Harry Cov- ey, in Silver Spur and treasurer of the White Dragon . . . they like Iohn Richter too . . . member of the Union Board and Iron Wedge . . . and Art Engstrom, of the Grey Friars . . . Then they boast of Ray Tharp, three-year point Winner on the track team . . . Ierry Remole, fast man for the hockey six . . . and there's Wes Windmiller, three year basketball letterman . . . The Phi Psi's like to remember all their social whirl too . . . A big fall formal at the Commo- dore . . .The traditional Miner's Party at the house . . . and then the smooth White Dragon ball every winter quarter . . . Come spring, they delight in picnics . . . and their spring formal. Page 3I4 ,., K ' 1 4' .' ',: ., 45, . - K.,- H H9 A it 'i' h. f.. x -P V .E-,. ,J Q BACK ROW: Nygaard, Sanborn, M. Johnson, Page, Caple, Sletten, Kivlin, Ries. FOURTH ROW: Nelson, Wallin, LaPlante, Muller, Krause, Campbell, Luther. THIRD ROW: P. Shaw, Lindahl, Gudim, Elliott, D. Shaw, Moen, Schweitzer. SECOND ROW: Sabin, Onstad, Shaughnessy, Hetlinger, Thompson, Lee, Olson. FRONT ROW: Smitlh, Kuhn, Smith, Garnier, R. Shaw, Shay, Voves. NOT IN PICTURE: Flynn, Fox, Gilmore, Hage, Hopperstead, E. Johnson, Kuhn, Long, Mead, O'Ryan, Ranzaglia, Row and, J. Smit , Weis . Phi Sigma Kappa 3l7 Eighteenth Avenue Southeast Amherst, IB73 Minnesota Beta Deuteron, l9I0 THE PHI SIGMA KAPPAlS . . . sport the longest beards on campus . . . nursed the bushes for months before their Klondike party . . . and ordered dates to deck themselves out in bustles and black stockings . . . shades of the old Klondike itself . . . winter quarter they cele- brated the annual Blue party . . . a strictly white , WAXING UP their slziis for a trial run on the front lawn are brother Phi Sigma Kappas Chuck Knutson and Jim O'Ryan. tie and tails affair . . . and then there was the spring quarter Fertilizer Frolic. ' Merle Gorder stepped out of the president's chair to make way for Bob Schweitzer . . . B05 Kivlin filled a vacancy in the vice presidency . . . Myron Iohnson took notes on chapter meetings . . . and Donald Voves checked up on the chap- ter's financial status. Phi Sigma Kappas proved boasts of prowess in touchball by reaching the semi-finals in last fall's competition . . . and their basketball quintet bowed only to the Delts in the academic fraternity Finals. Page 3l5 BACK ROW: Carleton, Maul, Holker, MacGregor, Reynolds, Wile, Fee, F. White. FOURTH ROW: Low, Beson, Douglas, Hafften, Geary, Mindrum, Glass, Kirby. THIRD ROW: Houlton, Spllman, William White, Easton, Karakas, Lyman, Willard White, Ridgway. SECOND ROW: Lahiff, Bailey, Chandler, Rode, Belknap, Warner, Bede, Mealey. FRONT ROW: Peterson, Caswell, Roberts, Mikelson, Rose, Mokros, Gregor, Rossi. NOT IN PICTURE: Brandt, Chase, W. Everett, Griffith, Atwood, Claypool, Devins, Gilbert, Brooke, Clarity, Comer, Davis Hield, Kennon, Langwith, Good, Gordon, Hill, Murphy, Nelson, Schneider, Hurd, Jennings, Lee, MacRae, Mangan, McNutt, Tupa, Tuttle, Wikman, Pulver, Punch, Remele, Smith, Speer, Stowell, Bennett, Boyum, H. Everett, Haglin, Maple, McDonald, Reichel, Brown, Psi psilun l6l7 University Avenue Southeast Unbn CoHege,l833 Minnesota Mu, l89l Hitch, Relf. THE PSI U'S . . . ring the bell . . . managed to drown out the Phi Psi's broadcasting with it during Homecoming . . . and threw a large celebration the same night E E . . . Herb Rose's stand at the altar left the presi- SOLO ON THE SAX by Carl Hdfflen. who is enfeffainins Bob dent's post vacant . . . but lack Chandler stepped Come' and Dick Himl' at the Psi U hom' up to fill the gap . . . social chairman Bill Maple plotted a heavy schedule of partying for the broth- ers . . . Hallowe'en was a time to howl . . . Christmas and the end of finals were duly com- memorated at a milk punch party . . . Psi U's went formal winter quarter . . . squired dates to the White Pine Inn in Bayport for a special Hing . . . and they forgot about finals anticipating the best of spring house parties at Inwood Lodge near Brainerd . . . the brothers got lots of laughs and a satisfied feeling from the party they threw for settlement house kids at Christmastime . . . the chapter had its muscle men . . . Dale Pulver and Warren Beson of football fame . . . plus top notch racqueteer Ken Boyum of the tennis squad. Page 3l6 Siqma Alpha Epsilnn I8I5 University Avenue Southeast University of Alabama, i856 Minnesota Alpha, l902 THE SAE'S . . . call their Tin Pan Alley party the social highlight of the fraternity year . . . all came decked out as song titles . . . "On Wisconsinn created quite a startling effect. Other dates on the social slate for SAE's were a Homecoming fling at the White Pin Inn . . . and a house party and formal spring quarter. dell Hagen and Frank Irwin find it a little dull as they wait in line. Wearing SAE colors on the athletic Fields were Clink McGeary of the Bierman varsity eleven . . . pearl diver Bud Thomssen of the swimming team . . . Bob Provost in the boxing ring . . . and muscled Harry Cook on the grappling squad. Under head man lack Shearer, SAE spotted men in strategic campus activities . . . Roger Fin- dahl stuffed at Weekly Union Board dinner meet- ings . . . Dave LaVine was the shining light of the sophomore class cabinet . . . and Iumbo HOH- man and Iohn Holten held down the senior cabi- net. BACK ROW: McGeary, R. Leversee, Bohmbach, Cook, Ahern, Eckman, J. Leversee, Corey, Sundberg, Von Schaegle, McVoatie, Myhre. FIFTH ROW: Wick, Mullen Hagen, Irwin, Oelke, Doe, Schilling, Hanson, R. Johnson, Billrnan, Gilbertson, O.ander. FOURTH ROW: Premer, Patton, Lenker, Vosbach, Stockman, Whaley, Gooch, Dunn, Munger, West, Pearson, S. Olson, Flory. THIRD ROW: Thomson, Farmer, D. LaVine, Thomssen, Maytum, Clemons, Forchas, Rosell, Bovard, Dingle, Kuehn, Grismer. SECOND ROW: Bratnober, Orr, Hanson, Lebens, Gisselbeck, Crew, Barker, Berg, Newcome, Maple, Provost, Tracy. FRONT ROW: Copeland, Graw- ert, Slatky, Gildner, C. LaVine, Hinterberg, Shearer, Findahl, Hoffman, Herfurth, Holten, Rohleder, Jacobson. NOT IN PICTURE: Coates, Gerber, Parmele, B. John- son, Kelley, K. Olson, Radatz, Wilhoit, Dalthorp, Eggert, Elvig, Gunn, Hedlund, Miller, Moe, Morse, Colburn, Dike, Macklin, Turnacliff, Seely. . l . . ll , 1 . .-asa Page 3l7 CHARMED by his own conversation is .lay Gilclner, but Bill Lenker, Wen- 1 Sigma lpha Mu 9I5 University Avenue Southeast City College of New York, l909 Minnesota Kappa, l9l5 THE SAM'S . . . bowl in their back alley for practice . . . and snared about all the bowling trophies offered this year . . . SAM keglers copped the academic tro- phy with ease fall and winter quarters . . . and the All-Fraternity title in Winter quarter. it And they lead a full social life, too . . . SAM's INSPECTING a Sigma Alpha Mu paddle in their trophy corner are kept busy quarrel' With El large I'llSl1l11g 2lH:3lI'. Dave EWU- Man' K"'e"9"'d' and Pau' Le B'a"9- Winter quarter they celebrated with a theater party and formal dinner dance . . . With spring fever came the annual Shipwreck party . . . and a memorable spring formal . . . Furthering a Good Neighbor policy, SAM,s gave a beerbust for the DU's next door after their intra-mural clash. They find sophomore cabinet member Hy Hoff- man more than enough to boast about . . . are pleased that Benjamin Greenberg heads the new officers, slate, replacing Marv Korengold . . . that Dave Etkin succeeded Bob Rosenberg as treas- urer . . . and that Paul Leblang stays on as sec- retary. BACK ROW: H. Finkelstein, Marblestone, W. Silver, D. Silver, Grossman, Pritikin, Levin, S. Strimling, Weisberg, Gindler. FIFTH ROW: Swiller, J. Diamond, Hanson, Martin, Gordon, Kesselhaut, Wine, Hoffman, Daniels. FOURTH ROW: A. Schwartz, Savitt, Gross, Samet, Share, Raskin, Bemel, Oriol, Fischbein. THIRD ROW: R. Rosenberg, Beaubaire, Tulman, S. Schwartz M. Rosenberg, Couplin, Laurie, Brooks, Dworsky. SECOND ROW: J. Shapiro, L. Cohen, R. Rubenstein, Oksner, N. Shapiro, Popuch, M. Greenberg, Resnick, Eisenberg. FRONT ROW: B. Greenberg, Davidson, Zimmerman, Etkin, Korengold, Leblang, Weinstein, Meyers, B. Strimling. NOT IN PICTURE: Bellis, Berger, G. Cohen, Daskovsky, N. Diamond, S. Finkelstein, Kanter, Katz, Ketroser, Rossenfeld, A. Rubenstein, M. Shapiro, Schloff, Specter. .as l Page 3I8 Sigma Chi I623 University Avenue Southeast Miami University, I855 Minnesota Alpha Sigma, I888 THE SIGMA CHVS . . call you usweethearti' . . . and throw an annual ball to fete the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi . . . the event this year was in honor of Bobbie Iverson. Stellar events of the Sigis social year were at the Homecoming dance at the Dyckman . . . over 150 of the brothers showed up . . . winter THE SWEETHEART of Sigma Chi is first lady of song whenever these uarter featured the Miami Triad . . . and s rin q L P g brothers get together for an impromptu musicale around the piano. saw Sigma Chi's trekking to Ruttger's Lodge for a houseparty. Emphasis wasnit entirely on the social side . . . Sigma Chi's hardly had to exert themselves to win the All-U volleyball championship . . . in var- sity competition were Chuck Avery, Ed Bush and Buzz Wheeler of the gridiron . . . battling for Minnesota on the varsity basketball quintet were dead eyed Ed Kernan . . . elongated lim McIn- tyre . . . and headman Louis Brewster. Proving that athletes are not all muscle, Louis Brewster was chosen for Greyfriars . . . and Ed Kernan signed his name to the Phoenix roster. BACK ROW: Lidstrom, McKay, McWaters, Muske, Allin, Avery, Judd, Murray. FIFTH ROW: Sucker, Stewart, Martin, Gilleland, O. Anderson, Bergendahl, Martineau, Pearson, Fladland. FOURTH ROW: Bugbee, Dahl, B. Anderson, De Wall, Holm, Grimm, Bailey, J. Andersen. THIRD ROW: Martin, Erickson, Schley, Hendrickson, Brewster, Oldfield, Dybvik, Langum. SECOND ROW: Alsleben, Tregilgas, Carstens, Clark, Peterson, Vandeputte, Davis, Egan. FRONT ROW: Morris, Kernan, Jenne, Johnson, Oliver, Koenen, Freeberg, Bush, Ofsthun. NOT IN PICTURE: Hagstrom, Caldis, Seidel, Goblirsch, Mooers. .al . .. , .L f Page 3l9 Sigma 307 Sixteenth Avenue Southeast Virginia Military Institute, I869 Minnesota Gamma Tau, l904 THE SIGMA NU'S . . . find themselves shipwrecked every Winter quarter . . . the house was crammed with twenty-five Sigma Nu's from Iowa and Minnesota who trotted up to attend the party . . . and, inciden- tally, hit the Wisconsin-Minnesota basketball PARLOR TRICKS help to pass the time away in the Sigma Nu foray, h 'F ' d D B I . - v ouse or Dave Westllng, Don Brand an on ostad Homecomllig found the Slgma Nurs busy ' ' l they snared a first in float competition . . . and bribed the judges for a second in house decora- tions. Sigma Nu's were commanded by Don Bolstad . . ably seconded by vice-president Don Gold . . . Roger Holm jotted notes on meetings . . . and Wink Wichelmann held the keys to the cash box. Hal Knutson starred for the University Theatre . . . Phil Semsch and Paul Madden talked poli- tics . . . and served as president and treasurer of the Republican Club. BACK ROW: Reynolds, Jones, Wheeler, Michas, Gruye, Newman, Battey, Harris, Phillips. FIFTH ROW: Youngren, Schafhausen, T. Fuller, Winge, Bailey, Pfaff, B. Brown, Daly, Pratt. FOURTH ROW: Brand, Anderson, Janssen, P. Gold, Sisser, P. Fuller, Winchester, Preston, Belanger, Costello. THIRD ROW: Michener, Ries, Kirk- endall, Ward, Johnson, Willeford, Bloomquist, Cooksey, Pomeroy. SECOND ROW: Nupson, R. Gold, Melander, Casserly, Lees, Truax, Knutson, Listerud. FRONT ROW: Preusch, Hibbard, Drake, Hobart, Bolstad, D. Gold, Holm, Wichelmann, Froelich. NOT IN PICTURE: Christianson, Dame, Moran, Beucus, Hermsen, Miller, Herschler. L Q Page 320 M 1 .isgiesifsgiiie rr E: . an if 3 "M . M, ir ' rr 3 g. t W E 5 at 1 W ii 'gi r, , i . "" T 5 ' . Q ' 1 '. 35352. it , id' ir N' ' ,- " " , -r -L 'E BACK ROW: Arthur Brand, Lifson, Rothman, Robert Bernstein, Roland Bernstein, Meyers, W. Engler. SECOND ROW: Borovsky, Valene, Joss, Shandler, Warren, E. Per- wien. FRONT ROW: Schwartz, Kahn, Labovitch, Gottlieb, Albert Brand, Brownstone. NOT IN PICTURE: Nitikman, Bass, M. Engler, Grabow, Klass, Levinson, Paulson, R. Perwien, Ryan, Sher, Schein. Tau Hella Phi New York University, l9I0 LlFE'S LITTLE PROBLEMS get themselves solved in a hurry when Minnesota Phi, l927 Tau Delta Pl1i's get together. Here James Gottlieb, Art Bolter, and Ari: Brand tackle a 'Few of them. THE TAU DELTA PHI's . . . have no place to call their own . . . they went active on campus, but the housing shortage, being what it isl . . . they can be found once in a while in the Union . . . at least that is Where the twenty-five brothers gather on Monday nights for the usual fraternal banter . . . Leading the chapter to new and greater astronomical heights during the past year was Iames Gottlieb, their honored consul . . . Miles Labovich held down the important task of vice consul . . . as trusty quaester, treasurer, that is, they found a Waiting pocketbook on Ioseph Kahn . . . all the Tau Delta Phi's awaited the gathering of the clan every quarter . . . fall quarter they Went along with the mob and cele- brated Homecoming . . . they had their orgy at the Dyckman . . . Winter found them gathering With the alumni to celebrate their Founders' Day . . . they gave the Nicollet a break this time . . . spring quarter was their Cabaret Party. Page 32l BACK ROW: Nieland, Haglund, Ripple, Feroe, Pfeifer, Hansen Budik, Vodovnik. FIFTH ROW: W. Johnson, Cobb, Cox, Chapin, R. Swain, Stone, L. Anderson, R. Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Bredesen, Kenneth, Abrahamson, A. Johnson, Haberstroh, Wiita, Corwin. THIRD ROW: Mansfeldt, James, Buckley, Scott, Grafslund, Sletvold, Erckenbrack, Larson. SECOND ROW: Watson, Hedberg, Blackford, Willard Anderson, Donovan, Haugland, Feeney. FRONT ROW: Rasmusson, Teigen, Everson, Ames, Bauman, T. Swain, Wallace Anderson, Cumming. NOT IN PICTURE: G. Anderson, Briener, Clausen, Ewert, Forseth, Foster, Gordon, Groebe, Hovde, Ireland, Miller, McCarthy, Nelson, Overboe, Pollock, Roper, Scherbarth, Scherer, Teide, Travers. RAW BEEF malces a mighty tasty sandwich, according to these Theta Chi gourmets. Gene Nieland adds a dash of something while Dave Miller, Tom Feeney and Michael Stone give moral support. Page 322 Theta Chi 3l5 Sixteenth Avenue Southeast Norwich University, l856 Minnesota Alpha Pi, l924 THE TI-IETA CHI'S . . . have the President of the Minnesota Alumni As- sociation in the person of Arthur Hustad . . . and they have another real big-time boy in the form of Harry McCarthy.. . Worthy editor of the new, dignified and purely cultural Ski-U-Mah . . . they were lead to new heights this year by Bruce Abrahamson . . . Wielder of a mean gavel . . . William Forseth, in the seat of vice . . . vice president, that is . . . Dennis Donovan carried extra boxes of pencils to meetings so that he could Write down every word uttered . . . they have some prominent seniors, too . . . like Iim Erck- enbrack, president of the Pharmacy College senior class . . . and Bill Iohnson of the U's Radio Guild and National Collegiate Players . . . Theta Chi's social life points to a big party every quar- ter. . .number one was the annual Rogue's Party in February . . . then there was the spring formal, and a big Speak-easy Party with night club atmosphere. BACK ROW: Schroeder, Dunham, Curo, Ryan, Engels, K. Nelson, Alderman. FIFTH ROW: F. Nelson, E. Hanson, Tollefson, Erickson, Stageberg, Kuhrmeyer, Mallam. FOURTH ROW: Austin, Norgaard, D. Nelson, P. Liljegren, R. Owen, Johnson. THIRD ROW: Peck, Blain, Sieben, Benz, G. Hanson, Fuglie, Velie. SECOND ROW: Rontti, Carroll, Gmitro, D. Owen, Newstrom, Gaar. FRONT ROW: Schoen, White, Thornton, Klein, Klieforth, Lord, Engel. NOT IN PICTURE: Harris, Hefflefinger, Jakobson, M. Liljegren, Loken. Zeta Psi l829 University Avenue Southeast New Yorlr University, IB47 Minnesota Alpha Beta, IB99 THE ZETA PSFS . . . shine their new football trophy . . . last fall they annexed the All-U crown . . . and set quite a record doing it . . . after breezing through the T i season, they downed the Dekes for the champion- l Ship I . I after that forayv the score Sheet I-Cad MEN OR MOOSE, l:hey're both found in the Zeta Psi house. The m - I A ,, moose is the pride of the fraternity, and is usually considered the Zeta Psi, 128, Opponents, O. bestdressed- Varsity athletes in the house included Mark Hefflefinger . . . dual letter winner in football and swimming. . .not to be forgotten were punchy Milt Iacobsen of the boxing' squad . . . and limber Herb Locken, star gymnast. With an eye to keeping its name in the social column, the Zeta Psi's chose Spring Park for their Homecoming party . . . snow didn't linger long enough to prevent their annual beerball game Winter quarter. Bob Alderman was a busy man . . .he re- placed George Klein as chapter president . . . and attended Interfraternity council meetings . . . Bob Austin prexied the Law Council. Page 323 HESllillEi EES Some of us were lucky enough to live right on the campus. Often four of us had to live in a room built for two, but we liked being close enough to school so that we wouldn't have to get up before d k . . . . awn to ma e our first hour classes. We broadened our education by living with men and women from other states and countries. We had gripe sessions and parties, and liked almost every minute of it. 1 1 1 l 1 1 i' 1 1 1 I 2 K-HSISVN1 I. 13. 1 I 1.1 11 iq 111s 14: Z? 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 is I' 1 " ' A11':" ..,f..- .... 1 1 4.3, - 1 ' ' j3qgggr111111' 1 2 2521+ N . 5 . 1111 . seg W1 .. .rig 'IJ , A . ' 'w A 'mm A NNN ': 2 11 9 HP? " 71 1 T5 S 1' 31 1 V ' nz 1 .51 '1 11 1 1 11 1 1 11111 511 111 , 1 - 1 1 M 12? 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I 4: A 2 ' 1 1 11' 'u , 1 . 5 I and A I b 3 is .' 4 1 ' 1 J K1 Y- Y I1 1 v 1 ,,.. :Un .Y I' A i.i,' 1 1 1 -1 L' , '.- V .-. 1 V 1 1, -1.1- 2 v, Y , A 1 , 1 :1 1 -1 -. 1 -, ' M .' , P !'i ,i:v"1"' ,-"7-12'E,g 5 H: ' 1'.- --"' M 4 Q ' V '- ' V-:'f,f:'17,1-- Q? ' if .111 1 'ifvf1':v.-115:11 ' ' ' 1. A 151 . 5 , 1 ' 1.1 - '11 13' 1 A 1 Y 1 1.11134 s1g., L.g ,1 - -1-.1-21111125-1--1" , T' Till-r5'11f' 11,1 1 ', ' In 5' AL Jln'a6' With a student population of about five per cent of that of Minneapolis, the Housing Bureau had a large order to fill . . . in February of 1946 there were 447 active householders in the Housing Bu- reau files . . . The total has soared to 2475 . . . Ac- tive householders are those who have a University- approved room available to rent to students. Part of the Dean of Students, office, the Housing Bureau functions like the Counseling Bureau . . . Interviews are given to all prospective room renters . . . In September a staggering total of 4251 inter- views were held . . .The Housing Bureau staff worked enough overtime during the rush to earn the equivalent of an extra month's pay . . . In De- cember approximately 5000 students were living in rooming houses under the Student Housing Bureau . . . Another 2393 occupied University dormitories . . . 2892 rented or shared apartments . . . 20,400 lived with parents, relatives or friends . . . and 1183 stayed in fraternity and sorority houses. Iames Borreson directs the Student Housing Bu- reau . . . Field workers are employed . . . They keep busy making calls and inspecting rooming l DIRECTOR James Borreson and interviewer Genevieve Berge talk over a housing problem with students Anita Karlsen and Paul Serber. houses . . . It is their aim to acquaint the house- holder with the needs of the students and the fa- cilities that the University offers in the line of recreation. BLUE MONDAYS are not quite so blue at the University Village, where veterans' wives give each other a hand at putting out 'che Page 326 weekly wash . . . The once-drab 'trailer camp is beginning to take on a more "homey" loolc, and roomy Quonset huts have been added. ,ist -:Q rr E12 BACK ROW: Hahn, Sykora, Nyquist, Kurup, Vikingstad, Strecker. SECOND ROW: G. Johnson, Gunderson, Jones, Lynch, Tomita, J. Johnson. FRONT ROW: Holle, Goodrich, Goetz, Buettner, Osborn. NOT IN PICTURE: Babler, Berry, Chamberlain, Davey, Deeter, Dingwall, Fink, E. Johnson, L. Johnson, Jorgensen, Koehler, Monteeth, Payne, Spalding, Sweeney, Wilson. ' afwimgmdt A BIT OF OLD NEW YORK, and Prexy Betty Goetz, at the Rooming , I , House CounciI's Freshman Week exhibit. Roommg house council . . . formed to integrate the widely scattered residents of rooming houses into iai a unified group . . . all off-campus houses, regard- less of size, sent representatives . . . the group aimed ter acclimated to the University through frequent and successful social functions . . . laid plans for the formation of an All-Residence council... worked with the ARP in smashing the Progressive at aiding rooming house students in becoming bet- bf monopoly in student elections. Unification was furthered through a gala round of get-acquainted events for rooming house students . . . hayrides . . . a banquet . . . card parties . . . 'M a big Valentine dance . . . and a dance sponsored jointly with the ARP . . . a big sister program was set up for spring . . . intramural athletic schedules blossomed as the snow melted. Betty Goetz masterminded the council . . . was seconded by vice president Glenn Buettner . . . and Lorraine Goodrich kept track of council doings. MLW Page 327 CO-OP COUNCIL: Seated: Dorothy Hoglund, Helen Kaslo, Viola Swedberg, Mrs. Miller, director, Naomi Lund, Lolan Schroeder. Standing: Rita Feuerstein, Ruth Shultze, Ruth Sprague, Joyce Tanen, Bette Wood, Lorene Linder, Ruth Halter, Alberta Dwelle, Gloria Bjorklund, Lorette Rowe, Norma Anderson, Jeanne Kaufmann, Nann Colton, Mary Agnes Wolfe, Jeanette Thibodo, Charlotte Hallevik. ix i - x CML H' 3 0 Xx 0 Xx fe Q 'ii' a-4, TAKING THEIR TURN at cooperative kitchen duty after supper are housemates Pearl Rollings and Elizabeth Johnson. Page 328 I, 9 ONCE OVER LIGHTLY is not enough for Rita Feuerstein and Lolan Schroeder, who do a thorough cleanup job. , -we F I , Il -. ., IL- ?-at M--1-1,3 The Co-operative Cottages . . . home away from home for the 150 girls who live in the Village which surrounds Sanford Hall . . . Life was made enjoy- able by the backbone of the Co-ops, Ms. lane Mil- ler. At the first coordinating council meeting, officers were elected to reign for the year . . . Naomi Lund took over the prexy's gavel . . . Alberta Boyle kept the minutes . . . Viola Swedberg carefully watched the key to the cash box. Mrs. Osburn, the cook, and twenty-six girls kept the kitchen and dining room in working order . . . Chairman of the dining room, Ruth Haker, and Ieanette Butler spruced up the tables with flowers and Hickering candles for guest nights . . . Dor- orthy Hoglund handled her dining room hostess job with ease. And all the girls had to pitch in when it came to house cleaning . . . Lack of maids meant that the residents had to wield dust rags and vacuum clean- ers to keep things ready for company. Publicity chairman Nann Colton had much to report on social activities . . . Party ideas were thought up by Social Chairman Lolan Schroeder and her committee . . . A birthday party on the River Hats with hot dogs and catsup and a co-opera- tive birthday cake . . . A hay ride and barn dance at Eaton's Ranch kept the girls buzzing for weeks. Sunday night suppers on the cook's night off were big successes . . . February formal had a sweetheart theme in honor of fifteen co-op girls currently sport- ing sparklers and three who were happily married. The Co-ops got into the spirit of things early and entered into the Homecoming decoration contest . . . Dort Hoglund and Helen Kaslo, head coun- selor, supervised decorations which ran off with an honorable mention award. Early in fall quarter Mern Nelson organized a chorus which sang on guest nights and took part in the Snow Week song contest . . .specialized in carols and ballads. The year Was a success for the girls . . . final week came all too soon . . . but Mrs. Miller thoughtfully relieved final Week strain with regular coffee hours. DAZZLING THEIR DATES with happy smiles and new dresses for the Co-op winter formal are Nann Colton and Lucille Vene- tucci. 0-0 Zlnfzam, ,, . x',I,N W A BIRTHDAY CAKE is cut by Dorothy Hoglund, left, while Co-op ING TIME for Jeanette Butler, Bernice Boor, Nann Colton, Lucille sisters wait with fork in hand to help celebrate . . . HOUSE MEET- Venetucci, Lalcaye Hasegawa, and Joan Revor. Page 329 fnmafodl, BOUND FOR the Dorm's "Balloon Ball" at the Radisson are, front to baclr, Ernie Agar and Dorothy Buegel, Al Barker and Jan Breiien- bucher, Jim Slzreitmaiter and Betty Lidstrom. Comstockls corridors were as packed as its social calendar . . . Living doubled up in singles was crowded, but churnmy . . . Sophomores squeezed in with juniors and seniors . . . and the waiting list was still miles long. V The dormitory was capably led by Ruth Falken- berg . . . no jinx as an executive . . . Gwen Lage- son subbed in her absence as vice-president . . . and Ioyce Royer kept busy alternately pushing the secretary's pen and punching the adding machine. As for that social calendar . . . it was crammed with stellar events . . Residents blossomed out at a Balloon Ball on February 1 ...Balloons bil- lowed around the Iunior Ballroom of the Radisson . . . The girls Wore their hearts on their sleeves at an open house on February 14 . . . Comstock was transformed to Valentine Inn . . . and everyone turned out en masse for a spring quarter dinner dance . . . Social chairman Virginia Irgens was major domo of all this activity. Also on the docket were less formal parties . . . mixers with Comstock's brothers at Pioneer hall were scheduled at least once a quarter. Ada Comstock Hall Page 330 SITTING ON THE SIDELINES of a dormitory get-together, these two gals make sure they don't miss a thing. Lois Nelson joins in the 'Fun while Mary Robinson gets a bird's-eye view from the top bunk. CAMPUS LEADERS in the spring Red Cross drive, sponsored by Comstock girls, are ltop to bottoml Sally Chidester, Ruth Falken- berg, Claryce Wright and Paula Shepard. EXAMINING a figurine in the apartment of Mrs. Leora Cassidy are Comstock coeds Jeanne Halling and Judith Duerr. Coeds dropped in on Friday afternoons for tea and crumpets . . . Tuesday evenings found pajama- clad residents becoming better acquainted with the girls they had missed meeting in the elevators . . . The company outshone even the refreshments . . . A glistening Comstock met the interested gaze of visitors at the dormitory's first open-open house of the year on Ianuary 19 . . . and young men roamed the halls at will. Dormitory life was not all play . . . Projects of a more serious aspect were carried on . . . 100 per cent contribution to Campus Chest was the aim of a party held during the week of the drive . . . and every one of the 375 residents chipped in twenty-five cents of their coke money every month for Com- stock's contribution to CARE . . . the national or- ganization for foreign relief. Comstock is democratic . . . A student judiciary committee was elected by the residents . . . lnfrac- tions of rules Werehandled speedily and elhciently by this group . . . They meted out necessary disci- plinary measures . . . Followed the leadership of chairman Donna Pauley. Tenors blended with sopranos at practices of the Pioneer-Comstock mixed chorus . . . melody was mellow when the chorus gave a Christmas concert before vacation. Page 33l Athletically-minded coeds trekked across cam- pus to Norris gym . . . Formed squads which batted volleyballs . . . Tried to get a bead on the basket in Weekly workouts . . . Participated in intramural athletics . . . Stepped over next door to the Union to compete with other coed keglers . . . Gerry Iohnson spotted likely sports material as activities chairman. "The Coed," bi-monthly dormitory publication, helped the girls keep tab on Comstock doings . . . Veteran editor Mary Ann McQuillan kept a large staff scurrying to meet deadlines... Mimeographs hummed the night before the news- paper appeared. The myriad activities of Comstock were led by the House Council . . . Chairman of all phases of dormitory life were included . . . among them Sally Chidester, who bounded the papers about Comstock publicity . . . Betty Di- neen, supervisor of the dining room . . . and E. I. Dickinson, who busied herself as service chair- man . . . The executive committee headed the group. MAIL CALL, especially when packages come, is always fun for DeLane Anderson, .lan Breifenbucher, Ruthie Fossum ancl Marlys Youngdale. W4 C Cy . v Page 332 COMSTOCK COUNCIL:- Betty Deneen, Ruth Fallren- berg, Ruby Shane, Gerry Johnson, Donna Pauley, Ginny Irgens, E. J. Dickin- son, Gwen Lageson, Sally Chiclesier. ug, ,,,et-. 'Qui f .' X aret Walter, Nancy Mason and Eleanor Quigley - .. .5 -ails ful Q THE TRADITIONAL midnight snaclr loolts like serious stuff for Marg- kg o 4 Residents of Sanford Hall were not all green freshmen this year . . . some of last year's Sanford- ites resisted the attraction of Comstock elevators . . . they remained to greet both beginners and a quota of returning women veterans. After a heated fall quarter campaign, residents elected Doris Bell to head the house council . . . chose Rosemary Mannie as vice president . . . and Ianna Opegaard as secretary-treasurer . . . Their first act was to appoint a large assortment of chair- men . . . Catherine Carey kept busy planning San- ford's innumerable social activities . . . Keeping harmony between Sanford and Comstock was Au- drey Tollefson, head of the liaison committee . . . Donna Heise's activities committee organized ath- letic events and dorm parties . . . Publicity chair- man Daphine Gverlie let the world know about Sanford goings-on . . . Ioy Hahn,s eagle eye super- vised the dining room . . . and stern visaged Elaine Boehm headed the judiciary committee. Sanford dived right in the social swim early in the fall with an open house . . . followed shortly by a Sanford-Pioneer mixer. Ad, Page 333 .IOINING THE CHORUS in Sanford's lounge are Esther Mae Kummer, Marjorie Graen, Louise Rehmlzr, Virginia O'Neill, Dorothy Culbertson, and Ellen Hainer. TO KEEP the family and friends back home posted on what's new around school, Sanford girls beat a path to the mailbox on fhe corner. Home awaapw Home PAJAMA-CLAD COEDS in a holiday mood gather for 'khe Sanford Chrisimas party, while Santa passes out gifts. Page 334 There was a mad Hurry of furniture dusting and closet tidying before the first open-open house in Ianuary . . .Girls led families and friends through the labyrinth of Sanfordls corridors . . . Even the thought of a sociology midquarter the next day did not prevent a record attendance at the Winter Whirl . . . Sanford's swish formal at the Leamington. . .And the girls staged an equally successful formal during spring quarter. Among the crowd at Sanford were the ath- letically minded . . . They watched the birdie in badminton . . . expertly looped in buckets in basketball . . . made plenty of strikes in bowl- ing . . . and continued to put their punch into softball and volleyball . . . An event too good to be missed was the annual Sanford-Common's Club basketball game . . . Sanford's stars had trouble leaping up for the ball . . . They couldn't reach above lanky Varsity center McIntyre's waist . . . Ellen Hainer was the big co-ordinator when .Tv-. C ,Fl SANFORD COUNCIL: BACK ROW: Catherine Carey, Beverly Broman, Doris Bell, Rosemary Mannie. FRONT ROW: Joy Hahn, Daphine Overlie, Audre Tollitson, Janna Oppegard, Eleanor Barnett. J Hamm it came to lining up the teams and getting tennis shoes in order. Thursday nights found residents dressed in their best . . . even sporting high heels to add to the guest atmosphere . . . Special meals and candlelight topped it off. . .and jeans were taboo . . . except when they elbowed their Way into the Sunday night buffet supper line. The girls kept tab on dormitory affairs . . . They found the bi-monthly Sanford Scribe beside their plates at Thursday night dinners . . . Ver- satile Rosemary Mannie edited the sheet... aided by a staff of feature Writers, artists, and busy mimeographers. Cold winter nights were cosy at Sanford . . . Corridor groups gathered to toast their toes be- fore the fire at weekly pajama parties . . . Infor- mal entertainment featuring plenty of apples, Cheerios and singing . . . and then back to the books for a round of study. VISITORS NIGHT is every night in the Sanford lounge, where Delphine Larson and Georgine Dalein entertain William Endersbe and Arnold Gilbertson. . Page 335 Falwell At the l6ff,fl16 Powell Hall Council. - 1 ss MAKING GOOD USE of their new library are Marie Martineau, Marilyn Williams, Marilyn Ann Reis, Audrey Searberg, Jennie Swallen, and Beverly Ann Benson. Powell Hall . . . residence for nurses on the Uni- versity carnpus . . . The nurses worked hard seven hours a day . . . but still found time to get together for an occasional coke and a fast hand of bridge for relaxation. The nurses gathered to elect a council as govern- ing board . . . represented the 450 residents . . . Gavel-wielder of the Council was Evelyn Shadick . . . Ruth Stryker took over in Evelyn's absence . . . Sydney Perrin possessed the secretary's quill . . . and Colette Weyer drummed up business to add to the Council's coffers. Full-time counselors were a new addition this year . . . They lived at Powell . . . helped plan nurses' events . . . supervised the chorus . . . kept tab on the plans for the tri-monthly mixers with the boys Page 336 at Pioneer Hall. Big whirl during fall quarter was the gay formal at the Radisson Hotel . . . Decorating the Christ- mas tree on December 17 also turned into a big spree . . . and to prove the "all work and no playn adage, they had a Christmas party on December 20 for good measure. Chorus practices were well attended . . . All warblers in the group were volunteers . . .and proved themselves capable dispensers of cheer by carolling "Silent Night" and "Oh, Come All Ye Faithful" in the halls of the University Hospitals during the holiday season. But all was not singing and parties . . . hard days on duty meant tired feet . . . and so the nurses squeezed in cat naps to give them extra energy. Jfaaprfat Miller Hospital nurses risked wrinkling their starched uniforms long enough to sit down occa- sionally . . . Got together for cabinet meetings . . . and to plan a full schedule of parties. The nurses were ably led by President Lynette Hjerpe . . . while Ioan Hawkinson carried on vice presidential duties . . . Minutes were jotted down by Ioan Iarbs . . . Karen Iohnson kept the key to the cash box. Recreational high-points at Miller's Summit Hall were plentiful . . . Nurses discarded uniforms and were squired to their fall formal in November . . . And to keep on the healthy side, they stuffed them- selves at a Christmas buffet supper in the Summit Hall lounge. The Miller girls proved they were domestic . . got their Hapjack Hipping arms in condition . . . convened for their annual Pancake Fest for the graduating class . . . They cavorted with the Pio- neer Hall veterans at two mixers . . . and at an LEFT: The Miller Hospital council poses sedately for the photographer . . . RIGHT: Sweetest music this side of heaven, and a 'Few moments ,IK P-r . ,Alfa KX 4 'igx.'sl,q , A . .ind BEDTIME BANTER winds up the day for these student nurses, who find they have lots to talk over that won't wait until morning. inter-varsity party on Ianuary 21 . . . Topped off winter quarter fun with '21 formal in February Cheerful voices got together for Miller Chorus practices . . . and the practice paid off when they carolled in the hospital halls at Christmas time . . . patients' smiles were reward enough . . . Also ac- tive was Miller's Library Book Club . . . bi-weekly meetings found members quickly cataloguing and book reviewing . . . and then they dashed off to the wards. of relaxation for three student nurszs, sandwiched in between studies, classes and hospital duty. rg-1 s? Page 337 NEWSPAPER STAFF: Anne Marie Christman, Lois G. Russ, Pat Wood. VerIe Hambleton, editor, Catherine McVean, Margaret Leimer, Gerry Hakauchi. GENERAL HOSPITAL COUNCIL: Back Row: Verle Hambleion, Margie Schmidt, Lu Robinson, Yvonne Cleve. Front Row: Eileen Snyder, EmaIu Nero, Pat Wood, Fran Cunningham, Muriel Holan, Catherine McVean. General Hospital nurses . . . 204 strong . . . found their working hours long, but absorbing . . . their recreation time very welcome . . . Well attended were weekly teas in Harrington Hall for staff and students . . . Handicraft classes found crafty workers making their own Christmas cards . . . and hard-working nurses had enough extra energy to prance through basketball and volleyball tournaments. The nurses are songsters, too . . . forty-five of them volunteered for the chorus . . . were chief nightingales in a Christmas service at St. Mark's Church . . . Dr. Winslow rehearsed the chorus at their Tuesday meetings. Careful check was made on the mistletoe sup- ply before the nurses' big Christmas formal . . . They were in a hearts and Howers mood for the Valentine dance . . . in between times they sand- wiched in many less formal affairs. All this activity stemmed from the busy Gen- eral council . . . headed by President Connie Ot- ten . . . with vice president Audrey Berntson backing her up . . . Iulie Starheim toting the book of minutes and handling funds . . . and Katherine McVane shepherding newcomers as Big Sisters chairman. Jloapdal, .. I I , frsfrwf I . liar I asf--V., GENERAL HOSPITAL CHOIR: BACK FOW: Sawyer, Johnson, Holan, Cleve, Robertson, Hoetger, Tollefson, Robinson, L. Berntson, Schmidt, Nelson. THIRD ROW: Adamson, Hanson, Person, Burgstahler, Solberg, Van Dusen, Baudoin, Hennig, Karnpa, Anderson, Jensen, VaaIer.5ECOND ROW: MeVean, Borho, Lofgren, Heley, Fair, Engelstad, Christman, Dr. Robert W. Winslow. FRONT ROW: Kel, Ash, Fllegel, Jorgenson, Wood, Merner, A. Berntson. Page 338 Pioneer Hall, Residence for Men. Ffh All-civilian for the first time since 1942, Pioneer Hall was crammed to the rafters . . . Plenty of olive drab jackets dotted the scene . . . All 924 residents were veterans . . . Representatives from all sixteen houses made up the Executive Council . . . They Were the big wigs who helcl the purse strings of the 153,000 activity budget. .. and sponsored all Hall activities . . . including Sun- day afternoon open houses . . . girls Qand moth- ers? were welcomed into the males' inner sanc- tum . . . The Candy Den was open for refresh- ments and fires roared in the lounge fireplaces . . . Bill Baumgartner and Phil Whitbeck were responsible for the cozy atmosphere. Head of the Executive Council was Keith Da- vidson . . . Rod Steward and Bill Nelson were graduate advisors to the council. i GETTING READY for the big Pioneer hockey 'tournament are house- mates Davis, Holmes, Lelje, Moll, Hanne, and Guthrie. Page 339 fag ,, , 5 -:If,.,.'f.,Ji.,.Qf, U .53 W , yn 9" .. Zi? DIRECTOR Verne E. Mohns lreeps Pioneer business affairs straight . . A MOMENT of silence 'for a triclry shot is observed by 'two Pioneer re i dents in the game room. Biggest dorm newspaper in the Big Nine was the modest claim of the "The Pioneer Piper" . . . 1,100 copies circulated weekly in Pioneer, Powell, and Comstock Halls . . . Editor Lee M. Dubow still hates being reminded of his editorials advo- cating a two-dollar raise in the social fee . . . The proposal was emphatically voted down . . . Chief ribbers of ye editor were Managing Editor Bruce Kirkpatrick 3 B. L. Benson, who drew the hard- hitting cartoons 3 feature writer Bill Rieggerg Lowell "Tipn Mills, a humorous fellowg and Er-- win Danielson, sports reporter. Scholastic records were shattered by the dorm's beavers . . . fall quarter's average was 1.43 . . . House XI took top honors with a 1.57 average . . . and four fine fellows achieved a 3.0 average. But all was not study for the men . . . Inter- house tournaments in bowling, basketball, and touchball kept the athletically-minded busy . . . Graduate counselor George Guthrie guided the fortunes of the Pioneer hockey team as player- manager. . .and guided them into the final play-off . . . Spurring interest in athletics were football luminaries Billy Bye, Dean Widsetli, Steve Silianoff, Bill Baumgartner, and Ev Faunce . . . as well as hockey co-captain Dick Roberts . . . and lack Heimark of the Gopher wrestling team . . . Erwin Danielson, as president of the Athletic Council, headed this Hurry of activity . . . Bob Holdahl and Lyle Limond were ath- letic advisors. 'k,,,..: EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: BACK ROW: Hoover, Nelson. Mossberg, Gustafson, Bye, Davidson. pr2SiCl2rlf. MBHY. TUN-lla. 01500. Wiljamaa. FRONT ROW: Madsen, Dubow, Avelsgaard, Sucich, Johnson, Bergman, Korfh. Page 340 Pioneer residents partied, too . . . The Social Council, headed by Leonard Fritze, kept the so- cial program rolling . . . Regular events were the mixers with Comstock, Powell and Sanford Coeds . . . MC Warren Gustafson was the highlight of the Fall Brawl on November 15 . . . over 175 couples Hocked to the Union Ballroom for the af- fair . . . Winter quarter saw the Drag 'N' Stag in the Union . . . The Esquires provided the mu- sic, and Phil Stinson managed the event... Originally scheduled as a semi-formal, the winter quarter dance at the St. Paul Hotel was quickly switched to an informal, 575 couples attending . . . the Wisconsin-Minnesota basketball game proved to be too stiH competition. Musically-minded residents blew their own horns in the dorm orchestra . . . and raised dul- cet tenors in the Pioneer glee club . . .Club members trooped over to Comstock once a week to become part of the mixed chorus . . . Allan Niemi and Bill Featherstone directed the groups . . . They offered a full hour of musical enter- tainment to Pioneer residents at Christmas time . . . and broadcast over Twin City radio stations. The year was full of activity . . . but still the fellows found time to relax in the Pioneer library . . . and in the newly decorated lounges . . . Iohns Hopkins let his fancy run free as is evi- denced by lounge walls of a passion red . . . Christmas green lobby walls . . .and hyper- cherry sunlight yellow dining halls. POSING with the Pioneer homecoming queen candidate and runners- up malxes everybody happy, including the beaming Pioneer boys. MECCA for hungry students is the busy Pioneer mess hall . . . THERE'S A KIBITZER in every crowd and this cribbage game in one of the rooms is no exception, but no one seems to mind. .. - 1 X ff 54 ' r 7i I Fifi Pl ETHZRTS s iv. gl gg 3 . + E 4 We couldn't all become members of the University Theatre or the musical organizations. We didn't all have enough talent to talk over the radio. But We did have the chance to broaden our cultural education by seeing plays and hearing concerts by groups which are among the finest in the country. We heard singers and musicians who might have been just famous names if We had not come to the University. ll' ' . 2 E: 1-vig K T' 1 .lv L. xy 1 I 4 S'-, g., , 5 I F. I-. I rip If I n 0. 1, a , 5 s k'HMl 4.1059 f W , ' ,S5Fj5'Qf'r+'j- l vw If " ' 'YI' H ll f 1 Biff? I J v IA ' Q r 'if' Mk - ,,,, , ,Ti ,,,- ... -.-. .... , 5 rn My m ."'r' w n , w w 1 , fy! 1 ' J -L' . w iw, . I , 1. Qggklfgiw-'H . .. , I vggvzw'-' , , f 5 , wEf1,1- ,,hW 4-1, .ms .N H , 'J Y -' 1 5 - is-1' 4 if-3 , J - 1 ' MLW: . ., , Y, 'L , xfr ' 1 Amgbf,, WM? fir V .wg . 4 .N '- qw- -' T15 ' -Miw' ' -f "' , Iyl'.i.?.x .fm , ,jgaqgll . M ' ,,1.,w'..,E., L ' 1, . 1 ww ' ikfill' 'f'W ' wig ' r Q al, L ?' f. 5. W 'WV ' ,fm X ,I A -be . .rg ' N5 J -r 'iw A ' , :cg 3' .. 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Playing to sellout houses at every performance, the University theatre breezed through a brilliant season . . . with emphasis on American playwriglits' works . . . Playgoers found the theatre,s productions amus- ing, rewarding . . . discovered that there was noth- ing half so good for miles around . . . The Thea- tre's sixteenth season was sprinkled with Pulitzer prize plays . . . Marc Connolly's fantasy "Green Pastures" . . . and Thornton Wilder's amazing "Skin of Our Teethn . . . plus plays by Shakespeare and Shaw. Theatre director Frank M. Whiting added five new staff members with varied backgrounds of act- ing, directing and technical experience . . .new secretary and librarian Kay Dale, Minnesota gradu- ate of 1945 . . . Peter L. Hamilton, head technician, from Louisiana State . . . Andrea Hetzel, as super- visor and instructor in costuming . . . From his po- sition as manager of Salt Lake City's "Playbox" came Robert Hyde Wilson, new instructor in acting and introduction to the theatre . . . and Elsie Tur- ner, a graduate student instructor in beginning act- ing. LEFT: Testing the effect of stage lighting on a new costume are T. O. Tl'10mPS0Y1. Delwih DUSCHBUYY and Al-lClf0Y Kl2lK2f16PP l00k OVW 'UVB Andrus and Miss Hetzel, costume mistress . . . RIGHT: David W. notices for a recent University Theatre Success- Page 344 i JACK SIMOS as the Southern pastor instructs the Sunday School children of Marc Connolly's "Green Pastures," while they give un- "Green Pastures" Portraying the Negro fundamentalists' idea of heaven Marc Connolly's "Green Pastures" had al- most everything . . . a two decker revolving stage . . . a cast of 40 . . . special lighting eifects . . . and Iohn Maxwell as "de Lavvdf' In a brand new conception of familiar old testa- ment characters were Pacey Beers as the angel Ga- briel . . . Donald Anderson and Daryl Lembke as Noah and Moses . . . Gloria Williams as the mam- my angel. . . and Delores Andrus and Andrea Hetzel as two gossipy angels. Robert Hyde Wilson directed . . . with restraint and obvious ability. "Electra" Good drama is rare . . . but in Sophocles, "Elec- tra," the University Studio Theatre really scored . . . Lighting and setting effects were excellent . . . as were the performances of the cast. Corrine Rickert as Electra, the vengeful daughter of a murdered father, performed her role with feel- ing and technique . . . Patricia Brueckner gave an divided attention to his words. The children of the Sunday School were recruited from Maxfield school in St. Paul. exceptional interpretation of the unfeeling and arro- gant queen . . . and Katherine Bye proved herself an integral member of the cast in her role as Chry- sothemis, the sister of Electra. THE DISDAINFUL QUEEN, Pat Bruechner, is assisted by Kathy Bye and James McKeon in a scene from Sophocles' "Electra," Page 345 lT'S ALL GREEK to actor-director Richard Spear Uupiferl, as he chats with Norma Jean Wanvig iAlltmenal, on the sei: of "Amphi- tryon." "Amphi+ryon" The Studio Theatre's presentation of the 1938 Broadway adaptation of "Arnphitryon" tickled many a collegiate funny bone . . . The audience Went away Well satished with the Witty, risque study of gods against mortals . . . Stage settings for "Am- phitryonn Were purposely simple . . . designed by Richard Spear, Who also directed and played Iupiter . . . Norma Iean Wanvig portrayed Alkmena, and Chris Ringham the "catalyst" Mercury. "All the King's Men" A highlight of the Theatre's season was the world premiere of the stage adaptation of Robert Penn Warren's novel, "All the King's Men" . . .Al- though the title is the same as the best-seller, the play is based more upon the plot of an earlier novel "Proud Flesh" . . . It is concerned with Governor Willie Stark . . . and studies analytically his mo- tives and workings as a man . . . Two styles in the play . . . the tough realism of American low-life . . . and the poetic melodrama of T. S. Eliot. TOP: University Theatre members gather on stage for a rehearsal. BOTTOM: Three members of the "Ghosts" cast talk over their roles. Page 346 "The Skin of Our Tee'I'h" "The Skin of Our Teethw . . . Whimsy on a seri- ous subject . . . a definite experiment for the Thea- tre . . . and a successful one. Thornton Wilder's eccentric script was produced With Wit and precision . . . traced the history of the Antrobuses . . . a typical American family . . . through hell and high water and most of the other chaotic events of history . . . Iergen Nash as George Antrobus personified the strongest and weakest ele- ments in man throughout the ages . . . and Audrey Kiekenapp was effective and matronly as Mrs. An- trobus . . . The cast was ably abetted by a large as- sortment of ushers, prehistoric animals, artists and stage directors . . . most of which took part in the play . . . and the Antrobuses survived everything . . . if only by the skin of their teeth. ON STAGE! The casts of "Skin of Our Teeth" at the top, and "Be- yond the Horizon" at the bottom, reenact favorite scenes. "Joan of Lorraine" The most newsworthy event of the Theatre sea- son was "Ioan of Lorraine" . . . The campus pro- duction of Maxwell Anderson's current hit was the first off-Broadway presentation of the play . . . Norma Iean Waiivig was brilliant in the part writ- ten for and played by Ingrid Bergman in the orig- inal production. Rave notices accorded the Broadway production were duplicated here . . . not so much because of any inherent greatness in the script, but because of the compelling performance of the title role. uloanv is given as a play within a play . . . re- vealed bit by bit through simulated rehearsals of a forthcoming production . . . Art Ballet was a so- phisticated stage manager . . . and the play's mes- sage of the necessity for faith without compromise was well proved. "Beyond the Horizon" The University Theatre's fourth production, "Be- yond the Horizon," turned out to be just that . . . the drama was both lengthy and weighty . . . Ex- tremely well cast, in settings and costumes appropri- ate to the early twentieth century, O'Neill,s work was one of the better Theatre productions . . . but a small breather in the middle would have lightened the audience's burden of a ponderous plot. The story is of two brothers . . . played by Robert Ryan and Oliver Osterberg . . . Under the infiu- ence of the woman they both love, they follow pro- fessions distasteful to them both . . . Elsie Turner portrayed the woman, Ruth Atkins . . . and the parents of the two boys were Roy Nordquist and Gwen Harvey. The plot revolves around the problem of the brothers . . . and around Ruth's influence over them . . . Robert, who wishes to go to sea, stays on the farm to marry Ruth . . . and Andrew, who loves the farm, dashes off to sea. NORMA JEAN WANVIG plays the dual role of actress and saint in the Tl'1eatre's distinguished production of "Joan of Lorraine." ' 0112- Swwfwfw- The Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra played its most successful season this year . . . many concerts drew capacity audiences . . . The opening concert on October 25th was the traditional orchestral event in honor of the conductor and his men . . . Dimitri Mitropoulos conducted Beethoven's Pastoral Sym- phony and the Classical Symphony by Prokofieff. DIMITRI MITROPOULOS shares honors with guest arizisi Hilde Somer. Page 348 Eleanor Steber, American Metropolitan Opera so- prano, was the first of the guest artists this season . . . enchanted her Northrop audience with "Leise, Leisel' from Weber's "Der Freischutz' . . . Gregor Piatigorsky, Russian cellist, played his own "Varia- tions on a Theme of Pganinin . . . Artur Rubin- stein performed Tschaikowsky's popular concerto in B Hat minor . . . Fritz Kreisler, dean of Ameri- can violinists, was called back for half a dozen cur- tain calls . . . Artur Schnabel drew a capacity house for his matchless interpretation of Beethoven's Con- certo No. 4 in G major . . . Louis Krasner, concert- master, appearing as soloist in Ianuary, introduced to Minneapolis music lovers Iosef Sukis "Fantasie for Violin and Orchestra" . . . Yves Chardon, prin- cipal cellist, appeared as soloist on Ianuary 24 . . . Guest artists highlighted the last four concerts of the season . . . Iosef Szigeti, violinist, Hilde Sorner, pianist, Astrid Varnay, soprano, and Robert Casa- desus, pianist. In addition to the regular Friday night concerts, the Orchestra played six Twilight Concerts on Sun- day afternoons . . . hve Young People's concerts in Northrop auditorium . . . four Young People's concerts in the St. Paul auditorium . . . two perform- ances with the Ballet Russe in December . . . and the annual Pension Fund Benefit concert. Standing room only was the rule at University Artists' Course concerts this year . . . every one of the 4,839 seats in Northrop auditorium was sold out Well in advance of violinist Yehudi Menuhin's concert, the first of the Artists, Course season . . . Bjussi Bjoerling, Swedish tenor, per- formed in November . . . orlered selections by Schubert, Sibelius, Puccini and Bizet . . . even chairs in the orchestra pit were sold out when Sigurd Thodarson brought his 36 Icelandic sing- ers to Northrop auditorium . . . Marian Ander- son, inspired American contralto, left an indelible impression upon the audience with her singing of Scarlatti, Massenet, Gluck and the famed ne- gro spirituals . . . Desire Defauvv brought the Chicago symphony orchestra back this season for a repeat performance . . . After some delay, pianist Rudolph Serkin appeared on April 24 . . . The regular series was concluded with a concert by Luboshutz and Nemenoff, duo-pianists. Two special concerts brought General Platoffs Don Cossack chorus for a Sunday matinee con- cert on March 9 . . . Lauritz Melchior, famed tenor, with a concert orchestra on March 22 . . . Mid-April saw the return of the Metropolitan Opera Company of New York. MARIAN ANDERSON and her manager pose with happy smiles after another successful Minneapolis engagement. Don Cossaclt chorus members combine song and dance to bring their Artur Rodzinslri, conductor of the Chicago symphony orchestra. chats Northrop audience a bit of old Russia with a friend baclrsiage after the concert. Page 349 'lffwlf 'ivmfffww A MOMENT of relaxation is welcomed by these University Sym- phony members after a strenuous practice session. LEFT: Players listen to a new arrangement by record before trying it out for themselves. RIGHT: A Symphony cellist runs over her part for Mr. Oberg and associates. Tuesday evening rehearsals brought together 60 men and 29 coeds under the direction of Dr. Paul Obcrg . . . They prepared selections for five out- of-town concerts and several appearances with the University Chorus. The fall concert with the chorus featured the Si- belius Symphony No. 1 in E minor . . . Professor William Lindsay appeared as soloist in the Schu- mann A minor piano concerto . . . the orchestra joined the chorus in the "Fantasia on Christmas Carols" by Ralph Vaughn Williams . . . Northrop Auditorium Was so crowded that President Morrill found his box occupied . . . took seats in the second last row of the balcony! In February, the University Symphony and Chorus, 342 strong, appeared again . . . Featured Raymond Struble with his English horn . . . trum- peter Ralph Mendenhall . . . violinist Rosemarie Henley . . . Beatrice Farnham at the piano . . . In- cluded Rachmaninoffs Second Piano Concerto . . . Aaron Coplan's "Quiet City" . . . "A Little Over- ture" by Gordon Playman, University student . . . Members of the brass section joined Elizabeth Abe- ler, graduate assistant, as she accompanied the chorus on the Northrop auditorium organ in Ga- brieli's eight-part choral composition, "In Ecclesiisf' Page 350 0142 The music department, like many others, broke all records this year . . . Music appreciation courses were attended by over 400 students per quarter . . . The University Chorus hit an all-time high of 253 singers . . . piano was studied by 250 students and voice lessons were taken by another 125 . . . Min- neapolis Symphony members instructed over 100 students in various instruments . . . Dr. Paul Oberg conducted the University Symphony orchestra in Eve out-of-town concerts . . . seniors performed at the traditional senior commencement recital in May. New additions to the staff included Dr. Iames Aliferis, Roy Schuessler, and Paul Ivory . . . Dr. Aliferis drew acclaim from musicians throughout the Northwest for his brilliant work with the Uni- versity Chorus . . .filled every one of the 4,839 seats in Northrop auditorium when the Chorus and University Symphony held their joint concerts in fall and winter . . . conducted a notable perform- ance of the Brahms 'iSong of Fate" and the choral finale from "Die Meistersinger' by Wagner with the Minneapolis Symphony in the fall . . .The chorus distinguished itself with its performance of Mozart's "Requiem" with the Minneapolis Sym- phony again in spring . . . Roy Schuessler appeared LEFT: Mrs. Blanche Kendall supervises the piano lesson of pupil Pa- tricia Hayes. RIGHT: Katharine Holum interprets a piano sonata by if PRACTICING UP on their technique are two of the 250 piano students. as soloist with the chorus in the "Fantasia on Christ- mas Carols" by Ralph Vaughn Williams at the fall concert . . . did some expert voice coaching with the chorus at rehearsals . . . Paul Ivory gave instru- mental instruction. Beethoven, with the assistance of Mr. Donald Ferguson of the music department. Rm.. iiiYfifV ' ttf , UV Qkt'2 Wgiigiiil rr ' l I 1 ,M ,M ,ptr Page 35l l 1 BLOWING with melodic enthusiasm at one of the home basketball games, band members find it hard to keep their eyes on the score. ',,--'N FEMININITY tool: a firm 'foothold in a previously all-male organization when these three majorettes joined the band. Page 352 For the first time in its 57-year history, the University Band admitted coeds to its marching unit . . . and put three drum majorettes out in front . . . Coeds in the football band had a tough time matching strides with six-footers from the infantry . . . Coeds twirling this year were all Aquatennial performers . . . Ioyce Railing was 1946 Aquatennial champion . . . That big, white fur cap bobbing at the head of the band was Worn for the third year by Iohnny Smith . . . Bandsmen elected him president of Phi Sigma Phi, honorary band fraternity . . . There were still two men to every girl in the marching unit. Bandsmen looked hopefully at colored illustra- tions of their new uniforms on the bulletin board . . . but shortages kept them in the old maroon and gold . . . Some of them almost as old as the musicians who wore them . . . With 140 mem- ' " Hand bers this year the football band set a new volun- tary membership record . . . Largest member- ship was in 1934 when the band had 263 members . . . "But in those days," said Bandmaster Pres- cott, "the men had to take either drill or band . . . we turned down applications by the hun- dredsf' Genial Bill Zesiger, assistant bandmaster, worked out some tricky grid formations for the halftime maneuvers . . . The "Little Brown lug' was a honey . . . even if Michigan did jug us . . . Al Wiklund coached dance steps for some formations . . . Iames "Red,, McLeod arranged music that stopped at just the right second when formations were completed . . . Bandsmen re- hearsed in cold and rain on the dummy Held at Seventeenth avenue and Fourth street . . . Sniifed the scent of cinnamon from the Gormley King condiment castle across the road from the field . . .MKept up the band tradition of never missing a football game since 1890 . . . Clarinets were carried by 43 bandsmen . . . two hammered the glockenspiel . . . That train ride to Madison to play for the Wisconsin game was memorable. With football season over, Gerald R. Prescott, bandmastcr, organized the Concert Band . . . During winter quarter the pep band still played for basketball games . . . The concert group got in its weekly KUOM broadcasts . . . The Con- cert Band played its traditional Winter and spring concerts in Northrop Auditorium in March and May. Bill Zesiger put the Varsity Band through its paces in the Union ballroom . . . Alan Nelson played "Stormy Weather' on his cornet . . . Coeds in the audience sighed, said "Why don't they do this more often?" CHATTING between numbers at a football game are Bill Zesiger, assistant band director, Gerald Prescott, director, and Ruth Bullas. Unwmd SPECTACULAR is the word for University Band formations between the Minnesota team got was the one offered by the band, whose pre- halves at the Michigan game. This time the only little brown jug that cision drilling thrilled the crowds and produced this neat formation. Page 353 MAN AT THE CONTROLS is Burton Holmberg, chief engineer, whose technical supervision Ireeps the station running smoothly. 770 on your dial . . . the University's radio voice carried on with a Hexible program desgned to lit its listeners, needs . . . served as a radio extension of the University's educational program. Swamped with requests from Twin City mothers, KUOM revamped its schedule during the polio epi- demic to bring ten programs daily to home bound children . . .dreamed up several new programs since incorporated into the regular program... inaugurated the Minnesota University of the Air . . . an adult education feature including broadcasts SILENT PARTNERS in every broadcasi are the people in the conhol room, like these two members of the KUOM staff. Page 354 JLZLUWZ FAMOUS VISITORS to KUOM are the Eli Culbertsons. Left to right, Mrs. Culbertson, .Iergen Nash, Culbertson, and Bob Boyle, chief an- nouncer. of convocations . . . the afternoon concerts . . . in- terviews of well known speakers . . . and a series of programs backgrounding world news. Students enrolled in Professor Alburey Castell's American philosophy class tuned in KUOM regu- larly to catch his lecture broadcasts . . . tests were mailed out . . . and students received credit with- out having stepped inside a classroom . . . plans were made to pipe the lectures into classrooms in other colleges in the state. Variety is necessary to a successful broadcast day . . . and KUOM provided it with a number of pro- grams of music . . . Music director Paul Brissey had as his goal the closest approximation possible to concert performance . . . arranged for the broad- cast of Cleveland Symphony concerts on Saturday afternoons. ' wld Radio enthusiasts slaved to amass points for Radio Guild membership . . . but worked no less hard than did Guild members themselves . . . during the polio epidemic they lost sleep writing, produc- ing and broadcasting 45 educational shows for chil- dren in nine days . . . recovered in time to present two shows in the Union during Meet Minnesota Week . . . one on Student Activities night and an- other at the Union's Open House . . . freshmen chuckled at their well known satire on the rigors of registration. The Radio Guild members cooked up shows to send out to anyone who asked . . . they provided toastmasters for the state medical convention . . . entertained the Womenis Club ...and put on more shows in the Union. Winter quarter busy broadcasters took time out NO MIKE FRIGHT, but lofs of milte fun for Ray Christensen, Joyce Burgum and Bob Ryan, who seem to be enjoying their lines. Newman A POINTED FINGER means "on the air" for Radio Guild members. for a party . . . swamped the AOPi house on Feb- ruary Zl . . . roared with laughter over their take- offs of their own KUOM brainchildren . . . and, inevitably, talked shop. Ray Christensen was president of the Guild . . . Iohn Rogers was chosen vice president . . . Ioyce Burgum was on hand to take minutes . . . Duane Zimmerman collected monthly dues . . . and M. Iohn Cole saw to membership rolls. Greifman and John Lilja check scripts and wait for a cue at the right. The show definitely will go on! Page 355 THLETIES Almost all of us Were athleti ll A ca y minded, even if we didn,t get on any of the Gopher athletic teams. We stood in lines for hours to get tickets to football and basketball games. We Watched major and minor sports alike, and cheered for the home team whether they won or lost. We were proud to claim the Gophers as "ours," even though they didn't always come out on top of th ' - ' e 1nter collegiate heap. ll 41' 1' Qiig Wm ' M eiorf-RQL-' ""ifi'-731-H 3 sl 1 j QQ! Q A KN, X J. U E+ A sz it D' if 1 ! ir me r is ,Af kd! -1 T.5, vi Mx ,W , 'Em LLM-m r ' - Wygfqwmxt - B w LW' ,fm H Y W sf' g 1 w W., 5 f QC X m ,.. 355,495 W mi' m , w is ? J I W- n H Jn Q s me -1 ,Q f I JV 4 ' 1. 4' -'H fi 'H w f, f A ,L-, , .Q ,, 1, - vw H ,M igkjnw N uw w fm vu, bmi ' X ..1w,f"f?5"gg1 j My !w'wg15L ' KX I - ,Wu wr ,vi 51' :H Ti g ' A " A"' rv' '- 1 Ji .uw xx ,, . mf" ' 'W A N , .X xx, ,,, W ,, ww.. , ,gym K , K 53, ,X A ,N X, , , , .., N xmmmu , K '-Q W "' , .M " 'HR ,1"'.i 13QgwHfw-, ' , ng, G Y 5 ,. X .ik ,M - w f' ' fl WM 'mm M H . l f, QL' fig . I, 'U " fGfg,Q3,l131gwv'Wj""'-1,w'Y X'iJ'QQgj'f,,fg H WW " w ' A H 'X , 'wr , 1 ,mm wl'WU 41 vim' 'falswx ,fum h 1" -"an X ,ff lm, ,.' 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M.-.z:.1:..w+ - ,- thletil: llministratitm A Nt A C ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Frank McCormick grabs a bit of well- deserved refreshment from the Cooke Hall water cooler in a time off period from his duties of coordinating all athletic activi- ties of Minnesota's vast environs. The faces of the powers that be in the Gopher athletic setup remained virtually unchanged in the past year . . . Heading the whole field of vast activ- ity was Frank McCormick, back from the wars . . . had the big job of coordinating the entire army sports setup in the European theater. Also returned from an athletic job in the war, and with one season behind him already, was football Coach Bernie Bierman . . . What started out to be a mediocre season was ended on a note of optimism and it was practically certain that the "Gray Eaglen would remain at the grid wheel as long as he wants. Dave MacMillan Was still doubling up as basket- ball and baseball coach and doing a good job of it, too . . . The Scotchrnanls cage squad was awarded a basement position at the start of the season, but he guided his lads to a better than even break in the conference and a sweep of all but two of the non- league tilts . . . Baseball in 1946 was also conducted with a high level of success. The hockey squad was again working under the hands of Larry Armstrong . . . Except for a series of bum breaks, the Gopher sextet might have had the best record of any college sextet in the country Page 358 . . . As it was, the ice boys performed very capably and took the majority of their games. In fact, the only new members of the Cooke Hall staff were Les Bolstad in golf and Ray Chisholm in boxing . . . Les came to the University in the win- ter to take the place of W. R. Smith, who had too much to do in his job as coordinator of I-M activities . . . Chisholm's boxing background was supervised by none other than Gene Tunney, the ex-world's champ, who had Ray in one of his navy instructor's jobs. Phil Brain alternated between his popular show- ings of Minnesota football pictures and his duties as tennis coach . . . Niels Thorpe was rounding out his umpteenth year as swimming mentor with as good a squad as he has ever seen . . . That includes Niels' son Bill. Leading the track boys through their paces was lim Kelly . . . Opening the season with a pair of losses and a win indoors Kelly was assured of many standouts for the coming year . . . He was assured of top-notchers in at least a half dozen events. INFORMATION DIRECTOR Otis Dypwiclr points with deserved pride to the Gophers tolling in a practice session on Northrop Field just outside the window of the information office in Coolre Hall. Capable Chet Roan, Assistant to the Athletic Director, reflects his warm feeling. GATHERED TOGETHER for the Gopher sports camera are the Min- nesota 'Football coaches. Left to right: Dal Ward, baclrfield director The boss of the grunt and groan rcket was Dave Bartelma again . . . The bespectacled Bartelma pre- sented a squad that kept many basketball fans in their seats after cage games in the Field House . . . Ralph Piper's gymnastic team had another fine year and dominated meets in which they were entered. hai . PROVING A POINT with the aid of his pencil is the old "Gray Eagle" himself, Bernie Bierman, head 'Football coach at Minnesota. i l and scout: George Svendsen, center coach: Head Coach Bernie Bier- man: Dr. George Hauser, line coach: and Bert Baston, end mentor. HERE'S HOW IT'S DONE, BOYS. John Roning, coach of the unbeaten "B" 'Football team, outlines a tricky play for two of his charges including Bob Miller at left. Bossing the ticket lines was Marsh Ryman as athletic business manager . . . This year's dueat handling was the greatest headache in the school's history . . . Ryman did a difficult job with little confusion resulting. Behind the desks of the publicity oflice were Otis Dypwick, director of information, and boss Chet Roan, assistant to the athletic director . . . A great deal of the credit for the good name Minnesota en- joys in sports falls on the shoulders of these two men. Page 359 BACK ROW: Equipment Manager Cliff Snyder, Athletic Director Frank McCormick, Line Coach George Hauser, Head Coach Bernie Bierman, End Coach Bert Baston, Center Coach George Svendson, Student Manager Jerry Ustruck. FOURTH ROW: Billy Bye, Dick Lutz, Harry Elliot, Laron Hohn, Bob Danielsen, Fred Baston, Ev Faunce, Ralph Lundeen, Bill Elliott, Buzz Wheeler. THIRD ROW: Earl Bruhn, Herman Frickey, Herb Hein, Dean Widseth, Larry Olscnoski, Bill Thiele, Tom Cates, Verne Gagne, Chuck Avery, Ralph McAllister. SECOND ROW: Warren Beson, Steve Silianoff, Larry Halenkamp, Merland Kispert, Ken Beiersdorf, Walt Edwards, Jack McNeill, ,lim McGovern, Mel Grevich, Bill Carroll. FIRST ROW: Clayt Tonnemaker, Leo Nomellini, Mark Heffelfinger, Gordon Soltau, Bud Grant, Don Holker, Bob Sandberg, Clarence McGeary, Bill Baumgartner. Minnesota's athletic program increased in the same ratio as its enrollment in 1946 and 1947 . . . The back-to-school movement also meant a return to pre-war standards as far as sports were concerned . . . The Hrst inclination that something big was going on in athletics this last season was the huge turnout for fall and spring football practice . . . The results were slow to come, but before the year was over the confidence that fans had in the coach- ing prowess of Bernie Bierman was completely jus- tified . . . The team that won its last three ball games closely resembled Gopher teams of the tri- umphant Thirties. The fans also turned out en masse . . . For the first time since its inception, Memorial Stadium proved too small for the crowds . . . The Michigan, Purdue, and Iowa attractions found the full 58,000 spectators looking on. The upshot of all this is that Minnesota will prob- ably have a second tier added to thetstadiurn in a few years . . . The plans are alreadyiilrawn up for a seating capacity of upwards of 80,000 . . . If the caliber of football holds pace this added space will be necessary. The big inter-collegiate sports Weren't the only Page 360 ones to feel the upsurge . . . The University's over- How of good athletic material Hooded into the so- called minor sports . . . This prompted the forma- tion of the first boxing team in Gopher history and the creation of a "B" football team engaging in inter- collegiate competition. The interest of the fans held true through the basketball season also . . . Scarcely had the grid season drawn to a close when the cage ticket scramble was on . . . Several crowd-pleasing plans were pre- sented and it was finally decided that 10,000 seats would be allocated to students every game and the rest ofthe 6,000 seats would go to the general public. The success of this program is demonstrated by the tremendous hordes of spectators present at the games . . . An all-time crowd mark of 16,507 was set at the Iowa game and was broken again in the season's finale with Wisconsin. The NCAA track meet was held in the Stadium in the summer of 1946 and through the able hand- ling of the event, Minneapolis and the University were given the impetus to put in a bid for the 1952 Olympic games . . . At present, Minneapolis and Detroit are given the best chances to receive the nod, but this won't be delinitely decided now. LOOK OUT BELOW seems to be .lim Malosky's sentiments as he one of the most highly publicized newcomers in the Western Con takes a trip over tackle in the Nebraska game. Freshman Jim was ference, and we'll hear more of him Huskers Ile-hushed 33 Minnesota's football team, out to vindicate its poor rating in 1945 got off to an impressive start in the opening game against Nebraska by beating the Cornhuskers 33-6 . . . The game got off to a slow start, but as the afternoon progressed, so did the Gophers . . . The biggest straw to break Bernie Mas- terson's boys' collective backs was the passing of a sophomore ,transfer student from Iowa State, Ev Faunce, to veteran quarterback Bob Sandberg . . . Ev completed 11 out of 15 before going to the bench. TWIST MY ARM says Bob Sandberg as he hifs the turf after a short gain. next season - I946 Scores Minnesota . . . 33 Nebraska . . Minnesota . 0 Indiana . . Minnesota . 7 Northwestern Minnesota . . . 46 Wyoming . Minnesota . 9 Ohio State . Minnesota . 0 Michigan . Minnesota . . . l3 Purdue . Minnesota . . .16 Iowa . . . Minnesota . 6 Wisconsin . The crowd's joy disappeared when Chuck Del- lago, letterman guard, broke his leg on the opening kickoff which kept him out of action for the season. . . . Tommy Cates also was injured, a shoulder sep- aration, and he was held on the sideline for the bet- ter part of the season . . . The rest of the youngest team in Minnesota football history came out of the opening game without serious injury, but it was defi- nitely the sort of team that needed plenty of Work before rounding out into a typical Bernie Bierman powerhouse. Page 36l GRABBING THE AIR 'For leverage is Ken Beiersdorf in fhe upper left pic- ture as Ev Faunce goes 'For a sizeable gain in the upper right frame. Lend- ing moral encouragement to Ev are Bob Sandberg and masked Bill Carroll. Hnnsiel' Hut Shuts Proving that they were not quite ready for West- ern Conference competition, the Gophers succumbed before Indiana 21-0 at Memorial Stadium . . . Even though the Hoosiers fumbled 15 times during the contest, the Gopher ground attack cou1dn't take ad- vantage of the breaks . . . The Indiana forward Wall completely outclassed the Minnesota line and held our rushing to a net of only 62 yards . . . Lou Mihaijlovich and Iohn Goldsberry led the murderous assault up front and big Pete Pihos filled in the gaps. . . . It was an Indiana team that looked every bit a champion . . . But for the many fumbles the score undoubtedly would have approached the 49-O past- ing handed Minnesota a year ago by the Big Nine champions. A DETERMINED LOOK won"r be of any aid to Bob Sand- berg who seems to have reached the end of the line in Indiana territory. J' izgjiii f z fz'-:5 g Warren Beson Larry Halenlramp Billy Bye Tommy Cates Bill Thiele Page 362 Eats' Hevenqe Still smarting from the wounds administered at the hands of Indiana, Minnesota straggled into Evanston the decided underdog . . . And what a surprise the Wildcats got . . . Except for two plays, the Gophers would have won the game . . . as it was, Northwestern was lucky to emerge 14-7 winners . . . They pulled two long runs of over 50 yards apiece out of the hat for their scores . . . Otherwise it was all Maroon and Gold . . . Herm F rickey came back to the football wars to spark a tremendous last half surge that ended up within four yards of tying the game . . . Northwestern had scored on the opening play from scrimmage on a perfect play that found Frank Aschenbrenner prancing over untouched . . . Minnesota bobbed back strong on the magic combination of Faunce to Sandberg to plunge the game into a tight battle . . . However, the cards didn't have a Minnesota win marked on them, so the seventh straight Big Nine loss was pre- sented to a Bierman-coached team, an unprecedented oc- currence. Another blow to team morale was suffered in the Northwestern game . . . Buzz Wheeler, red-headed half- back from Minneapolis and ex-Northwestern player, was injured and had to be carried from the field . . . his neck injury kept the three-sport man in a brace for the rest of the football season and the basketball season as well. A PLAYERS-EYE VIEW is afforded above of two of Minne- sota's able exponents of the cheer. The crowd doesn't seem to share their enthusiasm: obviously a bit of early season boredom. IMMOVABLE OBJECT meefs irresistable force, with Bill Elliott fur- Olsonoslri in foreground . . . THE BIG I5 is Clayt Tonnemalrer. Ken nishing 'the force and a Northwestern lineman as the object. Larry Beiersdorf in the background and a Wildcat ball carrier in between. Page 363 THE BUSINESS is handed a Wyoming back by Fred Baston, pushing TER, Mel Crevich runs interference 'For Harry Elliott . . . AT THE in the rear, and Buster Mealey, kneeling in front . . . IN THE CEN- RIGHT, Ken Beiersdorf makes with a broad jump. linwhny Measurements-Perfect Milli" Returning to Memorial Stadium after the Wildcat loss, Min- iiiis i 4 lisss T t ' ' ' N 'G W nesota had a virtual scrimmage against Wyoming as they racked up a total of 46 points to the Cowboy zero. The "Gray Bagley' started four freshmen in an attempt to dis- cover squad potentialities and it paid off . . . Frosh Bill Bye and Harry Elliott proved fast and clever runners in their halfback as- signments . . . Sophomore Ev Faunce did some clever running in addition to his passing . . . Freshman Bill Elliott kept up his five- yard-per-try average from fullback . . . Best of all, veterans Bill Carroll, Bob Sandberg, and Tommy Cates were able to sit the game out without serious eifects. Dean Widseth came into his own at tackle, virtually clinching the job formerly held by his uncle Ed . . . Only one casualty pre- sented itself as Bill Thiele, putting in the first of many fine games ONE' TWO' THREE' 0-Levy, ,ans ban, makgg ,, at quarterback, came out with an injured hip . . . The Gophers Chafmifla Picfufe Of ibm "COWBOY" Clmflfadefs- promised to be at full strength for Ohio State's Buckeyes the fol- lowing week. Ken Beiersclorf Leo Nomellini Dean Widseth Larry Olsonoski Bud Grant Page 364 Vern Gagne Clayt Tonnemalter Buzz Wheeler Ev Faunce Bob Sandberg The Iinunt Was umhar 3 The long train ride to Columbus, Ohio, was all for naught as Minnesota limped back with its eighth straight conference loss, a 39-9 beating from Ohio State . . . Actually the game was much closer than the score indicates . . . The game had hardly begun before Faunce connected with a pass to Gordie Soltau for the Hrst score . . . The Bucks bounced back with a touchdown and point after to lead 7-6 at the end of the initial period . . . Merland Kispert put Min- nesota back into the game with a difficult Held goal . . . Then the roof fell in. The Ohio lads finally came through with the brand of ball that had been predicted for them all season . . . put across three touchdowns in rapid succes- sion before the Gophers woke up . . . They scored twice more in the second half, but the Gophers threw away a trio of scoring opportunities when their new- found offense bogged down in score territory . . . Harry and Bill Elliott again proved rugged ground gainers and the line held up well . . . It just wasn't a complete team yet . . . Fans started looking forward to 1947. Herb Hein Bill Carroll K QYI-iv lY,Jl,lHY- Vx"9!' Y vfgsva vig? qv is 'I ""i'o W Vina- JUST A COUPLE of jitterbugs is the first impression one gathers HE SEEMS TO be doing better in the right-hand picture, from watching Bill Elliott elude a would-be Ohio State tackler . . . there's no telling, from the look on his face, what's ahead. although Page 365 arr- as ev 'as' H! X rg 35' H ,. ' ' si 'fr' ' ig 1 W 1 . II.. - ' 1 - 'I' ll Ur it , . lT'S MR. BEIERSDORF again in the view at left with all Kinds of THE START of a successful Minnesota pass.witl1 Faunce and Michigan boys expressing a desire to embrace him. his boys trying to get in on the act. WX- . "WE WANT a 'coucl'1down," scream the fans. I , 1 The Juq Leaves The elusive Little Brown Iug stayed on Michigan soil for the fourth straight year as Minnesota came up against a pack of Wolverines still smarting from their first conference loss to Illinois the week before. Grit and greenness couldn't match the superior skill of the Michiganders and Minnesota went down 21-0 . . . The same fast spurt shown against Ohio State was put on again against Michigan, and for il quarter the favorites were outplayed . . . Some- where along the line, the Bierman lads bogged down and dropped into a 7-0 halftime deficit . . . This was almost increased to 28 before the gun went off as the vaunted Gopher pass defense fell apart . . . The Wolverines set up two scores and made the other on passes . . . Steve Silianoff started at center for the first time and played the best Minne- SOU1 g3II1C. MlCHlGAN'S ATHLETIC equipment manager and two of the THE WOLVERINE BAND, spats and all, form the Brown lug. Wolverine gridclers admire the famed Little Brown Jug. Page asa l YOU'RE WRONG, he didn't get stopped. lt's Billy Bye taking off with Dean Widseth loolring on. Minnesota finally shook off the defeat attitude that had made it the doormat of the Big Nine for two years and handed Purdue a 13-7 licking . . . lt was the second straight Homecoming win and probably the most thrilling of many seasons . . . Purdue's great passer, Bob De Moss, kept the out- come in doubt right to the end with his tremendous heaves that travelled 50 yards in the air. FORMER SWABBIES Bud Grant, Bob Sullivan of Purdue, and Billy Bye talk over the old days when all were at Great Lakes together. IN THE PURDUE GAME, young Billy proved his great potentialities, and these rooters show the general attitude of the fans. We Tank Uver THIS IS HOW Bill Elliott looks to a Minnesota opponent, tough! Billy Bye became a real hero both offensively and defensively as he scampered all over the field to win the plaudits of the 58,500 capacity audience . . . Bierman served warning to the rest of the league by starting an all-yearling backfield and using 27 freshmen during the contest. Page 367 , A - .- .-.. WHO'S GOT THE BALL? Dean Widseth at the left, Stan Thiele and Warren Beson in the center, and Larry Olsonoslti in the background are making a good try at 'Finding out. COME ON, SON, pleaded these Gopher Dads as they form a path onto 'che Held for their oFFspring on Dad's Day. Warren Beson is leading the pack followed by Mark Heffelfinger, Dean Widseth, and Gordon Soliau. SA" Surprise! Minnesota's dads had plenty of reason for popped vest buttons after the Gopher Dad's Day triumph over Iowa, 16-6 . . . Once again it was Billy Bye who spelled the difference between vic- tory and defeat . . . Bye, the Anoka Flash, scored two touchdowns, was his teamis leading ground- gainer and, in addition, came up with the best run spectators saw on Memorial Stadium turf during the year . . . Billy intercepted a Hawk- eye pass on his own two yard line, circled back into the end zone, and was off to the races with the ball resting in midfield at the end of the run . . . This halted a hot Hawkeye spurt when it appeared likely they would score the second and winning touchdown. Besides Bye's tremendous halfbacking, the tri- umph can be chalked up to the best line play of the season . . .Iowa was held without a first down the first half and, except for a few minutes in the third period, had their "T" offense com- pletely bottled up by Bierman's five man line . . . Leo Nomellini, Warren Beson, and Dean Wid- seth were fear-provokers in the hearts of the Iowa backs all day . . . The entire team played as a unit for the first time . . . proving that the Pur- due win was not an upset and taking a positive step towards getting the Big Nine pennant back in Gopherville. Jim McGovern Chuck Dellago Herman Frickey Clink McGeary Merland Kispert Page 368 ' ' I film- - ' EV FAUNCE'S PASS seems destined to failure in the above shot of a bit of action in the Iowa game. The season came to an end in a flash of splendor at Madison as Minnesota made it three straight and beat the Badgers 6-O in a real old-fashioned power show . . . Camp Randall field attracted thousands of Maroon and Gold followers making the first big exodus since before the War. A lethargic first half was vindicated by Billy Bye, who led his mates to the only score of the day-a seven yard burst off tackle . . . Kispert's kick was blocked, but the margin was more than enough of a handicap to a good defensive Wisconsin team. The Minnesota pass defense, mainly on the part of Mark Heiflefinger, came to a season high . . . A fast rushing line and wide awake secondary held Badger pass completions to a paltry three for 17. Bye's play prompted the Calhoun Beach club to name him as the halfback most likely to become an all American . . . For Bob Sandberg, Herm Frickey, Tom Cates, Earl Bruhn, Merland Kispert, Herb Hein, and Bill Baumgartner it was the last game in Golden jerseys . . . But the entire starting lineup will be back for 1947's season along with an unde- feated Bee team . . . Gopher backers settled down for the basketball games . . . But before they did, they served notice on the rest of the country that the "Wild Men from the North" Weren't through winning national titles. ' THE TASK OF LEADING the I947 Gophers falls onthe well-formed shoulders of Steve Silianoff, powerful center. Steve started to make a real name for himself towards the end of the season for his capable line-backing and next fall should prove even better. Page 369 LEACH-LIKE guard Louis Brewster stretches for a high ball. Basketball A truly successful season was chalked up by the Minnesota basketball team last winter ...The Gophers won all ten of their home games and took a total of 14 games while losing seven . . . The con- ference record of seven and five was good enough for fourth place with only Wisconsin, Illinois, and Indiana finishing ahead. The schedule started against highly-touted De Paul in the Field House . . . Minnesota won handily, 54-39, and started the fans talking about possibilities of a good season . . . Big lim McIntyre, however, was yet to reach his seasonls form and there was a great deal of controversy as to whether he would make the grade this year. From the opener with the Demons, the Gophers paraded to five straight victories, three more at home and two on the road, before they ran into a great Washingtoii quint at Seattle and dropped a pair to the Huskies . . . The second tilt was virtually won Page 370 going into the Hnal minutes until lethargy stepped in and the Huskies took the game 72-68 in overtime. The road trip was the making of Mc- Intyre . . . The likeable I9-year-old giant ran up 87 points in five games against non- league foes which fully justified the faith Dave MacMillan expressed in him by starting him when everyone was against it. The loop slate was opened with a last- rn'nute 43-41 loss to Ohio State at Colum- bus, but this defeat was more than made up for the following Monday night at Champaign . . . Found the Gophers win- ning the first game any team had ever chalked up against the famed Whiz Kids on their home court . . . The result was a 34-31 decision-a Hne buildup for the first conference battle in the Field House the following Saturday against Michigan. DE PAUL'S WHITEY KACHAN makes a stab at Lefty Gilleland. Ed Kernan is the creature at right aping Frankenstein with his pose. MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA The Season's Scores De Paul South Dakota . . .,... North Dakota .... ..... St. Louis .... lowa State .. Nebraska . Washington . Washington . Ohio State . . Illinois , Michigan . Iowa., ...... Michigan State Indiana ,... .. Purdue . Northwestern Wisconsin Purdue . . Iowa . . I Michigan . Wisconsin YOU CAN'T DO THAT, expostulates Jim Mclntyre, who is moving in at the left of the picture. Jim is directing his verbal assault towards an unidentified Wisconsin player in the season's swan song which the Gophers won, 58-55. HARRY 'BUD' GRANT is not playing around in the picture above away from an unidentified Indiana man while Jim Mclntyre stands as you might be led to think, but is showing his usual rough brand by in the left rear and another Minnesota man strikes a pose at the of ball in the De Paul opener .... AT THE RIGHT, he bats the ball other side. Page 37I THE CANNY SCOT, Dave MacMillan, checks in with the Gopher cam- eraman. Dave's ability was clearly proved this season as his Gophers dispelled their last place rating at the beginning of the season and knocked off all three of the top teams in the conference-Illinois, Indiana and Wisconsin. The Wolverines were tumbled decisively, 48-37, and the cagers entrained to Iowa City the next week to suffer a 77-64 beating . . . This was strictly a "homer" proposition, with a typical Hawkeye crowd screaming for blood when Min- nesota Was ahead . . . Several outbreaks of tem- per . . . and Bill Pepper was knocked out of ac- tion for the season with a broken jaw incurred in an under-basket melee. A breather with Michigan State was next on the triumph parade, followed by one of the most thrilling engagements of the season with Indiana . . . Minnesota's set, determined style of play Hnally won out, after the Hoosiers had led most of the way, with a 59-56 score. Purdue was taken on at Lafayette and another closey found the Boilermakers winning 66-63 in overtime . . . Bud Grant stepped into his own for a 25-point evening, and Minnesota went into a good lead only to drop behind again when the chips were down. The next Saturday, another overtime game found Northwestern being taken, 63-61 . . . Wis- consin got back at Minnesota for its foothold loss the previous fall with a 60-51 victory at Madison. BACK ROW: Assistant Coaches Giffy O'DeIl and Max Mohr, Coach Dave MacMillan, Bill Pepper, Wally Salovich, Dave Rullifson, Wes Windmiller, Trainer Lloyd Stein, Manager Don Wi'son. FRONT ROW: Wayne Gilleland, Louis Brewster, Harry Grant, Jim Mclhtyfe. Jack YOURS. Ed Kefflafh Don MBVCSOU- Page 372 It was a record night against Purdue the next week-end . . . lim McIntyre broke the Field House scoring record with 31 tallies, beating Tony Iaros, 30 set last year . . . The 81-69 score was the highest two-team total ever made in a Western Conference game . . . It was revenge night against Iowa when a crowd of 16,509 saw the Hawkeyes tumble, 59-55 . . . The worst defeat confronted the locals in a 44-25 loss to Michigan at Ann Arbor. Fini was written with the victory over Wisconsin, 58-55 . . . But Wisconsin salvaged the crown by playing out the second half of the tragic game at Purdue which had been stopped at the intermission ABOVE: JACK YOUNG takes a running start in this shot with a two-pointer re- sulting, much to the dismay of the two Wisconsin men in the background. Need- le:s to say, Minnesota won .... BELOW: CHET TOMCZYK puts on a beatific stare during one of Minnesota's better moments. To Chet's right is Gordie Soltau, Harold Olson and Dial: Durrell, all of whom are ex- pected to play plenty of Gopher basket- ball next year. I because of a bleacher crash . . . Bob Cook of the Badgers won the individual scoring foibles, four more than Big lim, who Finished with 183 markers . . . As for the rest of the team, lack Young, the capable playmaker, Ed Kernan, the high-scoring guard, and Bud Grant, the freshman sensation, are all in the ranks of the returnees . . . Of the Hrst seven, only Brewster and Red Mattson, center, have played their last game . . . Several reserves, includ- ing Wally Salovich, Lefty Gilleland, and Dick Dur- rell will be back for more next season . . . Also Ioe Holewa, Buzz Wheeler, and Bill Pepper will Hgure in MacMillan's plans for 1948. Page 373 Track With most of the conference track teams back to their pre-war strength for the 1946 season, the small but potent squad of Minnesota cindermen was en- sconced in fourth place in Western Conference standings. In the NCAA meet, held in the summer, Minne- sota placed seventh in the fastest field ever to sink spikes into Memorial Stadium cinders . . . By win- ning three of their dual meets, the undermanned crew had each man handling two or more events apiece. Harry Cooper was especially noteworthy in the pole-vaulting department . . . The freshman Hash from LaCrosse vaulted over 13 feet consistently and walked off with the Penn relays title . . . Ray Tharp once again dominated the hurdles and found strong opposition in the broad jump from newcomer Lloyd LaMoise. Fortune Gordien, Minneapolis Roosevelt product, placed strong in the discus event all year . . . Pur- due's Bill Bangert was the only man to defeat him. . . . Gordien knocked off the NCAA discus title. Other standouts were quartermilers Bob Comer TRACK COACH Jim Kelly and Fortune Gordien, weight luminary for the Gophers, talk it over at the 'top left . . . In the above con- Page 374 and Harry Covey, sprinter Dick Kelley, and distance man Floyd Foslien. Gordierfs triumph in the NCAA meet was the second time in five years that a Gopher had Won the platter title . . . Bob Fitch, named track athlete of the year by the AAU due to his world shattering glomerafion we present an overall picture of the year's track pot- pourri. SKIMMING OVER the 220 yard low hurdles at the National meet in Memorial Stadium is Ray Tharp, at the left, who qualified in this race, but failed to place in the championship sprint the next day. heave of 180 feet ZZ, inches at the Iune National AAU meet in San Antonio, was the last Minnesota product to turn the trick With a 1941 First place. In addition to a fourth place tie in the indoor meet with Ohio State, the thinclads copped a fourth in the outdoor meet at Champaign . . . Illinois again Won the championship. ',,,,,f F'.,,.g-31,-q,.:v - .M .I ..,, , 1 , l W 1 i l 1 l. I 1 X. WITH HIS EYES FOCUSED on I4 feet, Harry Cooper, Minnesota's greatest pole vaulter since .lack De Field was challenging Cornelius Warmerdam, sprints clown the runway towards the sawdust pit. The dual results Were: Minnesota 84, Iowa State 38. Minnesota 66, Wisconsin 56. Minnesota 712, Indiana 572. Illinois 752, Minnesota 412. if THE I946 TRACK TEAM takes time out for a pose on the east end of Memorial Stadium. Back raw, left to right: Floyd Foslien, Bob Novotny, Gordon Emerson, Bob Mickelson, Fortune Gordien, and Coach Jim Kelly. Front row: Ken Wallace, Bob Comer, Jack Anderson, Harry Covey, Niilo Hendrickson, and Harry Cooper. Page 375 fam' " ' "'-.ft . A 4 4 - G N J CROSSING THE BAR, and we don't mean Tennyson, is the idea behind the top picture . . . In the middle panel Herb McKenley, the world's 'Fastest middle distance runner, stretches out at the finish of the NCAA 440 . . . Jim Kelly, Minnesota coach, and Dean Cromwell of USC tall: it over during the meet in which Cromwell's Californians were given top berth. Page 376 ..!-L!-I. The University played host to the twenty-fifth annual National Collegiate Athletic association track and field meet Iune 21 and ZZ, 1946 . . . This marked the third time in eight years Minne- sota has staged the event as the 1938 and 1940 meets were also held here. As expected, Illinois and USC qualified eight men apiece to lead the field, but Illinois walked away with an impressive total of 77 points, easily outdistancing Southern California which had 42 7f20 for second and New York University's 40 point third place effort. lim Kelly's Minnesota contingent finished sev- enth through virtue of Fortune Gordienis win in the discus, his Hfth in the shot, and Harry Cooper's tie for fifth in the pole vault . . . Bob Novotny qualified for the shot and Ray Tharp for the hurdles, but neither placed. Among other Cinder luminaries present were the two fabulous Iamaicans, Herb McKenley of Illinois and Lloyd La Beach from Wisconsin. ANOTHER STRONG representative from New Yori: University is Bernie Mayer, pitching the winning I6-pound shotput. Ii In Team The only Gopher Big Nine championship since Larry Armstrong's hockey team took a disputed title in 1943 is the achievement of Minnesota's gym team under the direction of Ralph Piper. The six-man squad walked, or rather tumbled, away with the conference crown in the meet at Champaign, against a full team from Illinois and lndianafs one-man outHt-the only schools in the Big Nine which actively presented a team. lim Peterson was the all-ai'ound champion for the Gophers and the conference as Minnesota racked up over 90 points . . . Captain George Patten, Don Hedstrom, Don Peterson, Howard Swanson, and Art Du Charme made up the rest of the participants. The season opened at Cooke Hall with a 69-57 loss to Penn State . . . Then the Gophers went on the road to beat Colorado college at Greeley, 742 to 722, and Nebraska at Lincoln, 91-59 . . . A tri- angular meet at home found the Illinois team scor- ing 111 to Minnesota's 772 and Chicago's 482 . . . Then Chicago was dumped, 692 to 562, before the final Big Nine meet held the weekend before winter quarter finals. LOOK, ONE HAND, grimaces gym team captain George Patten to his tutor, Ralph Piper as the squad rounds out its final week of practice before taking the conference meet. Piper's group had the most successful season of any of Minnesota's athletic teams. THE SMALL, BUT POTENT acrobatic crew is viewed here, muscles and all. Ralph Piper is at back left with Art Du Charme, Howard Swan- son, James Peterson, and assistant Coach Maurice Ostrander rounding out the row. ln the front, from left to right, are Captain George Patten, Donald Peterson, and Donald Hedstrom. Page 377 AN I-M STAR gets his passing arm working. RESPECTFULLY YOURS, W. R. Smith, Intramural sports director, University of Minnesota . . . Mr. Smith closes off a letter into his otfice clictaphone where the Gopher photographer ran the busy man down. Page 378 Intra Bigger and better than ever is the revitalized lntra-Mural program for 1947! . . . Under the watchful eyes of its proponent, Mr. W. R. Smith, it has grown far beyond the wildest dreams at the time of its inception . . . Final tallies revealed the startling total of ten thousand participants in I-M groups . . . Over the school year there were about 150 activities offered . . . ranging from football to shuffleboard and including just about everything short of the Hindu rope-climb. Hub of the I-M universe is Room 203 Cooke Hall . . . here the powers that be in the I-M World determine schedules and bring order out of existing chaos. Spring quarter of '46 was marked with a great influx of returning vets who showed fervent in- terest in the tournaments . . . Champion swords- man of the University was Roy Michie . . . the last to perish by Michie's sword was Kent Spaul- ding, who took runner-up title. The individual golf crown was annexed by Bill Waryan . . . Guy LaLone and Dave Ruliifson combined to win team honors for Alpha Delta Phi in the annual fraternity matches. THE MOST POPULAR of the winter activities on the I-M program was bowling in the basement of the Union. Murals Spring found the horseshoe-pitching clan back in action after their Winter lay-off . . . Gordon Guenther, a dark-horse at season's start, suddenly found himself and laid rightful claim to first place in the singles division . . . William Morgenstern and H. Lundquist Walked off with the doubles championship. Softball kings during 1946 spring quarter were the batsmen from Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, Who came through by a very narrow margin when Hnal standings were tabulated . . . League leaders of the first summer session were the team from Theta Chi. The hockey crown was Won by the Beta Theta Pi's after a championship tussle with the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team . . . The badminton singles champ Was George Tanbara who nudged Iohn lmhoff in the finals . . . Maple Maulers' bowling team Won the all-University honors with Sigma Alpha Mu claiming the fraternity title. The basketball championship of all teams par- ticipating in the enormous Winter sports slate was Won by the Cards, a team composed of former Marshall high school basketballers . . . The fra- ternity title Was taken by the Delta Tau Deltas. THE FINALISTS in the basketball competition of the academic fraternities, Delta Tau Delta, go through a little action in a game with the Phi Rho Sigma medical lacls. ZETA PSl's basketball band is pictured below battling with Pioneer's House I2 at Cooke Hall in a season finale. ln these two shots below a typical evening's turnout gets set to roll in competition. Page 379 CO-CAPTAINS of the I946-47 hockey squad are Dick Roberts, left, and Jack O'Brien. Name Pos. De Paul, center . Hodgins, wing .. Fleming, wing .. Harris, wing ..,. Lindegard, center .. Klatt, wing ..... O'Brien, defense Meyer, wing ... Individual G. A. Pts. I3 20 33 I3 8 ZI 6 I0 I6 7 4 Il 5 4 9 4 2 6 I 3 4 I 0 I Scores Name Pos. Remole, wing ...,. I5 Friclr, center ..... Roberts, defense Alley, wing .... Carley, wing ...... Bergman, defense ,. Opsahi, defense ... Forte, center . . . Pts. 26 I6 I6 9 9 5 3 I Hncl-in Getting away to three wins in their first four starts, the Gopher hockey team seemed destined to be one of the greatest in history . . . However, a series of bum breaks due to injuries and ineligibility of key men pulled an about face in ice fortunes. Larry Armstrong, again in charge of the hockey lads, kept diligently at his task with the schedule ending on an optimistic note as the Gophers skated off with twelve wins and three ties in twenty games . . . Only two teams were competing in the Big Nine this year, Minnesota and Michigan, but Min- nesota Hnished second best-losing two, tying once and winning once in the four game series. The lowest ebb of the season was reached with a serious eye injury to Bob Carley, leading scorer at the time, which kept the popular Wing out of action for the rest of the season. A series of lineup juggles finally got the sextet back on an even keel and it Finished the slate with four wins, racking up 42 goals against ten for the opposition . . . Heading the score column was Rol- lie De Paul, who nailed seven points in the last game against Colorado college and finished with a 33 total. BACK ROW: Coach Larry Armstrong, Manager Tommy Hitchcock, .Ierry Lindegard, Don Forte, Bob Harris, Denny Bergman, Jim Alley, Don Burton, RoIIy DePaul, Bill Klatt, the Manager, Assistant Coach John Gustafson. FRONT ROW: Rudy Meyer, Jaclr O'Brien, Co-captains Diclr Roberts and Allan Opsahl, Billy Hodgins, Tommy Karalzas, Kenny Austin, Harry Brown, Jerry Remole, Bud Frick, Bob Fleming, Page 380 The sweep of two games at Colorado gave the Gophers a claim to the mythical "national titlei' as the Coloradoans had split a pair with Michigan and had held an eight-game victory string until the Min- nesotans spun them oft their feet with resounding 8-3 and 15-2 victories. Another claim to national prominence was made in the person of goalie Tommy Karakas from Eve- leth who established a tremendous collegiate record and acquired offers from numerous professional teams. The second best scorer was the Washburn flash, Ierry Remole, with 26 points . . . Next in line were Bill Hodgins, Bud Frick, Bob Fleming, and Dick Roberts, the best scoring defensemen with his re- nowned kick shot . . . Carley, who only played half the year had nine points. The Season's Scores Minnesota 3 Ft. William - H 2 Minnesota 7 Ft. William - H 2 Minnesota 5 Yale - H 6 Minnesota 6 Yale - H 2 Minnesota 4 Brandon - H 8 Minnesota 2 Brandon - H 4 Minnesota 5 St. James - H I Minnesota 5 St. James - H 5 Minnesota 4 Michigan - T 4 Minnesota 4 Michigan - T 5 Minnesota 6 Mich. Tech - T 4 Minnesota 3 Mich. Tech - T I Minnesota 4 St. James - T 3 Minnesota 4 St. James - T 4 Minnesota 2 Michigan - H 4 Minnesota 3 Michigan - H 2 Minnesota I3 Mich. Tech - H 3 Minnesota 6 Mich. Tech - H 2 Minnesota 8 Colorado - T 3 Minnesota I5 Colorado - T 2 AT LEFT: Ally Opsahl steams up to aid Tommy Karalras in making a save from an unidentified Michigan Tech player in the Ieft foreground. Tommy was particularly adept at this thing as the Gophers won 6-2. BELOW: Diclr Roberts engages in some above-the-head.sticIc handling with a St. James player as Bill Klatt Ioolrs on at left. Helping Karalras out in front of the nets is Denny Bergman. At center rear we have Bud Friclr. Page 38I , Q s s A ET i i -' . . ., :. , . ,-,.,., V e i lfli I . 3 f A X5 9 ' BREAST STROKER Mel lvonen crashes through the water. Swimming Dropping only two dual meet decisions all season, Coach Neils Thorpe's 1946 Minnesota swimming team turned in a creditable record . . . The Go- phers trimmed four conference rivals, Illinois, North- western, Wisconsin, and Iowa, losing only to a strong Michigan team, 48-36 . . . Ohio State's all- MlNNESOTA'S SWIMMING contingent shapes up as follows: Back row, left fo right-Thompson, Gerharcli Kaul, Bob Severtson, Bill Thorpe. Ken Winchester, Mark Hefflefinger, and Coach Neils Thorpe. In the front row are Dick Acker, Mel Ivcnen, Don Benson, Keith Brueckner, Ben Phillips, Tom Thompson. and Evert Tornfelf. Page 382 s powerful, undefeated tankers took the conference championship and meets with the Gophers taking a disappointing sixth in the tourney. Standout performers all season were Evert Torn- felt and Tommy Thompson in the diving event, who vied with each other for points in most of the meets . . . Coach Thorpeis son Billy was a consist- ent winner in the free style events as were Mark I-Iefilefinger, Don Benson, and Ben Phillips . . . Mel lvonen did the breast-stroke with Keith Brueck- ner a regular participant in the backstroke. Greatest joy of the season for the Gophers was a 43-41 win over a very good Iowa team . . . Minne- sota boasted a strong relay team in all of the meets . . . This same relay team qualified in the Big Nine conference meet held at Chicago, March 7-8 . . . Witli an increase in interest and performance in swimming in high schools throughout the state, prospects will be considerably more promising in the future. FATHER AND SON tall: it over on the edge of Cooke pool with Coach Neils Thorpe and son Billy at left and center . . . Looking on interesteclly is Captain Keith Brueclrner at the right. LOOK OUT BELOW-Tom Thompson takes a jump in the lake The Season's Scores MINNESOTA Iowa State .. MINNESOTA Nebraska .. MINNESOTA Illinois ,.., MINNESOTA Michigan . . . MINNESOTA Northwestern MINNESOTA Wisconsin 4. MINNESOTA Iowa ..,. -r-F THAT END-OF-THE-AFTERNOON happiness when practice is over. Raising themselves out of the pool are Gerhardt Kaul, Mel lvonen and Evert Tornfelt. Page 383 Baseball READY AND WILLING to cut at a Michigan offering is Minnesota third sacker, Frank Gilbert. The Gophers went on to take this game, 4-I, after losing the opener of the two-game series, 6-I. Minnesota's baseballers wound up the 1946 season with a good, if not spectacular, record of six wins in ten league starts and fifth place in the Western Conference standings . . . In non-league play the Gophers compiled an eight out of nine record . . . Not bad for a team that was rated a pushover in pre- season calculations . . . Dave MacMillan spent an- other year at the helm vacated by Frank McCormick during the War. The outstanding individual star of the season was pitcher Don Tepel, pinch-hitting for the ineligible lack Verby . . . Tepel was not counted on for the splendid showing that he made and this factor, more than any other, made the diamond lackeys a real contender . . . Don won three Big Nine games with no losses to rate second among the loopls pitchers. The batting average kings were catcher Stew Olson and outlielders Tom Bergstedt and Ole Lucken . . . All three boys Hnished up with marks above .333 . . . Bergstedt, a freshman, had been a member of lT'S MINNESOTNS TURN to be out at the initial sack as an un- identified No. 27 from MacMillan's clan gets ready to be sent back to the bench in the opening game of the Michigan series. I I 1 'U E' -.r, BRUCE FRANKS REACHES high in the air to make the puioui: at first base in the First game of the Iowa series. Page 384 the famous Richfield 1943 national Legion champs from Washburn . . . First baseman Bruce Franks led the league in triples and pitcher Henning also Figured in the upper brackets. Tepel's best performance was his one-hit show in the opening game of the season against Nebraska which Minnesota won 6-0 . . . Following this good start the Gophers dropped two to Iowa State and then Won Hve games in a row before losing to In- diana, 10-2 . . . A loss to Wisconsm, which later went on to win the title, was vindicated by a tight 6-5 triumph the next day. Tepel again came to the fore in the Michigan series by racking up a 4-1 win over the Wolverines to square that series with one victory each . . . After the Chicago cancellation due to bad weather, the MacMillan lads finished the season with a split at Northwestern, winning 1-0 and losing 3-1. I 946 REARIN' BACK 'For that fast one is Don Tepel, one of the truly outstanding members of the I946 Minnesota baseball team. Rotund Don was the second best hurler in the Big Nine and will be back on the mound this year. Scores Minnesota Augsburg ... Minnesota Wisconsin . .. Minnesota Wisconsin , . , Minnesota Michigan . . Minnesota Michigan . .. Minnesota Fort Snelling Minnesota Iowa Pre-flight Minnesota Northwestern Minnesota Northwestern Minnesota Nebraska 0 Minnesota Nebraska . Minnesota Iowa State Minnesota Iowa State Minnesota St. Thomas Minnesota Iowa ..,. Minnesota Iowa Minnesota Carleton . Minnesota Indiana . Minnesota Indiana .. MlNNESOTA'S i946 DIAMOND SQUAD: BACK ROW: Bob Larson, manager, Dick Hayden, Ole Lucken, Stafford Lott, Charles Goedde, Chuck Brink, and Dave MacMillan, coach. THIRD ROW: Dwight Kipperud, Max Mohr, Charles Mohr, Earl Bruhn, Gerald Stewart, Bernie Julkowski. SECOND ROW: Ed Burke, assistant coach, Norbert Koch, Arvid Henning, Bruce Franks, Ralph Gilbert, Stew Olson, and Bernard Wolcyn, assistant coach. FRONT ROW: Don Tepel, Fred Warburton, Tom Bergstedt, Dick Rediske, Bob Johnson, James Nelstead, Bob Schumach, and Earl Daniels. Page 385 31 " ,ws , l I E BIG NINE CHAMPION MANUEL DE LA TORRE. son of the famous Angel De La Torre and captain of the Northwestern team last year, checks up on his score in the above shot. John Jacobs, below, of Iowa gazes speculatively over the course after winning the conference meet at Chicago. N sf-Q., lf Led by Captain Iarvis Knutson and Bill Waryau the 1946 Minnesota golf team placed fifth in the Big Nine conference meet and then entrained to Princeton, New Iersey, where they pulled out a ninth in the National meet . . . Twenty-five teams competed on the eastern course and the Gopher showing was somewhat of a surprise. ln dual competition, the linksters took seven out of ten in matches with state colleges and two West- ern Conference schools, Iowa and Northwestern . . . They lost only two to the Hawkeyes and the Minneapolis Golf Club and split a pair with the Golden Valley team. The 1946 season rounded out W. R. Smith's con- nection with the golf team after more than a score of years . . . Succeeding the I-M boss is a well- known figure in local golf circles-Les Bolstad . . . Sandy-haired Les has been burning up the course ever since he competed for Minnesota as a freshman in 1924 . . . As a teacher of the sport he has a long list of outstanding pupils, including Patty Berg and Dot Kielty. WHICH ONE?-Jarvis Knutson tries to decide what club he'II use Page 386 'Q' ., in a match last spring . . . The caddy apparently cIoesn't have the right answer . . . At the right Herb Rose, the Psi U man, putts on the eighth green at University course. fa, -. .y -M r., Bolstad plans to promote golf on a big scale here at Minnesota and he will carry a big squad, provid- ing more inter-squad matches than formerly. Forming the nucleus of this year's team will be George Klouda, Don Teorey, and captain-elect Bill Waryan . . . Waryan's eligibility is still nebulous, but should the Edison high product he unable to compete his place will be taken by a number of ex- cellent newcomers. Among these future stars are the names of Dick Fontaine, Minneapolis Southwest high school champg Howie Iohnson, another city productg Pete Vandenover, runner-up to the North Dakota prep championg and Ioe Sodd. Out of the huge turnout a squad of six will be se- lected, along with a Bee team of about 25 members. I946 Scores MINNESOTA 142 Northwestern ...,.. 122 MINNESOTA 182 Iowa State 82 MINNESOTA 112 Iowa University .... 152 MINNESOTA 35 St. Thomas 7 MINNESOTA 142 Carleton f ...... . , 32 MINNESOTA 14 St. Thomas I MINNESOTA 152 Carleton ....,.. , . 22 MINNESOTA 572 Golden Valley ,...,, 232 MINNESOTA Z1 Mpls. Golf Club , . . 33 MINNESOTA 28 Golden Valley ..... 35 W3 AN UNUSUAL PICTURE of a coach in action in the sport he teaches is this view of Les Bolstad's follow-through. Evidently the green keeper wasn't looking because the former pro at Golden Valley has unmistalr- able signs of divot on the end of his club. 'f -I 1 I ' 'T-P if I A51 ,Ling IN FORMAL ARRAY for the golf team picture are, left to right, in the back row: Bill Waryan, George Klcuda, Rodney Larson, Gerald Milner, and Coach W. R. Smith. The front row finds Kenneth Mack, Herb Rose, Jarvis Knutson and Wallace Anderson in the same order. Missing f the picture is Kenneth Teorey. Page 387 FORM PAR EXCELLENCE is displayed by a member of last year's net squad in a Doc Watson action pix at the University courts. an wa., L' 51.14- Efzggiz H A i.1. Page 388 l Tennls Comprised mainly of ex-servicemen who failed to hit stride until the end of the season because of a long absence from the courts, Minnesota's 1946 ten- nis team finished sixth in the Big Nine. The Finals of the conference meet were held at Northwestern in Evanston . . . The best Gopher effort was made by diminutive, bespectacled Ken Boyum who bowed out in the Hnals of the number three singles to Tom Mitchell of Ohio State. Last year's results in dual meets were: MINNESOTA Iowa State . . MINNESOTA Northwestern MINNESOTA Carleton .... MINNESOTA Wisconsin . . , MINNESOTA Chicago . . . MINNESOTA Michigan . . Only Iohn Adams of the 1946 contingent wont be back this year and Coach Phil Brain can plan on Hve lettermen-Boyum, Brad Pitney, Bernie Herman, lim Fletcher, and Don Gunnar-to build a formidable title contender. EXHIBITING THAT UNDERHAND FORM which made him 'feared on the courts is John Adams, the only member of the I946 squad who won't be playing this season . . . BELOW, THE DEMON of the back court, Ken Boyum, follows through after serving on the Uni- versity courts during last spring's practice session -,fa V- 3, ,asv 1 -iz ff f f--"-'s"ef '32 i ,T if " . 'R as wx "5 me sw, ,.,.,-V Wrestling Dave Bartelma's 1946-7 wrestling team met with indifferent success in its second post-war season . . . However, the Gophers, pre-war powers in the mat sport, will be returning to full strength soon and promise different results from now on . . . This year's team was led by Vern Gagne, former Robbins- dale grappler, in the heavyweight division, Garth Lappin, a returnee from last year's squad, and Allen Rice in a lighter weight . . . The Gophers partici- pated in twelve dual meets this season, winning four, tying one and losing six . . . Minnesota wins were notched over Carleton College twice, Colorado College, and Kansas State . . . The Gophers tied Wisconsin midway in the season, 12-12 . . . All of the home meets were staged before large crowds in the Helclhouse following Minnesota basketball games. Verne Gagne was the only member of the team who took an individual title in the conference meet held in Chicago March 7 and 8 . . . Big Verne took the heavyweight title by beating Dan Dworsky, Michigan football fullback . . . The wrestling team copped a fifth in the meet with four of the lads en- tering the finals. VERNE GAGNE smiles after winning the conference heavyweight title. Wrestling Scores The scores of the dual meets were: MINNESOTA ...,,........ 34 Carleton ..,.. .... 0 MINNESOTA 6 Iowa State ,...I9 MINNESOTA ........ ... 6 Purdue .......,. . . . .20 MINNESOTA ............. 9 Ohio State ......... .,,, I 9 Minnesota-Colorado College of Education: cancelled. MINNESOTA ............, I6 Colorado University ., ,..... I4 MINNESOTA ..... I4 Colorado A. and M. .. ,...I6 MINNESOTA ... ...,. I2 Wisconsin ...,...... ....I2 MINNESOTA . .. ..... 25 Carleton ...,.., . , .. 2 MINNESOTA ... ..... I4 Kansas State ... .... I2 MINNESOTA ... ,.. 3 Iowa Teachers .... . . . .27 MINNESOTA .....,....... 9 Iowa University ............ I9 BACK ROW: I. Long, Pin1,Adarns, M. Long, Matlon, Holmes Wingard. THIRD ROW: Cook, Norland, Gagne, Abels, Heimark, Head, Gregerson, Garner. SECOND ROW: Coach Bartelma, Lambert, Rice, Fenton, Aitlcen, Linquist, Lappin, Ass't. Coach Johnson. FRONT ROW: McGiIlicuddy, Wingard, Cates, Person Fritz, Kroll, Solie, Erickson. Page 389 Bnxinq For the first time in the history of University ath- letics, boxing became an intercollegiate sport in the fall of 1946 . . . Frank McCormick, University ath- letic director, laid the groundwork for the program, receiving valuable aid from Ed Haislet, physical education professor and local Golden Gloves director . . . Ray Chisholm was named boxing coach upon his discharge from the Navy this fall. Almost lOO aspirants worked out daily prior to the all-University championship tournament staged February 4, 5, and 7 . . . The sixteen finalists of the tournament com- prised the varsity with eight weight division cham- pions being named . . . Especially impressive in their respective divisions were Kelly Abdo, light- weight champ, and Bruce Larson, senior welter- weight champ . . . An initial schedule of four in- tercollegiate dual matches with Washington State, Michigan State, the University of Miami, and the University of Wisconsin was drawn up . . . In the opening match with Washington State, the Gophers came oil with a 4-4 tie . . . However, Michigan State's strong team defeated Minnesota 62-IM . . . Next on the Gophers, list of opponents was the un- defeated University of Miami team which clipped Minnesota SZ-ZZ. PITCHING LEATHER in a big way are Bob Provost of Minnesota and the victor, Ernest Charboneau of Michigan Stale in a banfamweighl: tussle in the Field House. Chisholm's charges closed their schedule against Wisconsin's Badgers, who edged the Gophers by a 6-2 score. Lineup of the team was like this: Bantam- weight, Robert Provost: Featherweight, Harold Brown, Lightweight, Kelly Abdog Welterweight, Howard Skjei: Sr. Welterweight, Bruce Larson: Middleweight, Colin Connel, Lt. Heavyweight, lack Simmons: Heavyweight, Bob Danielsen. BACK ROW: left to right: Coach Ray Chisholm: Jack Simmons, l75 pounds: Colin Connel, l55 pounds: Bob Danielsen, heavyweight: Bruce Larson, 155 pounds: Mana- ger Frank Wolinski. FRONT ROW, left to right: Howard Skjei, I45 pounds: Bob Provost, l25 pounds: Kelly Abdo, l35 pounds: Hal Brown, l30 pounds. Page 390 Wumerfs thlelil: I-lssntziatinn Tennis balls, basket balls, and volley balls Hew as WAA members took over Norris gymnasium . . . Over live hundred Coeds turned out to pearl dive in the pool . . . wield badminton and ten- nis rackets . . . polish boots for Pegasus . . . Girls with all levels of ability revelecl in athletics . . . The WAA board, composed of sports heads, kept things going . . . sponsored clubs for skilled participants in modern dance . . . swimming . . . riding . . . and tennis . . . boasted about the big- gest membership and heartiest participation ever . . . saw to it that University women learned that keeping fit is fun. fT gn THEY GUARD CLOSELY over in Norris Gym, and Dave Mac- Millan mighf well check up on the feminine basketball stars. Coeds entranced with watching the birdie were few and far between during fall quarter . . . but before winter quarter was out, badminton en- thusiasts were batting shuttlecocks regularly to sharpen their form for the WAA Womenls Bad- minton Singles tournament . . . newly revived this year . . . Evelyn Forcey breezed through to win the championship . . . runners-up were Marge Thompson, Phyllis Forsman and Lorna Bruning . . . Eleanor Walsh kept a watchful eye on proceedings. WITH EYES CLOSED, two recreational swimmers give a big spash and show that their baclsstrolre is still in working order. Betty lust and Helen Bolleson checked up on the twenty sorority and independent teams who battled for top basketball laurels . . . the i'Foul- ers" of Flight One and the Newman club five turned up on the top of the pile after seven weeks of torrid tourney . . . in a free throw contest, dead-eye Eleanor Walsli looped in 20 out of 20 gift tosses . . . phy-ed majors showed professional polish in a tournament especially for them in April. MODERN DANCERS, take notice, because these charming mem- bers of Orchesis are showing the correct form for "la dance." Page 39I AQUATIC LEAGUERS circle around at the top . . . ONE OF THE BADMINTON stars warms up to a bacldmand at the bottom. Spring sunshine brought the tennis club to the fore . . . newly organized last fall, tennis sharpies had their Hrst chance to show off that service ace in an All-University tournament . . . invited racketeers from other Minnesota colleges down for a day of fun, frolic . . . and tennis . . . sold tennis supplies to beginners in the sport... Betty Bruer allotted alleys to 300 bowlers in the All-U tournament . . . Comstock surpassed a field of sorority and independent teams . . . fif- teen speedsters entered the National Telegraphic Swim Meet during winter quarter . . . and so- rorities made a terrific splash at their annual swimming meet spring quarter. Page 392 The Aquatic League got a big splash of publicity through their water show . . . "Swim-Capadesl' featured synchronized swimming supreme . .. Numbers were created by members who dunked themselves almost daily in preparation for the show . . . and spent what few odd moments were left on costumes and properties . . . delegates to the AAPEHR convention got a sneak prevue of the production on April 18 . . . and the general public ohed and ahed on April 25 and 26 . . . Bitsa Sime led the group . . . and Mrs. Laurine Larson ad- vised. Proponents of the dance were members of Or- chesis . . . showed others their ideas of interpretive dancing in their big recital on May 1 in Northrop auditorium . . . and in smaller demonstrations throughout the year . . . Fitted a routine into the Homecoming Varsity show. Aspiring horsewomen tried out each quarter for the coveted Senior Pegasus membership card . . . many served an apprenticeship in Iunior Pegasus . . . members toiled to put knife-edged creases in their jodhpurs for their horse show . . . met weekly for a canter . . . garnered tips on form from movies and guest speakers at dinner meetings . . . went hog wild over horses at a weekend Dude Ranch party . . . Miss Kathryn Riddle advised the horsey set. .ae74..r-lLu- ,we d .gi-il 1 lr-"L--' '12-1-" ep i. - -'far -v-1 1 af' ii ..,..1,s.'.?,s.vr',.fa'rsg:..i TWO TENNIS FIENDS get close to the nel: in a closely contested 'ff-ww --,ma s . M, T' 4 ' :f'f'i:1Cfei ' r ,4:b .... - - , Q glint? ff-' - -1 . -.. -Y , fiiffv. 12- I M ,ff -i: ?ll' N " "L5: ,gf"F?j73F 7 'ff'1?f-4iUi in i".,' ' .-at f N ' - , Q .Y,,:V.fL,Q..-f Y ,W game in Norris Gymnasium. 602, wantfv . . . many, many persons for helping us this past year. The editor, the business manager, and the whole staff really couldn't have managed the large task without the expert advice from our business associates. This year the Gopher is larger than it has been in many years. And for this reason, our printers' jobs were greater. We have nothing but kind words to say to Lund Press, Inc., of Minneapolis for their ex- cellent job in printing the 1947 Gopher. We would especially like to thank W. O. Lund, Sr., Bill Lund, Nels Lundell, and all the men in the shop for their patience with our amateur efforts. Our engravers, too, deserve an enormous portion of the thanks. Iahn 8: Ollier of Chicago again did the Hne work of engraving. Gordon Brightman de- serves an extra thank you from us. We have known him for several years, and always he has helped us struggle out of many problems which seemed im- possible to solve. The Minneapolis Star Tribune helped us with most of our football action shots. Special credit goes to George Luxton and his photography staff, Wayne Bell, Paul Siegel, Roy Swan, and Russell Bull. We relied on Peter Marcus for an occasional activity shot. The Times' men, Dwight Miller, Tommy Lee, Mer- rill Palmer, and Henry Kierstead also gave us a few football negatives. Thanks, too, to the University Photo lab. We definitely cannot forget our good friend Rod Newburg. He and his assistant, Ralph Reeves, took the group pictures and helped us out with a few informal shots when the going got a little tough. Rod and his staff definitely deserve a gold star. Thanks, too, to Mr. Kallberg, Mrs. Myrtle Wilson, and Ian Seccombe of Photo-Craft Studios for their work on senior pictures. Kingsport Press, Inc., of Kingsport, Tennessee, did our cover again this year. And we certainly are pleased with the results. Special thanks go to Harold Beckett, Kingsport's representative. The journalism faculty was patient with us as usual. And we appreciated it very much. Fred L. Kildow, our adviser, left us on our own completely until we began to groan with an unsolvable prob- lem, and then he was always on hand with the right answer. The National Scholastic Press Association, and especially Glenn Hanson and Otto Quale, were also always willing to give their expert advice on all of our problems. The business staff salutes Howard Iensen of the Student Activities Bureau for his help. We may have left out a name or two. We cer- tainly hope not. But to all who gave us advice, pro- fessional assistance, or even a smile of encourage- ment when the road was bumpy, we want to extend a sincere thank you. We canlt forget to thank our staffs who worked hard to give you a book of mem- ories for the year. And now we're all a trifle weary and ready to take off for a nice long summer vacation. But before we do, please accept from us our efforts . . . the 1947 Gopher. Dorothy Thorp Raymond Tarleton Page 393 A Aaby, Alton, 26l Aamoth, Beverlee, 299 Abbot, Helen, 68, 69, l6I, I65,247 Abbot, Ruth, 247 Abbott, Joanne, 28I Abel, Corinne, 278 Abeln, John, 259 Abelson, Marilyn, I32 Aberman, Arnold, 240, 3l2 Abrahams, Ethel, 297 ACACIA, 301 Acker, Beverly, I32 Ackerman, Beverly, 46, 24l Ackerman, Margaret, 69, 282 Adams, Ann, 288 Adams, Frederick, 304 Adams, Joan, I32, 285 Adams, John, I48, 268, 270 Adams, John Kay, 268 Adams, Marvin, 257 Adams, Milton, 307 Adams, Patricia, 32 Adams,Robert, 309 Adamson, Dave, 3l4 Adamson, Florence, 292 Adamson, Marilyn, 338 Addy, Richard, 58, 60 Adler, John, 92, 257 Adler, Sid, 306 Adson, Martin, I08 Agnew, Mary Helen, 69, 204, 253 Agnew, Suzanne, IO6 AGRICULTURE, DEPT. OF, 20 AG STUDENT COUNCIL, l7B AG UNION BOARD, IB9 AG YWCA, 244 Ahl, August, 30 Ahnmark, Henry, 43 Ahrens, Albert, 306 Albold, Margaret, 243 Alcox, Ray, 58 Alderman, Robert, 323 Alessio, Oreste, 3I3 Aldous, Elaine, I32 Alexander, Arch., 233 Alexis, Betty, 69 Algren, Marilyn, 299 ALL-U COUNCIL, I70 Allbert, Colleen, 279 Allen, Alden, 309 Allen, Jeanne, l32,l6l, 29l Allen, Lois, 64, 65, 200 Allin, Roger, 3l9 Almquist, Alton, 262 Almquist, Norman, 46 Alnes, Steve, 268, 269 ALPHA CHI OMEGA, 278 ALPHA CHI SIGMA, 86 ALPHA DELTA PHI, 302 ALPHA DELTA Pl, 279 ALPHA DELTA THETA, II6 ALPHA EPSILON IOTA, I06 ALPHA EPSILON PHI, 280 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, 28I ALPHA GAMMA RHO, 30 ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA, 64 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA, l07 ALPHA KAPPA PSI, 42 ALPHA OMEGA, 56 ALPHA OMICRON Pl, 282 ALPHA PHI, 283 ALPHA PHI CHI, 203 ALPHA PHI OMEGA, 245 ALPHA RHO CHI, 89 ALPHA TAU DELTA, I22 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 303 ALPHA Xl DELTA, 284 ALPHA ZETA, 33 Altman, Frank, 304 Aluni, Esther, 69 Alverson, Margaret, I32 A ann Charles 84 88 89,259 VT! I I i i Amberg, John, Ill AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY, 258 AIChE, 257 AIEE, 262 ASAgE, 262 ASCE, 260 ASME, 259 AVC, 240 Ames, Dick, I98 Ames, Mary, I32, l6l Amick, Bob, I46 Amick, Janet, II3, I22 Amlee, Richard, 26I, 274 Amundson, Karen, 283 Anacker, Marilynn, 260 Anderholm, Cecil, 305 Andersen, Jim, 3l9 Andersen, Merilyn, 244, 290 Anderson, Alice, 204 Anderson, Arthur, 57 Anderson, Audrey, II6 Anderson, Avis, 68, 69, I65, I66 Anderson, Betty, 249 Anderson, Betty, 46 Anderson, Beverly, 255 Anderson, Boyd, 3l9 Anderson, Carmen, 279 Anderson, Charles, I48 Anderson, Donald, 86 Anderson, Donald D., I26 Page 394 Anderson, Douglas, 9I Anderson, Garelon, 9I Anderson, Edythe, 79 Anderson, George, 46 Anderson, Hugh, 46, 302 Anderson, l. Jean, II3 Anderson, Jane, 295 Anderson, Jean, 287 Anderson, Jerri, I32, 264, 279 Anderson, John L., 86 Anderson, Joseph, 45 Anderson, Kay, 285 Anderson, Laurel, 33 Anderson, Lawrence, 245 Anderson, Lawrence M., 234 Anderson, Lyle, 322 Anderson, Martin, 3l Anderson, Mary J., II7 Anderson, Monica, I32 Anderson, Muriel, 33 Anderson, Myron, ll0 Anderson, Oliver, 46, 3I9 Anderson, Oscar, 248, 250 Anderson, Paul, 46 Anderson, Paul S., 46 Anderson, Ralph, 33 Anderson, Ralph L., 33 Anderson, Robert E. D., 84, 88, Anderson, Robert R., I27 Anderson, Robert W., 58, 60 Anderson, Russell, 30 Anderson, Shirley, 65, 338 Anderson, Theodore, 30l Anderson, Truman, 69 Anderson, Virginia, 29l, 299 Anderson, Wallace, 322, 387 Anderson, Wallace R., lI0 Anderson, William B., I09, ll2 Anderson, Willard W., 322 Andrade, Hector, 260 Andreasen, Dinal, 3lI Andrease Andrews, n, Marilyn, 289 Elizabeth, II6 Andrews, Elvin, 34 Andrews, Russell, 46 Angeles, Dorothy, I25 Anonsen, Ruth, 69 Antelman, Rosemary, 278 Antonson, Orlean, I48, 265 Appel, Robert, 304 Appel, William, 304 Arase, Paul, 46 Archer, Blair, I65, I66 ARCH. STUDENT COUNCIL, Arens, Catherine, II6, II7 Arhart, Lloyd, 57, 60 Arnao, Charles, 47, 3Il Arneson, Dorothy, 249 Arneson, George, 3l3 Arneson, John, 234 Arnold, Marilyn, I48 Aronow, Regine, I06, 200 Aronson, Elaine, 280 Aronson, Jason, 3l2 Aronson, Raphael, 204 Arundel, Edward, 3l4 Ash, Alice, 338 Ashley, Marilyn, I32, 29l Asp, Raymond, 250 Aws, iso Asta, Joe, Ill Atcherson, Betty, 69 Athens, Ann, II7 ATHLETIC ADMIN., 358 Atmore, Jean, I48, I97, 283 Atmore, William, l08 Auelskamp, Margaret, IU6 August, Sally, I32, 297 Aune, Henrik, 3l Aurness, Pete, 3l4 Avery, Charles, 3l9 Axelson, John, 92 B Baadsgaard, Elsie, 69 Babcock, Edmund, 47, l98 Bacon, Billie Jo, 292 BaDour, Mary Jane, I32, 28l Bagg, Margaret, I66 Bailey, Albert, 3I6 Bailey, Fred, 3l9 Bailey, Ralph, 320 Bailey, Roberta, I64 92 Archer, Helen,68,69, I66, l79,2 I94 79 Baillif, Ernest, a4, av, -rl, 92, zss Bails, Alice, 204 Baker, James, 307 Baker, Louis, I79 Baker, Richard, 47 Baker, Thaddeus, I52 Bakke, Verle, I48, 278 Bakkila, Henry, 308 Balch, Dorothy, 69 Balian, Maline, 69, I64 Ballet, Arr, 245 Ballif, AI, 9l Balthazor, Raymond, 255 Bambenek, J. Ries, 303 Bandelin, James, 259 Banerjee, Bendy, 260 Banerjee, Ramen, 259 Bang, Beatrice, 28l Bank, Barbara, 299 Banks, Barbara, 280 Bannister, Reva, 28I Banseen, Bob, 3l4 Bantle, Leo, 57 Barduson, Odell, 30, 33, 34, IB9 Bardwell, Robert, I26 Barenbaum, Stanley, 47 Barickman, James, 304 Barker, AI, 3I7 Barkley, Dayton, 69 Barnes, Jane, II3 Barnett, Eleanor, 335 Barnhart, Blanche, 34 Barnhart, Joan, 296 Baron, Elliot, 265 Barr, Barbara, I32, 255 Barr, Ronald, l09, ll2 Barradas, Eugene, 257 Barron, Mort, 45, 47 Barrott, Ardelle, I52 Bartley, Donna, 47 Barton, Edgar, I66 Barton, Lowell, 42 Bartsh, Milton, 60 BASEBALL, 385 BASKETBALL, 370 Baston, Fred, 3l6, 364 Batey, Robert, 92, 257 Bath, Carol, I32 Bather, Ed, 306 Battey, Robert, 320 Battin, Dorothy, 27B Bauer, Edward, l0B Bauer, Janet, II6 Bauman, C. Leeds, l00, 322 Bauman, John, IOI Baumgartner, Elaine, 246, 299 Bawden, Babs, 285 Baxter, John, 42 Beall, Margaret, 69,293 Beals, Sally, I66, 298 Bearmon, Samuel, l00 Beaubaire, Glenn, 47, 3l8 Beck, David, I48 Beck, Mary Alice, 253 Becker, Donald, 47 Becker, Fritz, 245 Becker, Mary, 292 Becklund, Clifford, I32 Becklund, Osborne, l00 Becks, Fred, 255 Beckstrand, Eloise, I64 Bedall, Margaret, 287 Bede, Tom, 3I6 Bednar, Clara, 69 Beebe, Lois, 69 Beers, Pacey, 246 Behling, Fred, I09, ll2 Beegs, Helen, I47, 268 Behning, Earl, 59 Behounek, Jerome, 57 Behrends, Richard, 30,34 Beiersdorf,K.,309,362,363,364,366 Beim, William, 47 Beinhorn, Barbara, IBO, 28I Beinhorn, Virginia, 28l Beissel, Bonnie, 293 Belan, Betty, 294 Belan, William, 3I4 Belanger, Philip, 320 Belcher, Roy, lI0 Bell, W. Bernard, 59 Bellar, Mary, II3, 243 Bellis, Edda, I66 Berline, Betty, I32 Berman, Rosalie, I48 Bernhardt, Lee, 296 Bernstein, Robert, 32l Bernstein, Roland, 32l Bernzen, Dick, 34, IB9 Bertelson, Frank, 92, 308 Besen, Gerald, 56,60 Beson, Warren, 316, 362, 368 Bessesen, Betty Jo, 294 Bessire, William, 58 BETA ALPHA PSI, 46 BETA GAMMA SIGMA, 45 BETA PHI BETA, 78 BETA THETA PI, 304 Bettenburg, Philip, 3l3 Beugan, Betty, 297 Beven, Eugene, Ill Bianco, Anthony, Ill Bienhoff, Ruth, II7 Bierman, Bernie, 359 Bierman, James, 302 Bierman, William, 302 Biernat, Cecilia, II3 Biersdorf, John, 203, 30I Binek, Mary, 47 Bishop, Howard, 3I4 Bishop, Paul, 3l4 Bisming, Vilax, 43 Bitner, Leland, IO9 Bitsianes, Gust, 86 Bjellaness, Helen, 249 Bjorkman, Donald, 239, 309 Bjornnes, Norman, 56, 60 Black, Mary, II3 Blackford, Philip R., 322 Blain, David, 323 Blair, John, I26 Blanchard, James, 3l3 Blanco, Monica, 282 Blandhard, James, I48 Blasius, Gloria, 69 Blegen, Robert, I46 Blesi, Betty Lou, 278 Brandes, Marian, I22 Brandon, Mardelle, I97, 287 Brandt, Don R., I98 Brandt, Henry M., 30 Brandt, Henry R., 30 Brandtjen, Henry, 306 Brandtjen, John, 306 Brandt, Margaret, I33 Branton, Helen, 69,296 Brattlund, Delphie, II3, I22 Braun, Georgia, 285 Breckenridge, Warren, 43 Bredesen, Roger, T., 322 Bredeson, Eugene, 9l, 93 Brehmer, Robert, 3I4 Brekke, Lowell, 314 Bremicker, Dorothy, 29l Bremmer, Barbara, 255 Brennan, Jeanne, 292 Bretzke, Carl, 306 Brewster, Louis, 47, 3l9 Brick, Joan, I97, 264, 283 Bricker, Evelyn, 280 Bridge, Robert, IO9 Bridgeford, Douglas, 258 Bridgwater, William, 262 Bright, Myron, l00 Brink, Chuck, 385 Brinker, Lulu, I33 Briscoe, Jerry, 283 Briscoe, Nancy, 283 Brisley, William, 245 Brodt, Robert, 307 Brogmus, Paula, 69 Broad, Robert, 303 Brodie, Dorothy, I33 Brom, Marlvn, 64 Bronfman, Jerome, 56, 60 Brooking, Donald, ll0 Brooks, Barbara, 279 Brooks, Jack, 47 Brooks, Sheldon, 47, 3lB Bros, Virginia, 294 Bros, William, 204, 307 Blewett, Laura, 65 Blizin, Jerald, I46, 272 Block, Stanley, 25l Blomgren, Jeannette, I52, 282 Blomquist, Ted, 308 Blomsness, Dale, 3lI Bloom, Donald, 9l Bloomquist, Harvey, 320 Blooston, Arthur, I00 Blumberg, Fern, I48 Blumenfeld, 264 Bly, Jean, I47, I48 Brose, Shirley, 28I Broten, James, 260 Brown, Alan, 26l Brown, Alison, 294 Brown, Barbara, I52 Brown, Beverly, I33, 293 Brown, Bruce, 42, 46, 47, l9l Brown, Burton, 3,0 Brown, Charles, 239 Brown, Elizabeth, 69, 285 Brown, Ellen Rue, 34 Brown, Erwin, 85 Brown, Lowell, 93 Beneke, Marjorie, I32, I65, 294 Benepe, David, 255 Bengtson, Roy, 58, 60 Benjamin, Ben, l57 Benner, Don, 310 Bennett, Bennett, Bennett Bennett: Bennett, Bennett, Betty, 249 Frank, I07 Joyce, 293 Lorraine, 47 Raymond, 84 Virginia, 292 Benning, Vilas, 43 Benrud, Benson, Benson, Benson, Benson, Benson, Benson, Charles, 30 Beth, 279 Bud, 43 Dale, 30 Lambert, 57, 60 Lois, 69, I97, 279 Vincent, 262 Bentson, Rosemary, II6, II7, 249 Bentz, Frederick, 84, 92, I94, 259 Bentzlin, Dorothy, 290 Berg, Dorothy, 268, 28I Berg, Roger, 3II Berg, Roselle, 69 Bergan, Richard, 92, 255 Bergersen, Berger, 34 Bergford, Meredith, 281 Berggren, Robert, I32 Berglund, Doris, 47 Berglund, Robert, 203, 3I4 Bergman, Dennis, 309 Bergman, John, 257 Bergquist, Betty, 279 Bergstahler, Arlys, 338 Bergstedt, Tom, 385 Bergstrom, Lavonne, 268 Bergstrom, Rosemarie, I32 Bergstrom, William, 47 Berkley, Duane, 47 Berklund, Bruno, 33 Berkus, Dorothy Jean, 280 BOARD OF BUS. STUDENTS, l9l BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS, l92 Bock, Bill, ll0 Bock, Phyllis, I32 Bodelson, Adrian, lI0 Bodlak, Marian, 47 Boekelheide, Priscilla, l06 Boener, Charlotte, I32, 278 Biettcher, Carl, 87 Bofenkamp, Gretchen, I32 Bofferding, Gerrie, 279 Bohlman, Shirley, I32 Bohmbach, Scub, 3l7 Bolen, Ann, 292 Bolen, William, 307 Bolmeier, Wallace, I52, 303 Boller, Gerald, 58 Bollesen, Ellen, 202 Bollman, Jean, 288 Bolstad, Don, l98, 320 Bolstad, Les, 387 Bolstad, Maxine, 65 Bolstad, Owen, 301 Boman, Martha, I32 Bonde, Dorothy, l23 Bonnell, Joyce, 34, 285 Bonnell, Merme, 34 Bonner, John, 58 Bonstrom, Rayburn, 69 BOOKSTORE BOARD, 205 Booth, Norma, l23 Boraas, Stanton, 248 Borchert, Rosalind, 284 Borgerding, Jean, 290 Borgeson, Park, IO9 Borho, Albina, 338 Borman, Barbara, 69, 299 Borowick, Lucille, 78 Bougas, Attie, II6 Boushor, James, 302 Bouthilet, Florence, I06 Bovard, Gilbert, 3l7 Bowen, Charles, 9l Bowman, William J., l98, 260 Boyd, Wilberforde, 302 Boxberger, Virginia, I33 Boxrud, Rueben, 3l Boyce, Raymond, l07 Boyle, Richard, l00 Boysen, James, I08 Bradley, Joseph, I52 Brainerd, John, 93, 304 Braithwaite, Richard, 305 Brakken, Betty, 244, 286 Brakken, Norman, l57 Branch, William, 93, 303 Brand, Albert, 32l Brand, Arthur, 32l Brand, Donald, 320 Brown, Pat, 296 Brown, Phyllis, 257 Brown, Ruth, 69 Brownstone, Buddy, 32l Brubacher, David, 3l3 Bruce, Elizabeth, II7, 298 Bruer, Elizabeth, 202, 299 Brueske, Robert, 260 Bruhn, Earl, 385 Bruhn, Elmer, 34 Brunner, Barbara, II6, 255 Brunsdale, Marian, II6, 294 Brunsell, Alan, 93,255 Brunzell, Myrle, 70 Byngelson, William, 304 Buck, Joyce, 289 C Cadwell, Don, 26l Cahoorn, Thomas, 255 Caldwell, Jack, 45 Caldwell, Nancy, 290 Caldwell, Virginia, I48, I97, 278 Caley, Mafy, I33, 294 Callan, Martin, IOB Calmenson, Betty, I33, l6l Calph, Marion, 298 Calvin, Allen, 3l2 Camenker, Burniece, 280 Cameron, Phyllis, I22 Campbell, L. Fausterdinck, 2 Campbell, Marjorie, 298 Campbell, Richard, 260 Campbell, Robert I., 304 Campbell, William, 87 Campion, Richard, IO9 Campion, R. F., 57 CAMPUS CHEST, 235 Canfield, Phyllis, 279 CANTERBURY CLUB, 247 Caple, Wesley, 3I5 Card, William, Ill, lI2 Carey, James, I58 Carey, James, 302 Carle, Patricia, 279 Carleton, Lawrence, 3l6 Carley, Robert, 306 Carlson, Audrey, 249 Carlson, Carl, B4 Carlson, Carl, 93 Carlson, Corrine, 249 Carlson, Curtis, 86 Carlson, Don, 274 Carlson, June L., 244, 290 Carlson J. Lawrence, 90, 20l 259 Carlson: Lowell, 302 Carlson, Mildred, 70 Erickstad, I Carlson, Sam R.,86,B8, 93, 257, 258 Carlson, Virginia, 70 Carroll, Bill, 362, 365 Carroll, Francis, 323 Carselle, Carolyn, 279 Carson, Catherine, 64 Carstens, Bob, 3l9 Carthey, Frank, 304 Carver, Vern, 2I0, 309 Casey, Robert, 259 Cashman, Jack, 304 Cashman, Paul, 233 Casserly, Murray, 320 Cassutt, Russell, 88 Caswell, Alexis, 3l6 Cates, Tom, 362 Cedarleaf, Cherry, IO6 Cedarleaf, Shirley, 293 Cedergren, Mary J., 279 Cerkounik, Michael, 59 Chabot, Donald, 3l4 Chadwick, Catherine, l33 Chamberlain, Jane, I47, I48, 264 Chambers, Richard, Il0 Chandler, Janet, 208, 283 Copeland, Perry, 3I7 Copp, Jacqueline, 240 Corbett, Robert, 88, I93, 262 Corcoran, William, 87 Corey, Bruce, 3l7 Corey, Martha, 298 Corl, Dorothy, I62 Cornwell, Shirley, 204 Corrigan, Cyril, l09 Corwin, David T., 42 Cory, Robert, 3l3 Costello, Howard, 320 Couch, Jane, 287 Couch, Judy, I97, 287 Coulehan, Mary, I33, 254 Cousineau, Janet, I33 Cowan, Constance, 70 Cowles, Dave, 3I4 Chang, Nien-chih, 262 Chapin, Betty Anne, 282 Chapin, George, 93, 257 Chapin, W. Dana, 322 Chapin, William George, 247 Chapman, Jack, 87 Chard, Jeanne, 288 Chares, Elaine, 297 Cheng, I-long, 260 Chesbrough, Marion, 287 Chickering, Mary, I33, 278 Chidester, Sally, 27l, 330 CHI EPSILON, 92 Childs, John, 306 Childs, Sheldon, 306 Chinn,Sheila, I66 CHI OMEGA, 285 Chi, Ouyang, 257 CHI PHI, 305 CHI PSI, 306 Chow, Robert, 47 Christensen, Elmer, 255 Christensen, Milton, 260 Christensen, Robert, 309 Christenson, Margaret, II3 Christenson, Robert, 46 Christgau, Merton, 87 Christian, Edward, l00 Christiansen, Oliver, 84 Christoferson, Kent, 306 Christofferson, Ruth, 29I Christopherson, Orten, 58, 60 Chucker, Irene, II6, II7 Chucker, Sidney, 56, 60 Cincoske, Rita, I25 Claassen, Fred, 3l0 Clapp, Edward D., 304 Clarfield, Frances, I63 Clark, Ann, 278 Clark, Barbara, 283 Clark, Bill, 3l4 Clark, Donald, 260 Clark, Gerry, 296 Clark, Joan, I33, I6l Clark, Joan, 285 Perry I94 Clark, , Clark, Willard, 3l9 Claybourne, Ruth, l33 Cleland, Polly, 265, 267 Clemans, David, 47, 308 Clements, Mary Jane, 34, 290 Clemons, Melvin, 3I7 Clevenger, Betty Jo, 282 Clevenger, Helen, 285 Clevenger, Walton, 3ll Clifford, Joseph, 30 CLOVIA, 286 Cobb, Leonard A., 322 Cockroft, Joan, l52, 294 Codding, Ann, I64 Cohen, Esther, 47 Cohen, Joseph, 56 Cox, Elson, 2l0 Cox, Nancy, I33 Cox, Richard, 322 Coxe, Dency, I80, 208, 28l Chahen, Joanne, I33 Craig, Lawrence, 85, 89, 93, 255 Craig, Virginia, 70 Crampton, Jack, I46 Crandall, Joyce, 284 Crandall, Roderick, 308 Cranston, Bernard, 30, 34 Cranston, Joan, 294 Crawford, Betty, II7, I97, 289 Crawford, Virginia, 70, I63 Crocker, Chuck, 3l0 Cribbs, Richard, 26l Crist, John, 30 Cronk, Alfred, 89,255 Crosby, Charles, 306 Crowley, Maurice, 42, 48 Crother, Kay, 283 Croze, Martin, 85, 87, 88, 93,262 Crum, Mary, 299 Culligan, Kathleen, Il2 Culver, Robert, 308 Cumming, John, 322 Cunlifl, Elizabeth, 299 Cunningham, Charles, 304 Cunningham, Lawrence, 30, 33 Cunningham, Leroy, 313 Cunningham, Paul, I46 Curley, Ann, 265, 267, 285 Curd, Dwight, 323 Curry, Robert, 234 Curtis, Rita, II7, I62 Cusson, Marjorie, II3 D Dablow, John, 30l Dahl, Don, 43 Dahl, John, 3l9 Dahl, Leslie, 88 Dahl, Russell, 48 Dahlberg, Arnold, 3l3 Dahlberg, Mary, 278 Dahlin, Corinne, 299 Dahlman, Marvel, 48 Dahlstrom, Warren, 70 DAILY, 268 Dale, Joan, I66 Dalein, Georgine, 78 Dallman, Jack, 257 Dallman, Marian, II6, 249 Dalquist, Donna, II7, 249, 250 Daly, Les, 320 Daniels, Earl, 385 Daniels, Harold, 318 Daniels, John, 302 Danielson, Dick, 302 Dannecker, Audrey, I33, 252,282 Darby, Richard, 307 Darrell, David, 3I4 Darrington, Marjorie, 279 Darrow, Carol, I34 Dasovich, Catherine, 34, 286 Daubney, Jo, 205 Dauer, Harry, 3l2 Davey, Joanne, II6 Davidson, Melvin, 56, 60 Cohen, Louis, 3I8 Cohen, Norman, 3l2 Cohn, Suzanne, 47, I97, 297 Cohn, William, 3l2 Colberg, Lois, II3 Coleman, Alice, 242, 285 Coleman, Arnold, 43 Colle, Ann, 292 Collier, Ellie, 287 Colline, Kenneth, 248 Collins, Barbara, 294 Colvin, Barbara, 282 Colvin, Jim, 3I0 Comartin, Romana, 28I Combs, Marjorie, 254 Combs, Virginia, 70, 254 Comer, Carolyn, I33, 283 COMMONS CLUB, 233 Compton, Gerald, 89 COMSTOCK HALL, 330 Conde, Richard Conley, Chuck, I I I Conrad, Frederick, 3l4 Constant, Paul, 87 Conzemius, Rosemary, I33 Cook, Harry, 3I7 Cook, Jean Ann, 284 Cook, Paula, 243 Cook, Robert H., 257 Cookson, Madge, 47, 24l Cooley, Frank, I48 Cooper, Thomas, 3l3 CO-OP HOUSES, 328 Copaken, Shirley, 297 Davies, Beverly, l22 Davies, Eleanor, II7 Davis, Arthur, 27I, 30l Davis, Donald, 3I9 Davis, Irma, 70 Davis Irving, 307 Davis James, 247 Davis Jerry, 246 Davis Davis Marilyn, I63 Ruth Mar 64,65 I Y. Dean, Marilyn, I66 Dean, John S., 304 Dean, Samuel M., 304 Dearstyne, Alleen, 279 Deason, Bert, 58, 60 Decker, Dave, 234 Decker, William, 232, 234 Dedolph, Josephine, 283 Dejager, Bruce, 48 Dekko, Chester, 90, 93 Delaittre, Suzanne, 292 DeLambert, Dorothy, 292 DeLambert, Jack, l98, 304 Dellago, Chuck, 368 DELTA DELTA DELTA, 287 DELTA GAMMA, 288 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON, 307 DELTA KAPPA PHI, 248 DELTA PHI DELTA, l65 DELTA SIGMA DELTA, S7 DELTA SIGMA Pl, 43 DELTA TAU DELTA, 308 DELTA UPSILON, 309 DELTA ZETA, 289 Demmon, Demi, 3l0 Deneen, Betty, 48, 330 Dennis, John, 255 DENTAL HYGIENE, 63 DENTISTRY, SCHOOL OF, Derauf, Donald, I08 Derubeis, Norma, I34 Deruyter, John, 86 Desbrisay, John, 309 Deschene, Raymond, 259 54 Despopoulos, Agamemnon, I I0 Devine, Sally, 242 Devitt, Betty Joy, 280 Devitt, James, 48 Dewall, Richard, 3l9 Dewars, Marilyn, I64, 287 Dhawan, Satish, 232, 255 Diamond, Dorothy, 299 Diaz, Al, 43 Dickinson, Charles, 30l Dickinson, Samuel, 247,304 Diefenbach, Eugene, lll Dillon, Robert, H. 42 Dimunation, Anne, 255 Dimunation, John, 255 Dingle, William, 3l7 Dion, Barbara, 292 Dittfach, John, 84, 85, 93 Dixon, Marilyn, 282 Djerf, Harvey, 33 Doan, Robert, 3lI Doane, Muriel, I48 Dobbins, Helen, 70 Dobbs, Robert, I34 Dodsworth, Dorothy, II6, ll Doe, Richard, 3l7 Doebbert, Lowell, 3l Doelz, Nancy, I34, 283 Doeringsfeld, Karl, 84, 85, 8 Dohm, Jane, 288 Dolan, Frances, 24l Doll, Donald, 3l, 34 Donnelly, Joanne, 288 Donnelly, Mary Caroll, 29I Donovan, Dennis F., 322 Dooley, Donald, 3l3 Dooley, William, 309 Dorfman, Louis, l27 Dornbusch, Betty, 284 Dosh, Stanley, 260 Dosh, Thomas, 9l, 20I Doty, Jack, 302 Dove, Dorothy, 295 Dow, Jean, 249 Dowd, Margaret, II3 Doyle, James, lll Doyle, Robert, I26 Doyne, Irwin, 264, 266 Draheim, John, I08 Draheim, Polly, 292 Drake, Barbara, 287 Drake, John, 320 Dressman, Betty, II6 Dreher, Eldridge, 30l Dreher, William, 30l Dressel, William, l00 Drews, Richard, 3ll Druck, Llyana, I66 Dubow, Lee, 4B Dudley, Mary, II6 Dudovitz, Joseph, 48 Duemeland, Marilyn, I34 Duenbostle, Anne, 285 Dugan, Willis, I79 Dukelow, Owen. I34 Dufebohn, A'halia, I97, 288 Duncan, Donald, 78 Dunham, Ross, 323 Dunn, Jerry, 3l7 Dunn, John, 57 Dunnum, Quentin, 58, 60 Duntley, John, 90 Durell, Dell, 308 Duren, Del, 308 Duren, Gaylord, 308 Duren, Georgann, 308 Durrell, Richard, 304 Dusk, Joyce, 78 Dutoit, Suzanne, 283 Dwinnell, Virginia, I34, 283 Dworksy, Robert, 3l8 Dybvik, Leonard, 3l9 Dugert, Edwin S., 304 Dypwick, Barbara, I34, 287 Dypwick, Otis, 358 Dyson, Jean, l65, I66, 279 Dyste, Virginia, 44, 48, 24l E Eakins, Lyle, 86 Earle, Paul L., 86 Eastman, Jack, 307 Eastman, Marilyn, 294 Eastman, Welles, I34 Eastwold, Conrad, IU9 Eaton, Jo Anne, I34, 298 7, zoo 8,3 Ebbighausen, Jean, I34, 299 Ebert, Jeanette, 70, 299 Eby, Maida, 48 Eckberg, Robert, l00 Ecklin, Wilfred, 9l Edeskuty, Fred, 86 Edman, Beryl, 32, 34, 286 Egan, Sue, 283 Egan, William, 307 Egdahl, John, II I Egeland, Theo, 254 Eggers, Elsie, II3 Eggers, Gordon, 90 Eggers, Henry, 90 Ehlert, John, 232, 233 Ehrenberg, Lyle, 307 Eichhorn, Peggy, 294 Eide, John, I00 Eide, Ralph, 302 Eil, Lois, l06 Eisenfeld, Irwin, 56, 60 Eklund, Edwin, lll Eklund, Olga, II7 Eklund, Robert, 248 Ekman, Lincoln, 93 Elafros, Katherine, I34, 204, 2l0 Elevitch, Bernard, I57, 268, 270 Elevitch, Morton, 268, 272 Ellig, Joyce, 244 Ellig, Marlys, 34 Ellingson, June, I34, 293 Elliot, Bill, 363, 365, 367 Elliot, Ha Elliot, Loi rry, 3l5,,364 s, 70 Ellis, Louis, 58 Ellis, Themeo, G., 42 Ellison, George, 87 Elmquist, Alma, 65 Elmquist, Don, 3l0 Elmquist, Lois, 64 Elmquist, Nancey, 287 Elrod, James, 25l Elwood, Elaine, 247 Elwood, Valerie, 242, 247 Emanuelson, Jean, I34, 285 Emerson, Conrad, 70 Emerson, Gordon, 58, 60 Ender, Renee, 293 Endo, Kaoru, 70 Endress, J oan, 294 Engan, Robert, 3lI Engdahl, Winifred, 70,202 Engebritson, Leroy, 303 Engel, Wi lliam, 323 Engelbert, Connie, 284 Engels, Daniel, 323 Engels, Edward, I09 Engelson, Gene, 3l2 Engelstad, Audrey, 338 Enger, Janice, 287 Enger, Mary Lou, 295 Engler, Wilfred, 32l ENGINEERS' DAY, 2I7 English, E Engle, Du arl, 305 ane, 30l Englund, Curtis, 45, 48 Englund, Larry, 30l Englund, Lois A., 34 Engstrand, Donald, 30, 33, l58 Engstrom, Arthur, 85 Engstrom, Dale,85, l58,234,237,265 Engstrom, Denton, ll2 Engstrom, Ruby, l06 Engstrom, E. Vanjae, II7 Engum, Douglas, 3l3 Engum, Ellen, 290 Enzman, George, 89, 248, 250,255 Epstein, Rosetta, I34 Erchul, James, l09 Erckenbrack, J. A., 322 Erdall, Arthur, 302 Erdall, Jack, 302 Erickson, Bernice, 70, 255 Erickson, Erickson, Betty Ann. 254 Charles, 257 Erickson, Donald M., 3l9 Erickson Donald O. 307 Erickson, Doris, 293 Erickson, Enid, 68,70, l6l, Erickson, Leroy, 57 Erickson, Lief, l07 Erickson Myron ll I Erickson: Odeari, 323 Ral h, l0l I64, 287 Eriksen, Beverly, 279 Eriksen Shirley, 209, 279 Ermatinger, Cari, 293 Ernest, Norton, 48 Ervin, Harry, 306 Espeseth, Lorraine, 296 Esterbo, William, I94 ETA KAPPA NU, 88 ETA SIGMA UPSILON, 68 Etkin, David, 3l8 Etzell, James, I46, I48 Eumurian, Charles, 255 Evans, Blaine, 48 Evans, Marilyn, 244, 290 Even, Norma, I34 Evert, Margery, I34, 294 Everson, Marshall, 322 EDUCATION, COLLEGE,OF, 66 EDUCATION INTERMEDIA BOARD, I79 Edwards, Joanne, 296 Edwards, Reid, 302 Egan, Harry, 48, 3l9 RY Eveslage, Bernadette, II6, II7 Eyberg, Jo, 249 Eyberg, Q.,85,88,90,92,93, l93,260 Eyler, Jonathan, 303 F Fagerstrom, Dalphy, I34, 25l Fair, Helen, 338 Fakler, Lois, l52 Falk, Lillian, 274, 280 Falk, Richard, l27 Falk, Virginia, I23 Falkerberg, Ruth, 70, 332 Fant, Jesse, 9I Farkell, David, 245 Farl, John, 3l3 Farl, Robert, 3l3 FARM HOUSE, 3l Farmer, David, 203, 3l7 Farnum, Julie, 283 Farquharson, Phyllis, 2I0, 278 Farrell, Frank, l00 Farrell, Pat, 285 Farrell, Rosemary, 252 Fasbender. Mary, II6 Fasth, Bertil, 89, 93 Faunce, Ev, 362, 365 Faust, Robert, I26 Fay, Clifford, 46 Feely, Elizabeth, I48 Feigal, David, ll0 Feit, Sally, 282 Feldmann, Howard, 3I4 Fennema, Phyllis, 258 Fenton, Richard, 309 Ferguson, David, I34, 3l4 Feroe, Don, 203, 322 Ferrin, Jean, 68, 70,296 Fesler, John, 3lI Fetter, Judy, 202 Feudner, Margaret, I34 Feurerstein, Rita, ll2 Fick, J. Howard, I34 Fidel, Louis, 60 Fieck, F. Robert, 58 Field, Orrin, 89, I94 Fier, Edward, 30, 33 Fieth, Eileen, 254 Filben, Anita, I35 Finberg, Floyd, 255 Findahl, Roger, I58, 3I7 Fine, l. M., 264 Fine, William, 3l2 Finick, Dorothy, I23, 255 Fink, Marjorie, 283 Fink, Robert, I08 Finkelstein, Harold L., 3I8 Finley, Carolyn, 285 Finley, Peggy, 64, 65 Firth, Dale, 3l3 Fischbein, George, 272, 3l8 Fischer, Marion, l22 Fish, Marilynne, 297 Fisher, Mary Jean, 278 Fisher, Dick, 308 Fitzgerald, James, l52 Fitzgerald, John, l00 Fjel man, Robert, 307 Fjone, Merdes, I25, l27 Flanagan, Guy, l00 Fleischer, Harry D. 42 Fleming, Richard, I09 Fletcher, Marjorie, 34,284 Flinn, Jim, lll Flinn, Thomas, 308 Floren, Elaine, 70 Flory, Dean, 3l7 Flowers, James, I00 Floyd, Culver, 46 Flug, Eugene R., 42 FLYING CLUB, 256 Flynn, Doris, l52, 24l Flynn, Lawrence, 3l, 34, 20l Foley, Thomas, I46, 268 Folken, Suzanne, 296 Follestad, Robert, 304 Foltz, Roy, I46, I48 FOOTBALL, 360 Forchas, John, 3I7 Fornell, Lois, 282 Forsberg, Dolores, 247 Forsberg, John, 260 Forseth, Ruth, I35, 287 Foshager, Vernon, 58, 60 Fossum, Richard, 302 Fossum, Ruth, 332 Foster, Lois J., 32, 35, 68,290 Fox, Jack, 30l Framhein, Patty, 272, 273, 293 Franceschina, Doris, 29I Francis, George, I35 Frank, Barbara, 289 Frank, Bruce, 384, 385 Frank, J. E., 57 Frank, Marjory, 35, 289 Frank, Phebe, 283 Frank, Thomas, 3l3 Franke, Elaine, 24l Franklin, Lillian, I35 Fraser, Donald, 240 FRATERNITY PRIZE PAGE, 22 Fredel, Helen, 283 Fredericks, Chuck, 203, 308 Fredericksen, Evelyn, I35 Freeman, Arthur, 3l2 Freeman, Joseph, 35 French, David, 33 Frensko, Cecil, 30 FRESHMAN CABINET, I77 FRESHMAN WEEK, 208 Freutel, Joanne, 209 Frevert, R. Fred, I35 Frickey, Herman, 368 Friedell, Gerald, I35, 2lI Friedell, Morris, 3l2 Friedmann, Joan, I35 Friedricks, Paul, 262 Frigstad, Robert, 257, 274 Frigstad, Roger, 86, 273 Fritts, Robert, 307 Fritz, Curtis, 93 Fritze, Curtis W., 93 Frobom, Ethel, 254 Froelich, Bill, 320 Frojen, Mary Jane, 255 Frost, George, 58, 60 Frost, Verne, 58, 60 Page 395 Fryklund, Dick, 268 Fryland, Dick, 269 Fuglie, Harold, 323 Fujiwara, Yoshi, 135 Fuller, Jane, 71,255 Fuller, Philip, 320' Fuller, Thomas, 320 Fulmer, Robert, 303 Fulton, Robert, 257, 301 Funrue, Ardythe, 123 Furman, lone, 71 Furrell, Iva, 243 Furth, Marie, 71 G Gaar, John, 323 Gabay, Stanley Gabel, Wilma, 279 Gaede, John, 84, 91 Gagne, Verne, 365, 389 Galbraith, William, 146 Gallagher, Mary, 298 Gallagher, William, 109 Gallea, Paul, 58 Gamble, Barbara, 35,299 GAMMA ETA GAMMA, 100 GAMMA OMICRON BETA, 290 GAMMA PHI BETA, 291 Gang, Stuart, 274 Gansberg, Murray, 56, 60 Garber, Robert, 93 Gardner, Abe, 313 Garnaas, Bernt L., 42, 48 Garrison, Maurice, 110 Garrity, James, 100, 101 Gartland, Jean, 116, 249 Gask, F, Adelaide, 123 Gasser, Edith, 285 Gates, Dorothy, 113 Gaustad, L. Seuert, 42 Gautier, James, 58 Gautnier, Eugene, 257 Gebhart, Marjorie, 135 Geelan, Margaret, 287 Geelan, Thomas, 303 Geezil, Frank, 314 Geis, Roger, 43 Geist, John, 179 Gelfand, Edmund, 259, 312 Geltzer, Morton, 56 Gemlo, Dolores, 281 GENERAL COLLEGE, 77 GENERAL HOSPITAL, 338 Genter, Jean, 292 Gentzkow, Myles, 43, 48 George, Doris, 289 George, Jeanne, 287 Gerde, M. C., 57 Gerow, Virginia, 283 Gersleth, Marjorie, 250 Gertz, Malvin, 35 Getchell, Catherine, 291 Geyerman, Fred, 305 Gibbons, Tom, 110 Gibilisco, Joseph, 59 Giere, T. H., 308 Giese, Robert, 239 Gilbert, Donald, 304 Gilbert, Fern, 35 Gilbert, Frank, 384 Gilbert, Frederick, 100 Gilbert, Joan, 297 Gilbert, John, 314 Gilbert, Ralph, 42, 201, 385 Gilbertson, Bryce, 317 Gile, Carolyn, 148 Gill, Theo, 302 Gilleland, Wayne, 319 Gilles, Betty, 135 Gillespie, Betty, 71,287 Gillis, Imogene, 164 Gindler, Burton, 203, 318 Ginsberg, James, 312 Girvin, Jack, 310 Girvin, William, 57 Gisrold, Ole, 126 Gisselbeck, Bob, 317 Glabe, Nancy, 249 Gladson, Catherine, 117 Gladstein, Philip, 56, 61 Glass, Charlie, 316 Glauner, Janice, 292 Glennon, Edward, 100 Gleeson, Frank, 309 Gleeson, Katherine, 292 Glessner, Art, 71,209 Gmitro, Richard, 323 Godberson, Jean. 135,293 Godwin, Louise, 32,35,I6I,290,244 Goetz, Betty, 327 Goetz, James, 43 Golbert, Melvin, 48 Gold, Dale, 292 Gold, Don, 320 Gold, Paul, 320 Gold, Robert, 320 Goldberg, Al, 312 Goldberg, Betsy, 297 Goldberg, Stanford, 312 Goldfine, Manley, 312 Goldish, Dorothy, 166 Goldman, Arnold, 48 GOLF, 386 Gonnella, Helen, 135, 278 Gonnella, Wayne, 245 Gooch, John, 317 Goodnow, William, 111 Goodrich, Doris, 35 Goodrich, Lorry, 242, 327 GOPHER, 264 Page 396 Gordon, Anita, 135 Gordon, Robert, 148, 310 Gordon, Will, 318 Gosche, John, 61 Gosko, George, 314 Gottenborg, Russell, 248, 250 Gottlieb, James, 321 Gough, Gloria, 288 Gould, Betsy, 161, 197, 278 Gould, Charles, 313 Gould, Edward S., 302 Gould, Elizabeth, 135 GRADUATE SCHOOL, 154 Graen, Marjorie, 255, 334 Grafslund, Charles, 48, 322 Graham, Sarah, 247 Grahek, Anthony, 109 Gran, Elaine, 48, 248 Grandin, Barbara, 135, 294 Grandy, Virginia, 164, 293 Graner, Louise, 210, 288 Granfield, Thomas, 306 Grant, Bud, 364, 367 Grant, Gordon, 42 Grant, James, 94, 260 Grant, Richard, 245 Grantman, Jean, 116 Gratton, Bernard, 309 Grauman, Robert, 49 Graupmann, Audrey, 282 Gravelle, Nancy, 279 Gray, Wesley, 31, 35 Greany, Byron, 59 Green, Harvey, 232, 234 Green, Maurice, 56 Green, Robert, 314 Greenberg, Ben, 318 Greenberg, Lionel, 45, 46 Greenberg, Marshall, 318 Greenberg, Sheldon, 312 Greenberg, Stu, 312 Gregor, Jean, 284 Gregor, Rex, 316 Grenell, James, 42 Greve, Patricia, 32, 35, 244, 290 Greve, Phyllis, 71,282 GREY FRIARS, 160 Grevick, Mel, 364 Gridley, Gerrie, 296 . Gridley, Janet, 288 Gridley, Richard, 204 Griebenow, Neil, 84,91 Griffin, Charles, 126, 127 Griffin, Mary Jo, 64 Griffith, Newton, 89, I94 Griffith, Patricia, 135 Griffiths Bob 7 , , 30 Grinols, Margaret, 148, 268, 272 Grisham, Lin, 90, 94 Grismer, William, 317 Groenig, David, 109 Grogan, Joan, 135, 293, 304 Groh, Dorothy, 78 Grolla, Janet, 254 Gronholz, Lois, 244, 290 Grose, George, 304 Gross, Willard, 318 Groth, G. Jeanne, 286 Groth, Norman, 308 Grouse, 1rving,56, 61,312 Grover, Patricia, 44, 241 Gruenhagen, Nancy, 283 Grustad, Leonard, 48 Gruye, Ralph, 320 Gualtieri, William, 58, 61 Guberud, Robert, 248, 250 Guddal, Douglas, 146 Gudim, Claire, 315 Guetzloe, Nancy, 135, 296 Guite, Jean, 71 Gulde, Harold, 45 Gulstrand, Geraldine, 32, 244 Gunderson, Phyllis, 71,327 Gunnerud, Lorayne, 71, 122 Gunn-Smith, Al, 110, 201 Gurley, Anne, 113 Gustafson, Glen, 87 Gustafson, Harriet, 122, 200 Gustafson, Muriel, 68, 71 Guthrie, Ledru, 205 Guy, James, 31, 35 Gwynn, Jean, 122 H Haagenstad, Jeanne, 253 Haapa, Arvo, 146 Haas, Patricia, 290 Hadler, Mary, 296 Hadley, Betty Ann, 295 Haertel, John, 311 Hafdahl, Bill, 308 Hafften, Carl, 316 Hafrey, Daniel, 146 Hagen, Doris, 71 Hagen, Gloria, 278 Hagen, John, 111 Hagen, Louis, 57 Hagen, Marion, 244 Hagen, Wendell, 317 Haggquist, Lynn, 299 Hagie, Bernice, 163, 164 Hahn, Joy, 335 Hahn, Robert, 253, 327 Haig, Mary, 149 Haines. Peter, 234 - Haker, Ruth Ann, 71, 163,249 Ha1crow,Winnifred, 147, 149,293 Hale, John, 30 Halenkamp, Larry, 362 Halgrimson, Harold, 42 Hall, Ann, 290 Hall, Sue, 282 Hallberg, Owen, 189, 201 Halle, Gladys, 292 Hallenberg, Barbara, 106 Hallett, Leslie, 247 Halper, Corinne, 135 Halpern, Ernest, 312 Halstead, Paul, 313 Halverson, Gene, 100 Halverson, Jean, I47, 149, 268 Halvorson, Beverly, 241 Hamb1eton,Ver1e, 196 Hamel, Robert, 307 Hammel, David, 301 Hammes, Betty, 289 Hammond, Jack, 304 Handford, Richard, 194 Hanft, Jane, 135. 289 Hanke, Harley, 30, 33, 158 Hanlon, Mary, 136 Hanlon, Nancy, 283 Hannah, Virginia, 294 Hannon, Donald, Ill Hanscom, Donald, 304 Hansen, Ann, 253, 298 Hansen, Bill, 245 Hansen, Charles, 313 Hansen, Dave, 322 Hansen, Jane, 291 Hansen, Lyle, 260 Hansen, Marie, 293 Hansen, Muriel, 290 Hansen, Rollin, 110 Hanson, Barbara Jean, 118 Hanson Hanson Hanson Hanson , Barbara Jeanne, 71 , Clark, 31, 88, 94, 262 , Delores, 113, 122,243 Emerson, 323 Hanson: Gerald, 323 Hanson Gordon, 31 Hanson, Harrison, 317 Hanson, Helen, 241 Hanson, Jackie, 279 Hanson, Joyce, 289 Hanson, Kenneth, 30 Hanson, LeRoy, 111 Hanson, Lorentz, 84 Hanson, Lucy, 250 Hanson, Mvrna, 71 Hanson, Orville, 30, 33, 189 Hanson Hanson Hanson Hanson , Raymond, 31 , Theodore, 318 , Tom, 317 Wallace 157 271 Hanson, Warren, 31,33 Hanson, William, 309 Harbo, Betty, 282 Harbo, Marian, 118 Harding, George, 152 Harding, Helen, 242,281 Harlow, Robert, 43 Harries, David, 126, 127 Harrigan, Marie, 116, 252, 299 Harrington, Vernon, Ill Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harriso Dwight, 313 Frank, 91 Helen, 297 Rilla, 284 Roger, 320 William, 255 n, Joan, 296 Hart, Patricia, 294 Hart, R Hart, R ichard, 314 osemarie, 282 Hart, Stellamae, 116, 118 Hartig, Hartma Harvat, Katharine. 163, 164 n, Joan, 136,282 Mary, I36 Harvey, Rhoda, 118, 163 Hasbar Haskell gen, Donald, 30 , Ann, 136 Hasselquist, Maynard, 100, 101 Hassing, George, 189 Hassinger, Allan, 85 Hastings, Delbert, 45 Hatch, Alice, 247 Hatch, Francis, 126 Hatch, Meredith, 244, 290 Hatfield, Dorothy, 136, 283 Hatfield, Marion, 255 Hauck Nanc 71 - Y- Haugen, Betty, 287 Haugen, Marlon, 303 Haugen, Orrin, 301 Haugla nd, Paul, 322 Haverly, Jack, 234 Haverstock, Charles, 306 Hawkin son, Robert, 86 Hawkland, William, 100, 101 Hawley, Nicholas, 306 Haydak, Mykola, 255 Hayden, Dick, 385 Hayden, Dorothy, 265 Hayer, Frank, 42 Hayes, Amos, 30 Hayes, Arthur, 136, 306 Haynes, Patricia, 136, 289 Haywa, Eugene, 255 Healy, Claire, 193, I94 Healy, Marjorie, 281 Heaner, Sheldon, 91 Heath, Betty, 247 Heath, Elizabeth, 136,299 Heath, Grace, 242, 247 Heath, John, 314 Heck, Frank, 57, 61 Hedberg, Harold, 42 Hedberg, Robert, 322 Hedeen,C1ifford, 100 Hedeen, William, 100 Hedenberg, Georgiana, 279 Hedenberg, Margaret, 136 Hedin, Marjorie, 71 Hedin, Richard, 302 Hedin, Robert, 89, 255 Hedtke, Harlan, 304 Hedman, Carol, 282 Heegaard, Roger, 302 Heegaard, William, 302 Heeger, William, 312 Heffelfinger, Mark, 368 Hegland, James, 262, 308 Hegman, Patricia, 288 Hein, Herb, 365 Heine, George, 111 Heinemann, Ruth, 118,299 Heinz, James, 92 Heinrich, Betty Ann, 44, 45, 191, 241 Heley, Doris, 338 Helgeson, Jeanne, 292 Heller, Caroline, 250 Heller, George, 313 Hellerman, Jean, 71, 179,280 Hellevik, Charlotte, 165 Helmeke, Waldo, 42 Helming, Harriet, 118 Hendon, Bernese, 123 Hendricks, Ralph, 30 Henley, Jane, 288 Henley, Rosemarie, 136, 164 Henly, Mildred, 136,280 Hennesey, Richard, 245 Hennig, Anna Marie, 338 Hennig, Elsie, 242 Henning, Arvid, 385 Henning, Lois, 282 Henry, Harold, 107 Hepola, Irene, 71 Herbert, Virginia, 282 Herfurth, Frederick, 317 Herhold, Robert, 302 Herman, Irving, 56, 61 Hermann, Ruth Ann, 287 Hermann, Harold, 109 Heron, Janice, 298 Heron, Sheila, 298 Herrick, Robert, 311 Herrmann, Janice, 68, 71, 282 Hersch, Adene, 78 Herseth, John, 58, 61 Hersh, Rhoda, 180, 197,208 Hersleth, Marjorie, 152,249 Hess, Robert, 43 Hessian, Pat, 294 Hetlinger, F. James, 315 Hibbard, Jim, 320 Hickerson, Romaine, 288 Hickman, Kenneth, 146 Hickner, George, 84, 94 Hickner, Theresa, 32,286 Hicks, Helen, 113 Hicks Sally, 291 Hieisla, Stan, 157,268 Higgins, John, 308 Higgins, Val, 313 Hilger, Helen, 152 Hiller, John, 304 Hilliard, Greta, 291 Hills, Margaret, 136 Himmelstein, Raze11e,297 Hiniker, Virginia, 288 Hinterberg, Von, 317 Hinze, Paula, 244, 290 Hitch, Horace, 101 Hitchcock, Thomas, 126 Hjelm, G. Rodney, 136, 251 Hjerpe, Lynette, 196 Hjortsberg, Paula, 249, 250 Hoag, Roba, 136, 197,210,284 Hoagberg, Roland, 90, 157, 274 Hoaglund, John, 261 Hoard, Donald, 308 Hobart, Harry, 320 Hoch, Charlene, 283 HOCKEY, 380 Hocking, Carol, 122 Hodapp, James, 234 Hodgkinson, Molly, 288 Hoff, Marjorie, 249 Hoffer, Fannie, 147, 149 Hoffman, Darlene, 64, 65. 200 Hoffman, Darrell, 136, 317 Hoffman, Donald, 152 Hoffman, Hy, 245, 318 Hoffman, Marjory, 285 Hoffman. Wayne, 306 Hogan, Dennis, 57, 61 Hogan, Matthew, 43 Hoglund, Donald, 304 Hoglund, Dorothy, 166, 328 Hohman, Wallace, 87, 94 Hohmann, Nancy, 122 Hoiland, Claire, 147, 268 Hoilund, Lucille, 106 Hoines, Helen, 44 Holan, Muriel, 196, 338 Holappa, Virginia, 71 Holcomb, Paul, 255 Hole, Guy, 42 Holes, Everett, B9 Holian, Darwin, 109 Holkestad, Ernest, 248, 250 Holler, Albert, 86, 193, 258 Holm, Carol, 249 Holm, Donald, 109 Holm, Leland, 210 Holm, Marjorie, 249, 250 Holm, Roger, 320 Holm, Thomas, 319 Holmboe, John, 91 Holmes, Brock, 301 Holmes, Helen, 298 Holmes, Margaret, 136 Holmes, Nancy, 294 Holmquist, Ray, 311 Holt, Lloyd, 248,250 Holt, Madeline, 166 Holte, Norman, 58, 61 Holten, John, 136, 317 Holter, Wallace, 89 Holzer, Paul, 87 HOMECOMING, 211 HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION, 244 Hood, Horace, 86 Hoover, Norman, 107 Hopfer, Dorothy, 71, 296 Hopins, John, 314 Hopson, Jean, 72, 255, 289 Horwitz, Don, 312 Hoseth, Wayne, 111 Hoshal, Julian, 146 Hoskins, Marian, 164,279 Houghton, Maxine, 293 Houlton, Irene, 253 HOUSING BUREAU, 326 Hovde, Burton,308 Hovde, Glenn, 308 Hovde, Joan, 136, 197,293 Hoversten, Gloria, 72 Hoversten, Henry, 136, 306 Howard, Viola, 78, 79 Howe, Margy, 136,293 Howe, Robert, 72, 268 Howen, Dean, 46 Howes, John, 94, 234, 261 Howlett, James, 92, 94 Hoysler, Layton, 31, 33 Hoyt, Jay, 108 Hoyt, Stuart, 146 Hruza, Jean, 202, 282 Hsiao, Shen-Shan, 257 Hubbard, Curtis, 86 Huber, Joan, 123 Hudson, Heber, 109 Hudson, Sanford, 152, 304 Hudy, Carol, 118 Huerta, Joseph, 89, 255 Hughes, Anne, 136 Hughes, Pat, 254 Hughes, Robert, 43, 191 Hughes, Thomas, 100 Hulce, Virginia, 165 Hullsiek, Robert, 307 Humm, Marilyn, 78,79 Hunt, Douglas, 308 Hunt, Lois, 292 Huntington, Robert, ss, as, 94,262 Hurd, Florence, 288 Hurd, Grace, 292 Hurley, Charles, 146 Hurley, Edward, 314 Hurley, Nancy, 294 Hurley, William, 314 Hurtig, Jack, 94, 312 Huse, Jerry, 314 Hu, Sheng-en, 257 Huston, Roberta, 94, 162, 193, 257, 258, 274 Hutchinson, Robert, 87, 152 lllsley, Lois Jean, 32, 35, 161, 244, 290 lndar, Kapila, 260 lndihar, Betty, 72, 164 lngebretson, Charles, 302 lngebrigtsen, Esther Mae, 249 Ingebrigtsen, Kay, 233 lngerson, Charles, 43 Ingham, Clayton, 57 Inglis, William, Ill lngralson, Kenneth, 31 Ingvalson, Kenneth, 33 l.AE.S., 256 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL, 198 INTERPROFESSIONAL SORORITY COUNCIL, 200 INTRA-MURAL ATHLETICS, 377 IRON WEDGE, 159 Irons, Edna, 112 Irwin, Frank, 317 Isaak, June, 291 lsakson, Everett, 89, 194 Iverson, Al, 305 Iverson, Barbara, 281 Iverson, Burton. 305 Iverson, Kenneth, 259 Ives, Arthur, 309 Ives, Paul, 233 J Jackman, Helen, 244 Jacobs, John, 386 Jacobs, Ray, 33 Jacobs, Renee, 280 Jacobson, Arlene, 65, 249 Jacobson, Doris Mae, 249 Jacobson, Glenn, 317 Jacobson, Herbert, 85 Jacobson, John, 310 Jacobson, Loren, 107 Jacobson, Lois, 249 Jacobson, Margaret L., 32, 137 200, 286 Jacobson, Margaret M., 35 Jacobson, Marjorie, 288 Jacobson, Milt, 203 Jacobson, Peggy, 163,244 Jacobson, Robert, 89 James, Jud, 304 James, Robert L., 322 Janda, George, 109 Janeck, Marjorie, 122 Jansen, Barbara, 287 Jansen, Harold, 313 Jansen, Paul, 81, 94, 205, 262 Janson, Donald, 146 Jannsen, Robert, 152,320 Jantunen, Roy, 107 Jardine, Jeanne, 122 Jarvey, William A., 86, 94 Jastrom, Rupert, 137 Jasvee, Nora, 44, 241 Jenkins, Margaret, 164 Jenkins, Neil, 301 Jennings, George, 72 Jensen, Adrian, 109 Jensen, Arlene, 251 Jensen, Carl, 301 Jensen, Dorothy, 242 Jensen, Elin, 32, 286 Jensen Eugene D., 157 Jensen: Jim,.30l Jensen, Patricia, 64, 65 Jensen Richard E., lll Jensen: Robert, 111,261,268 Jensen Ruth, 125, 127, 200, 338 Jensen: Shirley, 292 Jensen , Victor. 245 Jensen, William, 146 Jereb, Edward, 205 Jesness, Sally, 279 Jesser, Roberta, 137, 280 Jessup, Mary, 49 Johnson Allwyn 245 Johnson, Archie H.,85,88,92,2 Johnson, Arnold R., 322 Johnson, Audrey, 294 Johnson, Barbara, 289 Johnson, Carol Lucille, 293 Johnson Charles M., 87 Johnson, Cleo, 137 Johnson, Curtis, 111 Johnson, Delaine, 255 Johnson, Dewain, 308 Johnson, Donald C., 319 Johnson, Ed., 247, 248,250 Johnson, Edna, 137, 281 Johnson, Eleanor, 241 Johnson Elmer G., 89, 255 Johnson, Evelyn, 282 Johnson, E. W., 84 Johnson, Gail M., 49, 241, 249 Johnson, Georgia, 72, 327 Johnson, Gerald, 126 Johnson Gerry, 72, 332 Johnson: Gordon O., 309 Johnson, Helen, 32, 35, 286 Johnson, Helmer L., 323 Johnson Jean, 131,249 Johnson, Jeannette, 327 Johnson, Joan, 255 Johnson, Joyce, 137 Johnson, Judith, 72 Johnson, Kenneth A., 303 Johnson, Klein, 301 Johnson, Laurie, 287 Johnson, Lis., 272, 273 Johnson, Lois, 284 Johnson, Lynn, 312 Johnson, Marilyn, 164, 249, 250 Johnson, Marion L., 152 Johnson, Mary E., 35 Johnson, Mary Lou, 291 Johnson, Maurice N., 110 Johnson, Myra, 243 Johnson, J. Myron, 198,315 Johnson, Nadine, 72,278 Johnson, Natalie, 279 Johnson, Norm, 61,314 Johnson Paula, 202, 291 Johnson: Reginae, 36 Johnson, Richard F., 301 Johnson Richard H., 322 Johnson, Robert G., 42,49 Johnson, Robert Ward, 31, 33, 36, 86 Johnson, Roger, 91 Johnson, Sherman, 43 Johnson, Shirley Jeanne, 284 Johnson, Ted, 43 Johnson, Warren E., 43 Johnson, Wayne E., 94,311 Johnson William, 137,322 Johnsrud, Wyllian, 72, 286 Johnston, Bob, 314 Johnston, Carol, 113 Johnston, Douglas, 79 Johnston, Paul, 308 Johnstone, Margaret, 164 Jokela, Jalmer, 31, 33 Jokull, Phyllis, 137,281 Jolly, Betty, 106 Jolly, Ruth, 106 Jones, Bette, 149, 327 Jones, Donald, 309 Jones, George, 302 Jones, Howard, 149, 320 Jones, Judith, 137 Jones, Lefty, 302 Jones, Mary Anne, 36,290 Jones, Jones Maxine, 116 Paul 309 Jones: Virginia, IIB Jordahl, Virginia, 249 Jordan, Eugene, 272 Jordan, Walter, 91 Jorde, Thomas, 49 Jorgensen, Richard, 232 60 Jorgenson, Edward, 166 Jorgenson, Jeanne, 338 Joseph, Thomas, 274, 311 Josewich, Lois, 137 Josewich, Marilyn, 137 Joss, Jack, 149,321 JOURNALISM, School of, 144 Judd, G. B., 319 Juergens, John, 109 Julien, Herb, 232, 233 Julius, Jerome, 260 Junge.A1een, 291 JUNIOR CABINET, 174 Jurgens, Albert, 137, 301 Jurgensen, Evadine, 72, 254 Just, Elizabeth, 45, 49, 296 Just, Frederick, 303 K Kaecher, Phyllis, 36, 244, 290 Kahlert, William, 91 Kahn, David, 56 Kahn, Joseph, 321 Kahner, Marvin, 312 Kaiser, Karol, I37, 161,296 Kaiser, Marilyn, 296 Kamps, Gloria, 36 Kampstad, Donna, 79 Kangas, Florence, 79 KaDila, lnr1ar.232 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 292 KAPPA DELTA, 293 KAPPA EPSILON, 125 KAPPA ETA KAPPA, B7 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, 294 KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA, 249 KAPPA PHI, 255 KAPPA SIGMA, 310 Kappel, Peter, 57, 61 Kaproth, Ann, 137 Karakas, Tom, 316 Karatz, Stanley, 49 Karinen, Raymond, 137 Karlson, Anita, 284 Karsner, Rita, 113 Kasai, Hugh, 84, 85, 94, 259 Kask, D. Budd, 311 Kaufmann, Karl, 306 Kaurola, Elma, 36 Kauth, Mary, 116, 118, 162 Kavanaugh, William, 72 Kayser, James, 308 Keating, Mike, 306 Keaveny, Joan, 147, 152, 161 Keefe, Jerome, 108 Keen, Virginia, 137,292 Keese, Billie, 36, 244,290 Keith, Jack, 110 Keller, Harold, 31 Kelly, Arthur, 153 Kelly, Charles, 111, 127 Kelly, Edward, 111 Kelly, James, lll James R., 42 Kelly, Kelly, John, 311 Kelsey, Claire, 281 Kelsey, James, 111 Kelvie, Warren, 153, 239, 309 Kemp, Tom, 109 Kennedy, B. F., 88 Kennedy, Donald, 58 Kennedy, Greg, 259 Kennedy, Jerry, 311 Kennedy, John, 43 Kennedy, Pat, 283 Kenneth, William, 322 Kenney, Harold, 307 Kenney, Mary Helen, 291 Kenney, Robert, 43 Kennon, Suzanne, I37 Kerfoot, Kathy, 265 Kern, Curtis, 86 Kernan, Ed, 203, 319 Kernkamp, Theodore, 94,259 Kersch, Robert, 312 Kersten, Miles, 90 Kesselman, Henry, 56, 61 Ketchum, James, 89 Khalil, Ibrahim, 89 Kiebel, Dick, 246 Kidd, Julia, 202 Kief, Wayne, 89, 194 Kieffer, Sheldon, 312 Kiefner, Ray, 307 Kihara, Junior, 203, 245, 253 Kildow, Willis C., 304 Kiley, Harry, 259 Kiley, Margaret, 137 Kilgore Robert, 302 Kimball, Ann, zsa Kimball, Florence, 137 Kimball, Robert, 306 King, Elaine, 137 King, Leone, 116, 162, 265 King, Preston, 314 Kirby, Tom, 316 Kirkham, James, 313 Kiriluk, Amelia, 255 Kiriluk, Walter, 90, 255 Kirschner, Marjorie, 149 Kirsner, Roslyn, 197,280 Kishaba, Tomihiro, 138 Kispert, Merland, 368 Kitte1son,J. Marvin, 31 Kienaas, Ervin, Ill Kjenstad, Verona, 72 Klass, Robert, 314 Klaurens, Mary, 254 Klein, Betty, 284 Kletschka, Harold, 110 Klieforth. Leslie, 198, 323 Kloslrowski, Rose, 125, 127 Kloss, Gerald, 268, 272 Klouda, George, 387 Knapp, Robert, 86 Knauss, Er1and.3l1 Kneebone, William, 30 Kneeland, Mary Lou, 279 Kneeland, William, 304 Knight, James W., 304 Knight, Patty, 294 Knopp, Mary, 287 Knudtson, Mary, 292 Knutdon, Alfred, 57 Knutson, Arnold, 261 Knutson, Frank, 59 Knutson, Harold, 320 Knutson, Jarvis, 386, 387 Koch, Marion, 138,285 Koch, Norbert, 43, 385 Koch, Richard, 43 Kocher, Carol, 254 Koenecke, Fred, 108 Koenen, Joseph, 319 Koepke, Jeanne, 254 Koepplinger, Herb, 247 Koester, Mary, 72 Kohnke, John, 252 Kohrs, Dot Ruth, 166 Konshak, Jacquelyn, 296 Kooser, Mary Ann, 281 Koplitz, Ruth, 72, 161, 197, Koppes, Paul, 57 Korbel, Carolyn, 122 Korengold, Joan, 297 Korengold, Marvin, 318 Kosberg, Ruth, 72 Koshwitz, Nancy, 284 Kosmas, Peter G., 42 Kost, Harry, 314 Kotchevar, Jean, 125, 127 Kozel, Robert, 42 Kraker, William, 100 Krantz, Shirley, 36 Kraus, Alma, 290 Krause, Jeanne, 36,293 Krause, Robert, 315 Krauss, Eugene, 248, 250 299 Larson, Larson, Avis, 118,289 Bernard J., 322 Larson, Betty Lou, 243 Larson, C. Lorraine, 72 Larson, Frans, 59 Larson, Frances G., 118 Larson, George D., 203 Larson, Gerard, Ill Larson Harold 89 94 255 Larson: James, 271' 1 Larson, Jean Marie, 278 Larson, Kenneth W., 126 Larson, Lawrence A., 87 Larson, Lloyd, 42 Larson, Loren, 111 Larson, Lorraine D., 284 Larson, Lorraine R., 250, 298 Larson, Lyle, 211, 310 Larson, Muriel C., 259 Larson, Pat, 254 Larson, Larson, Robert G., 262 Larson, Robert R., 42, 4 Larson, Rodney, 387 Larson, Roger, 203 Larson, Roger W., 303 Larson, Roland, 72 Larson Russell. 48 Randolph, 84, 88, 94 9, 385 Lindquist, Erland, 57, 61 Lindquist, J. Russell, 248,250 Lindquist, Shirley, 116, 118, 281 Lindsey, Howard, 109 Lineberger, Julie, 294 Linne, Daniel, 247 Linz, Margot, 62 Lister, Roderick, 58, 62 Lisherness, Margery, 242 Litin, Babette, 297 Litin, Robert, 312 Livingston, Donald, 259 Livingston, Jeanne, 285 Livingston, John, 146,301 Locke, Virginia, 138 Lodahl, Eileen,73 Lofdahl,, 126 Lofgren, Margaret, 338 Logefeil, Jeanne, 36, 279 Loija, Violette, 286 Loklren, Wilbur, 250 Longpre, Jerome, 42, 50 Loomis, Ruth, 112 Loop, Donald, 313 Love, Joan, 288 Lovell, Joan, 279 Lowe, Joan, 237 Lowry, Harry, 268 i.sRue,'Armanfhs, 243 Lowry, Jean, 278 Krecklow. MaryAnn,32,36, 161,288 Kremen, Zenith, 56, 61 Krengel, Gloria, 138, 254 Krinsky, Stanley, 153 Kripps, Francis, 85 Kristal, Harold, 56, 61 Kristenson, Julie, 286 Krmpotich, Luke, 91 Krog, Norman, 31, 33, 36 Krogh, Andrew, 138 Kroll, Robert, 56, 61 Kroon, H. Clifton, 100 Kropp, Robert, 304 Krueger, Walter A., 42 Krzisnik, Frank, 72 Kubes, Gene, 43 Kuehn, Andrew, 317 Kuehn, Muriel, 241 Kuhlmann, Fred, 87 Kuhlmann, John H., 262 Kuhn, Robert, 315 Kuhrmeyer, Carl, 323 Kujawa, Eugene, 91 Kumataka, Ronald, 85, 259 KUOM, 354 Kurrasch, Jeanne, 149, 264, 274 Kurtz, Vincent, 138,201 Kurup, Lillie, 327 Kurzeka, Robert M., 42 Kusnerek, Jean, 94, 255 Kutz, Dorothy, 36 Kwan, Kwochun, 257 L Labcvitch, Miles, 321 Ladd, Russell, 255 Ladue, N. Calvin, 59, 61 LaFave, Edward, 138, 304 Lafavor, Robert, 61 Lager, Harold, 57, 61 Lageson, Gwen, 153,166,246 Laidlaw, Rosemary, 285 Lair, Jesse, 237 Laird, David, 311 Laker, Donna, 116, 118 LaLone, Joyce, 288 Lamb, Geraldine, 252 Lambert, Gwen, 125 Lamberton, Barbara, 284 Landberg, Curtis, 88, 89,194 Lande, Donna, 295 ,330 Landmark, Verna, 114, 122, 243 286 Landre, Lois, 32, 189, 200, Landstrom, Barbara, 293 Landstrom, Thomas, 304 Landt, Fred, 78, 248 Lane, Harriet, 65 Lane, Katherine, 32, 244, 290 Langguth, lla, 72 Langman, Enid, 138,296 Langum, Arvin, 319 Lanpher, Jean, 281 Lapic, Lorraine, 116, 118 Lapiner, Renee, 138,200,281 Lapiner, Toni, 281 Laplante, Bernard, 315 Lareau, Margaret, 114 Lashbrook, Donald, 30, 33 Lasley, Marilyn, 296 Lasley, Nancy, 202, 255, 296 Lasley, Wilbur, 306 Latz, Grace, 138, 297 Laudon, Robert, 136 Lauer, William, 57, 61, 256, 304 Laurie, David, 318 Laverty, Pat, 64 Ann, 287 Lavery, Lavine, C. John, 198 Lavine, Charles, 317 Lavine, Dave, 317 Law, Gloria, 166, 242, 299 LAW SCHOOL, 98 Lawrence, Chester, 310 Lawson, Paul, 146 Lawther, George, 57 Leach, Edward, 94 Leacock, Joan, 36 Leary, Peggy, 296 Leasman. Chattv. 299 Lebens, Walt, 317 Leblang, Paul, 318 Lebosquet, Russell, 94 Ledy, Scott, 304 Lee, Adolph, 84, 85, 248, 259 Lee, Effie, 123 Lee, Henry, 304 Lee, Jean, 291 Lee, Joan, 50 Lee, Joanna, 138 Leeward 146 Lee, , Leenay, Joan, 202 Lees, Robert, 320 Legler, Marilyn, 122 Lehman, Kirtland, 307 Lehmann, Pearl, 254 Leighton, Mary Ellen, 288 Leithe, Lolly, 249 Lenker, Bill, 317 Lenker, Val, 285 Lenker, Vivian, 73 Lent, Constance, 293 Leonhart, Lucille, 73, 250 Lerner, Doris, 260 Lethert, Helen, 138,282 Letourneau, Duane, 31, 33 Letourneau, Jean, 138, 255 Leuchovius, Mary, 73, 289 Levenson, Sherman, 56 Leversee, Dick, 317 Leversee, Jack, 317 Levich, Jeanette, 118 Levie, Virginia, 287 Levin, Helen, 297 Levin, Roy, 308 Levinson, Marion. 280 Levy, Audrey, 138, 280 Levy, Jean, I97, 200, 280 Levy, Joy, 297 Lewenstein, Harry, 274, 312 Lewis, Bever1v,50 Lewis, Dorothy, 138, 246 Lewis, Margaret, 73 Lewis, Margery, 292 Libera, Harold, 101 Lick, Louis, 111 Lidstrom, Leonard, 319 Liem, Charles, 310 Liem, Kenneth, 310 Lienna, E. June, 116 Lieske, Ruth, 36, 286 Lifson, Arnold, 321 Lifson, Kalman. 312 Lifson, Phyllis. 297 Light, Irwin, 56, 61 Liising, Melvin, 42, 50 Lillehei, James, 111 Limcnd, Mary Louise, 116, 118, 281 Lincoln, Gloria, 280 Lincoln, Torn, 110 Lindborg, Leonard, 302 Lindahl, Bruce, 240 Lindahl, aim, 315 Lindemann, Charles, 108, 112 Linder, William, 259 Larocque, Gerry, 68, 72, 179, 294 Larue, Armintha, 114 Larsen, Betty Jean, 291 Larsen, Luetta, 64, 65 Larsen, Rick, 198, 210, 306 Lindgren, Donald, 42 Lindgren, Emmy Lou, I97, 288 Lindgren, Muriel, 242 Lindgren, William, 73 Lindoo, Jack, 126 Lucia, Margaret, 73 Luciow, Ted, 255 Lucken, Ole, 385 Luclrs, Edwin, 126 Ludlow, H. Jane, 163 Ludlow, Shirley, 138 Luedke, James, 92 Lufl, Harvey, 42, 50 Luger, Albert, 45 Luger, Rennold, 86 Lund, Herbert, 248, 301 Lois 244 Lund, , Lund, Luella, 44, 241 Lund, Mary Ann, 197, 210, 264, 266,278 Lund, Mary Gene, 283 Nancy, 241, 282 Lund, Lund, Phyllis, 162,200 Lund, Reuel, 46 Lundahl, Lloyd, 85, 259 Lundblad, Robert, 107 Lundblad, Wilfred, 110 Lundegard, George, 311 Lunden, Wallace, 42 Lundgren, Louis, 138 Lundin, John, 153 Lundquist, Donald, 157 Lundquist, Jean, 287 Lundquist, John, 58, 62 Lundquist, Mariorie, 249, 265, 267 Lundquist, Richard, 248 Lundstrom, Maxeen, 249 Lungstrom, Ron, 110 Lupori, Peter, 165, 166 Lusian, Robert, 89, 94, 255, 259 Luther, Charles. 315 LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION, 250 Lyman, Elizabeth. 294 Lynam, Nancy, 292 Lynch, James, 306 Lynch, Robert, 306 Lyon, Richard, 138 Lys'o, Arnold, 73, 248 Lyth, Janet, 73 M Mabusth, Miles, 43 MacDonald, lra, 257, 303 MacDonald, Nadyne, 149, 284 MacDonald, Roger, 110 MacDonald, Roland, 303 MacGibbon, George, 306 MacGregor, Clark, 316 MacGregor, William, 314 Mach, Robert, 307 Mac1ver,L. Dale. 50, 158, 301 Mack, Kenneth, 387 MacKay, Jean, 293 Mackley, June, 285 MacLaugh1in, Elizabeth, 50 MacMillan, Dave, 385 Madden, Margaret, 298 Madison, Eldon, 30, 36 Dorothy, 138, 299 Madsen, Madsen, John, 58, 62 Madsen, Robert, 50 Robert T. 42 Madsen, , Madura, John, 127 Magnuson, Elmo, 33, 36, 179 Magnuson, John, 265, 267 Magnuson, Osgood, 31 Magnuson, Ray, 111 Magnuson, Virgil, 127 Magraw, Charles, 111, 201 Magraw, Daniel, 46 Maher, John, 146 Mahlum, George, 43 Mahoney, Mary, 123 Main, Nancy, 211, 285 Maki, Franklin, 31 Maki, Ralph, 89, 255 Makila, Armas, 30 Malejan, Anna, 73 Malm, Robert, 85, 88, 262 Malmo, Mary, 294 Malosky, Jim, 361 Malthouse, Kathy, 299 Manahan, Thomas, 198,307 Mandel, Stanley, 146, 149 Page 397 Mandell, Miriam, 68, 73 Mandell, Ruth, 68, 73, 253 Manders, Sidney, 42 Manlove, Robert, 310 Mann, Charles, 257 Mann, June, 280 Mannigel, Raymond, 31, 33, 36 Manning, Marjorie, 50, 281 Manolis, Tena, 116,292 Mansfeldt, George, 322 Manthel, Harold, 50 Manuel, Robert, 89, I94 Maple, Tom, 317 March, Beverly, 298 March, James, 304 Marcotte, William, 304 Marblestone, Stanley, 318 Margulies, Joan, 149,280 Marincel, George, 261 Markert, Ann, 292 Marks, Bob, 310 Marks, Jesse, 312 Markun, David, I00 Marmesh, Paul, Ill Marohn, Herman, 84, 259 Marsh, James, 126 Marteinson, Gudmund, I94 Martenson, Dolores, 36, 298 Martin, Barbara, 36, I97, 278 Martin, Doreen, 106 Martin, Leona, 138 Martin, Jim, 319 Martin, Paul, 50, 318 Martineau, Camille, 36 Martineau, Jules, 319 Martinsen, Rodney, 91 Maslow, Julius, 56, 62 Mason, Nancy, 333 MASQUERS, 246 Matayoshi, Alice, I39 Mateffy, Howard, I00 Mathias, Joy, 281 Mathios, Pat, 341 Matson, Dolores, 290 Matsumoto, Ken, 85, 88, 95, 262 Mattie, Doris, 249 Mattila, Dolores, 243 Mattox, Elmo, 308 Matts, Leslie, 37 Mattson, Gordon, 46 Mattson, M. William, 42 Mattson, Matt, 50 Maul, Joyce, 197,292 Maul, Warren, 198, 316 Maxon, Margaret, 285 Maxwell, Marilyn, I39 Maxwell, Richard, 101 Mayall, Nancy, 292 Mayoue, George, 303 Maytum, Don, 317 Maytum, W. James, 108 McBratnie, Martie, 292 McBratnie, Sally, 292 McBride, William, 59 McCabe, Margaret, 106 McCall, Robert, 203, 313 McCart. Byrle, 50 McCarthy, Harry, I39, I46, 268, 272 McChesney, Mary, 293 McClain, Pat, 294 McClean, Robert, 311 McCluskey, Lucilla, 73 McCluskey, William, ll2 McCord, Beverly Lou, II6 McCormick, Frank, 358 McCullough, Carol, 283 McDaniel, Janet, l53, 211 McDonald, Angus, 303 McDonald, Jean, 288 McDonald, John, 146 McEIwee, Theresa, I39, 279 McEnary, David, 302 McFarrland, Rover, 43 McGeary, Clink, 317, 368 McGee, John, 264, 266, 268, 309 McGinty, Harry, 307 McGovern, James, 308, 368 McGrath, Genevieve, 79 McGuire, Charles, 311 McGuire, Nancy, 292 McGuire, Sara Jo, 73, 247 McHugh, Gail, 279 McHugh, George, 306 McHugh, John, 95, 306 Mcllvenna, James, 50 Mclntire, Muriel, I22 Mclntire, Scott, I09 Mclntyre, Barbara, I39, 166,246 Mclntyre, James, 233 Mclntyre, Mary Ann, 73 Mclver, Helen, 114 McKay, Barbara, I64, 200, 279 McKay, Robert, 319 McKee, Robert, 86, 95, 257 McKenna, Elizabeth, 106 McKenzie, Elaine, I06 McKeon, Mary, 292 McKibben, Robert, 59 McKinlay, Robert, 304 McLaughlin, Jeannette, 64 McLees, Alan, 255 McMartin, John, 30 McMeekin, Gerrie, 292 McMillan, Norman, 50, 198,302 McMorrow, Yvonne, 285 McNary, Patricia, 149,299 McNulty, Bill, 309 McNutt, Marilyn, 298 McQuillan, John, 110, 112 McQuiston, Malcolm, 313 McRoberts, Patricia, 50, 281 Page 398 McVean, Catherine, I22, 338 McVoatie, Jack, 317 Mealey, Hockey, 316, 364 MEDICAL SCHOOL, I02 MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, lI5 Medinnus, Patricia, 293 Medof, James, 312 Meile, Pat, I64 Meinardus, William, I46, 149 Meinert, John, 109 Meinert, Ruth, 210, 294 Melander, Leonard, 107 Melander, Mary, 288 Melby, Curt, 314 Melius, Marshall, lll Mella, Barbara, I22 Mellim, Dagmar, 65 Melom, Audrey, 249 Mendrickson, Thomas, 303 Mentz, Francis, 126, 201 Merriam, Gerald, 95 Merriam, Susan, 114 Merrick, Dale, 304 Merrick, George, 304 Merrill, Martha, 278 Merriman, Donald, 146 Merriott, Clifford, 157, 268 Merruex, Donna Jo, 338 Merz, Al, 50 Metcalf, George, 247 Metcalf, Elizabeth, 37 Methven, Sue, 282 Meyer, Calvin, 90 Meyerding, Gene, 110 Meyers, Sheldon, 321 Meyrick, Jean, 293 Michael, Helen, 282 Michaelson, Gerald, 30 Michas, Con, 153,320 Michel, Dale, 91 Michelson, Lucille, 241 Michener, Fred, 320 Mick, Richard, 90 Mickelsen, Lois, 289 Mickelson, Betty, 287 Mickelson, Fern, 241 Mickelson, Floyd, 86 Mickow, Laurence, 30 Mielke, Elaine, 179, 287 Miesen, Mary Jane, 290 Mikelson, Robert, 316 Mikkelson, Ed, 234 Milbrach, Melvin, 31, 33 Miles, Leroy, 149 Millea, Janet, I39 Miller, Ann, 43 Miller, Anne, 284 Miller, Audrey, 44, 241 Miller, Caroline, 292 Miller, Charles, I46, 268 Miller, Connie, 78 Miller, Helen, I39 MILLER HOSPITAL, 337 Miller, Janet, I39, 294 Miller, Katie, 296 Miller, Leon, 245 Marilyn, 282 Miller, Miller, Mavis, 279 Miller, Norma, 286 Miller, Paul, 50, 301 Miller, Richard, 233 Miller, Ruth, 281 Miller, Roy, 107 Miller, Wallace, 30, 37 Miller, William, 91 Mills, Jean, I39, 166,246 Mills, Kaye, 293 Mills, Ruth, 241 Milner, Gerald, 57, 62, 387 Milstein, Corene, 79, 297 Mindrum, Elizabeth, I39, 249 Mindrum, Marjorie, I39, 249 Mindrum, Joe, 316 Mingo, Glen, 45 Minkin, Beverly, 280 MlNNEAPOL1SSYMPHONY,348 MINNESOTA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP, 251 MINNESOTA FOUNDATION, 236 MINNESOTA LAW REVIEW, I00 Minter, Alan, 203, 312 Mitchell, Louise, l62 Mitchell, Marion, 73 Mithun, James, 146, 268 Mjaatvedt, Gunnar, 59 Mlekoday, Ruth, II6 Moates, Charles, I09 Moberg, Donald, 42, 46,50 Moberg, Tom, 110 Moe Marilyn, I39, I64 Moeller, Dan, ao, 33, 211 Moen, Elmer, 248, 315 Mogren, Edwin, 30, 37 Mohr, Charles, 385 Mohr, Max, 385 Molander, Myron, 302 Mold, Patricia, I39, 197,295 Molitor, Leonard, 153 Molitor, Mary, 73 Momsen, Ruth, 292 Monahan, Dorothy, 299 Monroe, Frank, 84, 85, 95, 205, 259 Monson, Joanne, 210 Montgomery,Virginia,73, 164,298 Montillon, Henry, 85 Mooers, Alden, 85, 89, 95, 255 Mooers, Delta, II4 Moore, Donald, 87, 88, 95, 262 Moore, Mary Kay, I97, 279 Moore, Moran, Violet, I39 John, I39 Mordaunt, Roy, 198, 314 Morgan, L. Evelyn, 79 Morin, William, 302 Mornhinweg, Doris, 149 Morrill, Sylvia, 292 Morris, Hugh, 304 Morris, Hugh W., 42 Morris, Jimmy, 319 Mgggis, John, 85, 92, 95, 198, 260 MORTAR BOARD, 161 Mortenson, Arthur, 126, 201 Mortenson, Gloria, 50, 241 Mortenson, Patti, 296 Morton, David, 91 Morton, Harold, 84, 259 Moskop, Kermit, 86 Mosling, Ruth, 273,282 Most, Doree, 205, 21 I, 264,280 Moulton, Harly, 3l0 Moulton, Keith, 310 Moulton, Page, 302 Mgghek, Louis, 84, 88, 95, 193 Muckle, Dayton, 73 Mueller, George, I00 Mueller, John, 127, 314 Muhich, Ralph, lll Mukai, Victor, 88 Mullen, Muller, Muller, Thomas, 317 Annette, 139, 283 Richard, 315 Mundell, Mary, 278 Munger, George, 317 Munro, Jerrold, 3lI Munson, Robert, 31 Murphy, Charles, 85, 259 Murphy, J. Hugh, 57, 198,306 Murphy, John, 62 Murphy, John B., 304 Murphy, Kevin, I46, 268, 270 Murphy, Leo, I00 Murphy, Richard, 306 Murphy, Richard T., 198 Murray, John, 319 Murray, Joyce, 163 Murray, Lynn, I09 Murtha, Don, 43 MUSIC DEPARTMENT, 351 Muske, Gordon, 50, 319 Myers, Millicent, 73, 204 Myers, Thomas, 157 Myhre, Sandy, 317 Myrman, Muriel, 74,279 N Naas, Audrey, II6, 118, 289 Naeseth, Hardean, I65, 232 Naffiiger, William, Sl Nagel, Paul, 232,233 Nagel, Theo, 153, I97, 292 Naiditch, Dorothy, 114 Nanfelt, Lucille, 37 Nasburg, Harry, I46 Nashland, Margaret, 286 Nasou, John, I39 Nayes, Leroy, 37 Neal, Nancy, 288 Neal, Wallace, 209, 268 Neale, Gordon, 274 Neander, Barbara, 294 Neff, Lois, 74 Neils, Dolores, I22 Neils, Vernon, 107 Neilund, Doreen, 284 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson Barbara, 292 Barbara A., I39 Bill, III Carolyn, 290 Clemont, 310 Don, 33, 189 Donald M., 31 Doris, 338 Dorothy I39 Nelson, Gloria, 295 Nelson, James G., 260 Nelson, Jean, I39 Nelson, Jeanette, 255 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, 286 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson . Nelson, Nelson, Neseth Joyce, 44 Keith, 323 Leon M., 95, 259 Lois, 331 Louise, 250 Lowell B., 42 Luther, 107 Margaret, 37, 114, 286 Margaret F., 68 Marilyn, 281 Marjorie, 298 Marion, I39 Mary, 149,271 Mary Jean, 32, 37, 244, Merne, 74 Miles, 309 Nancy, 291 Par, 290 Peggy, 140, 294 Phyllis, 285 Robert G., 51, 234 Ruth Marie, 255, 298 Stewart, 42, 51 Jerold 248 250 Nelstead, James, 302, 385 Ness, Beverly, 282 Neubauer, Donald, 301 Neubauer, Robert, 301 Neuger, Edwin, 310 Neumann, Francis, 43,51 Nevius, Sue, 140, 294 Newberry, Truman, lI0, 112 Newcomb, Tom, 317 Newcomb, Robert, 311 NEWMAN CLUB, 252 Newman, Collin, 43 Newstrom, Eugene, 323 Newstrom, Vivian, 74, 250 Nickels, Albert, 37 Nicherson, Frank, 245 Nicholls, Bud, 306 Nieland, Gene, 322 Nielson, Harold, 46 Nielson, Richard, 86 Nihil, Tom, 43 Niles, Jean, 285 Nishida, George, 62 Nitikman, Arthur, 89, 255 Nixon, Edwin, 146 Nixon, Marlys, 298 Nolander, John, 3lI Nolte, Rhoda Eve, 64 Nomellini, Leo, 364 Noodelman, Barbara, 297 Noodelman, Marcia, 297 Nooleen, Donald, 42, 51 Norby, lone, 32, 37, 189, 244, 291 Norcia, Leonard, 86 Nordberg, Maxine, 32 Nordbye, Richard, 100 Nordgren, Margaret, 64, 65 Nordin, Charles, ll2 Nordin, Hartley, I00 Nordley, Evelyn, I47, 149 Nordstron, Barbara, 153, 287, 301 Noreen, Roger, 100 Norell, Vernice, 74 Norland, Donald, 140 Norman, William, 57,62 Norrdin, Gloria, I25, 163 Norris, Donald, 59 NORTHROP CLU8, 253 Norton, Cliff, 308 Norton, Nancy, 289 Norton, William S., 304 Norum, Bernie, 197, 265, 284 Novick, Rosiland, 106 Novotny, Robert, 303 Nudelman, Louise, 280 Nupson, Henry, 320 Nupson, Jan, 281 N.S.G.A., I96 NURSING, SCHOOL OF, 120 NU SIGMA NU, 108 Nygaard, Harlan, 315 Nyiggn, Hildegarde, 32, 37, 189, Nypan, Oliver, 31, 33, 37, 158 O Oasheim, Ralph, 51 Oberg, Elaine, 140, 202, 231 Obradovitch, Helen, 140 O'Brien, William, 51 OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY CLUB, 242 Ocken, Barbara, 140 O'Connel, Phyllis, 281 O'Connell, 264 O'Connor, Alice, 295 O'Connor, Frankie, I40, 287 O'Connor, Jerry, I07 O'Connor, Kay, 295 Odegard, Olive, 149 Odegard, Phyllis, 37, 287 Oehler, Audrey, 287 Oestreich, Audrey, 254 Ofstedahl, Ted, 3l4 Ofsthun, Carroll, 319 Ogard, Pearl, 44, 51, 241 Ohama, Margaret, 244 Ohlankamp, Robert, 91 Ohnsorg, Len, I94 Ohrbom, Kad, 245 Ojala, Arthur, 57, 62 Okken, Charles, 37 Olander, Wesley, 317 Olberg, Weston, 311 Olds, Nancy, 283 O'Leary, Barry, 51, O'Leary, Paul, 307 Oleson, Jean, II6 Olfelt, Paul, 110 Oliver, Dona, 285 Oliver, Ward 3l9 Olmsted, Barbara, 288 Olset, Hjalmar, 59 Olson, Al, 146,301 Olson, Audrey, 149, 249 Olson, Bernita, 290 Olson, Clarence C., 31, 33, 37 Olson, Dagn , 51, 241 Olson, Donalld, 51, 309 Olson, Glendon, 51 Olson, Harland, 51 Olson, Howard E., 30 Olson, Kathryn, 153 Olson, Kenneth O., 313 Olson, Kenneth P,, 259 Olson, Muriel J., 278 Olson, Norman E., 58 Olson, Paul, 258 Olson, Ralph A., 95 Olson, Ralph B., 262 Olson, Ruth, 249 Olson, Ruth A., 250 Olson, Ruth E., 163 Olson, Stan, 317 Olson, Stew, 385 191,211,313 Michelin, I47, 149, Thomas V. 315 Olson, , Olson, Vivian, II6, 118, 249 Olson, Wally, 247 Olson, Walter, 51 Willard, 51 Olson, Olsonoski, Larry, 363, 364 Olsson, Erling, 95, 257 O'Malley, Micheal, 198, 310 Oman, Eunice, 287 OMEGA RHO, I66 Omernik, Ellen, II6, II9 Omholt, Lorraine, 32, 244 Omura, Shigeo, 62 Oneson, Bern, 86 Onstad, Reuben, 315 Oppegaard, Janna, 296, 335 Opsal, Elaine, 242 Opstein, Kenneth, 146 Oredson, Vincent, I94 Oriol, Bill, 318 Oriol, Evelyn, 280 Orlady, Harriette, 288 Orlich, Eugenia, I66 Orme, Harry, ll0 Orner, Marjorie, 153 Orr, Mike, 317 Orth, Donna, 65 Ortlip, Virginia, 286 Ortscheid, Don, 86 Osborn, Anne, 285 Osborn, Jack, 110 Osborn, Nancy, 283 Osborn, Virginia, I25, 327 Osborne, George, 309 O'Shaugnessy, William, 42 Osman, Arthur, 3ll Ost, Warren, 157, 248 Osterby, Norm, 309 Ostergren, Burton, 62 Ostlund, Fredrick G., 42, 51 Ostlund, Joyce, 290 Ostrom, George, 42, 51, 191 Ott, Elizabeth, 294 Otto, Florian, 31 Overlie, Daphine, 335 Overn, Dorothy, 249 Owen, Ann, 287 Owen, David, 323 Richard 323 Owen, , Owen, Virginia, 274 Owens, Ben, I09 Owens, Dorothy, 140 P Pappe, Donald, 51 Paciott, Vincent, 109 Pafiolis, Peter, I46, 150 Page, Bernice, 51 Page, Calunia, 315 Page, Clayton, 89, I94 Pahos, Paul D., 42 Palm, Mary, 287 Palmer, George, 302 PANHELLENIC, 197 Pankow, Esther, 164 Pappas, Virginia, 153 Paquin, James, 85 Parcellas, Wesley, 310 Bruce, 51 Parker, Parker, Jack, 140, 245 Parker, John, 257, 314 Parker, Marion, 51 Parker, Walter, 90 Parsons, George, 307 Partridge, James W., 304 Passonneau, Carolyn, 237, 28 Pastuck, O. Vick, 255 Patek, Helen, 45, 52, 241 Patrick, Parry, 276 Patten, Joan, 140,241 Pattno, Margaret, 285 Patton, Bill, 317 Paul, Patricia, 140, 288 Pauley, Donna, 112, 332 Paulson, George, I26, 127 Paulson, Harold, 31 Paulson, Helen, l40 Lee, 255 Paulson, Paulson, William, 95, 257 Lorne 274 Paynter, , Peake, Emily, 140 Pearson, Connie, 283 Pearson, David, 319 Pearson, John, 317 Pearson, Lillian, 74 Peck, Verne, 323 Pegelow, Edwin, 311 Peluso, Charles, 107 Pendill, Patricia, 106, 200 Perkins, Clarene, 285 Perkins, Douglas, 306 Perlich, Jane, 52, 210 Perron, Chuck, 43 Perry, Lois, 74 Perry, William F., 304 Persson, Len, 86, 257, 258 Perwien, Ed, 321 Peske, Dorothy, 74 Peters, Frances, 140, 286 Petersen, Allen, 58, 62 Petersen, Carley, I22 Petersen, Claire, 249 Petersen, Lorna, 254 Petersen, Robert K., 42 Peterson, Alice, 74 Peterson, Ardis, 64 Peterson, Arthur, 86 Peterson, Barbara, 286 Peterson, Dora, 74 Peterson, Doris, 74 Peterson, Doris, 253, 298 7 S Peterson, Elizabeth, 37, 290 Peterson, Howard M., 248 Peterson, Jakie, 279 Peterson, Janice, 292 Peterson, Jeanne, 294 Peterson, Joan, 284 Peterson, John E., 3l6 Peterson, Lois, 296 Peterson, Mary, l23 Peterson, Mary Ellen, 74 Peterson, Mary J., 44, II6, 24I, 296 Peterson, Oliver H., l09 Peterson, Patt , 289 Peterson, Phyllis, 295 Peterson, Robert, 52, l00, 233 Peterson, Virginia M., 44, 200, 24I Peterson, Warren, 89 Petri, Ann, 292 Petrich, Beatrice, 37 Petterson, Donna, I40 Pettis, Maryle, 28l Peyton, Patricia, I22, I96 Pfeifer, Bud, 322 Pfenninger, Philip, 74 Pflueger, Robert, 304 Pfobt, Joseph, 3l0 PHALANX, 234 PHARMACY, COLLEGE OF, l24 Pharaoh, Patricia, 299 Phelps, Winifred, 242, 298 PHI BETA PI, I09 PHI CHI, IIO PHI CHI DELTA, 254 PHI DELTA, 44 PHI DELTA CHI, I26 PHI DELTA THETA, 3ll PHI EPSILON PI, 3l2 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 3l3 PHI KAPPA PSI, 3I4 Phillips, Dolores, 282 PhHhps,John,306 Phillips, June, 74, l63, I64 Phillips, William, 3I3 PHI MU, 295 PHI RHO SIGMA, Ill PHI SIGMA KAPPA, 3l5 PHI UPSILON OMICRON, 32 PHOENIX, I57 Pl BETA PHI, 296 Piccard, Paul, 240 Pickett, Theodore, 52 PI DELTA NU, l62 Pieper, Kenneth, 89, I94 Pieper, Margery Ann, 285 Piepho, Alyce, I40 Pierce, Eugenia, 74 Pierce, Sam, 30 Pinska, Elizabeth, I40 Pinsky, Irving, I53 PIONEER HALL, 339 Piper, A., 58 Fl PHI CHI, 20l Pl TAU SIGMA, 85 Pitney, Brad, 3l4 Pizinger, Florence, I40 PLUM8 BOB, 88 Plummer, Clark, 3I4 Plummer, Sherwin, 3I4 Poehler, Allen, 3I4 Poehler, Casey, 3l4 Polanek, Marjorie, 247 Polister, R. C., 255, 264, 274 Pollock, Dorothea, I06 Pomeroy, Warren, 234, 308 Pommer, George, I40, 309 Pond, Norman, Ill Pond, Robert, 3l4 Poole, Virginia, 74 Poole, William, 95 Popovich, James, 246 Poppe, Verna, 37 Popuch, Leonard, 3l8 Porter, Charles, I40, 302 Porter, Guy, 307 Povaiba, Ann, 37 Powdell, Ralph, 205 POWELL HALL, 336 Powell, Robert, 52 Power, Cynthia, I97, 283 Power, Richard, 306 Pratt, Robert, 52 Premer, Bud, 3I7 Prendergast, Mary Lou, 44, I53, 24I Prescott, Gerald, 353 Prestemon Bob. 240 Pres'on, Charles, I46, 245, 268, 269 Preston, Mary, 289 Preston, Robert, 320 Preusch, Art, 320 Pribble, Marianne, II9 Priebe, Vernette, 65 Pritikin, Richard, 3l8 Pritzker. Maxine, 297 Prochaska, Ed., 3l4 Proctor, David E., 302 Prosser, David, 95, 3lI Prottengeier, Henry, I26 Protzeller, Edward, 3l3 Provost, Bob, 3I7 PSI OMEGA, 58 PSI UPSILON, 3l6 PUBLIC HEALTH NURSES CLUB, 243 Pusch, Bruce, 245 Putnam, Mary Celia, 204, 253 Puzak, Alex, 52 Q Quamme, Oscar, 57, 308 Queennr, Doris, 2i4 Quevillon, Naomi, l4I Quigley, Ann, 294 Quigley, Eleanor, 333 Quigley, Kathleen, 294 Quist, Genevieve, I23 R Rademacher, Robert, 303 Radil, Jean, 74, I64 Radin, Audree, 297 RADIO GUILD, 355 Radow, Morris, 52 Rafn, Elwood, 26l Rahko, Florence, 37 Raihle, Helen, 296 Raihle, Irene, 32, 296 Railing, Joyce, 284 Rainwater, Harold, 305 Raisanen, Verna, II4 Raitt, Beverly, 74, I96, 28l Ramberg, David, 27l Ramberg, Herbert, 27l Ramsey, Wyona, 196 Randall, Richard, 304 Ranning, Beverley, I4I, 264 Rappaport, Herschel, 3l2 Rask, Donna, I4l, 288 Raskin, Martin, 318 Rasmusson, Rodney, 322 Rauk, Shirley, II4 Ray, Bette, 308 Ray, Carroll, 42 Ray, Gordon, 264 Ray, Irma, 293 Rayman, Sarah Jane, I4l, 28l Read, Aveleigh, 202 Read, Richard, 308 Redeen, Joyce, l4l Redick, Mary Jane, 287 Rediske, Dick, 385 Reed, Helen, I97, 29l, 293 Reed, James, 234 Reed, Mary Jane, 29l Reese, Mary Lou, 293 Reeves, Melvin, I09 Regan, Ethel, II4 Regan, Judy, 292 Regelin, Donald, 90, 95, 26l Rehmler, Louise, 334 Rehnwall, Eric, I46 Reid, Jack, 253 Reid, John, 245 Reid, Virginia, 37,244,284 Reif, Betty, 243 Reifel, Albert, l09 Reignard, John, 46 Reilly, Joseph, 38 Reinarz, Dorothy, II4 Reinertsen, Marjorie, 287 Reinking, Ruth, I53, 2II Reis, Barbara, II6 Reis, Marilynn, I22 Reiser, Bill, 89, 255 Reiss, Robert, 262 Reker, William, 52, 307 Rekow, Oliver, 304 RELIGIOUS COUNCIL, 204 Remington, Jean, lOl Remquist, Shirley, l89, 286 Revier, Suzanne, 254 Revne, Harold, l4l Revsbeck, Ulla, 74 Rex, Elizabeth, 242. T82 Reynolds, Elizabeth, 52, I80, 265, 283 Reynolds, Fred, 3I6 Reynolds, Harriman, 255 Rheinberger, Joseph, l00 Rholl, Arnold, IOS' Rice, Allis, I66, 246 Rice, Beverley, 74 Rice, Charlotte, 285 Rice, Jean, l4I Richter, Eugene, 303 Richter, John, 52, I58, 3I4 Ridge, Gertrude, 74, I22 Ridgeway, Beverly, 292 Ridgway, Robert, 3l6 Riedel, Roy, 3l4 Rieke, F. Meredith, II6, II9 Ries, AI, 320 Ries, Carol, 65 Ries, Gloria, 65 Ries, Robert, 3l5 Rietz, Georgia, II6, II9 Riley, Elizabeth, 150,299 Riley, Katherine, 283 Riley, Harold, 306 Riley, William, 307 Rindy, Dean, 250, 3I0 Ring, Ph Ilis, II4 Ringdahl, Marion, 64 Ringoen, Susan, 75 Ringsred, John, 308 Ringstrom, Betty, 279 Ringstrom, Helen, 299 Ripple, Rudolph, 322 Rishovd, Gloria, ZI6, 278 Rivin, Harley, 3l2 Rivkin, Julius, 95 Roadfeldt, Clarence, 38 Robasse, Ed, 42 Robb, Edwin, l4I, 302 Robbins, Ortha, 75 Roberts, Delores, 78 Roberts, James, 90 Roberts, Jean, 242, 298 Roberts, John, 3l6 Roberts, William, l4I Robertson, Anne, I4I Robertson, Lois, 338 Robin, Carol, 68, 75, 202 Robinson, Gordon, 305 Robinson, Marilyn, 292 Robinson, Mary, 33I Robinson, Robert, 272 Robinson, Ruth, 338 Rochford, Betty, 283 Rockowitz, Marion, 297 Rode, Eugene, 3l6 Rodean, Howard, 89, 248, 255 Rodenberg, Betty Jane, 279 Rodewald, Larry, 87, 95 Rodgers, George, 86 Roell, William, 95, 3Il Rogers, Lucile, l4I, 28I Rogier, Ed, 86 Rohleder, Richard, 52, 3l7 Roholt, Elaine, 75 Rohr, Charlotte, II6 Rollag, Maxine, 204 Rollins, Troy, l09 Romain, Edward, 52 Romans, JoAnn, 288 Romberger, Wayne, 58 Ronning, Johnl 359 ROOMING HOUSE COUNCIL, 327 Rontti, Clifford, 323 Roper, Lorna, II6 Rose, Herb, I98, 3l6, 386, 387 Rose, LeRoy, 3I0 Rose, Roberta, 280 Rosell, Conway, 3I7 Rosen, Nathan, 56, 62 Rosendahl, Harold, 3I Rosenfield, Leni, I66 Rosengren, Earl, 260 Rosenthal, Harold, 3l2 Rosien, Marlewyn, I66, 284 Ross, Harry, 305 Ross, Patty, I97, 282 Rossi, Richard, 3l6 Rossi, Robert, 30 Rossing, Robert, l09 Rossiter, Ruth, 75 Rosso, Melba, 79, I63 Rossoff, Maurice, 95 Rost, Eldon, 30 Rotenberg, Robert, 3l2 Rotering, Rita Ann, 288 Roth, Kathryin, l4I, 204 Rothman, S erman, 32l Rothschild, Anne, II9, II6 Rothschild, Mary, l4l, 294 Rouse, Mary Jo, 292 Rouse, Ray, 302 Routhe, Bob, 3l4 Rowland, Robert, I94 Roy, Phyllis, II6, 296 Royce, Paul, 3l2 Rubenstein, Myron, 3l2 Sanford, William, 96 Santo, Donald, 58 Sapp, Emerson, 30 Sargeant, Sargent, L Howard, 308 yla Mary, 32, I6l Satterfield, Ann, 28l Savchuck, William, 62 Savitt, Joyce, 78 Sawyer, Harriet, 338 Sawyer, Jean, 298 Saxon, Gene, 3l2 Saxon, Ronnie, 3l2 Sayler, Jane, 283 Scates, Ro bert, 58 Scattergood, Arthur, 307 Schad, Betty, 32, 38, 244 Schaffer, Mildred, I4I Schafhausen, John, 320 Scheidel, AI, I08 Schelske, James, 90, 26l Schentzel, Edward, 87 Schetter, Helen, 279 Schick, Theodore, 304 Schilling, Hugh, an Schimschock, Ellen, 279 Schleck, Gertrude, 299 Schleiff, Shirley, 280 Schleppegrell, William, 252 Schley, Ned, 3l9 Schloner, Irving, 56 Schlosser, Joan, II6 Schmidt, Marian, 338 Schmidt, Philip G., 42 Schmitt, Harriet, 255 Schmitz, Vera, I66 Schneider, Ethel, 278 Schneider, Irving, I94 Schneider, Ralph, 3l2 Schoening, Marjorie, 75 Schooler, Rosemary, 278 Schooley, Eugene, I46 SCHOOL OF MINES SOCIETY, 26l Schor, Manny, I46 Schroeder, Lollie, 328 Schroeder, Maurine, 290 Schroeder, Ralph, 309 Schroeder, Robert, 323 Schroeder, Robert C., 86 Schroeder, Rosemary, l4I Schroeder, Vernon, 86 Schuelke, Dottie, 284 Schultz, D onald, 3l0 Schultz, Evelyn, 290 Schultz, Joseph, 260 Schultz, Leona, 273, 293 Schultz, Norinne, 284 Schulze, Donna, 288 Schumacher, Robert H., 42 Schuyler, George, 58 Schwappach, Richard, B7 Schwartz, Allen, 3l8 Schwartz, Faye, 280 Schwartz, Howard, 3l2 Shedeen, Robert, 43 Shelander, Marcus, l4I Sheldon, Louanne, l4l, 24I Sheldon, Warren, lll Shepherdson, June, 75, 289 Sheppard, Dorothy, 284 Sheppard, Patricia, l4l Sheridan, John, I26 Shibata, Harry, 85, 89, 96, 255 Shieh, Milton, I46 Shiely, Dorothy, 29l Shikany, Dorothy, 288 Shimer, Ralph, I94 Shirck, Marge, 242, 254 Shulstad, Orris, 3I, 33 Shurtleff, Mildred, IB9 Sidben, James, 323 Siegel, Barbara, 297 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, 3l7 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA, I64 SIGMA ALPHA MU, 3l8 SIGMA CHI, 3I9 SIGMA DELTA CHI, I46 SIGMA DELTA TAU, 297 SIGMA KAPPA, 298 SIGMA NU, 320 Silcher, Homer, I27 Silseth, Marty, 248, 272 Silver, Donald, 3l8 SILVER SPUR, I58 Silver, William, 3l8 Silverman, Donald, 3l2 Silverthorne, U. Curt, 308 Sime, Edith, 75 Simonet, John, 306 Simonson, Drew, 307 Simpson, Mona, 64 Sims, Helen, 79, 298 Sinclair, Jean, 242 Sinclair, Malcolm, 247 Singer, Dolores, 297 Singley, Joan, 284 Sinnen, Jeanne, 249 Sipkins, William, 3l2 Siron, Jeanette, l42, l62 Sisser, William, 320 Sittard, Herman, I46, I50, 268 Sizoo, Wesley, 42 Sjoberg, Curtis L., 42 Skagerberg, John, 303 Skakun, June, 289 Skalowsky, Earl, I98, 3l2 Skamser, Wyland, 38 Skarien, Jennie, l42 Skelton, Allyn, 86, 88, 96, 257 Skinner, Margaret, 75, I97, 283 SKI-U-MAH, 272 Skonseng, Jean, II6 Slatky, John, 3l7 Sleavin, Catherine, I50 Sletten, John, 3I5 Slifer, Meg, 289 Small, Millie, 75, l52, I6I Smidt, Zelda, II9 Smiland, Mitchell, 52 Rubenstein, Robert, 3l8 Rucker, Barbara, 44, 24I Rudy, Bryan, 245 Ruether Millard, ll0 Rumball, Barbara, 75, 298 Rupp, Robert, I50 Rush, James, 302 Rushfeldt, Victor, 20I, 257 Russell, Charles, 302 Russell, Pat, 292 Rust, Carleton, 237 Rust, Margaret, 78 Ruud, Millard, l00 Ryan, George, 323 Ryan, John, 3I4 Ryan, John B., 42 Ryan Mary, l4l, 283 Ryan Patricia 254 Ryberg, James, 250 Rydberg, John, 38 Rynda, Shirley, II9 Rynning, James, 87, 20l, 262 Schwartz, Jerry, 32l Schwartz, Joseph, 38 Schwartz, R. G., 88, 262 Schwartz, Sheldon, 3l8 Schwarzkoff, Elinor, I47, I50 Schweitzer, Hans, 308 Schweitzer, Robert, 3IS SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND THE ARTS, I28 Scott, James S., 322 Scriver, Sally, 254 Scriver, Sue, 254 Scudder, Marion C., 68, 75, I6l, I79, 299 Seaberg, Audrey, I22, 287 Seablom, Ivan, 259 Seaborn, Dolores, 79 Sebastian, Elaine, l4l Sebright, Russ, 245 Sederstrom, Donald, 248, 250 Sedgwick, Charles, 309 Seham, David, III Seibert, Herman, I93, 26l Seidel, Edith, I50, 268, 272 Seifert, Dorothy, 287 Seifert, James, 58, 62 Smith, Smith, Smith Smith Smith Smith Allen, 96, 255 Alta, 268 Barbara, 282 Bentley, 307 George 58 I Geraiafvs Smith, Gerald W., 85, 88, 262 Smith, Hibbard A., 3I5 Smith, John P., I42 Smith, John R., 3I5 Smith, Leslie, l42 Smith, Leslie O., 42 Smith, Peggy Jean, 288 Smith, Philip, I48 Smith, Richard, 307 Smith, Smith Robert L., 307 Robert W., 89,255 smnhf sid, 314 Smith, Virginia. 64 Smith, Wilbur T., 304 Smith Snead' I97, Sneve '2 William R., 387 Edna Mae, 32, 38, I6I, 96 Peter 306 Snow,lJoyce: 75, 289 Sabin, Jack, 96, 3I5 Sadler, Mary Beth, 294 Safford, Helen, I06 Sagen, Bud, 3l2 Sagness, Shirley, 38 St. Laurence, Gloria, 255 St. Onge, Jeanne, 284 Sakamoto, Masao, 85 Salk, Dick, I07 Salvail, Helen, 253 Samet, Chuck, 3l8 Samuels, Nancy, 285 Samuels, Paul, 308 Samuelson, Barbara, 288 Samuelson, Colin, 260 Samuelson, James, I46, I50 Sanborn, Carol, 254 Sandager, Lee, 3I Sandberg, Donald, 302 Sandber g, Lavonne, I64 Sandberg, Robert, I94, 36l, 362, 365 Sande, John, III Sandefur, John, 30l Sander, Noreen, 250 Sanderson, Raymond, 232, 234 Sandford, Raymond, l57, I93, 262 Sando, Gordon, 52 Sandt, John, I94 SANFORD HALL, 333 Sanford, Polly, I4I, 283 Sell, Betty, 75 SENIOR CABINET, I72 Sensenbre Senstacl, J nner, Barbara, 75 ean, 32, 38 Sessions, Hal, 42, 46, 52 Settimi, Albino, lll Severson, Severson, Donald, 260 Ernest, 43 Seward, Jerome, 26l Sexton, Robert, 9l Shadick, Evelyn, l23, I96 Shandler, Neal, 32I Shane, Ruby, 330 Shanks, Bernard, 89, 255 Shannon, Don, 255 Shapiro, Donald, 52 Share, Robert, 3l8 Sharp, Bud, 308 Shattuck, Marjorie, 299 Shaughnessy, Elwin, 3l5 Shave, Catherine, 75 Shaw, Dav id, 3l5 Shaw, Paul, 3I5 Shaw, Robert M., 3I5 Shay, Jack, 3l5 Shea, Peggy, 283 Shean, James, 308 Shear, Sidney, 240 Shearer, Jack, 3l7 Shearer, Stephanie, 288 Shears, Co nstance, I25, I27 SNOW WEEK, ZI4 Soderlind, Jane, II9 Softky, Shirley, 298 Solberg, Audrey, 29l Solberg, Emogene, 338 Solberg, Maalfrid, 52 Solhiem, Harry, 305 Solon, Arline, l42 Soltau, Gordon, 368 Somers, Lucky, I58 Sommer, Dorothy, 44, 52, l9l, 200, 237, 24I Sommer, Shirley, I25, I27, 293 Sontag, Stanley, I09 SOPHOMORE CABINET, I76 Sonnell, Merme, 32 Sorensen, Ellen, 75 Sorensen, Harris, 3l, 33, 38 Sorensen, Loren S., 42 Sorensen, Neil, 3Il Sorenson, Adrian, 58 Sorg, Frances, I53, 24I Soroko, Frank, 96 SORORITY PRIZE PAGE, 222 Souther, Albe, 3l, 205, 262 Sowada, Ernest, I09 SPANISH CLUB, 263 Spanjers, Arnold, Il0 Spanjers, Ella, II6 Spanjers, Lee, 58 Spartz, Darwin, 25l Page 399 Spartz, Marie, 75 Spata, Adele, I42, 295 Spell, Nicolette, I42 Sperling, Rosalie, 257, 274 Spethman, Don, 87 Spies, Gerald, 9l Spindler, Don, 258 Spooner, Marjorie, II4 Spraitz, Harriet, 75 Springer, Jeanne, 278 Squillace, James, 96, 259 Squire, Carol, 289 Stafford, Lott, 385 Stageberg, James, 323 Stageberg, Jeanne, l25, l27 Stahl, Philip, 234 Stahl, Saul, 56, 62 Staley, June, 75 Stanford, Marla, I42 Stanford, Rusty, 28l Stang, Alice, 32, 38 Stanley, Alan L., 42 Stansfield, Russell, 30 Stanwood, Kathleen, 202 Staples, Stan, 3l0 Starheim, Julie, 249 Stark, David, 306 Stark, Douglas, I26 Stavig, Paul, l09 Stearns, Clarice, II9 Steele, Sara, I42, 283 Steen, Dorothy, 75 Steen, Ruth, 76 Steichen, Betty Anne, 242, 282 Steichen, Beverly, 293 Steinacker, West, 87 Steiner, Don, 3l I Steinkraus, Odney, II4 Stelmazek, John, 255 Stennes, Owen, 43 Stenstrom, Ruth, 255 Stephens, Ann, 242, 285 Stephens, Lucille, 204, 254 Stephens, Sybil, I42, 255 Stepoway, Theodore, 87 Stern, Carol, 280 Stern, Sharon, 297 Swanstrom, Amy Lou, 254 Swanstrom, Barbara, 278 Swanstrom, Marion, 295 Swanstrom, Shirley, 254 Swearengin, Sue, 290 Swedberg, Robert, 30l Swedberg, Viola, 64, 65, 328 Sweeney, Peggy, 292 Sweningsen,Charles, l50,268,3l0 Swensen Swenson Swenson , Barbara, I65 , Betty, 76 , Betty Lou, I63 Swenson, Edward, l98, 3ll Swenson, Lowell, 3ll Swenson, Omet, 30 Swenson, Owen, 96, 262 SWIMMING, 382 Swoboda, Jeanne, 287 Sylvestre, Gene, 3l4 T TBBLC, Frances, 272 Tac e, Charlotte, 76 Tahtinen, Paul, 53 Takaki, Kiyoshi, 53 Tallakson, Allois, Ill Talty, Russell, 90 Tam, Joseph, 57 Tanaka, Toyoko, 76 Tancheff, Genevieve, 78 Tangel, Joan, I42, 297 Tanquary, Joyce, 53 Taplin, Jean, I42, 289 Tarkman, Raymond F., 42 Tarleton, Ray, I42, l58, 258, 265 Tatz. Marcella, 202 TAU BETA Pl, 84 TAU DELTA PHI, 32l TAU OMEGA, 89 Taylor Albert, 43 Taylor, , Jackie, 285 Taylor, Janice, I66, 299 Taylor, Jean, 288 Taylor, John, 245 Taylor Taylor Humphrey, I26 Lytton, 86 Stetler, Ji ll, 79 Stevenson, Jean, 288 Stevenson, Alan, 3l Stewart, Carol Ann, 285 Stewart, Don, 3l9 Stewart, Gerald, 385 Stewart, J ames H., 304 Stimson, Barbara, 296 Stirling, Laverne, 303 Thompson, Stock, Leo, 268 Stockman, Bill, 3I7 Stockwell, Marian, 292 Stoetzel, Jean, 278 Stolberg, Jeanne, 295 Stolen, Joyce, II6, II9, 200 Stone, Norma, 32, 244, 290 Stoner, Gerry, l50, l6l, l80, 208 Storey, Richard, 262 Stork, Grace, I42, 279 Story, Lucretia, I42 Stoughton, Audrey, 38, 298 Strand, N. S., 57 Strandberg, John, 52 Strandemo, Lorray M., 42, 52 Stransky, John, III Straw, Richard, 245 Stracker, Myron, 327 Strimling, Bert, 3l8 Strimling, Stanley, 56, 20I, 3l8 Strohschein, Gertrude, 78 Strong, Charles, IO7 Strong, William, 57, 62 Struthers, James, 203, 306 Stuart, Eleanor, 76 Stubblefield, Dorothy, 288 Stuber, William, 248, 250 STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL, 204 Stuhler, George, IIO Stuhlfauth, Mary, II6 Sturges, Richard, l53, 232, 233 Stutsman, Richard J., 42 Stuverude, Eleanor, I42 Taylor, Patricia, 288 Taylor, Richard, 302 Teale, James, 3Il Teale, John, 53 Teberg, Annabel, 288 TECH COMMISSION, I93 TECHNOLOG, 274 TECHNOLOG BOARD, 205 TECHNOLOGY, INSTITUTE OF, 80 Teigen, Julian C., 322 TENNIS, 388 Teschan, Paul, I09 Teske. Philip, 3l Tessler, Ruth, I42 Tessmer, Kenneth, 304 Teter, James B., 42, 53, I9l Tetlie, James, l09 Tharp, Ray, IS3, 3I4, 375 Thaves, Robert, 272 Tomita, Kiku, I43, 254, 327 Tonnemaker, Clayton, 363, 365 Topping, Allan, 53 Torgerson, Robert, 307 Torgrimson, Adeline, 284 Torkelson, Richard, 234 Torkildson, Albert, 260 Torkman, Ray, 42 Tornfelt, Evert, 383 Torstveit, Howard, 53 Totushek, Gretchen, 295 Towle, William, 307 Townsend, Charles, 302 Townsend, Muriel, 288 Townsend, John, l58 TRACK, 374 Treinen, Phyllis, l27 Treinen, Richard, I26, l27 Trench, James, 303 Trench, Robert, 303 TRIANGLE, 9I Tripp, Mary, 293 Tritter, Lorand, 3l2 Troupe, Robert, 257 Trout, Norman L., 304 Truax, Earl, 320 Truax, Junius, 3l3 Trygestad, Gertrude, l62 Tucker, Richard, l09 Tucker, Robert, 245, 258 Tucker, Winifred, I43 Tuckerman, George, 92, 260 Tufty, Lois, 76, 296 Tulman, Norman, 3l8 Turnman, Darcy, 3I4 Turnquist, Jean, 293 Turgeon, Jean, I43 Tuxworth, Jean, 76, 255 Tyndall, Ardis, 65 Tyrholm, John, 302 U Uber, William J., 86 Ueland, Karen, 288 UKRANIAN CLUB, 255 Ullmann, Lois, 282 Umbarger, Barbara, 254 Umbehocker, Robert, 259 Umsted, Allie, 278 Undem, Delphine, 273, 282 Undine, Joanne, 279 UNION BOARD, l84 UNIVERSITY BAND, 352 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE, I5I UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY, 350 UNIVERSITY THEATER, 344 Walsh, Eleanor, 76, 202, 250 Walsh, Mary Pat, I43, 285 Walter, Robert, 9l Walworth, Cleo, 76, 298 Wangensteen, Mary, I43 Wangerin. Earl, 30l Ward, Dal, 359 Vfard, Donald, l53 Ward, Elmont, 85, 88, 96, 262 Ward, Mary, I43 Ward, Richard, 320 Wareham, Audrey, I43 Warford, Patricia, 254 Warkentien, Donald F., 42 Warner, Gale, 34l Warner, Henry, 3l6 Widseth, Dean, 364, 367, 368 Wiele, Bill, 86 Wiersma, Jack, l57, 3ll Wiggins, Geraldine, l50, 292 Wiger, Henry, 255 Wilcox, Donald, 240 Wilcoxon, J. Robert, 57, 3CI Wild, John, IIO Wildasin, Charles, 274 Wildasin, Kaye R., 42,247 Wilder, Walter, 3ll Wilkes, Joan, 287 Wilhoit, Robert, I58, 198,255 Willems, Earl, 309 Williams, Anne, 292 Williams, David, 3ll Warner, Virginia, 246 Warren, Alton, 245 Warren, Len, 32l Warren, Robert, I26 Wasche, John, 43 Watkins, John, ll0 Watson, Eleanor, 284 Watson, Harold, l98, 3l3 Watson, John, ll2 Watson, William, l07, 264, 322 Watten, Vern, 234 Watters, Clare, 96 Watts, Lorraine, 286 Wavig, James, l00 Weaver, John, aoz Webb, Dorothy, 298 Webber, James, 96 Webber, William, 305 Weber, Charles, 204 Williams, Eileen, 53, 28l Williams, Gloria, 246 Williams, Howard, 233 Williams, John, l08 Williams, Joyce, I63 Williams, Lloyd, 247 Williams, Marilyn, I22, 200 Williams, Mary, 292 Williams, Maurice, 86 Williams Milton 259 t Wilmo Wilson , isrsr.sire,' I97, 299 Barbara 294 Wilson:Curtis,21'lS Wilson, Donald, I50 Wilson, John, 3l4 Wilson, Ted, l08 Winchester, Kenley, 320 Wine, Richard, 3l8 Winge, Merrill, 320 Upham, Russ, 302 Upson, R aiph, 255 Uren, Eleanore, 76 Utsunomiya, Thomas, I43 Vaaler, L V ois, 338 Valene, Sam, 32l Van Auken, Jane, 288 Vanbraak, Mary, 290 Theissen, Bernice, II6, I63 THETA CHI, 322 THETA NU, I63 THETA SIG MA Pi-ir, 141 THETA TAU, 90 Thiem, Burton, I00 Thoele, Howard, 3l Thomas, Brown, 86 Thomas, David, 308 Thomas, Geraldine, I42 Thomas, John, 307 Thomas, Robert, 306 Thompson, Bergie, 286 Thompson, Beverly, 293 Thompson, Bruce, 3Il Thompson, Carl, 30 Thompson, George, 308 Thompson, Helen, 290 Thompson, Jean, 76 Thompson, Kenneth, I66, 302 Thompson Lois, 255 Thompson: Norman O., 42, 53 Thompson, Tom, 383 William, 25l Sue"ec, Wavne. 3l9 Sueker, Keith, 85, 87, 88, 26l, 262 Suffel, Ph ilip. 306 Sugiyama, Marion, 32, 38 Sullivan, Bob, 367 Sullivan, Dick, 203, 302 Sullivan, James, 90 Sullivan, Roland, 308 Sumerwell, Marjorie, l22 Summy, Colleen, 76, 282 Sundberg. Gus, 3l7 Sundby, Howard, 3l4 Sunwall, James, I42 Surge, S, Marie, I42 Suyaoka, Hidetoshi, 245 Svee, Roy, 43, 20l Svendson, Jan, 278 Swain, Robert L., 322 Swain, Thomas H., 322 Swanson, Carol, I42 Swanson, Charles, I46, 268 Swanson, Swanson Donald, 30, 33 Elisabeth 44 53, 24l Swanson: Genevieve, III9 Swanson, George, l98, 308 Swanson, Howard, 53 Swanson, Lawrence, IO7 Swanson, Leonard, 250 Swanson, Phyllis, 255 Swanson, Theodore, 96 Swanson, William, 3l3 Page 40 0 Thomson, Bob, 3l7 Thomssen, Roland, l53 Thorp, Dorothy, I47, ISO, l6l, I97, 264, 285 Thorpe, Bill, 383 Thorpe, Jeanne, 290 Thorsell, Ann, II4 Thorsen, Ann, 294 Thorson, Don, 3I3 Thorson, Paul, 248 Thrasher, Jean, 299 Thueson, James, 43 Thurow, James, 259 Thurston, Pat, 290 Thykeson, Donna, 278 Tibbetts, Palmer, 45 Tickle, Marilyn, 288 Tickle, Richard A., 304 Tilden, Jay, 283 Timm, Norman, 38 Timo, Clarence, 257, 265,274 Tinglef-f, Alan, 3l4 Tingloff, Elizabeth, II4 Tinker, Milton, 253 Tipping, William, 84 Tjoren, Evelyn, I43 Togstad, Tergier, 58 Tollefson, Dorothy, 338 Tollefson, Robert, 323 Tollifson, Audrey, 335 Tomassoni, John, 96, I93, 255 Vancampen, Lois Ann, 64, 65 Vancitters, Gordon, l46 Vandanacker, Mary Ellen, 76,254 Vandas, Charles, 62 Vandebogart, Louise, 53,295 Vandeputte, Maurice, 3l9 Vanderbie, Jane, 287 VanDoren, Fred, 307 VanDoren, George, 307 Vandusen, Ruth, 338 Vandyke, Ralph, 3l4 Vanek, Ethel, 44, 24l Van"leef, William, l57 Vankrevelen, R. C.. 255 Vanorden, Lester, 87 Vaughn, C. Gordon, ll0 Velander, Earl, 87 Vergin, Virgil, I26 VETERANS CLUB, 238 Vikingstad, Georgette, 242, 327 Villas, Jim, 233 Villesvik. Jackie, 293 Vinton, Shirley, 282 Virnig, Hildegard, I06 Virum, Marggaret, 249 Visscher, Barbara, I43 Vodovnik, James, 322 Vogt, Eileen, 287 Vondrasek, Joseph, Ill Vondrashek, Stan, 30l Vong. Warren, 30, 33, 38 Vonrohr, Robert, I26 Vonschaegle, Bob, 3I7 Vosbeck, William, 96, 3l7 Vose, James, 304 Voves, Don, 3l5 W WAA, 392 WAA BOARD, 202 Waage, Paul, 53 Wagner, Alene, 44 Wagner, Donald, 302 Wagner, Lorraine, 24l, 282 Wagner, Rowland, 85, 87,88 Wagner, Winnie, I66 Wahl, Muriel, 293 Wahrer, Marcia, I66 Waite, William, 96 Waknitz, Aurel, 44 Walker, Harry, 309 Walker, Mary Lou, 32, 38, 68 Wall, Ardis, 64, 65 Wallin, Robert, 3l5 Weber, Mary Lou, 38, 244, 290 Webster, Herbert, 273 Webster, Joanne, 38 Wechsler, George, S6 Wedsn, Donald, 84, 95, 259 Weeks, Phyllis, 65 Weese, Stan, 245 Weichselbaum, Joe, I94 Weidner, Ernest, 78, 204, 232 Weigel, Marian, 68,288 Weil, Marilyn, 297 Weil, Robert, 3l2 Weller, Gloria, 249 Weinstein, Sheldon, 3l8 Weir, Robert, 43 Weir, Matthew, l08 Weirsma, Jack, 2I0 Weisser, Betty, I23 Weisser, Mary, II4 Weissinger, Betty, I47, l50, I97, 282 Weist, Darwin, 259 Welber, Ilene, 280 Welch, Henry, 96 Weidner, Ernest, 247 Wellenstein, Wallace, 89, I94 Wellsley, Joy, I97, 296 Welo, Marian, 38, 244 Welshons, Mary, II9 Welter, Margaret, 333 Wempner, James, 30, 20l Wendele, Martha, 249 Wendlandt, Bill, 3l, l57 Wendt, Paul, I07 Wendt, Warren, 30l Wentzel, Kaye, 293 Werges, Joanne, 298 Wernstrom, Corinne, 65 West, Geraldine, 38 West, Louis, Ill West, Patricia, I23 West, Robert, 259, 3l7 Westerberg, Harold, 232 Westphal, William, l00 Wetch, Maureen, 272 Wctherbee, Louisa, l6l, I97, 2l0, 296 Wethern, Richard, 86 Weyer, Eileen, 76 Weyhrauch, Robert, III tlllhalberg, Mary Ann, I97, 289 Whalen, James, l50, l9B Wheat, Jacquelyn. 64 Wheaton, Mary, 285 Wheaton, Phillip, 302 Wheeler, Buzz, 365 Wheeler, Emily, I43, 287 Wheeler, Nancy, 287 'iVheeler, Vlilliam, 306 Whelan, James, 26l Whitacre, Eugene, 274 White, Eugene, 303 White, Frank, so, als White, Ralph, 258 White, Richard, I00, l98, 323 White, Robert, 53 White, Willard, 3l6 White, William P., 316 Whited, Edwin, 247 Whiteman, Henry, I46, l50, 268, 307 Whitman, Allen, 304 Whitnah, Gordon, 90 Whitney, Margaret, 76, 294 Whitney, Maricaye, 28l Whittaker, Philip, 53, l9l, 2l0, 232, 3ll Whitten, Eleanor, II4 Wichelman, Delbert, Ill Wick, Calvin, 90,255 Wick, Fred, 53 Wick, Robert, 3l7 Wickberg, Richard, 2l0, 308 Wicklund, Jerry, 57, 308 Wicklund, Mildred, II9, 249 Wickre, Vern, 42, 53 Wingert, Francis C., 38 Winkie, Virginia, II9 Winslow, Bruce, 53, 304 Winslow, Dr. Robert W., 338 Wirth, Kenneth,,l94 Witebsky, Shirley, 204 Witt, Marilyn, 288 Witt, Marjorie, 288 Woerner, Bryce, I43, 203, 307 Wohlberg, Carl, 53 Wohlleben, June, 76, 255 Wolf, Mary Ann, 295 Wolf, Yvonne, 279 Wolfe, Mary, I43 Wolfe, Warren, 46, 53 Wolfson, Joyce, 280 Wolkerstorfer, Jeanne, I43, 282 Wolkerstorfer, Ruth, 282 Wollum, Raymond, 313 Wolston, William, 30l Wolter, Mary, l27 Wolter, Mary Anna, 200 Womack, Mary, I43 Wong, Gloria, l06 Wong, Lillian, IU6 Wood, Betty, 254 Wood, Pat, I22, I96, 338 Woodrow, Beverly, I43 Woodruff, Seymour, 302 Woodruff, Virginia, 76, 288 Woodward, Jackie, 279 Woodward, John, 3l0 Worcester, Robert, 30, 33 Woster, Mary Anna, l25 WRESTLING, 390 Wright, Lawrence, 62 Wright, Robert, 309 Wurst, Corinne, l50 Wurst, Robert, l00 Wyatt, Oswald, 307 Wydra, Violet, 65 Wykoff, Betty, I47, l50 Wylie, Barbara, 288 Wyman, Carolyn, I43 Wyman, Elizabeth, I43 Wyman, Mildred. 243 Wynkoop, Mary, 76 X Xl PSI PHI, 59 Y Yakey, Murlaine, 76 Yamada, Ted, 96 Yamamoto, Joe, Ill Yarger, John, 306 Yarosh, Marvin, 84, 85, 96, 259 YMCA, 232 Young, Sally, 265 Young, Thomas, l08, 306 Youngdahl, Mary, 284 Youngdale, Marlvs, I43, 332 Youngquist, Edith, 249 Youngquist, Marjorie, 76 Youngren, Arthur, 320 Youse, Madolyn, 96, I62, 294 Yumibe, Yukie, l6l Yungers, Geraldine, 242 YWCA, 230 Z Zack, Shirley, 44 Zell, John, Il0 Zemlin, John C,, 86 Zesiger, Bill, 353 ZETA PHI ETA, I66 ZETA PSI, 323 ZETA TAU ALPHA, 299 Zeuch, Warren, 306 Zielske, Hubert, 53 Zienke, Norman, 92 Zimmerman, Peter, 3l8 Ziskin, David, I98, 3l2 Zorn, Peggy, 29l Zupanc, Ed, III, Il2 Zweber, Roman, l27 Zweigart, Marilyn, I43, 278 E 'f' " ' '?2f "'az' f :W 'Y Q' f X , :""77 iETi Y if -are mv'-4::: ' - - f 1 w I ll' 01 'I wmmgmiilwflllWhF:iiiPviNN 5 .jx '15 X Nw M' bww G 'ff -7 r-v 3: A I , !,51i fi T. -1 fzfl -., -R -X, 9 Mgr A '2 -- 4, -,Q "' x W Q aww -3 WAX ,Sb WMV. xf-'x'f'. 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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.